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Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00003
 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 29, 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: VID00003
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.

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Table of Contents
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    Section B
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Full Text



HOLJEShCOUN-Y


www.bonifaynow.com


COPYRIGHT 28 FREEDOM FLORIDA MNEWSPERS, INC.

A Tradition Of Service To Holmes County Since 1892


Volume 118, Number 32


Bonifay, FL


Wednesday, October 29, 2008


2 sections, 30 pages


In The News


Daylight Savings
Don't forget to set your clocks
back one hour on Saturday
night. Daylight Savings Time
ends Sunday,



ELECTION


Elections 2008
Profiles of the candidates in
county races are inside.
Pages A10-11


Happy Corner
Has everyone checked
out Pier Park at Panama
City Beach? It is located on
the site of what we called
Wayside Park which was our
destination most of the time
when we carried our children
to the beach. We took advan-
tage of the picnic tables and
showers that were provided
at the park.
Sometimes, however,
we'd go farther west perhaps
past Phillips Inlet, pull off
Highway 98 and walk a trail
to "the world's most beautiful
beach."
Very often, there'd be no
one in sight and there were
plenty of dunes to provide
cover for dressing rooms if
needed.
Page A9

Correction to Oct. 22
edition story
In the Oct. 22 story
"Commissioners receive
static on hiring," we made a
mistake.
We apologize for
misquoting Lisa Barton and
any inconvenience it may
have caused. She did not
use the phrase, "in other
words," in her statement
to the commissioners on
behalf of her husband, Greg
Barton.

Baker handles
Holmes County
Find out how local sports
teams fared last week.
PageA17

Inside
Opinion ......................Page4A
Extra ...................... Page lB
Classifieds................. Page8B

FREEDOM
N EWSPAPE RS INTERACTIVE




S111111 II1
6 42694 00008 1


WFWI donates homemade blankets


WESTVILLE
The kids from the West Florida Wilder-
ness Institute in Ponce de Leon, went to
the Westville Headstart Program to donate
nap blankets to the children. The informa-
tion was provided in a news release from
WFWI.
The materials for the blankets were pro-
vided by the Health Department and the
Chipola Workforce Center using a Teen
Outreach Grant administered by Sharon
Hobbs. The blankets are all a part of the
many service-learning projects where the
kids learn skills and perform a community
service.
The kids made all kinds of blankets.
Some have popular cartoon characters and


others have animal prints. Some are fleece
and others are quilted. The WFWI Kids
learned how to operate sewing and serging
machines in order to make the colorful lap
throws.
The boys really love the idea of giving
back to the community in such a positive
way. Other service projects that the boys
planned and completed were a free car
wash for seniors and free lawn maintenance
for seniors.

About WFWI
The West Florida Wilderness Institute is
a local residential facility that is operated by
See BLANKETS, Page A16


City Council

takes stand

on water tank

Council approves suing
engineering firm involved

CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
cspears@chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY
City Council approved suing Baskerville
Donavan, Inc. in an effort to get them to
carry out their original agreement of lower-
ing the water tank.
City Attorney Brandon Young said he
would begin the required procedures as soon
as possible. BDI was the engineering firm re-
sponsible for the project that was funded by
a Rural Development grant.
The controversy over the water tank and
the new well included in the project has
been ongoing for several months. Despite
several efforts the well has never produced
water quality that the City would accept,
and the tank has been a problem due to the
structure being built several feet too tall.
The tank was built according to engineering
specifications.
Council is suing to lower the height of the
tank, but Council has not decided on action
about the well.
The Council approved first reading of the
agreement with Waste Management for a
minimum rate increase, which will be adver-
tised in the legal notices of the newspaper
and will reference residents to City Hall for
details.
Also approved was the purchase of a six-
inch water meter for Memorial Field at a
cost of $2,300.
"We'd be getting a good deal too and
if we can keep the use of water regulated,
we'll be doing even better than we are now,"
said Council member Richard Woodham.
"We've collected more money for water than
we ever have."
Halloween Trick-or-Treat is set for Oct.
31, 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.
The Halloween Block Party will be dur-
ing the allotted trick-or-treat time on East
Nebraska Street between Varner and
Hubbard.
The Council approved shutting down all
of Iowa Street, located north of the First
Baptist Church, during trick-or-treat time
for the annual "Treat Street" ensuring safe
walking conditions for the children. The
police will be on hand to insure against any
incoming traffic.
Also approved was the Veterans Day an-
nual celebration to be held at Veterans Park
Nov. 11 starting at noon after the Veterans
Day Parade.


I o metontes fi cle'at w w boitanoI cm ..jut IcrlltothIbttmP


* *


500 each


ELECTION 2008






















The first Rock the Vote and Redeem the Vote was held at the Possum Palace, Sunday
from 2 p.m. to 9 p.m., featuring bands and vocal artists Garrett Sasser, Skyview and
Drama Party for Rock the Vote and Nate Huss, Me in Motion and Bread of Stone for
Redeem the Vote.



Rockin' the vote
CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
cspsars@cpleypaper.cmn

A "Rock the Vote and Redeem the Vote" was
held at the Possum Palace, Sunday from 2 to 9
p.m., featuring bands and vocal artists Garrett
Sasser, Skyview and Drama Party for Rock the
Vote and Nate Huss, Me in Motion and Bread of
Stone for Redeem the Vote.
Promoters of the event were Supervisor of
Elections for Washington County, Carol Griffin,
and Shane Corbin of 1 Shot Entertainment.
"Rock the Vote and Redeem the Vote are sep-
arate entities only in the fact that Rock the Vote
is the secular version," said Corbin. '"We're hop-
ing to have these events every election year"
The event was free of charge with raffles and
booths set up to help pay for expenses.
"We want to get people geared up for voting
and enlighten them on the importance of voting,
since it's one of the few rights we have left," said
Corbin.
Several local candidates were on hand to dis-
cuss their views and plans in an effort to help
voters make more informed choices.
Jeremy Terry, bass player for Drama Party,
said that Corbin had helped promote the band
before and once they got in contact again, that's
when they had heard about Rock the Vote.
See VOTE, Page A16




A2 Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


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


n Premises For Your Convenience


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Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 A3


ARREST REPORTS

Hoblmes County Sheriffs office arrest re-
port forthe week of Oct. 17-24.
James Houston Arnold: 37, of Gracev-
ille; hold for court
Michael Junior Caruley: 33, of Bonifay;
violation of probation/driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Lesa Gatlin: 38, violation of probation.
Christopher Sherwood: 30, burglary of
structure and grand theft auto.
Harold Smith Jr.: 43, of Bonifay; no mo-
torcycle endorsement.
Amanda Whitehurst: 23, failure to ap-
pear on allowing unauthorized person to
drive.
Anthony Wilson: 19, failure to appear
on issuing worthless check (2 counts).
Jefferson Thomas Wilson: 20, of Boni-
fay; failure to appear on issuing worthless
checks (3 counts).


AREA BRIEFS


Donkey basketball game to be Nov. 10


The Wildcat 110 Booster
Club will host a donkey basket-
ball game at 7 p.m. Nov. 10 in
the Bethlehem community. See
Wildcats of all ages, along with
Mason and Misty from The Big
Dog 96.9, as they play basket-
ball while riding donkeys.
Admission is $6 per person.
Concessions will be available.

Crist announces
reappointments
TALLAHASSEE
Gov. Charlie Crist has an-
nounced the following reap-


pointment and appointments
to the Holmes County Hospital
Corporation:
Oscar E. Cullifer, 80, of
Westville, retired, reappoint-
ed for a term beginning Oct.
24, 2008, and ending Aug. 10,
2012.
Felecia W Fisanick, 41, of
Bonifay, co-owner of Wood-
ham Plumbing and Utilities
Contracting, succeeding Bren-
da Blitch, appointed for a term
beginning Oct. 24, 2008, and
ending Aug. 15, 2011.
Seaborn L. Howell, 67,
of Bonifay, owner of Howell


Building and Rental Company,
succeeding Felecia Fisanick,
appointed for a term beginning
Oct. 24, 2008, and ending Aug.
22, 2012.

'Night of Stars'to be
in Ozark, Ala.
OZARK, Ala.
On Nov. 14, a Night of Stars
concert will be held at the
Ozark, Ala., Civic Center begin-
ning at 7 p.m.
Top bands in three different
music styles will perform: The
Legends, featuring Ronnie the


Hat and their great Motown
sound; The Springs, Nashville,
CFC "teenage" country record-
ing artists with high-energy
mainstream country songs; and
the No. 1 bluegrass band in the
area, Pure & Simple.
Tickets are $10 in advance
and $15 for reserved seating.
Tickets can be purchased at
Carousel Music and Upscale
Apparel in Dothan, Ala., Un-
der the Boardwalk in Eufala,
Ala., Music Music in Enter-
prise, Ala., or by calling the
Ozark Civic Center at (334)
774-2618.


Buy life
insurance
and save on
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life insurance from
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Porcelain Veneers


Thanks to reality televi-
sion shows specializing in
extreme makeovers of ev-
ery description, there has
been an increase in the in-
terest in porcelain veneers.
Some people even come
into the dental office ask-
ing for certain laboratory-
produced veneers as if they
were brand names.
Basically, porcelain ve-
neers are very thin (0.5mm
to 1.0mm), custom-made
restoration, which are ce-
mented onto individual
front teeth to change the
shape and/or the color of
the teeth to create a more
esthetic, cosmetically-
pleasing smile.
Some type of veneer pro-
cess has been used in den-
tistry since the late 1960is.
The first veneers were made
of composite resin, or white
filling material, using a
pre-made celluloid matrix
cut to fit the tooth or, more
frequently, just sculpted
free-hand by the dentist.
Now they have evolved to
very thin, delicate flakes
of porcelain, custom-made
for each tooth by a skilled
lab technician. These tiny,
fragile pieces of art are then
cemented to the tooth with
very specialized cements
developed solely for that
purpose.
The positive side of this
reality trend is that people
have become more aware of
the look of their teeth and
what modern dentistry can
do for them. The media has
done a great job of educat-
ing the public as to what is
available and that these pro-
cedures really are possible
for them.


Unfortunately, the real-
ity show trend has also cre-
ated the idea that porcelain
veneers are the treatment
of choice for every den-
tal problem and that every
patient could benefit from
them. Careful treatment
planning and case selection
are necessary to ensure a
successful porcelain veneer
case.
Porcelain veneers are
perhaps the most beautiful,
life-like restorations dentist-
ry has ever produced. How-
ever, they are extremely
fragile and prone to break-
age or even complete loss
if placed under too much
stress. Teeth that have little
or no previous decay are the
best candidates for porcelain
veneers. In cases of a heavy
bite, wear, or teeth that have
had many previous fillings,
full crowns may be a better
choice.
Recently a long-stand-
ing dental manufacturer
and supplier named Den-
Mat has begun marketing a
product called ILumineersi
directly to the public. The
attractive aspect of iLum-
ineerst to both patient and
doctor is that there is no
tooth preparation involved.
That means no injections,
no tooth preparation, no
temporaries, just an impres-


Larry J. Cook, DMD
sion to capture the shape of
your teeth, and then the ILu-
mineersi are applied to the
front is the existing tooth.
Sounds great, right??
The catch is that teeth are
contoured naturally to be in
harmony with the gum tis-
sues. In most cases, if thick-
ness or bulk is added to the
front of a tooth, it creates an
unhealthy situation for the
gum around that tooth. The
result can be red, bleeding,
irritated tissue around the
new veneers.
The important lesson is
that veneers are not a quick
fix for every dental situa-
tion, even if it is las seen on
television.1 Only you and
your dentist, after careful
consideration, can deter-
mine a cosmetic treatment
plan for you that will be
beautiful, healthy, and long-
lasting.


PAID ADVERTISEMENTS_
-4 -4 -


Putting


Holmes County


First

























BYRON


FAIRCLOTH

FOR


PROPERTY


APPRAISER

Byron will treat you Fair and put

Holmes County citizens First!
Palical adwninerment pd for by the Holmes Coum y Repubkn Pany- Notr autioded by my cadidao or cradidmle omiamll nt


IIHBIII I7D.M.D.
4307 Third Avenue
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-4220

www.drlarrycook.com










A4 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Opinion


Wednesday, October 29,2008


Economic fiasco spurs ethics in panic


Some people I have known for
ages, who have held firm, as I have,
to the conviction that only those
public policies are worth one's
support that champion liberty
above everything else, appear
to me to be shaking
their heads just now.
They even are talking
about how their earlier
position might be some
kind of idealism or
utopianism in need of
moderation.
But support for
the free society
is not idealism or
utopianism. It's the Op
recognition that men O
and women live best Tibor
if their communities
are governed by the principles of
individual rights, to life, liberty,
private property and by the


p
r^


complete renunciation of coercive
force among people.
The perfect is, indeed, the
enemy of the good and aiming
for perfection, some kind of final
answer, in human affairs is a
mistake.
The current
economic fiasco has
shaken some people's
confidence in the
soundness of the free
society. To me, that's
akin to being shaken
in one's conviction in
an honest and loving
marriage because,
nlin wel,they are rare.
[ 1on wFree markets do not
Machan produce the mess we
are witnessing. Free
market champions have forecast
this mess for over a century,
making the point that the more


we permit government to attempt
to direct the economy, the more
we are inviting catastrophe, just
as this has happened elsewhere.
The apparent exceptions occur
where for a while some nearly free
goods, such as oil or agricultural
abundance, made it possible to be
wealthy without free minds and
free markets.
But that is not the normal state
of things in human communities.
So the principle that men
and women must be free of
government regimentation must
not be compromised, let alone
abandoned. For a while, it is
possible to fake reality, to have a
measure of economic prosperity
without freedom but in time that
comes to a screeching halt. living
to live off money that is borrowed
without collateral, without the
realistic prospect of paying it back,


and with the groundless hope that
yet unborn generations simply will
take on the debt without protest, is
a blueprint for economic disaster.
And to try to cope with the
disaster with more of the same is
catastrophic.
But panic tends to test people's
resolve. Integrity is tough to
maintain when the fruits of years
and years of economic malpractice
become unavoidable anymore.
This is true, of course, in all cases
of doing violence of good sense, to
decency, to virtue, to justice. Such
accommodating, "pragmatic" ways
tend mainly to beget even worse
malpractice.
An when one witnesses the
few VIPs in one's community,
no wonder one's resolve is
weakened. That is especially so
when one's confidence in liberty is
mostly based on common sense,


something that tends to
become brittle when facing the
ill effects of misguided political
economy.
It is interesting that many
people haven't a clue as to what
alternative to the free market
they should support but announce
simply that something needs to be
done in Washington, the very place
where all of this got started to go
south.
The answer is to ride this
out with as little reliance on the
policies that brought it all about,
namely, government meddling
in the economy. Let the referees
of the game learn to do their job,
then let the athletes resume play
free of bureaucratic interference,
instead of making things worse by
inserting themselves even more
into something they know nothing
about.


Promoting

financial smarts
I have an idea.
To create responsible, wise, and knowledgeable
students, I think we should introduce a new required
course into our high schools: a class on financial
responsibility.
But this isn't an accounting class, or merely a
place to teach students how to create a budget
and balance a checkbook. I mean true financial
responsibility.
The class should be a semester long and begin
with the basics: income, expenses, budgeting and
balancing. I imagine projects where the students
keep track of how much they and their parents
spend in a month on food, clothes, gadgets, water
usage, food, supplies, extra-curricular activities and
electricity. I see the students becoming aware of the
mortgage payment, utility bills and everything else
that is essential to our lives.
After that, though, the students would learn about
debt management. They would learn about loans,
credit cards and credit scores,
-i debit cards, cash envelope
systems and interest.
Then we would move
f 1 onto investments and the
fine print of investing. They
Should learn about stocks,
bonds, Treasury bills, CDs,
mutual funds and the
inherent risks and benefits of
One Word each. There are all kindsof
S Ord life application projects the

Andrew Hollinger students could do to increase
their understanding. In one
project, a portion of the class
would "invest" in the stock market, another portion
in mutual funds, another group in bonds and the last
group could keep their money under the mattress.
After three months, we see who is ahead.
Let's not stop there. We still have to cover IRAs,
ESAs, 401Ks and Bs.
There has to be an entire unit on housing,
determining what one can afford, saving, home loans,
mortgages and second mortgages, and what home
equity is. After the last few months, it only seems
proper to do this. We also should spend an equal
amount of time on what it means to be a responsible
producer and consumer, how to be truly financially
responsible.
And to head this project, I vote for money maven
Dave Ramsey.
So he may not be available to visit every high
school from Sacramento to McAllen to Chipley
to Augusta, but I trust his advice and I would be
interested to hear his take on financial education for
minors. He could be instrumental in developing the
program and curriculum.
Not that I've asked him; that's probably an
important step.
The next step is convincing people this is
something worthwhile. That means letters to
principals, school boards, state boards of education,
governors, congressmen and senators. The people in
charge need to know what we think.
Who knows? Maybe we'll get to the place where
we don't worry about money anymore. We manage it.
It's just an idea.

Andrew Hollinger is the author of "One Word"
and the co-author of "INKSTAIN" (now available
on iTunes). For more information go to www.
andrewholliner.com.


Protecting America the Beautiful


For the past few mornings, I have
had the privilege to sit on the balcony
of the 18th floor of the Naples Grande
Beach Resort in Naples and watch
one of the most beautifully manicured
cities I ever have seen come alive as the
sun rises over the Gulf of
Mexico. This morning, I was
allowing God to speak to me
through His Word, the Bible,
and listening to the waters
of the gulf hit the beach,
hammers, saws, weed eaters
and trucks in the faraway
background make their noise.
I then spotted something
that brought both pride and
concern to my thoughts. In H(
the distance of 4 or 5 miles Tin
away waving to all who dared
to acknowledge how God
has blessed this nation with
great leaders in the past and a beautiful
symbol of what has made this nation the
place that all the world has desired to be
like, Ole Glory, the American flag, was
waving high.
As I watched her waving in the light
wind that was blowing and as I looked at
this beautiful city surrounded by the gulf


/&


e
n


waters, I became humbled as I realized
how wonderfully God has blessed us.
Then I began to think about the election
that is just around the corner (Nov. 4)
and began to ask the question: Will
America bless God and honor Him with
our vote this year?
This election is one of the
most important elections
this nation may ever know,
because it may be our last
election as scripture is being
fulfilled around us everyday.
It is high time that true
Americans and Christians,
e turn off the TVs and radios
and lay down the papers and
,art begin to open our Bibles and
Hall listen to God. It's time that
America votes based on the
morals that God laid down,
as our forefathers did, and
forget parties and even our own wants
and whims. It's time we return to the
God of America's child hood and honor
Him with our votes, and repent of our
recent sins. For He has promised when
his people, when his church repents of
their sins He will heal the land... "if my
people who are called by my name will


humble themselves, and pray and seek
my face, and turn from their wicked
ways, then I will hear from heaven, and
will forgive their sins and heal their
land." 2 Chronicles 7:14 (NKJV), also
Ezra 8:21-23.
For information on how the
politicians stand on the issues that
should be important you, most churches
have voter guides available from
the American Family Association or
from The Christian Coalition or you
can go to their Web sites at www.afa.
net or http://www.christiancoalition.
us or http://www.ccfla.org/guides.php.
Once you are on their site, look for the
"Voter guide" section, and then look
for your state and county. Also to find
the truth on Amendment 2 in Florida
and why you should vote "Yes on 2" you
can go to either of those sites or www.
yes2marriage.org.

This message has been brought to
you From the Heart of Tun Hall Senior
Pastor Gully Springs Baptist Church,
P.O. Box 745, Bonifay, Florida 32425.
Located 2824 Highway 90 West, 3 miles
west of the light at Highway 79, (850) 547-
3920, E-maiL timhall_2000@yahoo.com


To the editor:
This is in regard to the letter Lisa
Logsdon wrote to the Washington
County News and the Holmes
County Times-Advertiser. First of all,
Washington County is just interested
in the money. That is why we have
crowded jails in this state. They are
not interested in helping anybody.
They know if they throw somebody in
jail, the state pays them $150 per day
for every prisoner.
The public defender is supposed to
defend someone if he can't afford a
lawyer. Well, that's a joke. I'd like to
have his job. He gets paid for doing
nothing. He reminds me of someone
standing in the corner with a dunce
hat and not saying anything. That's
why we have so many people in the


jails, and I bet most of them shouldn't
be there.
The state attorney shouldn't have
that job. She must have been out of
school that day because she doesn't
know the law too well. She tries to
give everyone a longer sentence than
they are supposed to get. She uses
your juvenile record and things that
are over the limit. It is really a shame
because one who enforces the law
should abide by the law. She doesn't.
The judges are another thing. I
know they have a lot of cases, but
some do not practice what they
preach. There is a judge who is
in trouble for giving more of the
maximum sentences to the prisoners
that come before him. I think there is
something wrong with that picture.


Now, the sheriff's department also
is something. It seems to me they
do not follow the rules all the time.
I know when they arrest someone
in Washington County, they are
supposed to have an arrest warrant.
Well, I think they flip a coin. When
they have your name and address
and all the information they have on
you, they are supposed to do the right
thing. Apparently, that's not the case
in Washington County.
I sure hope there is a change of
command in the next couple of weeks.
I hate to see so many people in this
county being hurt by this kind of
conduct.
There is an old saying: It's not over
until the fat lady sings.
Beverly Perdue


Conscientious public officials look after citizens


To the editor:
The Florida Department of Motor
Vehicles planned to close the driver's
license office in Bonifay back in July
during a budget-cutting process.
Thankfully, some local officials were
able to negotiate a compromise that
allowed the office to remain. It has been
13 weeks since the driver's license office
moved in with the tax collector.
More than 2,500 citizens from


Washington and Holmes counties have
used the new facility since the relocation.
This saved these individuals from having
to travel to Marianna or DeFuniak
Springs to get the services. That would
have been a big inconvenience.
It took a lot of effort from people
such as Harry Bell (tax collector),
Raymon Thomas (chairman of county
commissioners) and all the county
commissioners working with the officials


at the state of Florida to keep the driver's
license office in Bonifay.
The friendly people working in the
driver's license office were able to remain
here and didn't have to relocate their
families. It is good to have conscientious
public officials who are looking after our
citizens. I know I sure appreciate their
efforts in this matter.
Larry Cook
BonKiay


Nkiole 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 Newspapers, Inc. All Rights Reserved
COflMGHT NOTICE The entire contents of the Holmes County Times-Advertiser are fuly protected by copyright
and cannot be reproduced in any fom for any purpose without the expressed permission of Florida Freedom
Newspaper%, Inc


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
*LOCAL* (Holmes Washington, Walton &Jackson
$29.00 per year plus applicable sales tax
*ELSEWHERE-
$39.00 per year plus applicable sales tax


POSTMASTER
C Send address changes to the
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
P.O. Box 67 Bonifay, FL 32425
USPS 004-341


P.O. Box 67
Bonifay, FL 32425
For news tips or
advertising information, call:

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


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Washington judicial system broken





Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 A5


Honor Flight recognizes Chipley veteran


Merle Eastman is Chipley's first
World War II veteran to be hon-
ored by the Emerald Coast Honor
Flight. He was on the second flight
which left Pensacola on Oct. 15.
Eastman was part of a 103-mem-
ber group of veterans invited to
take part in the flight to Washing-
ton, D.C., to view the memorials
erected in their honor.
Making the trip with the veter-
ans was Ted King, WSRE videog-
rapher/editor, who taped events
from start to finish. With King, the
guardians, advisory and planning
people, the total making the trip
was 150.
Guardians are volunteers who
assist vets throughout the flight
and on the ground. Guardian ap-
plications can be found at www.
emeraldcoasthonorflight.com.
King and Eastman worked to-
gether editing several vignettes
about the honor flight trip. The
finished product will air at 7 p.m.
Nov. 20 on WSRE during a special
edition of the program, "Connect-
ing the Community."
The trip to the Capitol was the
first ever for 87-year-old Eastman,
who said it is something he always
will remember.
"When you have a group of
World War II veterans, you have
to have mail call," Eastmen said in
explaining the letters each vet re-
ceived. Two plain white envelopes
held letters from students at Gulf
Breeze Middle School thanking
them for their sacrifices.
The honored vets live in Escam-
bia, Santa Rose, Okaloosa, Walton,
Washington and Holmes counties.
They spent the day visiting their re-
spective memorials.


Top priority is given to WWII
vets who are terminally ill. They
travel for free, thanks to contribu-
tions from the six communities.
On their return, a welcome
home ceremony was held, and the
vets received bags of mementos
and other gifts, as well as a medal
from Congressman Jeff Miller.
The respect and appreciation
for their service was an experience
the vets will remember and trea-
sure, according to Eastman.
Eastman applied for a place on
the flight to enable him to pay his
respects to a family member who
was lost in WWII and a friend who
was lost in Vietnam. He says the
National Mall and the Veterans
Memorials were far beyond his
comprehension.
"The respect and thanks for the
great generation made it an awe-
some day," he added.
"We left Pensacola at 7 a.m.,
visited the National Mall in the na-
tion's Capitol and were back on the
ground in Pensacola at 7 p.m.," he
said. "It was like having your own
private jet."
Congressman Jeff Miller met
the group when they arrived in
D.C.
"He was with us on tour of the
memorials until our departure for
home," Eastman said.
In addition to the
WWII Memorial,
the group visited
the Korean, Viet- !
nam and Lincoln
memorials, as
well as the Ma-
rine Corps War
Memorial (Iwo
Jima).


"My profound thanks to Emer-
ald Coast Honor Right and Marine
Corps League Detachment 066 for
giving me one more great day to re-
member," Eastman concluded.
Emerald Coast Honor Flight is
a non-profit organization honoring
America's veterans. They fly men
from six area counties to Washing-
ton, D.C. Contributions from the
communities make it possible for
the senior vets to travel absolutely
free.
The brochure accompanying
Eastman's account shows the U.S.
is losing WWII veterans at the rate
of 1,200 per day.
"We owe so much to these vet-
erans whose sacrifices cannot be
captured in a few words," it notes.
"Many of them paid the ultimate
sacrifice for their country; many
carry scars that will remain for the
rest of their lives."
To make a donation, mail a check
to: Emerald Coast Honor Flight,
P.O. Box 86, Pensacola, FL 32591-
0086. Checks should be made pay-
able to the Rotary Club, Emerald
Coast Honor Flight. All donations
are 100 percent tax deductible.
Anyone who would like to reg-
ister a veteran for an Honor Flight
may visit the Emerald Coast Hon-
or Flight Web site, www.emerald-
coasthonorflight.com. On the
site, click the Veteran's
Application tab. The
application can be
downloaded and
printed.
For more infor-
mation, visit the
Web site or e-mail
* ECHF@nyms.


Congressman Jeff Miller, right, talks with Merle Eastman,
Chipley's first World War II veteran honored by the
Emerald Coast Honor Flight. Below, the ECHF
veteran's group visited a memorial, where
each pillar represents one of the .
U.S. states.


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A6 Wednesday, October 29,2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


PDLE aims for $500
with Box Top fundraiser
PONCE de LEON
Ponce de Leon Elementary School
has launched its 2008/09 Box Ibps for
Education fund-raising campaign. The
school's goal this year is to earn $500
for classroom supplies.
Box Tops for Education was started
in 1996 by General Mills.
*Send box tops from General Mills
products to the school attention Box
Top coordinator.
*Sign up to support Ponce de Leon
online atwww.btfe.com, then shop online
through the Box Tops Marketplace. The
school earn a percentage of purchases.
For more information, visit the Web
site or contact Pamela Price, Box Tops
coordinator at (850) 836-4296.
Bethlehem host dance party
The Bethlehem Junior Class will
host a Halloween dance party from
7-10 p.m. Oct. 31. Admission is $.
Door prizes will be awarded for the
best costume. For more information
or questions call 547-3621.


Boyd supports restoration of Amtrak service


WASHINGTON, D.C.
Congressman Allen Boyd
(D-North Florida) announced the
president withdrew his veto threat
and signed the Railroad Safety
Enhancement Act of 2008, which
would require Amtrak to submit a
plan to Congress for restoring pas-
senger rail service between New
Orleans, La., and Sanford, Fla.
Amtrak has not served the North
Florida corridor since the close of


Amtrak's Sunset Limited service
after Hurricane Katrina.
"I am pleased that the president
dropped his veto threat and signed
this important bill into law," Boyd
said. "Since the close of Sunset
Limited, I often hear from con-
stituents about the possibility of
restoring passenger rail service to
North Florida. This study will get
the ball rolling on ways to restore
this service that will most benefit


the people of North Florida and
help to make train travel an afford-
able option in our region."
HR 2095 requires Amtrak to
submit a plan to Congress that
will include a projected timeline
for restoring service between New
Orleans and Sanford, as well as the
associated costs for reinstating this
service.
Prior to its closing in 2005, Sun-
set Limited's North Florida stops


included Crestview, Chipley, Ul-
lahassee, Madison, Lake City and
Jacksonville.
'Amtrak provided a valuable
service to many Floridians," Boyd
stated. "In this time of rising fuel
costs, passenger rail service would
provide the people of North Flor-
ida with more transportation op-
tions and add an important eco-
nomic development tool to the
area."


Troy Homecoming honors 'Then, Now, Forever Trojans'


TROY
Troy University will celebrate its Homecom-
ing on Nov. 8 under the theme "Then, Now,
Forever 'Tojans."
Activities will get under way Nov. 8 with a
Homecoming Fun Run at 7 a.m. The Home-
coming parade will kick off at 10 a.m. in down-
town Troy and various tailgating activities will
begin at 11 a.m. "Trojan Walk" is scheduled for
12:15 p.m., beginning on University Avenue in
front of Trojan Arena and stretching to Movie


Gallery Veterans Stadium. Homecoming pre-
game festivities will get under way at 2 p.m. in
the stadium with kickoff for the Homecoming
game against Western Kentucky scheduled for
2:30 p.m.
Halftime activities will include the crown-
ing of the Homecoming Queen and King,
presentation of the Alumni of the Year
awards and performances by the Alumni Band
and Troy's "Sound of the South" marching
band.


Non-profit certification course
Troy's Dothan campus is offering a non-prof-
it certification program. Through this program,
participants will learn core knowledge necessary
to be an effective leader, staff member, board
member or volunteer. The entire program can
be completed in as little as 12 months.
For more information, contact the Continu-
ing Education Center on the Dothan Campus
at (334) 983-0005.


COME SEE US FOR ALL YOUR
OUTDOOR EQUIPMENT NEEDS.

HUNTING SEASON
is just around the corner.


Come see us for repairs and service on


ATVs


* Air filters
* Oil filters
* Bearings
* Brakes
* Cables
* Carburetor rebuild kits
* Engine rebuild kits
* Seals
* Hubs
*Tires


Putting


Holmes County


First






















TIM


BROWN

FOR


SHERIFF

Tam will always put the safety
and security of
Holmes County citizens First!'.
Pol itical aerise Wen paid fr by the Hifo u intmy Repubhliam Party. Not aidaoazd by amy cardidale or candidate catnn te.


Heating & Cooling Specialists, Inc.
1075 N. Hwy. 79 Bonifay, FL 32425


P & P Heating and Cooling would like to say Thank You for giving
us the opportunity to serve you. We appreciate your business and
the confidence you have placed in us. Customers like you are the
foundation of our business.
Call us for all your heating and cooling needs.

(850) 263-2823


-*- -* W.. W X*


Y DOCTORS MEMORIAL
HOSPITAL
REHABILITATION SERVICES

Offers the HYDROWORX 600 Series
The only in ground therapy pool in Holmes and
Washington Counties.
Treadmill Resistance Jets Water Massage
Accelerates rehabilitation

Protects joints during exercise

Reduces stress

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Improves circulation

Increases strength

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Increases muscle tone



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which is conducive to relaxation and optimal muscle movement.
*A physician's referral is required to participate in aquatic therapy.
Ask your doctor if aquatic therapy can be of benefit to you.




Doctors Memorial Hospital Rehabilitation Services
Hours: Monday Friday 8a.m. 4:30 p.m.
Phone (850) 547-8157
Fax (850) 547-8164




Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 A7


Strengthening our Schools
Curbing Illegal Immigration
Defending the Second Amendment
Preserving Traditional Marriage


Political advertisement paid for and approved by John P. McDaniel, Democrat, for State Representative District 5.


h d
4 4 4


a A AAs ag am
John nWan e

He'l rooae he snerasiv


Vote John McDaniel for State House


Conservative Values, Proven Leadership





A8 Wednesday, October 29,2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Health department Troy-Dothan offers small
._ business workshop


TK TODD Ala (anus how promotes f lu shots


MMrlGITl I W1 154l I 11L ,
Friday, December 19,2008 at 7:30 PM
GRACEVILLE CIVIC CENTER
77 Highway 162 Graceville, FL 32440
It's classic IBranson and Las ll
Vegas tyle Httanmelnt,
brought up to date. Rlive t he
excfwnent and nergy of
oldies rock 'n' roll., country
musir, evwu "The K.


In preparation for the 2008
flu season and the first flu sea-
son with new recommendations
for children's vaccine, the Hol-
mes County Health Depart-
ment urges residents to make
an appointment to receive a flu
and pneumonia vaccination.
HCHD personnel will be
holding the first "Vote and Vac-
cinate" Nov. 4 at the Noma Tbwn
Hall and the Holmes County Ag
Center. Flu and pneumonia vac-
cinations will be offered from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Vaccinations also
will be offered at Ponce de Leon
Tobwn Hall between the hours of
9 am. and noon. If you do not
have Medicare, the flu vaccine
will cost $30 and pneumonia
vaccine, $40.
According to the Centers for
Disease Control and Preven-
tion (CDC), every year in the
United States, on average, 5 to
20 percent of the population get
the flu.
In February, the CDC rec-
ommended an expansion of


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routine influenza vaccination
for children. With the expan-
sion, the recommended influen-
za vaccination age will be from
6 months to up to 5 years old.
The new recommendation ex-
pands that recommendation to
also cover children from 2 years
to up to 5 years old.
In general, anyone who
wants to reduce their chances
of getting the flu can and should
get vaccinated every year. An-
nual vaccination is especially
important for people at high
risk of having serious flu-related
complications, 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 conditions,
and people who live in nursing
homes and other long-term care
facilities.
For information about how to
schedule a flu vaccination, con-
tact the Holmes County Health
Department at 547-8500.


Opening
November 6th
at the Fig Tree B&B


TROY
Troy University's Small Business Development
Center hopes area small businesses will learn how to
sell goods and services to the U.S. Army Corps of En-
gineers during a Nov. 6 workshop in Dothan.
The Center is co-hosting the event with the Do-
than Area Chamber of Commerce and the Center
for International Business and Economic Develop-
ment in the Chamber's boardroom from 11:30 a.m.
to 1 p.m. The cost to attend is $10 and covers lunch.
To register for the seminar, contact the Dothan
Area Chamber of Commerce at (334) 792-5138 or
e-mail statom@dothan.com. The deadline to register
is Nov. 3.

GCCC offers trip to RP.C.'s 'sister city'
Beginning the spring semester of 2009, Gulf Coast
Community College will offer a class on Merida, Mex-
ico, that involves a nine-day trip to Merida: Panama
City's "sister city." GCCC students and members of
the community are encouraged to participate in this
educational experience. Participants will visit Mexico
City, Uxmal, Guadalupe Shrine, Chichen Itza and
the Teotihuacan Pyramids.
Gulf Coast will offer another international educa-
tional tour in 2010. The "Business in China" trip will
allow participants to chart China's emergence as an
economic power in Beijing, Xi'an, and Shanghai.
For more information regarding the trips to Mex-
ico or China, contact Dr. Patrick Brennan at pbren-
nan@gulfcoast.edu.


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Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 A9


Visit to Pier Park puts changing times in perspective


Has every one checked
out Pier Park at Panama
City Beach? It is located on
the site of what we called
Wayside Park which was
our destination most of the
time when we carried our
children to the beach. We
took advantage of the pic-
nic tables and showers that
were provided at the park.
Sometimes, however,
we'd go farther west per-
haps past Phillips Inlet, pull
off Highway 98 and walk a
trail to "the world's most
beautiful beach."
Very often, there'd be no
one in sight and there were
plenty of dunes to provide
cover for dressing rooms if
needed.
Most of the time when
we went there we put on
our swim suits at home
and came home still wear-
ing wet suits, salt and all.
Sometimes we would drive
on out to Seagrove Beach
along miles and miles of
nothing but scrub oaks,
palmetto, thistles and sand
spurs.
Once, I remember Jack,
using nothing but a pine
limb, killing a huge rattle-
snake which was crawling
across the highway. Boy!
Has that area changed


today, even
moresothanthe
"Miracle Strip"
along Highway
98.
If you
haven't seen
Pier Park, it is
hard to imagine
the scope of it.
There are ma-
jor department
stores, res-
taurants, and
many, many
small shops. I
guess one of
the major at-


The H.
Corr
Hazel Well


tractions for people from
our neck of the woods is
the movie theater since we
have no such source of en-
tertainment here and it is
about the straightest shot
for Bonifay, Vernon and
surrounding area. I am not
sure how many auditoriums
are there with their com-
fortable stadium seats.
Last Monday, we, along
with Faye and Jimmy
Helms, made a rare visit to
see a movie there. We saw
three different families tak-
ing advantage of fall break
by seeing a movie. Anthony
Cooley and his three boys,
Brenda Hemanes and her
son and a friend, and Don-


L na Wells and son
Dan were among
those we saw.
I couldn't
help but recall
the long barren
stretches of scrub
and thorns along
highway 98 as I
was growing up
when our fam-
an ily had a regular
py/ route along Pan-
ler ama City Beach
s Tison as we delivered
fresh produce,
butter, eggs, live
chickens, freshly
butchered pork, smoked
sausages, and etc.
The only thing I recall
being on the north side of
98 from the Y where High-
way 79 intersects to the
one-story cabins of Edge-
water were a few privately
owned family cottages and
the old Gulf Beach Hotel
which sat way back from
the highway.
A dirt or oyster shell
drive led to the hotel. I


never went inside it as we
always drove to the kitchen
entrance to make our deliv-
eries. I recall my first kitten
that I called "mine" was a
stray that Daddy brought
home, a semi-long haired
gray, that he got from the
old hotel. (We always had
plenty of cats, but this one
was special.) We learned
from sad experience that
cats could not tolerate
DDT.
Until my kitty got the
shakes and died we had
thought DDT was the most
wonderful thing as it killed
any number of pests that
we'd always taken as a nec-
essary curse.
On another occasion,
Daddy brought home a
sack full of very wild cats.
That episode almost turned
into a disaster without air
conditioning in the pick-up
truck.
He did get home with
most of them, however,
and I was able to tame
some of them with a lot of


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persistence. I got the dubi-
ous reputation of being a
cat whisperer, but I have
learned over the years that
no one can tame a cat that
doesn't want to be tamed.
At our age the beach
holds little attraction for us
nowadays, especially with
the proliferation of huge
hotels and condominiums,
but it is still a wonderful as-
set to our part of the state.
With the four-laning of
State Road 79 that is pro-
gressing steadily, the dis-
tance to the beaches will
shrink even more and that
along with the new airport
will have a greater impact
on our community.
Construction of Pine
Log Creek bridge is well
under way along with the
four-laning in Bay County.
Soon, Vernon Bridge
over Holmes Creek will be
replaced and with it a lot of
memories will go the way our
beach memories have gone.
Oh well! That is
progress.


Volunteers needed
to help renovated
auditorium
The Washington County
School Board has leased the
old Chipley High School Au-
ditorium to the Spanish Trail
Playhouse for a period of 20
years. The Auditorium is in
need of major renovations
and will require a lot of sweat
equity.
Volunteers are needed to
help with the renovations. Ev-
eryone can be used in some
capacity for jobs large and
small. Chris Kneiss, owner of
Plantation Builders, will over
see both work sessions.
"Mark your calendars and
come help as we strive to
bring live entertainment back
to Washington County and
the surrounding areas, said
Kevin Russell.
The workdays are set for
Nov. 1, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. and
Nov. 15,9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
Russell said that volun-
teers can work as much or as
little they would like during
the workdays.
For more information
or questions, contact Kevin
Russell at spanishtrailplay-
house@gmail.com or call
260-9279.


Friday Night Special Daily Lunch Specials
All You Can Eat Mei a s egnc I
Cafish Fillets1 Meat, 3 Veo i


DINE IN OR
CARRY OUT


Seafood, Steak & Chicken
A Gardner Family Tradition
for Over 30 Years!


It


Vote for and Elect


Whare c ailren re
there ia Love.
Were children dream
there ia Hope.
Wken children lea
there is Reward.
When children excel
here is Benefit to All.

E.wucfion comes
in nwuy Lorma.
Help make it
benefit all!


Qualifications
* Christian with integrity, fairness, and balanced judgment
* Family oriented educational philosophy
* Classroom Teacher, 37 years; Basketball Coach, 15 years (girls and boys)
* Assistant Principal with experience in curriculum planning
* Certified in Mathematics, grades 6-12; Middle Grades Endorsement;
School Administration, grades K-12
* Bachelor's Degree in Mathematics-Florida State University
* Master's Degree in Education-Troy University
* An open and sincere willingness to listen to all parties involved and
possesses the courage to take necessary and proper actions


Goals
* To bring a new degree of trust, respect, and dedication to the county
office, knowing that it exists to serve others.
* To work toward improving morale among school personnel, striving
for an environment where personnel look forward to going to the job
and feel appreciated for a job well done.
* To improve working relations between county office, teachers,
parents, community, and the business sector of our county. We
should realize that we are in this together, sharing a common goal of
providing a better educational system for our children.
* To be consistent in dealing with people and to address the charges
of favoritism in our schools. Students should feel they have an equal
opportunity to earn any award given by our schools and experience
the joy of receiving it.
* To better utilize the resources of Holmes County.
* To help make the educational process expand beyond the FCAT.


Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Gary L. Galloway, Republican, for Superintendent of Schools


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To the Voters of Holmes County:
This election is about leadership, and a good
leader needs the respect of those he serves. But
respect is not simply given, it must be earned by
communicating with those you serve,
listening to their concerns,
making sound decisions,
being consistent in those decisions, and
being sure all decisions are made with a good
measure of common sense and reality.
You are about to elect the leadership of your
county for the next four years. I encourage you to
seek out those who know the candidates, who
know of our actions, learn of our character and of
our abilities. It is your responsibility, as a citizen
of this great county, to do so. Then cast your vote
to the best of your ability for the benefit of our
county.
Your vote and support on November 4 will be
greatly appreciated!


ALgg


(t





Al0 Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


*** Voter's Guide ***

COUNTY COMMISSION, DISTRICT 1


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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


First Baptist Church
311 N. Waukesha St., Bonifay, FL 547-2420
Shly Chank Palor
Id Lauen, AsskociePastor, MisterofMusic
Do g e Assoce Palor, th Minist
JeepSull AssociaWte Pa, Sor Adul &Mn ilster Tr
AkNhy ldkor, CMaims teer


Jim King (D)
Jim King is the incumbent Holmes
County Commissioner for District 1. King
is a lifelong resident of Holmes County,
residing in the Pittman community at Ber-
ry's Crossroads.
During his terms in office, King said
he always has made himself available to
the public, attending 100 percent of the
board meetings, whether special or regu-
lar sessions.


Phillip Music (D)
Phillip Music is seeking re-election as
County Commissioner for District 3 in
Holmes County. He brings to this office
43 years of business experience.
During the past three-and-a-half years,
he has served in numerous areas to try
and make Holmes County a better place
to live, including the Tourist Development
Commission, Public Library, 'TH-County
Transportation Board and Florida Asso-
ciation of Counties.


Raymon Thomas (R)
Incumbent Holmes County Commis-
sioner Raymon Thomas said the county
is in the process of starting or completing
seven road surfacing or resurfacing proj-
ects this year and replacing four danger-
ous wooden bridges with two-lane con-
crete bridges.
The remodeling of the old jail into a Thomas
sheriff's office and completion of the new
park at Prosperity are done.
By working with the Small County Coalition, funds for fis-
cally constrained counties of more than $800,000 have been
received the past two years, and a county administrator has
been hired.


Gary Galloway (R)
Gary Galloway has taught all levels
of students from gifted to those who are
challenged. In addition to his teaching ca-
reer, Galloway has coached boys and girls
basketball.
He earned his Bachelor of Science de-
gree in mathematics from Florida State
University and his master's degree in ad- Galloway
ministration (grades K-12) at Troy Uni-
versity. He has been teaching school since
1971 and has served as assistant principal.


NOTICE
The certified 2008 Holmes County Property
Tax Roll has been received by this office from
the Property Appraiser and will be open for
collection beginning
November 1, 2008
in the Tax Collector's Office at
224 North Waukesha Street, Bonifay, Florida.
OFFICE HOURS: 7:30 am 4:30 pm
Monday Friday
PHONE: 547-1115
Tangible personal property and real property
taxes for the year 2008 for Holmes County and
the towns of Esto and Noma are payable on or
before March 31, 2009 after which they will
become delinquent.
The following discounts will be allowed:
November 4%
December 3%
January 2%
February 1%
Notices of taxes due will be mailed October 31,
2008.
Harry B. Bell, HI
Tax Collector, Holmes County
www.holmestax.com




SGARY


GALLOWAY

for
Superintendent
Holmes County
Schools
Together we can make
a difference!
I appreciate your vote
and support!
Phone (850) 956-2809
PolilkI l ndvtieriem l paid for tud ppnwped by Gary L. Galloway. Republioir.
for Halmes Comnty School Superimerudent


Adams


Wesley Adams
Wesley Adams is a candidate for Coun-
ty Commissioner, District 1.
Adams is a Holmes County native and
is pastor of Bethlehem Baptist Church.
Adams also is employed at Fort Rucker.
He has 20 years of military experience and
said he is ready to serve the community
now.


Jerry Cooley (R)
No information provided.


cooley


Ron Monk (D)
Ron Monk is the operator of a small
business, M&M Welding Supply. He said
as a business owner, he knows the rewards
of hard work and how to balance a budget,
as well as the importance of leadership
and teamwork.
He said he is committed to serving the
needs of all the people of Holmes County
and ensuring it continues to be a place
where generations of families can call


MOnK

home.


Steve Griffin (D)
Steve Griffin is the incumbent school
superintendent. He is a 1980 graduate of
Holmes County High School and holds
an Associate of Arts degree from Chipola
College, a Bachelor of Arts degree from
Valdosta State College and a master's de-
gree from Troy University.
Griffin Before being elected superintendent in
2004, Griffin had 10 years of administra-
tive experience, including five years as as-
sistant principal at Ponce de Leon High School, two years as
principal at Ponce de Leon High School and three years as
principal at Bonifay Elementary School.

TAX COLLECTOR

Harry Bell (D)
Incumbent Harry Bell has a Bachelor
of Science degree from Troy University-
Dothan in business administration. He is
a graduate of the Florida School of Bank-
ing and a graduate of the State of Florida's
Tax Collector Certification Program-Cer-
tified Florida Collector (CFC).
Bell serves the community through Bell
the Bonifay Kiwanis Club, as a volunteer
in Holmes County Schools, the Holmes
County Chamber of Commerce and as a requested speaker at
various clubs and organizations throughout Holmes County.

Kathryn Rich (R)
Kathryn Rich began her public service
career in 1972 with the Holmes County
Clerk of Court. In 1985, former Tax Col-
lector Edna Varnum hired Rich as a tag
and title clerk. Since then, she has served
the people of Holmes County for 23 years
in the tax collector's office working her
way up from clerk to chief deputy tax Rich
collector.
If elected, Rich said she promises to
give every taxpayer her personal attention to assure they re-
ceive fair, courteous and efficient service without the bureau-
cracy so common in government today.


h b ii ip Ilate
ldky d MM~t1


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


COUNTY COMMISSION, DISTRICT 3


COUNTY COMMISSION, DISTRICT 5


COUNTY COMMISSION, DISTRICT 5





Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 All


*** Voter's Guide ***


STATE REPRESENTATIVE,
DISTRICT 5

Brad Drake (R)
Brad Drake is a lifelong resident of
Northwest Florida. He is a graduate of
Walton High School in DeFuniak Springs,
Okaloosa-Walton College in Niceville and
the Warrington College of Business at
the University of Florida, and he served
as a legislative intern at Florida State
University. Drake
Drake has served as legislative as-
sistant to Don Brown for the last seven
years. Drake served as a substitute teacher in Walton County
schools and also owned his own business, Southern Market-
ing Co.
Drake said he stands against intrusive government He
supports immigration reform, lower taxes prayer in public
schools, affordable and available property insurance.

John McDaniel (D)
John McDaniel has served as sheriff of
Jackson County for the last 28 years, be-
ing re-elected six times. As sheriff, he said
he goes beyond the job description, doing
anything necessary to help the folks in his
county.
He mentors troubled youth, works to
connect families in need with the right ser- McDaniel
vices and brings the community together
to get things done.
McDaniel has served in the Navy and the Florida National
Guard. He has been through FBI and United States Customs
Academies and drug enforcement training. McDaniel has
served on the Florida Sheriff's Association Board of Direc-
tors (two terms).


PROPERTY APPRAISER

Otis Corbin (D)
Otis Corbin has announced for re-
election as property appraiser. He has
held the position for seven-and-a-half
years.
Corbin said the office has added
GIS mapping for citizens to use as their
mapping source. All parcel information
is online for the people to use at home. Corbin
Corbin is a Certified Florida Ap-
praiser with 33 years experience in
cartography, map making and aerial photography. While
self-employed for 20 years in construction, he earned a
Bachelor of Science degree in management.
He served 25 years in the Army National Guard as an
engineer officer and serves in the Inactive Ready Reserve.


Byron Faircloth (I
Byron Faircloth is a graduate
mes County High School. He fu
his education at Chipola Col
obtaining his Associate in Arts
then went on to 'toy University
he received his Bachelor of
degree in geomatics, a land sun
administration curriculum.
Since graduation, he ha
employed in the field of land
ing and is employed with Hatd
MacDonald in Bonifay. His
duties there orient and fa-
miliarize him with deed re-
search, parcel information,
geographic information sys-
tems and legal descriptions.


R)
Sof Hol-
rthered
liege by
degree,
y, where
Science
vey and
s been
survey-
ch Mott


4 *4wwm 4


MUSIC
County Commissioner District 3

I would like to thank you so much for the vote and support you have given me in the past,
and I earnestly ask for your continued support on November 4th. With the ever-rising
cost of fuel and everyday living expenses, you need someone on your side who has the
experience and the desire to look out for you, the folks of Holmes County. I have tried,
to the best of my ability, to be accessible to each of you; to be the Conummissioner you
can count on when you have a need or concern. The decisions faced every day as your
Commissioner are not made without much prayer and thought. Many are hard decisions,
but all are made with your well being at the forefront of each one. Please give me the
opportunity to continue to work for you as your Commissioner.
Vote Philip Music, County Coummissioner District 3
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Phillip Music. Democrat. County Commissioner District 3


Putting


Holmes County


First





















RE-ELECT


RAYMON


THOMAS

COUNTY COMMISSIONER

DISTRICT 5

Raymon will provide the
leadership and experience to
keep Holmes County First!
Pdvitial advnisemeft paid for by the Holmes Co(nty Repticman Pany. Not a itartr d by any andldadm or candWid e connmlue.


SHERIFF

Tim Brown (R)
At the age of 24, Tim Brown went to
work at the Holmes County Sheriff's
Department
In the 18 consecutive years, he worked
for three different sheriffs. He began as a
dispatcher/correctionsofficer,waspromot-
ed to road deputy, became an investigator
for 10 years and was serving as captain of Brown
the Patrol Division when he resigned.
Brown said he has experience in deal-
ing with a wide range of cases, including homicides, illicit
drugs and sexual abuse cases.

Dennis Lee (D)
Dennis Lee is a candidate for re-elec-
tion as Holmes County sheriff.
After graduation from Bethlehem High
School, Lee went into the Air Force law
enforcement section of the security police.
When he returned home, he went to work
for Sheriff Galloway at the Holmes Coun-
ty Sheriff's Department as a dispatcher/
jailer and certified in corrections and law Lee
enforcement.
In 1984, he left the sheriffs department
to work at the Bonifay Police Department, where he worked
his way up from police officer to police chief. In 1996, he was
elected sheriff.





A12 Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Holmee County Times-Advertiser


THE


OST IMPORTANT


VOTE OF YOUR LIFE

This Tuesday you have the opportunity to make a decision that will impact the
rest of your life. If you believe in free-market economy, the right to keep and bear
arms, the supremacy of the individual over the government, lower taxes, a strong
national defense and the sanctity of family and life, then

Vote for

John McCain for President and

Sarah Palin for Vice-President


If you want a socialist welfare state, the confiscation of your guns, government dictating
how you live your life, higher taxes and redistribution of income (taking from those who
earn it and giving to those who won't), surrender and appeasement abroad, gay marriage
and government-funded partial-birth abortion 24/7, then vote for the other guys.

**sveA erc.,yurnigbrsad rensas out
jon it temtoeec M*an-a *n


Robert Jones
June Jones
Anita Faircloth
Gail Woodham
Jeff Owens
Chris Owens
Richard Woodham
Vernon Lewis, Jr.
Fred Cole
Valerie Clark
Dorothy Gibson
Ellis Boone
James Best, Jr.
Marsha Best
Beverly Sallas
Greg Sallas
Brent Steverson
Dennis Durant
Betty Pettingill
LaVonne Tardif
Susan Watson
Felecia Fisanick
Shiela Sloan-Garland
Steve Garland
Ashley Sloan
Michael Holly
Jackie Newton
Scott Sims
April Carde
Ryan Boyd
Dan Smith
Marcie Smith
Ralph Weed
Pat Weed
Charles Lind Smith
Corey Stubbs
Teresa Stubbs
Tammy Burnham
Ronald Johnson
Huey Morgan
Dave Williams
Dawn Williams
Elizabeth Hutto
Julie White
Dwayne White
Robin Reichert
Oliver Reichert
Holly Bare
Leo McCann
Autumn Blair


Jared Blair
Klaus Pittus
Bruce Roberts
Larry Williamson
Terry Mears
Tudy Segers
Cassandra Pollard
Wendell Dinkins
Gerald Yates
Marie Yates
Joe Sowell
Susan Sowell
Woody Bollinger
Carmela Bollinger
Jesse Davis
Charlene Davis
John Ernst
Sheri Ernst
Wanda Smith
Luke Strickland
Donnie Hood
Robert Goforth
Lavon Burke
Tisha Tate
Catherina Walters
Mollie Niemi
Chelsea Taylor
Seth Smith
Opal McCraney
Terea Shedd
Shawn Lewis
Betty Birge
Shane Music
Ginny Huchabee
Ted Huckabee
Heather Craft
Glen Craft
Jay Sellers
Mable Charrette
Pamela Moore
Carol Marshall
Paul Holmes
Cristin Smith
Stacy Moore
Raeann Moore
Frances Bowers
Elizabeth Crane
Gary Crane
Tom Vogt
Judy Vogt


Kathleen Parsley
Eric Merchant
Alan Henderson
Jenny Henderson
Bill Jehle
Diane Jehle
James Redmon
Glenda Redmon
James Williams
Mildred Williams
Forest Robinson
Calvin Toole
Josh Bowen
Larry Acuff
Diane Little
Benny Little
James Bailey
Sandra Pierce
Eugene Swilley
Jill Cook
Jimmy Jernigan
Marcia Jernigan
Dave Strickland
April Strickland
Luke Strickland
Don Hersman, Sr.
Francis Hersman
Don Hersman, Jr.
Sheila Sirmon
George Sirman
Bree Owens
Courtney English
Heidi Hudson
Phillip Hudson
Ryan Griggs
Jamie Griggs
Finish Justice
Julie White
DeWayne White
Jacob Burnham
Jason Smith
Dale Short
Ron Smith
Al Johnson
Cynthia Coatney
Michele Music
Valerie Owens
Charles Newman
Lisa Johnson
Chet Sherrer


Jackie Govert
Kim Collins
Catherine Waters
Lesley David
Sara McWaters
Amy Jernigan
Josh Bowen
Martha Johnson
Rachel Webb
Wanda Langford
Levi Clemmons
Michayla Clemmons
Kyle Clemmons
J. Wesley Adams
Nina Adams
Ashlin Adams
Jeff Stewart
Florence Adams
James Adams
Pat Weed
Ralph Weed
Raymon Thomas
Wendy McGhee
Sam Stotts
Lara Stotts
John Duncan
Chris Steverson
Lydia Steverson
Wade Strickland
Shelia Strickland
Dianne Rich
Anita Foxworth
Dorrain Sawyer
Cheryl Venio
Rebecca Harris
Mark Gilmore
Kelly Pippin
Jesse McGowan
Meredith Durant
Lora Ponds
Heather Durham
Margaret Keith
Maureen Thompson
James Day
Jim Hays
James Rich
Katherine Rich
Ricky Ward
Martha Ward
John Bodie


Julie Bodie
Larry Bonner
Dorothy Bonner
Fulton Yancey
Betty Yancey
Rose Blanchette
Joe Blanchette
Darrell Porter
Sabrina Porter
Scott Presoctt
Dick Basht
David Church
Kristal Church
David Church, Jr.
Victoria Church
Laure VanLandingham
John Braxton
Denise
VanLandingham
Roger Pyle
Jacqueline Pyle
Stephen Herrington
Rachel Herrington
Robin Phillips
Phil Phillips
Steve West
Dennis Brock
Beverly Brock
Justin Brock
Robert Arban
Janice Arban
Jennings Norsworthy
Tim Brown
Eddie Humphrey
Wilfredo Morales
Rebecca Morales
Xavier Morales
Andrew Seda
Roger Tardiff
Marsha Bailey
Dave Bailey
Deborah Bailey
Rebecca Fransen
Anthony Fransen
Katie Fransen
Carl Hadley
Betty Hadley
Steven Hadley
Timothy Hadley
Becky Hadley
Steven Hadley, Jr.
Jessica Hamilton


Jeff Hamilton
James Sapp
Jeff Elmore
Nikki Elmore
Larry Marquardt
Paula Burton
Ron Smith
Celia Lewis
James B. Lewis
James P. Lewis
Joseph Lewis
Larry Stotler
Nancy Stotler
Earl Alford
Ricky Alford
Melissa Ivey
John Thornton
Jane Justice
Wesley Adams
Nina Adams
Ashlin Adams
Tim Lee
Carl Olsen
Rick Mason
Kelly Mason
Britney Wesner
Robert Wesner
Rebecca Biggs
Elaine Watkins
Cy Chance
Ted Huckabee
Jinny Huckabee
Jeff Powell
Penny Powell
Mark Clemmons
Bill Phillips
JoAnn Phillips
Martha Gilley
Bill Gilley
Beverly Gilley
Meline Gilley
Lee Gilley
Kathie Montooth
Deryl Montooth
Deryl P. Montooth
Mark Montooth
James E. Sims
Suzanne Sims
Jamie Sims
Jeff Sims
Matt Tate
Amy Tate


We eeda-rcor tunot i-HomesCoutyto elpoffet osible oterfrau



Politicralavrtisementlpaidafor YteHleou cntyvepulicn ear lynotatorzdoranycnddTehorscnddate committee an
Saura atteCutos*rm :0am ni :0p*.o tyu eua





Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 A13


AREA BRIEFS


FHP inspection
checkpoints
Florida Highway Pa-
trol will conduct driver
license and vehicle inspec-
tion checkpoints during the
month of October on the
roadways listed below in
Holmes, Jackson and Wash-
ington counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by


defective vehicle equip-
ment, troopers will concen-
trate their efforts on vehicles
being operated with defects
such as bad brakes, worn
tires and defective lighting
equipment. In addition, at-
tention will be directed to
drivers who would violate
the driver license laws of
Florida.
Officers will be on State
Roads No. 2, 10, 69, 71, 73,


77, 79, 81, 273, 276, 277, and
286 during the month.
County roads with in-
spection points include No.
69A, 162, 164, 165, 165A,
167, 169, 173, 177, 177A,
179, 181, 185, 271, 276, 279,
280, 284, and Snow Hill
Road.
The Patrol has found these
checkpoints to be an effective
means of enforcing the equip-
ment and driver license laws


of Florida while ensuring the
protection of all motorists.

Baby Bash 2008 set
for Nov. 1
BONIFAY
Holmes County Health
Department will be spon-
soring a community yard
sale Saturday Nov. 1, from 8
a.m. to 12 p.m. 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/chil-
dren's clothing or other
items at this event you can
pick up a registration form
at Holmes County Health
Department. Deadline 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 avail-
able on Kidcare, family
planning, Medicaid, chronic
disease, Healthy Start, and
other services. There will
also be refreshments.
For more information,
call Call 547-8500 ext. 249.


Dear VoteIrs: b ohavthe oppo tyt0
It's time to vote. Shortly, we'll elect our State AttornCY but we also have the opportanSty to
It's time to t ot ewas the dirtiest in Panhandle
vote for our values. The 2004 race for the State Attorney's Officei a l
history. I didn't like it Neither did you.
I promised to run a clean campaign. I've kept that promise. My respect for you, for your
v our sytm of governed, and for myself Permits me to o no less. I ha r a
campaign that demonstrates my value -v that I know we share.
You hae seen the barrage of attack ads & duced by a South Florida agency. Ty are
Y^ttmouo^h have WM ftoft th vonat a my
insultingtomeand to you. They aremadeof lies and have beesrepeated so o Dofttbe
sdog ha begun et wonder- These are the same tactics that were used 4 years ago.
fooled by them.-O
Those who know me, know better. For 13 years I served as one of our Circuit Judges. Our
police offices and deputy sheriff know me.
AssocisdOn and its thousands of mem b orho yee i 1 e hav sipsh inth tlhw .":..
endoffiers yards.As Thykou W. need new le ip in our State AttorneY's Office, and they
knoWtha t Ithav what it take to provide that leadership.


family by bn
fub wi ". t :x


Nowit's tiefor ywueclS.
*3urt~djctbye1eblgIc t boi
a b s7 : b y- ..... n : e. "o i ni ::: .. o.." -; :
-. ,,. .. . .. : n:


PS: Lea more about my ed


PolitiOal Ad amet Paid for and Arpved by Glen Hess o t for Se Ano .14 c i o Frid




P. O. BOX 1492 PANAMA CITY, FLORIDA 32402-1492 850.832.5566


:4 Li I :


y^^ TKEEP

( STEVE GRIFFIN
AS HOLMES COUNTY
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
Tammy, Jessica, Jenna, Jalyn
and I would like to thank you
for the opportunity to serve you
the past four years. Jessica is a
sophomore in college, Jenna will
be graduating in May, and Jalyn has
started kindergarten. Our teachers
are preparing our children for the
future and are doing an excellent
job. For the past four years as your
Superintendent I have based my
decisions in all areas on what is
best for our children. These areas
include safety, transportation,
facilities, food service, and even
professional development for our
teachers. I'm very proud of our
school district and the progress we i.
have made the past four years. I
have made positive changes in our school system and will continue to make changes
as necessary to improve educational opportunities for our children. Many challenges
lie ahead of us. Some include: Adequate Yearly Progress; Class Size Reduction; and
Budget. My experience will provide the leadership necessary to tackle these issues.
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. I have tried to see as many of you as possible during
this campaign. For those of you I have been unable to see, please accept this as my
personal request for your vote.




I would appreciateyour vote on November 4th!
Political advtmes pa for saud approved by Steve Griffin,. Deamcerat, Suprinediet of Sdodo


Tim Brown for Sheriff

A Personal Message to the People of Holmes County:
I have worked for you, the people of Holmes
County, most of my adult life. I would appreciate
the chance to continue serving you. On November
4th you will decide who will be the next Sheriff of
this county. The office of Sheriff is, without a doubt,
one of the most important political offices in this or
any county. The person occupying this office has
the responsibility to protect the lives, health, and
property of ALL citizens in a fair and impartial
manner. Everyone is entitled to this protection,
regardless of their wealth, political affiliation or family ties. As Sheriff, I will
be available to all the citizens of Holmes County. Many of you have told me
that you want a Sheriff you can talk to and who will listen. I will be available
to hear your concerns all the time, not just during election season. Citizens
will be treated with courtesy and respect.
Deputies will be on the road, patrolling and responding to your calls. We will
fight crime! I hate drugs and will work as hard as any Sheriff in the history of
Holmes County to eradicate this poison from our streets. With my 23 years
experience I know how to get convictions so that criminals are put behind bars!
With my law enforcement experience and having worked with three Holmes
County Sheriffs in a variety of capacities, I feel that I am highly qualified
for this job. I don't want to make any promises I can't keep. I do, however,
promise that if I'm elected I will work hard, be fair, and do my best to fight
crime and protect all the people of Holmes County.
During the last year I have gone door-to-door in this county and have tried
to meet as many of you as possible. If I missed you, I apologize. If you have
any concerns or questions, please feel free to call me at 547-5823. I would
appreciate your prayers, vote, and support.
Sincerely,

Tim Brown
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Tim Brown, Republican, for Shertif


";,'".' '. '":.'.4,JY? -; .:


II





A14 Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


LIL' MISS WOMANLESS
The Holmes County Times-Advertiser is always
online at www.bonifaynow.com


a"Freedom ftm Eye Glesse E ,
Now a rEality finw ny."

SMART LEN SESsM Board Certified Eye Surgeon
and Cataract Specialist
Dr. Mullis's Smart Lens? procedure can
produce clear vision without eyeglasses.
Close-up, Far away & In-between



MULIUS EYE INSTITUTE (850) 526-7775
4320 Sh Ave. Marlanna FL or
(2 BIksem frn:Jackson Hosepi) 1(800) 769-8429
by pMrcnam, M3te Wbid spamef*sdmas nadd af 72Yho m oanfedmqpcmdgmateItr&,mae Contestants competing in the Lil' Miss Womanless Beauty Pageant fundraiser held
i.om we k. ....o=n o ,b Oct. 11. The winner of the Lil Miss title is Gavin Hewett.



BONIFAY PHYSICAL THERAPY VOTE

FREE CONSULTATION
FOR NEW PATIENTS! For COUNTY COMMISSIONER

Our Facilities provide Physical Therapy, Massage Therapy,
Wound Care, Aquatic Therapy, Anodyne (Infrared) Therapy, As a successful small business
Balance Programs & Arthritis Care owner (M&M Welding Supply), I know
Come In & See How Our Specialized Therapists Can Help You the rewards of hard work and how to
balance a budget. I know the importance
Call 850-638-3387 To Schedule Your Free Consultationbleade in temort
of both leadership and teamwork.
Our Staff Will Be Glad To Assess Your Problem & See If We Can Help As Holmes County continues to grow and prosper, I am
We Will Also Assess Your Insurance Benefits committed to serve the needs of ALL the people of Holmes
Often Treatment Is At No Cost To The Patient! County to ensure that it continues to be a place where
"Helping Hands Make A World of Difference" generations of families like ours are proud to call home.
Also Offering Free Consultations at Our Other Locations: AA 9L
Chipley, Graceville & Mariannaa VST.
Political advoeftismert paid for andml approved by Ron Monk Jr., Democrat, For Holmes County Commi.siwo, District 5-


* *


PUBLIC NOTICE
HOLMES COUNTY CANVASSING
BOARD MEETINGS

All meetings of the Holmes County Canvassing Board ("Canvassing Board")
are open to the public and will be conducted at the Supervisor of Elections
Office, located in the basement of the Holmes County Courthouse at 201 N.
Oklahoma St., Ste. 102, Bonifay, FL
The Canvassing Board will meet on Monday, November 3, 2008 at
1:00 P.M. to begin the canvass of absentee ballots. Absentee ballot
certificate envelopes for the 2008 Election received prior to 11:00 A.M.
on Monday, November 3, 2008, will be available for public inspection
from 11:00 A.M. until 12:00 Noon, November 3, 2008, at the Supervisor
of Elections Office. Those wishing to inspect absentee ballot envelope
certificates received after 12:00 Noon on November 3, 2008, must be
present throughout the afternoon on Monday and during the day on
Tuesday, November 4, 2008.
Pursuant to Section 101.68(2)(c)2, Florida Statutes, if any elector or
candidate present believes that an absentee ballot is illegal due to a
defect apparent on the voter's certificate, he or she may, at any time
before the ballot is removed from the envelope, file with the canvassing
board a protest against the canvass of that ballot, specifying the precinct,
the ballot, and the reason he or she believes the ballot to be illegal.
A challenge based upon a defect in the voter's certificate may not be
accepted after the ballot has been removed from the mailing envelope.
The Canvassing Board will convene on Tuesday, November 4, 2008 at
9:00 A.M. to begin opening and processing absentee ballots and perform
any other duties as prescribed by law, however the ballots will not be
tabulated until 7:00 P.M. on November 4, 2008.
The Canvassing Board will reconvene on Wednesday, November 5,
2008, at 8:00 A.M. to canvass provisional ballots and perform any other
duties as prescribed by law. The Canvassing Board will reconvene as
necessary until all provisional ballots have been canvassed.
The Holmes County Canvassing Board will meet on Monday, November
10, 2008 at 9:00 A.M. for the purpose of conducting an audit of the
voting equipment used in the 2008 General Election as required by
Florida Statutes.
On Friday, November 14, 2008 at 4:00 P.M. the Canvassing Board will
reconvene to canvass absentee ballots from overseas voters and perform
any other duties as prescribed by law.
It may become necessary for the Canvassing Board to reconvene at
times or places other than those specified above. If so, the location, date
and time will be announced at the conclusion of the pertinent meeting
and posted on the doors of the Holmes County Courthouse.


Putting


Holmes County


























FOR

COUNTY COMMISSIONER

DISTRICT I

Wesley believes in honesty,
integrity, accountability and
putting Holes County citizens First!
Political adwriniement paId for by the Holmes CourMy Repub.imcm Pay- Nor autiodrled by any candidae or caudlde Conmalt-nes





Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 A15


High winds could spoil fishing


By Scott Lindsey
Contributing writer
caplinndsyey bellsouth.nst

If you are a weekend fish-
erman or hunter it looks like
you are going to be up against
it again Saturday. Last week,
a cool front moved in and
while it didn't produce rain,
it was a wind maker. The first
day of a high-pressure system
spells death to fishing, espe-
cially in fresh water.
This weekend's weather
is expected to be mirror last
weekend. It's going to arrive
just in time to mess up fishing
in the rivers and also the gulf
because the wind speeds are
predicted to be in the 20s.
The day before a front
moves through usually is a
good day to fish freshwater.
On the day the wind switches
to the north and high pressure
is dominant you might as well
take up golf. Going hunting
in this kind of weather is no
slice of heaven, either. No
one I know likes to hunt in a
big wind. You can't hear and
even the animals don't like to
move about.
The gulf this time of year
is active with the same fish
to the east as it is to the west.
Starting in the west around
Navarre Beach, king mack-
erel will be active through the
middle of November. On the


beach, whiting and pompano
will be biting sand fleas and
shrimp. In the Sound, trout,
redfish, bluefish and flounder
will bite jigs and shrimp. Jigs
tipped with fresh shrimp and
fished slowly on the bottom
will work for flounder any-
where along the Gulf Coast.
I talked to a fellow Mon-
day who was fishing for
flounder and he said he was
having trouble hanging them.
He said every time he got a
bite they would pull a little
and get off. He said he even
changed to a smaller hook
thinking the bigger hook was
the cause of his failure.
I hate to say it, but it wasn't
the hook's fault; it was the
fisherman's. When a flounder
bites you have to let it take it
and take it and take it. Floun-
der bite a little slower than
most fish. Hit them when they
first bite and most likely you
will not hook them.
A Japanese circle hook is
no good for flounder. Unlike
other fish, a flounder's mouth
is turned in the wrong direc-
tion to be caught with circle
hooks. I don't know if floun-
der are considered reef fish
and by law have to be fished
with circle hooks, but if they
are you are in a world of hurt
trying to catch one.
In Destin, the Rodeo is in
full swing and will continue


until the end of the month.
The jetties in Destin will hold
the same fish the jetties do in
Panama City, but they are a
little harder to fish because
the East Pass is a lot narrower
and a lot swifter. Add a char-
ter boat coming by every few
minutes and you could have a
situation on your hands.
Some fish for pompano
from the jetties. Climbing
over rocks with waves break-
ing in your face is not for ev-
eryone, but the ones doing it
are catching a lot of fish.
Choctawhatchee Bay
has come alive with redfish.
Drop by Copeland's Gun and
Tackle and pick up some live
shrimp in case they refuse a
jig. Launch on the north side
of U.S. 331 just south of Free-
port and sight fish for redfish
along the shore in as shallow
water as your boat will float.


Look for reds pushing wa-
ter in big schools. If you can
stake out in front of a moving
school you will be less likely
to spook them than trying to
chase them down.
In the Choctawhatchee
River, mullet are being
caught by the boatloads. I
would say they are biting like
mad, but that is not how they
are being caught. They actu-
ally are being snatched with
treble hooks using Ruff and
Tough dog food as chum.
In St. Andrew Bay, floun-
der are beginning to move
to the gulf to spawn. Cussing
Cousin caught 37 the other
day in his secret hole. The only
problem was he had to throw
back 33 because they were too
small Cousin has been giving
the fish a break of late because
he has taken up goofy golf.
People are reporting big


black snapper on both sides
at the jetties. These aren't
your normal Red Holland
black snapper. They are run-
ning 15-16 inches long. No
need to worry about catching
a snapper too short with these
fish. The redfish are thick in
the pass as long as you have
some good live bait.
I went by Morgan's Ar-
chery & Firearms to see what
was brought in this being the
first week of bow season. Van
had been hunting in Kentucky
with his son, Ray, and their
party brought back three deer
using bows. I was surprised at
the number of hunters who
have taken up bow hunting.
It seems to be getting more
popular every year.
Go by and see Van and
Jo and let them put you into
bow hunting this season. It's
not too late to learn how. If


a bow is too strong to pull
back let them show you the
new crossbows. They can be
drawn back using your feet.
Call Van at 785-6250.
Ronnie Groom at C&G
Sporting Goods also hasa fine
line of bows and camouflage
clothing for either bow or gun
hunting. Let Ronnie show
you five deer mounts that
were made from the sheds of
the same deer over a five-year
period and let him explain
the advantage of letting one
walk from year to year. Most
people look at deer like we
would look at a $10 bill blow-
ing down the street.
Hunting season has begun
for some, while others will
wait until general gun sea-
son. No matter which season
you prefer, always hunt safe.
Know what you are shooting
at before you pull the trigger.


Woman Digs Tunnel From
Her House to Grocery Store
BEXAR COLUNTY-After applying Thera-Gesicto her
sore shouldes, Mary Ann W. dug a 3,927 foot tunnel
from her house directly to the entrance of her favorite
grocery store. When asked by curious onlooker why she
didn't ust drive her car there, she
painlessly replied, "None of your
dang business'
Go pnlessly with Thero-Gesi5'



NOTICE OF

CERTIFICATION

OF TAX ROLL
Pursuant to Section 193.122, Florida
Statutes, Otis Corbin, Jr., Property
Appraiser of Holmes County, hereby
affirms that the 2008 Tax Rolls for
Holmes County have been certified to
the Tax Collector as of the 22nd day of
October 2008, for the collection of taxes.




NOTICE
The Holmes County School Board
will be revising school board policy
5.321 at the Tuesday, November 18th,
2008, school board meeting at 9:00
a.m. There will be a public hearing to
allow for public input on Thursday,
November 13, 2008 at 4:00 p.m. A
copy of the policy to be adopted may
be reviewed at the Holmes County
School Board Office, Monday-Friday
from 7:30 until 3:30.






ADVERTISING NETWORK OF FtORIDA
CtaSsi Ned Display [ u14 0fat.


The key to advertising success







CALL (850) 638-0212
or (850) 547-9414


www.florida-classifieds.com





A16 Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


BLANKETS
Continued from page Al

by a private local charity and
it contracts with the Florida De-
partment of Juvenile Justice to
serve troubled teens and their
families.
The charity is governed by
a Board of Directors recruited
locally and regionally. WFWI
serves boys 14 18 years old
committed by the courts. The
boys come from all over Florida
to live in the camp for six months
to a year.
Although it may look and feel
like a summer camp, a closer look
reveals much more. Troubled
teens receive high quality coun-


seling to help them improve their
social skills, anger control, avoid
substance abuse, and to prepare
them for ongoing education and
employment. WFWI uses inno-
vative animal therapies such as
horse training, and service dog
training.
WFWI opened in 1993 and
has served hundreds of Florida
families and their children. For
more information check out their
website at www.wfwi.org.
WFWI is affiliated with AMI,
a nonprofit organization of over
60 programs in six states whose
mission is to protect the public
safety while they develop kids
into responsible and productive
citizens. For more information
about AMI and its programs and
services, visit www.amikids.
org.


New business opens in Ponce de Leon


nmoo by Jay i-elserg / Managing eairor
Wanda Grant gets ready to cut the ribbon to open Wanda's Style Shop
on State 81 just north of Dollar General. Grant and others were joined by
PdL Mayor George Curry, Council Members Sheena Hougland and Roy
McMillan, and City Clerk Beth Petersen. Grant offers all kinds of haircuts
for men and women, as well as Dutch imports, plants and paintings.


even people. What are when take nwith your regular medication. As a qualified participant,
you doing to stay in you will receive all study-related care and study medication at no
control? If you continue cost. There are important things you should know about potential
to experience attacks benefits and risks that the study doctor will explain to you.


even though you take
your medication as
directed, you may
want to consider
volunteering for a
clinical research study.



4 Asthma
t I (r arch tWiy
A-*'"*t'i-.'


You may qualify for this study if you:
l Have had asthma symptoms for at least one year
l Are using an inhaled medication
E Are a non-smoker

Call Today:

Emerald Coast Research Group, Inc.

(850) 557-6251 and ask for Tina


VOTE
Continued from page Al

"We definitely need more
voters and I'm all for events
to promote people to vote and
encouraging others to vote,"
said Terry. "Voting just so hap-
pens to be one of the biggest
impacts we could have on the
nation."
The first half of the event,
Rock the Vote from 2 to 5 p.m.
and the last half, Redeem the
Vote, was from 6 to 9 p.m.
Ben Kristijanto, lead singer
for Bread of Stone, said that
he had grown up in Indonesia
where the population was pre-
dominantly Muslim.
"My mom and dad were in
ministries and a large part of
their gospel was music," said
Kristijanto. He said his family
had left Indonesia in 1992 to
continue their ministries and
four years ago found them-
selves traveling through parts
of Canada.
"If there was a message I
wanted to get out, it would be
to have hope," he said. "People
have become distant from one
another, almost antisocial and
with the convenience of com-
puters, no one has to commu-
nicate face to face any more."
He said he wanted to en-
courage people to go out into
their community.
"I hope they will take a
step out of their comfort zone
and take a step forward and
become involved with their
community, for the sake of
their community and them-
selves," he said.
For more information, each
band has a profile on www.
myspace.com.



WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
A Christian Ahernative
in Education


IN* Plan costumes that are bright and reflective. Make sure that shoes fit well and that
costumes are short enough to prevent tripping, entanglement or contact with flame.
Consider adding reflective tape or striping to costumes and trick-or-treat bags for
greater visibility.
Secure emergency identification (name, address, phone number) discreetly within Halloween
attire or on a bracelet-
Because a mask can limit or block eyesight, consider non-toxic and hypoallergenic makeup or a
decorative hat as a safe alternative.
Purchase only those custumes with a label indicating they are flame resistant.
Think twice before using simulated knives, guns or swords. If such props must be used, be certain they
do not appear authentic and are soft and flexible to prevent injury.
Obtain flashlights with fresh batteries for all children and their escorts.
Plan ahead to use only battery powered lanterns or chemical lightsticks in place of candles in
decorations and costumes,
This is also a great time to buy fresh batteries for your home Smoke Alarms.
Teach children their home phone number and to how call 9-1-1 (or their local emergency number) if
they have an emergency or become lost. Remind them that 9-1-1 can be dialed free from any phone,
Review with your children the principle of "Stop-Drop-Roll", should their clothes catch on fire.
Openly discuss appropriate and inappropriate behavior at Halloween time.
Consider purchasing individually packaged healthy food alternatives (or safe non-food treats) for those
who visit your home.
Take extra effort to eliminate tripping hazards on your porch and walkway. Check around your property
for flower pots, low tree limbs, support wires or garden hoses that may prove hazardous to young children
rushing from house to house.
Learn or review CPR skills to aid someone who is choking or having a heart attack.
Consider fire safety when decorating. Do not overload electrical outlets with holiday lighting or special
effects, and do not block exit doors.
While children can help with the fun of designing a Jack O' Lantern, leave the carving to adults.
Always keep Jack 0' Lanterns and hot electric lamps far away from drapes, decorations, flammable


materials or areas where children and pets will be standing or walking.
k Plan and review with your children the route and behavior which is
acceptable to you.
Do not permit children to bicycle, roller-blade or skateboard,
Agree on a specific time when revelers must return home.
Along with flashlights for all, older children and escorts should wear a wristwatchnd carry
coins for non-emergency phone calls,
Confine, segregate or otherwise prepare household pets for an evening of frightful sights and sounds. Be sure
that all dogs and cats are wearing collars and proper identification tags. Consult your veterinarian for further advice,
Remind all household drivers to remain cautious and drive slowly throughout the community,
Adult partygoers should establish and reward a designated driver.
WWN TRICWI-O -TRATIN :
A Parent or responsible Adult should always accompany young children on their neighborhood rounds.
Remind Trick-or-Treaters:
By using a flashlight,they can see and be seen by others,
Stay in a group, walk slowly and communicate where you are going.
Only trick-or-treat in well known neighborhoods at homes that have a porch light on.
*Remain on well-lit streets and always use the sidewalk.
If no sidewalk is available, walk at the farthest edge of the roadway facing traffic, never cut across yards or use
alleys.
Never enter a stranger's home or car for a treat and never consume unwrapped food items or open beverages that
may be offered,
Obey all traffic and pedestrian regulations.
Only cross the street as a group in established crosswalks (as recognized by local custom).
Remove any mask or item that will limit eyesight before crossing a street, driveway or alley
Don't assume the right of way. Motorists may have trouble seeing Trick-or-Treaters.Just because one car stops,
doesn't mean others will.
No treats are to be eaten until they are thoroughly checked by an Adult at home.
Law Enforcement authorities should be notified immediately of any suspicious or unlawful activity,


A Plus Health Mart
A PHARMACY


123 N. J. Harvey Etheridge St.
(Old Dollar General Store)
5 Bonifay, Florida 547-5596


WAisiiNqroN CoNy NEWS
114 N. Railroad Ave. Chipley, FL 638-0212
www.chipleypaper.com



Communi

S4 rt CREDIT

South o
Phone: 850-638-8376 wwwcomm UNION

Phone: 850-638-8376 www.communitvsouth.net


T IMESB-ADVERTISER
112 E. Virginia Ave. Bonifay, FL 547-9414
www.bonifaynow.com


ity v


r
\


't' '.


I


m


LLIUALLL-W-



Aoki









Sports


Holmes County Times-Advertiser A17


Baker handles Holmes County in District 1-2B contest


By KYLE WRIGHT
Florida Freedom Newspapers

BAKER
Things got away from Holmes County in
a hurry Friday night.
Baker took command of its District 1-2B
contest against the Blue Devils with a flurry
of big plays at the end of the second quarter
and the start of the second half.
An efficient two-minute drill, a Holmes
County miscue on a kickoff return, a safety,
a fumble, an interception and three quick
Baker scoring drives turned a competitive
game into a romp as the Gators beat the
Blue Devils 43-13.


The Gators (5-2, 3-0) maintained the top
spot in the district standings. Holmes County
fell to 1-7 (0-2).
Kellan Meeks caught a 19-yard TD pass
from Cameron Domangue seven seconds
before halftime to give Baker a 21-7 lead at
the break.
The Blue Devils started the second half
pinned deep in their own territory after they
had trouble corralling the kickoff. Holmes
County quarterback Jomar Concepcion was
tackled in the end zone one play later for a
Baker safety.
"'Iat kind of sucked the wind out of us,"
said Holmes County coach Carlan Martin,
who coached with Baker coach Bob Kel-


logg on the Crestview staff in the late 1990s.
"We've had some mental lapses and we're
not athletic enough to overcome some of
those things."
The Gators took the free kick and moved
43 yards in six plays for seven more points.
Meeks scored the TD on a 4-yard run.
The lead swelled to 37-7 when Cameron
Davis caught a 32-yard scoring pass from
Domangue on a second-and-22. A Holmes
County fumble set up the score. Billy What-
mough ran 35 yards on a fake punt to keep
the drive going.
The final 9:25 was played with a running
clock after Dakota Hooper's 18-yard TD run
made it 43-7.


Concepcion gave the Gators trou-
ble for much of the evening. He fin-
ished with 124 rushing yards, 110 passing
and accounted for both Holmes County
touchdowns.
Concepcion briefly tied things 7-7 with a
1-yard TD run to cap the Blue Devils' first
possession.
"We had our chances," Martin said. "I
thought we had a good game plan. I didn't
think they stopped us offensively.
"Our kids played hard. We just have some
mental lapses, and that comes with having a
young team."
Concepcion passed 23 yards to Danny
Herberth for the Blue Devils' final TD.


Let the


Chase be

HAMPTON, Ga.
In 2003, Matt Kenseth won
what was then the Winston
Cup championship with rela-
tive ease, and the next year, the
Chase was born.
For the next few years, the
10-race, 10-driver format did
reasonably well, its proponents
pleased and its detractors ap-
palled, except for the fact that,
most of a time, at least one of its
most prominent drivers-Dale
Earnhardt Jr., Jeff Gordon and/
or Tony Stewart managed
not to make the cut.
Now the field is 12. Earn-
hardt, Gordon and Stewart are
all in it, though neither is par-
ticularly relevant at this latter
stage.
On
the other
hand, in
eachofthe
Chase's
four previ-
ous years
of exis-
tence, the
NASCIAV champi-
INA A on's mar-
Today gin has
Monte Dutton increased.
Kurt
Busch
won by eight points in 2004,
Tony Stewart by 35 in '05, and
Jimmie Johnson by 56 in '06
and 77 in '07.
Predictably, there is talk of
the Chase being adjusted once
again.
No, no, please, 1,000 times,
no.
This format already has
been tilted way too far from
the fair in pursuit of the excit-
ing. It already is impossible to
compare the champions prior
to 2004 to those since. There is
a fundamental difference. The
entire season, not just the final
10 races, used to matter. Now,
26 races are run to narrow the
field to 12, and 10 are run to de-
termine a champion.
Stock-car racing, this up-
wardly mobile sport, lacks the
security of other sports, and
at some point, in order to be
properly respected, it needs to
establish that security.
Baseball once tinkered with
the format of its World Series,
straying from the best-of-seven
format. That was in the teens,
as in "before 1920."
Sure, playoffs have been
added leading into the finals,
just as they have been extend-
ed in every other professional
and college sport. It could be
argued, though, that it's fair to
make the process more com-
plicated because the number of
teams has proliferated over the
years.
The Chase isn't going away.
That's less likely than aban-
doning the current car design,
and neither is even remotely
possible.
So quit tinkering. Let the
system work, Accept the pos-
sibility that there will be good
years and bad years. Make a
plan and stick with it.
Then everyone will be ac-
customed to the Chase, and
it will gain in familiarity and
from longevity what it lacks in
adulation.

You can reach Monte Dutton
at mdut4ton@gastongazeate.com.


Photos by Jay Felsberg


Graceville's Leron Hoover breaks up the middle.


FAMU beats Graceville


By JAY FELSBEFIG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

GRACEVILLE
The battle was between speed and power, and
speed won out as the Florida A&M Baby Rattlers
(5-3) spoiled Graceville's homecoming 22-12 and
took a 1B District 1 matchup.
The speed showed up early as Donte' Payne
went 67 yards on the fourth play of the game to give
FAMU a 6-0 lead. The Tigers (5-2) came back be-
hind the power rushing of fullback Leron Hoover,
who picked up 41 yards on the ensuing drive to set
up Antrell Wright's 6-yard score with 5:52 left in
the first to tie the game.
A Graceville personal foul call on the kickoff
gave the Baby Rattlers the ball at the Tiger 35, and
seven plays later Delmus Harrison scored from
the 4-yard line. Payne's two-pointer made it 14-6
FAMU with 2:29 left in the opening quarter.
Graceville quarterback Justin Miles' 55-yard
run to open the next drive gave the Tigers the
ball on the FAMU 25. Two personal fouls against
FAMU and a 9-yard run by Hoover put the ball
on the FAMU 7, and Hoover scored from the 1 on
fourth and goal to bring the Tigers to 14-12 as the
quarter ended.
Hoover recovered a fumble on the kickoff, but
Graceville coughed it up two plays later. On a punt
attempt with 3:22 left in the half the hike sailed
over the punter's head, giving FAMU the ball at
the Tiger 17. FAMU went nowhere and turned it
over on downs as the half came to a dose.
Harrison's 47-yard run on FAMU's first drive of
the second half put the ball on the Graceville 21,
and Harrison scored four plays later from the 18.
Payne's two-pointer made it 22-12 FAMU 22-12
Rattlers with 7:07 left in the third quarter.
Graceville's Chris Works' 45-yard kickoff re-
turn put the Tigers at midfield, but the drive went
nowhere. A FAMU drive got to the Graceville 18
before going over on downs, and Graceville's last
chance ended with an interception by FAMU's
Marquice Dobson with 2:57 left in the game.
Graceville travels to Aucilla Christian next week,
while FAMU hosts John Paul II Thursday night.


22-


2


Graceville captains were, from left, Deron Pittman, Jeremy Watford, Randall Wynn and
Justin Miles.


Graceville takes a timeout in the fourth quarter.


Hornets sting Warriors for 44-0 Homecoming win


CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
cspeanrschipleypaper.corn

COTTONDALE
Cottondale High School (3-40 won its Home-
coming game against Aucilla Christian Acad-
emy (2-5) Friday night 44-0. The Hornets not
only won the Homecoming game, but also took
a 1B District 1 victory and their second straight
win.
No. 12 ran the ball 53 yards for the first


touchdown with 11:40 to go the first quarter, and
Jessie Camp gained the additional two points to
make the score 8-0.
The Hornets struck again when No. 2 scored
from 32 yards out with 11:38 to go the first half
and No. 10 tallied an additional two points mak-
ing the score 16-0 Cottondale.
The Hornets weren't done with the first
half as No. 12 went 59 yards for a touch-
down with 6:09 to go and No. 10 scored the
extra two extra points putting the score at
24-0.


No. 10 gained 13 yards for a touchdown with
10.6 seconds to go in the first half and No. 3
went in for the two-point conversion, putting
the score at 32-0.
No. 3 ran the ball 24 yards for a touchdown
with 6:10 to go in the third quarter, and the
score was 38-0.
No. 82 went 14 yards to finish scoring with
33.2 left in the third quarter for the last score to
make it 44-0 Hornets.
The Hornets are off next Friday and host dis-
trict rivals Graceville on Nov. 11.


- *4wwm 4


Wednesday, October 29, 2008





A18 Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


SPORTS BRIEFS


Volleyball academy
seeks players
Miracle Strip Volleyball
Academy is seeking players
for the 2009 Club season.
Girls 8-18 of all skill levels
are invited to participate.
A player/parent informa-
tion meeting will be held
Thursday, Nov. 6, at 6 p.m.
in the HealthPlex on Hwy.
77 and Baldwin Avenue.
Interested individuals
should contact Robin Smith
at (850) 784-9899 or MSVA_
volleyball@hotmail .com.

Horsemanship
Clinic
Northwest Florida Chap-
ter of Deep South Dressage
and Combined Training As-
sociation a non-profit organi-
zation, is sponsoring a Parelli
Natural Horsemanship
Clinic at Willow Bend South,


1856 Porter Rd. Cottondale.
The clinic runs from Fri,
Oct 31 to Sun, Nov. 2. Friday
- private lessons; Saturday
- Level I and 2 Clinics from
9 a.m. 5 p.m. Sunday -
Level 1 and 2 Clinics from
8 a.m. -4p.m.
Auditors as well as partici-
pants are welcome. This will
be a weekend of learning to
communicate with your horse
and find safe ways to learn to
deal with spooking, loading,
new places or just trying to
catch your horse in pasture.
For more informa-
tion, contact Elodie Hebert
Madewell at (850) 890-1597
or yobizean@yahoo.comr
For directions, call Willow
Bend at (850) 638-8352 or
visit www.willowbendsouth.
com

Duck hunting
rules change
The Florida Fish and


Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission passed two rules
in September that may af-
fect Tallahassee area duck
hunters.
Under the first change,
waterfowl hunters may now
use internal combustion
motors of 10 horsepower or
less on Lake Miccosukee in
Leon and Jefferson coun-
ties. Motor restrictions dur-
ing the waterfowl season on
Carr Lake and Lake lamo-
nia in Leon County haven't
changed.
Secondly, waterfowl hunt-
ing is now prohibited from or
near permanent duck blinds
on four Tallahassee area
lakes, Miccosukee, lamonia,
Carr and Jackson.
The new rules will be in
effect during the regular
waterfowl, coot and Canada
goose seasons. The water-
fowl and coot seasons are


Nov. 22-30 and Dec. 6 Jan.
25, 2009. The Canada goose
season is Nov. 22-30 and
Dec. 1-Jan. 30,2009.

Chipola Cheer Fest
rescheduled
MARIANNA
The Chipola College
Cheer Fest set for Oct.26 has
been rescheduled to Feb. 8,
2009.
Entry forms are available
at www.chipola.edu under
"Athletics," "Cheerleaders"
and "Cheer Fest." Interested
coaches should contact De-
Felix at 850-718-2322 or e-
mail: defelixg@chipola.edu.


Swinging for
Scholarships
MARIANNA
"Ii-County Home Build-
ers Association will host their
annual Swinging for Scholar-
ships Golf Tournament on
Nov. 8 at Indian Springs Golf
Club in Marianna. 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 pro-
ceeds going to the Tl-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.

Alzheimer's
Classic basketball
tournament
The third annual Chipola
College Alzheimer's Clas-
sic will be Nov. 13-15 in the
Milton H. Johnson Health
Center.
Along with the team tal-
ent, there will be individual
talent.


Chew On




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/ I ~ Il/ft Ifla k.~'b ~5


Inside This Week

Social News ..... .

Fa ith ............
Obituaries ...... .
Classifieds ...... .


Page 2

Page 4
Page 6
Page 8


." I --W- Ww. -* .$ fIf, ", f ow m ---


Submitted photos


The Peter Franklin Ingalls clan looks forward to the reunion picnic each year.


Annual reunion brings


Ingalls family together


On Oct. 18, the third
annual Ingalls Family and
Friends Picnic was held on
the grounds of Peter Franklin
Ingalls homestead, which is
now the home of Gordon
Huggins, Peter's grandson.
At 10 a.m., Mary Jo Mims
Craft opened with a warm


bonifayn(
See more
coverage
of the
reunion
online.


welcome and helped entertain the crowd,
with her musical talent. A potluck lunch
was served at noon. Everyone gathered
for the afternoon program at the historical
marker site.
After welcoming everyone to the
historic site, Craft introduced speaker,
John Bass, from Ingalls-Wilder-Lane
Historic Alliance in Shreveport, La. He
spoke briefly about how much the site
has improved during the summer and fall
efforts of Wayne Jack Ingalls. The reunion


The 2008 reunion T-shirt was signed
and will be sent to the Laura Ingalls
Wilder Home and Museum in
Mansfield, Mo., for display.


committee was formed to
Ow.com oversee and maintain this
^ site in general and to take
charge of the planning and
arrangements of each year's
picnic. Officers are Gordon
Huggins, chairman; Wayne
Jack Ingalls, coordinator;
Mary Jo Mims Craft,
coordinator; and Edna Mims, treasurer.
The picnic is held on the last Saturday of
September each year.
The first project was to take down and
remove the old home of Peter Franklin
and Mary Molly, as it was not restorable.
The family saved some of the original
wood, and the rest was burned. During this
project, a lot of old and rusted materials
and artifacts were found, items liked old
tools, nails, plows and other farming aids.
A display board was erected near the
historical marker to display these items,
along with photos of the restoration and
cleaning process. The new gazebo has
eight sides, which has a front and a back
entrance. Each side, along with the two
entrances, represents the members that
make up Peter Franklin and Mary Molly
Ingalls' family, the parents and their six
children.
Picnic tables will be donated by each of
the six children's families, with their names
on them and two extra picnic tables in
honor of their parents. Several certificates
were awarded. The first certificate went to
Lawrence Ingalls, the eldest of the family.
Gordon Huggins received his award for
his cooperation of hosting the reunions
and picnics each year. John Bass received


John Coomer and Hazel Maringer of
the Holmes County Historical Society
helped John Bass.
his award as a historian and the creator
of the Ingalls Family and Friends Picnic.
Ruthanne Buchanan of DeFuniak Springs
received an award for her work on her
Web site for Laura Ingalls Wilder and
Little House on the Priaire and this site in
Westville.
Special guest was Meroe Stanton
Camp, whose mother, Meroe Stanton, was
a close and personal friend of Laura and
Almanzo Wilder while living in Missouri.
Meroe spoke briefly about her mother
telling stories of their friendship and how
she took over doing so after her mother
passed away. Her daughter, Paula Meroe
Camp Cunningham, also was present.
The fourth Annual Ingalls Family and
Friends Picnic is set for Sept. 26, 2009.


Street Fest

winners

announced
The Bonifay Down Home Street
Festival Committee has announced the
winners of the Black Eyed Pea contest
and the drawing for the Little Red Fire
Engine that was given away at their booth
at the Holmes County Fair. The purpose
of the booth was to hand out information
flyers and event applications for the
upcoming festival planned for March 21,
2009.
Members of the festival committee
and wives of Bonifay Police Department
members and their auxiliary manned the
booth each evening.
First prize for guessing how many
peas were in the pot was lunch for two at
the Townhouse Restaurant. The winner
was Daniel Smith, who guessed 17,901
peas. Second prize was a Western basket
from Bonifay Florist and Gifts, won by
Julie White who guessed 17,900; third
prize was a baseball cap from Game Day
Sports, won by Rachael Stiles, whose
guess was 17,777. The total number of
peas in the pot was 17,928.
Kelsey Stewart was the winner of the fire
engine.


Legends in the

Fall is Saturday
Legends in the Fall, an evening
historical event, will begin at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, 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 for
this event.
Some of the 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. It's
suggested that those planning to stay awhile
take lawn chairs or blankets.
The park is 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@gmail.com or visit www.
floridastateparks.org/Fallingwaters/Events.
cfm


Washington, Holmes at a glance


ON THE INTERNET
Always connected to
your community
Go online at www.
bonifaynow.com or www.
chipleypaper.com for...
Coverage of Vernon
High School Homecoming
Coverage of Holmes
County Homecoming
Election 2008 previews
and voter lists, as well as
election information
Video coverage of
Holmes and Washington
counties.
And much, much more.


Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties
Check out or submit events at
www.chipleypaper.com
or www.bonifaynow.com
fc i n 1 11 1 i iin 1 1


Photo 'Having fun'

O by Anonymous
o submit your
photo, go to www.
chipleypaper.com or
www.bonifaynow.com. Go
Sto"Post Your Photos" under
t the News pulldown, and
follow the instructions.


REUNIONS

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

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

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 on
Nov. 7, which begins at 12:30
p.m. with lineup at 11 a.m. at
the football field parking lot,
and meeting at the football
game with plans to meet at
Hard Labor Creek Planta-
tion 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 request-
ed to cover the weekend's
expenses.
For more information,
contact Sheila Kirkland at
638-4550 or sbkirkland@
bellsouth.net; Philip Pip-
pin at 638-7700 or philip@
pippinappraisal.com; or
Sandra and David Riley at
638-1384.

VHS Class of 2003
Plans are under way for
the five-year reunion of
the Vernon High School
Class of 2003. All class-
mates are urged to e-mail
vhs2003@gmail.com or call
Nichole Kennedy at (850)
527-2793.


IComm entonthesearticlesa w iple c anbifay





B2 Wednesday, October 29, 2008 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Students attend

Chipola senior day

Nearly 1,000 high school seniors from Calhoun,
Holmes, Jackson, Liberty and Washington
counties attended Chipola College's recent Senior
Day, hosted by Chipola's student ambassadors.
The seniors toured campus and enjoyed
performances by the cheerleaders, men's and
women's basketball teams, show choir, jazz band
and theater. Here, seniors from Chipley, HCHS,
Ponce De Leon and Vernon take a campus tour.


Holmes county


Ponce de Leon


Chipley


ENGAGEMENTS


Harris/Lane to wed
Greg and Becky Harris of Bonifay announce the
upcoming marriage of their daughter, Reba Harris, to
Cody Allen Lane.
Reba's maternal grandparents are the late James and
Frances Whatley of Bonifay, and paternal grandparents
are Cordozier and the late Noli Miller of Ponce de Leon.
She is a graduate of Holmes County High School, class
of 2008, and Vo-Tech graduate of PCT at Washington
Holmes Technical Center. Reba is working at Doctors
Memorial Hospital.
The prospective groom is the son of John and Julie
Bodie of Graceville.
His grandparents are Martha and Rickey Ward of
Bonifay and Jerry and Debbie Bodie of Graceville. His
great-grandparents are Harold and Monette Ward of
Bonifay. Cody is a high school graduate from Washington
Holmes Technical Center in Chipley and serving in the
United States Army.
The wedding is planned for 2 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 15,
at Bethany Baptist Church. All friends and relatives are
invited.

Pettis/Manuel to wed
Jason Logan
Manuel and Juliann
Victoria Pettis would
like to announce their
upcoming marriage at
5 p.m. Nov. 8.
The bride to be is a
2005 Holmes County
graduate and the
daughter of Wilfred
Pettis and Rhonda
Walsingham.
The prospective
groom is a 2004
Holmes County
graduate and the son
of Jimmy Manuel and
Tammy Nichols.
The wedding ceremony will take place at 4714
Baywood Drive in Lynn Haven. The reception will follow
immediately. All family and friends are invited to attend.


BIRTHDAYS

Romeo
Longo is 1
Romeo
James Longo of
Wausau was 1
year old Oct. 25.
He celebrated
his birthday
with family and
friends. He is
the son of Adam
Hewitt and
Santana Longo.
The youngster
is the grandson of
Kathy and Luis
Hewitt of Vernon.
His maternal grandparents are Bernard Longo of Wausau and
Phyllis and Kenny Dyvig of Chipley.


Miss National Peanut
2008 announced
Shannon Alicia Hatcher,
Miss Jackson County, wins
Miss National Peanut 2008
title.








Holly fair rides available with toy donation


Need a ride to the 2009
Holly Fair at the Boardwalk
Beach Resort Convention
Center? A minimum of one
gift for any of the listed age
groups gets the donor a seat
on the first-ever Whiteline
Travel "Catch A Ride for
Kids" fundraiser bus making
the round trip. Donors will be
responsible for their admission
to Holly Fair, which is $5.
A new, unwrapped toy to
be used as a gift for needy
children for Christmas should
be provided for age groups 2-4,
5-7,8-10 or 11-11
Those who do not want to
catch a ride but still want to
donate a gift should call


773-3900 so arrangements
can be made to pick up the
donation. Those wishing to
make the trip may reserve
their seat by calling the above
number. Seats will be filled on
a first-come, first-served basis.
The "Catch A Ride for
Kids" fundraiser will begin
Nov. 8, with a pickup at 8:30
a.m. at Chipley Wal-Mart. The
next stop will be at 9 a.m. at
Vernon Elementary School.
The bus should arrive at Holly
Fair at 10 a.m. The buses will
be loaded at 2 p.m. for a trip to
Pier Park, arriving at 2:30 p.m.
for food and more shopping.
Buses will load for the trip
home at 5 p.m.


Your CommmuntPaner o ultyHatcr


y Hospital is YOUR partner for quality healthcare. We'd like
es and programs we offer to meet the needs of local residents,


nursing unit.
Accreditation of Health Care
epts Blue Cross, Tri-care Prime



itory Services
tic and therapeutic respiratory
es are provided 24 hours a day,
3ician orders, by in-house licensed
y Therapists. We are proud to be
r around-the-clock Respiratory


for a lot of our senior citizens. NFiCHhas a
wonderful outreach program that can help.
Senior Life Solutions is a program that is
specifloally designed for people 65 years of
age and older. Referrals to the program can
be made by anyone. Senior Life Solutions is
dedicated to treating older adults who suffer
from hopelessness, unresolved grief, agitation,
depressed mood, sadness, loneliness, and
anxiety. If you know someone that you feel
could benefit from this program please call
415-7207 for more information. The program
has a Board Certified Psychiatrist, Licensed
Counselor and a Licensed Nurse that works
closely with you or your loved one in resolving
these Issues.
Our Community partner Covenant
Hospice holds a FREE monthly Bereavement
Support Group here in the Northwest Florida
Community Hospital Conference
Room. The next meeting will
be held on November 4th from
9am 11am in the hospital
conference room. Call N
415-8119 for more details.


Northwes
Communit


are certifiead inasic
Life Support (BLS),
Advanced Cardiac L fe
Support (ACLS), and
Pediatric Advanced
Life Support (PALS).
Services we are proud
to offer include artificial
airway insertion and
maintenance, respiratory disease
evaluation and treatment, pulmonary function
testing, nebulizer therapy, oximetry, blood
gas levels/analysis, EKG's, holter monitors,
stress tests, EEG's, and patient education. Our
Respiratory Department is a licensed blood gas
and clinical lab. In May 2005, NFCH became
one of approximately 500 hospitals (10%) in the
United States to earn the Quality
Respiratory Care Recognition
Award. Hospitals earning this
designation ensure patient
safety by adhering to a strict
Cset of cdriteria established by
t Florida the American Association for
y Hospital Respiratory Care (AARC).


1360 Brickyard Road -Chipley
(850) 638-1610 www.nfch.org


" Critical Access Hosptal
Recoit ed asoneof Oida's
I V TOP 100 Hospias*


Northwest Florida

Community Hospital


Expert Care When
There's No Time To Spare
* Board Certified Physicians staff and
physicians trained in trauma and advanced
cardiac life support.
* NFCH has the shortest wait time among
Critical Access Hospitals nationwide, in
a comparison with the top 25 of the best
performing CAH.
* NFCH is equipped with state-of-the-art
diagnostic radiology equipment, with 24/7
coverage by board-certified radiologists,
* We also have ready access to helicopter
and ground ambulance transportation when
needed,
* When you need expert care in an
emergency situation our ER is ready to
treat you with skilled, professional care. Our
doctors, nurses and paramedics are fully
trained to handle all types of emergencies
- ITLS, ACLS, PALS and we're close to
your home.










*al11da Mon1iy 2006i






R.F.odda Mo.thly .6


* ________________________





Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 B3


AREA BRIEFS

Poker Run
scheudled Nov. 7-8
Playing poker from the
seat of a motorcycle makes
the game more interesting.
That's what riders will get
when they join the 7th
annual Veterans Day Poker
Run planned for Nov. 7-8.
The event will be managed
by the Veterans Day Poker
Run Committee. Pony
Soldier and Cookie are
the hosts. Call them at
(334) 692-9933 for more
information.
It will cost $10 per
hand. Bikers will begin
their run at the River
Lounge on Highway 92 in
Cayhatchee, Ala. It also
will end at the lounge. First
bike out will be at noon.
Last bike in will be at 5
p.m.
Free tent/RV camping


YOU CAN HELP


will be available, and a live
band will play both nights.
A free run patch will be
given out
Food and vendors also
will be available. There will
be door prizes and awards
for the best/worst hands.
There also will be a 50/50
drawing.
All proceeds will
support the ANG Family
Readiness Program.

Yard sale in need
of participants
The nine-mile
community yard sale is in
need of participants for the
fall yard sale.
This community
event covers the areas
of Open Pond, West
Pittman, Prosperity and
communities north of
Westville.


Benefit to help pay for heart surgery


A benefit for Larry Motley
will be Saturday, Nov. 1, at the
New Hope Fire Department.
Motley needs open heart
surgery, and proceeds will go
towards medical expenses.
Chicken or fish with potato
salad or coleslaw, green beans,
cake/bread and tea will be
available. The benefit will start at
11 aim. with the auction at 12:30
p.m. Auction items include gift
certificates, grills, quilts, tools
and more.
An aluminum picnic table
will be raffled off. Tickets are $2
each.
All political candidates are
welcome to come speak.


Groups teaming up to help
family afford home
Someone To Care International
Ministry and Celebration Homes of NW
Florida Inc. are teaming up to help a
family in need.
The family was in the process of
buying a new manufactured home to put
on their land and raise their family when
Christina Russell, 30-year-old wife and
mother of four, was killed Oct. 7 on her
way home from work.
With the loss of his wife, Mr. Russell
can't afford a home, but the family is
in desperate need of one. With help,
Someone To Care and Celebration
Homes can provide him with a smaller
home, one he feels would be more


We'll make vour


manageable. The home they live in now
is an old '70s-model, single-wide home
with no heat or air, and they are having
wiring problems.
Donations are being accepted to
help purchase the home. Donations can
be made online through PayPal or with
Visa or MasterCard. Just go to www.
someonetocare.org to make a donation.
Tob make a cash donation, make
checks payable to Someone To Care
International Ministries, Inc., fill out
the form with your name and address
and e-mail a receipt if you would like
one.
For more information, call Someone
To Care International Ministry at
(800) 700-3422 or (850) 547-3299 or
Celebration Homes at (850) 892-7775.


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Faith
B4 0 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008



A sad, BLOCK PARTY BRINGS MESSAGE TO YOUTH
A sad,



but Holy


God

America the beautiful, or so you used
to be.
Land of the Pilgrim's pride I hope they' O-
never see.
Babies piled in dumpsters, abortion on
demand. 5
Sweet land of liberty, your house is on
the sand.
People wonder aimlessly, poisoned by
cocaine.
Choosing to
indulge, when God
said to abstain.
From sea to shining
sea, our country turns
away,
From the teaching
Le tr of God's word, and
Light Shine the need to always
Ltj hinepray.
9s Webb Phony TV pastors
tell lies about our
Rock,
Saying God is going broke, so they can
fleece the flock.
We've voted in a government, that's
rotting to the core.
Appointing Godless judges, who throw
reason out the door.
Tbo soft to place the killer, in his well
deserved tomb.
But brave enough to kill the child,
before he leaves the womb.
You think God is not angry, that our
land's a moral slum?
How much evil will He watch, before
His return comes? C ..
How are we to face our God, from
whom we cannot hide?
What is left for us to do, to stem this
evil tide?
If we who are called, would humbly
turn and pray.
If we would seek His holy face, and
leave our evil way.
Then God would hear from heaven,
and forgive us of our sin.
He'd heal our sickly land, and those
who live within.r
But America the beautiful, if you don't
then you will see.
A sad but holy God, withdraw His hand
from thee.
This nation was founded on Biblical
principles by God-fearing men. They
wanted a nation that would worship God,
not a king or some man of power. This
nation and especially the leaders of this
nation are far from what it was designed
to be. The vast majority of this nation,
with its leaders, worships this world and
what it has to offer them. God has given
us the ability to choose men to lead our
community, state, and nation in a way in
which would be pleasing to Him. Let us
use this opportunity to choose men that
will strive to do His will. None of these
individuals will be perfect and non of
them will have all the values and morality
we may desire, but we can not afford
the alternatives. May we cast our ballots
based on what will bring us closer to God
as a nation, and not based on anything
else. God has blessed us with a wonderful
nation to have the freedom to worship
Him, and teach others of His great plan
of salvation. Now let us not waste this
great gift we have been blessed with!
This massage has been provided by
Wes Webb, evangelist
Ch pley Church of Christ
1295 Bflcyard Rd,
Ch4ley, FL 32428
850-638-2366


All you

can eat

fellowship

event


Old-time Chicken Purleu will be served
4-8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 6, at Carmel As-
sembly of God on Hwy 160, between Hwy
79 and Hwy 177.
"This all you can eat meal is $6 per per-
son," Pastor Thomas L Moore explained. Jay Felaberg I Managing Editor
"Children under six eat free."
There'llbelotsoffellowshipwith friends 5th United Holiness Church sponsored a block party last weekend on Old Bonifay Road. The event was designed
and neighbors, as well as good gospel mu- to offer a positive message to young people, as well as provide teaching, games and food for a family oriented
sic. The purleu is available for those who event.
want to dine-in or take their meal home. __
-* ... . . .. .. -* . .. .. .... . ,












Wednesday, October 29, 2008


Faith


Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser B5


MINISTRY NEWS


Fall festival
WESTVILE Evergreen
Baptist Church, across from
Head Start on CR 181 will hold
a fall festival 4-6 p.m. Nov. 1 in
Westville City Park.
"Salvation is free, and so are
all the games, activities, gifts and
food," a spokesman said in inviting
everyone to be there.


Amazing Grace yard
sale
Amazing Grace will hold its
annual yard sale Saturday, Nov. 1,
from 8 a.m. -2 p.m. at the church,
3253 Hwy. 2, Bonifay. The church
is V mile west of Hwy. 79.
Along with a baked goods sale
there will be hot boiled peanuts,
clothes for all sizes, comforters,
bedspreads, dishes, computer and
much more. For more information
call 850-547-2339.


Veterans day service
POPLAR SPRINGS Bethel
Baptist Church will celebrate
a special Veterans day service
Sunday, Nov. 9, along with their
annual Harvest Day dinner. A
salute to the military, both active
and veterans, with a guest speaker,
patriotic music presentation by
the church choir, and a soloist will
replace the normal order of the
worship hour.
All active duty military are
encouraged to "come in uniform
." Veterans may also wear
uniforms. A free dinner will
be served in the new Ministry
Building following the services.
"Bring the family and join us
for a very moving tribute to the


men and women who protect
our country and your freedom,"
says Brenda Christmas, publicity
chairman.
The church is located at 1349
Hwy, 173, just south of Hwy. 2.

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 Sunday, Nov. 2 at 11 a.m.
and at 6:30 p.m. Nightly services
through Nov. 5 begins at 7 p.m.
The Rev. Jimmy Dean, pastor
of Spring Creek Baptist Church
of Bainbridge, Ga. will be the
evangelist A nursery will be
provided.
The church is at 1349 Hwy. 173
just south of Hwy 2.

Fall festival
CHIPLEY Blue Lake Baptist
Church will hold it's first ever fall
festival on Nov. 8 from 3 to 6 p.m.
There will games and prizes, a
cakewalk and a chili contest.
Hotdogs and refreshments
will be served. The church is also
collecting food for the community
food pantry. Anyone who wants
to bring a canned food item is
encouraged to do so.

Great Preaching Nov. 11
ESTO First Baptist church
in Esto will host its sixth annual
Fabulous Fall of Great Preaching
and Singing on beginning Tuesday,
Nov. 11:
Dr. Rich Elligson, Assistant
Professor of Missions, Baptist


College of Florida, will deliver th
message and Ashley Unzicker &
The Bethel Baptist Ladies TIio
will provide music.
Tuesday Nov. 18, Dr. John
Sullivan, executive director,
Florida Baptist Convention, Emily
Begue and Doug Hemanes will
provide music.
Tuesday Nov. 25, Guest speaker
on this day yet to be announced.
Brady Wells will provide music.
Service begins at 6:30 p.m.
nightly. There will be a time of
food and fellowship afterwards as
well.


Gospel sing
ESTO Esto Assembly of God
will hold a gospel sing on Nov. 1
beginning at 6 p.m. Billy Gene
Dickerson from Ashford, Ala., will
be the featured singer. The church
is at Hwy 79 and Fifth Street in
Esto.


FBC Fall Festival
CHIPLEY First Baptist
Church of Chipley holds its Fall
Festival Wednesday, Oct. 29, from
5:30 to 8 p.m. At sign-in a free
meal voucher will be handed out
while supplies last for either a
hamburger or hotdog with chips
and a drink. Over 50 different
activities and games for toddlers
through sixth graders are planned,
like the dunking booth, cake and
cup-cake walk, hayrides, car races,
golf, football toss, treasure chest
and more.
The candy walk is from
7-8 p.m. with snow cones,
balloons, popcorn and roasted
marshmallows. Check out the
new picture booth. You and your


family may have your picture
taken in your costume as a
keepsake; many backgrounds
to choose from. For more
information call the church office
at 638-1830.


Gospel sing
CEDAR GROVE A gospel
sing featuring a local artist will
be held 6:30-9 p.m. Saturday,
Nov. 1, at the Woodmen of the
World, 2618 22nd Court in Cedar
Grove. It's between East Ave. and
Sherman Ave.
Johnna Kay Pierce of Bonifay
will be featured, along with Faith
Way Trio, Joy, Love & Truth and
The Thylors, all of Panama City.
For more information, call 850-
785-4354 or 522-8389.


Kingsmen Quartet in
Wausau
WAUSAU Wausau
Pentecostal Holiness Church
will celebrate Homecoming on
Sunday, Nov. 2. Morning services
begin at 10:45 a.m. A covered dish
lunch will be served at noon and
the Kingsmen Quartet will be in
concert at 1 p.m.


Laity Sunday
BONIFAY Bonifay First
United Methodists will celebrate
Laity Sunday on Sunday,
November 2, at 10:45 a.m.
Laypersons will lead all aspects
of worship including giving the
message. Instead of one speaker,
four lay people will speak for three
to five minutes. Speakers include
Wilhelmina Belcer, Joan Manuel,
Bonnie Roberts Powell, and Tom


Segers. There will be special music
and worship leaders for the event
also. You won't have to cook this
Sunday if you will join us after
worship for a youth sponsored
chili luncheon to raise money for
youth activities.


Legacy Trio in Bonifay
BONIFAY The Legacy Trio
of Eufaula, Ala., will be in concert
at Bethany Baptist Church in
Bonifay beginning at 6 p.m.
Saturday night, Nov.1.
A meal will be served at 7:30
p;m. There is no charge for either
event,
Everyone is invited "to come
out and hear this group sing
gospel songs," a spokesman said.


Yard sale
BONIFAY Lighthouse
Assembly of God of Bonifay,
will hold a yard sale Nov. 7 and
8 at Hwy. 79 south and Hwy. 90.
Items will be sold from 7 a.m. to
3 p.m. Friday and 7 a.m. to noon
Saturday
A Saturday morning special will
be homemade sausage biscuits for
$125. Coffee to go with them will
be 50 cents.
Donations will be welcome. For
more information, contact Pauline
at 850-535-7451.

Moss Hill UMC sing
Moss Hill Methodist Church
will hold its Pall Sing at the
church on Nov. 1 beginning with
a covered dish meal at 11:30 a.m.
Singing will begin at 1 p.m.
Take a covered dish to share.
Meat and beverage will be
provided.


HOUSES OF WORSHIP


African Mehtodlet Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin Lu-
ther King. Chipley. Pastr is the Rev, Larry
Brown.
New Belhel AME: fhwy, 90 in Bonifay.
Pastor is Alice Herrnessey.
St. John AME 3816 Clemmons Road,
Vernon. Service on first and third Sun-
days at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is lh Rev. Leon
Singleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe Shel-
fieid Rd., Chley. Pastor a the Rev. Roy
Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson Commu-
nity Road, Vernon. Service on second and
fourth Sunday al 11 a.m., The Rev. Leon
Singleton, pastor.
Assembly of God
Bonifay Firs1 Assembly: 1009 S.
WaukeshaSt. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmal AssembNy of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N. Main
St. Pastor the Rev Dallas Peatis.
Cords of Love Assaemby of God:
2060 Betlehemr Road, off Hwy 276, in the
Kynesvla area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assently of God: Hwfy. 79 South.
Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pastor
is Charles Carrton.
Graceville FirsI Assembly of God: 5665
Brown Sireet. Pastor is Charles Jackson.
Lghlhouse Assembly of God. 1201 S.
Waukesha Sireel (Sate 79) Bonitay, Sun-
day School 10 a.m., Sunday services 11
am. and 6 p.m., every second Wednesday
fellowship supper. Pastor Michael Presley
Liwe Rock Assembly of God: 1923
Hwy. 173. six miles norlh of Bnitay. Pastor
a the Rav. Ben Peters.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
Hwy- 177-A north of Bonitay. Pastor is the
Rev Willam Walker.
Mt. Olive Assembly 01 Rod: Hwy. 179-
A off Hwy. 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A, eight miles north of Wetville. Pastor
is tle Rev. Clyde Smith.
New Bethany Assembly of God: Shaky
Joe Road )ust of Hwy. 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Leon Jenkins,
New Life Fellowship Assaetily of God:
695 5m St.. Chipley Pastor Vince Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God, Adolph
Whitaker Road six miles nortri of Bonlfay.
The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Noma Assently of God: 1062 Tindal
Street, Noma Pastor is Jerry Lesz,
Nor1hiide Assembly of God: 1009 N
Rangelkoe St.. across from Bonifay Bemen.
tary. Pastor Edwin Bell-
Smith Chapel Assembly of God: 2549
Smith Chapel Road, Wut off Hwy. 177-A.
Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church: 3349
McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the Rev. Wesley
Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God; Hwy. 77.
Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God I-wy 181
North. Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Winterve Assembly of Goo: Dogwood
Lakes Road. Paster Mitch Johnson
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkirns
Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist; 1438 Nearring tas
Road in Chipley. Pastor is Jesse Bowen.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of Boni-
fey on Hwy- 79. Pastor is Ed Barley.
Bethiehem Baptist Hwy. 177. Pastor as
Dr. Weley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist Coursey Road a
half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor is David I-Idle.
Biue Lake Baplist: Soulthast corner
where 1-10 and Higolway 77 cross on the
take.
Bonifay Firsm Baptist 311 N. Wataesha.
Pastor Shelley Chandler_
Bonifay Fiae Will Baprist Corner ol
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street Pas-
or is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Hemrdon.
Chiplay First Bapist: 13200 South Blvd.
Pastor is Michael Orr,
Chipley First Free Will Baptist: 1387
South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev. Paul Smith.
The Felkowship at Country Oaks: 574
Buckhorn Bvd., 17 mea southeast o Chi-


pley off Orange
Easa Pitlman Freewill Baptist: 1/2 rrte
north of Hwy 2 on 179 Pastor is Herman
Sellers.
Eastsae Baptist: Hwy. 277, Vernon.
Esto Frst Baptist 1050N H-My79. Pas-
tor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist: Church.
Westvae.
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980 Gap
Blvd. in Sunrrny Hills. Interim Pastor a 1fhe
Rev. George Cooper
Gritney Baptist Church. 2249 Hty 179
Pastor Rodd Jones
Guily Springs Baptist Three miles west
of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory fM Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy, 181 N) Westville,
HI-lmes Creek Baplist: Cope Road
northwest of Cripley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist: 3395
Cemetery Lane, Carnpbellton. Pastor Rich-
ard Pelerson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614
Bennett Drive. CGipley. Price Wilson is
pastor.
Leonia Baptist Church Is located in
northwest HolmeS County. Paste is Stacy
Stafford.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist: 1745
Lovewood Road. Col1ordate. Pastor is
Henry Matthews
Mt Ararat Missionary Baptist: 1233
Old Bonlfay Rd., Chipley. Pastor is Dr. H.G.
McCollough,
MI. Zion Independent Baplist: HIMy 2.
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto Pastor is
Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sand-
ers Ave,. Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph
Dickens.
New Concord Free Will Baptist: James
Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor James
Camlisy.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys 2and 179A.
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road.
Greenwood
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford Road.
Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Kermit
Soileau.
New Zion Baptist HI-y. 177-A north of
Hwy. 2.
Norna Baptist: Hwy, 175 north of Hwy.
2.
Nortliside Baptist: Intersecton of
Hwys- 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pastor
is Ken lHarrison.
Oakie Ridge Baplist: Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilbert's M roads, southeast of
Chipley.
Orange Hill Baptist 3.6 miles east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road. Pastor FWtillip Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baplist, 816
Sunday Rd, Chipley. Pastor if the Rev.
James Johns.
Pirey Grove Free Will Baptist: 1783
Piney Grove Rd. South of Chipley. Pastor is
Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist: 1900
Pleasant Hill Rd.
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Rnad. Pastor is the
Rev. Jatmes Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovawood Road, Graceville Pastor
John Howell
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555 Kynes-
ville Road ({1-y 276) between Cottondale
and Alford. Pastor is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Mills Baptist 6758 Hwy. 77. Pas-
tor is T, Keith Gann,
Shady Grove Baptist Chtch, 1955 High-
way 177-A. Bontary. Pastor. Tim Shurrs.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. Johns
Road. Bonifay.
SI. Matthew's Missionary Baptist: 4156
St. Matwlhaw Road, Caryville. Pastor is the
Rev. James Johns.
Shady Grove Baplist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonday. 547.3517. Pastor
is Tim Shurrmaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located Cn
Hwy, 277, three miles south of Hwy. 90 in
Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon. Paste Rev. Marceliousn
Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.


Union Hill Baptist: Hwy 177, a mile
south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist 327- River Road,
Hinsons Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey
Martin.
Vernon Frst Baptist, 2888 Church St.,
Vernon-
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W Indiana
Ave.
Lutheran
Grace Lulheran: Hwy 90 East. Boni-
fay. Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Catholic
Blassed Trinrty Catholic: Hwy. 177-A
n Borsay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic: Hwfy.
77 South, Chepley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church Of Christ: 1295 Brick-
yard Road. Wes Webo is minister.
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N. Hwy.
79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock Ave.
Pastor is John Sarney.
Tabarracle of Praise Church o God:
Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is VActor 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 7th Street (next to the Na-
lional Guard Armory) in Chipley. Pastor is
David Woods, Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ;
2128 Pate Pond FRd, Caryvillae. Pastor is
Elder Tony Howard.
Church o God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386 W.
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor i Ernest
Dupraee.
Episcapl
St. Matthews Episcopal: Hwy. 90 West,
Chipley. Vicar Is Ward S. Clarke.
Huinese
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy 179. Pastors are
the Rev. Norman and Judy Harris.
Sweel Gum Holiness: 105 Corbtn Rd.,
Coltordale.
Third Unrted Holiness: 608 West 8th
Ave,, Graceville. Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses:
2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah-s Witnesses:
Hwy 90, Bonifay,
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City.
Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown.
Pwentcostal
Frst United Pentecostal 1816 Hwy, 90
W., Chipley Paslor is James Caudte.
First United Pentecostal. 2100 High.
way 90 West, Wesiville Pastor Jason
Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal: 1885
Hwy- 179-A, Wes.ville Pastor is Ray
Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle. Hwy.
77 between Sunny Hills and Greenhead.
Pastor is Larry Willoughby,
True Holiness Penlecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle. Ebro Pastor is Lous D.
Brown.
Turrwig Point First United Pentecostal:
Hwy 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is James
Caudlea
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness: 2201
Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Barwick.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley Pastor
is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor is
Evangelist B Snrwes.
Seenth Day Advantiall
Bonifay Seventh Day Advenhist: 604
Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Medhodist
Bethlehem United Methodist: HIw ,
177, look for sign.
Bonitay United Methodist. Oklahoma
Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist: Two
miles west of Mgler' Crossroads on Hwy.
2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist: 1285
Jackson Ave.
East MI on United Methodist: Hwvy.
173 N., 10 miles rrom Boniiay.
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy- 279
near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview Orive.
Pastor Mike Weeks.


Mt Ide Congregational Methodist:
Just ca Hwy. 2 in Holmes CouMty's New
Hope community. Pastor is the Rev. Tom
Whidcidon.
New Hope United Melthodst State
Road 79 south of Vernon,
Orange Hil Uniled Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road
Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist: North of
Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 61 (look for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Method-
ist 2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Crossroads.
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1.5
miles north of Hwy 2 on Hwy. 163.
Red Hill United Methodist: State Road
2, two miles west of SR 79 Pastor is 1he
Rev. Buddy Panninglon.
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy 79.
Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy. 77
Presby-rtan
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fiflh Street
and Walts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768 Coun-
try Club Blvd. Pastor a Kenneth Keley.
The Church of Jesus Christ of Lat-
ter-day Saints,North Ride. Bonifay, Florida
32425 (850)547-1254 or (850)47-4557
Bonifay Ward: Bishop Joshua Bowen Chi.
play Ward: Bishop Charles Munne
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley Pastor is Rick Lovett
Covenant Commuraly Fellowship. 844
Main Street, Chipley Pastor Joey Robbins.
Family Worship Center: 531 Rock Hill
Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is Willam E Holman-
Northwest Florida Christian Church.
4465 Hwy. 77_
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship As-
sembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is Bobby
Tidwell.
New Effort Church: New Effort Church
Road. Bonifay. Pastor is Brent Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle. Wausau
Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pastor
Calvin Sherrouse.
While Double Pond: Pastor is Michael
Money
Liberty Church: Creek Road in Vernon.
Pastor is Dennis Boyet.
Graceville Corrrrunity: 1035 E Prim
Ave. Pastor DaleW M le.
The Word Church: 335 Alfora Road,
Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and Jeanne
Steele.
Grace & Glory Worship Center: 1328
Railroad Ave., Chiplay. Pastor is Debtie
Williams.
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
McKinnie.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy, 77 (meets Sundays at 6 p m
for Bible study). Pastor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and fourth
Sundays. 2 p.m. Off Hwy. 279.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach: Cor-
ner of Reno and Fanning Branch, Vernon.
Pastors are Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonitay. 32425. Pastors: B.T. Ow-
ens and James Busr.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 miles west of Alford at 1772 Macedo-
nia Road Pastor is James Vickery.
Bonneit Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between Wausau
and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev. Teddy Joe
Bias.
The Potter's 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. Vernon. Pas-
tors Willis and Drucile Hagan,
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy, 277
half-mile south of I-10.
CaryvilleEvangelistic Center: Wrights
Creek Road in Caryville, just north of Hwy
90. Pastor is Wayne Brannon.
Someone To Care International Minis-
tries, Inc.; 1705 Pioneer Rd. Chipley Just
2.5 miles east of caution light in Wausau
Pastor is the Rev. S_ J. Cunninoham-


Be Care/ What We Wish for

There is an old adage which counsels us to be careful
what we wish for, because we just might get it. That
high-paying job we've been working so hard to
get might be incredibly stressful, or the mortgage


and upkeep on our dream
home might put us in the
poorhouse. In short, the
things we think we want
sometimes turn out to be


S 3 very heavy burdens, and can
,/ even lead to our complete
undoing. With this in mind, it
is wise to take some time to
clarify our values, and then to
rethink what we value most
in life. Be honest with our self. Do we value our family
more than our job? How much time do we spend with
our family and how much time do we spend at work?
Do we value compassion and caring for others? If so,
how is this reflected in our everyday life? Do we value
and serve God,and if so, how? Take some time to really
reflect on our values, and then ask whether what we
are wishing for is truly a reflection of these values.
Conversely, ask our self what our wishes say about our
values. Perhaps then, the more important question is

not what we want, but what we should want
There is a way which seems right to a man,
but its end is the wayto death. R.S.V.P t 14.12


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B6 Wednesday, October 29,2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


OBITUARIES


Bonard F. Pitts William Arson Joseph Deuerlin Mattie Gilbert
Iri||_ _


Bonard Franklin Pitts, 77,
of Clermont, died Oct. 12 at
his home. He was born Feb.
19, 1931, in Holmes County,
son of the late Jesse James
Pitts and Mary Esther Curry.
Pitts served in the U.S.
Army prior to his enlistment
in the U.S. Navy, where he
served aboard the USS DE
George E. Davis during the
Korean Conflict.
He married Eloise Heamrn
in Suwanee County on Dec.
20, 1956. An alumnus of the
University of Florida, he re-
ceived his master's in educa-
tion from Nova University
and was a Clermont resident
since 1963. He taught at Cl-
ermont High School and Mt.
Dora High School. He was
a member of South Lake
Christian Church and Con-
federate Sons of Florida and
was a former assistant for Boy
Scout Troop 3 in Clermont.
His siblings, Vertilee Faile,
Johnny Pitts, Bonnie Pitts
and Annie Bea Whitaker,
preceded him in death.
Surviving are his wife of
more than 51 years, Eloise
Pitts; his children and their
spouses, John Franklin and
Lisa Pitts of Durham, N.C.,
Laura Frances and Mark
Richardson of Orlando, Su-
san Esther and Jim Farmer of
San Angelo, Texas, and Don-
ald James and Sammy Susan
Pitts of Clermont; his siblings
and their spouses, Doyle and
Jo Pitts of Pensacola, Jimmy
Donald and Juanita Pitts and
Mary Leavins, all of Bonifay;
and eight grandchildren.
Services were held Oct.
18 in the funeral home cha-
pel with David Wood, Jim
Farmer and Fred Miller
officiating.
Memorial donations may
be made to Gideons, Ameri-
can Bible Society, or Lake
Aurora (a Christian camp
supported by his church).
Becker Family Funeral
Home of Clermont was in
charge of arrangements.

Corey Stubbs
Corey Andrew Stubbs, 29,
of Bonifay, died Oct. 22 at his
home in Bonifay.
He is survived by his fa-
ther, Gordon Stubbs and
wife, Anita, of Vernon; his
mother, Patricia (Mellums)
Windham and husband, Bas-
com, of Echo, Ala.; grand-
parents, Myrtle Mellums of
Chipley and June Baylor of
St. Mary's, Ga.; two step-
brothers, Norman Taylor of
Bonifay and Randy Wind-
ham of Midland City, Ala.;
and a stepsister, Donna Cha-
vis of Headland, Ala.
Graveside services were
held Oct. 27 at Glenwood
Cemetery in Chipley with
the Rev. Ernie Dupree
officiating.
Sims Funeral Home Inc.
of Bonifay was in charge of
arrangements.


Tillis
William Arson Tillis, 69,
of Caryville, died Oct. 17 at
Florida Hospital De Land
in De Land. He was born
June 13, 1939, in Vernon. He
was in the U.S. Army and
served during the Vietnam
Conflict.
He was preceded in death
by his wife, Jane Tillis; fa-
ther, Arson T Tillis; mother,
MaeBelle Perkins Tillis; and
a brother, Bo Tillis.
Surviving are his wife,
Janet Barbour Tillis of De
Land; four daughters and a
son-in-law, Barbara Bums
of Graceville, Kathy and
Gary Lambert of Alford
and Tina Tillis and Wanda
Woody, both of Caryville;
two stepdaughters, Ginger
Barbour and Anita Barbour,
both of De Land; five broth-
ers and sisters-in-law, Walt
and Donna Tillis of Florida,
Bobby and Erline Tillis of
Texas, James and Sharon
Tillis of Oklahoma, Junior
and Nancy Tillis of New Jer-
sey and Raymond and Patri-
cia Perkins of Florida; five
sisters and brothers-in-law,
Lyndol and Bobby Davis,
Irma Griffin, Jackie New-
ton and Sharon Tillis, all of
Florida, and Faye and Wen-
del Wooten of Alabama;
seven grandchildren; and
two great-grandchildren.
Services were held Oct. 21
at New Bethany Assembly of
God with the Rev. Leon Jen-
kins officiating.
Burial with military hon-
ors was in the church ceme-
tery with Peel Funeral Home
of Bonifay directing.

Hulon Reeves
Sr.
Hulon O'Neal Reeves
Sr., 70, of Bonifay, died
Oct. 19 at Bay Medical Cen-
ter in Panama City. He was
born Jan. 21, 1938, in Black,
Ala., to William Thomas
and Mattie Lois Brackin
Reeves.
Reeves was preceded in
death by his father, William
Thomas Reeves; and two sis-
ters, Marjorie Singletary and
Patricia Teague.
Survivors include his wife,
Marie Sheffield Reeves;
mother, Mattie B. Reeves;
one son and daughter-in-law,
Neal and Barbara Reeves, all
of Bonifay; a daughter and
son-in-law, Angela and Tony
Lyles of Fayetteville, Ga.;
one sister and brother-in-
law, Martha and Zen Riley
of Bonifay; four grandchil-
dren; and several nieces and
nephews.
A funeral was held Oct. 22
at Mt. Olive Baptist Church
with the Revs. Alan Dieas,
Mitch Johnson and John
Tahylor officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.


Joseph Michael Deuerlin,
90, died Oct. 18 at his home.
He was born April 5, 1918,
in Ehren to Jacob Deuerling
and Beatrice Futra.
Deuerlin was employed
at International Paper Com-
pany as a boiler maker for 33
years. He was a World War H
veteran of the U.S. Army.
Preceding him in death
were a son, Roger Deuer-
ling; and a daughter, Betty Jo
Hawkins.
Survivors include his
wife, Pauline Deuerling of
Fountain; three sons and
two daughters-in-law, Da-
vid and Junice Deuerling
of Travelers Rest, S.C., Jack
Deuerling of Fountain and
Tim and Phyllis Deuerling of
Chipley; one daughter and
son-in-law, Jill and Jimmy
Hood of lTavelers Rest; 14
grandchildren; and numer-
ous great-grandchildren.
Services were held Oct. 20
in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Buddy Steele
officiating.
Burial was in Christian
Home Church Cemetery in
Slocomb, Ala., with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley
directing.
Memorial donations may
be made to Ghana West Af-
rica Freshwater Relief, P.O.
Box 894, Lynn Haven, FL
32444.




John Crutchfield
John E. Crutchfield, 86, of
Chipley, died Oct. 18 at his
residence. He was born Jan.
19,1922, in Graceville to J.B.
Crutchfield and Willie Alma
Miller.
He was a psychiatric aide
in the state of Ohio and in the
New Hope area.
Crutchfield was a mem-
ber of the Assembly of God
in New Hope. He also was
a member of the DAV and
VFW.
Survivors include his
wife, Clarice Crutchfield
of Chipley; two sons and a
daughter-in-law, Bruce and
Mary Crutchfield of New
Concord, Ohio, and Jon
Crutchfield of Ocala; two
daughters and a son-in-law,
Joyce and John Compere of
Chandler, AR, and Diane
Aleshire of Panama City;
two brothers, Richard Mon-
roe Crutchfield of Lynn Ha-
ven and George Washington
Crutchield of Waycross, Ga.;
eight grandchildren; and 11
great-grandchildren.
Services were held Oct. 20
in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Ronnie Wright
officiating. A graveside ser-
vice was held in Buffalo Cem-
etery in Buffalo, Ohio.
Memorials may be made
to Covenant Hospice, 4440
Lafayette St., Marianna, FL
32446.


ae yurYarsAgogi
a a
Se Ws
Weeendediio


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Supplement
* Prescription
Drug Coverage
* Burial Insurance
Harry Barton
850-260-5265


Mattie L Gilbert, 85, of
Chipley, died Oct. 7 in Chi-
pley. She was born March 13,
1923, in Arkansas to Charlie
and Ethel (Dawberry) Rog-
ers. She was of the Baptist
faith.
Gilbert was preceded in
death by her husband, Virgil
Gilbert.
Survivors include a son,
Kenneth Gilbert of Chi-
pley; three daughters and
a son-in-law, Maggie and
Dearl Davis and Dot Reg-
ister, all of Chipley, and
Vicky Rodgers of Marianna;
eight grandchildren and 11
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services were
held Oct. 9 at Pinecrest
Cemetery in Marianna
with the Rev. Gary Wiggins
officiating.
Brown Funeral Home
of Chipley was in charge of
arrangements.

Jonathan Bogue
Jonathan Matthew Bogue,
19, of Bonifay, died Oct. 18 at
his home. He was the son of
the late Richard Bogue.
Survivors include his
mother, Carla Parchinski and
husband, Ken, of Bonifay;
three sisters, Dorothy Ellison
and Christine Stratmeyer,
both of Dexter, Mo., and
Yvonne Bogue of Bonifay;
and two brothers, Richard
Hensley and Robert Ingram,
both of Dexter.
A funeral was held Oct.
25 at Gully Springs Baptist
Church in Bonifay with the
Revs. Tun Hall, Carl Had-
ley and Chester Padgett
officiating.
Burial was in Bonifay
Cemetery with Sims Fu-
neral Home Inc. of Bonifay
directing.

Jewell Herring
Jewell S. Herring, 90, of
the Alliance community in
Jackson County, died Oct.
22 at Jackson Hospital. She
was a lifelong resident of that
area. She was a homemaker.
Herring was preceded in
death by her husband, John
C. Herring.
Survivors include two sons
and a daughter-in-law, Ben
Herring of Marianna and
Cullen and Debi Herring of
Bonifay; four brothers, Wil-
liam Earl Sewell and Fate
Sewell, both of Altha, Paul
Sewell of White City and
Harmon Sewell of Greens-
boro; three sisters, Johnie
Mattox of Altha, Eva Weston
of White City and Blondell
Morgan of Panama City;
three grandchildren and sev-
en great-grandchildren.
Services were held Oct. 24
in the funeral home chapel.
Burial was in ML Ol-
ive Cemetery near Altha
with James & Sikes Funeral
Home, Maddox Chapel of
Marianna, directing.


Assembly Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
5:30 p.m.: Chipley Downtown Merchants Association.
827 Main St
7 p.m.: Westvile City Council meeting.
7 p.m.: Esto Town Council meeting.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anonymous meeting at Presbyterian
Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.: Narcotics Anonymous meeting at Blessed Trinity
Cathoic Church in Bondfay.


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


Aj Years Ao
Am from th e f ilm ith eAiWDdtm


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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 29
8 am, to 5 p.m.: Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chiplsy Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Vernon Library open
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.: The Vernon Historical Society
Museum is open the public every Wednesday from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m. Meetings are at 2 p.m. the fourth Wednesday of
the month.
11 a.m.: The Washington Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For reservations, cal 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Bonifay Kiwanis Club meeting at Bitch's
Restaurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m.: Line dancing, Washington Council 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 meeting at Ponce de
Leon Methodist Church on Main Street in Ponce de Leon.
THURSDAY, OCT. 30
CLOSED: Vernon Ubrary
8 am,: Holmes County Library open,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Wausau Library open.
7 am.: Holmes County Chamber of Commerce
breakfast.
10 a.m.to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.: Chipley Ubrary preschool storytime.
11 a.m.: The Washington Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For reservations, cal 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowship, Chipley.
1 p.m.: Washington County Commission meeting
6 p.m.: TOPS meeting at Mt. Olive Baptist church, three
miles north of Bonifay on State 79.
6:15 p.m.: The Washington/Holmes Autism Support
Group meets at Woodmen of the World in Chipley. Children
are welcome. Cal 547-3173.
6:30-8 p.m.: "Journeys: Finding'Your Way Through Grief'
meeting at Bonifay Nursing and Rehan Center.
8 p.m.: Narcotics Anonymous meeting at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonilay.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anonymous meeting at New Hope
Volunteer Fire Station, Highway 2 in Holmes County.
FRIDAY, OCT. 31
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 am. to 5 p.m.: Holmes County Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Vernon Library open
9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Chipley Library open.
10 a.m. to noon: Homes Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, activities, hot meals and
socialization.
11 a.m.: The Washington Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For reservations, cal 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
3:30-4:30 p.m.: Holme County Tobacco Prevention and
EducatinooProgram at Holmes County Health Department
is looking for individuals to join our Holmes County Tobacco
Free Partnership to make a difference in our community.
Call Kay Warden at 547-8500, ext. 267.
7 p.m.: Slocomb VFS dance until 10 p.m. Music by the
Country Boys. Admission $5; children 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, held at
Presbyterian Church in Chipley.
SATURDAY, NOV. 1
CLOSED: Wausau, Chipley, Vernon libraries
8 a.m. to noon: Holmes County Ubrary open.
7-10 p.m.: Geneva Senior Citizens Dance at Geneva
Community center, North Iris Street, every Saturday for
those 21 and older. Country music by the Flat Country
band. Admission is 45. There will be a 50/50 giveaway and
refreshments. No smoking or alcohol.
7 p.m.: Slocomb VFW dance until 10 p.m. Music by the
Country Boys. Admission $5; children 12 and under free
with parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments available.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at Bonifay
Methodist Church, Bonilay, on Oklahoma Street.
SUNDAY, NOV. 2
1 p.m.: Abate of Florida, a motorcyclist rights
organization, meets at 2229 Bonifay-Gritney Road. For
information, cal (850) 548-5187.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anonymous meeting in the board
room at Graceville-Campbellton Hospital Boardroom,
Graceville.
MONDAY, NOV. 3
CLOSED: Holmes County, Wausau, Vernon libraries.
9 am. to 6 p.m.: Chipliy Library open.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, activities, hot meals and
socialization.
11 a.m.: The Washington Council on Aging in Chipley
has senior lunches. For reservations, cal 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
6-7:30 p.m.: Salvation Army Domestic Violence and
Rape Crisis Program (SADVP) will be hosting a domestic
violence support group each Monday.The meeting will
be held at the SAENDVP Rural Outreach office at 1461 S.
Railroad Avenue, Apt 1, in Chipley. Cal Emma or Jess at
415-5999,
7 p.m.: Esther Masonic Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Cathoic Church, located on Highway 177A,
Bonifay.

TUESDAY, NOV. 4
ELECTION DAY!
CLOSED: Holmes County Library.
9 am. to 6 p.m.: Chipeisy Uibrary open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Vernon Library open.
1-6 p.m,: Wausau ULibrary open.
9 a.m.: Holmes County School Board, District Office,
Pennsylvania Avenue in Bonifay.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m.: The Washington Council on Aging in Chiptey
has senior lunches. For reservations, cal 638-6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life




Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 B7


Blue Angels to close out


season in Pensacola


NAS PENSACOLA
The Navy's Flight Demonstration
Squadron, the Blue Angels, will
close the 2008 season at their annual
Homecoming Air Show aboard Naval
Air Station Pensacola on Nov. 14-15.
This year, along with the world
famous Blue Angels F/A-18 Hornet
performances, the Blues' C-130
Hercules transport, also known as
"Fat Albert," will demonstrate a Jet
Assisted Take Off (JATO) with the
help of solid fuel rockets.
Other potential military
performers include the F-16 Fighting
Falcon, F/A-18F Super Hornet, and
an F-86 Sabre.
The Blackwater Parachute
Demonstration Team will make a
jump above the show, and Training
Air Wing SIX will feature a fly-by
with wing training aircraft.
Tentatively scheduled for both
days will be extraordinary aerobatics
by performers such as Jan Collmer
flying the Fina Extra 300L, Frank


Ryder piloting his Oreck Cyclone and
Julie Clark pushing her Beechcraft
T-34 to its limits.
Otto the helicopter will amaze
the crowd with his antics and family-
oriented entertainment, and the
Alisport Silent-J Jet Sailplane will
glide through its choreographed
performance. There will be several
fly-by appearances of various aircraft,
and Kent Shockley will roar down
the runway in the 36,000-horsepower
Shockwave Jet Truck.
Along with the incredible flying
demonstrations, more than 50
military and civilian aircraft will
be on display. These static displays
include the FEDEX Airbus, as well
as aircraft ranging from the present
day, state-of-the-art jet fighters to
aircraft from the 1930s.
Gates will open at 8 a.m.
with the shows starting at 9:45
a.m. Both shows are open to the
public. Admission and parking are
free. Areas will be reserved for


NOW OPEN IN BONFAY
Fluent English-speaking Tech who can
actually listen to all your concerns.
Cleanliness is our Poll Your Protection is our Priori.

I IgIei


I


STATE-OF-THE-ART PIPELESS SPA PEDICURE CHAIRS
Glass Bowl, Bacteria-Killing Light Inside Bowl.
All tools are sanitized and individual sealed in
bags just like the dentists do it
3 M IVA fl MED,APPO N PREE

"A tons mo -
SGuaranteed VO'S NAIL &
uras TAILORING
o ays (Right Nextto Subway)


the physically challenged. Food,
beverages and memorabilia will be
available at numerous concession
stands. Pets, coolers and smoking are
not permitted.
Security personnel and signs will
direct spectators to parking areas near
the show site. Visitors are encouraged
to use the west gate (Blue Angel
Parkway) to ease traffic congestion.
For more information, contact the
NAS Pensacola Public Affairs Office
at (850) 452-3100, ext 1539, 1540 and
1534.
Panhandle Dog Expo
planned for February
The second annual Panhandle
Dog Expo is being planned for Feb.
28,2009, at the Holmes County
Agricultural Center. Those who would
like to volunteer, adopt, foster or
sponsor a pet should visit Ben's Place
Animal Rescue in Bonifay or call (850)
263-7693.


RahdalMiller Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
8th Annual Customer Appreciation










Brian Free
And


Are you worried about
your mom?
Are you worried about
a loved one not eating,
missing medication, staying
to herself?
At Dogwood Inn Assisted
LMving Facility we can help.
your loved one with these
problems.
Call or come by and ask for
Sky Hickey, Executive Director
to see if we can help.


, Dogwood Inn

of Bonifay
AU*


We are conducting a research study of 3 approved medications commonly used
to treat pain due to osteoarthritis (OA) or rheumatoid arthritis (RA) in people who
also have or are at high risk for heart disease.
Qualified participants will receive study-related medical care, regular study
check-ups, and study medication at no charge.
To qualify you must
*Be 18 years of age or older
*Have had osteoarthritis or rheumatoid arthritis for at least 6 month.
*Have been prescribed regular medication for your pain for at lease 6 months.
*Have or be at high risk for heart disease, which includes a history of heart
attack, stroke or diabetes.
For maw infwnnation, pA ca fte number blaw


Emerald Coast Research Group, Inc.
Ask For Tina At
(850) 557-6251


PRECISIN
TRIAL


m MSU PANAMA I TFYUIHaul OM I NG CEII LNWU U MM I'IfULOMU


precious freedoms are more than a name, rank
and serial number they are our fathers and
mothers, husbands and wives and grandparents
-- all important family members,
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 THibute is
$22 and includes: photo, name and rank,
branch of service, duty status, awards
or special distinctions, and short tribute
message. Additional tributes are $18 each,


NOLE


Friday, November 14

6-9pm

FSU PANAMA CITY CAMPUS
Open to the Public
Great Food & Live Music
Fun for the Whole Family
Come Out & Show YOUR FSU PRIDE


Dad & Sis 32425, or email to bgoodyewrchipleypapew.co
m,,,Momo,,,sDa s i
Make checks payable to the Wastington County
Actual Size $22 News or Holmes County Tin-Advertiser.


Saturday, Nov. 1
6:30 p.m.
Marianna High School Auditorium
Caverns Road
Marianna, Florida


I I .1


I"FEST


.... .. .






* 88 Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008







CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are pubished in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Tnes-Adveriser, Weekly Advertlser and the Weekend Edition. Cool Is $6.50 pe
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 oents per word for each word over 20,
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertise. Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thlurady at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. The News/Tines-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility 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 &' lHi .......a ....aaaaa... ..s.ra.. __ .a Holmes CouyTimnesAdvet er ashingto Ciomly News
ForYourConven Accept REACH O ER 40, 0 READERS FO AS LI LE AS $6.50 PC. Bo67, B ,FL32425 P.O. Bx 627, Chy, Fl32428


T r T ROWN WELL 20 ClssdNNal
Opnng Oct.28 CO, INC, Aouncemen
3e hMIo i h- r 8-61063 Hwy 90 14- Happy Ad
1190 Persooate
HhqlSChi eFI O e youM. CONSIGNMENT MAUL (850)638-7221 11-Lo
1850638183 Styles Flat tops, FURNITURE ANTIQUES
S Fades & Regular ACCESSORIES SALES AND SERVICE
f177ABofaR Cuataing hay43 years. IIANDI-MADE CIFrS WELLS, PUMPS, Smff e
0)547 6 Weneed yor head in COLLECTIBLES TANKS, 10
e0n 24 Hrs, Sef e w ed.-Thur.10am-4:30pr I ERS
SFalling Waters Rd. ~urday 9a-2pm FILTERS IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
Service, No Deposil and Hwy.77 Sudaylpn FOR HOLMES COUY,
II ke AC atod l adt3nwe=8de 6( 0 hma St. if Serving N.W. FL FLORIDA
US Are Ca I 2547-319* 2530 for 60 years IN RE. ESTATE OF
_B LYNDAM. SUSSMAN,
Deceased
Ar ATTORNEY Fie Noa0-93 PR
4 1L KATHE M R Ion
c t Ic U E SHOWROOM KOZLOWSKI, NOTICETO CREDITORS
Esq The adnistatio of the
4 estate of LYNDA M.
TAF 1662 ThisetLane SUSSMMAN, deceased,
Ponce de Lemo, FL 32455 Jhos e7d o* ,dandhwas
ELECTRIC (850) 956-4500 soc security numbis
Almost acnthin electrical. CRIMINAL 049-40-0515, Is pendltng In
a)g FAMILY the Circuit Court for
You have needs we BANKRUPTCY Holmes County, Florida,
have Soutions 1491 SOUTH BVD, CHIPT., FL CIVIL Pdrob Dt the al
Licensed & Bonded Ma&-W., & Fi.i04l vr i nkTAT Oklahoma Street, Bonray
I 50 7 ggo SB39-151120 S4 IIL e"m Fl32425. The names and
SApini850-373-8853sufAhle )V W :x addressesofthe:personal
w' HROD 6representallve and the per-
sonal represertate's at-
bMI ifi iamey t forth blow,
SAdvesey OLOR All creditors o te dece-
S^ r f E dent and other persons
o. r bor n.m for0Dly POSTCARDS a*g clais or de ma
again dstcedents estse
Lo 0\ on whom a copy of this
S.0 VU notice is required to be
BR U Nursrics, uc aweek2 saved must Ile their
iPlr Trr .i L&S b WC a w $12 claims with this court
Week miniam per 1,000 WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
LANDSCAPE DESIGN 4X6 *4f MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LANDSCAPE CONTRACTING To place a ad call 638-02CAT12 ON OF THIS N-
IRRIGATION SYSTEMS Call 638-0212 TWICE DAYSE OF SERVICE
1F638-0212O A COPY OF THIS
1788 White Road Bonifa', FL 3242~ Washington NOTICE ON TH ISEM
S es(850 s38-2 e a328-1is5 547-9414 County News decedent and other per-
wou*twounswlw^^*^*w tT. -^ Kisa sons having claims or do-
Smends against decedenrts
l andI; Wsln Vaughn R U O C estate mustfietheir cairn
RUBY JOYCE wi* iscount WITHN 3
H stnaiir lit. Johnson,u.c HODGESI MONTHS AFTER THE
Smislimi li** t.* ^HiW i wuu LLC HODGES DATE OF THE FIRST
Specializing in Lawn service ROOF ONTWro PUBLICATION OF THIS
Turn Key Homes Landscaping IF ifS ROOFRIN, ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
Coneet W O yrp WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
R :., DO ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
Remodeling 2S YesExpeUrice 35 Expice TION 733.702 OF THE
Additions FREE ESTIMATES in Tr-Co. Area WILL BE FOREVER
20 Years Experience Bulkiing In Wasington Counly 638-4435 Hoe Usd a Ie NOEHSTANDW THE
Licensd & Insured 527-4766Work uic.#C006509 TIME PERIODS SET
Office(80)35-2471Cl50 5-1717 FORTH ABOVE, TWOAN
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
SRGGS74 OB4550 THE DECEDENT'S DATE
SOF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publice-
lion of this notice is Octo-
D E T' ber 22,2002 .
SAltonnmey for Personal Rep.-
Bonifay, FL & Surrounding Areas enta:
TIMOTHY H. WELLS
Camley f or (850) 547-4709 2WM N .Seet
Auto Salvage |si o .ll *I 3I l Bon.t, FL 32425
Pay[-r Dol l or CamnIlrp Re*airr Telephone: (850) 5474344
We Pay Top Dollar sWashin Cars and Trucks We Pay Up To a mo
SFor Junk Cars 1 Johnny L Scarborough
Call Rick or Leon 0c0,w 2Bonif0yRidaM
850-547-2603 te also buy all types of scrap metal, copper, As published in the
ei 850-373-81 i02 DmIGn KimU s brass, appliances, aluminum, iron, etc. Holmes County
Cel850-373-8102 E mig Tirms-Advertisef October
2Z 29.20l

ARMONDI VICKERY l ,i ^^
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
ROOFING CONSTRUCTION, LLC orbsi sbetfor FOR HOLMES COUNTY
_________________________FLORIDA
A i I .| | $9.00 File No.2008-89-PR
-60.00f sq A IN RE: ESTATE OF
a week EARNESTINE MOORE,
Specialing ia types New Roofs & Reroofs, Spray D aaeek minidNDIce
0 Wed Iriffi flym NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Residttil Roofing, Foam Ilaton. iblas, .- The admtration of the
RrowtsWaWRepidrs Cellulose. Garage Doors & / el oa ENESTINE
Fre Estiae Fireplaces To place a ad call MOORE, ctsed, whoNE
l date oft deal was Decern.
Licensed & Isured 850-258-8172 638-0212 br7,2006; 89 w hkirnt
850-547-2934 |0 3. -R1 54 41 ad
L ffCa9QB73W 54ac. 914 2 j Holmes Couty Florida,


Minor & Major Repair.
Foreign & Domestic
Downtown Cho y
1239 Jakson Street
638-4500
Hours8-HTuelday-Fdrday


(


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


UCATION I
Clint Russ We'll make your business Advertiseyouservi TCEOR
THE DATE
Land Clearing or busiss hrefor oy OF A O
All n other cr
A$9.0sons havIng0
a week I4.,state msti
8 week animum with this C
MONTHS
Call for all your land Make your first impression last with DATE OF
dearing needs! quality printing at compettive prices. |ICC8.N l
Freeuoes 638-212 ALL CLAIM
Home 547-7400 HolmesCountyinlmes-AMIser ODS SET
ceii 373-8954 (850)N638-0212 3547.F R
(850)638-0212 FLORIDA PR(


S 11oo 0110 110 1001 --
WILL BE FOREVER the Circuit Courts office AND N (') OF THE SW terest in the surplus from
BARRED, notified of your current ad- (/4), SECTION 9., TOWN- the sale, t any. other than
NOTWITHSTANDING THE dress. (You may fIlle Notice SHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE the property owner as of
TIME PERIOD SET FORTH of Current Address, Florida 16 WEST HOLMES the date of the Lis Pend-
ABOVE, ANY CLAIM FLED Supreme Court Approved COUNTY FLORIDA. ens must file a claim wihin
TWO (2) YEARS OR MORE Family Law Form 12.915.) Copies of al court docu- sy (60) days after the
AFTER THE DECEDENTS Future papers in this law- ments in this case, Includ- sale.
DATE OF DEATH IS suit will be mailed to the ing orders, are available at WITNESS MY HAND and
BARRED. address on record at th the Clerk of the Circuit the seal of this Court on
The dale of firet publica- derk's ofice. Court's oflloe. You may re- October 20,2000.
ton of this notice Is; Octo- WARNING: Rule 12.286, view these documents Cody Taylor
ber 29, 200B Florida Family Law Rules upon request Clerk of the Circuit Cost
DEREK B. ALVAREZ. ES- of Procedure, requires er- You must keeptheClerkof By. Cindy Jackson
QUIRE tain automnac disclosure the Circuit Court's office Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Personal Rep- of documents and Informna- nollfed of your current ad- See Americans with Dsa-
resentative tion. Failure to comply can dress. Future papers in belies Act
Florida Bar No. 0114278 result in sanctions, includ- this lawsuit will be maled In accordance with the
GENDERS-ALVAREZ, PA. ing dismissal or string of to the address on record Americans with Disabilities
2307 West Cleveland pleaings. at the clerk's office. act, persons needing a
Street Dated: September 30. Dated: October 7, 2008. special accomodation to
Tapa, FL 33609 200M. CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT participate in this prooeed-
Telephone: 813-254-4744 CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COURT ing should contact the
MARY ANN BEARDEN COURT By: Diane Eaton A.D.A. coordinator not
Personal RepresentatWiv By: Cindy Jackson Deputy Clerk later than 7 (seven) days
PO. Box 277 Deputy Clerk As published in the prior to the proceeding.
Bonay, FL. 32425 As published In the Holmes County Times- Hearing Impaired contact
As published in the Holmes County Advertiser October 22, 29, Cody Taylor (850)
Holmes County Times-Advertiser October 2008. 547-1100 201 N. Ola-
Tmnes-Advertiser October B, 15,22.29,200., homa Skteet.
29, November 5, 2006. As published In the
Holmes County
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Times-Adertiser October
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH 29 and November 5, 200.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT INAND
FOR HOLMES COUNT JUDICIALCIRCUrrNAND FOR HOLMES COUNTY.
PROBATEDMIVISION FOR HOLMES COUNTY FLORIDA
File No 08106PH CASENO. I -477CA CASE NO 30 2008 CA IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN RED ESTATE OF FARM CREDIT OF 000381 OF THE FOURTEENTH
EDWARD JOSEPH ASH- NORTHWEST FLORIDA, DIVISION JUDICIALCIRCUrITINAAND
CROFTII ACA, INDYMAC FEDERAL BANK FOR HOLMES COUNTY.
Deceased, latfs, FSB FKA FLORIDA
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Plaliff. F AC BANK SLACTION
The administration of the v- INtYMAC BANK FSS, CMLACTION
he admnietroaion of the DOYLE W MAJORS and Plaintiff, CASE NO.
estateof EdwardJoseph MARY MAJORS, iale vs, V30200
Ashcrof II. deceased' and itdead, their spouse. HARRY WILLIAMS, tal SON
Seosember 29, 20death was their iers, devlses, grant- Defendant(s).
September 29, 2008, Is ees, creditors, and al NOTICE OF FORECLO- BENEFICIAL FLORIDA,
rlhrough, under, c against NOTICE IS HEREBY Plainliff
thriedadProbateo hiions them; any unknown GIVEN pursuant to a Final vs
tihe a ddressf1which Is SMITH, et
h 1 North Olama spouse, heir, devises, Judrenl of Mort BENJAMIN T SMIH. t
201 North lorda ~rnte and crediors of Foreclosure dated October ad,
Street, Banifay, Florida OYLE MAJORS and 17, 2008 and entered in dat(s).
32425. The res and ad- MARY MAJORS and all Case No. 30 2006 CA
rese ofand the personal other parties claiming by, 000380 ofthe Circuit Court NOTICE OF FORECLO-
srepresentaivesand p through, under, or against of the FOURTEENTH Judi- SURE SALE
sonal represet fih beows a him; and D & R LOGGING, ciat Circuit in and for
toey are set orthf beo-w INC., a Florida Corpora- HOLMES County. Florida NOTICE IS HEREBY
Al creators of the dee- io: and HOLMES wherein INDYMAC FED- GIVEN pursuant to a Final
dent and other persons COUNTY FLORIDA; and ERAL BANK FSB FKA Judgment of Mortgage
having claims or demands all unknown natural per- INDYMAC BANK FSB, is Foreclosure dated October
against decedenrs estate sons f alive, and If dead or the Plaintiff and HARRY 8, 2008 and entered In
onf whom a copy ofr ts not riomto be dead or WILLIAMS: THE UN- Case No.
noce is re quired tobe severl and re KNOWN SPOUSE OF 30-20138 0343 of the
serd must file their sective unknown spouse, HARRY WILLIAMS N/WA Circult Cort of the FOUR-
rclaiIN THE LATER OF 3 heirs, devilsees, gransees, KAREN WILLIAMS; are Ithe TEENTH Judicial Circuit In
WIMONTHIN THE LATER OF 3 andTHE credor or other per- Defendants, I w sell to and for HOLMES County,
TIMONTHS AFTER THE PUB- ties claiming by, through the highest and best bid- Florida wherein BENEFI-
LCATIME OF THE FIRST NO- or under those unknown der or cash at FRONT CIAL FLORIDA, INC. ,s the
LOCATION OF THIS NO- natural persons; and, the STEPS OF THE HOLMES PlaWitf and BENJAMIN T
TWICE OR30DAYSAFTER oral and un- COUNTY COURTHOUSE SMITH; REBECCA SMITH;
HE DATE OF SERVICE knowl assigns, succes. at 11:00AM, on the 20 day TENANT #1 N/VA ASH-
OTICE ON THEM. eors in interest, trustees of ofNovember, 2008, theLEY ROSS are tie Defend-
Al other OrEdiors of the y other person claiming folowIng described prop- wa, I wil sell to the high-
decedent andors of t er by, through, under or e'y as set forth in said R- est and best bidder for
decdens t and liner pde- agastany corporation or nelJudgment: cash at FRONT STEPS OF
sons having clait s or d other legal ntity named as COMMENCE AT AN AXLE THE HOLMES COUNTY
statemainst decedent's defendant: and al clalm- MARKING THE SOUTH- COURTHOUSE at 11:00
estae must We IheIN 3 ais ant sensor parties, WEST CORNER OF 8EC- AM. on the 8 day of Janu-
MONTHS AFTER THE natural or corporate, or TION 31, TOWNSHIP 6 ary, 2009 Ie following de-
MONTHS AFTER THE R U exat legal status is NORTH, RANGE 15 WEST scibed property as Set
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-EES Final Judg-
LJCATION OF THIS NO- unknown, claiming under HOLMES COUNTY FLOP- lortin saId Rnal Judg-,
CATION OF THIS NO- any oafheabove named or IDA, AND RUN SOUTH 87 m art
ALL CLAIMS described defendant or DEGREES 33 MINUTES 16 COMMENCING AT THE
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED paties of claiming to have SECONDS EAST, ALONG SOUTHEAST CORNER OF
WITH N THE TIME PECR- any igt, tile, or nwerest In THE SOUTH BOUNDARY THE SOUTHWEST 'A OF
ODS S ET FORTH IN SEC- and to the lands hereIlnf. OF SAID SECTION 31, A SECTION 1 TOWNSHIP 5
FITION 733.702 OF THE CODE terdescri.bed, DISTANCE OF 2358.46 NORTH, RANGE 15
ORIDAPROBATECODEDefendants. FEET TO A POINT, WEST, AND RUNNING
WILL BE FOREVER NOTICE OF ACTION THENCE LEAVING THE SOUTH 89 DEGREES 55
BARRED. TO: DOYLE W. MAJORS, SOUTH BOUNDARY OF MINUTES WEST ALONG
NOTWITHSTANDING THE MARY MAuORS and D & R SAID SECTION 31, RUN SECTION LINE 182 FEET
TIME PERIODS SET LOGGING. INC. NORTH A DISTANCE OF FOR A POINT OF BEGIN-
FORTH ABOVE ANY YOU ARE NOTIFIEDthat 136.83FEETTO APOINT NING; THENCE CON-
CLAIM FRLED TWO (2) an action has boeen ld INTHECENTERLINEOFA TINUE SOUTH 89 DE-
THE ORMECED S DATE against you by th Plain. 60FOOTWIDE ROADWAY GREES 55 MINUTES
THE DECEDENTS DATEIf seeing to fo se a TILITYAND DRAINAGE WEST ALONG SAID UNE
OF DEATH IS BARRED mortgage. You are re- EASEMENT, THENCE 233 FEET, THENCE
The date of f it publica- qulred to serve a copy of NORTH 00 DEGREES 12 NOFRTH 02 DEGREES 45
oftl- ~ ic your written defense i MINUTES 06 SECONDS MINUTES WEST 188
bar o any, t it on C S M. EAST ALONG SAID CEN- FEET THENCE NORTH 89
A ey for PesonalepWnn whose address is TERLINE A DISTANCE OF DEGREES 55 MINUTES
Bonni K. Roberts 4436 Clinton Street, Po. 1321.94 FEET TO A EAST 233 FEET THENCE
Bonnie K Roberts SOUTH 02DEG^REES 4H
Attorney for Edward J, Box 1465. Marinna, Florida POINT. THENCE LEAVING SOUTH 02 DEGRES 48
A o Edward 32447 on or before D- SAID CENTERLINE RUN MINUTES EAST188 FEET
FAstBcrof tosmber 8, 200,. and file NORTH 53 DEGREES 03 TOTHEPOINTOFBEGIN-
Ao Bar No. 0273996 the oginel with the ded MINUTES 38 SECONDS NING. LESS THAT FART
Attoney at Law of this Court Holmes EAST A DISTANCE OF LYING WITHIN THE
RO.Box 700 County CouthoLuse, 201, 019,52 FEET FOR A COUNTY ROAD, LYING
Bonlfty.FL 32425 N. Oklahoma, Bornay, POINT OF BEGINNING AND BEING IN HOLMES
Telephone: (60) 547-42 Florida32425, beforesam- THENCE FROM SAID COUNTY FLORIDA
e on Petitioner or lima- POINT OF BEGINNING AA 3041 LDBERTY
e rdard3 diately therealer. If you aW RUN SOUTH 89 DE- BONIFAY FL. 32425
hS2th So. 1 to do so, a default may be GREES 02 MINUTES 19
G9lpothF.ond enteredagainstyouforthe SECONDS EAST, A DIS- Any person claiming an in-
Gulport, Florida 33707 reliefdenandedin thepe- TANCE OF 974.92 FEET toret inthe Surplu tfrom
As pushed in the tion. TO A POINT IN THE CEN- Ihe sa le Iary, other than
Holmes County Lega Descriplion TERLINE OF A 60 FOOT the property owns as of
Tir s-Advertiser October PARICELI WDE ROADWAY, LTILITY th date ol the Us Pend-
29, November 5.2008. THE SW (4) OF THE SE AND DRAINAGE EASE- ens must fie a claim within
_('/.) OF SECTION 5. MENT, THENCE RUN siy (60) days after the
TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH, ALONG SAID CENTER- sa-I
RANGE 16 WEST. LINE AS FOLLOWS:
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT HOLMES COUNTY, FLOR- SOUTH 09 DEGREES 49 WITNESS MY HAND and
OF THE FOURTEENTH IDA. LESS: COMMENCE MINUTES 21 SECONDS Ihe sel of is Cowl on
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AT THE SW CORNER OF WEST, A DISTANCE OF Ob 9,200.
AND FOR HOLMES THE SW (V.) OF SE (V), 302.03 FEET TO A POINT Co Taylor
COUNTY, FLORIDA SECTION 5, TOWNSHP 5 THENCE SOUTH 27 DE- Cleh of the Circuit Court
Case No.:08-441DR NORTH, RANGE 15 GREES 45 MINUTES 41 By: Diane Eaton
Division WEST, AND RUN EAST SECONDS WEST A DIS- Deputy Clerk
DOROTHY LOUISE COOK 800B FEET, MORE OR TANCE OF 49.80 FEET TO In accordance with the
Petlitoner LESS, TO THE INTERSEC- A POINT, THENCE Americans with Disabilities
STION OF THE SOUTH SOUTH 41 DEGREES 27 ActM persons needing a
WILLIAM DOLPHUS UNE OF SAID FORTY AND MINUTES 15 SECONDS special accommodations
COOK NORTHERLY RIGHT OF WEST A DISTANCE OF to participate in this pro-
Respondent. WAY OF A COUNTY 223.01 FEET TO A POINT.ceeding should contact
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR GRADED ROAD; THENCE THENCE SOUTH 10 DE- Ihe ADA. coordinator not
DISSOLUTION OF MAR- NORTH 700 FEET; GREES 29 MINUTES 36 lar thm n 7 (seven) days
RIAGE THENCE WEST 800 FEET, SECONDS WEST A DIS- prior to the proceeding.
TO: W1I..IAM DOLPHUS MORE OR LESS. TO THE TANCE OF 697.71 FEET Haing Impaired contact
COOK 750 EAST BLVD, WEST ULINE OF SAID TO A POINT, THENCE Cody Taylor
CHIPLEY FL .32428 FORTY, THENCE SOUTH SOUTH 45 DEGREES 04 (6850547-1100201 N. Ok.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that 700 FEET TO THE POINT MINUTES 30 SECONDS WtU Storetn
an action has been efled OF BEGINNING. WEST A DISTANCE OF As published In the
against you and that yoJu PARCEL 2: 402.19 FEET TO A POINT Holmes County
a re rquired to serve a THE NW (1) OF THE NE THENCE SOUTH 83 DE- TImes-Aduertiser October
copy of your wi de- '4 OFSECTION8, TOWN- GREES 29 MINUTES 34 22, 29.200e.
fenses, it any, to i o SHIP 5 NORTH, RANGE SECONDS WEST A DIS-
D0ROTIY LOUSE COOK18 WEST, HOLMES TANCE OF 319.51 FEET______ _______
whose addess is 750 COUNTY FLORIDA LESS TO A POINT, THENCE
EAST BLVD., CHIPLEM; FL AND EXCEPT THAT PART LEAVMG SAID CENTER-
32428 on or before Nov. OF THE N' ('/) OF NE /4 LINE, RUN NORTH 00 DE- Public Sale
5. 200B, and file the origi- LYING NORTH OF A GREES 51 MINUTES 55 Howae Mlni-Storage at 309
nal with the clerk of this COUNTY GRADED ROAD SECONDS WEST A DIS- Soah Waukesha St. Boni-
Court at PO BOX 397, THE NE (%) OF THE NE TANCE OF 1531.92 FEET fay Fl. 32425. Will hold a
BONIFAY, FL 32425, be- (4) OF SECTION 8, TOTHEPOINTOFBEGIN- private or pubic sale on
fore service on Petitioner TOWNSHIP 5 NORTH, NING; CONTAINING 2450 theconotentsofthese unite,
or inedatel y Iherealter. RANGE 16 WEST, LESS A ACRES, MORE OR LESS, for ri-payrnent, accord-
II you fall to do so, a de-. 360.00 FOOT BY 3610.00 SUBJECT TO AND TO- ing to Fl. Statute 83. Ten-
fault may be entered FOOT PARCEL IN THE GETHERWITHAO FOOT ant has unri 22ind ot No-
against you tor the relief NW CORNER OF SAID NE WIDE ROADWAY, UTILI- veimber 2006 at 10o00 am
demanded in the petition, ('/.) OF NE (), AND LESS TIES AND DRAINAGE Io pay in full, No checks.
Copies of al court doc- AND EXCEPT COUNTY EASEMENT OVER AND Items of general house-
ments in this case, in- ROAD RIGHTS OF WAY, ACROSS THE EASTERLY hold storage in building 1
cluding orders, are aval- ALL LYING AND BEING IN AND SOUTHERLY 30 unit 5 tenant name: Jes-
ble at the Cleit of the Cir- HOLMES COUNTY FLOP- FEET THEREOF. sica Paul 521 1st Street
cult Court's office. You IDA. A/K/A LOT 50 CANOPY Chipley, RF. 32428. Buid-
may review these docu- PARCEL 3: CROSSING, BONIFAY, FL ing 1 unit 13 tenant nane:
ments upon request, NW ('A) OF THE SE (%) 32425 Sandra Anderson 309
You must keep the Clerk of Any person claiming an in- Range Line Bonlfay, Fl.


Richte Pecn Copan






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008* 90B


F 1100 2100 3230 1L 3203310_4_00 L 42004-1 -
32425. Building 2 unit 6 2fly Yard Sale 624 Wanted: Instruments ofl Dib d
r na47me:N Cryllen Rd fr elderly, no children 2nd St down from old high Trapped by Alcohol? any kind in any condii. Chiorker i/bnclureedeir farm
onay 45. d-Toy RatTerrier, real gentle school, Sam-unti For Medical treatment of Fender, Martin, Gibson, wrk including eeding NgM
ingBo2unitay. teat32425. Bui eionate Washerryer, baby items, Alcohol usage Amps Guitars. Drums Healthcarehn and feed, egg collector,'Auditor ob openings for
ig 2 uni 11 tenant name; y l, ot of miscellaneous and abuse Lassons: Violin, Guitar, ng iTehp doing repairs, woringth lall shifts. Experlencel
Miranda Anespaded, 8 yrs .F d Call 850-68-455 Piano, Drums. Behavior Program Spe- Musthave valddrer's11- farm owner. Must have with computers. Apply
52 Ponce Deing 4 n Fl. in hurricaneed shots for 3Fami Garage Sale for once a month 850-638-050, calls wanted In cense personal ndoo good health, dependable, inpersonComort Inn
ennt name; Roge Croft Call Ruth, 8- 1387. Saturday Nov1 from reament C Ve up to 3 area Ing enanc plmb 850-956-1224 for informa- L.
1 i Sm-l2noon16 Near- week. One year exper- depend on experience.
t274 Hwy 17SLA s uivt ll ing Hills Cire lin Chipley. iencIihiIllAppIyInpe-sonat
R. 32464. Bultena 4 unitLois of greatusttfll oII Ence wth bht o2 iTodh- Apply in person
10 tenant name: Rickey Lll caion & leaming disabled Woodham Plumbing &
Calahan PO Box 425 Bonr- / Leota Brook Nurseries children required. Back- Ilit Contractors 1004
lay, Fl. 32425. As pub- Big 5-Family Yard Sale 3280 LLC Plants, trees and ground check also re- N. Oklaoma Street in
shed in the Holmes Saurday, Novst Marge shrubs Landscape design. qured Contact Jih Mon- Bonifay (850-5473816).
County Times -Advertiser Pest Home 1488 South Farm Tractor 17hp landscape contracting, irri- day Friday 9a.m. to 4p.m. Trustworthiness is a must
October 29, November 5, Blvd, Chiply, r-unf. Zen-NOH Diesel Tractor gallon systems. 1788 (850) 547-4415, so please include a list of
200 has Yenmar Engine, SOtis, Whto Road, Bontlay, FL refences with addresses
SGlent Vrd Sale Saturday includes 4ft, bushltog, ex- 32425 (Washington and phone numbers wilh
SNow-lt at 77 Storage cellent condition. $3200, County) (850)638-1202; your resumappfcain.,
Warehouse. 4259 Hwy 77Call 850-6384106 or 326-1500 '3'-122-- - .- ..--. --- --I
REQUEST FOR ENGI- 3100 Antlques between Wausau & Sunry 856373-3113. Salo8usines Developent Are you an energetic and dependable
REEIS SEP 31 0 A uc s ills A ver-usin New items Sales worker? If so, you qualify for an
TENDED) 3140 Baby Items I opportunity to launch your career with a
The City ofBonifay, Florida 3150 Building Supplies cated Hwy North 79 Esto, -
is soliciting engineering 3160 Businaes FL. Raoperd Thrsday. | 3300 i Washington County News growing company! You must be willing
frms interested in ro- 3170 Collectibles ra s Hol County to traveland have valid lDand SS card.
ing prolessioniongal engineer-3180 Compr 50-2 61 I not I Do you went a career were you can mae a differ Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
g servcos in conjunction 3200 Firewood others are. Prices are I E M ence? Are you a motivated saes associate? you g an application. (EOE)
with the City's plennied ty ao- Free pss it on MOVING SALE low Open 2417. days a answered yes and yes, take a look at Freedorr We
Hall Roofing Project. 3220 Furniatreurd I week. Day: I 4100 El-H1Weay ot i
Pa ior ss ces re- 2 -N ri st 1ara43aueans g-- Ao E v We offer great benefits to qualifying
accordance with Section 3250 Good Things to E 7a.m. to 1 .m 1m5472 portuny lojon a dynamic andenergetilcsales pro- I employees such as 401kgroup medical
287.055, RFa Statutes 3260 Health & Filnes a.. p.m gram and channl your initialie, innovainam and I dental insurance, em nloy stock
ontnt' Co 3270 Jewelry/Clothilng 4ompe pir to make an mpct on our cus nd dent insurance, empoyee ok
egotaltions Ac Etes 3280 Machinery/ Everything needs 10o go, Estate Early 1900's I a, our organization, and your own career. You wil' purchase, vacation, life and LTD
interested in suinilng a 320 dalEqupme 1 Od M on d son style seat I on a a a redom, seling print
proposal(s) should contact 3300 ielae Ponce da L 2 queen 1940schinacabine Geneal toand nine ads. Lveagoyour reaty as you part- insurance, niforms and per diem.
the City Clerk's office at 3310 Musical Instruments size bedroom sts. colee 0 gt Curvesot or women ac- no wah usomers to creae custom mul-me put- so-
(850) 547-4238 and re- 3320 Plants A Shrubs/ and end tables, cnsole nature, antiques, house- Curves for women ac- neih our w to nm-gm po a s
quetapr palptge Supplies laIAe, diningt 6chatts hold items chtdrer's cepting applications lu, l uorusig our exciting andrever-groving portfol o /lakip9'a, cd49& i vsi .rowou
quest a pmposal package Stawab. labe, dining a ble 6 chairsote a No 1st Seeking dedicated, health of eriing products. Your aucs in this role
which detrvices the project, 33 SotIouraH l Go ds harihuch, anque 3212 Hwy 160, Bofay conscious energetic emrn I could set you up to pursue a variety of career pattle rty t
prop rte 3350 Tickets (Buy &Sel) rug dinette table4 d Call 547-4013 ployee for ull-time posi- in our orgaatn throughout our parent co 1946
l rqens a chairs lion. Come by our stoe at pany, FreedomComuricatfons, Inc. (FCI), one of *we 96"
the criteria under which MANY household items 1414 Main St. in Chply the nation's largest prey owned media compa- We are now taking applications for
proposalswillbeevalu- l Igloo dogbhouses,metal for application or call
ated, Proposals must be insulated dog houses, Peanut Hey uarebales 850-415-6111for more in -Welders
received by 3:00 PM., No- 3100 metal farm gates, MUCH eat H sre e 4 formation,
vember 3, 2008. MORE. Doublewde on2+ e com for cattle or dSend resumeto b hiplypapercom I -Mechanics
SFlorida acresalso Ior sale or Hpick up an appan atI -Class A CDL Drivers
plans to award a contract collectibles, gold, silver,
to the proider whose pro-dinnerware. Colletions Multi-Family'Yard-Sale ARNP Needed for local -Equipment Operators
posal is deemed most ad- paintings, ca Al s chm Saturday Nov 1st. 8am un- sewing Room Sale; Fab- Medical Practice. Mon. -Construction C w Labors
vantageous to the City 850-38-304 III 2pm. 11 Whtinlon ric, baby, crib, stadium day thru Friday. f in- | 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chlpley, Florida nstruion Crew Laborers
subject to the negotiation Rd. lmile, South of Shi- blankets. Adult bips. terested, please send www.trawickconstruction.com
of lair and reasonable 10, Church on Vamon Hwy Floor-stand quilting frame resume to: ARNR P0O. For more Nionrinlon or to apply onlin visit I
compensation consist re A 277 Lge variaty of many & more. Inbro 12 needle Box 947. Chipley, FL wn.ifruni m-O nm" 1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, Fl
Mith industrystandards. items, some like new; embroidery machine. Call For more information, I
The City Bo re- l hen a es f app. 850-326-15869, pl call EqualOpportunityEmployer-Drug4reeWorkplace 850.638.0429
serves the rigNh to reject new & used, new & used Chipley. 8W4,W1230.
any and all proposals. The 30" Kenmore Electric bedding, sewing material,. 1".-.----- -- - --- ---- I----------------.1.1
City further certifies that it Range. $100 O0BO, pictures, new dishes, lile
will not discriminate during 850-5 264. cabinets, model airplane
Ihe selection process on kits and much much more. ANNOUNCEMENTS HEALTH MEDICAL SUPPLIES
the basis of age, sex, fa-
milial status, race, national Saturday, Nov. e1st,
oJamin E rSim us, I sbedcoNectiB e 255r Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run your Feeling Anxious About The Future? New Feather-Weight Motorized
Mayor never Rd., ,1 milesvWestof classified ad in over 100 Florida Buy and read Dianetics by L Ron Wheelchairs AT NO COST TO YOU IF
Holmes p hed iCoun A O Wausau Hwy7. newspapers reaching over4 MILLION Hubbard. Price: $20.00. Order Now. ELIGIBLE! WE COME TO YOU! ENK
Times-Advertiser October Sat. Nov. 1st B:00 AM. SekAnnual 9 mile conm- readers for $475. Call this newspaper Free Shipping. www.DianeticsTampa. MOBILE MEDICAL (800)693-8896
29,2006. Hwy231N., munity yard sale, Satur-
Ca melon, FL. day, N emberh, 7am, or (866)742-1373 for more details or org or Call (813)872-0722.
Farm & nstructon until. Wdding dress, visit: www.florida-classifieds.com. MISCELLANEOUS

Su consignment li houseware s HELPWANTED AIRLINES ARE HIRING -Train for high
miles south of New Hope AUCTIONS paying Aviation Maintenance Career.
GCOtLOR SClLS i n"Aucsonl ft (y. 2) 8 miles norlh of Guaranteed Weekly Settlement FAA approved program Financial
Get- -m CoseisMted Ad Sake Weshrile, FLa on Hwy. FAA approved program. Financial
Im n I IA., Fi on 211 Acres (7 Tracts) ABSOLUTE Check. Join Wil-Trans Lease Operator aid if qualified Job placement
can now ora I 850- 473, Office y ate.r Auction: November 8. Unlimited Program. Get the Benefits of Being assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of
and be nodoe7 a 31 st & Nov1. 1CodyOTay- development potential! 223 Acres a Lease Operator without any of the Maintenance (888)349-5387.
831-0212 I lww.n on. al L Bo 8a pm. (10 Tracts) AUCTION: November Risk. (866)906-2982. Must be 23.
or com.A
547-414 YardSale/I ovingSale 8, Mountainview Land, Forest, VA, ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
IJ_____I ___I Saturday Nov.lst,
rm Equment-until, 144 south www.countsauction.com. (800)780- Drivers: ACT NOW Sign-On Bonus from Home. *Medical, *Business,
SaturdayNov15 2008 Blvhiply Rain or 2991 (VAFF93) 35-41cpm Earn over $1000 weekly *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal
r8r:3CanrRST 1-mile, east one Bedsrc_____ier, Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A & 3 Justice. Job placement assistance.
L 1160 of Greenwood, Florida on entertalnmet-ceInter Computer available. Financial Aid if
Hwy 9 Fort Rd entertainment-center, AUTO DONATIONS mos recent OTR (877)258-8782. qualified. Call (866)858-2121, www.
L mot dog, black spayed w e- Consignment's.Welcorrne couch, dining tabsleandrnc tu.a nloi.oCa 62
male, 8 mon. old, wearing John Stanley chairs anId more. Lots of CenturaOnline.com
alyue Jhyn tan on adtousNol d -tems, clothes DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE Exchange Coordinators Wanted EF
lnMt8 sl0 earea864-nM3-0145$1000 GROCERY COUPON UNITED Foundation seeks energetic and NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST
...Reward... Miscellaneous Auct on: BREAST CANCER FOUNDATION motivated representatives to help find OFFICE JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO
Temmer about Saturday November st, 324 Free Mammograms, Breast Cancer homes for intl exchange students. EXPERIENCE, PAID TRAINING,
tong losl between Railroad Chipley, FL, 827 Main WANTED: (1) Bolt Action Info www.ubcf.info FREE Towing, Tax Commission / travel benefits. Must be FED BENEFITS, VACATIONS. CALL
Ave/Hwy. 90 ofl Grftn Rd Sreet, Wills Antiques and Rfle t .cal B.M,G, Call
arHnd 7::00am on Collectabls #ABt70 and e85 S .M745. Cal Deductible, Non-Runners Accepted, 25+. (877)216-1293. (800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FL08.
Oct.,16 Call Derel Pat- mie Chesnut #AU2837. _ --- (888)468-5964.
tesn 850-63-4517, I1ID EAN I__ M_ a e rm


I II 32oBUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
1 3220o For Sale Beautiful fall
peas, ile & purple hoals,
eB umtU 1342 hokra, mustard & lumips ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you
R Avenue, Chipey- We Reasonaby priced, (Aford earn $800 in a day? 30 Local Machines
pay cash for ,ean, quality area) Cal/8S0-579-438,.
fumritur. 850-557-0211 or For prices & direcions. and Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968
P -1 ynAsk for K-- LFn- B02000033. CALL US: We will not
I I be undersold!
Furniture & Mattresses I Green Peanuts
Low, low, low o Gverhead For Boing $
guaratow low,low 1587Pney Grove Rd. $1,000 A DAY POSSIBLE
ploes. P&S Discount Fur-I O-F RETURNING PHONE CALLS NO
riiture, Chipley. (Since I38M 260-ses or R
1973) 850-63 4 1 i i 57--. SELLING, NOT MLM (800)479-8033
S- WWW.FOCUSONCASH.COM.


FANTASTIC OPPORTUNITY Make
$500-$1000/DAY! *Full References
1 are Provided* No Sales, NO Hype.
Full time or Part time (510)828-9035
Call Now! www.madmoney2008.
com


CC Bookkeeping and
Tax Service. Open 5 days
a week. Bam to 5pm, Cal
(8,0)638-1483





Headliners and Vinyl
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the
work at your home or
work place.Reasonable
rates on new vinyl tops
and auto carpeting. Free
estimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850)
638-7351





Dependable House
Cleaning in Bonifay &
Ctdpey area. I have yeas
of experience and excel-
lent references Call
850-373-7990.


OWN A RECESSION Proof Business
0 -Established accounts with the
Cream of the Crop House Sod For Sale on the farm, average owner Earning over $200K
Cleaning. Custom work delivered or installecd Cen-
thats absoluteuxury.Jae tipede and 419 Bermuda. a year call 24/7 (866)622-8892 Code
of "Seane Woe rk Call west Florida Tud 305,
80-547-5474 (850)415-0385;
0 st with Elderlyin (850)638-460. Estab-
their home Companion- fished 19 Are You On Track with Your Dreams?
ship, run errands,
housekeeping, etc. Call Help Us Help You! No Sales. No Hype.
( 475041, or (850) Full or Part-time. Prosper While
849-2535,w
For Rent first in Chipley. Helping Others. www.myhappy.us
lMni Warehouses If you
don't have the room. "We
Do"tLamar Townsend EMPLOYMENT SERVICES
arpentr pressure wash- (850)638-4539. north of
ing, lawn care, patio & win- Townsends.
dow re-screening. gratLea to Operate a rane or Bul
rates. (850)638-4492 Mini Storage in Chipley. Learn to Operate a Crane or Bull
SAll sizes for rent. We Dozer Heavy Equipment Training.
umish& twe to'* National Certification. Financial &
S-Placement Assistance. Georgia
Top Sol, Mushroom Com- H School of Construction. www.
pos Rock, Sand "Fc Cy- Heavy5.com Use code "FLCNH" or
deliered Cal: 77-3349 or B&M Mower Repair & call (866)218-2763.
o57o-5 77Service Oualtity work at a
Sair price, Pickup & Da-p
Sd S ond u s"yyo aryvalab I 4 ay Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay
can depend on. Irrigated, (85638.4492
wee & pest controlled. _________x ___ _rInch__inFederal_
Centipede and S Augus- Sewing M neand Vac- 20hr or $ yr d F r
tine. Delivery and instala- uum Cleaner Repair. guar- Benefits and OT. Placed by adSource
tin available, 8 miles SW anteed sevice on all __ ,._i ___. ______ .. ._
of Chiptey for easy cuB- makes and models. Fiee nio tffiiate d w/U rP who hires. dll
tomer hauklng. Cal any- estimates westem Auto, (866)713-4492.
tite. Billy and Leola Brock 216 N. Waukesha, Bonfay.
(850)638-1202,;326-1500 547-3910


A PHAT JOBI NOW HIRING 18-24
SHARP ENTHUSIASTIC MOTIVATED
GUYS & GALS FREE TO TRAVEL
USA REPRESENTING 150+ LEADING
PUBLICATIONS. 2 WEEKS PAID
TRAINING, TRANSPORTATION
PROVIDED. RETURN TRIP
GUARANTEED. CALL TINA OR JIM
(800)642-6147.

Driver COMPANY DRIVERS CDL-A
Earn up to 46 cpm. 1/2cpm increase
every 60K miles. Average 2,500
to 2,800 miles/week. No forced
Northeast. (877)740-6262. www.ptl-
inc.com.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT- needs
qualified drivers for Central Florida-
Local & National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, no hazmat, no pumps,
great benefits, competitive pay & new
equipment, (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2
years experience.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR
CAREER, START IT RIGHT! Company
Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks.
Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-
2778.

Drivers. IMMEDIATE OPENINGS. Fast
Growing Specialized Car Haul Div. 21
days out, 7 days home. Top Pay! FREE
Co. Benefits. Min. exp lyr CDL-A req.
Min. age 23, no felony. Call John @
WAGGONERS TRUCKING (912)571-
9668.

LAND FOR SALE

Bank Ordered: LAND AUCTION
2000+ Properties. Land in 29 States.
NO RESERVES. Multiple Lot Packs.
Min Bids at $100. Bid Online at:
LandAuctionBid.comn/2


REAl. ESTATE


VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS 2 acres on
mountain top near New River State
Park, great fishing, view, private.
$29,500 must sell, call owner
(866)789-8535.

Alabama Land Bargain! 20 Acres-
$69,900 with dockable deep water.
Nicely wooded parcel, gorgeous
open field & dockable lakefront. Prime
location- minutes from Interstate!
Close to Tuscaloosa! Excellent
financing. Call now (800)564-5092,
x1350.

TENNESSEE LAND RUSH! 1+acre
to 2acre homesites, wood, views,
Starting at $59,900. Tenn River &
Nick-a-Jack viewtracts now available!
Retirement guide rates this area #2
is U.S. places to retire. Low cost of
living, no impact fee. (330)699-2741
or (866)550-5263, Ask About Mini
Vacation!

STEEL BUILDINGS

"EVERY BUILDING ON SALE!"
...Manufacturer Direct at "ROCK
BOTTOM PRICES" 32x60x18
$11,995. 35x60x16 $14,285.
40x80x16 $20,995, 48x100x18
$27,495. 60x120x18 $44,900. MANY
OTHERS! Pioneer Steel (800)668-
5422.




ANF
ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Classified I Display Metro Datly


* *


- I


I


or





S10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008


77_J 0


For Rent: Ridgewood Great House Great neigh- 3BR Mobile Ham, good ike NW 382BA very Mobile Home $300. Mobile Home Park, lor
r --- "---e INApartments, 6D2 S. Weeks borhood, Perfect for work location in Chipley. No nice Mobile Home in a month, plus 300 deposit 3B2BA Cedar Gar-
i vfr on spaceyId St, Bonifay. Remodeled ing couple or retirees Pes, 85- re e oe to hp no pelt, i tt e Country. dens, 850-3 96-0520 or
ao f m r Pets 0-3854640, ne7areac C- no pets, in he Coun5 Ea Brick 4 BA in Boniday
Le Management.G eat baon 3, Bedrooms. Call References, $750/mo, hone: 850 -463 6 a Hwy 90, Boni Hud O:K pit n / cr
Ceacrs fromof N IChplyh 850557-7732 $03dep11it, In Chipley 3BR1BA, newly reMo- NFreshly painted.now car-
Florida, Inc. Iw .Sch elMor LARGE- 1B, $40 S 850-38-3838 vated, near town, parks & Nig 80 434. pet & vinyl, and newer
IBonfay Eementary Nince 2 R Mobile homEe Specius and Clean Dou- / e ntral air, $109,000-
1 h ec$250. Large Nice HousesApart- school.$425. a monsth.an Corbin Road, all elec- ble Wide Mobile Home. may Cily li n 13
*Em.e.gencySe ices .... .. .- i $0, -$$50, E oDttI mdnts, Mobile home for 850-%47-lay Ciy limb, 1132SF,2
dScreeniD I1 e h 4-- 6ftricdeck on oent and Just out of the West City
*Outpallent RN or LP* ay, convenient location, for sate 850-547-5085 or ________rear storage shed on big LiUrmits on South Boulevard. baths, handicap a inewssin
Component Exut Off Space R inudes st, rti .253 Sorry no pets. I fur- Use as resmdence or corn- n caa, nowp
Diretr11' for rent dowtr Spae. o Reto includes stove, ri 3 For Rot 38R/2BA doL- nished water, garbage and mercial. Contains five w $W C 00..pn 12, new win-
CAhe Case Maniyage fe er blewide. in Bonifay. NO extermination included, acres-all fenced and brick how $ on 1 acre only
*Fosler Parent Training 8-1918 g bSryno pets or Pets, cell # 850-3734938 change a/c fifer and mow gated. Storage shelters in- ETA E n
Fster s Parent Training HUD.84 M. JWAL ESTATEFW a5 5 ml sf S
& ce iSpecialist" in summer months. For cluded. References and 5 mile fr onifay Lam-
170* For Rent, 2BR mobile more info call security deposit required. 7100- Homes ate flooring, new carpet
Job details, benefits & 6 1 2BR MH In Vernon home wfwindow A/C. Cal 850-638-1911 or Call Perry Wells. 7110- Bea. Hom/ scattered otaks. UndLer ap-
application arrnmation space Sokree e onment 5352657. 85 -2201. 850)63-1016 prais at $128,000.1 ,histor-
is available on line 1240 Blvd (Comer 1of en 7120-cmrronmnt. 532il7 ical home on 24 acres.
wwliemanaement- S. BlvdW7th St), Chiply, 3BR Brick House, CH/A ,sling feoltfr ri e or 7130 CndeTnrnhuse 2BR/2 5BA brick, redone
centerog or apply in $800mo. 1000 sq ft., 3 Located at 1232 Grace d. 0 a pmsmnt o bls For Rert: 3 or 48Rl/2BA I UUA r. V 7140 Farms & Ranches hardwood floors, fresh
writing to oices, 1 exception, 1 Ave Chipley Available epos 5 72 or mole home, 8 miles N N 7150- Lots and ereage paint, sunroom, 2 car car-
525 E 15th Street balh, kitchen, parking November 1st. 600 260-225. no-A. of 222e Rl Fl 7170 al r s.
Pan"Ci ,.FL.3 h hardwood firs. anth.850-5275 7A. P 2229Am1BuNO RI Il ifau FL 77Rlfa' l lay tlmb, 3268,000.,
Pemployndug& 3B2A Oange Hill M 2ER/1BA, $300 depos t, 850-9 6-1220 or 5 -4 4. Cel( 951-56O2 Large SBA home on
around sreeuig aD VoAnthangeHP orth' 85<0-9W6-24'70 *.- fe L 71BueI-D l-Tn6 16+ acres in Bonifay Cita y
required. Cd- room sacJzzl, Water/Sewage included, -- U f l Real E"tBuWeta imilts, Stone fireplace.
EODru eeALease shar e, or Call Kirn @ 63-3082 or Moblle Home for rent; 10.5 acre asture, 3/2 home, outb ks 7200 Tin.er huge kitchen, 4 car gar-
EOCEDrug Free room for rent. All
Workplace USE FOR HOME negotiable. Availabe 013 2BR2BA, waterser and $125,000 6 2.78 A" with lake age.d, 0o. and hots
OR OFFICE 11-1-0.63-88804. 2BR Mobile Hom. Total l t fron e, 3/2 SWMH with rches and oa 5 SA wood
For RentLg home builtin 3BR/IBA Frane Home t se & refriga oneerRd. 7315or P quiet countryS ett ing, 00ea 7100 y,
Sales epresentves 190 located 1 bk off of 426Chipley, rent or buy tre Faron deck. Smoke 50 9933wood loos
Waukesha St in Bonitay, large lot no pets, refer- free environmet. No p1ts. 8506383254. Pave ft4tw $47,500 # Cutom I Z38R, 2 'IA l b 14' high c silins. Some
Avon Representatives on a Ig city lot, MosAe- ernes required, first, last & Apply @ The Westerner, course home,1 Utroom,sittingfpocl rnw, beautiful lot wipond, T hC needed, Could be
Needed; Earn gasoline gently used as gift shop t deposit Call 638-1124. Moie Hme to rent achoedetacro ob ci140 L rg 120sq ft. 3 acme. Only commehcigh, close to
and spendingroney Ap- restaurLant $800m all850-547-ML 3aRg2BA Mobblihk in Cotondhale on Sppoad, 45 n, O o Panama Ciy courthouse. 000
pointment fee $10 Phone 5479013 o547.3309, nm u as stamermp nCO e ama Grand Oaks Rey, Office;
Dwayne Attins @ For Rent 1 & 2 bedroom Chipley, W/D hook-up, 8 rrales east el Chiple.nufn Beac Owner may fi- Grand Oaks Realty, Ofrice;
B50-547-1640. ISR homes. no pets, depost CH/A. in park near ele- 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA r ed $1 f7, 6.66 A wooded, nnce, partial trade for 850-547-5220, Cissy
required Bontay mentary school. No pets, available. Total electric. surveyedcose totown, reducedto ,900. boal or give cash back, Falson, Broker, Cell;
f m I850-547-5007 HUD approved, $475mo (850)258 868: 2098847 HAVE BUYERS NEED ULISTINGS $139,Q 080 Lowered 850-7680
11110gia N IM* 13B11IBAhous plus $475 deposit. wwwcharloscountryliv- w .caroecannonreat om 50. Must sell, moving
For Rent; 3 BR/1BA house 85038-0560. ig com over seas. (314) 346-3300M ,
- 130 --J I| e6 o I $ ,00 month, 2BRBA
Other trailer $2501mo Ponce de _
Apartment for Rent: 2 Leon area, .850259113
paid to shop Rtaild ining Townhbouse Apartment tiin Pu l IBe' 71 1 [IL I rI
derercover clients to judge Phone 850-547-3129
quality customer ser e ti
Earn up to $150. a day. A s ea alor is a vert oe E In l
(Call {0)-523-1013. the Fair Housing Act wthtlh
r '"any, prPence Iriati on or at
RENT discrimination based on Only at
Myter Shoppers. Earn Based on family Income race, cor, religlon, sex,
ishments. Exp not re- fay Rd. Application must erence. riatlon or disBH
quired. Please Call be completed at office. criminalin Famial alaus1
1-800-308-4818, 638-0134. Equal HouIs I0 ch ildren under the
rg Optuage of 18 ing fthi parents
/,- 1nant women and people se-11,
wing custody of children
For rent Sleepy Hollow under 18.
UDuplex Apartments Thisn sp nod V-8, Auto., Power Windows,
HUD not accepted ke acceptany dver-
2BR/1BA and 3BR i BA.rr"teawti Power Door Locks, Tilt,
S Water, garbage. Iawn care maders n oa the t Ourrned
AL A FOR included Spacious, n- thatdwellin adveCruise, CD
51t80- siess/ yard. 504638-7128. be on a equt opportuni y .


Commermial
611D- Aparlments
6120 Beach Rdentals
6130 Candeo/Teinhouse
5140 Hoese Rentals
5150 Roommatle Wanled
B610 Roamn Inf Renl
6170 Mobile HemenfLot
isD0 Out-ol-Twnl Renamls
190l Ilmeshastis Rentals
6210 Vacalton Rtalatls


For Rent; 1 or 2BR apart-
ment $500. month in
downtown Bonifay with
rear-deck and fenced
backyard Call
(850)547-5244 to fill out
application.


basie, To complain o ills-
iniwbtion il HlUD lk-tee
it 1-00-669-9777. The
tIl-Ie number for the hear-
ng Inpalred is
1-800-927-25.

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Chrome Wheels

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When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance

like the CLASSIFIEDS!

Cars For Sale

Motorcycles

Trucks


2.4L, Auto., Air, Power
& Locks, Tilt, Cruise, C


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Loaded


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itioning,
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* Farm Vehicles


WASHINGTON COUNTY

NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


THE ALL NEW

BOB PFORTE 1-800-483-1440
We Still Trade For Anything From Steam Boats ai
DODGE-CHRYSLER-JEEP to Billy Goats, And That's A Fact! m s
Come Check Out Our Recent Trade Inventory
4214 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL Boats, Tractors, Motor Momes, Etc.
www.bobpfortedodge.com *


* V *


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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 29, 2008 11B I


Avaiable April, 2 M9 7 For F-100 SWB, 4x4. 200 Hnd. VTX1300S
New Hi-Bay ndtrian new mterCr, plugs & ires, Wrratmy thn 209. Sad-
Space avilae Orange dlet cap ro(or 400 e- die bags, Windshleld
Mi Rd., Ceile. wAge g. $2,80. A OBO, auto- Crome luggage rack.
phase power 1000 treo malic transmission, Passenger seat, 8586 mi-
000 sql.t 850-838-4101. __ 9lee, $7300 OBO. Call
Options available, 99 Model Ford Ext-Cb 8503281996.
at 4x4. Low miles. Ex- Mint: 05 Honda 1300
cealent truckl Call Brad @ VIg-S, black, access.
50-326560. prized, 14500 mies, dealer
7.141.Expd mailnained, never drop-
-- ped. garage kpt great
IWo 5 acen & Orne 10 I -. gas mileage $8000.00
acru oBuddyl Rd. Oe,, 850-547-3949
10 acres & One 13 acrs 9 Ford 350 V-10 ext. van,
on Gainer Rd. For more tow package, excellent
kilo caN 850-638-1858. condition. 78.000 miles,
19906 Ford Extended Vpan 04-I" umhnt m Iboa by
A lii new molor.$1,500- Fisw, completely loaded
Another 1996 Extended vith 40 horse Mercury 2
SVan, $1,000, Wi sl both stroke. Exceerit ON on
358M2A 2007 General for $2200. 850-258-481 or 850-547-2451 alter 5p.m.
Ise, 28x64. Front & back 80-773489 Celt 85049-0079.
porc- Stove.re l-s
DW WD hook-up Wllng
to ren. For price or reral
1inDo call Brian Thunnan @
850-260-5569.





,,,1--.-,I --II DELl R
size Cam re,=
61830 ATrucksO lctus S *
014 Vans
a150 COnM e e il l is
Bta MEorl yls
0170 ALoW Puta
& Ameesorles
9210 Bomb
82Z Persopal Waleuv ait
8230 Sallbmoma
1240 BoaI & Marina
B31D0 Akufell/A#ItioE
$320 AlV=tRead Vu-
8338- Ca"" ae & Tralers h an e olu ... -


SI & IUsed Car Supercener
IM Ford urm,. ginetmlM t- ift Mc i
runs good, 2 new tires,
new bakery, needs AC -_
work. $1300.00 "D OBO :C H R VS IEE 1' 01001111A
85OQ568-2025 mew-
200 Nbw mSertra,auto- : I 'W
miles, $14,500., 34+ miles
per game. 850 t50-34*88 4.M
050-547-382 EXT32 1.1 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll


shngo ConyNw/omsCut ie-detie ensaOtbr2,20 1 1
YOUR #1 AU^TOMOTIVE SOURCET
RAHALMI[LL CERLEjl~Il,^.T-BUIK-CAIL.AC-NISSA


ATTENTION GM AND CHEVY OWNERS:WE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU!
IF YOU PURCHASED A VEHICLE FROM HOWELL CHEYROLET AND NEED
WARRANTY WORK, CALL US AND SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT,
WE GUARANTEE YOU'LL BE SATISFIED WITH THE PROFESSIONALS
IN OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT. WE LOOK FORWARD TO SEEING YOU.

Personal Service Before And After Every Sale
Great Prices & More Inventory To Choose From
Service, & Modem Technology For Convenience
Sales People You've Known And You Can Trust


"CALL YOUR HOMETOWN CONNECTION"

LEE MITCHELL
"I'LL GIVE YOU YOUR BEST DEAL AND YOU WON'T HAVE TO LEAVE HOME
TO GET IT! CALL ME IF YOUR INTERESTED IN SEEING A VEHICLE AND I'LL
BRING IT HOME TO YOU. I'M ALL ABOUT CUSTOMER SERVICE & GREAT
DEALS. CALL ME TODAY & LETS KEEP OUR MONEY AT HOME AND LET'S
CONTINUE TO GROW WITH OUR LOCAL COMMUNITIES!"


gA L ST O DA Y FO R A GREAT VI'AiiASi ALW AYS W E Ai P Ri ATEbYOUiR* B1INESS! I


'Largest Selection Of Cars, Trucks & Suv's In The Area (New & Used)!
*Longtime Veteran Sales Team Knowledgeable And Here To Serve You!
*Excellent Service Department & Body Shop With All Modem Technology!
*Customer Service, Satisfaction Guaranteed Our Customers Are #1 Here!


THAK OUCU*OER gO

HOLES WAHINTO


TI:M i!! 11:1iVl t]! ~ l'] H (41 II! W 1 W


r@ -'IC, A Dealership You Can Count On!
="":b'w Servina You Over 60 Years.


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