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Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: October 22, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Holmes -- Bonifay
Coordinates: 30.790556 x -85.680833 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100549
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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    Section B
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Full Text



HOME COUNTY..I~ari mxm'n


www.bonifaynow.com


COPYRIGHT 2008 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.

A Tradition Of Service To Holmes County Since 1892


Volume 118, Number 29


Bonifay, FL


Wednesday, October 22, 2008


2 sections, 18 pages


In The News
Early voting begins
BONIFAY
Early voting started off
well in Holmes County.
As of early Tuesday, the
Supervisor of Elections
Office reported that there
already were 194 early
voters.
Voters have been very
mindful about remembering
to bring in their ID, and
everything has gone well,
Supervisor of Elections
Debbie Wilcox Morris
reported.

Diabetes education
workshop planned
An advanced diabetes
education workshop will be
held at Doctors Memorial
Hospital in partnership with
Merck & Co. Inc. The free
workshop is scheduled
for 5:30 p.m. Nov. 3 in the
hospital conference room.
For more information
about how to manage your
diabetic meal plans, learn
the importance of checking
your blood sugar and what
the results mean or to have
your questions answered
by a diabetes expert,
make your reservation now.
Space is limited. Call (877)
532-4545 to make your
reservation.

C.A.S.E. celebrates
Red Ribbon week
BONIFAY
Holmes County C.A.S.E.
joins other coalitions and
schools across the nation
and throughout Holmes
County to raise awareness
about drugs through Red
Ribbon Week, Oct. 23-31.
Red Ribbon Week was
established in 1988 to
commemorate the work of
Enrique "Kiki" Camarena,
a drug enforcement agent
who was murdered in the
line of duty.
C.A.S.E. Coalition has
joined with Holmes County
Safe & Drug Free Schools to
bring Red Ribbon material
to elementary and middle-
school children.
For more information on
Red Ribbon Week, visit
www.redribbon-week.com


PSHS does well in
forestry competition
BONIFAY
"The students did very
well in several areas of the
event," Agriculture Adviser
Lowell Hudson said.
Page A8

Inside
Opinion.......................Page4A
Extra .......................... Page 1B
Classifieds................. Page7B

FREEDOM
N NEWSPAPERS INTE RACTIV




I I6 0IIII
6 42694 00008 1


Barnes found not guilty


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg @ chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY
Jesse Alton Barnes was found
not guilty Monday night on charges
of lewd and lascivious sexual bat-
tery. The jury was out for just more
than an hour before rendering its
decision about 8:35 p.m.
Barnes was charged earlier this
year for allegedly having sex with


a then-14-year-old girl in summer
and fall 2007. The girl was a close
family friend and testified against
Barnes at the trial, which was held
before visiting Judge Don Sirmons
of Bay County. The families had
longstanding ties, and there was
considerable interaction between
them, according to testimony at the
trial.
Barnes did not testify. Assistant
State Attorney Luke Taylor pros-
ecuted the case.


The girl testified that beginning
about July 2007, Barnes, who she
believed was her natural father, be-
gan abusing her and that his behav-
ior got progressively more intense,
including repeated intercourse.
She said she cut off relations with
Barnes in November 2007 and fi-
nally told her mother in April 2008
about the abuse. Law enforcement
was notified immediately, and af-
ter an investigation, Barnes was
charged.


Holmes Homecoming


Read more
Homecoming coverage: Page AS
Homecoming game: Page All
Additional coverage: www.
bonifaynow.com


James Bailey
Anna Lee, center, is the 2008 Holmes County
Homecoming queen. She is joined by 2007
Homecoming Queen Meredith Pritchard and
her father, Bill Lee.


Defense testimony showed
Barnes and his wife, Cynthia, also
believed Barnes was probably the
girl's father. The girl's mother tes-
tified that Barnes could not have
been the father, but all parties dis-
cussed a DNA test to lay the matter
to rest. The test never was done.
The girl and other witnesses
said the incidents took place in
Barnes' bedroom behind a locked
See BARNES, Page AS


Peacock


sentenced


to 6 years

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg @ cipleypaper.com

BONIFAY
While the Holmes County Sheriffs Office
is finishing up investigation of Edward "Gene"
Peacock's escape from the Holmes County Jail,
Peacock will be moving to new quarters.
Sheriff Dennis Lee said Monday Peacock
has been adjudicated guilty on five counts:
grand theft: 60 months Department of Cor-
rection, $1,435 fines and costs, credit for 28
days, restitution $8,000; burglary of dwell-
ing: 72 months Department of Corrections,
concurrent, $1,435 fines and costs and credit
for 28 days; grand theft: 60 months Depart-
ment of Corrections, $125 fines and cost,
credit for 28 days; escape: 72 months Depart-
ment of Corrections, concurrent, credit for 7
days, $1,435 fines and costs; and possession
of firearm/felony: 72 months Department of
Corrections with first 36 months being man-
datory minimum, credit for 28 days and fines
and cost $1,435.
Lee said Peacock must serve a minimum of
36 months in state prison. The Holmes County
Sheriff's Office reported that jail staff noticed
about 9:45 p.m. Oct. 8, that Peacock had es-
caped. HCSO Sgt. Eddie Eaton apprehended
Peacock shortly after midnight just inside
Washington County off Pipkin Road on State
79 south.
Sheriff Lee said results of the investigation
should be available later this week.


Commissioners receive static on hiring


CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
cspears @ chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY
County Administrator Greg
Wood met with some resistance
after announcing his pick to re-
place the Holmes County EMS
director at the regular Board of
County Commissioners meeting
on Oct.14.
"There were seven candidates,
four interviewed, and three strong-
ly qualified for the position," Wood
said. "It was one, however, that
stood out from the rest, and his
resume didn't do him justice." The
one chosen for the position was Je-


rome Szczekot.
He went to school in Poplar
Springs and is now a resident of
Panama City, employed in Defu-
niak Springs.
Szczekot's qualifications include
"successfully managing and super-
vising emergency personnel for 15
years, 24 years experience in emer-
gency medical services encompass-
ing all aspects of paramedical op-
erations, effectively collaborating
to set up annual county budgets,
monitoring county funds and re-
allocating funding as necessary,
interviewing and recommending
new hires, conducting orientation
training and personnel evaluations,
maintaining a quality assurance


relationship and conducting train-
ings with volunteer rescue, sheriff's
departments, and other county
and state organizations, ability to
define, communicate and fulfill
project goals and break complex is-
sues into manageable parts, and ex-
tremely adept at multi-tasking, time
management and organization."
Some of his experience was as a
paramedic/shift commander with
Okaloosa County EMS in Shalimar
for two years, an EMS supervisor/
battalion chief for Walton County
Fire Rescue in DeFuniak Springs
for 10 years and a paramedic for
Walton County Fire Rescue for
two years.
Some of those speaking at


meeting weren't necessarily against
Szczekot as much as they were for
paramedic Greg Barton getting the
position.
"My son worked with the EMS
for 21 years, working his way up
through the ranks, and you can ask
anyone that the honesty and integ-
rity my son has is second to none,"
said Ed Barton, Greg Barton's fa-
ther. "For as much as my son has
done for this county, it's about time
the county does something for my
son."
Greg's wife, Lisa Barton, also
spoke on behalf of her husband.
"As Greg's wife, I am more
See COMMISSION, Page AS


I Cmm nt n hes afiIesat wwbo itanwcm..j st crlltoth bttm


* - ~ -- ----- ----- *


500 each




A2 Wednesday, October 22, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-8 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m.-7 p.m.


Famous Quality Meats...
Hand out trimmed in our market!
That's not what you'll find at one of those
supergiant megamarket stores!


I QUNIYRGT EEVD-NTRSOSBEFRMSRNS -'RIC S GODWE.,OC.22s UTUS. CT 2, 00


Tablerite Butcher Fresh 16 Oz. Carolina Pride Farm Fresh All Natural Tablerte Butcher Fresh MW
Center Cut 16 Oz. Sunnyland Srnokehouse Smoked or Kiebasa Boneless Skinless Small Lean & Meaty Pork 4.9-71 oz.Assroted Oscar Mayer
PORKOn PS BOLM UC E IMEEF IIUESH SAUSME CHICKEN BREASTS SPAR BS IELI CREATINS

$24 2,,r$3 *29 2,,r$4 s2 s186 21,rS6

Don't FlnetThewod SedBB^&^lio l Yu mkeos avrts


*





Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 22, 2008 A3


Chipola College accreditation reaffirmed opening chapter
DeFuniak Springs


MARIANNA
Chipola College president
Dr. Gene Prough has been noti-
fied that the Commission on Col-
leges of the Southern Association
of Colleges and Schools (SACS)
has reaffirmed the college's
accreditation.
No additional follow-up report
was requested. "This means we are
reaffirmed through 2018," Prough
said. "Our hard work has paid off.
I very much appreciate the effort
of every employee in accomplishing
this task. Now we can focus on our
Quality Enhancement Plan (QEP)


and increasing student persistence
and success at Chipola."
The letter from SACS President
Dr. Belle Wheelan asked that the
college submit a one-page sum-
mary of its QEP to be posted as an
example on the SACS website. This
summary was submitted in August
The QEP, a five-year plan address-
ing an issue at the college, is now
required as part of the reaffirmation
process.
Chipola's QEP Learning to Per-
sist will be featured at the SACS An-
nual Meeting in San Antonio in De-
cember. Dr. Cherry Ward, Faculty


QEP Chair, and Gail Hartzog, As-
sociate Dean of Development and
Planning, will make presentations
about Chipola's reaffirmation pro-
cess and explain the development of
the QEP
Clemmons said Chipola's Title
III project has already allowed the
college to make a good start on
achieving the QEP goals of help-
ing students persist in college and
remaining continuously enrolled
until they graduate. She said one
important component of Chipola's
QEP is providing professional de-
velopment activities to help faculty


and staff deal with today's students.
Other components teach students
to make better decisions and help
them take advantage of tutoring
and academic support so they will
achieve their academic and career
goals.
Chipola is now accredited as a
Level II institution. The college is
authorized to offer several Bache-
lor's degrees, including six Bachelor
of Science in Education degrees, a
Bachelor Business Management de-
gree with three majors, and a Bach-
elor of Science in Nursing (RN to
BSN).


Gold Wing Road
Riders Association
(GWRRA) is looking
to start a local chapter
in DeFuniak Springs.
GWRRA is a family
oriented group.
Anyone interested
in helping start a new
chapter is invited to
McLains Family Steak-
house on Oct. 25 at 8
a.m. for breakfast The
meeting will start at
9 a.m.


VOTE


Ef BYRON


FAIRCLOTH
FOR


PROPERTY

APPRAISER


Courteous, Respectful and

I Fair Service


Please Allow Me This

3 Opportunity To Serve You

Political advertisement paid for and approved by Byron Faircloth, Republican,
for Property Appraiser.


Earlier this year I became very ill and was diagnosed with
Encephalomyelitis it caused me to be in a coma -like state
for several days and when I awoke I was unable to walk
or speak. As time went by over the next few days I was
able to walk with the help of others but I still could not
speak well. After being discharged from the hospital 1
began Therapy at Bonifay Nursing & Rehab Center on
an Out-Patient basis 3 times a week. Within a week I
was walking without assistance and within 2 weeks and
I was talking very well, I had a slight lisp but that was all. By the 3rd
week of Speech Therapy the lisp was gone. The Therapy program was hard but
) was designed to work best for my diagnosis and "Rapid Recovery Program". I
worked very hard in therapy for about 5 weeks before graduating from the Out-
> patient Program. Today, 1 am back to normal and able to do most everything that
I did before my illness. The program at Bonifay Nursing & Rehab Center has
been a wonderful experience for me, and I would recommend it for anyone "The
Young or "The Young at Heart". Holly Langford Watson
,'Come see us for a FREE evaluation or take a virtual tour at
www.bonifayrehab.com
A306 West Brock Avenue
ONAY Bonifay, FL 32425
850-547-9289
NM NG & E CENTER Fax (850) 547-9713
Your Hometown Rehabilitation Center Cell (850) 849-7101

C


I VOTE


'lIl


/i


IAr]


For COUNTY COMMISSIONER

DISTRICT 5


As a successful small business
owner (M&M Welding Supply), I know
the rewards of hard work and how to
balance a budget. I know the importance
of both leadership and teamwork.
As Holmes County continues to grow and prosper, I am
committed to serve the needs of ALL the people of Holmes
County to ensure that it continues to be a place where
generations of families like ours are proud to call home.



Political advertnent paid for and approved by Ron Monk Jr.Democral, For iolm County Commission.Distnt |


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Stop in our
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tdom-Owtners Arnlowma
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A4 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Opinion


Wednesday, October 22,2008


Not everyone should vote


Back in 19921 I wrote a column
for the Chicago Tribune that is
even more pertinent now, with
the recent publication of George
Mason University economist
professor Bryan Caplan's book,
"The Myth of the Rational Voter."
Here is the gist of my column, only
slightly edited:
From various
celebrities to the
radio announcer at
the station to which I
listen, everyone urged
me to vote this coming
November. But, in
fact, it isn't always such
a good idea to vote. <
I did, actually, fill
out my absentee ballot O0 i
but decided not to vote
in a bunch of the races Tibor
I had a chance to make
a choice. I did record
my choices on most
of the ballot measures. When it
came, however, to the folks who
wanted to be judges and members
of city council and such, I decided
I had no idea what they stood for,
and voting for them would just be
irresponsible.
And I bet that is so with nearly
all of us many of the people
we have a chance to vote for or


ii
M


against are unknown to us. This
is especially so when it comes to
their ideas on the various issues
they will have to address once in
office. That is very troubling, since
these days politicians address
nearly every issue under the
sun. Government isn't limited
to keeping the peace
" "-, so one could keep
abreast of its activities
fairly simply. No, in
Congress the men
and women serving
must decide about
everything from how
many tanks should
| / go to NATO forces
to what percentage
ion of alcohol must be
in imported beer.
tachan Municipal, county,
state and federal
authorities have their
noses into millions of
issues, and very few citizens they
serve have even a clue as to how
they will decide on them. It would
take innumerable full-time jobs to
keep tabs on today's issues facing
Congress, the state assembly, the
county supervisors and the city
council.
So those who urge us all to vote
need to temper their enthusiasm


with a little dosage of reality. Most
of us are ignorant about the issues
and, moreover, this is unavoidable.
We cannot possibly keep up and
still have a life of our own. As a
result, if we were to listen to the
counsel of all those celebrities,
it would guarantee that our
representatives would get elected
by a bunch of ignoramuses. Come
to think of it, isn't that just what
we witness in the various centers
of power? Isn't that one of the
reasons political discourse is so
inept, sinks so low, is so full of
character assassination and void of
substance in most regions?
It is plainly impossible these
days to educate the public about
all of what politicians and their
appointed bureaucrats need to
know to do the right thing. When
folks must make decisions for so
many people, on so many issues,
there is no way to do the right
thing one will necessarily wrong
many of the people affected. Even
having a general political vision
is insufficient, mainly because
those who hold office vote not so
much in line with some political
philosophy but as they believe the
various vested interests in their
districts would like them to.
One reason the American


Founders wanted a limited
government is that they were
aware of how much of a war of
all against all the politics of a
democracy could become unless
democracy is severely checked.
Government was supposed to
secure our rights to life, liberty
and the pursuit of happiness,
and elections were to decide only
who we hire to do this job. By
now, however, the job has gotten
way out of hand politicians
and bureaucrats have taken over
supervision of nearly all parts
of our lives. And the people are
completely divided as to what they
want from them. It all depends
where their vested interest lies and
what kind of coalitions they can
arrange.
Yet, there is no way they can
actually learn which proposal their
politicians can vote for or against
will do them the most good. So
what is left? To vote ignorantly,
based on vague impressions, style,
feel, sex appeal, etc. Or to refrain
from voting.
In such a climate it is no
wonder that people begin to
yearn for a simplified process,
one whereby perhaps a great
leader provides us with political
guidance. In some areas the only


virtue left to democracy is how it
slows down political power. Even
that is unappreciated by many
people (consider how when a
bunch of "world leaders" come
together to sign some treaty they
need to face the agony of selling
the deal to their people; and then
they are badgered about it by the
less democratic of the parties).
I say, vote only if you have
a clue. Otherwise do not vote,
and then, perhaps, the selection
process will gain from the fact
that the few who vote do have
a clue. But, of course, the real
answer is to reduce the scope of
what politicians can vote on and
keep them worried about just a
few matters, mostly how best to
defend our individual rights.

Tibor Machan holds the
R. C. Holes Chair in Business
Ethics & Free Enterpise at
Chapman University'sArgros
School ofB&E and is a research
fellow at the Pacific Research
Institute and Hoover Institution
(Stanford). He advises Freedom
Communications, parent company
of this newspaper His most recent
book is "Libertarianism Defended,"
(Ashgate, 2006). E-mail him at
TMachan@link.freedom.com.


I don't drive buses anymore.
Yes, I left all the glamour and glory
for another career. (Although I still
have my CDL I thought it might make
me more marketable in my new job.)
I'm a teacher 10th grade English
at Sharyland High School in Mission,
'Txas.
The job is
difficult. There
are lesson
plans to get
in, projects to
create, papers
to grade,
books to read,
meetings to
attend, papers

One Word tograde,ules
to follow,
Andrew Hollinger parents to
conference
with, strategies
and writing and grammar to teach, and
papers to grade.
Sharyland High School is on block
schedule. That means I have ninety
students for an hour and a half each
day from August to December. In
January I'll get a new
group of students.
Every day I am My c
impressed. My tough
students are creative,
bright and intelligent what I
They surprise me write a
with their wit and
ingenuity. They've got and w
ideas and emotion, when o
and we share both
with each other. Start t
My class is tough. we Swa
That's what I hear. We d
write and revise and and
write. Just when our eacht
hands start to cramp, Then w
we swap papers and
peer edit each other. over
Then we do it all
over again.
We read, too. The classics,
contemporary, fiction and nonfiction,
stories with personal relevance and
those that stretch us-nothing is off
limits. We push each other to go further
and be better than we already are. I ask
my students to read, write, and to think
outside their comfort zones. And we
have a good time doing it.
Cnometinnmes we work indeenrdentlv


ail
I.
hi
n
ri
u





re
a


sometimes in groups. Sometimes we
listen, sometimes we talk. We even
debate. I teach, and so do they. We
work hard, All the time.
We push ourselves to build
relationships. We have class builders
and skill builders. Everybody gets
up, gets involved, and interacts
with someone else. Each class has
developed a tight-knit bond. We
lift each other up, and listen as we
share our stories and triumphs
during Readers' Theater. Every day
I am impressed: their courage, their
ambition and their drive.
It seems all too often we hear
about the poor achievers, the nasty
parents, the debates over good and
bad laws. It's the parents' fault, no, it's
the students'; no, strike that, it is the
teachers' mistakes. I'm not sure where
the value in that is.
So I teach my students to celebrate
their successes and strive always against
whatever fetters them. It's like a puzzle.
Each class has a unique combination of
skills, attitudes, and personalities that
require an equally unique approach
to learning and understanding. I
may work an entire
semester learning
ass iS the solution to one
That's group's classroom
management or
ear. We learning style. But
d revise we have fun trying to
figure it out.
te. Just The job is difficult.
r hands More so than I
realized. I've found
cramp, myself stumped by a
Papers question, caught off
er edit guard by an attitude,
and at a loss for what
other, to do tomorrow. I
Sdo it all have seen methods
and activities bomb;
gain. and, I've seen them go
more perfectly than I
had even imagined.
I don't drive buses anymore.
Instead I have a job that intrigues me,
challenges me, and pushes me further
every day.
I teach.


Andrew Holknger is the author of
"One Word" and can be reached at www.
andrewholigecom. He is the co-author
of "INKSTAIN. "available on iTunes.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Thank you for all the help


To the editor:
This letter should be of
interest to all Holmes County
residents.
Thursday night, Aug. 28,
my home was broken into and
entered. The intruder stood
on my outside heating and air
conditioning unit, shattered my
small bathroom window and
entered my home. This is an
experience that I hope nobody
else (especially an 85-year-old
lady) has to endure.
The intervening minutes
were long, frightening and very
nerve wracking. The intruder
grabbed my telephone quickly.
When I was able to get my
hands on my telephone long
enough, I called Debbie and
Buddy Morris' home phone
on the pretense of getting this
intruder help because he was
cut badly and there was a lot of
blood.
The Morris's called
9-1-1 and came to my


Needs some
clarification
To the editor:
I am tryingto get some
clarification in my own mind
of how the judicial system of
Washington County works.
Knowing that one of the first law
codes in history was Hammarabi's
law code and itsfirst principle
states, "the strong shall not injure
the weak," I am hoping that
someone can help me understand.
My son committed a crime
in Washington County. It was
his first offense. The crime
was a non-violent, non-drug
related offense. By all means
he shouldbe punished but I
feel the punishment should be
commiserate with the crime.
I am a single parent, and am of
the lower middle class persuasion.
Therefore, I could not afford to
get my son a private lawyer so
the courts appointed a "public
defender."
What does a "public defender"
do? Maybe I don't understand
the concet. I thought the "Public


home immediately. Help
converged rapidly Sheriff's
Department, Florida Highway
Patrol, Holmes County
Emergency Service and
Bonifay Police.
It proved to be a task to get
the intruder in the ambulance
and secured. I was amazed
at the way events transpired.
These law enforcement
officers and emergency service
personnel were the most
professional and dignified
people you can imagine.
Everyone knew their job and
proceeded to take care of their
duties in a caring manner.
I appreciate Buddy and
Debbie Morris for "being
there" and coming rapidly,
cleaning up all the glass in my
bathroom. Buddy also boarded
my window with plywood.
Jason French with the
Florida Highway Patrol
carefully checked my floor
and rugs for any blood, helped


defender" took into consideration
the bakground and previous
record of his client and thus
defended his client based upon
these circumstances in a court of
law.
I never realized that the "public
defender" conspires with the
State's Attorney to sentence
first time, non-violent, non-drug
related offenders to the maximum
sentences, trying to make first
time offenders examples by
sentencing them to Department
of Correction time when the
prisons are already overcrowded
while letting repeat drug offenders
who have money and a private
attorney free to roam the streets
of Washington County.
Therefore I would like to take
Hammarabi's principle one step
farther, "those less fortunate
should not be treated any
differently than the fortunate..."
It somewhat grieves me to know
that in Wshingto County justice
is no longer blind; she sees very
well the color of money.
Lisa Logsdon
Washinaton County


dean up the glass in the
bathroom and then proceeded
to help Buddy clean off all the
blood on my front porch and
steps.
Also helping were Tyler
Harrison, Chris Wells and
Betty Grimby of the Holmes
County Sheriffs Department;
Shay McCormick and Greg
Barton of Holmes County
Emergency Services; and
Jason Carver of Bonifay Police
Department.
Sherriff Dennis Lee called
me personally the next day to
check on me, listened to my
entire experience and offered
his assistance at any time.
I also thank my many
friends who have called to
check on me, offer help of any
kind, brought food, visited
and always showed care and
concern. I am grateful to live in
such a caring community.
Alberta M. Ingle
Bonifay


Relieved when the
election is over
To the editor
Most people, like myself,
will be relieved when the
election is over. We have to
remind ourselves how lucky
we are to live in a country
where our political leaders
are reminded every once in
a while that they work for us,
"the people."
For a long while the Holmes
County Commission lost sight
of that fact. It was run in a
high handed, and in the case
of our property rights, an
illegal manner. As the election
approached, things have
changed remarkably.
Has the change been a
sincere and permanent one?
I hope so, or will it be like
Peter said in 2 Peter verse 22,
"A dog goes back to what it
has vomited and a pig that has
been washed goes back to roll
in the mud.
Richard J. GIImore
Bonitav


Nkole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Office Manager


The Times-Advertiser Is published on Wednesdays by Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc.,
112 E Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425. Periodicals postage paid at Boniay, Florida.
cCopyright 2008 Florida Freedom Newspaper, Inc. All Rights Reserved
COflMGHT NOTICE The entire contents of te Holmes County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by copyright
and cannot be reproduced in any fom for any purpose without the expressed permission of Florida Freedom
Newspaper., Inc


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
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POSTMASTER
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Holmes County Times-Advertiser
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For news tips or
advertising information, call:

547-9414
Fax: (850) 638-4601
www.bonifaynow.com


The start of a



new career


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COMMISSION From page Al


than aware of his dedication to his county
when he's on the radio at two o'clock in the
morning for directions because of how well
he knows this city," she said. "No one could
measure the level of dedication or service
to his community that shows how much he
loves his county."
She then referred to the "technicality" of
degrees and management experience.
"He's spent his time with part-time jobs
and volunteer service as a firefighter. In oth-
er words, he hasn't had time to work on man-
agement courses or gain degrees," she said.
"I ask you, how do degrees compare with
dedication and experience? I have degrees
and I can tell you it pales in comparison."
Jonathan Davis was another speaker.
"I've worked for Holmes County before,
and I'd like to say that because a person is
a good paramedic doesn't necessarily mean
they'll make a good director," he said.
Faye Dean said she had gone to Wood's
office the day before for copies of Szczekot's
application and verification of applicant's
information.
"He could only verify that he had an in-
terview, not that he had contacted and veri-
fied the information from his listed previous
employers," she said. "I believe this to be a
blatant violation of civic duty."
Chairman Raymon Thomas had to ask
Dean to have a seat.
"I'm sony Mrs. Dean, but we are refer-
ring to the qualifications of Mr. Szczekot,
not Mr. Wood, and this is obviously directed
towards Mr. Wood," Thomas said. "If you
have a complaint about Mr. Wood, then
you will have to meet with us on a separate
engagement"
Dean agreed to meet with the commis-
sioner separately.
John Braxton said he was directing his
comments toward Wood.
"Greg put in 21 years of service in this
county, and he deserves a chance," he said.
"I'm all for keeping Holmes County people
in Holmes County, and I'm proposing that
you table this decision until the community
can put in their piece and would appreciate
it considerably."
Eddie Paul said he was quite familiar with
both Szczekot and Barton, and if he were
to become sick, there would be no one he'd
want more to treat him than those two.
"As far as Jerome is concerned, I must
say no one is more of a natural born leader,
more familiar with his personnel or better
at budgeting than he is," he said. "More so
is that he's already been offered the job, al-
ready accepted the job, already moving out


and already doing his homework so he can
do the best job he can possibly do for this
county."
He said choosing Barton for assistant was
the best choice for Holmes County, and this
would be an excellent opportunity for him to
hone his management skills.
Thomas spoke up on Wood's behalf.
"The goal is, what's in the best interest
on behalf of Holmes County?" he said. "Too
long has the county been nm by the 'good-
old-boy' mentality, and that is why we have
a county administrator, to move away from
that way of thinking."
He said it was the job of county adminis-
trator to have a non-objective view towards
the hiring and firing of county personnel.
"Some things we want to handle ourselves.
We hold the public hearings and organize it
weeks in advance, but not this. This is Mr.
Wood's job, and that's exactly what he did,"
he said. "Greg is an excellent medic, but the
only way we can move forward is if we work
together."
Thomas said if Wood said he needed more
management experience, then in his upcom-
ing position, he'll be able to gain just that
"You elected us to represent you, and
we've made the decision that we thought was
best for the county," he said. "If you keep
back-biting, bitching and complaining, then
we're never going to go forward."
Thomas then reminded everyone that
Wood was under contract and that he is do-
ing the job they asked him to do.
In other business, the commission:
*Decided commissioners compile a writ-
ten standard for the use of county vehicles in
comparison to length of company trips on ac-
count that the county vehicles have poor gas
mileage. Wood will review, write up a list of
standards and then bring it before the board
again for review.
*Ddiscussed a written standard for the
use of cell phones and how the county will be
able to compensate employees for business
calls in comparison to personal calls. Wood
will review the requirements and recom-
mend various providers and plans that would
best suit the county's needs. Wood informed
the commission that even if they had to go
with a new carrier, the contract is near its end
anyway.
*Discussed who would be attending the
CDBG Training Oct. 28-31 in Tallahassee.
"I want to send one of the commissioners
so that they can gain some experience with
these matters," Thomas said. Commission-
ers are to check their calendars to see who
has these dates open.


Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 22, 2008 A5


Touching incident subject

of School Board meeting


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY
An inappropriate touching incident
was a subject at the Tuesday, Oct. 14,
meeting of the Holmes County School
Board.
The mother of a fourth-grade girl at
Bonifay Elementary School came before
the board following the incident involving
her daughter. The mother maintained that
the boy in question should have been sus-
pended or even expelled based on school
policies and questioned the extent of the
punishment. There also was a question if


GAINER
door while his wife was at work or away,
Defense Attorney Kerry Adkison, howev-
er, introduced testimony from defense wit-
nesses that there always were people in the
house while the abuse was allegedly taking
place, and the witnesses saw no sign of any
inappropriate behavior during that time.
The defense produced photos taken the
morning of the trial showing there were no
locks on the bedroom doors of the Barnes
residence on State 2 in northern Holmes
County. Cynthia Barnes also testified that


the boy ever had been to the principal's
office before for past behavior.
Superintendent Steve Griffin said he
believed BES Principal Rodd Jones con-
ducted a proper investigation, and the mat-
ter was turned over to Bonifay Police De-
partment after the school investigation.
"I'm satisfied it was handled properly,"
Griffin said. He said it was the first time to
the office for the boy involved.
The board also approved accepting
$227,786.56 in funding where schools
did not make annual yearly progress.
The funding should go toward setting up
distance learning at all the high schools.
Funding came from two Title I funds and
two Title VI funds.


- From page Al

she was out of work that summer because
of an injury. She took a new job Aug. 13
and was therefore at the home when the
abuse allegedly took place.
The defense also introduced testimony
that Barnes, "acting as a daddy," accord-
ing to Adkison, rebuked the girl about her
behavior in late October and proposed
that the break between the two could be
a reason for the charge. The girl and other
prosecution witnesses denied that Barnes
addressed her in that fashion.


* *.. . . .. .. *.. . .. .. .. .. .


Holmes homecoming parade
Holmes County High
School held a homecoming
parade on the bus loop of
the high school at noon
Friday. 'This is the first
parade the high school had
since the new school was
built, which is about 16
years, said Principal Eddie
Dixon. "We weren't sure if
the bus loop would be big
enough, but it seemed to
work, and the kids seemed
to really enjoy it" Other
homecoming celebration
included skits and games.
Cedia Spears I Staff Writer


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Holmes County



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A6 Wednesday, October 22,2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


ARREST REPORTS


Honlmes County Sheriffs
Office arrest report for the
week of Oct.10-17.
Thomas John Brosnan;
62, of Bonifay, refusal to sub-
mit to breath test, driving un-
der influence of alcohol and
petit theft.
James Burns; 34, of Boni-
fay, trespassing.
Nick Cassidy; 18, grand
theft.
Vance Edward; 35, of
DeFuniak Springs, child
support.
Michael Joe Gainey; 28,
of Bonifay, possession of
paraphernalia and marijua-
na possession.
Adam Hickman; 19, of
Bonifay, hold for Washing-
ton County.


Mary Ann Kevilly; 43, of
Bonifay, acceptance of unau-
thorized compensation.
Keith Locldear-Ridener;
19, of Bonifay; trespassing.
Craig Lumpkin; 30, of
Bonifay, child support.
Keith McAdams; 46, no
motorcycle driver's license.
Teresa Mixon; 30, of Chi-
pley, child support.
Stephen Norris; 32, child
support.
Tina L. Parton; 28, of
Bonifay, violation of proba-
tion/state traffic meth.
Rufus Ray; 69, of Bonifay,
domestic violence battery
and domestic violence ag-
gravated assault with deadly
weapon.
Daniel Michael Rowe;
51, of Bonifay, possession


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counts).
Jeremy Scarpa; 29, of
Navarre, failure to ap-
pear/domestic violence
battery and failure to
appearibattery.
Charles Tyner; 34, of
Bonifay, domestic vio-
lence battery.
Jesse Franklin Wal-
lace; 42, child support.
Eric Dwight Webster;
27, of Geneva, Ala., vio-
lation of probation/bur-
glary of dwelling.
Nolan Wood; 25, of
Ponce de Leon, violation
of probation/battery do-
mestic violence.
Calvin Martin Wright;
39, of Cookeville, Tenn.,
pending.
Joshua Keith Wyatt;
21, of Bonifay, viola-
tion of probation and
trespassing.



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Bonifay man arrested


on child porn charges


TALLAHASSEE
Attorney General Bill Mc-
Collum has announced that
a Holmes County man is in
custody on multiple charges
of possession of child pornog-
raphy. Daniel Michael Rowe
Jr. of Bonifay was arrested last
week by law enforcement of-
ficers with the Attorney Gen-
eral's CyberCrime Unit and
the Holmes County Sheriff's
Office.
"Now that our Cyber-
Crime Unit is operational
throughout the state, these co-
operative efforts will help im-
mensely as we work to protect
our children against Internet
child predators," McCollum
said.


The investigation was initi-
ated when officials with Pho-
tobucket.com, an Internet-
based photo-sharing service,
found images of child pornog-
raphy. Photobucket reported
the images to the National
Center for Missing and Ex-
ploited Children (NCMEC),
which forwarded the informa-
tion to the Attorney General's
CyberCrimre Unit
Investigators with the Cy-
berCrime Unit traced the im-
ages back to Rowe's Bonifay
residence. A search warrant
was conducted with assistance
from Holmes County Sheriff
Dennis Lee and his deputies.
"We are grateful to have
the Attorney General's Cyber-


Crime Unit working closely
with local law enforcement
in these situations," Lee said.
"Working together, we can
make a difference in the fight
against child predators in Hol-
mes County and throughout
Florida."
Rowe, 51, admitted he
knowingly possessed the im-
ages and was taken into custo-
dy at the scene. Law enforce-
ment seized his computer and
other equipment to undergo
additional forensic analysis.
Rowe faces five counts of pos-
session of child pornography,
a third-degree felony punish-
able by up to five years in pris-
on per count He is being held
at the Holmes County Jail.


UNEMPLOYMENT RATES


MARIANNA
Florida's seasonally adjusted unemploy-
ment rate for September 2008 is 6.6 percent.
This represents 613,000 jobless out of a labor
force of 9,338,000. The unemployment rate
remains the same as the revised August rate
of 6.6 percent and is up 2.4 percentage points
from the September 2007 rate. Florida's Au-
gust and September 2008 unemployment
rates are the highest since October 1994,
which was also 6.6 percent. The state's cur-
rent unemployment rate is 0.5 percentage
point higher than the national unemploy-
ment rate of 6.1 percent.
Three of the five counties that make up
the Chipola Regional Workforce Board Re-
gion showed a slight decrease in unemploy-


ment for September.
Locally, Calhoun County had the largest
decrease, as it dropped from 6.6 percent to
6.1 percent Holmes and Washington Coun-
ties increased by just .1 percent, well below
the state increase of .5 percent.
Florida's annual nonagricultural em-
ployment growth rate for September 2008
is -1.4 percent. The rate represents a loss
of 115,500 jobs from September 2007, for a
total employment level of 7,899,000. This is
slower than the national rate for September
which is -0.4 percent. The September 2008
job growth rate continues the trend of nega-
tive over-the-year growth that began in Sep-
tember 2007, primarily because of declines in
construction.


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27


KEEP


, STEVE GRIFFIN
AS HOLMES COUNTY
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS







I would like to thank the citizens of Holmes County for the opportunity to serve you the past four
years. As your Superintendent, I put together a team of administrators who shared my vision of
providing a laser-like focus on student achievement. Our teachers, who are some of the best in the
state, play a vital role. As you read below you will see some of the many accomplishments our
students have made in student achievement. I'm very proud of our school district and the progress
we have made the past four years. Many challenges lie ahead of us. Some include: Adequate Yearly
Progress; Class Size Reduction; and Budget. My job experience will provide the leadership necessary
to tackle these issues, as well as continue to improve our school system as we have the past four years.
I will continue to work for you and be available to address your concerns. Children are our #1 priority.
I learned a long time ago if we base our decisions on what is best for children, we cannot fail.
STUDENT ACHIEVEMENT---Over the past 4 years our students have made tremendous gains in
student achievement. In 2006 the Commissioner of Education recognized our 3rd graders who ranked
number 2 in the state for making the greatest one-year increases in reading proficiency on the Florida
Comprehensive Assessment Test. In 2006our 3rd graders were ranked number? in the state for making
the greatest one-year increases in mathematics proficiency on the Florida Comprehensive Assessment
Test. In 2007 our three Reading First K-3 schools Bethlehem, Ponce de Leon Elementary and Poplar
Springs ranked in the top 25% in the state for increasing the percentage of students reading at or
above grade level and reducing the percentage of students with serious reading difficulties.
DISTRICT SUCCESSES--In 2006 our district was tied for third in the state at 73% Reading proficiency on
the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test. In 2007 our district was one of the first 100 school districts in
the United States to successfully achieve district accreditation under new procedures outlined by the Southern
Association of Colleges and Schools. In April 2008, our district was recognized by former Governor Jeb
Bush for excellent performance in reading. Way to go faculty, staff, and students of Holmes County!




I would appreciate your vote on November 4th!
PNlitacd idvcrtiacmnt pid for ald rmv by Seve Griffin, Dmrocrl, Suprinlndernt of School


* *.. .. . .. .. .. ... .. .. .





Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 22, 2008 A7


Residents urged


to get flu shots


In preparation for the
2008 flu season and the first
flu season with new recom-
mendations for children's
vaccine, the Holmes County
Health Department urges
residents to make an ap-
pointment to receive a flu
and pneumonia vaccination.
Because flu season can
begin as early as October, it is
best to schedule an appoint-
ment now to ensure you are
vaccinated later in the year.
HCHD personnel will be
holding the first "Vote and
Vaccinate." On Nov. 4, the
Health Department will be
administering flu and pneu-
monia vaccinations at the
Noma Town Hall and the
Holmes County Ag Center.
Get your vaccinations while
you vote between the hours
of 8 am. and 5 p.m. Flu and
pneumonia vaccinations also
will be offered at Ponce de
Leon Town Hall between the
hours of 9 a.m. and noon. If
you do not have Medicare,
the flu vaccine will cost $30
and pneumonia vaccine $40.
In general, anyone who
wants to reduce his chances
of getting the flu can and
should get vaccinated every


year. Annual vaccination
is especially important for
people at high risk of hav-
ing serious flu-related com-
plications, such as children
6 months through 18 years
of age, pregnant women,
people 50 years of age and
older, people of any age with
certain chronic medical con-
ditions and people who live
in nursing homes and other
long-term care facilities.
Because prevention is the
key to reduce the probability
of contracting flu, here are
practical steps to stop the
spread of flu. Wash hands of-
ten with soap and water or an
alcohol-based hand cleanser.
Avoid touching your eyes,
nose or mouth. Stay home
when you are sick and keep
sick children home. Avoid
close contact with people
who are ill, if possible. Do not
share eating utensils, drink-
ing glasses, towels or other
personal items. Cover your
nose and mouth with a tissue
when you cough or sneeze.
For information about
how to schedule a flu vacci-
nation, contact the Holmes
County Health Department
at 547-8500.


Hospital Auxiliary seeks members
Doctor's Memorial Hospital Auxiliary is looking for
members. For more information, call 547-8193.


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The International
Communications
Committee is
composed of, from
left, Dr. Donna
Faye Madhosingh,
British Columbia;
Dr. Carolyn Rants,
International
President, Iowa;
Dr. Beverly Helms,
Florida; Standing,
Joanne Davis,
Texas, Lora Nell
Spence, Indiana;
and Jill Foltz,
Texas. Not pictured
is Riitta-Liisa.
Arpiainen of Finland.


Helms heads international committee


Dr. Beverly Helms, a long-time member
of The Delta Kappa Gamma Society Inter-
national, is serving as the chairwoman of the
International Communications Committee.
The organization is a professional honor so-
ciety for women educators with more than
115,000 members. Established in 16-mem-
ber countries around the world, the society
defines its mission as promoting professional
and personal growth of women educators
and excellence in education.
The committee met Oct 3-4 in Austin,
Texas. Members serving on the committee


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are from Florida, Texas, Indiana, British
Columbia and Finland. The international
president, Dr. Carolyn Rants from Iowa,
also serves on the committee as well as staff
member Jill Foltz, the program membership
services administrator who lives in Texas.
According to Helms, her involvement in the
organization allows her to network with pro-
fessional women educators around the world,
enjoy global affiliations, make presentations
and serve as a mentor to other members.
"My life is different as a result of mem-
bership in this organization," Helms said.


Book club

reviews

'Bad Blood'

The Bonifay Book Club
met Oct. 14 in the home of
Terri McComick. President
Wanda Howell presided, and
Secretary Mable Harris read
the minutes of the previous
meeting.
Program leader Barbara
Howell reviewed the crime
fiction novel "Bad Blood" by
Linda Fairstein. The author is
the former head of the Man-
hattan District Attorney's sex
crime unit. This book is the
ninth in a series of mystery
novels featuring Alex Coo-
per, an assistant DA. who
is involved in a high-profile
homicide case in which the
defendant is charged with
the brutal strangulation of
his wife.
Terri McCormick served
refreshments to Joyce Bran-
non, Jo Cone, Mable Harris,
Barbara Howell,WandaHow-
ell, Edna McDonald, Diann
Shores, Dianne Smith, Betty
Taylor and Hazel Tison.


VOTE





For


HOLMES COUNTY

SHERIFF

23 Years Experience in Law Enforcement
and Corrections

* Dispatcher/Correction Officer

* Road Deputy

* Investigator

* Captain of Patrol Division

At the age of twenty four I went to work at the Holmes County
Sheriff's Department and have worked for three different Holmes
County Sheriffs, gaining a wealth of experience. I have dealt with a
wide range of cases, including homicides, illicit drugs, sexual abuse
cases and everything in between. My experience has taught me
that it is necessary not only to make arrests, but also to convict the
criminals that we arrest.This requires in-depth, diligent police work
at every level.
As your Sheriff I can promise that I will work diligently to keep
crime off the streets and insure that Holmes County is a safe,
peaceful place to live, work, go to school, and raise families. I
believe my experience and character make me the best candidate
for the office of Holmes County Sheriff.
My pledge to you is that I will obey the law, tell the truth, and
treat people fair! I will be the "people's" sheriff and serve you,
the people of Holmes County.
I would appreciate your vote on November 4th!
i*


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or (850) 547-9414

www.flfrida-classifieds.com


NOTICE "

TAX IMPACT OF VALUE ADJUSTMENT BOARD f--=


Tax ee208


Countyof iohs


Members of the Board

Honorable Monty Yrchant BoaddfCountyComisn Dil NO.
Honorable yenth William &oaroftC nmtion DftttNo 4

Honorable Anthony Register School Boar, Distct No. 4
Cizen Member Jrtin Cates Business owner within the school disbict
Cten Member Earl Pitts Homestead property owner

The VWe Adjusment Board (V meets ac year to hear petions and make decions relating to property tax
assessments, exemptions, dasialions, and tax date

Summary of Year's Actions

Number of Parcels Reduction
TypeofEProperty Ew rs Aes B*h inCounty Shiftin
TypeofProperty Taxae Taxes
Grnled Hqpwed Rdud fqubmlued M VLue

ITial o 1 0 0 0











Chair amanea nPhone




Clanwsname P ne

Cle r l oname0 Ph5on
Mdy Tayloa B50)547-1100





A8 Wednesday, October 22,2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Miss Lizzie goes to Jerusalem Ridge


The high school team, from left, is Kayla Browning,
Nathan Toro, John Wayne Forehand, Sabrina Patten
and Annie Rodriguez. Agriculture teacher Lowell
Hudson is behind the students

PSHS does well in

forestry competition


POPLAR SPRINGS
Poplar Springs High
School competed in Forestry
competitions Oct. 9 at Ponce
de Leon State Park.
"The students did very
well in several areas of the
event," Agriculture Adviser
Lowell Hudson said. "It is
always good to see students


leave an event feeling suc-
cess from their efforts of
study. I think these students
should be proud for repre-
senting their school so well
for this event They placed
in Timber Cruising, Tbol
I.D., Forestry Disorders,
Compass & Pacing and in
Dendrology."


The middle school team included, from left, Jacob
Wangle, Hunter Slater, Erika Forehand, Kallie
Rodriguez and Kelli McIntosh. Agriculture teacher
Lowell Hudson is behind the students.


SGARY



GALLOWAY

for
Superintendent
Holmes County
Schools
Together we can make
a difference!
I appreciate your vote
and support!
Phone (850) 956-2809
PolitkIal adrwiracmnt paid or and approvm d by Gary L- .Galloway. Republkin.
for HDImC Cmounty Schod Supritradcnl



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mrc i. amnbje.arFFutd BMat i) 3Biaefl~r~u nati itoue.j~i iimiBtii."Kl


Even though Lizzie Lewis celebrat-
ed her 90th birthday in the spring, she
hasn't let that slow her down. For many
years, she has served as the president of
The Bill Monroe Fan Club and said she
looks forward each year to the annual
Bill Monroe Memorial Festival the first
weekend in September. It is held at the
old Monroe Home Place and includes a
main stage where recognized Bluegrass
groups perform. It is at such gatherings
that many amateur musicians pick and
grin toe to toe with professionals. Mrs.
Lewis always is welcomed to the main
stage where she has a ringside seat lis-
tening to the
musical style
developed by
Bill Monroe.
Familymem-
o. bers plan ahead
so one is availl
able to travel
with this avid
Thfa This yearpp
daughter, Mat-
Corner tie Lou Scarvey
Hazel Wells Tison was her escort.
Her husband of
65 years, Elijah,
doesn't make
the pilgrimage, though he and his twin
brother are old-time music makers.
Thisyear, Miss Lizze and Mattie Lou
enjoyed a tour of the restored Monroe
Home that was built on the site of the
log cabin in which Bill Monroe was
bom. The log cabin was called a "saddle
bag" style because of the way the two
main rooms hung over a central chim-
ney. That cabin burned when Bill was
5 years old and in 1917 a "Cumberland
Home" style house was built on the site
using hand-hewn logs for sills and virgin
timber for the lumber. In 2001, the Bill
Monroe Foundation rescued the home
from destruction and since has restored
it to the original.
It is believed that the sandstone slab
topping the fireplace was brought by
the family from their original home on
the Potomac River, where President
James Monroe, a relative, President
George ^Washington, and Gen. Robert
E. Lee also lived. Bill Monroe's great-
grandfather, a Revolutionary War sol-
dier was given a grant of 28,000 acres in
Ohio County Kentucky in 1801.


The restored home sits on a part of
that property.
The parents' room was the most
important room in the home as that is
where much of the music of this musi-
cal family was played. Monroe formerly
said he sat on the left of the fireplace
and Uncle Pen sat on the right. There,
he observed the unique fiddle-play-
ing style of his mother's brother, Pen
Vandiver, for whom the old-time fiddle
tune, Uncle Pen, was named. Bill emu-
lated the "shuffle" on his instrument,
the mandolin, using his pick like a bow,
as Uncle Pen did on the fiddle. When
mountain folk had a dance, they would
clear all the furniture from the room.
The parents' room was where the dance
would have taken place. It is said the
sound waves from the music permeates
the fiber of the wood in the building so
the tones are made more mellow, just as
the instrument improves through use.
In summer, the picking took place


Above, Lizzie poses with
musicians at the Monroe Festival.
At left, Lizzie uses an old washer
wringer on the porch of the
Monroe home.

on the porch, where many other musi-
cians gathered to pick and sing with this
musical family. Daddy Buck,was a great
dancer known for his Kentucky back
step. Do you suppose that is where we
get the term "buck dancing?" Malissa
Vandiver Monroe was a good-natured,
talented, hard-working lady. When
she needed a break from the cooking
clothes washing and child rearing, she
picked up her fiddle, which always was
lying on her bed. She also played the
banjo, the mandolin, the harmonica
and the accordion, and she sang the old
ballads in a high, clear voice.
Because Bill was the youngest of
eight children, the only instrument left
for him to play was the mandolin. He
wanted to play fiddle, but it was taken.
So, he said: "O.K.I 111 showw them. I'1 be
the best doggone mandolin player I can
be." He even learned to play "Old Joe
Clark" on his dad's fox horn. That horn
was so important to Buck Monroe that
when his son, Charlie, wanted to bor-
row it, Bill, who had inherited it, held
a branding iron as a ransom. However,
Charlie died before returning the horn,
and it was lost to the family.
With all the rich history surround-
ing the Monroe family, it is no surprise
that Lizzie Lewis and many other loyal
bluegrass fans return from year to year
to the old home place on Jerusalem
Ridge, the home of music legends Bill
and Charlie Monroe.


4( ltmVI l Jkurmhls and nde out on Camhal Owl. ines.
Rwua Bok our oasno eo ouof JactrMIa and manme m Of youf6
v...tr.Heaa .A be Aub itom erdLouyprp tem- daos cinrgsat
aq jbte umWutsasml e xpofre to Zo sre O wed tOhe aIFing Uawsgi mr m a ow stksl
fiTSunl wR so mu0tdi 1 do NR Jwm a to 1)41 Pu len1 as mch as fte 3e&


In Loving Memory of
John Henry Simmons
6/26/41 to 10/25/07
If I could have one wish come true,
rd pray to God for more time with
Your gentle face and patient smile
With sadness we do remember
Your kind voice is not here, but
forever in our hearts.
Love that was true, from someone
so good as you.
A Caring Husband, for many years
to treasure
Always a provider, cherished
forever.
A Wonderful Daddy, always there for us no matter what.
Lord knows we were not perfect, but he loved us
unconditionally.
A Loving randpa, so proud of each of his grandchildren,
Spoil them, Love them, Teach them right from wrong.
Always his advice to each of us, for they each are a
Gift from God.
The oldest brother of fifteen, The third to leave us.
Many memories there, for he was the heart of the family.
You are not a forgotten loved one,
Nor will you ever be,
As long as life and memory last,
As time goes by we miss you more,
Your loving smile, gentle hugs, happy face.
No one could ever fill your vacant place.
A thousand prayers couldn't bring you back,
Nor could a million tears, I tried that too.
You left us with many great memories,
Memories of Dolly, logging and everything else.
Thank God for them .
Special thoughts we will forever remember
I Will ALWAYS LOVE YOU!II
June Simmons, William Simmmns, Kim Tate, Oeanne
j Allen, Jared, Arial, Brittney, Kaycee, Hailee, Kyndall


TREAT STREET

Friday, October 31st

5:00-7:00 pm
Plenty of games, food and fun for all!

Everyone is Welcome
For information, call 547-2420





I-fl


First Baptist Church

311 N. Waukesha St, Bonifay, FL 547-2420
ShelChaederx, Paltor
DavidLae,Associte Past, slterd of Music
Do4gHernanes, Associate Pas Youlh Miinte
Jeep Sullivan, Associate Paster, Senior Adut & Mens Minster T
Ashley Unickr, Cliben'sMinist*e. .t Re


* *


w




Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 22, 2008 A9


Missing woman found in Texas


Mary Ann Young, a 30-year-old white
female, who last was seen by family mem-
bers about noon Friday, Oct. 10, was found
about 9: 30 p.m. Oct. 16 in Travis County,
Texas.
Young left home to go to work at


Lowe's in Panama City about noon
Oct. 10. Her family received a call about
3 p.m. from her employer saying she
had not arrived for work. Young suffers
from bi-polar disorder, which might have
contributed to her disappearance.


Bank of Bonifay welcomes Lee


Open house was held Sept. 19 at
the Bank of Bonifay's Chipley branch
to introduce new branch manager,
Mike Lee, a Chipley native who says
she is glad to be back home.
Mike is the daughter of Francis
B. Hays who still has a barber shop
in the downtown Chipley area. Her
aunt, Linda Cook, is Washington
County's clerk of court.
Her husband, Bill Lee, is em-
ployed by the Washington County
School Board.


Mike is not new to banking. She
has 13 years of banking experience
along with management experience
from owning her own business for
more than 20 years.
"It is a pleasure to be working
with the Bank of Bonifay," Mike
said. "We are proud to be in Chi-
pley serving the needs of this great
county.
"Please come by and see us for
any and all of your banking needs,"
she added.


Mike Lee IS
the new brain
manager
at Bank of
Bonifay's
Chipley
branch.


Deputies spotted Young as she was
attempting to hitchhike. She was taken
to a nearby medical facility for a mental
health evaluation. The family was notified
and made arrangements for her return
home.


BPD conducts

safety checks
BONIFAY
The Bonifay Police Department
will be conducting vehicle safety
ch checks during the month of Octo-
ber on the following roads inside
the Bonifay City limits: Highways
173 and 177A, Caryville Road,
Hubbard Street, St. Johns Road,
Banfil Road and McGee Road.


Baby Bash

set Nov. 1
BONIFAY
Holmes County Health Department will be
sponsoring a community yard sale from 8 a.m.
to noon Saturday, Nov. 1, at the First Baptist
Church Annex. This yard sale is for baby and
children's items only.
If you would like to sell your unwanted
baby/children's clothing or other items at this
event, you can pick up a registration form at
Holmes County Health Department. Dead-
line to return the registration form and reserve
your table is Oct. 22. Sellers keep all proceeds
they make at this event.
The charge to participate is one pack of
diapers. You may drop them off at the health
department or bring them the day of the event.
Information will be available on Kidcare,
family planning, Medicaid, chronic disease,
Healthy Start and other services. There also
will be refreshments.
For more information, call call 547-8500
ext. 249.


v-f lI


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A10 Wednesday, October 22, 2008 Holmee County Times-Advertiser


Bonifay Middle wins Tri-County Conference


On Oct 14, the Bonifay Middle
School football team traveled to
Blountstown to compete for the
East vs. West Conference Champi-
onship after placing number one in
their own Tri-County Conference.
After winning the toss and de-
ferring to the second half, the BMS
Devils kicked off to the Blountstown
Middle School Tigers. Blountstown
marched down the field and had a 6-
yard rush by Javakiel Brigham for a
touchdown, Bonifay's defense then
stopped the two-point conversion.
Bonifay's first possession resulted
in a second-and-6 fumble, giving the
Tigers the ball.
Blountstown's second possession
was halted by Bonifay's defense, and
the Tigers were forced to turn the
ball over on downs, ending the first
quarter, 0-6 Blountstown.
Bonifay then plowed ahead and
had a 16-yard rush by Johnathon
Williams for a touchdown, Williams


also stuck in the two-point conver-
sion, putting Bonifay on top 8-6.
After scoring Bonifay's kickoff was
fumbled by Blountstown, Bonifay re-
covered. With 2:04 remaining in the
second quarter, Johnathon Williams
scored on an 8-yard rush. Dustin Ja-
nas then squeezed in the two point
conversion, making the score 16-6,
Bonifay. The Devils defense would


ward off Blountstown's attempts of
scoring for the rest of the second
quarter.
Bonifay gained possession in the
third quarter and drove down the
field, using the clock in their advan-
tage. It resulted with Chris Walker
rushing for a 5-yard touchdown with
1.8 seconds left in the third quarter.
The two-point conversion then was


pounded in by Dustin Janas. The
third quarter ended with a score of
Bonifay Middle 24, Blountstown
Middle 6.
Blountstown didn't go quietly. It
answered back in the fourth quarter
with 6:59 on the dock with a 6-yard
rush by Bobby Andrews for a touch-
down. Blounistown's Anthony Jones
then completed a pass to Javakiel
Brigham for the two-pointconversion,
closing the margin, 24-14, Bonifay.
Bonifay quickly answered back
by scoring a touchdown on a 10-yard
rush by Dustin Janas. Johnathon
Williams then took it in for the two
point conversion, putting the score
32-14, Bonifay Middle on top.
Bonifay's defense, lead by Kodi
Russ, would force a fumble on
Blountstown's next possession. Bon-
ifay's next possession, however, also
would end with a fumble.
In an attempt to narrow the
margin Blountstown began its


passing game, but was stopped short
by an interception from Bonifay's
Chris Walker. Walker then returned
it for a 47-yard touchdown. Bonifay
was unable to convert.
Bonifay's defense held Blount-
stown at bay and took the victory
with the final score Bonifay Middle
38-Blountstown Middle 14. This
victory made the Bonifay Middle
School football team Conference
Champions in the East vs. West Tri-
County Championship.
Post game rewards were received
by Kodi Russ, Defensive MVP, with
10 unassisted tackles during the
game and Johnathon Williams, Of-
fensive MVP, with 192 yards rushing
and 17 yards receiving.
"I would like to congratulate each
player of the 2008 Bonifay Middle
School Football team for their 7-0,
undefeated season. Your success
was the result of you hard work and
determination," coach 'hte said.


BMS GIRLS BASKETBALL


Honor the Veterans in your family with a
Tribute published in the Washington County
News and Holmes County Times-Advertiser
on Wednesday, Nov. 12. Each Tribute is
$22 and includes: photo, name and rank,


C CC' * *. 1
TrbuecopC hoo ndpametCUS b


Oct. 9 game results
A-Team: Chipley 36 -
BMS 23 at the Conference
Championship Game
Shelby Clark 8, Selena
Broome 4, Lenibel Concep-
cion 4, Zoie Hodge 3, Mi-
kayla Moore 2, Cierra Blane
2.
The team played great
in the first half and had an
18-12 lead, but we could not
make a shot in the second
half.
Oct. 13 games:
B-Team: BMS 29 PDL
13
Jessica Belser 9, Sierra
Smith 6, Courtney English 4,
Ashlei Yates 4,
Devin Miles 4, Callie
Knowell 2.
Jessica Belser led the team
with 9 points, 9 rebounds and
4 assists. Coach Devin Miles
said it they played their best
game of the season. Record
10-1.
A-'lam: BMS 45 PDL 16


w@n



ball.


rIGA gift card when you
0 your hometown newspaper! *

^ year subscription to
ity News or Holmes County
I receive a $5 gift card of your choice
ts or groceries from the IGA in Bonifay*.


0s


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4$ wiAuwg or EZ-Pay sa rlptlon and onwerslon, while supples at.L In-counrty (sse-day m alli w fte listed: call or oul-of-
tty partipang Suq y, Inwchaidng t Mom in Chipley, Colltormdae an GracuAme. Tim $5 Grocery Coupwi k Mily %Uli at te IA


Mikayla Moore 14, Shel-
by Clark 11, Selena Broom
10, Cierra Blane 6,
Zoie Hodge 2, Lauren
Johnson 2.
According to coach Miles,
the team played great the
entire game. "We took care


of the basketball, rebounded
well, played great defense
and had a lot of assists. I was
very impressed with both
of our teams and I hope we
can do this one more time
in Ponce de Leon," Miles
said.


of(SK FRY
Sponsored by the Family & Friends of

GARY GALLOWAY
for
Superintendent
Holmes County Schools

Thursday, October 23
5:30-8:30pm
Holmes County
Ag Center

Pdliacal advertiemeat paid for and approved tby Gary L. Galloway. ,epublica',
for Holmes CouTy Schol Sperdinteadndct




Forever


Young


... . .. . . .. . . .. . . . . .. . . .. . ..


I









Sports


Wednesday, October 22, 2008


Holmes County Times-Advertiser All


Battles leads


Marianna over


Chipley, 48-7


Photos by Jay Felsberg / Managing Editor


Holmes County defenders converge on a Bozeman runner.


Bozeman wrecks Holmes homecoming 40-0


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY
It was Holmes County's homecom-
ing but Bozeman's game as the Bucks
spoiled the night with a 40-0 shutout of
the Blue Devils on a rainy night creating
a soggy field.
Tyler Grier opened scoring with a
9-yard touchdown five plays after the
Bucks blocked a Holmes County punt.
Mason Bennett's kick made it 7-0 with
3:39 left in the game.


Holmes County took a poor kickoff
and made it to the Bozeman 9 before
two sacks and a penalty turned it over
at the Bucks' 26. Bozeman Quarterback
Travis Register capped off the drive with
a 1-yard touchdown run with 6:10 left in
the half. Bennett's kick made it 14-0.
The Devils turned it over on downs
at the 50 and the visitors lost no time
adding another score before the half as
Grier went 44 yards for the score with
4:57 left. Bennett's kick made it 21-0 at
the half.
Grier broke loose for a 41-yard scor-
ing run with 8:46 left in the third quarter


to make it 27-0, and Paul Myers scored
from the 3 as the clock ran out in the
third. Bennett's kick made it 34-0 Bucks.
Myers ended scoring with a 25-yard run
as the game ended to make it 40-0.
The Bucks unofficially held Hol-
mes County to eight first downs,
with four gained on Bucks' penal-
ties. Grier also had an interception.
Unofficially Bozeman had 11 first
downs and controlled the ball all
evening.
More coverage at www.boni-
faynow.com and www.chipley
paper.com


SPORTS BRIEFS


CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
cspears @ chipleypapr.com

CHIPLEY
Marianna (5-1) came to
Chipley (0-7) and went away
with a 48-7 win Friday night
as Bradley Battles scored
three touchdowns on pass
interceptions and two on
runs to lead the Bulldogs.
Marianna's RJ. Bowers
ran the ball 26 yards for the
first touchdown of the eve-
ning with 8:41 remaining in
the first quarter, making it
6-0 Bulldogs.
With 1:28 left it the first
quarter, Battles scored an-
other touchdown for the
Bulldogs and scored the two
point conversion, making
the score 14 to 0. Battles in-
tercepted a pass and scored
from 37 yards out with 8:47
left in the second quarter to
give the visitors a 20-0 lead.
Chipley scored with a
pass to JoJo Taylor, who


then passed to Markeith
Bell, who ran the ball 13 yards
for the score with 3:37 left in
the second quarter. Taylor
made the extra point kick
making it 20-7 at the half.
Laramie Dryden scored
from a yard out with 6:39
left in the third quarter,
making the score 26-7.
Battles intercepted an-
other pass and ran the ball
for 53 yards for a touchdown
with 4:24 left in the third
quarter, Dryden ran the ball
in for two extra points mak-
ing the score 34-7.
Battles intercepted again
and ran 60 yards for anoth-
er touchdown with 1:51 left
in the third quarter and ran
it in for the extra two points
making the score 42-7.
With 5:14 left of the
last quarter Battles scored
from 3 yards out for the last
touchdown of the game and
added a two-point conver-
sion, making the final score
48-7.


IFA Redfish Tour
Championship
PANAMA CITY BEACH
The Inshore Fishing
Association (IFA) Redfish
Tour returns for its 2008
Championship tourna-
ment, Nov. 7 8. This is
the third consecutive year
RiverCamps has hosted
this event.
The tournament marks
the culmination of the 2008
Redfish Tour season when
the winners from 18 tour-
naments gather for this
catch-and-release event.
The IFA Redfish Tour
Championship, held at
RiverCamps, is open to
the public.
The two-day event will
include an array of enter-
tainment for spectators,
such as nature walks and
eco-tours by the Audubon
of Florida, complimentary
kayak and canoe excur-
sions on Crooked Creek,
a boat show, community
tours and an open hous-
es, interactive exhibits by
event sponsors, live music,
football broadcast on a wi-
descreen TV, games and
children's activities includ-
ing youth fishing clinics
and a bounce house.
A portion of the Red-
fish Tour Championship
proceeds will benefit the
Audubon of Florida with
funds earmarked spe-
cifically to support the
planned Audubon Center
at West Bay.
For information about
sponsorship opportunities,
contact Jim Whitaker at
850-236-0430, or jwhita-
ker @ccmcnet.com.
For more information
about the Red Fish Tour
Championships at River-
Camps, visit http://www.
redfishtour.com/touma-
ments/details/champion-
ship08.html or call the
Panama City Beach Con-
vention and Visitors Bu-
reau at 850-233-5070.

Forest Stewardship
field day tour Oct. 23
LAUREL HILL
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission and a host of part-
ners are sponsoring a Forest
Stewardship field day Oct.
23 near Laurel Hill for land-
owners looking for innova-
tive ways to manage for wild-
life, timber and livestock.
Other sponsors include
the Florida Division of For-
estry, University of Florida's
IFAS Extension Office, Nat-
ural Resources Conservation
Service, and National Wild


Turkey Federation.
The field day and tour
involves numerous stops at
the farm of Bud and Karen
Turner, 3326 State Road
602, Laurel Hill. The event
will run from 8:30 a.m. to 3
p.m.
There will be speakers
giving presentations in the
morning and a field tour of
the farm in the afternoon.
Topics will include the con-
trol of cogon grass, an ex-
otic plant costing millions of
dollars to control across the
country, quail management,
gopher tortoise mitigation,
benefits of using native
"cracker" cattle, and cost-
share programs available to
private landowners.
Lunch is provided free
to all who register with the
Okaloosa County Exten-
sion Service in Crestview by
Oct. 17. The number is (850)
689-5850.
To reach the site, take
State 85 north from Crest-
view to State 602; turn left
and travel to Gartman Road;
turn left on Gartman Road,
travel 400 yards and park at
the power line easement.
Vans will pick up attendees.
A tour announcement
with a map to the property
can be found at MyFWC.
corn under "Calendar of
Events."

Spring turkey hunt
up for bid
GAINESVILLE
Florida Farm Bureau's
Young Farmer and Rancher
program is auctioning off a
weekend turkey hunt with
Commissioner of Agricul-
ture Charles H. Bronson.
The high bidder will pur-
chase a two-person, guided
turkey hunt at Evans Farm in
North Florida. The hunt will


take place the weekend of
March 21 or March 29,2009,
based on the Commission-
er's schedule. Hunters will
arrive on Friday afternoon
and depart after the Sunday
morning hunt. The hunt will
include full accommodations
and guide service.
"We hope the avid tur-
key hunters will gobble up
this opportunity to hunt with
Commissioner Bronson,"
said Florida Farm Bureau
President John L. Hoblick.
"What better way to cele-
brate the advent of Spring?"
Bids will be accepted un-
til midnight, Eastern Time,


on Friday, Jan. 30, 2009.
The auction is being con-
ducted entirely on-line at the
Florida Farm Bureau Feder-
ation's Web site, http://Flori-
daFarmBureau.org. The
address of the specific page
is: http://floridafarmbureau.
org/programs/youngfarm-
ers ranchers/Ihrkeyhunt08.
"The rule will be one gob-
bler per person," Hoblick
said. "A high degree of suc-
cess can be anticipated if an
individual can sit still and
shoot straight."

Swinging for
Scholarships
MARIANNA
Tri-County Home Build-
ers Association will host
their annual Swinging for
Scholarships Golf Tourna-
ment on Nov. 8 at Indian
Springs Golf Club in Mari-
anna. Shotgun start will be
at 8:30 a.m., with lunch and
awards to follow.
This is a four-person/se-
lect shot format, entry fee is
$70 per person with proceeds
going to the Tri-County
Home Builders Scholarship
Fund, which awards scholar-
ships to Chipola College and
Washington-Holmes Techni-
cal Center. There are hole
sponsorships available for
$100.
For more information
contact Debbie McCrary at
638-4436 or Tammy Dean at
(850) 526-6831.


The Chipley defense lines up against Marianna,


Women's Winter Football Association to form


The Women's Winter
Football Association ini-
tially will be made up of
several leagues established
in the state of Florida.
Leagues are being formed
in North Florida (the pan-
handle), East Coast, West
Coast, South Florida and
Central Florida.
Teams can join which-
ever league is the best for
them geographically. Each
league will host it's own
championship and make
it's own rules. By creating
several winter leagues, the
NWFA feels it can sub-
stantially reduce the cost
of travel and encourage
cross-town rivalries. There


will be no overnight travel
and cities can host more
than one team. Anyone
16 or older will be allowed
to participate. Tryouts are
scheduled for the end of
the month for the North
Florida league. The dates
and location for tryouts
are: Oct. 25, Nov. 1, and
Nov. 8.Location: Mowatt
Middle School 1903 W
Hwy. 390 Lynn Haven,
from 9 a.m.-l 1a.m.
For additional informa-
tion, call Dave Freeland
at (850) 319-7568 or the
NWFAs national office
at (615) 860-4084 or visit
www.WomensRegional-
Football.com


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Holmes CountyTimes-Advertiser


* *


BORN TO RUN


The Chipola College Women's Cross Country team
finished third in the recent Southern Cross Country
Challenge hosted by Chattahoochee Technical
College near Atlanta. Members are, from left: front
row Taylor Dover, India Hatcher, Taylor Guy, Laura
Day, Ellen Manor, and back row Coach Rance
Massengill.


I




A12 Wednesday, October 22, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


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I II h11 1 Wt ee & ." .7

Inside This Week


Social News .

Faith .......

Obituaries...
Classifieds .


. . . Page 2

...... Page 4

. . . Page 6

. . . Page 7


-M%, ---f 4 0V O f W4 7 F:1?7 1 "A '--V--


Washington,
Holmes reunions
at a glance

Carnley/Holland
family
The Carnley and Holland
Reunion will be at 12:30 p.m.
Nov. 2 at the Carnley old home
place. All family and friends
welcome. For more information,
call (850) 547-3840 or (850)
547-3545.

CHS Class of '78
Chipley High School Class
of 1978 will celebrate its
30th class reunion Nov. 7-8.
Plans include riding in the
Homecoming parade, which
begins at 12:30 p.m. Nov. 7.
Lineup begins at 11 a.m. at the
football field parking lot. We
will be meeting at the football
game with plans to meet at
Hard Labor Creek Plantation
afterward.
On Nov. 8, the class will
meet for lunch at noon and
dinner at 7 p.m. at Hard Labor
Creek Plantation. A donation
of $10 per person or $20 a
couple is requested to cover
the weekend's expenses.
For more information,
contact Sheila Kirkland at 638-
4550 or sbkirkland@bellsouth.
net; Philip Pippin at 638-7700
or philip@pippinappraisal.com;
or Sandra and David Riley at
638-1384.

CHS Class of '93
Chipley High School
Class of 1993 will hold its
15-year class reunion Nov.
7 following the homecoming
game. All members of the
1993 CHS graduating class
are asked to contact Christy
Hartzog at (386) 623-5334 or
dtandchristy@yahoo.com or
Paula Boner Watkins at (850)
556-3303 or mpmwatkins@
embarqmail.com

VHS Class of 1957
The Vernon High School
Class of 1957 will hold its
51-year reunion Nov. 1 at Tom
Hammond's place outside
of Bonifay. The event begins
at 11 a.m. RSVP to Etta Ruth
Carter at (850) 476-3962 or
attecarter@yahoo.com.
Information on the following
classmates still is being
sought: Jeff Anderson, Gary
Martin and Carlton Miller.

VHS Class of '78
The Vernon High School
class of 1978 will meet at 6
p.m. Nov. 1 at the Calvary Hill
Pentecostal Church fellowship
hall. The church is across from
Vernon Elementary School. Call
Jody Calloway at 535-0003 for
more information.

ON THE INTERNET
Always connected to
your community
Want the latest news
from Washington or Holmes
counties? Just click on
www.chipleypaper.com or
bonifaynow.com. A world of
news awaits, from breaking
stories to photo galleries
and videos. While you're
there, feel free to share
your thoughts on the latest
topics.


Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties
Check out or submit events at
www.chipleypaper.com
or www.bonifaynow.com


Firefighter 1 Academy recognizes graduates


CHIPLEY
Washington Holmes Technical
Center held a graduation dinner
Oct. 13 to recognize 22 graduates
from the first Fire Fighter I
Academy.
The inaugural class began
in April with 36 students and
concluded in July. Public Safety
Director Greg Hutching and
WHTC Director Tommy Smith
were on hand to congratulate the
graduates on their achievement.
Hutching welcomed the crowed
of about 85 guests, and Smith
lead the ceremonies with the
invocation.
Guests and graduates were
treated with a meal prepared by
Floyd Aycock, Brandon Stevenson
and Curtis Green. After the
dinner, Chipley fire chief and lead
instructor Aycock spoke to the
crowd about how well the students
performed and recognized the
support of the Washington County
Fire Chiefs Association for the
program. He also recognized
the assistance he received from


Graduates of the first Fire Fighter I Academy, from left, back row, are Jonathan Rackard, Jimmy
Wilson, Brandon Stevenson, Steve Ostrowski, Michael D. Churchwell, Michael G. Churchwell and
David Pettis. Middle row: Lead Instructor Floyd Aycock, Shaun Sanders, Jim Palmer, Jeremy Hayes,
Michael Drummond, Jason Byrd, Greg Mayo, Gene Forehand and Director Greg Hutching. Front
row: Danny Baxley, Monica Baxley, Lisa Rudd, Curtis Green, Brad Collins, Steve Gaillard. Not
pictured, Bill Blevins and James Harris Jr.


Brandon Stevenson, Myron and
Brian Pierce, and Danny Porter.
Superintendent Calvin
Stevenson was scheduled to be
the guest speaker but arrived
late because of a school board
meeting. Tommy Smith filled in
and complimented the graduates


tta fls!
.ht


WHTC lures in a big fish

"Wotta fish!" exclaimed Art
Shuler, who caught the 8-pound,
2-ounce bass on a "Wotta Frog"
lure replica made by the WHTC
carpentry class. Carpentry students
recently have been making wooden
replicas of various popular fish lures
using lathes. Art Shuler decided to
try one and caught the big fish on his
third cast.
"Wood turning allows students
to develop their creative thinking
skills," said Ivey McClain, WHTC's
carpentry instructor. "Such skills are
essential to the evolving construction
business and give students the
opportunity to think outside the
box."
Wood turning is only one of the
essential skills taught in McClain's
class, but these types of activities
contribute to an engaging and
rigorous curriculum. His class
activities and projects have gained


a lot of recognition and regularly
draw students from Liberty to
Walton counties. His students are
always proud of their projects, and
he is equally proud of them as they
master new skills.


Carpentry students at WHTC have been making wooden replicas of
various popular fish lures using lathes. Pictured from the left are Cody
Truette, Esquire Art Shuler, Josh Taylor and carpentry instructor Ivey
McClain.


on their desire to put their lives in
danger to save others. Hutching
closed by telling the graduates
always to remember that no
matter what happens, they are
appreciated and are invaluable
assets to their communities and
our county.


This class had more than 75-
percent first-time passage rate on
the state examination when these
firefighters sat for the state board.
The next Fire Fighter Academy
is scheduled to begin in February
2009. Contact WHTC for more
information.


Tradition continues

at Falling Waters


By Scott Sweeney
Contributing writer

Because of efforts made
by local folks such as Ralph
Carter, E.W. Carswell, the
Kiwanis Club and many
others, a park was born.
Falling Waters became a
state park in 1962 and has
to this day been a place of
natural beauty that draws
more than 30,000 people
every year.
Now, a new group of
local residents has stepped
up to give back. They
might be retired, but you
won't find them on any golf
course. These individuals
belong to the Friends of
Falling Waters, a nonprofit
that plans special events
such as "Legends & Lore"
in the spring and the
upcoming "Legends in the
Fall" on Nov. 1. They also
are responsible for park
improvements such as the
Joyce Carter Butterfly
Garden, park entrance
beautification project,
trail enhancement and
equipment upgrades. They
have combined for more
than 5,000 volunteer hours
at the park.
Recently, nine members
of the Friends of have
been recognized for
their contributions to the
park with the President's
Volunteer Service Award.
This award program was an
idea conceived by President
George W Bush in 2002.
In a letter to the award
recipients, the president
says, "Congratulations on
receiving the President's
Volunteer Service Award


from the President's
Council on Service and
Civic Participation. Through
service to others, you
demonstrate the outstanding
character of America
and help strengthen our
country."

Legends in the Fall
Legends in the Fall, an
evening historical event, will
begin at 6:30 p.m. Nov. 1 at
Falling Waters State Park
in Chipley. There will be
stories about area legends,
songs and music.
In keeping with
Halloween, haunted stories
of The Indian Oak, The
Legend of Chief Holmes
and Mrs. Nepper's Return
will be offered. The area will
be well-lit
Some participants
are Debra Bush, Native
American history; Allen
White, balladeer, Max Wells,
who will perform songs
about the area; Todd Wilson,
Native American drumming
and singing; Judge Perry
Wells and author Dale
Cox, area historical events;
and Hueland Brown, river
tales and gator hunting.
Lawn chairs or blankets are
recommended.
The park is located at
1130 State Park Road. From
1-10, take the Chipley exit
south on State 77 and follow
the signs to State Park Road,
turn east and follow that
road to the park's entrance.
For more information,
call 638-6130, e-mail
wchistorical@gmailcom or
visit www.floridastateparks.
org/Fallingwaters/Events.com


Volunteers given the President's Volunteers Service
Award award are Albert Spurlock, Mary Spurlock,
John Foster, Kathy Foster, Bobby Vaughn, Bill Maphis,
Brenda Maphis, Ray Juaire and Irene Juaire.


aCommentonthesearticlesatwww .ipleypapercoma ndwwwbonifaynowcom...justscrolltothe





B2 Wednesday, October 22, 2008 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser


ENGAGEMENTS
Miller-Holmes
Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Miller of
Chipley announce
the engagement and
forthcoming marriage
of their daughter, Erika
Leigh, to Zachary Wayne
Holmes, son of Kenneth
Holmes and Bambi
Holmes of Falkville, Ala.
The bride-elect is the
granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Jimmy Miller of
Graceville and Mr. and
Mrs. Gerald "PeeWee"
Rogers of Chipley. She is
the great-granddaughter
of Annie M. Miller of Gracevflle.
Erika is a 2004 graduate of Chipley
High School. She graduated from Chipola
College in 2005 and is a 2007 graduate
of Troy University, where she earned her
Bachelor of Science degree in graphic


BIRTHS

Jaylee Logan Manuel
Jaylee
Logan
Manuel was
born July 20
at Gulf Coast
Medical
Center in
Panama City.
She weighed
6 pounds, 13
ounces and
was 20 inches
long.
Jaylee is
the daughter
of Jason
Manuel
and Julie Pettis and the little sister of Jaren
Manuel. Her grandparents are Wifred Pettis,
Rhonda and Richard Walsingham and
Jimmy and Leanne Manuel, all of Bonifay,
and Tammy and Steve Nichols of New Hope.


design. She is employed
at Import Partners in
Birmingham, Ala., as
senior creative director.
The prospective groom
is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. E.A. Holmes
and Mr. and Mrs. Loyd
Childers, all of Falkville.
Zack is a 2001 graduate
of Palkville High School
and a 2006 graduate of
Huntingdon College
in Montgomery, Ala.,
where he played football
and earned a Bachelor
of Science degree in
history. He is employed
at Brindlee Mountain High School in Scant
City, Ala., as a world history teacher and
offensive coordinator of the varsity football
team.
A May 2009 wedding will be held in
Santa Rosa Beach. Invitations will be sent.


ACADEMICS

Trisha Vaughn
visha
Vaughn, a
sophomore
at Bozeman
High School in
Greenhead, was
inducted into
the National
Honor Society
on Oct. 7
She is the
daughter of
Frank and
Sandy Masciale
of Southport
and Randall
Davis of
Caryville. Her grandparents are Wilford
and Jackie Vaughn and Hertis and Linda
Davis, all of Caryville. Risha is the great-
granddaughter of Violetta Wittenauer of
Louisville, Ky.


Graduates from the 360th CVD class are, from left, Joshua Jordon, Elgin Air
Force Base; Vincent Barkley, Marianna; Stafford Bell, Instructor; Sean Price,
Quincy; Jesse Joiner, Westville; Kenny Foy, Instructor; Mark Hezinger, Hungary;
Jonathan King, Elgin Air Force Base and Frank Blair, Pensacola.

WHTC graduates 360th CVD class


The 360th class ofWHTC's Commercial
Vehicle Driving graduated Oct. 10.
Seven students from Florida including
two staff personnel from Elgin Air Force
Base and one from Hungary completed
the eight-week program. They received
extensive training in loading, backing and
maneuvering on the practice range as well
as on public roads and highways. This
program meets the needs of commercial


fleets and companies who are concerned
with hiring properly trained drivers who
will maintain safe driving habits.
The program has a 99-percent
graduate placement rate. All of the
graduates from the 360th class have job
offers from companies including Wiley
Sanders, McKenzie Tank Lines, Becco
Contractors, Pepsi, Family Dollar and the
U.S. Air Force.


Corbin assumes managerial duties


Allen Corbin has been
named manager at Southern
States Cooperative Inc.
Marianna Service in Marianna.
SSC Inc. Marianna Service
is part of a farmer-owned
cooperative that provides a
broad range of farm services
and agricultural products and
materials to its producer-
members and other customers Corbin
in and around Jackson,
Washington, Calhoun, Gadsden, and
Liberty counties.
Corbin, a Jackson County resident,
is an area native and graduated from


Chipley High School. He
completed the Southern States
Management gainingg Program
in 2007. His previous work
experience includes working in
management with Segrest Seed
Company and four years with
Southern States Cooperative
in Graceville; Cairo, Ga.; and
Marianna in several capacities.
Corbin's background includes
experience with row crop and
forage seed sales, farming and fertilizer
and chemical sales. Corbin and his wife,
Mallory, are expecting their first son, Bo,
shortly.


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Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 22, 2008 B3


Girls compete for Little Miss
National Peanut Festival


At the Peanut Roundup
pageant, 50 young ladies
from 14 counties and three
states competed for the
title of Little Miss National
Peanut Festival. The
pageant was Oct. 11 at the
Dothan Civic Center.
Shown from left are
2007 Little Miss National
Peanut Festival Queen


Reagan Cleveland, Little
Miss Bonifay Dwyne Lee-
Davis, Little Miss Holmes
County Lexi Savelle and
Miss National Peanut
Festival Queen Madison
Wester. For a complete
calendar of events for the
Peanut Festival, visit www.
nationalpeanutfestival.
com.


MILITARY

Darryl. E. Dodd
Army Pvt. Darryl E.
Dodd graduated from
basic combat training at
Fort Jackson in Columbia,
S.C. Dodd is the son of
Karen Dodd of Chipley
and Darryl Dodd of
Vernon.
He graduated from
Chipley High School in
2007.

Herman E.
Broxton
Navy Seaman
Apprentice Herman
E. Broxton, son of
Jessie P. and Gerald D.
Anderson of Bonifay,
recently completed
U.S. Navy basic training
and was meritoriously
promoted to his current
rank at Recruit ITaining
Command, Great Lakes,
Ill. He is a 2008 graduate
of Holmes County High
School.


AREA BRIEFS


WHTC Corrections Academy Class scheduled


The Criminal Justice
Program at the Washington
Holmes Thchnical Center
will offer Basic Recruit
Corrections Academy day
and night classes beginning
Nov. 3. Students who
successfully complete the
training program will be
eligible to become certified
corrections officers in
the State of Florida. The
program offers a "pay by
the semester" option, which
spreads the cost of the class
over two semesters or more
than two semesters for the
night class.


Receive up to a
$1,000
Rebate*
with the purchase of
a qualifying Lerwoxr
Home Comfort System


Day and night classes
meet four nights a week.
For more information, stop
by the Technical Center or
call Greg Hutching or Scott
Curry at 638-1180.

Agency on Aging
board to meet
The Area Agency on
Aging of North Florida will
hold its Board of Directors
and Advisory Council
meeting at 10:30 a.m. EU
Thursday, Oct. 23. This
meeting is open to the
public. The 30th-anniversary


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B4 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Faith


Wednesday, October 22,2008


Grandma's




cake


A boy is telling his Grandma
how "everything" is going
wrong. School is really hard,
he's not getting along with his
brother and got in trouble at
home, he hurt his knee and
couldn't play with his soccer
team, and his best friend told a
lie about him.
Meanwhile, Grandma is
baking a cake. She
asks her grandson
if he would like
a snack, which of
course he does.
"Here, have some
cooking oil." "Yuck,"
the boy says.
"How about a
couple raw eggs?" e
"Gross,
Grandma!" Liuht
"Would you like
some flour then?
Or maybe baking
soda?"
"Grandma, those
are all yucky!"
To which Grandma replies:
"Yes, all those things seem
bad all by themselves. But
when they are put together
in the right way, they make a
wonderfully delicious cake.
God works the same way. Many
times, we wonder why he would
let us go through such bad and
difficult times. But God knows
that when He puts these things
all in His order, they always
work for good. We just have
to trust Him and, eventually,
they will all make something
wonderful."
God is crazy about you. If
God had a refrigerator, your
picture would be on it. If He
had a wallet, your photo would
be in it. He sends you flowers
every spring and a sunrise every
morning. Whenever you want
to talk, He'll listen. He can live
anywhere in the universe, and
He chose your heart. Face it,
He's crazy about you.
"For My thoughts are not
your thoughts, nor are your
ways My ways," the Lord says.
"For as the heavens are higher
than the Earth, so are My ways
higher than your ways, and My
thoughts than your thoughts.
For as the rain comes down,
and the snow from heaven, and
do not return there, but water
the Earth, and make it bring
forth and bud, that it may give
seed to the sower and bread to
the eater, so shall My word be
that goes forth from My mouth;
it shall not return to Me void,
but it shall accomplish what I
please, and it shall prosper in
the thing for which I sent it.


9.
'4\
,v


For you shall go out with joy,
and be led out with peace; the
mountains and the hills shall
break forth into singing before
you, and all the trees of the field
shall clap their hands. Instead
of the thorn shall come up the
cypress tree, and instead of the
brier shall come up the myrtle
tree; and it shall be to the
LORD for a name,
for an everlasting
sign that shall not be
cut off." (Isaiah 55:8-
13 NKJ)
"For I reckon
that the sufferings
of this present time
are not worthy to
be compared with
the glory which
S ine shall be revealed in
ebb us. For the earnest
expectation of the
creature waiteth for
the manifestation
of the sons of God.


For the creature was made
subject to vanity, not willingly,
but by reason of him who hath
subjected the same in hope,
Because the creature itself
also shall be delivered from
the bondage of corruption
into the glorious liberty of
the children of God. For we
know that the whole creation
groaneth and travaileth in pain
together until now. And not
only they, but ourselves also,
which have the firstfruits of the
Spirit, even we ourselves groan
within ourselves, waiting for the
adoption, to wit, the redemption
of our body. For we are saved
by hope: but hope that is seen is
not hope: for what a man seeth,
why doth he yet hope for? But
if we hope for that we see not,
then do we with patience wait
for it. Likewise the Spirit also
helpeth our infirmities: for we
know not what we should pray
for as we ought: but the Spirit
itself maketh intercession for us
with groanings which cannot be
uttered. And he that searcheth
the hearts knoweth what is the
mind of the Spirit, because he
maketh intercession for the
saints according to the will of
God. And we know that all
things work together for good
to them that love God, to them
who are the called according to
his purpose." (Romans 8:18-28
KJV)

This message has been
provided by Wes Webb,
evangelist Chipley Church
of Christ 1295 Brickyard
Rd. Chipley, FL 32428,
(850) 638-2366


BCF students
accompanied
Dr. Mark
Rathel,
associate
professor of
theology and
philosophy at
The Baptist
College of
Florida, at a
joint meeting
of the Baptist
Collegiate
Ministries
of Florida
A.&M.
University and
Florida State
University.


Professor discusses 'new atheism'


Dr. Mark Rathel, associate profes-
sor of theology and philosophy at The
Baptist College of Florida in Gracev-
ille, recently spoke on the topic of
"The New Atheism" at a joint meet-
ing of the Baptist Collegiate Min-
istries of Florida A&M University
and Florida State University. TIenty
students from The Baptist College
of Florida were able to accompany
Rathel to the Oct. 2 event.
The name "The New Atheism"
describes four best-selling authors
influencing the current media-
driven culture gaining popularity
on college campuses. The principal


individuals at the forefront of the
movement are evolutionary scien-
tist Richard Dawkins, neuroscien-
tist Sam Harris, philosopher Daniel
Dennett and journalist Christopher
Hitchens. The new atheism move-
ment began in 2006 as an uncoordi-
nated movement that came togeth-
er as the four key authors expressed
common themes. For example, all
four authors affirm religion is bad
or evil and Christianity is the most
evil form of religion.
Some Christians have nicknamed
the four authors of the new atheism
movement, "The Four Horsemen of


New Atheism." Rathel connected
this imagery borrowed from Rev-
elation with the stated goals of the
movement: conquer (white horse),
aggressive slaughter (red horse),
spiritual famine (black horse) and
death to religion (pale green horse).
During the meeting, Rathel pointed
out the logical inconsistencies and
weak arguments of "The New Athe-
ism." According to Booker, the
conference provided students with
assurance of the reasonableness of
Christianity and guidelines for wit-
nessing to the truth in light of this re-
newed attack on the Christian faith.


BCF chorale

to perform


in Cottondale

On Thursday, Oct. 23, the Baptist
College of Florida's Male Chorale
will perform at Bethlehem Baptist
Church, 2300 Kynesville Highway,
Cottondale. The concert will begin
at 6pm. Admission is free.
For more information on up-
coming chorale performances, con-
tact the BCF Music and Worship
Division at 1-800-328-2660 ext. 427.


Church serves

food, fellowship

Old-time Chicken Purlieu will be
served from 4-8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 6,
at Carmel Assembly of God on Hwy 160,
between Hwy 79 and Hwy 177.
"This all you can eat meal is $6 per
person," Pastor Thomas L Moore said.
"Children under 6 eat free."
There will be lots of fellowship with
friends and neighbors, as well as gospel mu-
sic. The purlieu is available for those who
want to dine-in or take their meal home.


Revelation explores 'pagan church' oxymoron


If you understand the meaning
of these two words, "pagan" and
"church," then you know they do
not, or should not, be words that
appear together, because they
are opposites. Even though many
buildings have signs on them
proclaiming they are
a church, it is not the
proper use of the word,
even though it can be
the place where the
"church" assembles.
In my humble opinion,
the word "church"
represents individuals
who have become
slave servants to the
Lord Jesus Christ, thus
living according to His 1
Word and allowing Tin
Him to direct their
lives (Romans 1:1, Jude
1, John 14:15; 23-24).
But on the other hand, the word
"pagan" represents that which is
opposed to the Lordship of Christ
and His Word, the Bible.
Yet in the book of Revelation,
God describes for us what can be
interpreted as a pagan church. As
one begins to study the book of


The Revelation of Jesus Christ, we
soon discover that it was written
for the purpose of revealing
Christ. The first chapter tells of
the things that Christ has done, as
He came to the earth. Chapters
two and three tells of things that
are now taking place,
in what is called the
age of grace or the
church age. Chapters
4 through the
remainder of the book
tell us of things that
are yet to take place,
things that will take
place after the church
e has been removed.
The churches that
art are named in chapters
Hall 2 and 3 are actual
churches that existed
in the time of Paul,
in what we now call
Turkey. The problems Paul makes
reference to in each church actually
existed. But as you study history,
you can see how these churches
represent the church as it has
played its part in history, and you
can see the influence each of these
have had on the church as we know


it today. And because the Bible
tells us that each believer is the
Temple of the Lord (2 Corinthians
6:14-16, Ephesians 2:21), we also
can examine ourselves to see which
of these seven churches you and
I are as an individual, to hear the
warning and blessings from the
Lord that the Lord had for us.
With the holidays soon
approaching, especially Halloween
and Christmas, it seems we
should look at the church that
many have called the pagan
church, the church in Thyatira,
found in Revelation 2:18-29. This
church had followed the church
of Smyrna of Revelation 2:8-11,
which was the persecuted church
of A.D. 100-313. Satan thought
he would destroy the church
through great persecution, but
the church grew stronger, in spite
of the persecution. So Satan
decided he would join the church,
which he did at the church of
Pergamos of Revelation 2:12-
17, a time in history about A.D.
313, when Constantine began to
patronize the church. In A.D. 378,
Theodocius, the Roman Emperor
went as far as to declare everybody


was a Christian. Even today,
you can ask people if they are a
Christian, and they will answer,
"For sure, I'm an American aren't
I?" Of course, I know that those
reading this know you are not a
Christian because you are born in
America, or into a Christian home.
Salvation is a personal relationship
between you and the Lord Jesus
Christ, after one has repented their
sins and received Him as their
Lord and Master (Acts 3:19; 26:20,
Romans 10:9-10).
That brings us to the church
at Thyatira, the pagan church of
the dark years of A.D. 590-1517,
a time in history when the state
had begun to pay the bills of the
church. So in order to please the
state, they brought certain pagan
practices from the pagan Roman
temples right into the churches
and all kinds of off-the-wall
doctrines entered the church,
They even began to deny the
finished work of Jesus Christ on
the cross of Calvary. The church
became filled with paganism and
with sin and shame. It had very
little resemblance to what the
Bible teaches. Actually, the church


became to look more like the
world than a people dedicated to
serving Christ. And because the
church no longer resembled that
which Christ had died for, many of
the cults of our day were formed as
a revolt against pagan Christianity.
One of the places to see
paganism in the church is to look
at what you celebrate.
Yes, some holiday's
observances we have may be
good, especially as people become
grateful for the many blessings we
do enjoy here in America, and the
opportunity that Christians have
to remind the world that God sent
His Son to this world to redeem it.
As the holidays approach, may this
be a time that the world will see
a Christ like church, not a pagan
church.

This message has been brought
to you From the Heart of Tim
Hall Senior Pastor, Gully Springs
Baptist Church, PO. Box 745,
Bonifay, Florida 32425. Located;
2824 Highway 90 Wet 3 miles
west of the light at Highway
79, (850) 547-3920, e-mail:
timhall 2000@yahoo.coLm


* ... . . .. .. . .. .. .. .. .


me
im











Faith


Wednesday, October 22, 2008


Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser B5


MINISTRY NEWS

Kingsmen Trio performs
in Wausau
WAUSAU
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness
Church will celebrate Homecom-
ing on Sunday, Nov. 2. Morning
services begin at 10:45 a.m. A cov-
ered dish lunch will be served at
noon, and the Kingsmen Trio will
be in concert at 1 p.m.

Bethel Baptist events
POPLAR SPRINGS
Bethel Baptist Church will hold
its Harvest Festival on Saturday,
Nov. 1. Free games start at 4 p.m.,
and free food starts at 5:30 p.m.
Revival at Bethel Baptist begins
at 11 a.m. and at 6:30 p.m. Sunday,
Nov. 2. Nightly services through
Nov. 5 begin at 7 p.m. The Rev.
Jimmy Dean, pastor of Spring
Creek Baptist Church of Bain-
bridge, Ga., will be the evangelist.
A nursery will be provided.
The church is at 1349 Hwy. 173
just south of Hwy 2.

Wausau UMC
Homecoming

WAUSAU
Homecoming at Wausau UMC
will be celebrated Sunday, Oct. 26.
The Rev. Eldon Simmons will
be guest speaker. The Rev. Dalton
Ott invites all to attend.

Fall festival at First
Freewill

CHIPLEY
First Free Will Baptist Church
in Chipley will hold a Fall Festival
from 2-7 p.m. Oct. 25 as a thank
you to the community. Admission
is free. There will be free food and


door prizes on the hour. The Heri-
tage Quartet will sing throughout
the afternoon.
Games and contests will include
mechanical bull, Velcro wall, giant
slide, bounce house, cake walk and
games for the little ones.
The church is located at 1387
South Blvd. in Chipley. For more
information, call 638-0598 or
638-2244.

Fall festival
CHIPLEY
Apostolic Assembly of Jesus
Christ will hold a free Fall Festival
from 2-7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 25.
The church is on Hwy 90, 5 miles
east of Chipley and 4 miles west of
Cottondale on Edification Lane.
There will be plenty of free
food and games for everyone. For
more information, call 260-2686 or
258-8176.

Carmel AOG Fundraiser

BETHLEHEM
Carmel AOG will hold a Hog-
wild Halleluyer Hoedown from
5:30-7:30 p.m. Oct. 29 with free
pony rides, hay rides, a mechanical
bull, cake auction, games, prizes,
food and entertainment for all ages.
Tickets are available at the door.
Proceeds go toward missions.

Bethlehem UMC
Homecoming

BETHLEHEM
Bethlehem United Method-
ist Church will hold homecoming
services on Sunday Oct. 26. Fel-
lowship starts at 10 a.m. just before
the morning service. Guest singers
are Mary Scott and the Good News
Quartet from Opp, Ala. Lunch will


follow at noon and then singing
again at 130 p.m. The Church is
about 9 miles northwest of Boni-
fay, Hwy. 177. The Rev. Charles
Wimberly is pastor.

Gospel sing at Gap
Pond
SUNNY HILLS
Gap Pond Freewill Baptist
Church will host fellowship gospel
sing Saturday, Oct. 25. The sing
starts at 6:30 p.m. There will be a
covered dish supper immediately
following the sing. The church is at
1980 Gap Blvd., Sunny Hills. For
more information, contact Doris
Burnsed at 850-265-3080.

Hickory Hill Men's Chili
Cook-off
WESTVILLE
Hickory Hill Baptist Church
holds its annual Men's Chili Cook-
offat 6 p.m Oct. 26. Take your best
chili and enter. All entries must be
received by 5:30 p.m. on the day of
cook-off.
There will be music, food, fun
and inspiration with The Calvary
Trio singing,
Hickory Hill Baptist Church
is six miles north of Westville, on
Hwy. 181.
For more information, con-
tact Pastor Chris Nelson at
(850) 956-4116 or (850) 598-0794.

Harris Chapel
Gospel Sing
CARYVILLE
Harris Chapel Holiness will host
a gospel sing beginning at 5:30 p.m.
Nov. 2, featuring the group, Fresh
Anointing.
The church is located 8 miles


north of Caryville on Highway
179.

Hillbilly Fall Festival
CHIPLEY
Shiloh Baptist Church in Chi-
pley will host a Hillbilly Fall Festival
from 5-8 p.m. Saturday, Oct.25.The
church is at 1976 Shiloh Road.

Wausau UMC yard sale
WAUSAU
Wausau UMC will hold a
big yard sale from 7 a.m. to
2 p.m. Nov. 1 at the church. Large
variety of items for sale, includ-
ing Christmas and other special
occasions. Proceeds go to church
fund.

Community outreach
GRACEVILLE
Graceville Community Church
and Redeemed Ministries are
sponsoring a Community Outreach
from 10 amn. to 2 p.m. Nov. 1 at the
Graceville Park across from the
VF Factory Outlet. Singing group
"Fresh Anointing" will sing along
with performances by "Redeemed
Ministries."
Free hot dogs, chips and drinks
will be provided on a first come,
first serve basis. For more infor-
mation, call Mark Blaylock at
(850) 557-7566.

Fall Festival at AOG
in Alford
ALFORD
Alford Assembly of God will
hold a Fall Festival from 9 a.m. to 1
p.m. Saturday, Nov. 1. The church
is at 1782 Tennessee St. in Alford.
There are many activities
planned, including a silly hat


contest at 9 a.m. followed by a hula
hoop contest, door prizes, moon-
walk, sac race, cake walk, a duck
pond and more.
Also, hot dogs with all the
trimmings, candy, popcorn, lem-
onade and boiled peanuts will be
available.
There is no charge to play but
donations will be accepted.

New Home Baptist
Revival
Revival services at New Home
Baptist Church will begin at 11 a.m.
Sunday, Oct. 26, and 6 p.m. nightly
through Wednesday, Oct. 29. The
evangelist is the Rev. Raymond
O'Quinn, pastor of New Harmony
Mission in Graceville. New Home
Baptist Church pastor is the Rev.
Brian Taylor.
The church is having a com-
munity fish fry Saturday, Oct. 25.
Plates will be served from 4-6 p.m.
Youth activities will begin about 2
p.m.
New Home Baptist Church is at
490 New Home Circle (off of Piano
Road) in Jackson County.

Pastor Appreciation Day
at Little Rock Assembly
The Rev. Ben Peters will be the
man of the hour when Little Rock
Assembly of God observes Pastor
Appreciation Day Sunday on Oct.
26. The special service will begin
at 11 a.m. in the church sanctuary.
Sunday morning service will fea-
ture an installation ceremony for
the Rev. Ben Peters and family by
the Rev. Bobby Thompson, district
superintendent of the West Florida
Assemblies of God.
Lunch in the fellowship hall will
follow the Sunday morning service.


HOUSES OF WORSHIP


Aftican Metiodlst Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle NME: 577 Martin Lu-
ther King, Chipley- Pastor is the Rev. Larry
Brown.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90 in Bonifay.
Pastor is Alice Hannessey.
St. John AME 3816 Cletwrons Road,
Vernon. Service on first and third Sun-
days at 11:15 am. Pastor Is the Rev. Leon
Singleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe Shef-
field Rd.. Chipley. Pastor is the Rev, Roy
Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson Commu-
nity Road, Vermon. Service on second and
fourth Sunday al 11 a.m., The Rev. Leon
Singleton, pastor.
Assembly of God
Bonifay Firsl Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St- Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N. Main
St. Paser the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God:
2060 Bethlehem Road, off Hwy- 276, in the
Kyesvfe area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly ofGod: Hwy. 79 South,
Pastor is LUOyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pastor
cs Charges Carton.
Graceville Firsi Assembly of God: 5665
Brown Sraee. Pastor is Charles Jacksorf
Lghlhouse Assembly of God. 1201 S.
Waukesha Streel (State 79) Bonitay. Sun-
day School 10 a.m., Sunday services 11
a.m. and 6 p.m., every second Wednesday
fellowship supper. Pastor Michael Presley.
Liltle Rock Assembly of God: 1923
Hwy. 173, six miles norih of BCOiay- Pastor
s the Rev. Ben Peters.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Jusl off
Hwy. 177-A north of Bonitay. Pastor a the
Rev William Walker,
Mt. Olive Assembly c(1 God: Hwy. 179-
A off Hwy, 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God: Hwy.
17-MA, eight miles north of Westville. Pastor
is the Rev. Clyde Smith.
New Bethany Assembly of God: Shaky
Joe Road just off Hwy 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Leon Jenkins.
New ULfe Fellowship Assentlly of God:
695 5th St., Chilpley. Pastor Vince Spenoer
New Smyrna Asseftly oD God, Adolph
Whitaker Road six miles north of Bonifay.
The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Noma Assetrlly of God: 1062 Tindel
Street, Nom. Pastor is Jerry Leisz.
Norliside Assembly of God: 1009 N
Rangeline St.. across from Bonifay Elemen-
tary. Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smiin Chapel Assembly of God: 2549
Smith Chapel Road, isut off Hwy. 177-A.
Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church: 3349
McFatter Avenue. Pastor is Ihea ev. Wesley
Hall,
Wa u au Assembly of God: Hwy. 77.
Pastor is Danny Burns.
Weslville Assembly of God: Hwy 181
North. Paslor is Lavon Burke.
Wintervie Assembly of God: Dogwood
Lakes Road. Paseor Mitch Johnson-
Baptlit
Abigail Free Will Baptist: DeNkirna
Street in Vrnon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Fs
Road in Chipley. Pastor is Jesse Bowen.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of Boni-
fay on ,y. 79. Pastor is Ed Barley.
Bethtehem Baptist: Hwy, 177. Pastor is
Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist. Coursey Road a
halfl-mite off Hwy. 81. Pastor is David I-dle.
Bue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Higrway 77 cross on the
lake.
Bonifay Firsl BaptisI: 311 N WaLAesha.
Pastor Shelley Chandler-
Bonlfay Free Will Baptist Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahorna Street. Pas-
tor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South Blvd.
Pastor is Michael Orr.
Chiplay First Free Will Baptist 1387
South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev, Paul Smith,
The Feltowship at Country Oaks: 574


Buckhlorn Blvd., 17 miles southeast of Chi-
pley off Orange
East FPittman Freewill Baptist. 1/2 rrile
norlh of Hwy 2 on 179. Pastor is Herman
Sellers.
Easistde Baptist: Hwy. 277, Vemron.
Esto Frst Baptist: 1050 N y 79. Pas-
tor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist: Church-
Westve.,
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 198D Gap
Blvd. In Sunny Hills. Interim Pastor is the
Rev. George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy 179.
Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three miles west
of Bonifay on Hwy, 90 Pastor Tim Hall
Hickory f- Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy. 181 N). Wesville.
Holmes Creek Bapist: Cope Road
northwest oft Ciplay.
Holyneck Missionary Baptit: 3396
Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. Pastor Rich-
ard Pelerson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614
Beinett Drive. Chiiply. Price Wilson is
pastor,
Leonia Baptist Chirch is o10caed in
northwest Holmes County. Pastor is Stacy
Stafford.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist: 1745
Lovewood Road, CotlcOnale. Pastor is
Henry Matthews-
Mt Ararat Missionary Baptist: 1233
Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley Pastor is Dr. H-G-
McCollougn.
Mt Zion Independent Baptist; H"y 2,
one mile west ol Hwy 79 in Esto. Paslto is
Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sand-
ers Ave.. Graceville. Pastor Is Rudolph
Dickens.
New Concord Free: Will Baptist: James
Paulk Road off Hlty 177, Pastor James
Carnley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys 2 and 179A.
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg). 3996 Wintergreen Road.
Greenwood-
New Orange Baptist: 782 Allord Road.
Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospecd Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley Pastor is Kermit
Soileau.
New Zion Baptist Hwy. 177-A north of
Hwy. 2.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north of HMy.
2-
Nortlside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys 81 and 90 in Ponoe de Leon. Pastor
is Ken Harrison.
Oakle Ridge Baptist: Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilberts Mi roads. southeast of
Chiplay.
Orange Hill Baptist 3.6 miles east of
Wausau, oft Pioneer Road at 34B5 Gainer
Road. Pastor Flhillip Gainer
Orange Hill Missionary Baplist, 616
Sunday Rd.. Chipley Pastor If the Rev.
James Johns.
Freny Grove Free Will Baptist: 1783
Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley. Pastor is
Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Bapist: 1900
Pleasant Hi llRd,
Poplar Head Independenr Free Will
Baptisi, Poplar Head Road Pastor is the
Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road. Graceville Pastor
John Howell-
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555 Kynes-
ville Road (HAy. 276) between Cottondale
and Alford. Pastor is Donne Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 675 Hwy. 77. Pas-
tor is T. Keith Gann.
Shbady Grove Baptis Church. 19 5 High-
way 177-A, Boriay. Pastor. Tim Shumlear
S1. John Free Wi Baplist S1. Johns
Road, Bonifay
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist 4156
St Matthews Road. Caryviie. Pastor is 1he
Raev. James Johrs.
Shady Grove Baplist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Borflay. 547-3517. Pastor
is Ten Shumakar.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located on
Hwy. 277, three miles south of Hwy. 90 in
Chipley,
Shiloh Missionary Baplist: 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev. Marcetous
WYiS Jr


Surrrny Hills First Baptist: 186 Sunny
Hills Blid. Pastor a Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy, 177, a mile
soulh ol Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road, Hin-
sons Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey Martin.
Vernon Frst Baptist, 2889 Church S).,
Vernon,
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W_ Indiana
Ave.
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: HIy 90 East, Bonifay.
Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Catholic
Bilssed Trinity Catholic. Hwy 177-A in
Borilay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic: h-wy.
77 South. Chipisy.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295 Brick-
yard Road. Was Webb is minister.
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N. Hwy.
79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock Ave,
Pastor is John Stamey.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of God:
Hwy. 77 S tL Pastor is Victor Fisher.
Church of God by Faith: 3012 Church
St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T. Powell.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of God in
Christ: 739 TIh Streel (next to the National
Guard Armory) In Chipley, Pastor Is David
Woods. Jr
Spirit-Filled Church ol God In Chnst:
2128 Pale Pond Rd, Caryville Pastor is El-
der Tony I-oward.
Church of God In Prophecy
Church af God of Prophecy: 1386 W.
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Paslor s Ernest
Dupree.
Episeapel
St. Mathew's Episcopal.; Hy 90 West,
Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Holhaes
Hems Chapel Holiness: Eighl miles
north ol Caryville on Hwy_ 179. Pastors are
the Rev. Norman and Judy Harris,
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbai Rd.,
Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 606 West 8th
Ave., Graceville- Pastor is Arthur Fulon.
Jehovwl'e WitneH es
Kingdom Hall of Jahovahs Witnesses:
2048 Hwy. 77. Chipley
Kir'ndom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses:
Hwy. 90, Boreiay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City.
Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown.
First UnLed Pentecostal: 1816 Hwy. 90
W, Chipley. Pastor is James Caudle.
First Uhited Pentecosal: 21 O Highway
90 West, Westville. Pastor Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal: 1885
Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor is Ray
Connell,
Trinity Penlecoslal Tabernacle: Hwy. 77
Between Sunny Hills and Greenhead, Pas-
tor is Larry Willoughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rocok Circle, Ebro. Pastor is Louis D,
Brown.
Turning Point First United Pentecostal:
Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is James
Caudle.
Wausau Parecostal Holiness: 2201
Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Barwick.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Paach Street, Chipley Pastor
is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor is
Evangeist B. Sipes.
Sewmnth Day Advelist
Bonifay Seventh Day Advenlist 604
Mathusek St Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Methodist
Bethiehem United Methods I- Hwy.
177. look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist Oklahoma
Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist: Two
rn swest of Milar's Crossroads on Hwy. 2.
Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Melhodist: 1285
Jackson Ave-
East Mt Zion United Methodist Hwy.
173 N., 10 miles from Bonilay.
Lakeview United Methodisl: Hwy. 279
near Five Paints. 1970Lakeview Drive. Paa-


tor Mike Weeks.
Mt Ida Congregatilonal Matiodist
Just off Hwy, 2 in Holmes Countys New
Hope community. Pastor is the Rev. Tom
Whiidon.
New Hope Urmed Methodisi: State
Road 79 south of Vernon.
Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road.
Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist: North of
Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81 (look for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Method-
ist 2430 Shakey Joe Read, near Hinson
Crossroads
Poptar Head United Methodist 1.5
miles north of Hwy 2 on Hwy. 163.
Red Hill Uriled Melhodist: State Road
2. two miles west of SR 79. Pastor is the
Rev, Buddy Penninglon,
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy. 79.
Pastor is John Kramer
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy. 77.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth Street
and Watls Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768 Country
Club BENd_ Pastor is Kerneth Kelley
Othw
The Church of Jesus Christ of .Lat-
ter-day Saints,Norlh Ride. Bonifay, Florda
32425 (850)547-1254 or (650)547-4557
Bonifay Ward: Bishop Joshua Bowan Chi-
pley Ward: Bishop Charles Munms
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley. Pastor Is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community Fellowship, 844
Main Street Chipley- Pastor Joey Robbins.
Family Worship Center 531 Rock Hill
Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77_ Pas-
tor is William E. Hoknan
Noarttwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy 77.
Amazing Grace Failh Fellowship As-
sembly: 3253 Hwy. 2 Pastor is Bobby
Tidwell.
New Effort Church: New Effort Church
Road, Borifay Pastor is Brent Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle, Wausau.
Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pastor
Calvin Sherrouse.
White Double Pond: Pastor is Michael
Monk
Liberty Church: Creek Road in Vernon
Pastor is Dennis Boyalt.
Graceville Community: 1005 E. Prim
Ave. Pastor Date Worle,
The Word Church: 335 Alford Road,
Cottoale. Pastors are Buddy and Jeanne
Steele.
Grace & Glory Worship Center: 1328
Raiload Ave, Chipley, Pastor is Debtse
Wiiams.
House of Prayer Worship Center: 763
West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B. McKinnie-
Northwest Rorida Christian Church:
4d45 Hwy. 77 {meets Sundays at 6 p.m.
for Bitble study). Pastor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church. Second and fourth
Sundays. 2 p-m. OfN Hwy. 279-
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach Cor-
ner of Reno and Fanning Branch, Vernon.
Pastors are Wills and Drucile Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonilay. 32425. Pastors: B.T. Ow-
ens and James Bush
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 miles west of Alicord at 1772 Macedo.
nia Road. Pastor is James Vickery
Bonneti Pond CommunIly Church:
2680 Bonnetl Pond Rd. between Wausau
and Vrernan. Pastor is the Rev. Teddy Joe
Bias.
The Potters Hands: Greenhead at
corner of Hwy- 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vemon. Pas-
tore Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter
Sapp Holiness Churca: 2207 Sapp
Road. Cotlondate.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy. 277
half-mile soutim of 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center: Wright's
Creek Road in Caryville, just north of Hwy.
90. Pastor is Wayne Brannon.
Someone To Care Inlernational Minis-
tries, Inc.; 1705 Pioneer Rd, Chipley, Just
2.5 miles eat of caution lighl in Wausau.


Don' Be Too Critical
When there are disagreements, especially over things
like politics and religion, which involve values that are
near and dear to us, sometimes we cannot help but be
critical of rather minor differences of opinion. However,
this habit of criticizing what others believe, besides be-
ing potentially obnox-
ious, often puts up a wall .
between us, thereby pre-
venting us from genu-
inely listening to the oth-
er person and what they
are saying. When people
discuss these sorts of is-
sues, it may be best to
simply listen and try to
really understand what
they are saying, and per- !r V l 1
haps even why they are
saying it. In so doing, we may actually find some area of
commonality between our view and theirs, rather than
just looking for the differences. And although this can
be a difficult thing to do, especially if we are convinced
that they are wrong, with time and some effort, listen-
ing sympathetically will allow us to more fully hear what
others are actually saying to us.
The mind of the wise makes his speech judicious, and
adds persuasiveness to his lips. Pleasant words are like a
honeycomb, sweetness to the soul and health to the body.
R.S.V. Proverbs 16.23-24


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B6 Wednesday, October 22, 2008 Holmes County Time,-Advertiser

OBITUARIES

Exa M. Shawley Helen L. Lewis Marie Phillips


Exa Mae Nails Shaley,
70, of Bonifay died Oct. 10
at Doctors Memorial Hospi-
tal in Bonifay. She was of the
Holiness faith.
Nallswasprecededindeath
by her father, Curtis Spence; a
husband, Chic Nails; a daugh-
ter, Billie Nails; a brother,
Doyle Lee Spence, and three
great-grandchildren.
Survivors include a son
and daughter-in-law, Eddie
and Libby Nails of Chipley;
three daughters and two
sons-in-law, Brenda Nails,
Rosie and CW Williams,
Pollie and Hoddley Peoples,
all of Bonifay, one brother
and sister-in-law, Curtis and
Luvern Spence of Chipley;
four sisters and two broth-
ers-in-law, Lois Smith, Mar-
vell and Roland Tiller, all of
Wausau, Yvonne and Mike
of Mississippi, and Merle
Jones, 15 grandchildren 10
great-grandchildren and one
unborn great-grandchild.
Services were held Oct.
12 in the funeral home's
Brickyard Road chapel with
the Rev. James Barwick
officiating.
Burial was in Glenwood
cemetery with Brown Funeral
Home of Chipley directing.

Alvin C. Rudd Sr.
Alvin Clarence Rudd Sr,
71, of Marianna died Oct.
9 at Bay Medical Center in
Panama City.
A native of Gadsden
County, Ala., he had lived in
Jackson County most of his
life. He was a retired carpen-
ter and an avid fisherman.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Walter W. and
Maggie Rhodes Rudd; and a
sister, Alma Mayo.
Survivors include his wife,
Shirley Rudd of Greenwood;
two sons and a daughter-in-
law, Alvin Rudd, Michael
Rudd and wife, Lindsey, all
of Cottondale; two daughters
and a son-in-law, Mary Sue
Rudd of Cottondale, Timmy
and Bill Tyus of Marianna;
a brother and sister-in-law,
Noel and Kathryn Rudd of
Greenwood; three sisters and
a brother-in-law, Doris Con-
way ofTallahassee, Mary Ann
lark of Lovedale Betty and
Roy J. Moats of Crawford-
ville; and six grandchildren.
A graveside funeral ser-
vice was held Oct. 12 at Prov-
idence Baptist Church Cem-
etery in Greensboro with the
Rev. Jerry Mears officiating.
James & Sikes Funeral
Home, Maddox Chapel of
Marianna, was in charge of
arrangements.

Paul W. Cherry
Paul Willie Cherry, 85, of
Bonifay, died Oct. 14 at Flow-
ers Hospital in Dothan, Ala.
He was born Dec. 11, 1922 in
Bonifay to the late Austin and
Minnie Morris Cherry. He
was a retired Master Sergeant
United States Air Force and
served during WWII, the Ko-
rean Conflict and Vietnam.
Cherry is survived by his
wife of 61 years, Norma Mae
Moore Cherry of Bonifay;
one son Randy K. Cherry
and his wife Jennifer of New
Iberia, La.; one daughter
Paula Cherry Watkins and
her husband Kenneth of
Bonifay; one sister Ressie
Lee Austin of Graceville and
three grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held Oct. 17 at Northside
Assembly of God Church in
Bonifay with interment fol-
lowing in Bonifay City Cem-
etery. The Revs. Edwin Bell
and Chuck Glass officiated
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.




* Medicare
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Prescription
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Burial Insurance


Harry Barton
850-260-5265


Helen Louise Lewis, 95,
died Oct. 11 at Northwest
Florida Community Hospi-
tal in Chipley. She was born
Sept. 9, 1913, in Bonifay to
Lester and Carrow (Bras-
well) Sharron.
A life-long resident of
Washington County, Lew-
is was a member of Sapp
Community Church and a
homemaker.
She was preceded in death
by her husband, Jake Lewis;
one brother, Charles Shar-
ron; a daughter, Nelma Lew-
is; and a son, Elmer Lewis.
Survivors include two sons
and daughters-in-law, Olis L.
and Blondell Lewis of Gar-
land, Texas, Orin and Sue
Lewis of Enterprise, Ala.;
four grandchildren; eight
great-grandchildren; and one
great-great-grandchild.
Funeral service was held
Oct. 14 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Clois
Joiner officiating.
Burial was in Glenwood
Cemetery with Brown Funmer-
al Home of Chipley directing.

Crystal
Underwood
Crystal Lynn Underwood,
23, of Graceville died Oct. 12
at her home. She was born
Aug. 30, 1985, in Marietta,
Ga., to the late David and
Barbara Susie Lynn Smith
Underwood.
She was a certified nurs-
ing assistant and was of the
Baptist faith.
In addition to her parents,
Underwood was preceded
in death by a grandmother,
Irene Smith.
Survivors include her
grandparents, Donald and
Joyce Smith of Gracev-
file; aunts, Rhonda Smith
of Graceville, and Sandra
Smith Criddu of Leroy
Tobwnship, Ohio; an uncle,
Donald Wayne Smith of San
Diego, Calif.; several nieces,
nephews and cousins.
Services were held Oct.
14 in the funeral home cha-
pel with the Rev. Jack Fair-
cloth officiating.
BurialwasinBrown-Bush-
Tindel Cemetery with James
& Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.

Norbert Arnold
Norbert James Arnold,
84, of Chancellor, Ala., died
Oct. 11. He was born Jan. 20,
1924, in Botkins, Ohio, to the
late Henry James and Erma
Hazel Coons Arnold.
Arnold served in the U.S.
Army during World War II.
He retired as a plant super-
visor with Ford Motor Com-
pany after several years of
service.
Survivors include his wife
of 61 years, Ruby Marie Ar-
nold of Chancellor; four sons
and a daughter-in-law, Bruce
Arnold of Samson, Ala., Bar-
ry and Sara Arnold of Bot-
kins, Rick Arnold and Randy
Arnold, both of Chancellor;
three sisters, Rita Charles of
Ann Arbor, Mich., Evelyn
King of Wapakoneta, Ohio,
JoAnn Worley of Lancastor,
Ohio; one brother, Donald
Arnold of Woodstock, Va.,
two granddaughters, four
great-grandchildren and sev-
eral nieces and nephews.
Services were held Oct.
17 in the funeral home cha-
pel with the Rev. James En-
drihs officiating.
Burial was in Sardis
United Methodist Church
Cemetery in Chancellor with
Sorrells Funeral Home of
Geneva, Ala., directing.
Express condolences in
Sorrells' guest book at www.
sorrelsfuneralhomes.com.


Marie Phillips, 85, of
Graceville died Oct. 15 at her
home following an extended
illness. She was born Dec.
1, 1922, in Geneva County,
Ala., to the late Arthur and
Georgia Smith Holloway.
Phillips worked as direc-
tor of housekeeping for the
Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital for more than 10
years. She was a member of
Mt. Calvary Baptist Church.
She was preceded in
death by her husbands,
Clayton Watkins and James
Walter Phillips; a son, Jimmy
Watkins; daughter, Kathryn
Watford; two brothers and
three sisters.
Survivors include two
sons and daughters-in-law,
Jerry and Delta Watkins of
Fadette, Wayne and Joan
Watkins of Esto; a daugh-
ter and son-in-law, Char-
lene and Ralph Howell, 13
grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren.
Services were held Oct.
17 in the funeral home cha-
pel with the Rev. Coley Myer
Holloway officiating.
Burial was in Mt Cal-
vary Cemetery with James
& Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.
Memorials may be made
to Hospice of the Emerald
Coast, 4374 Lafayette St.,
Marianna, FL 32446.

Samuel Hendrix
Samuel H. Hendrix, 58,
of Chipley died Oct. 13 at
the home of his daughter in
the New Hope community
of Holmes County. He was
born Nov. 7, 1949, in Hart-
ford, Ala., to the late Ar-
cus and Mary Lou (Cross)
Hendrix.
In addition to his parents,
he was preceded in death by
his wife, Gloria Hendrix.
Survivors include his
daughter and son-in-law,
Hillary and Steven Alred
of Westville; a sister, Becky
Stevens of Geneva, Ala., and
two grandchildren.
Memorial services were
held Oct. 18 in the funeral
home chapel with Brother
Don Milton officiating.
Memorialization was
by cremation with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley
directing.

Jimmie J. Brewer
Jimmie Jefferson Brewer,
70, of the Bethlehem com-
munity died Oct. 12 at his
home. He was born March
20, 1938 in Washington
County to Wallace William
and Myrtis Ellen Brewer.
In addition to his par-
ents, three brothers pre-
cede him in death, Wallace
Junior, Tommy and Donnie
Brewer.
Survivors include his wife,
Marie Brewer of the Beth-
lehem community; three
daughters, Debra Sanders
and husband, Haywood,
Dorenda Brewer and Don-
na Mock and husband, Phil
all of the Bethlehem com-
munity; four brothers, Andy
Brewer and Michael Brewer,
both of Geneva, Ala., Terry
Wayne Brewer of Vernon
and Danny Brewer of Sam-
son, Ala.; one sister, Barbara
Clay of Woodstock, Ga.; five
grandchildren; three great-
grandchildren; several nieces
and nephews.
Services were held Oct.
14at New Smyrna Assem-
bly of God Church with
Rev. Josh Garner officiat-
ing. Interment followed in
the church cemetery with
Navy military honors. Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
directing.


James E. Kent
James Earl Kent, 74, of
Callaway died Oct 9 at a
Panama City area hospital.
He was born Sept. 4,1934, in
Chipley.
Kent was a retired Min-
ister of Music, Education
and Youth having served for
more than 45 years in several
southern Baptist churches
in Florida, Georgia and
Alabama. He also taught
Adjunct and Voice Perfor-
mance at Gulf Coast Com-
munity College.
He was a recognized
faceter with Gem Cutters
of America. He also was
a member of First Baptist
Church of Panama City
and the Southern Baptist
Centurymen.
Kent was preceded in
death by his father, Amos 0.
Kent.
Survivors include his wife
of 53 years, Charlotte A.
Kent; two daughters, Laura
A. Cornell and husband,
LTC Joel Cornell of River-
view, Linda C. Linn and
husband, Jay, of Cartersville,
Ga.; a son, Christopher A.
Kent and wife, Lisa, of Holly-
wood; mother, Eunice Kent
of Bonifay; three brothers,
Henry Ray Kent and wife,
Pat, and Mike Kent, all of
Bonifay, Phillip Kent and
wife, Patsy of Crestview; four
grandsons, numerous nieces
and nephews.
Funeral was held at the
First Baptist Church in Pan-
ama City with the Revs. Ran-
dy Kuhn, Clyde Ellison and
Manny Garcia officiating.
Burial was in Evergreen
Memorial Gardens with
Wilson Funeral Home of
Panama City directing.
Memorial donations may
be made to the Building
Fund of First Baptist Church,
P.O. Box 1200, Panama City,
FL 32402 or to Gulf Coast
Community College, 5230
West Highway 98, Panama
City, FL 32401, for a vocal
performance scholarship in
memory of James Kent.

Kenneth Gilbert
Kenneth Wayne Gilbert,
62, of Chipley died Oct. 9 at
his home.
He was born Oct. 9, 1946,
in Cleveland, Miss., to Vir-
gil and Mattie (Rodgers)
Gilbert.
Survivors include two
sons, Clinton Cash Gilbert
of Miami and Rowdy Gilbert
of Marianna; two daughters,
Elizabeth Gilbert of Cape
Coral and Brandi Gilbert of
Chipley; three sisters, Mag-
gie Davis and Dot Register,
both of Chipley, and Vicky
Rodgers of Marianna.
Memorialization was by
cremation with Brown Fu-
neral Home of Chipley in
charge of arrangements.

Elizabeth A. Glenn
Elizabeth Ann Glenn, 56,
of Vernon, died Oct. 10 at
her home. She was born Jan.
11, 1952 in Panama City to
Johnnie Robert and Willie
Mae Kolmetz Perkins.
She is preceded in death
by her parents and three
brothers, Huel Perkins, Wal-
lace Perkins, Jimmy Perkins.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Mark Steven Glenn of
Vernon; two sons, Ralph H.
BurchJr.of Miami and Kevin
M. Burch and wife, Andrea,
of Vernon; one daughter,
Kalenia E. Glenn of Vernon;
one brother, Ronald Perkins
of Pensacola and six grand-
children. Services were held
Oct. 15 at New Bethany As-
sembly of God Church with
Rev. Leon Jenkins officiat-
ing. Interment followed in
the Pleasant Grove Church
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR
WEDNESDAY, OCT.22
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m.to 6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10 a.m.-2 p.m.The Vernon Historical Society Museum
is open to the public from 10 a.m.to 2 p.m., and meetings
are the fourth Wednesday of the month at 2 p.m.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club meeting, held at Blitch's
Restaurant, located in Bonifay.
1 prm.- Line dancing, Washington Counci on Aging in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipolar Support Group meets at
First Baptist Church educational annex building in Bonifay.
Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at Ponce de
Leon Methodist Church, on Main Street in Ponce de Leon.

THURSDAY, OCT. 23
CLOSED: Vemon Library
8 a.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
7 a.m.-Holmes County Chamber of Commerce breakfast
10 a.m.-noon-Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meats and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m.-Washington County Commission meeting.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
6:15 p.m. The Washington/Holmes Autism Support
Group meet at Woodmen of the World in Chipley. Children
are welcome. Call 547-3173
6:30 8 p.m.- "Journeys: Finding Your Way Through
Grief" meeting, at Bonifay Nursing and Rehab Center.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station, on Hwy. 2 in Holmes County.

FRIDAY, OCT. 24
CLOSED: Wausau ULibrary
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes Council on Aging provides bingo,
exercise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
3:30-4:30 p.m.-Holmes County Tobacco Prevention and
Education Program at Holmes County Health Department
is looking for individuals to join our Holmes County Tobacco
Free Partnership. Call Kay Warden at 547-8500 ext. 267.
7 p.m.-Slooomb VFW dance until 10 p.m. Music by the
Country Boys. Admission $5; Chidren 12 and under free
with parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting at
Presbyterian Church in Chipley.

SATURDAY, OCT. 25
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes County Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau, Chipley and Vernon libraries
8 p.m.-Alcholics Anonymous meeting, at Bonifay
Methodist Church, Oklahoma Street, Bonifay.

SUNDAY, OCT. 26
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting in the board room
at Graceville-Campbellton Hospital Boardroom, Graceville.

MONDAY, OCT.27
CLOSED: Holmes County Library, Vemon Ubrary,
Wausau Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides bingo,
exercise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
6 p.m 7:30 p.m.-Salvation Army Domestic Violence
and Rape Crisis Program hosts a domestic violence
support group each Monday. The meeting will be held at
the SADVP Rural Outreach office at 1461 S. Railroad Av.,
Apartment 1, in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess at 415-5999.
6:00 p.m.-Bonifay City Council meeting.
7 p.m.-Vemon City Council meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church, located on Hwy. 177A, Bonifay.

TUESDAY, OCT. 28
CLOSED: Holmes County Library.
9 a.m,-6 p.m.-Chipley ULibrary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vemon ULibrary open.
I p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Chipley Kiwanis Club meeting.
Noon-Alcohoics Anonymous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
5:30p.m.-Chipey Downtown Merchants Association,
827 Main St.
6 p.m.-Holmes County Commission meets
6:30-Washington County Republican Party at
794Third St. in Chipley.
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Masonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous closed meeting, at
Presbyterian Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Bonilay.


Road work alters State 77 traffic


Chipley
North and southbound traffic, from
north of the interstate to just north of the
Wal-Mart entrance, will be restricted to
one-lane through Oct. 24 as crews start pav-
ing operations on State 77 at Nadia Avenue
at the south Wal-Mart entrance. Access to


business will be maintained at all times.
Crews from 'Raffic Control Devices will
install a new traffic signal with pedestrian fea-
tures and reconstruct the turn out of the south-
em Wal-Mart entrance. Drivers are reminded
to use caution and obey the posted speed limit
when traveling through the work zone.


* . . . .. .. . . ... .. .. .






Washington County News Wednesday. October 22, 2008 7B


S-LMIi'MME [R IEET saELLEa *
CLASSIFIED ADS. Classiied ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County mees-Advertiser, Weekly Advertlser and the Weekend Edition. Cool Is $65.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20,
Deadlines for insertion correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser. Holmes County Tires-Adverliser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend -4 ::
Edition. The News/Tinmes-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsiblity of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
For Your Convenience We Accept &i mrsa-uls _ _ aaaaa.m. .s........ s.. _aa .. .a Holmes CournTiyes derts t Washingto Comly News
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Classified I Display j Mtjti Oaity
t,... **


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUoICIALCIRCUIT IN AND
FOR HOLMES COUNTY,
FLORIDA
CVL ACTION
CASE NO.
3Div00&CA-0N 43
DIVISION


BENEFICIAL
INC.
Plairlt
vs
BENJAMIN T.
al,
Defendantss.
NOTICE OF
SURE SALE


FLORIDA.


SMITH, et


FORECLO-


NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Mortgage
Foreclosure dated October
8, 2008 and entered in
Case No.
3-200-CA-000343 of thie
Circull Court of the FOUR-
TEENTH Judicial Circuit in
and for HOLMES County,
Florida wherein BENEFI-
CIAL FLORIDA, INC, is the
lairilf and BENJAMIN IT.
SMITH; REBECCA SMITH;
TENANT #1 NKA ASH-
LEY ROSS are the Defend-
arts. I wil sell to the high-
est and best bidder for
cash at FRONT STEPS OF
THE HOLMES COUNTY
COURTHOUSE at 11:00
AM. on the 8 day of Janu-
ary, 200 9 the following de-
scribed property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment.
COMMENCING AT THE
SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
THE SOUTHtWEST OF
SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 5
NORTH, RANGE 15
WEST, AND RUNNING
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 55
MINUTES WEST ALONG
SECTION LINE 182 FEET
FOR A POINT OF BEGIN-
NING: THENCE CON-
TINUE SOUTH 89 DE-
GREES 55 MINUTES
WEST ALONG SAID LINE
233 FEET; THENCE
NORTH 02 DEGREES 45
MINUTES WEST 188
FEET; THENCE NORTH 89
DEGREES 55 MINUTES
EAST 233 FEET; THENCE
SOUTH 02 DEGREES 45
MINUTES EAST 188 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING. LESS THAT PART
LYING WITHIN THE
COUNTY ROAD, LYING
AND BEING IN HOLMES
COUNTY, FLORIDA
AWK/A 3041 OLD UBERT'Y
BONIFAY FL. 32425
Any person ceaiming an in-
lerest In the surplus from
the sale. It any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Us Pend-
ens must ftle a claim wthiln
stly (G6) days after the
sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
October 9, 200.
Cody Tayor
Clerk of the Circult Court
By DIane Eaton
Deputy Clerk
In accordance with the
Americans wfth Disabililes
Act, persons needing a
special accommodations
to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact
the A.DA. coordinator not
later than 7 (seven) days
prior to the proceeding.
Hearing Impaired contact
cody Taylor
(BS)547-1100 201 N. Ok.
laho a Street
As published In the


Holmes oun Street Bonlay FL32425
Times-Advertiser October
22,29008. AllA Bidders mus e ter-
minal prices as of October
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 15, 20l0 or Gasoline and
FOR HOLMES COUNTY, Red #2 Diesel. A Bidder
FLORIDA must show dealer mark-up
IN RE: ESTATE OF as a separate temn
LYNOA M. SUSSMAN, Gasoline and Diesel wil be
Deceased. bid separate from oils,
File No. 0893 PR grease and fluids.
Division Probate Bids will be opened in a
Pubic Meeting held at
NOTICE TO CREDITORS 2:01 pm on October 27,
The administration of the 2008 n theHolmesCounty
estate of LYNDA M. Commissioner's office.llie
SUSSMAN, deceased, bids will be plcsed on the
whose date of deat was Commissioner's agenda
June 27, 2008, and whose for the October 28. 2008
social security number is regular session to be held
049-40-0515, is pending in at 6.O pxn.,
the Circuit Courtfor Bids shall be for a period
Holmes County. Florida, of one year, with the ex-
Probate Division the ad- ception that the Board re-
dress of which is 201 N, serves the right to renew
Oklahoma Street, Bonllay, the bid at its discretion.
FL 32425. The names and The Board alo reserves
addresses o the personal the righttoreject or accept
representative and the per- bids in part or full, or to ao-
sonal represntve's at- oept the bid the Board
toney are set forth below. deems to be Inthebesll In-
Al creators of the dece- tarest oat Holmes County.
dent and other persons Bid sheets with specifics-
having claims or demands lions may be picked up In
against decedent's estate the Holmes County Corn-
on whom a copy of this missioner 'sa Olice,Monday
nolte is required to be through Friday between
served must file their Ihe hours of 8:00 a.m. and
claims with this court 4:30 p.m. or can be
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 downloaded at
MONTHS AFTER THE www.homBountylorg
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB- As published In the
LICATION OF THIS NO- Holmes County
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER TimesAAcrtiser October
THE DATE OF SERVICE 15,22.2008.
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM. IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
Al other creditors of the OF THE FOURTEENTH
decedent and other per- JUDICIALCIRCUnr IN AND
sons ha&g laims or do- FOR HOLMES COUNTY.
mands against decadent's FLORIDA.
estate must lileOtheirclaima CASE NO. -477CA
with this court WITHIN 3 FARM CREDIT OF
MONTHS AFTER THE NORTHWEST FLORIDA.
DATE OFTHE FIRST ACA.
PUBLICATION OF THIS PIjHitfs,
NOTICE. vs.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED DOYLE W MAJORS and
WITHIN THE TIME PERI- MARY MAJORS, if alie.
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC- and II dead, their spouse,
TION 733.702 OF THE their hirs, devsees, grant-
FL.ORIDA PROBATE CODE eas, creditors, and al
WILL BE FOREVER other paes clairning by,
BARRED. through, under, or against
NOTWITHSTANDING THE them; any unknown
TIME PERIODS SET spouse, heir, devisee,
FORTH ABOVE, ANY grantee and creditors ot
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) DOYLE MAJORS and
YEARS OR MORE AFTER MARY MAJORS and al
THE DECEDENTS DATE other parties claiing by.
OF DEATH IS BARRED, Ithrough, under, or against
The dele o first publica- him; and D & R LOGGING,
on o this nolloe is Octo- INC., a Florida Corpora.
ber 22, 2.08. lon; and HOLMES
Attorney for Personal Rep- COUNTY, FLORIDA; and
resentatie: all unknown natural per-
TIMOTHY H. WELLS sons if alive, and if dead or
Florida Bar No. 056M06 not known to be dead or
124 S. Waukesha Sreed alive, their several and re-
Post Office Box 155 speclhe unknown spouses.
BonWy, FL 32425 hais, devises, gq tees,
Telephone: (850) 547-3644 and creditors, or other per-
Fax: (850)547-556 lies claiming by. through
Personal Represer e; or under those unknown
Johnny L. Scarborough natural persons; and, the
2240 Hwy 173N. several and respective un-
Bonoby, Florida 32425 known assigns, sucoes-
As published in the sors In Interest. trustees or
Holmes County any other person claiming
Times-Advertser October by. through, under or
22, 29,2008. againal any corporation or
other legal entity named as
BID NOTICE defendant; and al dairnm-
Notice is hereby given that ans, peson or parties
the Holmes County Board natural or corporate, or
of Commissiloners will whos exact legal stalus is
rseeive sealed bids for Pe- unknown, claiming under
troleum Products until 2:00 any ol the shabove named or
p.m. on October 27.2008, described defendants or
All bids should be parties or claiming to have
devered/rmalled to the fol- any right, title, or intrast In
lowing address: and to the lands hereinst-
Holmes County Board of let described,
Conmasioners Office Defendants,
ATT'SEALED BID FOR NOTICE OF ACTION
PETROLEUM PROD- TO: DOYLE W. MAJORS,
UCTS- MARY MAJORS and D & R
201 North Oklahoma LOGGING, INC-
r. - ,- .. .


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8B Wednesday, October 22. 2008 Washington County News


YOU ARE NOTIFIED that
an action has been killed
against you by the Plain-
tiffs. seeking to foreclose a
mortgage. You are re-
quired to serve a copy of
your written defenses, if
any, to it on Charles M.
Wynn, whose address is
443 Clinton Sireet, PO
Box 146, Marianna, Florida
32447 on or before De-
oember 8, 2008, and file
the original with the cerk
of this Court at Holmes
County Courthouse. 201.
N, Oklahoma, Bonifay,
Florida 32425, before serv-
ice on Petitioner or imme-
diately thereafter. If you lal
to do so, a detaui may be
entered against you l ilthe
relief demanded in the pe-
tition.
Legal Description
PARCEL 1:
THE SW (%) OF THE SE
(%) OF SECTION 5,
TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH,
RANGE 16 WEST,
HOLMES COUNTY FLOR-
IDA, LESS: COMMENCE
AT THE SW CORNER OF
THE SW (/-) OF SE (/4),
SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 5
NORTH, RANGE 16
WEST, AND RUN EAST
800 FEET, MORE OR
LESS, TO THE INTERSEC-
TION OF THE SOUTH
UNE OF SAID FORTY AND
NORTHERLY RIGHT OF
WAY OF A COUNTY
GRADED ROAD; THENCE
NORTH 700 FEET;
THENCE WEST 800 FEET,
MORE OR LESS, TO THE
WEST UNE OF SAID
FORTY, THENCE SOUTH
700 FEET TO THE POINT
OF BEGINNING.
PARCEL 2:
THE NW (C) OF THE NE
/4 OF SECTION 8, TOWN-
SHP 5 NORTH, RANGE
16 WEST, HOLMES
COUNTY FLORIDA, LESS
AND EXCEPT THAT PART
OF THE NW (A) OF NE /4
LYING NORTH OF A
COUNTY GRADED ROAD.
THE NE (%} OF THE NE
(%) OF SECTION 8.
TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH,
RANGE 16 WEST, LESS A
360.00 FOOT BY 360.00
FOOT PARCEL IN THE
NW CORNER OF SAID NE
('/4) OF NE (A), AND LESS
AND EXCEPT COUNTY
ROAD RIGHTS OF WAY.
ALL LYING AND BEING IN
HOLMES COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA.
PARCEL 3:
NW (') OF THE SE (/)
AND N ('%) OF THE SW
(%), SECTION 9- TOWN-


L 1100 1100 1 31
SHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE above requirements will
16 WEST, HOLMES not beconsderedHolmes
COUNTY FLORIDA. County reserves the right
Copies of all court docu. to reject any and all bids,
merits in this case, incdud- Faxed bids will not be aso-
ing orders, are available at cepted
the Clerk of the Circuit As published In the
Court's office. You may re- Holmes County
view these documents Times-Advertiser October
upon reqiuest, 2 208 Surplus trucks, vehicles & equipment
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office BY ORDER OF BAY COUNTY, FL COMMISSION
dress. Fu r urrent aper s een es (Also units from several area cities)
this lawsuit will be mailed The Holmes County Board
to the address on record of Commissioners will ac- SATURDAY, OCTOBER25:9AM CST
at the clerk's Office. cept sealed bids for the
Dated: October 7, 2008 ollowg: "Pr & In- Sale site:Majette Tower Rd.off US 231 &
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT stalatlion of Impact Resist- John Pitts Rd.
COURT antWindow Film" to be in-
By: Diane Eaton stalled at the Holmes
Deputy Clerk County Courthouse lo- ITEMSMCLUDE
As published in the catedat201 N Oklahoma 1999Cat DSC dizer-1997 Cat D6M dozer
Holmes County Times- Street, Bonifay, FL All bids
Adverter October 2, 29, must be marked "Window Galion & Deere graders* Serveral loaders &
2006. Film" and submitted on the
Bid Form provided by the backhoes, (4) 1999 International tandem
PUBIC NOTICE TO D- County Commissiodumpss (2) 2002 Chevy3500 tiities (18)
DERS Offce, 201 N Oklahoma dumps(2)2002Chevy3500utilities18)
tHOLMES COUN Bonty, FL 32425 no 1991-1999 Ford & Chevy pickups* 23'Prline
HOLMES COUNTY later than 1000 a.m. on
BOARD OF COUNTY Tuesday, October 28, boat Vermeer trencher John Deere & MF
COMMISSIONERS SHIP 2008 A Pubic Meeting will
PROGRAM S SOLCIT be held at 10:15 am that tractors1992GMCgarbagetruck1991Vac-
ING SEALED BIDS FOR same day for the bids O t rcontuck* (80) 1984-1995 dumps* Several cars
STANTIAL REHABIUTA- AdiTiislrator's Oftoe. BDi and vans mowers and misc.
T I 0 N specifications and a bid
storm can be downloaded PREVIEW:
Holmes County SHIP Pro- online at www,
gram Office will acep o nyrgo 9AM-4PM;FRIDAY,OCTOBER24
sealed bids for thef ew- be picked up at the
Ing owner occupied prop- Holmes County Board ofT
erty Commissioner's office. TE S:
211 Nebrasa Ave. Bonia Co -1 Gr Wood atin All items sell'AS IS"10% Buyer Premium
FL 32425 l ot maion, Holmes County Cash, cashier checks or credits cards OK.Other
1625 Hwy 177, Bonilay FL is an Equal Opportunity
32425 Employer and reserves te checks with bank letter of guarantee only.
glto acce or reject
Sealed bids will be re- any or all bids i4deemsto
ceived beginning with a be in the best interest of
Mandatory Pre-Bid Walk Ihe clliens of Holmes
Though on November 5, County.
200 t 8t00s I, at the As published in the u
Holmes County Court- County Times Ad-
house, SHIP Program Of- vriser October 15, 22,
ice., 201 N, Oklahoma2008.
Street, Suite 203, Sondayf
FL 32425, 850-547-3424
until November 14, 2008
at 8:00 a.m.. at which time hA S F E A
the bids will be publically CLASSIFIED AD
opened and read aloud
e packages wbeDEADLINES
provided a the pre-bid DEADLINES
mlDeadline for classified ads
For bids to be considered,
al seated bi oust- is Monday at 12 Noon for
clude: property address,
"'" ope fngl, a i" the Wednesday papers and
costs, total bid ost, must
be in ink, and mu be Thursday at 12 Noon for the
signed by the submirling li-
censedcontractorAnybid Saturday Weekend Edition.
that does not meet theW


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IMES-ADVERTISER


www.chipleypapercom


www.bonifaynow.com


STrapped by Akold? Agency toeng reliable
RS For Mpedcal treatmentcofol caregiver to assist family
I GelurChiffedAd A l usage Ge with 18 year old male with
G i and abuse disability. Wesville area.
Curves for womn ac- Call Diane at
I COLOR I. I Caml 8638m 5 cepling applications. 1-88"-10-034.
CO o for details or once a rnh Seekng dedicated, health
itand be noll tteafn, conscious, energetic em- Plumbing
638412 ployee for ful-time posi-
I 57 14 ll tin Come by our store at Position Open for Plumb-
. 5 47-9414 A 1414 Main St in C ey ing Service Technician.
3300 for application or call Must hae valid driver's ll-
P- -------,- o 860-415-6111 for more in- cense, personal hand tools
Slocal formation. and experience in plumb-
or long distance, lowI ing maintenance. Pay wil
120 I prices open 24 hours, 71 depend on experience.
I days a week. Day; I Apply in person at
SCalAlfE n-."s 1-850-849-1315. night Woodham Plumbing &
day O 1-4prm I 547-59 Hea thcare Utilites Contractors 1004
Iatth -Epmi N. Oklahoma Street In
lat 8t. iMahew pisco- Etas ltltems: Early 1900's ARNP Needed for lor.a Bonilay (850-547-3816).
i pa Church Hwy 90.1 mission style love seat, Medical Practice. Mon- Trustworthiness is a must
Comets for aceofasiondi 1940's china cabinet, large day thru Friday. If in- so please include a list of
and meat the a isIts. Iuprigh freezer, lois of fur- terested, please send relerences with addiesses
and mreet the artsco t I nature, antiques, house- resume to- ARNP P0, and phone numrrtbers with
I at i. lesson hold items children's Box 947, Chlpley, FL. your resumeaupplication.
-l-- mm m m -emom. Sat. only, Nov. 1st, For more information.
3212 Hwy 160, Bonilay. please call
Call 547-4013 850-638-1230.
person at Bitch's FanmI
I a5 So NEED CAR OR TRUCK Restaurant, Hwy. 79 South
For 43 years we are the and l-10, Boniay,
"ee-tImmer aboul 2It, Home of the Traders from m ----.. .. -v
long lost between rod real estate, jewelry, coins.Healthcare
log 90 of Giftfin Rid guns, mobile homes, wi f
around 7:D00am on heavy equlpmnent- Cal lI Itdtertiheltft I 4130
hhnow Bob PforDodge has an imrnedte
Ot16th Ca Del Pa- n 1Dodg1 opening for a CNA in Other
terson 850438-4517, the Chipfey and I
----------NEED CAR OR TRUCK GIee0wood eal IMystery Shoppers, get
W e've traded for anything If Intersted stop by paid to shop! R etal dlning
from steam boas 0 billy 4306 5tAve. I establishments need un-
/ ^ -goats for 43 years. Real I in Marlanna to apply I derercovr clients to judge
estate, jewelry. guns. coins All appPkcWts must have quality customer service.
etc. Same Place, Bob 1 ear wperlencl Earn u p to $150. a day.
Pforie Dodge. -- ------- l )423-1013.

1 0 1 ^ Sewing Room Sale; Fab-
OPrE -S& A= ric, baby, crib, stachum
blankets. Adult bips.
Floor-stand quoting rame
& more. Inbro 12 needle
emirroidery machine. Cal
2 tr apptl 850-326-1569,
2130 cinley. M R
4-Year-Old Registered WANTED, Old oil paint- Are you an energetic and dependable
Simmental Bull; black, ings of Florida Will payker? fr an
white face, gentle, calve cash. 850-638-4490 worer?so,youqualifyforan
o"iS, $1,000; After S 00 opportunity to launch your career with a
p.m. 850-63B-S 2I
.m__._______ _i growing company! You must be willing
m 3310 1 to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
wantIed: instruments of Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
any kind in any condition.
Ferder, Martin, Gibson, an application. (EOE)
Amps, Guitars. Drums.
Lessons: Violin, Guitar. We offer great benefits to qualifying
Piano, Drums.
i no 850,-3050. employees such as 401k, group medical
Sand dental insurance, employee stock
purchase, vacation, life and LTD
Su insurance, uniforms and per diem.
Leota Brock Nurseries
LLC Plants, trees and
shrubsa desig,9
Warned Tb Buy antiques, landscape contracting, ri- comWma i it-y a O~ nd try
collectibles, gold, silver, gallon systems. 1788
dinnerware, collections, White Road, Bonilay, FL ince1946"
paintings, call Al Schmicd 32425 (Washington
850-6387304 County) (850)638-120o; We are now taking applications for
32e-1500o -Welders


^- 4,& i f-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
Range. $100, El -Construction Crew Laborers
FiB.22S4 .. www.trawickconstruction.com

1555 South Boulevard / Chipley, Fl
If f 850.638.0429

Auction - -Adms n - SaleEuslinme Development
Administration I
Sat, Nov lst8:00AM- I
Hwy 231 N,^ oun C ammuny Advertising Sales
Campbeto, aL cel Washington County News I
Farm & construction appl for a
equipment, county, city Proam I Holmes County mhre-Adveriser I
bankrepos&others. O e Asstant for 32 1 1 I
Plus consignments, hours atr wk Do you want a career where you can make a drwr-
Plus consignments, nce? Are you a motivated sales associate? If you
Mason Aucion & PRIMARY DUTIES: answered yes and yes, take a book at Freedom. We I
Sag Assist P aT I want youW Freedom wants motivated Multi-media Ad-
Managwin oprationof voting Accourt Executives You w have the op-
LLC#642 the HUD Section I portunity to join a dynamic and energetic sales pro-
0-2-0473 Program in the Chpley gram and channel your iniiaave, Innovation, and I
850-259-7652 Chad. Outeach Ofei, Icompetitive split to make an impact on our custom-
850-)49-0792, Gerald. I I em, our organization, and your own career. You wil
www masonauclion. QUALIFICATIONS: touch on all media platforms at Freedom, selling print'
co._ I High School diploma Iarnd nine ads. Leverage your ceativity as you part-
(GED);i1-3 months I nor wth customers to create custom multimedia so-
Srelated experience or lution using our exciting and ev r-growing portfoio
training. I of advertising products. Your success in this role
t raining. could seat you up to pursue a variety of career paths
31*50 Mst have Current In our organization or throughout our parent corn-i
9 drtefs license and I pany, Freedom Comimunicalions, Inc. (FCI), one ol
SFtuds 2, 440ge mealces, 3 prerehicle I the nation's largest privately owned media compa-
5/8" 206 pieces, 6"-318 i 3 xchcoverage,
pieces, 10 R. trade, 2, SMust comply with back- I
S, gro screening.Must end resume to rplypaprcom
17 pi0es,0 85,180547-34 be23yes old to or pick up an application at
$1,000100. 850647-,M49 sp w years I
I conmply with agency I
vehIcleiuncest I WAshiam QWY NEW
rqiee l 1 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, Florida
SFor additional Inorma- I
| 3220 tion and qualifcatlons For moineonrarmdlin or to apply olne, vi1t ]
Call Sharon Kant, I www.mirniedomo m ee Careere"
B&B Fumiture 1342 0No I Admirnstraive Manager I
RR Avenue, Chiplay. We 850-547-3689., Equal Opportunlty Employer Drmg-ree Workplace
pay cash for clean quality 16l- -M-u -a-- -t-a- - -
fumiture, 850-557-0211 or I Applt ions ma be I
850-415-6866. Ask for ridtng e rnm any I
Paood orr o Carolyn w T-County Com muoiye Iob r a
_______ qe hCounci lice and
I submitted uy October I
Furnflure & Mattresses 27. at 4,00 p. I
gaa s low, o, Successl applicant will
prios. P&S Discount Fur- be subjecttoa
nrlture, Chipley. (Since pre-employmentdrug I


I EMPLOYER AND DRUG I
AND SMOKE FREE I

Rummage Sale. Autolmoe
- 4p m. 2685 Maran Orve, Chipluy Housing Author-
Dogwood Lakes Mans iy has a Maintenance Me-
XLT XXL, Womens L-XL. chanic Assistant position
Much misc. electric cook open. Must maintain, oper-
top, snapper riding ala pOwr inower edger When it comes to finding
good ond cash only equipm The job re- a buyer for those
s at m no-rungea-watn iterns,


m-aing repairs on ei selling power than the
cal, plumbing, roofing u- s
peas, whie &epurul hs irs, cean CLASSIFIEDS.
ok- --d & :of interior and exterior


ReasonabO prce, (Aork h mii Mus haveL and
area) CaO-s9-4 maintain a vaAd orida WASHINGTON COUNTY
For prices & direction drivers license Must corn-
pte a physical exam and NEWS
r -- -- - drug testing prior to em-r
SK&LFa ployent Applcalon wil(850) 638-0212
be accepted at 1370 Old
SGrPeanuts I Bonitfay Road until Tues- HOLMES COUNTY
IFor 56l7 g day Octber 28. 2006 at LM CUNY
1%7aPyo 2Rd. :oPM C ST. Chpley TIMES-ADVERTISER
"-6, Mon-Fri, M Sat. 1Housing is an equal op- 11 -A B 1 B
S63850W02203 or0 portunity employer/Drug (850) 547-9414
527-3380. Free Work Place, __


* *





Washington County News Wednesday. October 22, 2008 9B


Commercial
110- AParIlmenIs
6120 Bnch Rentals
6130 Conde/Townt0ouse
5140 Hour. Rentals
B1SO Roonmmale Wanted
a160 Ronlr Itr Real
8170- Mobile IHonle ot
a13s Out-ol-Town RBenlil
6190 Timesiare Rentals
i200 Vacation Reolals



I for le on Brickyard I
Rd.Gr-el localon
Sacros from Chlpiey
I High Schoo 638-7700

Executive Office Space
tor rent downtown Chipley.
638-1918
MOe space or lease,
1240 S Blocated 1 Co oof
S. Bdsh St), Chipley,
retaran, 1000 sq Cal, 3
ofor rs,ent rSleepy Hon, 1
bath, kitcdedn, paciosng
Ioyard. hardwood 850s387128.
407-616-6"0, _

USE FOR HOME
OR OFFICE
For Rent R Lg hoe bilt in
1906 located 1 Ik off ol
e. Bon St in Bomdeay,
on a Ig city lot. Most re.
cent used as giftW OWNERS. 1hop, 2
metura $00 month iCall
547-9l13 or 547-330.



For rntown BonSleepy Hollow
Duplex Ap neMts
HUD not accepted
2B1Brear-deck and 3BencedA.
Water, garbage, lawn care
included, Spacious, en-
orgy efficient with pdvate
yard. a50.e,38712B.
Fo Rewt Ridgewood
Apartments, 602 S, Weeks
St. Bonlfay. Remodeled
and NEW OWNERS. 1, 2,
3, Bedroom. Call
850-557-7732
Far Rice; 1 or 2BR apart-
ment $500., month in
downtown Boniy with
rear-deck, and fenced
backyard Call
(850)547-5244 to fi out
aiat


LARGE- 1BR, $450, S/D 3BR1BA Block home, Mobile Home for rent; 1,Wo 5 acres & One 10
$250. Large 3BR/1BA Boniray, no pets. (850) 2BRf2A,watersewerwand acres on Buddy Rd. One
$650, SD $350. Everyth- 638-7601 after 8:00pm. lawn service furnished. 3 426 2nd St., Chipley. 10 acres & One 13 acres
Ing Newt Downtown Chip- CHIPLEYt3b t a remod- miles east ofVernononPi- 2/3BR, 28A ,like band on Gainer Rd. For more
loy, corwnvenient location, Wle. 65mo_- 2bt lba oneer Rd. 850-38-7315 or new, beautiful lo w/pond. Available April, 2009. inlocalnl84381858.
Rent includes stove, retrig- $600mo, each include 850-63W9933 or 1200 sq. ft. 3 acres. Only New HI-Bay Industrial
eralor, city water, sewer, WS&GCHA. no pets& 850638-3254- 45 mns, to Panama City Space available. Orange
garbage. Sorry no pets or $300 dep. 850-814-2625 Mobile Home Park, for Beach. Owner May Hill Rd, Cpley, whee
HUD. 850-638-3306. dep, 5 14 25 e Ho r. nance, pri pa trade fo( phase power. 1000 to
For Rent; 1 & 2 bedroom 3BR/2BA Cedar ar boat or gie cash back. 6000 sqt. 50634101
homes, no pets. deposit dens, 50-896-0520 or $139.900,. O0, Lowered Options available. 38RB28A 2007 General
1 required, Bonitay 850-373-8256 701 East 50K Must sell, moving isle, 2884. Front & back
I .40 1 850-547-5007 Hwy. 90, Bonrtay, Hud O:K over seas. (314) 346-3303. porch Stove, refigeftor.
3 BRi2 BA home on 1/2 For Re";3 BR/IBA house Mobile Homes for rent in DW, WID hook-up. Wing
acre in Bonifay City Lits $325,00 month. 2R81IBA Cottondale on Sapp Road, t0 rent For price or rental
on paved street. Hard- traler $250/mo Ponce de 8 miles east of Cipley. call Brian Thu an
wood floors, te in kicen, Leonarea, .-625a-9113 38R2BA and 2Br2BA TT 'S C U T Y EALTY 850-260-5569.
sunroom, centralheat/air, Nce clean Houses-. Apart--- ava04able. Tot electric. ita2--S L 8LA'I l 9RO
and large detached gar- ments, Mobile homes for wwwchrloscou0trylvM -BE ELS&Alabama)OKER
age with electric, $735 per r 4Bl2BA bdounorida &hAe cngco
month, $900 o sale 850-547-5085 or 205 E. North Ave, Boniftay Rorida 32425
damagecurity deposit. 850-547-2531 Noe 2R Mobile hom 5
I 85-76a801320- ___ -- on Corbin Road, as elec- (850) 547-3510
2I BA House in Chip tric, deck on front and 4N -O0-a0wi P POIE a5Oi$aemS EA---COMERti L CJFh
I 429iA Hoe Challp mar, storage shed on big JiLDING IY RED EiD417ii00-ii4 A 2 HEWW E. tHW Rie
_________________mQ1 --54 AC 552 BA BWIS MS1E-$UE00---15 ACRE LAND-sUMA---1
50-63 3 $425/mo. Call 170 lot Sorry no pets. I fur- a LOHs$3s.M-8+ACu weo t FISH Pio LM" MC 4* TOMOTIMMlNE |
I -- ---- 2BR MH in Vernon rshd water, garbage and l, ,Do--i2 ia -s.R E-taEn0E0-5sms REC AL
S2B/1BA House for rent. Smoke free environment, extermination included, 4 BR 3 B sAAoPO-s-mCma o-- incO s 8100 ii,&C ..
$425 arnonth. Call Very nice home In secure change ac filter and mow -N LOT.* 2-0--8110- cars
BMHsfre ttint .,nsummermn hE gELLaPtonT.inclCEuded,2MM. E BUILD- 1 are
6388360. setting. Excellent for single in summer months. For ~ IN S WAS ~ 0 R 2 A 415 RES. 8120 -SpoUt Vehicles
3 -B Brick Houe, i /A lAdy. s 00 month plus more Info call M -5 s AMLs L m o B0E rT ICIS --s N 2 HOE 8130 a-Track$
Located at 1232H Gra deposit. 535-9672 or 850-639-1911 or IOW(vea*- mH-3 w 11it WiA E 0li 0r.dE-fLO -- CaM 8140 ans
Located at 1232 Grace 20-2625. 850326-2201. cN 3 L0TS-sa,5.-.ALMBE iIWmI LOT CP ESTOP TEST ,9AES --i 8150 Comitrrelal
Ave., Chipley. Available N__ 2 _INBA IHH1 EDQO F T %Oi-2 AiiR BICKOIMWE Mi LARGE LOT- 18 Motorcycles
November 1st. $600 2BR Mobile Home. Total d 1 -5%00 4-211UCA AO D IA Da l 8170 -AuthParts
amontti. 85527-5623 electric, stove & retrigera- W& isREKIS OMER cAEC R EsM rEtw I 80- *mWAC3 4sKitH 2 E& a ccessMries
3BR/1%BA FrHamH eonr. Front deck. S-m oke 4 TREtACWOF1F I1-D)- $1t4,D--3 i BRS00 Prsonalatercra
in Chipley, rent of buy, Apply @ The Westerner, 8230-s s o- atsr :
deposit. Call 3BR Mobile Home, good ,1, 5310 Aircrall/Avatlotn
850-547-2091 location in Chipley, No 8320 ATYNl Road!Veid.c
Pets 850-638-4640, M30 CaIreiei A Trailers -
38RFIBAIhouses forirent "1s'-8340 MotIhonoil
on 5th Street. $500. month 3Cp2Ml tAyW ehome ino-p
and $300. depositGal C hipley, WD hookup
850-535-2001 CVA, in park near ele-
menlary school. No pets.
Publisher's J HUD approved, $475/mo
Nubsotie ,plus $475 deposit.

ft Feare aseitngcto i 3 newlyr NEW DODGE TRUCKS ARME CHEAPER II
S Fair Housing Act wh onifay Elemenary
malkes jiiIegI tordvernee school. $425. a month.
"ay pfiletrwe, iilalon or 850-547-3746 or
- discrninetn based) on 850-J56-2267
race, colo religo 3Bs2eBA Doubledwide.
rational og a,, or an in- Water/sewage included. BU
lion, to make any such pref- Big yard. $650/mo,
erence, limitation or dis- 850-638-2999. Only at

criw omae" FcaA peop s- very clean, CaSu
curing custody of children 850.547-2830
under 1B.
For Rent 3B A dou-
This newspaper will not b wide. in Bonlay cell #
knowingly acsW any ae- 373-8M93
tsing tor real estate which is
n vlton of the lw Or For Rent, 2BR mobile
readersare eby iniomned home window AC. Call
frr ll wgs a&rd 5352.- V-8, Auto., Power Windows,
in this newspaper am.ansLae-
aol on a equal o t W N ow 31 BA very P w Do
basis. To coiptainof*- nice Mobile Home in Pow er Door Locks, Tilt,
orninai~n cal HUD 5frws nice area, close to Chip.
a 1a o-om h9777 The ley. No pets. Daytime Cruise, CD
tl-free nurnber t the bh- phone: 850-638-4630,
Idg Impaed Is Night 850-38-1434. S
l- Mobile Ho 00. 20 Inch
alC month, plus 300 deposit, Inch
a l 547.2043 Leave..me Chrome Wheels

SAVE UP TO


Chrs ler Mitsishi

& Used Car Supercenter
SenMceeenr-PatAccsuiries.
C:CHRYSLERoWMA


850-85-4372 *888-403-898
UIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII IIiii i i i i
------J1:l


N THE COUNTRY


ESS


fSLER-JEEP


lL n.I ITxg.i, 10


08 PT CRUISER


NITRO R/T


LAST
ONE!


TIRED OF

SEARCHING


FOR BUYERS?


Phing a camsifed ad isan easy and
afbmable way to make yourwares
the ocus of atttbon am ong
potmthlbyeiB.W hat are you
waning fr? Contactus today and
start tmig the stuffycu clntwant
hto smn ethi ~ou do want:


CASH!


GET THN GS MOVING
W 17ITE CLASSFIEDS!

WASHINGTON COUNTY

NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


2.4L, Auto., Air, Power Windows
& Locks, Tilt, Cruise, CD Player


flBE kCHRYSLER
300C


Hemi, Auto., Leather, Sunroof,
Loaded


LOADED-AVE $8,687
Leather, 4.0L, Auto., Sunroof,
Security Alarm, Mp3, DVD

09 JEEP
WRANGLER X 4x4


3.8 L, Automatic, Air,
Black Soft Top


THE ALL NEW


BOB PFORTE 1-800.483.1440
WeE Still TWade For Anything From Steam Boats
UvU-EmlnK@EsR -JEEr to Billy Goats, And That's A Fact!
Come Check Out Our Recent Trade Inventory
4214 Lafayette St., Madranna, FL Boat Tractors, Motor Mos, Etc.
www.bobpfortedodge.com M"e*** *oo=o .- **. p


* *


* mmom mmmmmmmm I mm I I m I I w N w N om ul ---





10B Wednesday, October 22, 2008 Washington County News


s110 8oa s. s s


Looking for a deat on an bI


modvehicle?


and pick
Favorite


our


-C.-: *-*


199 4-Door Corola.
Runa great, chap on gas,
5 speed. $2,200. CaI
638-1462 for more info.

198e Ford Thurus, engIne
runs good, 2 new tires.
new battery, needs AC
work. $1300.00 or OO
85056-2025


2008 Nissan Sentra, auto-
Srrmatic, 4 door sedan, 8,000
mies. $14,500., 34+ mles
Ew? I per gallon. 5Boaia79,
OEVITT 80-5474621 EXT 392
,TLT mmmmm


NEED CAR OR TRUCK
We' traded for anything
from steam boats to bily
goats for 43 yeas. Reel
estate, Jewery, guns, coins
etc. Same Place. Bob
Pforte Dodge.
050-718.6541.


NEED CAR OR TRUCK
For 43 years we are he
Home of the Traders from
real estale, Jewelry, coins,
guns, mobile homes,
heavy equipment. Cal
now Bob Pforle Dodge
850-7184541.


99 Ford 350 oV.I exl. van,
tow package, excellent
condition. 78,D000 miles,
$6750. Call 850-6389771.
1995 Fad Exlanded Van
w/new motor. $1.500.
Another 1996 Extended
Van, $1,000. W se*l both
for $2200. 850-258-0481 or

'97 Mercury Vllger. 7
passenger. Duel air, full
power, premium audio.
Parfect paint, tires & Inte-
rior. LOW 68,000 miles.
Btuebook $6.000. Best of-
fer. 638-020,


Mint: 05 Honda 1300
VTX-S, black, accesso-
rized, 1450) miles, dealer
malnlained, never drop-
ped, garage kept. great
gas mileage $8000.00
850-547-3949



04-16" Alumkinum boat by
Fisher, completely loaded
with 40 horse Mercury 2
stroke. EBceeAnt conion.
850-547-2451 alter 5p.m.
Cell 85044-0079.


NEW 08
N:IOLOl


aEm


'19


s : tw *ii:l
AAA I ::: : *
... . p t :iK


1.7 'A... & DiF
llt& iAot FiM


P1ice
411


r THmwli ANnEL'S iARMONaDI
3 MSUM BUFFET ROIrNG

(h36 A77AB FL ET S Specializing in all typs of
unmm riti W Reide tialofng,
8) 547-0726 *Mn*b* Rerofs and Repais
caffmUfor war~tePaaKi Free Estimtate
Open 24 Hours, Self- Ca w 18 nars Expernce
SerVice, No DepOSit, 1370 N. Railroad, pley licensed & Insured
Sext To Antiq uMa1t 850-647-2934
Unts Are apd 63-7111 L U C

I 4t MORRIS TILE CO.
t AIC TILE SHOWROOM


BROWN WELL
CO. INC.
1063 Hwy90
Cipey, FL
(850) 638-7221
SALES AND SERVICE
WELLS, PUMPS,
TANKS,
CONDITIONERS,
FILTERS


KATHE
KOZLOWSKI,
Esq.


TAFT
ELECTRIC
Almost anyn electrical.
You have needs we
have Soutions
Licensed & Bonded
850-373-8853
ERtOlXl95 A


1491 SOUTH BLVD. CHIF. E FL

u) 85 38 04554


BROCK INurscrics, ic
Plants Trs & Shrubs
LANDSCAPE DESIGN
LANDSCAPE CONTRACTING
IRRIGATION SYSTEMS
1788 Whit Road Boray, FL 32425
(850) 68-1202 (e8) 326-1500


Thrift Shop
2837 Ice House SL &
Pone de Leon, FL
Colectibles
Quality Furniture
Lamps Pictures Rugs
Baby Furniture
10am-n5pm


...ONLY.5,j R. 11dUsM Vaughn RUBY JOYCE
SIEsn Cl RmEcuotmic. Johnson,=.c HODGES
Specializing in Lawnseormae f ROoFICONTMT"r
IE .ET jTurn Key Homes g j s FO ,
; _. ,.....Remodeling '28 Years Expmerim e 35Yars Experience
o WB WM I Additions FREE ESTIMATES inTr-Co.Area
., AL 20 Years Experience Building in Washington County 638-4435 Home Liue andWad
:; U...... .. ensed & Insured 527-4766 Work u #RC6S09
.A" :.:"i, (850) 535.2471 Cel (850) S96.1717 jJ j (8. -384428


Ill EI !I u I 1i I 1*1U IIIU Illl INIi


armey
Auto Salvage
We Pay Top Dollar
For Junk Cars
Call Rick or Leon
850-547-2603
Celi 880-373-8102,


DENTON'S
Bonifay, FL & Surrounding Areas
(850) 547-4709

Cars and Trucks We Pay Up To
$200
We also buy all types of scrap metal, copper,
brass, appliances, aluminum, Iron, etc.


Are you balding
or remodwng


U ICKERY
CONSTRUCTION, LLC
N'O I HO .%Iata ingIAI
S6 .0 Nj.ft


a hoIneI? New Roofs & Reroofs, Spray
By appointed Foam Insulation, Fiberglass,
phone 850,9562451 Cellulose, Garage Doors &
Fireplaces
atrmDrnke,As 850-258-8172 r
Licsed Inteioeigner LiUc #;
ID 000383 I RR2 2Asu *-RC29027359l


8 WEEKS
FOR

$19.99*


"tLAR PRICE

"ci- 4


41 S4 1


*t~a~,-


Let Us Buy Your Nuts
Don't Give Your Pecans Away
Crack and Blowing for the Public
Frank Richter
106 Jeffcoat Industrial Dr.
Dothan, AL 363203
Office: 334-792.3718
Cell: 229-869.1008

We'll make your business





Make your first impression last with
quality printing at competitive prices.
washington County w
HolmesCountyhns-Adverer
(850) 638-0212


HAND-MADE GIFTS
COLLECTIBLES
Weat-Thur. lOam-;t p)
Satwday am-2pm
Sunday 1-4pr
M3 N, OkmMaS.L Bonlfy


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*16,


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ONLY


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