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Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: January 28, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Subjects
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Holmes -- Bonifay
Coordinates: 30.790556 x -85.680833 ( Place of Publication )
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100549
Volume ID: VID00016
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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        Page A 10
    Section B
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Full Text



o HOLMES COUNTYY


tiser


Finals of the
Holmes Creek
Tournament
Page A9


Wednesday, JANUARY 28, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com Volume 118, Number 45 50C


News

BRIEFS

Unemployment up
across state
MARIANNA -
Florida's seasonally
adjusted unemployment
rate for December 2008
is 8.1 percent. This
represents 752,000
jobless out of a labor
force of 9,313,000. The
rate is 0.7 percentage
points higher than the
revised November
rate of 7.4 percent and
is up 3.6 percentage
points from December
2007. The state's
unemployment rate is
0.9 percentage points
higher than the national
rate of 7.2 percent.
Each county in
the Chipola Regional
Workforce Board
showed a increase in
unemployment. Liberty
County had the lowest
unemployment rate for
the state with a rate of
5.0 percent.
Florida's total
nonagricultural
employment in
December 2008 was
7,784,200, representing
a job loss of 255,200, or
-3.2 percent compared
to December 2007.
This is slower than
the national rate for
December, -1.9 percent.
The December
2008 rate of job loss
continues the trend
of over-the-year
declines that began
in September 2007,
primarily because of a
decline in construction.
County
unemployment rates
are as follows:
Calhoun: Dec. 2008
- 7.2; Nov. 2008 6.1;
Dec. 2007 4.1
Holmes: Dec. 2008
- 6.4; Nov. 2008 5.8;
Dec. 2007 3.9
Jackson: Dec. 2008
-6.6; Nov. 2008 6.1;
Dec. 2007 4.1
Liberty: Dec. 2008
-5.0; Nov. 2008 4.9;
Dec. 2007 2.9
Washington: Dec.
2008 9.1; Nov. 2008
- 7.8; Dec. 2007 4.8

Healthy Holmes
Task Force meeting
The Healthy Holmes
Task Force meeting
will be noon to 1:30
p.m. Feb. 12 in the
Bonifay Nursing Home
conference room. If you
cannot attend, send a
representative from
your agency. Anyone
interested in the health
of our community is
invited. Bring a friend.
Feel free to bring a
lunch.

INDEX
Opinion............................. Page A4
Extra ................................. Page B1
Classifieds .................... Page B7


FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS INTERACTIVE

Phone: (850) 547-9414
Web site: bonifaynow.com
Fax: (850) 547-9418




6 I42694 00008 1


Unlikely angel tells her story in Bonifay


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY Ashley Smith Rob-
inson admits she was an unlikely
angel on March 11, 2005. That
was the day she met Brian Gene
Nichols, who had been on a killing
spree that had taken four lives.
But, she told everyone at the event
hosted by the Serving Teaching
and Reaching Sisters team of
First Baptist Church in Bonifay,
it was her faith in God that pulled
her through the horror of that day


Ashley Smith was no longer in
control. Brian Nichols was not
in control. Jesus Christ was in
control.'

Ashley Smith Robinson


and led to Nichols' capture.
Her book, Unlikely Angel, was
available at the event.
Nichols was on trial for rape


Id hostage by an escaped convict

when he escaped from custody
and murdered the judge who was
presiding over his trial, a court re-
porter, a sheriff's deputy and later


JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
The store across from Bethlehem School was destroyed by fire last Wednesday morning.



Fire destroys Bethlehem store


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BETHLEHEM An early morn-
ing fire destroyed a store across
from Bethlehem School at Coun-
ty 160 and 177 on Jan. 21. Three
fire departments were involved
in fighting the fire.
Esto Fire Chief Charles
Corcoran said Pittman VFD had


two units first on the scene fol-
lowed by three Esto units. Units
from Bonifay Fire and Rescue
were also on the scene.
"A Pittman firefighter that live s
a half-mile south of the scene of
the fire and two Esto firefighters
that live a quarter-mile north of
the scene arrived on scene within
three minutes," Corcoran said.
"Their actions prior to the arrival
of apparatus greatly decreased


the fire hazard that would have
been caused by heat."
Firefighters also removed two
propane tanks. Corcoran said it
took about 15,000 gallons of wa-
ter to extinguish the fire.
The building was about 5 by
100 square feet and one story
high and served as a store with
a lunch wagon on the property.
The fire was under control by
2:15 a.m.


Chamber director part of Panama trade mission


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY The expansion of
the Panama Canal and the in-
crease in international trade
coming through Panama offer
possibilities for new business in
the Florida panhandle. Holmes
County Chamber of Commerce
Executive Director Jim Brook
was part of a trade mission to
Panama last week, and he dis-
cussed the mission Monday at
the Chamber office.
Brook traveled to Panama
on a trip sponsored by Florida's
Great Northwest, with his par-
ticipation funded by a grant
from FGNW. The organization
provides leadership in economic
and workforce development in 16
counties in the Panhandle.
"I was asked to go on the trip
as a representative of a rural
economic development organi-
zation," Brook said. The Panama
end of the trip was sponsored
by the U.S. Department of Com-
merce's Commercial Service in
cooperation with the U.S. Cham-


i .. Ie I
COURTESY OF ELAM STOLTZFUSI FGNW Panama Trade Mission
Jim Brook talking to Nicholas Randal Kuchova, senior officer
for U.S. Embassy Panama, while Al Wenstrand, President for
Florida's Great Northwest, looks on.


ber of Commerce Panama
and the Panama Chamber of
Commerce.
"They did an excellent job,"
Brook said. "We were really im-
pressed."
Brook noted the importance
of making contacts and identi-


flying opportunities for regional
business. Increased trade at the
Port of Panama City would mean
opportunities for transportation
and logistics firms. There also
could be larger markets for spe-
See PANAMA A5


a federal agent.
Smith (she married after the
Nichols incident) freely admitted
she had quite a life even before the
events of 2005. Raised in a Chris-
tian home by a loving family, she
discovered drugs in high school
and began a downward spiral that
was intensified when her husband
was killed in a knifing, leaving her
with a small child.
"Mack was my best friend, our
provider, and he loved our little
girl with a passion I've never seen

See ANGEL A5




Sims to



interview



police chief



candidates

Mayor will make
recommendation at
Nov. 9 council meeting

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY Bonifay Mayor James
"Eddie" Sims will interview the fi-
nal six candidates for police chief
and recommend a candidate to the
City Council at 6 p.m. Feb. 9. The
mayor canceled a special called
meeting set for Feb. 2 during which
the council would have interviewed
the candidates and voted on a new
chief.
Sims said he and City Clerk Jeri
Gibson reviewed the city charter af-
ter Monday night's regular council
meeting and decided to follow the
instructions in the following pas-
sage:
"The mayor ... shall direct and
supervise the city clerk and chief
of police ... (and) shall, after con-
ferring with the appropriate de-
partment head, make personnel
recommendations to the council.
Such recommendations will include
hiring, firing, establishing or elimi-
nation positions (sic), and setting
rates of pay."
The original plan was to have
each candidate interviewed sepa-
rately by the council on Feb. 2 for 20
minutes each, a process that with
other elements could mean a meet-
ing of some three hours or more.
Only the council would have been
able to question the candidates,
Sims said. Now Sims will interview
each candidate this week and give a
recommendation to the council on
Feb. 9.
The final six candidates are Ja-
son French, Harry Hamilton, Don-
na Land, Dennis Lee, Chris Wells
and Johnny Whittaker. Sims said
the council wanted to get it down to
five candidates, but there were sev-
eral tie votes when the council filled
out its forms rating each candidate.

See POLICE A5


IA t r d il s


NE *I





A2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Local Wednesday, January 28, 2009


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8 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m.-6 D.m.


MOUTH WATERING gg
FULL SLAB RIBS 0


LAWR'/S
MARINADE'
12 Oz, Asstd,
3$
FOR


RED or V-FUSI
DRINKS
46 Oz, V-Fusion, 64 Oz,
2FO
FOR


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p


NABISCO CHEX MIX, BUGES
SWEET BA3Y PAYS RITZ I or PRINGLES
BBQ SAvCE s POTATO CRISPS
SCRACKERS 7.5-8.75 Oz. Chex or Bugles,
18 Oz Asstd 13.66-16 Oz Asstd 5.11-6 Oz. Pringles, Asstd.

FOR 3 4FO FOR5


NABISCO '
CHIPS AH(
COOKIES
14-15,25 Oz, Asst

FOR


ASSORTED IGA PACE PICANTE .-. POP SECRET
ION SUPER CHILL MANZANILLA SAUCE or MICROWA'
SODA OLIVES SALSA POPCOF
Red 12 Pock, 12 Oz. Cons 5.75 Oz. Jr 16 Oz., Asstd. 8,7-10.5 Oz. Asst
3$ 45 4 2$3
FOR8 U F FOR FOR


Select Variefies IGA
RUNCH 'n MUNCH YELLOW MUSTARD
1 4 O. Box -- 20 Oz. Squeeze Bottle


Gaorade IGA
lIRST QUENCHER PASTA
32-33.8 O. Assld. 12-16 Oz. Asstd.

U5!5 B 55


STOCK (/P
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B,/c GA'Me
Plo Hunt's
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1 R J 15.5-16 Oz. Can
1 Regular. Bold or BBQ

5i5


CRYSTAL SPRIN65
?Y SPRING
) WATER -
d. 24 Pack, 5 Ltr, Bottles

S5399

VAN CAMP'S
VE PORK &
RN BEANS
d 15 Oz. Cai

FOR $3


1 C7t1


GENERAL MILLS
i ^CHEX
CEREALS
12,8-14oz, Asstd,
^5
FOR

PLANTER'S
MIXED
NUTS
5,5-11.5 Oz, Con Asstd,

FOR 6


IGA Standard
ALUMINUM FOIL
25 Sq. Ft. Roll, 12 Inch

5A5
IGA
SWEET RELISH
11.5 Oz. Bottle or 16 Oz. jar

5A5


McCORMICK
CHILI
MIXES
1.,25 Oz, Asstd,
5$2
FOR3

BUSH'S
VARIETY
BEANS
15-16 Oz. Asstd.

FOR


IGA
S RIPE OLIVES
5.75-6 Oz. Asld.


Hunt's Diced or RoIlel
TOMATOES'
10-14.50i. Assid.

sI 5 H 1s


NE *I


II)


SSji U h .. I Phibdelphia Tropicana GRAPEFRUIT or Kraft B ak e ueBunny Ore IdaTotinos
CHEESE SINGLES CREAMCHEESE ORANGE JUICE VELVEETA SOUR CREAM ICECREAM POTATOESBIPIZZAROLLS BAGEL BTES
CREAM CHESE-R CREA


~ ~;;;;;;;


A2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, January 28, 2009






Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A3


Angel Food taking

February orders

Angel Food Ministries is taking or-
ders for February. The last day to order
is Feb. 16; delivery will be Feb. 28.

February menu
Regular Box $30: Balanced nu-
trition and variety with enough food to
feed a family of four for a week.
Senior Box $28: Ten nutritionally
balanced, fully cooked meals. Meals de-
veloped with the dietary needs of senior
citizens in mind.
Special 1, $22: 6 lb. Assorted Meat.
Special 2, $21: 4 lb. Steak Combo.
Special 3, $21: 5+ lb. Fajita Kit.
Special 4, $16: Frozen Side and
Fixin's.
Special 5, $21: Fresh Fruit and
Veggie.
Special 6, $15: Tangerine Box.
Food Stamps (EBT) are accepted.
To place an order, call New Smyrna
Assembly of God (Sis. Julie) at 547-9559
Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m.
to noon. Call before coming to church
to place orders.
You can also mail in your order to
NSAG, 1849 Adolph Whitaker Road,
Bonifay, FL 32425, as long as it is re-
ceived by the due date.
For more information, visit www.an-
gelfoodministries.com.


Marriages and DIVORCES


Marriage license informa-
tion, Jan. 20-23
The following information
was taken from marriage li-
cense applications issued by
the clerk's office at the Holmes
County Courthouse.
Phillip Kenneth Toole, 1-3-70
of Ponce de Leon and Patricia
Faye Toole, 1-12-70 of Chipley
Divorce information (filed,


not necessarily final), Jan. 20-
23
The following information
was taken from the Holmes
County Courthouse of unfinal-
ized, recorded divorce actions.
Craig F Sherrouse and An-
gela R. Sherrouse
Derick Pitts and Selisha
Pitts
William Thomas Martin Sr.
and Stacey Hagans Martin


Ben's Place holding fundraiser


Ben's Place Animal Res-
cue & Care Adoption Center,
ano-kill,not-for-profitorgani-
zation, provides animal care/
adoption and control servic-
es, manages local pet popu-
lation with a spay and neuter
program and prevents cruel-
ty. Riture plans are in place
to provide equine, reptile and
avian care.
Ben's Place is looking for


partners to conduct a dry
dog food and blanket/towel
drive at your location. Three
weeks is the recommended
length of the drive. Ben's
will provide boxes for dona-
tions and will make weekly
pick-ups. All proceeds from
the drive will go to help sup-
port Ben's Place.
For more information,
call 850-263-7693.


Arrest REPORT


Holmes County arrest report for the
week of Jan. 16-23.
Jason Artz: 29, no valid driver's license.
Daniel Boos: 34, violation of probation on
failure to register as sex offender.
Danny Fletcher Brown: 36, of DeFuniak
Springs, possession of paraphernalia and
possession controlled substance (meth).
Dewey Denton: 40, driving while license
suspended or revoked and driving under in-
fluence, alcohol or drugs.
Donald Howard Dixon: 48, of Bonifay,
possess listed chemicals and possession
controlled substance meth.
Jonathan Flinkman: 41, of Bonifay, vio-
lation of probation on possession of mari-
juana.
Nacona Hamilton: 22, possession of
suspended licence in this state and driv-
ing while license suspended or revoked (2


counts).
Sonya Hayes: 51, child support.
Melissa Hyett: 43, retail theft.
Joseph Vance Justice: 38 of Cottondale,
felony battery.
Brooke Amber Langford: 28, of Bonifay,
failure to appear/issuing worthless checks
and non-moving traffic violation, expired
driver's license.
Jerry Russell Linton: 21, of Bonifay,
grand theft (2 counts).
Arturo Martinez: 28, of Biloxi, Miss., no
driver's license and possession of fake ID.
Brian Megginson: 33, local charges pend-


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ing.
Shawn Michael Neal: 18, of Caryville,
grand theft, grand theft motor vehicle) and
burglary of a structure, burglary of a con-
veyance.
William Sales: 55, grand theft.
Jeffery Lynn Stephenson: 45, hold for
Lee County-driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked.
Darrell Anthony Sullivan: 24, of Bonifay,
aggravated battery, victim pregnant.
Jerry Trull: 46, of Gordo, Ala., failure
to appear on issuing worthless checks (15
counts).


Welcomes to the Staff

TERESA L. MOORE, ARNP
Board Certified in Family Practice
Health Care for the Whole Family
Including Pap Smears and
Preventive Health Care

CALL FOR APPOINTMENT
Monday-Friday 8am 5pm
(850) 638-1230


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A4 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Carswell books donated to Historical Society


PERRY WELLS
Correspondent
Perryl000@bellsouth.net

CHIPLEY Holmes County native
Elba Wilson "Judge" Carswell was a
noted historical researcher and au-
thor whose topics included histories
of both Holmes and Washington coun-
ties, as well as other writings. At his
death in 2001, Carswell left a treasure
of new unsold volumes, as well as oth-
er writings of his and of others.
Now, son David Carswell and
daughters Carol Carswell Bhide and
Melody Carswell have graciously
donated and delivered hundreds of
their dad's unsold volumes to the
Washington County Historical Soci-
ety. It is their expressed wish that the
organization continue to sell the new
books with proceeds directed toward
improving and enlarging the society's
museum.
On March 1, 2008, a life-sized por-
trait of Judge Carswell, painted by
family friend Q.R. Barnhill in 1967,
was placed in the county museum
by David Carswell and his sisters.
The painting was unveiled by society
members in an appropriate ceremony
shortly after one room in the museum
had been officially named the E. W
"Judge" Carswell Research Library.
At that time, David announced that
the family had agreed to give all re-
maining books of their father to the
Historical Society for reselling as a
fundraising effort.
These volumes of historical writ-
ings came to the local museum just in
time to recognize and commemorate
the birthdays of Judge Carswell and
his wife, Catherine Powell Carswell.
He was born on the family farm in
northern Holmes County on January
4, 1916, and died April 11, 2001. Cath-
erine was born January 12, 1926, in
Okaloosa County. Her family brought
her to Holmes County, where she
graduated from Holmes County High
School in April 1943. She passed away
July 25, 2007. Both are interred in the
Bonifay City Cemetery.
Catherine Carswell taught busi-
ness education in the Holmes County
School system until retirement. Her
husband consistently and faithfully
gave credit to her for the assistance
given in the preparation and publish-
ing of all of his many books. Known
as a stickler for accuracy, the writer
depended on his wife's typing and
clerical skills, as well as her ability to
proofread his finished manuscripts,
thus keeping errors in the finished
product to a minimum.
E. W Carswell's parents, Robert


PHOTOS COURTESY OF PERRY WELLS
Washington, Florida's Twelth
County is available again at the
Washington County Historical
Museum.
(Bob) Carswell and Navy Victoria Ju-
dah Carswell, moved the large family
in the mid-1930s from rural Noma in
Holmes County to Santa Rosa County
in Milton. He interrupted his school-
ing and entered the Civilian Conser-
vation Corp (CCC) and was sent to
Louisiana.
He first served in a camp at Arca-
dia, La., before transferring to a facil-
ity at Ringgold. Carswell soon worked
his way up and became an assistant
to the director of the educational pro-
gram in the facility. This enabled him
to later enroll in the public schools,
where he received his high school
diploma. Later he was allowed to reg-
ister for classes at Louisiana Tech
in Ruston. The college studies were
interrupted after the first year when
Carswell was inducted into the U. S.
Army.
At both CCC camps, Carswell con-
tinued to publish a newspaper within
the confines of the unit while a high
school and a college student. His pa-
per was called The Rocky Crest and
was the only known publication within
the ranks of the CCC organization.
In later years as Carswell wrote
extensively for newspapers and other
publications, he spoke approvingly of
the CCC program and the excellent
work the men in the units scattered
all over the United States were able to
perform improving the entire country.
(A contemporary publication from the
time reported that the work camps
also accomplished their intended goal
of providing an economic boost to the
nation, as enrollees were required to
send at least $22 of the $30 monthly
check home for their families to
spend.) Carswell obviously took great


pride in being a member of the "C's."
In 1985, the well-known respected
author attended a 50th year reunion of
his CCC unit in Arcadia, La. He pre-
pared a 20 page, single-spaced, type-
written essay about the experiences
in the two CCC units to which he was
assigned. Notation in the material
explained that Carswell was allowed
to deliver almost all of the lengthy
speech to the hundreds gathered for
the historic event.
Carswell's military duty in the U.S.
Army took him to the European The-
ater operation of World War II. Once
again, he found himself publishing a
newspaper, Barracks Bag Express, as
the army unit moved forward as the
war progressed.
Upon leaving the army, Carswell
returned to complete his studies at
Louisiana Tech. It was there that he
received the nickname of "Judge"
after playing the part of a judge in a
college production. The name stayed
with him throughout his lifetime.
His books include Before Kilroy,
outlining the travels and experiences
of military life. These books are avail-
able for sale in the Carswell publica-
tions recently given to the Historical
Society.
Others include A Possum in Ev-
ery Pot; He Sold No Shine Before His
Time; Holmes Valley; Grateful Notes
to Gracie; This Is The Place (Esto,
Florida); Choctawhatchee Anthology
Volume I; Remembering Old Rhoady
Anthology Volume II; Commotion in
the Magnolia Tree; Tales of Grandpa
Fitzhugh; and Washington, Florida's
Twelth County.
Prices for the books remain the
same as set by the author. They range
from $3 for the small paperbacks to
$30 for the popular 500-page hardback
Washington, Florida's Twelth County.
The books are now available at the
Washington County Historical Soci-
ety Museum, under the water tower
in Chipley. The museum is open each
Thursday and Friday from 10:00 a.m.
until 2:00 p.m. and on the first Saturday
of each month from 9 a.m. until noon.
You may call the writer at 850-638-1016
if you need to come at a different time.
Dorothy Odom, President of the
Washington County Historical Soci-
ety, along with the entire member-
ship thanked the Carswell family for
this timely gift of the writings of Elba
Wilson (Judge) Carswell. "In donating
the E. W Carswell books, his offspring
have made a fitting tribute to the tal-
ents of this great writer and a living
memorial to the legion of information
and history this man has left as his
legacy," concluded Odom.


SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Special to the Holmes County Times -Advertiser
Bernice Peacock with her grandson Jeff Barbee on
her right, his wife Tracy Barbee on her left and her
nephew Dan Smith's wife Marcie standing


Group celebrates


Robert E. Lee's


202nd birthday


BONIFAY The Con-
federate Sons Association
recently celebrated the
birthday of General Rob-
ert E. Lee at a dinner in
Bonifay. January 19 was
the 202 birthday of Lee,
generally acknowledged
as the outstanding leader
of the South during the
nineteenth century. Some
60 members and guests
celebrated the occasion
with a dinner and program
at Simbo's Restaurant
with Professor Robert Ivy
presenting the program


on the early years of Lee.
A special guest was
Mrs. Bernice Peacock, a
true daughter of the Con-
federacy. Peacock's fa-
ther, Jonse Forhand, was a
Confederate soldier from
Holmes County. The Con-
federate Sons Association
is a heritage organization
made up of descendants of
Confederate soldiers and
sailors.
Information about the
CSA is available by call-
ing 850-956-5087 or 850-
4155718.


Some of the members and guests at the dinner
celebrating Robert E. Lee's 202 birthday.


HCHS class of'78

A reunion-planning meeting is sched-
uled for Feb. 28 at 5 p.m. at Holmes
County High School. Mem-
bers of the Class of '78 are
encouraged to mark your
calendars and plan to attend.
Take any information, class-
mates and finger food. For more
information, call Donna Bellot Paulk
at 547-9408 or email Lisa Peters Stout
at langelas@gmail.com


rT e HOLMES COUNTY

Ames

Advertiser

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor
Brad Goodyear, Composition 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 Bonifay, Florida.
Copyright 2009, Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc. All
Rights Reserved
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Holmes
County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by copyright and
cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the
expressed permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc.


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


SUBSCRIPTIONS RATES
LOCAL
(Holmes, Washington,
Walton & Jackson)
$29 year plus tax
ELSEWHERE
$39 per year plus tax


WANTMORE?
Can't enough of the
insightful commentary
by Michael Reagan,
Bill Steigerwald, Tom
Purcelle and others? You
can find
them all at
bonifaynow.com


Local VIEWS


A look at race and economics


Many assume
that race has
played a great
part in this 2008
presidential
election. To me,
this election has
proven once and for
all that racism is
dead in the USA.
Obama has not
caused an end
to racism, he has been
the beneficiary of the
absence of racism, it
was over, dead, and done
for before he decided to
run. We had just never
had a real barometer to
deliver the proof to all
of us that this is true.
Now we know. Racism
has exited as a part and
parcel of what we know
of as Americanism, a
philosophy of freedom
personal freedom
given to us by George
Washington and the
American Revolution.
Now let us take a look
at our current economic
predicament. If we look
closely enough we will
see that our economy
is controlled by our
government, not any
so-called "free markets"
or, in other words
"unfettered capitalism".
This looming
depression is obviously
a result of a clash
between democratic and
republican controlled
government economic
policies. All elected
republican presidents
since Coolidge has
gifted us with economic
disaster. I have an
extra comment about
President Eisenhower


ARI
SMI


who was an
economic
liberal. He had
a republican
controlled
congress for
one session, two
years, and the
RLES great economic
S recession of
1957 was the
result of that.
Harry Truman had to
deal with a short one
at the shut-down of the
American war machine,
an unavoidable one
while we retooled for a
consumer society. How
do the republicans do
this, each and every
time a new republican is
elected? The republican
bosses most certainly
know the truth about our
economy, they are always
successful in bringing it
to it's knees.
Our current
predicament is a result
of the clash between
democratic economic
success and republican
economic "success".
The common man made
trillions of "paper profits"
on the stock markets
during the Clinton
administration. When
the beneficiaries of this
democratic success story
took a look at George
Bush (hey, there are lots
of savvy investors who
know the truth about our
economy) they pulled
their "paper profits"
from the stock markets
and put it into safer bank
accounts, CDs, savings
accounts, etc., that were
insured by FDIC. My
personal estimate is


that this amounted to
at least three trillion
dollars in fresh deposits
to banks, savings and
loan institutions, etc. So,
then, lo and behold, the
republicans did exactly
as was predicted and
expected, they instituted
economy killing
government tax and
spending cuts, and we all
watched in dismay as our
whole economy reversed
from boom to bust and
plummeted straight
down, losing three million
jobs in a few short weeks.
But wait! Remember
that three trillion in new
deposits that are not in
our real economy, the
cash flow economy that
supports our working
people? The republican
recession was blunted
by this sudden infusion
of new cash into the
money pumps, the banks,
etc. The banks had to
do with that money what
they always do, they
loaned out, into the old
tried, true, and reliable
real estate markets,
always good as gold in
the past. But to put that
much sudden money
into circulation they
were forced to lower the
standards for real estate
loans. This caused a
building boom and new
home buying stampede,
but what went forgotten
and unnoticed was the
recessionary economic
policies of the republican
controlled government
were still in place, still
driving down the buying
power (real earnings) of
the common man, many


who were enjoying their
new homes.
At some point, these
new home owners
(millions of them)
reached the point where
they could no longer
afford food, fuel, and their
new home mortgage.
The mortgage holders
became the first victims
of this situation as food
and fuel became more
necessary than the
mortgage payment as
these new home owners/
victims of republican
policy struggled to
survive their declining
earnings. So here we
are now, plummeting
into a depression that
is predicted by the
'economists' to be as
bad as the republican
depression of Coolidge/
Hoover, caused by the
tax and spend cutting
policies of the previous
administration and the
weapon is to increase
government spending.
There it is, the proof
that our government
determines what kind
of economy we live in.
Why do republicans do
this? A subject for a later
discussion.
One more comment:
The 'science' of
economics seems to be
more for the purpose of
hiding the truth from us
all than giving us real
explanations about the
hows and whys of our
real economic engine,
especially the 'whys'.
Charles Wesley
Smith is the chairman
of the Holmes County
Democratic Party


NE *I


CONTACTS
PUBLISHER
Nicole Barefield: nbarefield@chipleypaper.com

NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
Jay Felsberg: afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

CLASSIFIED & CIRCULATION
Brenda Taylor: btaylor@chipleypaper.com

ADVERTISING
(850) 638-0212






Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I AS


News BRIEFS


ANGEL from page Al


1 dies in single-vehicle wreck
The Florida Highway Patrol said
about 12:35 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 25, Jimmy
K. Wright, 35, of Marianna was driving
a 2006 Ford F-150 truck northbound on
State 271 in Jackson County when the
vehicle crossed the centerline, entered
the southbound lane and drove onto the
west shoulder. The vehicle struck sev-
eral driveways and rolled over several
times, ejecting the driver from the sun-
roof. The driver was not wearing a seat
belt according to FHP
Wright, a Jackson County Sheriff's
deputy since 1998, was working as a re-
source officer at the time of his death.
He was off duty at the time of the acci-
dent.
Inquiries regarding funeral arrange-
ments may be directed to 850-482-9648.



PANAMA from page Al

cialty tools, part makers and specialized
agricultural markets.
As noted in a recent presentation
by Focus 2000 on the toll road project,
the Port of Panama City is the closest
American port in the Gulf of Mexico to
Panama.
"One surmises from that that there
are trade opportunities not being taken
advantage of," Brook said.
There are several reasons there
could be major opportunities for this are
in trade with Panama. The Panamanian
economy is expanding rapidly, Brook
said, in large part because of interna-
tional trade.
The Panama Canal is being expand-
ed massively to handle larger ships, and
that only would increase the amount of
trade going through the second-largest
free-trade zone in the world.
"This is a major international effort,"


POLICE from page Al

The chief will have a salary of $36,884.64
based on what the city could budget.
The council also approved a request
by Joey Fisanick for use of the ball fields
at the rec center for Dixie Youth and Di-
xie Girls baseball and softball. The city
would pay for the lights, and the two
organizations would provide funds from
concessions and handle everything
else, including helping with grass cut-
ting if necessary. The council is asking
the Board of County Commissioners to
help pay for lighting because most of the
children using the fields would be from
outside of the city.
The council also discussed use of the
$135,000 FRDAP grant to renovate the
lighting at the recreation center. Nolan
Baker of CDG Engineering and Stacy
Ford of BDC Electrical Engineering
were on hand to provide information
about the project.
They evaluated the rec center light-
ing and found a number of areas for im-
provement. For example, woodpeckers
damaged a number of poles, and new
poles could be needed in some cases.
Others need new lights or need to have
lights reset. A new control panel also is
needed.
"Most lights are probably in pretty
bad shape," Baker said, and a bucket
truck would be used for a complete in-
spection. There are probably 15-20 bad
bulbs.
Three additional lights could be
added at each end of the walking track
for improved safety, and several options
were offered for times. Baker said they
looked into solar lights, but with a cost
of $40-50,000 for installation, it was not
seen as a cost-effective solution.
The biggest liability is the lighting
panels, with many either old or in bad
shape.


Pierce joins Holmes County
Chamber as marketing
coordinator

BONIFAY Jackie Pierce joins the
Holmes County Chamber of Commerce
as marketing coordinator with an ex-
tensive background in fundraising and
marketing.
She was instrumental in the Tex-
as Public Education Committee in
passing HB2 and HB2, financing
and education bills for Texas public
schools.
In addition she was a lobbyist for
Sun Oil Company and worked in two
presidential campaigns.
Jackie is single and the mother of
three grown daughters.


Brook said. "Panama is in a position to
take the lead on trade. The government
is very eager to establish Panama as a
world trade giant. The government is
well prepared to support free trade."
Brooks noted that Panamanian busi-
ness leadership is relatively young, with
many members educated at Florida uni-
versities. Florida State University has a
campus in Panama.
The expanding economy is evident
from the amount of active construction
going on in Panama City, Panama. "It's
an incredible skyline," Brook said. "It
looks like a little Miami."
One major project is the conversion
of the former Howard AFB to a huge
regional development coordinated by
London & Regional Properties of Great
Britain. The airport would remain and
be surrounded by commercial and resi-
dential development.


"Most do not meet codes," Ford said.
Lighting for the pavilion also would need
to be brought up to codes.
Once a final review is completed, the
companies would present final specifi-
cations to the council at the Feb. 9 meet-
ing. There would be less than 30 days
to complete the project, but both men
said they believed it could be done, and
contractors could work around baseball
season in March if necessary.
In other business, the council:
Approved paying City Attorney
Luke Taylor $800 a month and $150 an
hour, the same rate as his predecessor.
Approved offering two old dump
trucks for sale on govt.org for $10,000
and $20,000 respectively and negotiate if
necessary. Surplus dumpsters would be
for sale for $300 each.
Approved telling Bonifay Nursing
Home and Rehab to fix its water meter
as previously agreed to within 30 days
or the city will do the work and bill the
nursing home.
Approved sending a letter to the
county jail to fix their water meter with-
in 30 days as previously agreed to.
Approved cutting off water at Me-
morial Field in the field if it is not being
used. Council also approved having the
Kiwanis Club pay for water during the
Rodeo and for Peewee football to pay for
its water use as well.
Approved an offer by Ward-Bell for
a new dispatch radio for $1,800 rather
than repair an obsolete system for
$800 that only would be used for a few
months.
Approved a letter being sent out
to all water customers that says as of
March 31, any service with a delinquent
bill would be cut off. There would be a
$25 reconnection fee in addition to the
money owed.


in a father," Smith said.
She told the crowd she
suppressed everything
and fell further into drug
use, principally "ice," a
particularly potent form of
methamphetamine.
Smith tried to kick her
habit, but multiple efforts
at rehab failed. Then she
came across Rick Warren's
"The Purpose Driven Life,"
the book guided her back to
the Bible as she was trying
to make progress. Even so,
her aunt had even prayed
"God take you home" rath-
er than Smith living as she
was. Smith lost custody of
her beloved daughter.
She heard about Nich-
ols' murder spree on tele-
vision. It was 30 miles
away, so she wasn't con-
cerned. That changed
later that evening when a
man followed her back to
her small apartment and
pointed a gun at her.
Smith pleaded with
Nichols for her life, telling
him, "I have a little girl
with no father." Nichols
asked her if she knew who
he was, and Smith said,
fully believing, "You're the
man my Aunt Kim prayed
for you're going to take
me home."
Smith resolved that she
would do whatever Nichols
said so she would not get
hurt. It turned out to be
an amazing evening, with
Nichols sitting in her bath-
tub smoking a cigarette
after taping her up, tak-
ing a shower, covering her
head so she could not see
him and saying, "You don't
want to see a man like me
take a shower."
He told Smith he had
no reason to live and even
took her ice, asking her,
"Are you going to do this
with me?" She did not but
did cook him breakfast.
Then events took a radi-
cally different turn, Smith
said.
"I saw Jesus," she
said, "and he said, Ash-
ley, are you really going
to change?" Suddenly she


Ashley Smith speaks at First
Bonifay.

said she found herself free
as she laid her addiction
down before the Lord.
'Ashley Smith was no
longer in control," she
said. "Brian Nichols was
not in control. Jesus Christ
was in control."
And she got through
to Nichols using the Bible
and Warren's book.
"I helped him realize
that even though he had
done these horrible things,
God still loved him," she
said.
Eventually, Smith made
her escape and called 9-1-
1, getting a busy signal at
first and the operator not
believing she knew where
Nichols was. Eventually,
the law arrived and took
Nichols into custody. The
prosecution charged him
with committing 54 crimes
during the escape, and
he was found guilty on all
counts on Nov. 7, 2008. On
Dec. 13, 2008, Nichols was


JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
SBaptist Church in


sentenced to multiple life
sentences with no chance
of parole and hundreds
more years on more the
numerous charges.
Since then, Smith has
married and been involved
in church work with her
husband.
"Ultimately, I decided to
write the book and tell ev-
erything that happened in
my life," she said. She said
she is called to witness in
the medical field and is
studying to be a radiology
technician. There a sev-
eral things she urged on
everyone in attendance.
"Put your relationship
with Jesus Christ above all
else," she said. "Whatever
you place above him, that's
your sin.
"For everyone that has
someone like me, remem-
ber my aunt prayed for me
for five-and-a-half years.
You never know when God
will answer your prayers."


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--






A6 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


www.bonifaynow.com


I ':,, ,.-. 1' n ,i-. l '? j .- 1 lr.-n l j lj t r j.-..- r l.-.7 1 : r ,: ,:, ll ..-

Steaks Seafood
Full Menu
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S:'7 r.', A~.Ir i T .- VEPrI,,C'
850-535-2101 -


News BRIEFS


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0 eaq mA


Home El,
&Garden CEXR

March 6,7,8, 2009
Bay County Fairgrounds

CALL TO VENDORS
Register now for booth space at the 2009 Home &
Garden Expo in Panama City, FL. Share your home
improvement products, services, and enhancements
with thousands of families in the Bay area looking to
renovate, decorate, and landscape their homes.


All vendors receive a FREE quarter-
page ad in the official 2009 Home
& Garden Expo program, reaching
more than 80,000 adults in Bay and
seven surrounding counties. The 2009
Expo is also the host site for the Gulf
Coast B-B-Q Cook-Off, an officially
sanctioned, crowd-drawing event!


For Vendor Application, as well as information on the
show and program advertising:
visit: www.emeraldcoast.com/events/expo
email: expostradeshows@aol.com
Call: 850-763-8618
LAST YEAR'S SHOW SOLD OUT!
Space Is Limited, So Reserve Yours NOW!
For additional advertising information in the official
program of the 2009 Home and Garden Expo, contact
The News Herald at 850-258-4163.
PRESENTINGS* O NS .


KNOLOGYS


NNEWSAA RAL
NEWS HERALD


NEWSHERALD..c
S HWS 6 O" S


SUNTRUST


ras~


Winners of the BES Spelling Bee, from the left; back row, Samantha Peacock, Mikala Collins, Jeremiah
Flowers, Christopher Malloy. Front row, Chandra Cooper, fourth grade overall winner and Rachel
Wichowski, first runner up.


Students participate
in spelling bee

BONIFAY Bonifay
Elementary School
fourth grade students
participated in a spelling
bee on Dec. 18, 2008.
Class competitions were
held on Dec. 15. The
winners from each fourth
grade classroom then
competed at the grade
level competition as
teachers, students, and
family of the competitors
watched anxiously. These
students worked very
hard preparing and did an
impressive job.
Students winning the
classroom competitions
are, 4A Winner, Chandra
Cooper, 4B Winner,
Jeremiah Flowers,
4C Winner, Rachel
Wichowski, 4D Winner,
Mikala Collins, 4E Winner,
Christopher Malloy, and
4F Winner, Samantha
Peacock. Chandra Cooper
won the overall grade
level spelling bee and
Rachel Wichowski was
first runner-up.

Elvis performer to put
on show in Destin

DESTIN Ron Adams,
a local celebrity, and top
Elvis performer in the
United States, perform
at the Destin Commons
Center Plaza at 4 p.m.
on Feb. 1 and 2. He has


I -I l M IB I "Y1'Ak0-. m
Bonifay Nursing and Rehab Center resident, Catherine Bryan, donated 14.5
inches of healthy hair to Locks of Love recently. "It made me feel good to give
someone the hair who needs it," said Bryan.


been performing Elvis
classics for over 20 years
and will cover Elvis hits
from the 50's though the
70's with his 4-piece band,
The Relics. Free concert,
lawn chairs and blankets
encouraged. Special
Snowbird discounts
offered by participating
Destin Commons


16 x 32 WITH 8' CEILING
I m AMAMAM O


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February 7th
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February 8th
5:30 pm
Be Discovered at
Sunburst!
For more info and to receive entries
Please call 352-429-4924 or email
sunburstbeauty@sunburstbeauty.com
or visit www.sunburstbeauty.com
Qualify now to win a
Dot 1000Dl Savintgs Bo dad!
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IL


merchants on Sunday.
Organization to
sponsor dance classes

MARIANNA The
Gathering Place
Foundation, not for profit
organization, will sponsor
dance classes at Jim's
Buffet on Saturdays for


adults and children, age
eight years old and up.
A dinner/dance is held
the second Friday of each
month at Jim's Buffet
beginning at 5:30 p.m. All
proceeds go to benefit
local charities.
For more information
or to register for classes,
call Lila at 526-4561.


YOUR S 10995
CHOICE ..Vy r9
Cal o CoeI ee od,1,1 ,James rJRo,1Sales|Asso iae


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4820 Hwy. 90,
Marianna, Florida
(850) 526-7578
1-866-ARROWRV
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Keep The Heat Out!

We only use Llumar Film that is virtually invisable window
film rejects up to 78% of solar energy. Helps eliminate
the hot spots and allows the cool air to distribute more
evenly through every room.
Reduce incoming light and glare on electronic screens.
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Protects furnishings from fading by blocking 99% of
damaging UV rays.
Create privacy yet maintain view and open feeling.
Improve Safety / Security from shattered glass.
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(850) 482-6542 WINDOW FILM

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Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A7


Ponce de Leon

High FCCLA

goes green
The Ponce de Leon
High School Family,
Career and Community
Leaders of America is
encouraging the com-
munity to go green by
participating in Nation-
al Green Week Feb. 2-8.
The Green Education
Foundation and IXG are
sponsoring this national
environmental aware-
ness program. For this
project, FCCLA stu-
dents are asking com-
munity citizens to bring
their snacks, drinks and
lunches in reusable con-
tainers for the entire
week. This is an effort to
reduce waste and show
students that simple
decisions, such as using
reusable containers, can
combat monumental en-
vironmental problems.
Trash from snacks in
classrooms at PdL Ele-
mentary will be weighed
the week prior to Na-
tional Green Week and
at the end of National
Green Week to see how
much waste was re-
duced.
Families also are
encouraged to reduce
waste at home during
this week. The goal of
National Green Week is
to eliminate more than
1,000 tons of waste in the
United States.
Also as part of the go
green project, students
are collecting plastic
bags, ink cartridges, alu-
minum cans and paper.
Bins for each will be set
up at Ponce de Leon El-
ementary and Ponce de
Leon High School.
All community citi-
zens are encouraged to
reduce, re-use and re-
cycle.


Sweetheart

ballgame

scheduled

Jan. 30

Holmes County High
School will host its Sweet-
heart ballgame on Jan. 30.
The Sweetheart court will
be presented between the
junior varsity and the var-
sity ballgames. The 2009
queen will be crowned
during half time of the
varsity ballgame. The
Blue Devils play the Beth-
lehem Wildcats. The first
game starts at 6 p.m.


TOP: HCHS 2009 Sweetheart Court from the left,
seated, sophomore attendants Jessica Bean, Skyla
Jensen, Katie Bell and Haley Harris. Standing,
freshmen attendants Courtney Reeves and Haleigh
Manuel and junior attendants Emmie Phelps, Hope
Syfrett and Audrey Kandzer. Not pictured, Kaitlyn
Locke. ABOVE: HCHS 2009 Sweetheart Queen
candidates from left, seated, Brittney Chandler,
Piper Williams and Nichola Bush. Standing,
Georgia Dockery, Jenna Griffin and Cierra Sapp.


March of Dimes renews HCHD grant


The March of Dimes, Northwest Florida
Division, has renewed its grant to Holmes
County Health Department to support the
"Safe Beds Make Safe Babies" program
aimed at maternal and child health needs in
Holmes County. This program provides ed-
ucation on sudden infant death syndrome,
shaken baby prevention and infant CPR.
This grant is one of many that the March
of Dimes awards in pursuit of its mission to
prevent birth defects, premature birth and


WARD

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Vernon
535-1827

Bonifay
547-4155


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Post Office Box 367
Vernon, FL 32462


License #5992
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infant mortality.
This will be the second year in a row
that the Holmes County Health Depart-
ment has been awarded this grant. Hol-
mes County's infant mortality rate has de-
creased from 23.5 to 4.5 percent.
The next "Safe Beds Make Safe Babies"
class is scheduled in March. For more in-
formation or to register, contact Glenna
Padgett or Valery Lawton at 547-8500 ext.
246 or ext. 247.


Short courses


available at Chipola


MARIANNA Chipola
College will offer a variety
of short courses in the com-
ing weeks.
A Real Estate Sales
course will meet from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday
and Sundays, Jan. 31, Feb.
1, 14, 15, 28 and March 1
and 14. Cost is $250.
The following manda-
tory training for child care
facility personnel and fam-
ily child care home are
scheduled: Child Abuse
and Neglect, Feb. 6, 6-10
p.m.; Child Growth and De-
velopment, Feb. 7, 7 a.m. to
1 p.m.; Behavioral Observa-
tion and Screening, Feb. 9
and 11, 6-9 p.m.; Rules and
Regulations (center), Feb.
16 and 18, 6-9 p.m.; Health,
Safety and Nutrition, Feb.
21, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Pre-
School Appropriate Prac-
tices, March 7, 7 a.m. to 5
p.m.; Special Needs Appro-
priate Practices, April 11, 7
a.m. to 5 p.m. Costs range
from $17 to $43 depending
on length of course.
Chipola also offers cus-
tom workshops. The fol-
lowing are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrasti-
nating and Get More Done;


Whale Done: The Power of
Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Manag-
ing the Power of Expecta-
tions; Discussing Perfor-
mance; The Attitude Virus:
Curing Negativity in the
Workplace; Team Building:
What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All,
You're the Supervisor!
Gatlin Education
Services (GES) offers
open-enrollment, online
courses in health care,
Internet graphics/Web
design, business, law and
travel. Register online at
www.gatlineducation.com/
chipola.
Education To Go of-
fers online programs in
computers, photography,
languages, writing, enter-
tainment, grant writing,
business, sales, account-
ing, test prep, finance,
health, child care, parent-
ing, art, history, psychol-
ogy, literature, statistics,
philosophy, engineering,
law and nursing. For dates
and course outlines, visit
www.ed2go.com/chipola.
For information about
any of these non-credit
courses, call 850-718-2395.


Mature driving course offered


AARP will sponsor a
mature driving class at
8:30 a.m. Jan. 31 at Jim's
Buffet, 4329 Lafayette St.
in Marianna.
This course was devel-
oped especially for the se-
niordriverwithyears of driv-
ing experience. It is geared
to senior safety needs and
helping to compensate for
age-related changes.
The National Safety
Council course reviews ba-


sic driving knowledge and
new traffic laws and intro-
duces techniques to help
offset the effects of the ag-
ing process on driver per-
formance.
This course is approved
by the DHSMV for a three-
year insurance premium
reduction. Course fee is
$12 for AARP members
and $14 for non-members.
For more information,
call Lilia at 850-526-4561.


Tri-County Community Council meets


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We invite you to visit o
Rehabilitation Gym
* Infusion Therapy Services
* Enteral Therapy Services
* Outpatient Rehailitation Services
* Restorative Care Care
* Respiratory Therapy Services


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Bonifay, F242
850-547-9289


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508 Harrison Ave.
Downtown Panama City
769-0111
Mon Fri. 9-6, Sat. 9-5
~ Plus Special Guests ~
The Rader Family
m featuring
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TICKET LOCATIONS
GULF WORLD MARINE PARK
15712 Front Beach Rd.
Panama City Beach
234-5211
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Tri-County Community
Council Inc. will host a
Holmes County commu-
nity meeting at 5 p.m. Feb.
9 at the Westville Head
Start Center, 2499 Cypress
St. in Westville. Election
of a representative of the
low-income to serve on
the Tri-County Community
Council Inc. Board of Di-
rectors will be the focus of


the meeting.
All interested persons
are invited to attend. In
order to participate in the
election, verification of
current income must be
provided at the meeting or
be on file with Tri-County
Community Council Inc.
For additional informa-
tion, contact Cindy Lee at
547-3688.


SUPER


BOWL

5 UIDAY

AT FBC

February 1st
Turkey Bowl
at Memorial Field 1:30 P.M.
Evening Worship at 6:30 P.M.
Time-delayed Super Bowl Party immediately
following Evening Worship

Everyone is invited!


First Baptist Church

311 N. Waukesha St., Bonifay, FL 547-2420
Shelly Chandler, Pastor
David Lauen, Associate Pastor, Minister of Music
Doug Hemanes, Associate Pastor, Youth Minister
Jeep Sullivan, Associate Pastor, Senior Adult & Men's Minister
Ashley Unzicker, Children's Minister


'V






A8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Cold snap brings chilly memories


After a warm December, Janu-
ary has returned with cold like I
remember as a child. My husband
often says, "We don't have cold like
we used to have," but I am not much
an adherent to the global warming
philosophy. I think temperatures,
storms, etc. follow cycles and it
seems we've been in a warm winter
cycle for several years, but this year
the cold winter cycle has returned to
the sunshine state.


HAPPY CO
Hazel Wel


Heading out for an early morning doc-
tor appointment in Dothan this week I ob-
served the water in our ditch by Highway
79 frozen solid. Warm in my heated car, I
was reminded of the days when we head-
ed out walking to Brackin School about a
mile from our home in northern Washing-
ton County. We joined my cousins, the Alex
Wells children, Arkie, Lee Ellison, Rufus,
Mary, Wilma, Parker, and Imogene (not all
at the same time) walking down the hill
about a half mile to the dirt road called
The Old Bonifay Vernon Road which later
became County Road 173 S. On that road
we would team up with Nelson children,
Blanche, Henry, George, Franklin, Estelle
and Crystelle. (Not all at the same time).
Sometimes Janie and Myrtle Harrell also
walked the long way to school when it was
quite wet and they couldn't take the 3-trail
road to cut through the woods. Just before
reaching Brackin, we would also be joined
by Uncle John Wells' children, Johnny, Wal-
ton and Lenora.
As we crossed the wooden bridge, which
spanned Gum Creek, we'd look for ice edg-
ing the stream where we waded or swam in
summer months. A little farther, we raced
to see who could find an icicle shooting up
from the root of a dog fennel growing near
a wet area on Grandma and Uncle Joe
Leavins' property. Grandma Lucinda Spei-
gner Wells Leavins was my paternal great-
grandmother and Uncle Joe was her sec-
ond husband. As we returned from school,
we sometimes stopped and helped carry in
wood for the kitchen stove or the fireplace
for our aged relatives, hoping that Grandma
would have made a syrup cake which she
would share with us. The adults in the fam-
ily weren't too anxious to eat her cooking
as her eyesight was diminished and they
weren't too sure about the cleanliness, but
what does a kid returning from a long day at


school with only two biscuits stuffed
with fig preserves wrapped in news-
paper to sustain him or her care?
S But I digress. Dressing for such
Scold days was a chore, especially
for our Mama who had to find union
suits for the girls as well as the
ORNER boys. (There were five or six of us in
Is Tison school at the same time.) Girls didn't
own pants in those days, but on the
coldest of days, Mama made Minnie
Lee and me wear some of the boys (Clyde's,
Jim's or Perry's) overalls. There was no
way the feet could stay warm walking on the
cold earth, especially when we ran into the
woods to pick an icicle. So when we arrived
at the one-room school, everyone crowded
around the pot bellied cast iron stove, which
sat in the middle of the room. We'd try to get
our feet as close as possible, even removing
our shoes to try to dry our socks; however,
when the teacher who had arrived early
enough to start the fire called "Time for
books," we'd settle into our seats and envy
those whose were located near the stove.
The last two years that Brackin was
open, we only had about a dozen students.
We participated in a type of school lunch
program where Lenora, Minnie Lee and I,
the oldest girls there, prepared meals (of
a sort.) There was some kind of soybean
soup, which I have never had before nor
since. Pork and beans was also a staple.
That was our "going fishing" fare, which
Daddy bought at Annie Mae's store at Hin-
son's Cross Roads, so I thought I'd never
tire of that delicacy. But the soybean soup,
though warm and nutritious, took some
getting used to. Anyway, they both beat a
soggy biscuit especially since we had sal-
tine crackers with them. Everyone took a
plate, spoon, and drinking cup from home.
We heated water from the spring on the
wood heater to wash the dishes. I wonder
what the health authorities would do with
that situation today. I can't remember what
we did about cooking when it was too warm
to use the heater.
I am thankful today for a heated home,
a car with a heater (which they didn't have
when I was a child,) and a school lunch pro-
gram available to all, but in those long ago
days when we walked the mile from home to
school I am especially thankful for that pot-
bellied cast iron stove. I wonder what ever
became of it?


HCHS softball students sign


with Southern Alabama


PHOTO BY CECILIA SPEARS
Holmes County High School's softball players Mary Elizabeth Pippin
and Anna Keen signed with the Alabama Southern Community College's


Eagles the afternoon of January 21.
CECILIA SPEARS
StaffWriter
cspears@chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY Holmes County High
School's softball players Mary Eliza-
beth Pippin and Anna Keen signed
with the Alabama Southern Commu-
nity College's Eagles the afternoon of
January 21.
"We are so fortunate to have these
two phenomenal players give our
school a chance," said Head Coach
of the ASCC Eagles. "I've had the
privilege of coaching a good number
of players from Holmes County High,
I've had the privilege of having a few
come back to me later on as assistant
coaches and I look forward to next
few years with these two wonderful
girls."
Principal Eddie Dixon welcomed
everyone who came.
"I want to let everyone know how
much I appreciate those who've came
to help support our students as they
start off on new endeavors," Dixon
said. "And they will need that support


to get them through the tough times
and to a place of achievement."
Dixon said he was proud of his stu-
dents and told students and parents
alike that he and his staff were there
to support and encourage their chil-
dren to do their very best.
The head coach for HCHS this year
is Chad Whitaker.
"The girls worked very hard to get
where they are and this day is their
day," said Whitaker. "I hope they con-
tinue working hard in all their endeav-
ors and know they'll do great because
they are both very productive."
Stacey and Carrie Thompson were
their previous coaches.
"I've coached these girls since they
were in the sixth grade," said Stacey.
"Sometimes they didn't want to do
what they needed to, but they did and
it's that hard work and determination
that got them this far."
Stacey said that he was proud of
their achievements and wished them
all success.
"They're very dedicated to soft-
ball and are very good students," said
Carrie. "They'll be sorely missed."


Local

BRIEF


Gavin signs with
Faulkner State

Rachel Gavin,
HCHS has decided to
continue her softball
career at Faulkner
State Community Col-
lege. She will sign her
commitment to play
softball at Faulkner
10 a.m. on Wednesday,
Feb. 4 in the Holmes
County High School li-
brary.

WASHINGTON COUNTY j
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
A Christian Alternative
in Education PRm
"MMWE.IMESlEIZ


Court DOCKET


Circuit Court was held
January 14,2009 at the Hol-
mes County Courthouse in
Bonifay.
Those scheduled to
appear in court are as fol-
lows:
Arraignment:
Christopher Ashley Ba-
con: driving while license
suspended or revoked;
Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Jonathan J. Baker: pos-
sess controlled substance
with intent to sell; Pre-Trial
set 4/1/09.
Wayne Ray Brownell:
aggravated assault with
firearm; Pre-Trial set
4/1/09.
Ross Allen Corbin:
burglary of dwelling, pos-
session of controlled sub-
stance and possession
drug paraphernalia; Pre-
Trial set 2/4/09.
Tommy George Craw-


Man Tries Out For Pro Team

After Using Thera-Gesic
BEXAR COUNTY- After applying Thera-Gesic to his
sore right knee, Tom W. tried out for his favorite basketball
team. When asked why a 5'9" older man could possibly
think he would make the team, he painlessly replied:
"None of your dang business!"

SGo painlessly with Go Tom Go
Thera-Ges o Tom Go






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ley: burglary with assault
or battery and violation of
injunction for protection;
Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Lisa Ann Ditto: grand
theft; Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Veronica Lee Dun-
smore: grand theft; Pre-
Trial set 4/1/09.
Johnny Pascal Duren
Jr.: driving under influence
and driving while license
suspended or revoked;
Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Tammy M. Gooldrup:
attempt to obtain control
substance by fraud, fail-
ure to appear, Capias, No
Bond.
Melinda Louise Griggs:
uttering a forged instru-
ment; Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Jairus B. Hall: dealing
stolen property and false
report to law authority;
Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Ray Johnson: driving
under influence, driving
while license suspended,
and refusal to submit to
breath test; Pre-Trial set
2/4/09.
Logan Mario Lee: sex
offense against child; Pre-
Trial set 4/1/09.
Lavitra Neilene McDon-
ald: burglary of dwelling,
possession of controlled
substance and possession
drug paraphernalia; Pre-
Trial set 4/1/09.
Samuel A. Melvin:
burglary of conveyance (3
counts), grand theft auto,
grand theft (2 counts), bur-
glary of structure and petit
theft; Pre-Trial set 2/4/09.
William Kenneth Mixon:
assault on person 65 years
of age or older and crimi-
nal mischief; Pre-Trial set
4/1/09.
Melissa Irene Neuman:
burglary of occupied struc-
ture and petit theft; Pre-


Trial set 4/1/09.
Patrick Ryan Lee Ow-
ens: escape and petit theft;
Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Forrest Lee Patterson:
trespass while armed, cru-
elty to animals and felony
battery, failure to appear,
Capias with no bond.
Michael Anthony Ricks:
grand theft auto; Pre-Trial
set 4/1/09.
MaryAnne Jenkins
Robinson: possession of
controlled substance; Pre-
Trial set 4/1/09.
Margaret Salupo: grand
theft; Pre-Trial set 2/4/09.
Jamie L. Sanders:
fraudulent use of credit
card; Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Michael O. Shepherd:
driving while license sus-
pended, possession of
controlled substance, pos-
session of cannabis and
drug paraphernalia use or
possession; Pre-Trial set
4/1/09.
Alvin Brent Whatley:
aggravated battery with
deadly weapon and battery
domestic violence; Pre-Tri-
al set 4/1/09.
Jeffery Martin White-
head: burglary while
armed, grand theft of a
firearm, felon in posses-
sion of firearm, burglary of
structure (7 counts), grand
theft (11 counts), burglary
of dwelling, possession of
controlled substance, pos-
session drug parapherna-
lia, dealing stolen property
and burglary of convey-
ance; Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Brent O'Neal Williams:
possess controlled sub-
stance with intent to sell;
Pre-Trial set 4/1/09.
Felony Pre-Trial:
Woodell Carroll: felon
in possession of firearm;
Continued to 1/21/09.


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Joseph Lee Dickson:
sale or delivery of a con-
trolled substance and pos-
session of controlled sub-
stance; Pre-Trial set 2/4/09.
Stacy Glen Holmes:
fleeing or attempting to
elude police, driving while
license suspended or re-
voked and drug possession
marijuana; Pre-Trial set
4/1/09.
Anthony E. Taylor:
grand theft; State an-
nounced Nolle Proseqiu,
Defendant to be released
on Holmes County charg-
es
MISD Pre-Trial:
William Edgar Cooley
IV: driving while license
suspended or revoked; Set
for MM Pre-Trial.
Status Review:
John Nathan File: bur-
glary of dwelling; Contin-
ued.
Brian Eugene Watson:
maliciously molest coin of
machine (9 counts), grand
theft and criminal mischief;
Status Review 1/21/09.
Sentencing:
Jennifer Rachel Ridge-
way: criminal use of
personal information (6
counts), Forgery check
or promissory note (6
counts), uttering a forged
instrument (6 counts)
and fraudulent applica-
tion for driver license;
Count 1, each count, 13.27
months Department of
Corrections followed by 30
months probation, credit
for 70 days, 150 hours
community service, $1420
fines and costs and $701.54
restitution to be paid first
and waive CAS first 60
days after release, UAs,
may early turn probation;
Count 2, each count, con-
current, $125; Count 3, on


each count, concurrent
and $235; Count 4, concur-
rent and $125.
VOP Arraignment:
Christopher Ashley
Bacon: possession of con-
trolled substance; Eviden-
tiary set 4/1/09.
William Edgar Cooley
IV: driving under influ-
ence, driving while license
suspended Felony; Evi-
dentiary set 2/18/09.
Tommy George Craw-
ley: felony battery (2
counts) and false impris-
onment; Evidentiary set
4/1/09.
Lisa Rose Dearman:
sale or delivery of a con-
trolled substance; Judge
dismissed violation and
unsuccessfully terminated
probation, civil judgment
for unpaid balance.
Brian Emory Hisler:
resisting officer with vio-
lence, resist or obstruct
without violence and bat-
tery; Continued to 2/18/09.
Ronald Joseph Ollig
Jr.: grand theft and deal-
ing stolen property; Evi-
dentiary set 2/18/09.
Winston Monroe Pitts:
conspiracy to traffic in
controlled substance; pro-
bation unsuccessfully ter-
minated, civil judgment
for unpaid balance.
VOCC Arraignment:
Kirk G. Enno: posses-
sion of listed chemicals
and possession of a con-
trolled substance; Eviden-
tiary set 2/18/09.
Tonna Gibbs: posses-
sion of a controlled sub-
stance (4 counts) and in-
tro/possess contraband in
County Detention Facility;
Continued 2/18/09.
Patrick Ryan Lee Ow-
ens: burglary of structure;
Evidentiary set 4/1/09.


*I


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'V













SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, January 28, 2009 w ww.bonifa ynow.com Page 9

SPORTS BRIEFS |


Adult baseball league
meeting to be held
BRISTOL Efforts are underway to
develop a Big Bend Semi-pro Adult
Baseball League in the Big Bend
area of north Florida. The proposed
league will consist of two divisions,
eastern and western, covering six
counties immediately east of Apala-
chicola River and six counties west
of the River.
Teams, a minimum of four and
a maximum of six, are now being
developed. The next league-wide
meeting is scheduled for Saturday,
Feb. 14, at 10 a.m. at the Apalachee
Restaurant in Bristol on Hwy 20.
For more information, call Harold
W Bailey, 229-662-2066 or 850-524-
2151 (cell).

Information is sought for
bald eagle
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC) is
appealing to the public for informa-
tion about a bald eagle found dead
Wednesday afternoon in a barrow pit
in the Apalachicola National Forest.
FWC Law Enforcement Officer
Charlie Mallow found the immature
eagle in a pit off Forest Road 13 in
Wakulla County. Someone with a ri-
fle apparently shot the bird once.
"At this point, we don't know if the
eagle was shot there or somewhere
else and dumped in the pit," said in-
vestigator Charlie Chafin. "Officers
interviewed one person who was at
the burrow pit Tuesday afternoon,
and he said the bird wasn't there."
Both the FWC, through the Wild-
life Alert Reward Program, and the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service (FWS)
are offering rewards for informa-
tion leading to the arrest of those
involved. The FWS requires both an
arrest and a conviction before it can
pay a reward.
The Wildlife Alert hotline number
is 888-404-3922.


This report represents some
events the FWC handled over the
past week; however, it does not in-
clude all actions taken by the Divi-
sion of Law Enforcement.

Officers work on Econifina
This past week area officers fo-
cused attention on various com-
plaints on Econfina Wildlife Man-
agement Area, Carter Tract and an
1100-acre private tract called White
Oaks Pasture. Officers targeted al-
leged deer dog violations in the still
hunt areas and on private lands,
road hunting, trespass and baiting
inside the management areas.


After working the early morning
hours, officers Larry Morris and
Warren Walsingham stopped at a
convenience store and saw a small
hoof of a deer sticking up from the
bed of a pickup truck exiting the
store. An inspection revealed a sub-
ject in possession of an antler-less
deer. The officers issued a citation
for possession of antler-less deer.
Officers Walsingham and Mark
Clements responded to assist a
Washington County Sheriff's depu-
ty who stopped two young men for
shooting a doe deer along a roadway
with a .22 caliber rifle. The deputy
handed the case over to the officers
who in turn investigated and charged
the two subjects with taking antler-
less deer during closed season and
for taking deer by illegal methods.
Witnesses observed the pair shoot
the deer repeatedly on a ditch bank.

FWC responds to deer
complaint
Officer Jim Brooks responded to
a complaint of a deer shot at night in
a farmer's yard.
The investigation continued well
in to the morning and is still open.
Officer Brooks receipted the trophy
8-point buck to the landowner for
processing after documenting the
evidence.
Officer Brooks received several
complaints regarding dumping of il-
legal deer carcasses in Holmes Coun-
ty. On one complaint near Ponce de
Leon, Officer Brooks was supplied a
suspect vehicle description. Officer
Brooks passed the suspect vehicle
on a dirt road about an hour and a
half later and observed other indica-
tive signs supplied to him and sub-
sequently stopped the truck. The
suspect confessed and took Officer
Brooks back to the bridge where the
carcass was dumped on the right-
of-way. Officer Brooks charged the
subject with a litter law violation.


being accepted
Applications are now being eval-
uated for Ten Star Basketball Sum-
mer Camp. The camp is by invitation
only.
Boys and girls age 10-19 years old
are eligible to apply. Players from all
50 states and 11 foreign countries
attended the 2008 camp. College
scholarships are possible for players
selected to the All American Team.
A summer camp is also available for
boys and girls ages 9- 18 of all skill
levels.
For a free brochure or more infor-
mation, call 704-373-0873 anytime, or
visit www.tenstarcamp.com.


Photos by JAY FELSBERG I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Holmes County won the boys varsity title.


Graceville, Chipley win




in Holmes Creek finals


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

VERNON The finals of the
Holmes Creek Basketball
Tournament were held in
Vernon Saturday night.
In JV girls action Gracev-
ille (9-2) beat Chipley 48-23 in
a game Graceville dominated
from the start. Xaviera Hen-
derson led Graceville with 19
points and Shaneika Jones
scored 14. Haley Smothers
led Chipley with 8 points.
In boys JV action Chipley
trailed as much as seven
points in the first half before
coming from behind to beat
Vernon 43-39. Tyler Oliver
led the Tigers with 14 points,
Ryan Thames had 13 and


Johnny Watford had 9 points.
Chipley hit 8-12 in free throws
in the fourth quarter.
The Graceville girls de-
feated Chipley 55-49. Chipley
led 16-9 in the fourth quar-
ter before Graceville (19-2)
came back to win. Graceville
hit eight straight free throws
down the stretch. Mychea
Williams led Graceville with
16 points, Ashley Hogans had
13 and Jessica McClendon
scored 10. Kassi Shackleford
led Chipley (11-8) with 14
points and Sherina Gonzalez
had 10.
Holmes County (5-11) beat
Chipley (8-12) 61-55 in boys ac-
tion. The Blue Devils trailed
by as many as 18 points in the
third quarter before closing
to 39-35 going into the fourth


Graceville won the girls trophy.


quarter. Holmes County took
the lead 44-43 on Brandon
White's three pointer and
never trailed from there on.
The game was an emotion-
al one with technical fouls be-
ing called on Chipley Coach
Joel Orlando and Holmes
County player Aaron Mollet
down the stretch. There was
also a disturbance between
fans (including a pair or ten-
nis sneakers being thrown in
the melee) but Washington
County deputies and school
officials quickly brought it
under control.
White (three threes) and
Jeremy McGowan (four treys)
led Holmes County with 18
points each. Leon Broxton of
Chipley led all scorers with
22 points and Ryan Brigham
scored 12.

First round
JV boys: Vernon beat Hol-
mes County 52-32 and Chipley
beat Graceville 48-47.
Girls: Chipley beat Holmes
County 56-40 and Graceville
beat Vernon 67-16.
Boys: Chipley beat Vernon
58-50 and Holmes County
beat Graceville 50-41.
See more coverage online
at chipleypaper.com and bon-
ifaynow.com


Graceville sweeps Bethlehem


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

GRACEVILLE It was a good
night for the host Graceville
Tigers as they swept visiting
Bethlehem Tuesday, Jan. 20.

GRACEVILLE BOYS 61,
BETHLEHEM 36
Cameron Dozier had 16
points, Gabriel Best 14 and
Zelon Baker 10 for Graceville
in a District 2-1A matchup.
Bethlehem was paced by
Clayton Ward's nine points.
The Graceville JVs won
46-16 with Kevin Potts leading


with 8 points. Chase Griffin led
Bethlehem with 8 points and
Tyler Walker had 7 points.

GRACEVILLE GIRLS 52,
BETHLEHEM 43
Alyssa Hogans led the
Lady Tigers with 13 points
and Jessica McClendon
scored 11 as the home team
held off the Lady Wildcats.
Megan McDonald led Bethle-
hem with 16 points and Tara
Thompson had 10.
The Graceville JVs won
55-28, with DyKiera scoring
12 points and Jordon Lane 11.
Whitney Yarbrough led Beth-
lehem with 10 points.


PHOTOS BY JAY FELSBERG I Homes
County Times-Advertiser
Bethlehem's Zach Lee looks
to pass inside.


ROUNDUP


BOYS
East Gadsden 77, Chipley 59
HAVANA Leon Broxton's 24 points
wasn't enough for Chipley. Ryan
Brigham added 14.

Freeport 68, Vernon 45
VERNON The reliable duo of Alex
Newkirk and Johnny McCormick
led Freeport to a District 1-2A win
Tuesday. Newkirk had 20 points while
McCormick had 10. John Works led
Vernon with 15 points.

Walton 60, Ponce de Leon 57
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS The braces
buried 10 3-pointers in the second
half after trailing 21-14 at the break.
James Towery had 14 points for
Walton, which scored 27 points in the


third quarter. Eddie Pomante added
12 points and Tarrell Bramlett had
10 for the Braves. Serigrove had 16
for Pdl, Arrant had 11 and Manning
scored 10.

South Walton 70, Poplar Springs
27
POPLAR SPRINGS The Seahawks
got 13 points from Shane Seeger and
led 42-14 at halftime. John Wayne
Forehand led Poplar Springs with 11
points.

GIRLS
Ponce de Leon 44, Baker 39
BAKER Despite being held to just
seven shots from the floor, Ponce de
Leon went to the free thrown line and
went often in a win over Baker.


PdL connected on 30-46 attempts
while Baker hit 12-19 to come away
with a victory. Of PdL's 20 fourth-
quarter pints 16 came from the free
throw line. Sha-Lea Yates led PdL with
14 points and Gypsy Griffin had 14.

Ponce de Leon 40, Freeport 30
PONCE DE LEON Down six at
intermission, the Lady Pirates turned
the tables on Freeport in the second
half, outscoring the Lady Bulldogs 26-
10 over the final two frames to pull out
a big District 1-2A home win.
Gypsy Griffin and Sha-Lea Yates led
Ponce de Leon (16-5, 7-0) with nine
points each.

Walton 50, Ponce de Leon 46 OT
DEFUNAIK SPRINGS Walton earned


its third-straight overtime win Tuesday.
Betsy Stevenson had 15 points for the
Lady Braves (16-5), Jasmine Moore
had 11 and Casey Perkins chipped in
10.
Sha-Lea Yates led PdL with 15
points and Jasmine Flock added 10.

Freeport 57, Vernon 18
VERNON Nikki Blalock scored 17
points Tuesday and Amanda Bates
added 10 as the Lady Bulldogs (12-9,
3-5) earned a District 1-2A victory.
Aundrea Bell, Amilia Bell and Wertz
scored six each for the Lady Jackets.

BOYS SOCCER
Freeport 5, Chipley 0
Kevin Castro scored four goals to
lead the Bulldogs.


NE *I


FWC Field Operations report Ten Star basketball summer
for Jan. 16 22, 2009 camp applications are now


"BUCK SHOT"


Tristen
Cooper
killed this
eight point
buck while
hunting with
his daddy
and brother
on Jan. 20,
near Bonifay.
Tristen is the
1 0-year-old
son of Kevin
and Ginny
Cooper.


SUBMITTED PHOTO I Special to the Holmes County Times-Advertiser






Al 0 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Free CPR classes held Council on Aging
at rehab center seeking seniors


BONIFAY CPR classes
are held on the third
Tuesday of each month
from noon until 4 p.m. at
Bonifay Nursing and Rehab
Center, 306 West Brock Ave.
in Bonifay. The class is free
but there is an $8 fee for the
CPR card. Call Katherine
Lawlor at 547-9289 ext. 245
to pre-register for the class.

Dixie Youth invites
community to sign up

Holmes County Dixie
Youth will begin sign
ups for baseball and T-
Ball, January 24 through
February 21 from 9 a.m.
- noon at Game Day
Sports. Signup fee will be
$25 per child.


The Senior Companion
Program of Elder Care
Services has openings
for low-income seniors
to participate in Holmes
County/Holmes Council on
Aging.
The Senior Companion
Program (SCS) is for
healthy, active seniors
age 60 and up. Seanior
Companions serve 20 hours
a week assisting frail and
elderly clients. They provide
companionship, respite
care, and light homemaker
services in the homes of
designated clients.
In return, companions
earn a modest tax-
free stipend, mileage
reimbursement, free
accident/liability insurance,
recognition, earn paid leave


and participate in on-gong
training. This compensation
is not subject to any tax or
considered wages for the
purpose of public assistance.
Call Gina Smith, at
547-2511.


BONIFAY Flu vaccine can
still provide protection
in December and later
because in Florida, during
most years, influenza
activity does not peak until
February or later.
Since influenza is
unpredictable, and
different types and
strains of influenza
circulate throughout the
flu season, the CDC's
Advisory Committee on
Immunization Practices
(ACIP) recommends


At The Bank of Bonifay,


Valentine's Day Celebration
Come By And Join Us February 9-13
For Fun. Food and Fellowship

ql.m i 44 mi -,1 .111 .'in. .I,


I hl.lli i niL .d IIIn
,.I 1 THEBANKOFBONIFAY ';,"'.',E;,NFU"O
L j 0~ EstuEblliihcd iqobt ijF
Lrur Homerlo''n .t-ldr'auage FDIG a
%ssw.a vihebankofbonifay.com


On


that influenza vaccine
be offered throughout
the influenza season
- even after influenza
has appeared or begun
appearing in a community.
Call 547-8500 for more
information.


BETHLEHEM The gospel
quartet, Fourfold, will be
in concert at Bethlehem
Baptist Church of Holmes
County on February 7, at
7 p.m.
The church is three
miles south of Highway 2
on County Road 177 or 10
miles north of Bonifay.
Evangelist, Dr. David
Woods, will be leading
revival meetings at
Bethlehem Baptist Church
February 8 11. Services


are Sunday 11 a.m. and
6 p.m. and Monday through
Wednesday at 7 pm.

Valentine Star
Beauty Pageant

The Valentine Star
Beauty Pageant will be held
on Saturday, Jan. 31, at the
Holmes County Ag Center.
The pageant will start at
1 p.m. for boys and girls
ages 0-6 and at 3 p.m. for
ages 7 and up.
The cost of the pageant
is beauty $35, photogenic
$10 and over-all $15. Dress
for boys (0-6) is Sunday at-
tire, girls (0-6) is pageant or
heirloom and girls 7 and up
is pageant wear.
Entry forms available at
New To "U" shop in down-
town Bonifay. For more in-
formation, call Wanda at 547-
4810 or Bernyce at 547-3474.


OF


Valentine's Day greetings
for loved ones.


Only $6 for 8 lines
Each additional line: 25t
Valentine's Day artwork: $2.00
Published Wednesday, Feb. 11
Deadline: Monday, Feb. 9 at noon
To place an ad or for more
information call:
547-9414

T. HOLMES COUNTY
Aimes

Advertiser


.
oJA








ILove
You
D


i Deal


ubway or IGA gift card when you

Sa year to your hometown newspaper!

for a one year subscription to
ton County News or Holmes County
tiser and receive a $5 gift card of your choice
restaurants or groceries from the IGA in Bonifay*.


Su,:Lsi:, i:e through EZ-Pay and spread your payments out to just a few
:,::lla.s each month!
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.it .r e.-3'r-to-swallow price delivered to your home.
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Call 866-747-5050 for more details, or return form to
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D I.' Z I', I- I


Community HAPPENINGS


750-1200 lbs.: FL $ 30-
47.50 GA $ 42-52 AL
$ 40-46
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade, No. 1-2
1,500-2,100 lbs.: FL
$ 56- 74 GA $ 55- 66
- AL $ 55- 63


NE *I


Flu shots available at
Health Department Fourfold onert at
Bethlehem Baptist


FHP

CHECKPOINTS

Florida Highway
Patrol will conduct driver
license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints
during the month of
January on the roadways
listed below in Holmes,
Jackson and Washington
counties.
Recognizing the
danger presented to the
public by defective vehicle
equipment, troopers
will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being
operated with defects
such as bad brakes,
worn tires and defective
lighting equipment. In
addition, attention 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
inspection 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 equipment
and driver license laws
of Florida while ensuring
the protection of all
motorists.


Tri-State

Livestock

REPORT

For the week ending
Jan 23, 2009:
*Florida Livestock
Auctions: Receipts
totaled $7,885 compared
to $7,963 week and $6,492
a year ago. Compared to
one week ago; slaughter
cows and bulls were $1-
3 higher; feeder steers
were steady to $3 higher;
heifers were steady to $2
lower; replacement cows
were mostly steady.
*Georgia Livestock
Auctions: Receipts
totaled $9,533 compared
to $10,656 last week
and $7,737 a year ago.
Compared to one week
ago; slaughter cows and
bulls were $1-3 higher;
feeder steers were steady
to $2 higher; heifers
steady to $1 lower; calves
were steady to $2 higher;
replacement cows were
steady to $1 higher.
*Alabama Livestock
Auctions: Receipts
totaled $10,800 compared
to $13,855 a week ago
and $7,217 a year ago.
Compared to a week ago;
slaughter cows and bulls
were firm to $1 higher;
feeder steers firm to $2
higher; bulls $1-3 higher;
heifers steady to $1
higher; replacement cows
were firm to $50 a head
hgiher.
Feeder Steers:
Medium & Large Frame
No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $97.50-
129 GA $100-131 AL
$102-125
400-500 lbs.: FL $89-
116 GA $89-115 AL
$92-111
500-600 lbs.: FL $81-
100 GA $80-101 AL
$80-102
Feeder Heifers:
Medium & Large Frame
No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $ 80-
100 GA $ 85-102 AL
$ 86-105
400-500 lbs.: FL $ 75-
92 GA $ 77- 95 AL $
78- 96
500-600 lbs.: FL $ 75-
87 GA $70-91 AL$
75- 90
Slaughter Cows: 90
Percent Lean


I


kwi
Nft.O*I


1
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EXTRA


B
Section


Wednesday, JANUARY28,2009 Washington County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1


Washington,

Holmes

at a glance

Poplar Springs high
school homecoming
is in January
Poplar Springs High
School Homecoming
will be Jan. 31. The
evening begins with a
Varsity girls' game at 5
p.m. Recognition of the
classes of 1939, 1949,
1959, 1969, 1979, 1989
and 1999 will follow the
game with a reception for
all alumni in the media
center afterwards. Boys
Varsity will play at 7 p.m.
All Poplar Springs alumni
are invited to attend.

Reverse mortgages
workshop to be
offered
CHIPLEY Jan. 27 from
10 a.m. until 11:30 a.m.
at Washington County
Council on Aging, 1348
South Boulevard in
Chipley, will sponsor
a workshop, "Intro to
Reverse Mortgages:"
What they are, how
they work, the reasons
for them and how they
can make life better
for seniors. For more
information or questions,
call Debra at 638-6217 ext
102.

RSVP is seeking
volunteers
BONIFAY The Retired
& Senior Volunteer
Program (RSVP) is
currently seeking
individuals, age 55 and
over, who are willing
and able to serve at
various agencies in
the community. All
volunteers will receive
free accident, liability,
and excess automobile
insurance while serving,
as well as annual
recognition for their
service.
Currently, there is a
need for hospital guides
and nursing home
companions. If you can
donate at least two hours
per month, contact the
RSVP office at 547-2511.
Elder Care Services,
Inc. is a United Way
Agency.

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

INDEX
Society..............................Page B2
Faith ..................................Page B4-5
O bituaries ........................Page B6
Classifieds ........................Page B7


OT



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


CHIPLEY CELEBRATES


SUMBITTED PHOTOS I Special to the Holmes
County Times-Advertiser/ Washington County
News
Ninth grade students at Chipley
High School planted trees on
campus during Arbor Day.


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com


Teacher Lenora James
coordinated the Arbor
Day celebration.


,Several
Friends
of Falling
Waters
were on
hand at
the Arbor
Day
program.


Scott Sweeney of Falling Waters
State park was one of the speakers
at Arbor Day.


CHIPLEY Chipley High School celebrated
its first-ever National Arbor Day on Friday,
January 23, with a program for 180 ninth
graders at the auditorium. Teacher Leno-
ra James organized the event that includ-
ed lectures on several topics and a chance
for the students to help Mother Nature by
planting trees on the high school campus.
Florida normally celebrates Arbor Day
the third Friday in January, but
bad weather made it necessary to
reschedule the CHS event.
The program consisted of guest
speakers Scott Sweeney of Falling
Waters State Park, Daniel Young
of Florida Division of Forestry,
and Collin Adcock of University of
Florida, IFAS Extension. A num- J.STE
ber of Friends of falling Waters MOR'
State Park were also on hand to Founder
enjoy the program. Di
The ninth graders of Chipley
High School, Friends of Falling
Waters State Park, Maphis Tree Farm


and Nursery, Wayne Tharpe and Thomas
Smith of Washington-Holmes Technical
Center, John Foster of NWN Nursery, Dan-
iel Young of Florida Division of Forestry,
Kelly Brock and Vann Brock of ABC Fenc-
ing, and Scott Sweeney, Ronnie Hudson,
Jeff Pettis, and Jacob Strickland of Falling
Waters State Park donated trees and/or
money to purchase trees to be planted on
school grounds.
Sweeney talked about the many things
trees provide, including cleaning the air.
"Each tree produces enough oxygen each
year to support two people," he said.
Information was also provided about
how to plant a tree, Falling Waters State
Park, Washington-Holmes Technical Cen-
ter, the Cooperative Forestry Assistance
program offered by the Florida Dept. of
Agriculture and Consumer Services, the
Division of Forestry and Florida State
Parks.


The history of Arbor Day


RL
TO
of
ay


The idea for Arbor Day originally came
from Nebraska, according to www.arborday.
org. A visit to Nebraska today wouldn't dis-
close that the state was once a treeless plain.
Yet it was the lack of trees there that led to
the founding of Arbor Day in the 1800s.
Among pioneers moving into the Nebras-
ka Territory in 1854 was J. Sterling Morton
from Detroit. He and his wife were lovers
of nature, and the home they established in
Nebraska was quickly planted with
trees, shrubs and flowers.
Morton was a journalist and soon
became editor of Nebraska's first
newspaper. Given that forum, he
spread agricultural information and
his enthusiasm for trees to an equally
enthusiastic audience.
His fellow pioneers missed their
ING trees. But, more importantly, trees
NX were needed as windbreaks to keep
Arbor soil in place, for fuel and building ma-
terials, and for shade from the hot
sun.
Morton not only advocated tree
planting by individuals in his articles and
editorials, but he also encouraged civic or-
ganizations and groups to join in. His promi-
nence in the area increased, and he became
secretary of the Nebraska Territory, which
provided another opportunity to stress the
value of trees.
On January 4, 1872, Morton first pro-
posed a tree-planting holiday to be called
"Arbor Day" at a meeting of the State Board
of Agriculture. The date was set for April 10,
1872. Prizes were offered to counties and
individuals for planting properly the largest
number of trees on that day. It was estimat-
ed that more than one million trees were
planted in Nebraska on the first Arbor Day.
Arbor Day was officially proclaimed by
the young state's Gov. Robert W Furnas
on March 12, 1874, and the day itself was
observed April 10, 1874. In 1885, Arbor Day
was named a legal holiday in Nebraska and
April 22, Morton's birthday, was selected as
the date for its permanent observance.


NE *I


Io Ie n aI saw wc I.I co adww I .onif n c .j sr t h b






B2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Weddings and ENGAGEMENTS


Birthdays


West, Clark
engaged
Keith and
Amy West of
Chipley and
Al and Lynn
Gothard
of Wausau 9
announce the
engagement
and upcoming
marriage of
their daughter,
Heather
Rebecca West,
to Brenan Wayne Clark, son of Christy
and Jonathan Arndt of Chipley.
Heather is the granddaughter of Joe
and Geraline Tharp and BJ Phillips, all
of Wausau.
She is a 2004 graduate of Chipley
High School and is a student at
University of West Florida, where


she will
graduate in
May 2009
with a dual
elementary
and special
education
degree.
Brenan
is the
,n i grandson
l : t of Sandy
S. .... Clark and
Jimmy
Wayne
Clark, both
of Chipley.
He is a 2005 graduate of Chipley High
School and is employed with the Florida
Department of Corrections.
The couple will exchange vows
on Sept. 19 in a beachside ceremony
on Okaloosa Island. A reception will
immediately follow the ceremony.


Gladys Worley Lollie turns 90
Gladys Lollie celebrated her
90th birthday on Dec. 31, 2008. She
enjoyed a wonderful day with family
and a host of friends.


Elijah Lewis
turns 95
Elijah Lewis ''".
celebrated his
95th birthday
recently with
family and
friends. He has
a twin brother,
Elisha, who
lives near
Birmingham,
Ala.
Elijah
is married
to Lizzie
Retherford
Lewis. They have been married 69 years.
They have six children: Daisy Swearingen,
Mattie Scarvey, Naomi Corne, Albert Lewis,
Bernie Lewis and the late May Callie Lewis.
Elijah's hobby is playing his fiddle.


Willis, Wogan engaged
Kevin and Aleatha Hasley of
McConnelsville, Ohio, announce the
engagement of their daughter, Keeley
Leigh Willis, to Heath E. Wogan. Keeley
is also the daughter of Chuck Willis of
Chipley.
Keeley is a 2006 graduate of Vernon
High School. She is pursuing her teaching
degree at Zanestate/OU-Zanesville in
Zanesville, Ohio. She also is employed as a
home health aide.
The prospective is the son of Allen and
Cecilia Wogan of Chesterhill, Ohio. Heath
is a 2005 graduate of Morgan High School
in McConnelsville and is employed as a
logger working in West Virginia.
A late June wedding is planned in their
hometown of McConnelsville. The couple
will honeymoon in the Thousand Islands,
N.Y Invitations will be sent out by March.


OneSouth
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One South Bank Offers ...
Checking, Savings, Money Market Accounts and Certificates of Deposit.
Consumer, Commercial, Conventional, Mortgage, and Agricultural Loans.
Commercial Deposit Accounts for Businesses of all Sizes.
Free Online Banking and Bill Payment Services.

Personal service from experienced bankers it's what
you can expect from your hometown community bank!
onesouthbank.com
Washington Square Shopping Center, 1414 Main Street
Monday-Thursday 8:30am-4:30pm Friday 8:30am-5pm
Or by appointment 850.415.6870
IwC









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Second 9 weeks all A's
Sixth grade: Delilah Bass,
Elisabeth Jackson, Shelby
Rushing, Kelsey Youell,
Crete Zorn. A/B: Jessica
Godwin, Dusty Griffin, Kayla
Harris, Trevor Mercado,
Brianna O'Neal, Riley Seago-
Werner, Shelby Simmons,
Julia Williams.
Seventh grade: Brason
English, Matthew Fuller,
Haley Goddin, Taylor
Manning. A/B: Kaitlyn
Bailey, Jordan Barney,
August Brown, Cody Goddin,
Josh Guiffre, Irene Hicks,
Damon Latorella, D.J.
Martin, Cassey Pauley,
Dakota Pryor, Courtney
Sheets, Tyler Slay, Casey
Smith.
Eighth grade: Josephine
Carlson, Ashlee Freeman,
Makala Hicks, Matthew
Hicks, Ethan Merchant,
Klayton Peak, Desiree
Rushing. A/B: Codie Allen,
Melody Barney, Cody Best,
Kayla Burns, Ashley Harper,
Aaron Kaufman, Oliver
Lewelling, David Lindsey,
Stephanie Moore, Shelby
Moran, Holly Parson, River
Stewart, Jordan Thomas.
Ninth grade: Ty Alford,


Eli Burgess, Reid Davis,
Brianna Freeman, Jessie
Martin, Jaicee Mayo, Logan
Taylor. A/B: Maggie Baker,
Kaitlyn Carroll, Derek
Cooey, Ashley Davis, Torrie
Davis, Jasmine Flock, Clay
Jackson, Kacie Kolmetz,
Dustin Landers, Brista
Locke, Dallas Moring, Anna
Paul, John Sumpter, Alicia
Wasilewski.
Tenth grade: Charles
Harvan, Camron Paulding,
Alex Roberts, Allie Rushing.
A/B: Krista Alford, Taylor
Bowers, Haley Bragdon,
Casey Goddin, Hillary
Harper, Adrienne Harris,
Victoryrose Jackson, Shanae
Little, Aaron McAdams.
Eleventh grade: Brandi
Baker, Reva Locke, Michael
Lunt, Keaton Peak, Desirae
Pratt, Mariah Taylor. A/B:
Kristen Barnhill, Justin
Brannon, Justin Ellis,
Morgan Ford, Jessica
Herring, Melodie Hinton,
Randi Hudson, Tyler
Hudson, Johnny Locke,
Tyler Mayo, Tyler Nixon,
Alan Parson, Tori Rushing,
Andy Stafford.
Twelfth grade: Jake
Alford, Gena Brannon,
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Wallace, Nikki Williams.
A/B: Casey Armstrong,
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Shelly Bradley, Brandon
Burnette, Ashlee Cox,
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McVay, Trayci Owens, Evan
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Sewell, Whitney Stafford

First semester
Sixth grade: Delilah Bass,
Dusty Griffin, Elisabeth
Jackson, Shelby Rushing,
KelseyYouell, Crete Zorn.
A/B: Austin Burnette,
Kristan Campbell, Maranda
Carroll, Nikki Demaruo,
Jessica Godwin, Kayla
Harris, Trevor Mercado,
Hunter Miller, Brianna
O'Neal, Riley Seago-Werner,
Shelby Simmons, Cody Slay,
Anthony Summerlin, Billie
Travis, Julia Williams.
Seventh grade: Jordan
Barney, Brason English,
Matthew Fuller, Haley
Goddin, Taylor Manning.
A/B: Kaitlyn Bailey, Cody
Goddin, Josh Guiffre, Damon
Latorella, D.J. Martin,
Cassie Pauley, Marissa
Powell, Dakota Pryor, Tyler
Slay, Casey Smith, Matthew
Stephenson.
Eighth grade: Ashlee
Freeman, Makala Hicks,
Matthew Hicks, Ethan
Merchant, Klayton
Peak, Desiree Rushing.
A/B: Codie Allen, Melody
Barney, Cody Best, Kayla
Burns, Josephine Carlson,
Mercedes Fuller, Ashley
Harper, Oliver Lewelling,
David Lindsey, Stephanie
Moore, Shelby Moran, Holly
Parson, River Stewart,
Jordan Thomas.
Ninth grade: Ty Alford,
Eli Burgess, Kaitlyn Carroll,
Reid Davis, Brianna
Freeman, Brista Locke,
Logan Taylor. A/B: Brandon
Baker, Maggie Baker, Ashley
Davis, Torrie Davis, Jasmine
Flock, Clay Jackson, Dustin
Landers, Jessie Martin,
Jaicee Mayo, Dallas
Moring, Anna Paul, John
Sumpter, Chelsy Toole, Alicia
Wasilewski.
Tenth grade: Charles
Harvan, Alex Roberts,
Allie Rushing. A/B: Krista
Alford, Taylor Bowers, Haley
Bragdon, Hillary Harper,
Victoryrose Jackson, Shanae
Little, Aaron McAdams,
Camron Paulding.
Eleventh grade: Brandi
Baker, Tyler Hudson,
Keaton Peak, Desirae Pratt,
Andy Stafford. A/B: Jamie
Barnhouse, Justin Brannon,
Justin Ellis, Morgan Ford,
Jessica Herring, Melodie
Hinton, Randi Hudson,
Melissa Langston, Johnny
Locke, Reva Locke, Michael
Lunt, Tyler Mayo, Tori
rushing, Mariah Taylor.
Twelfth grade: Jake
Alford, Gena Brannon,
Valerie Bruner, Sharah
Curry, Alicia Davis, Donna
Durden, Kelsi Holder, Jessica
Landers, Amanda Neenan,
Cynthia Pickard, Whitney
Rushing, Seth Skinner,
Whitney Stafford, Wesley
Wallace, Nikki Williams. A/B:
Joseph Arrant, Kristina Best,
Shelly Bradley, Molly Carroll,
David Darany, Dakota
Davis, Steven Eldridge,
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Griffin, Summer McVay, Tory
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Washington County News 638-0212






Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B3


Chipola

DEAN'S LIST


MARIANNA Dr. Sarah
Clemmons, vice president of
Instructional and Student Services
at Chipola College, commends the
264 students who made the Dean's
List for academic achievement
during the Fall Semester 2008.
To be placed on the Dean's List,
a student must take 12 or more
semester hours of courses and
make an average of 3.25 (B+) to 4.0
(A) in all courses.
Students who made perfect
averages of 4.0 straight A's
- and their hometowns are:
Bonifay: James A. Craft, Lori
N. Holland, Debra J. Miles, Kyrie L.
Strickland, Lindsey S. Tate.
Chipley: Lacey M. Aukema,
Allison M. Ellis, Alan C. Moss,
Christopher T Murray, Christopher
E. Peyton, Scott A. Rudd.
Cottondale: Hannah K.
Robbins.
Fountain: Valetta L. Bledsoe.
Graceville: Michael G. Inscho,
Ciara N. Jackson, Kara L. Jumper,
Nekiesha N. McDowall, Tiffany M.
Newsome.
Vernon: Daniel C. Lee.
Westville: Samantha R.
Hudson, Kevin W Shull.
Students who earned grade
point averages ranging from
3.25 (B+) to 3.99 (A) and their
hometowns are:
Ponce de Leon: Tyler B. Hicks.
Vernon: Samantha J. Caligiure,
Jessica M. Rodgers, Alton A.
Rodgers, III.
Westville: Samuel D. Griffin,
Dustin S. Locke, Catherine J.
Tinsley


KITTENS ON THE

KEYBOARD


























NEAL STOUT I Contributed photo
Voces Angelorum women's choir will perform
special "Cat Music" at TREATS Inc.'s For Cats'
Sake fundraiser for felines in need from 6-9 p.m.
Feb. 7 at Faith Presbyterian Church Fellowship
Hall, 2200 N. Meridian Road in Tallahassee.
Tickets are $20 each or $30 for two. A silent
auction of cat-related items will start at 6 p.m.
Voces Angelorum performers are from the left,
Patty Applegate, Kimm Lee and Maria Millard.
For more information on Cats Sake, visit www.
treatsinc.org. To learn more about Voces
Angelorum, visit www.vocestally.org.


Bonifay Down Home
Street Festival to be
March 21
Bonifay's Down Home
Street is looking for teams
or individuals to cook black-
eyed peas. The festival will
provide the peas and the pots
to cook them in. You provide
your favorite seasonings
and a closed-flame cooker.
Entry fee is $30. The
winner receives $75 cash
and a trophy, not to mention
bragging rights.
Entry deadline is March 1
for the March 21 festival.
Craft and food vendors
also are being sought for the
festival. Electricity will be
provided if needed; 10 X 10
spaces are available.
For more information, visit
www.BonifayStreetFestival.
com or call Gail at 547-3817.
Bonifay's Down Home
Street Festival will hold the
Mr. and Miss BDHSF Beauty
Pageant on March 7 at
Holmes County High School.
Deadline for registration is
February 28. Entry fee is $50.
Girls' divisions: Baby
Miss, 0-11 months; Toddler
Miss, 12-23 months; Wee
Miss, 2-3 years; Tiny Miss,
4-5 years; Little Miss, 6-7
years; Young Miss, 8-9 years;
Teen Miss, 10-12 years; Jr.
Miss, 13-15 years; Miss, 16
and up.
Boys' divisions: Baby Mr.,
0-18 months; Tiny Mr., 19-35
months; Little Mr. 3-5 years


Community CALENDAR


WEDNESDAY,
JAN. 28
CLOSED: Wausau
Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.:6 p.m.: Chipley
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 to the
public from 10 a.m. to 2
p.m. Meetings are at 2
p.m. fourth Wednesdays.
11 a.m.: The
Washington Council on
Aging in Chipley has
senior lunches. For
reservations, call 638:6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Bonifay Kiwanis
Club meeting at Blitch'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 open meeting
at Ponce de Leon
Methodist Church on
Main Street in Ponce de
Leon.

THURSDAY, JAN 29
CLOSED: Vernon
Library.
8 a.m.: Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Wausau
Library open.
7 a.m.: 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
Library preschool
storytime.
11 a.m.: The
Washington Council on
Aging in Chipley has
senior lunches. For
reservations, call 638:6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
New Life Assembly
Fellowship Hall, 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.
6-9 p.m.: GED Prep
classes each Tuesday and
Thursday at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center,
757 Hoyt St. in Chipley
6:15 p.m.: The
Washington/Holmes
Autism Support Group
meet at Woodmen of the
World in Chipley Children
welcome. Call 547-3173.
6:30-8 p.m.: "Journeys:
Finding Your Way
Through Grief" meeting
at Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center.
8 p.m.: Narcotics
Anonymous meeting at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting at
New Hope Volunteer
Fire Station, on Hwy. 2 in
Holmes County.

FRIDAY, JAN. 30
CLOSED: Wausau
Library.
8 a.m. 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, call 638:6217.
Donations accepted.
3:30-4:30 p.m.:
Holmes County
Tobacco Prevention and
Education Program at
Holmes County Health
Department is looking
for individuals to join our
Holmes County Tobacco
Free Partnership to
make a difference in our
community. Call Kay
Warden at 547-8500, ext.
267.
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 open meeting
at Presbyterian Church in
Chipley

SATURDAY, JAN. 31
8 a.m. to noon: Holmes
County Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau,
Chipley, Vernon libraries.
8 p.m.: Alcholics


Anonymous meeting
at Bonifay Methodist
Church, Oklahoma Street,
Bonifay.

SUNDAY, FEB. 1
1 p.m.: Abate of Florida,
a Motorcyclist Rights
Organization, meets at
2229 Bonifay-Gritney
Road. For information,
call 850-548-5187.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting
in the board room at
Graceville-Campbellton
Hospital Boardroom,
Graceville.

MONDAY, FEB. 2
CLOSED: Holmes
County, Wausau, Vernon
libraries.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley


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, call 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 at the SADVP Rural
Outreach office at 1461
S. Railroad Ave., Apt. 1,
in Chipley. Call Emma or
Jess at 415-5999.
7 p.m.: Esther Masonic
Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting


at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church on Hwy 177A,
Bonifay.

TUESDAY, FEB. 3
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.:Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.:Chipley
Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.:Vernon
Library open.
1-6 p.m.:Wausau
Library open.
9 a.m.:Holmes County
School Board, District
Office, Pennsylvania Ave.
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 Chipley has
senior lunches. For


reservations, call 638:6217.
Donations accepted.
Noon: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
New Life Assembly
Fellowship, Chipley.
5:30 p.m.: Chipley
Downtown Merchants
Association, 827 Main St.
6-9 p.m.: GED Prep
classes each Tuesday and
Thursday at Washington:
Holmes Technical Center,
757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
7 p.m.: Westville City
Council meeting.
7 p.m.: Esto Town
Council meeting.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting
at First Presbyterian
Church, Chipley.
8 p.m.: Narcotics
Anonymous meeting at
Blessed TYinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.


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and Mr., 7-9 years.
For more information, visit
www.BonifayStreetFestival.
com or e-mail bdhsfpageant
@yahoo.com or call Christi
at 547-5668 or Amanda at 547-
5435.

Injury and death
investigation course
CHIPLEY Washington
Holmes Technical School
is offering a 40-hour course
designed to give the patrol
officer and investigator with
limited experience in injury
and death investigation
a general insight into
investigative, legal and
evidentiary compounds. The
instructor is Whit Majors.
This course is trust
funded and offered free
of charge to all Region
II officers and will count
toward FDLE mandatory
retraining or salary
incentive.
Classes are scheduled
from 5-10 p.m. Feb. 2-12 in
Public Safety Building (One
Stop) Cost: $180 for non-
trust funded students.
Prerequisites include an
agency letter authorizing
attendance and stating
whether it is mandatory
retraining or a salary
incentive.
For more information, call
Public Safety Director Greg
Hutching at 638-1180, ext.
339 or Coordinator Brandon
Stevenson at ext. 358.


--


HOMETOWNY

HOMETOWNY

HOMETOWNY

HOMETOWNY













SAITH BSection

Wednesday, January 28,2009 www.bonifaynow.com www.chipleypaper.com Page B4




W hy go to church? BCF'S MISSIONS AVIATION LAUNCH


A churchgoer wrote a let-
ter to the editor of the news-
paper and complained that
it made no sense to go to
church every Sunday. "I've
gone for 30 years now," he
wrote, "and in that time I
have heard something like
3,000 sermons. But for the LET
life of me I can't remember a LIGHT
single one of them. So I think Wes
I'm wasting my time and the
preachers are wasting theirs by giv-
ing sermons at all."
This started a real controversy in
the "Letters to the Editor" column,
much to the delight of the editor. It
went on for weeks until someone
wrote this clincher: "I've been mar-
ried for 30 years now. In that time my
wife has cooked some 32,000 meals.
But for the life of me, I cannot recall
what the menu was for a single one
of those meals. But I do know this:
they all nourished me and gave me
the strength I needed to do my work.
If my wife had not given me those
meals, I would be dead today." No
comments were made on the ser-
mon contents any more.
"And every priest stands minis-
tering daily and offering repeatedly
the same sacrifices, which can never
take away sins. But this Man, after
He had offered one sacrifice for sins
forever, sat down at the right hand of
God, from that time waiting till His
enemies are made His footstool. For
by one offering He has perfected for-
ever those who are being sanctified.
But the Holy Spirit also witnesses
to us; for after He had said before,
"This is the covenant that I will
make with them after those days,
says the Lord: I will put My laws into
their hearts, and in their minds I will
write them," then He adds, "Their
sins and their lawless deeds I will
remember no more." Now where
there is remission of these, there is
no longer an offering for sin. There-


i
YI
TS
W


fore, brethren, having bold-
ness to enter the Holiest by
the blood of Jesus, by a new
and living way which He con-
secrated for us, through the
veil, that is, His flesh, and
having a High Priest over
the house of God, let us draw
OUR near with a true heart in full
iHINE assurance of faith, having
/ebb our hearts sprinkled from an
evil conscience and our bod-
ies washed with pure water. Let us
hold fast the confession of our hope
without wavering, for He who prom-
ised is faithful. And let us consider
one another in order to stir up love
and good works, not forsaking the
assembling of ourselves together, as
is the manner of some, but exhorting
one another, and so much the more
as you see the Day approaching. For
if we sin willfully after we have re-
ceived the knowledge of the truth,
there no longer remains a sacrifice
for sins, but a certain fearful expec-
tation of judgment, and fiery indig-
nation which will devour the adver-
saries." (Heb 10:11-27 NKJ)
God has provided us the oppor-
tunity to worship Him each week.
These opportunities give us a chance
to be refreshed spiritually by refo-
cusing our life and receiving the en-
couragement we receive from those
of like precious faith. To be honest, I
can hardly remember what I preach
from week to week, but I believe that
these times of worship and instruc-
tion have increased and renewed
my faith. God desires a people who
desire a relationship with Him, a
people after His likeness and for His
own possession. May we all have a
desire to spend more time with God
and His people.
This message has been provided
by Wes Webb, evangelist, Chipley
Church of Christ, 1295 Brickyard
Rd. Chipley, FL 32428 (850) 638-
2366.


Money, money, money, it's all about the money


We want it, we want it now
and we want the government
to bail us all out. The economy


is all that we hear about
anymore. The media and
politicians keep telling us
how bad things are, that
we must borrow money
as a nation and give it to
large corporations that
have mismanaged their
resources because they
have failed to listen to the
people and put products
in the market place that
the people wanted at a


FROM
HEAl
Tim H


price the common working man
could afford. Then they wonder
why their products are being
stock piled, and they are losing
money.
We are being told many things;
such as our new President will
fix it all with his socialist ideas
if we just trust him. Though, the
things that everyone is expecting
to happen are not in the power
of the president or any politician
as long as we remain a democ-
racy. On the other hand we are
not being told that the recession
we are now experiencing is any-
where near the recession that
was experienced in 1982 under
President Jimmy Carter or oth-


er recessions before that. We are
actually in very good shape, and
will be if the government will get
its nose out the peoples
business, and start work-
ing on government prob-
lems.
We seem to have
forgotten that there is
actually nothing free
in this world, though it
THE may seem to be free,
RT somewhere, somehow,
all somebody has to pay. We
live in a nation that not
only is our government
a slave to a leader, (Proverbs
22:7) and we the people have no
idea who actually owns and pulls
the controlling strings at this
time because of the nation's in-
debtedness, but (we) the people
have also sold ourselves into the
same slavery of debt. With that I
would like to share with you, that
if your hope is in one man or a
party of politicians rescuing you
from your financial woes, you
have false hopes that will de-
stroy you. America will remain
in trouble until (we) as a nation
and individuals stop looking and
hoping we are going to find the
end of the rainbow and the pot
of gold, and start managing our


money and desires by stopping it
from controlling us.
Through the years I have
studied much on the economy
and financial management. I've
studied the works of Ron and
Judy Blue, Larry Burkett, James
L. Parris and others. But last
year I began to read and listen to
Dave Ramsey The Lord seems
to have blessed Dave with a gift
that puts all these together so
that the average person can lis-
ten and then put these principals
to work by using some of the best
money management practices
that I have ever witnessed. And
they seem to work for anybody,
from the poorest to the richest
who want to control their money
instead of allowing it to continue
to control them.
Dave Ramsey has put all
these teachings of his in a thir-
teen-week study he calls "Finan-
cial Peace University." To tell
you the truth I have found it to be
a bargain at any cost, but he has
fixed it so that churches can offer
it for a lot less than most couples
spend on a weekend date.
To find a church near you that
is offering Financial Peace Uni-
versityjust check out Dave's Web
site at http://www.daveramsey.


com and put in your zip code.
Gully Springs Baptist Church
is offering a free introductory
class Thursday, Feb. 5, at 6:30
pm. Others in this area offering
the classes are Saint Joseph the
Worker in Chipley on Sunday,
Feb. 1, at 1 pm; On Sunday, Feb.
8, Greater Faith Christian Cen-
ter in Lynn Haven and North
Star Church in Panama City are
beginning classes, as are many
more.
Please know this, neither the
government nor anyone else put
you in the financial situation you
are in, and no one can get you
out of it except yourself and your
desire to be debt free so that you
can live like no one else, and en-
joy life.
If your marriage is struggling
right now, ninety percent of the
problem probably began with
a bad financial situation, which
you both created, and Financial
Peace University will help you
both working together begin to
turn things around.
As we look at the problems
in most marriages and the
problems this great nation is in
proves that God truly knows us
and knows that which we need
to understand, and that is why


He wrote us some wonderful
letters to warn us and guide us
such as 1 Timothy 6:6-10, "Now
godliness with contentment
is great gain. For we brought
nothing into this world, and it
is certain we can carry nothing
out. And having food and cloth-
ing, with these we shall be con-
tent. But those who desire to be
rich fall into temptation and a
snare, and into many foolish and
harmful lusts, which drown men
in destruction and perdition.
For the love of money is a root of
all kinds of evil, for which some
have strayed from the faith in
their greediness, and pierced
themselves through with many
sorrows" (NKJV). Money is not
the problem. It's the heart and
intentions of the person that is
the problem, which should lead
you to ask, "Who is in control,
the money or me?" If it's not
you, it should be, and it can be.
This message has been
brought to you From the Heart
of Tim Hall, Senior Pastor, Gully
Springs Baptist Church, PO.
Box 745, Bonifay, Florida 32425.
Located; 2824 Highway 90 West,
three miles west of the light at
Highway 79, 850-547-3920, e-
mail: timhall_2000@yahoo.com.


Baptist College graduate melts boundaries


BCF Alum Rodney and Beverly Peavy with their
four children, Christian, Carlos, Tosha, and
Joshua.


Rodney Peavy graduated from
The Baptist College of Florida in 1998
with a B.A. in Christian Education,
and is currently serving as the pas-
tor of Stone Creek Baptist Church in
Dry Branch, Ga., just East of Macon.
Peavy became pastor of the church
in 2007, and in less than two years
God has radically changed the lives
of the Dry Branch community.
Peavy and his wife, Beverly, ad-
opted four children: nine-year-old
Christian, eight-year-old Carlos,
six-year-old Tosha, and one-year-old
Joshua. The family is somewhat of
an exception to the so-called "norm"
as Peavy, Beverly and Joshua are
caucasian, and Christian, Carlos,
and Tosha are bi-racial. Peavy and
his wife have unconditionally ac-
cepted the kids into their family


stating, "What we have in common
is much more important than our
differences."
The diversity of Peavy's fam-
ily has monumentally shaped and
changed his view of ethnic boundar-
ies.
The Stone Creek Baptist Church
was established in 1808, and as
stated in "A History of Stone Creek
Baptist Church" by Billy Walker
Jones, each member's slave was to
be added to the congregation. The
Black members of Stone Creek,
however, wanted to establish their
own church, and in 1874 this dream
was realized about a quarter mile
down the Riggins Mill Road.
After a devastating F2 tornado
demolished the Stone Creek Bap-
tist Church 1874 on Mother's Day


of 2007, Peavy, with no concern for
the color of skin, approached Stone
Creek 1874 pastor Dexter Jordan,
offering his fellowship hall as a
short-term meeting place for a few
months. Suddenly a 134 year-old
wall between two churches melted
away, as members of each congrega-
tion fellowshipped with one another,
praising and singing as children of
God.
As Peavy noted, "We realized
we had more in common than we
thought. Those people weren't just
the African American church down
the street. They are our friends
and neighbors and co-workers."
Peavy continues to glorify God with
four children serving as vessels of
change, reuniting two churches un-
der a common purpose.


*I


GRACEVILLE Dr. Thomas A. Kinchen, president of The Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville and Mr. Larry Parker, board member of the Tri-County
Aviation Board, are shown at the signing of a 20-year lease agreement for
a four-acre parcel of land at the Tri-County Airport. The land adjacent to the
taxi way at the North end of the runway will house the College's new Missions
Aviation program. Kinchen noted that the College has plans to build a 10,000
square foot hangar with 5,000 square feet of office and classroom space.


'V

















FAITH


B
Section


Wednesday, January 28,2009 www.bonifaynow.com www.chipleypaper.com Page B5



Ministry BRIEFS


West Bonifay Baptist's

'Ander Brown Day'
West Bonifay Baptist Church will celebrate "Ander
Brown Day" from 6 to 8 p.m. on Friday, Jan. 30. Friends
and family are cordially invited to join the celebration.


Benefit sing
BONIFAY Bonifay House of Prayer, 826 N. Caryville
Road in Bonifay will hold a benefit sing at 6 p.m. on Sat-
urday, Feb. 7. Proceeds will go to help offset renovation
expenses. Take along a favorite covered dish to share.
For more information, call 547-2525, 849-0076 or 547-
5971.


The BCF Male Chorale

to perform in Chipley
CHIPLEY The Baptist College of Florida (BCF) Male
Chorale will be performing at Holmes Creek Baptist
Church in Chipley on at 7 p.m. on Feb. 5.
For more than 25 years, members of the BCF Male
Chorale have dedicated their combined vocal and musi-
cal talents to proclaiming the gospel message. Led by
BCF Music and Worship Division Chair, Don Odom, the
inspirational and talented group consists of thirty men
ranging from college freshmen to a New Testament
professor. They have delighted audiences singing both
traditional hymns and praise and worship arrangements
throughout the United States and Canada.
Everyone is invited to join the BCF Male Chorale at
Holmes Creek Baptist Church for a time of worship and
enjoyment. For more information, please contact the
Music Department at 800-328-2660 ext. 427.


BUDD Builders return to BCF campus
GRACEVILLE The Missouri based BUDD Builders
(Building Under Divine Direction) migrate to The Bap-
tist College of Florida (BCF) in Graceville every year


from January to April to tackle various building proj-
ects and complete those they started the prior year. The
BUDD Builders first came to BCF in 2006 working on the
Shepherd's Cottages and now have their handiwork in
nearly every building on the college campus. They work
seasonally on such projects as the new administration
building, business office, chapel stage, student center,
and prayer chapel.
As the BUDD Builder men are busy working on the
BCF campus building projects, the women help with My
Father's Closet, volunteer at the local nursing home, and
make quilts for various community outreach facilities.
After a long day of building, quilting, serving others,
or exploring the area, the BUDD Builders can be found
visiting and sharing stories of their day. Many of them
will gather together in the evenings for a time of prayer
and worship as well as rest and relaxation.
For more information on BUDD projects or how you
can be involved in missions on the BCF campus, please
contact 800.328.2660 ext. 460.


WAUSAU The South Washington County Ministerial
Fellowship will be hosting a revival through January 30
at Shepherd's Gate Church. Services will begin nightly
at 6:30 p.m.
The evangelist will be the Rev. Lawrence Register a
missionary from the rural area surrounding Monclova,
Coahuila, Mexico. The Rev. Register and his wife Lor-
raine have been in Mexico over 20 years and are the
Founders and Directors of John 3:16 Ministries. In addi-
tion to preaching and helping national pastors establish
village churches the Registers operate an orphanage,
help the local school system in providing supplies for the
very poor and have established a network and ministry
for Downs Syndrome children. There are an unusually
high number of Downs Syndrome children in the Mon-
clova area and some believe it may be linked to unregu-
lated industrial waste disposal.
Shepherd's Gate is located on Highway 77 approxi-
mated four miles south of Wausau.


Wausau AOG in revival
Ramsey instruction at Gully Springs WAUSAU Wausau Assembly of God will be in revival
BONIFAY Dave Ramsey's Financial Peace University Feb. 1-4 with Bro. Steve Pettis; Feb. 8-11 with Bro. Frin-
is being offered at Gully Springs Baptist Church in Boni- chief and Feb. 15-18 with Bro. Danny Burns.
fay Those interested in attending this course are invited All Sunday evening services start at 6 p.m. and week-
to attend a free preview meeting at 6:30 p.m. on Thurs- ly services will start at 7 p.m. The church is on Hwy 77 in
day, Feb. 5 at the Gully Springs Baptist Church, 2826 Wausau. Call 638-0883 for more information.
Highway 90 West, just three miles west of Hwy 79 and 90,
in Bonifay. Call 547-3920 for more information.


Shiloh Baptist holds revival
CHIPLEY Tommy Fountain Sr. of Fountain Joy Min- ALWAYS ONLINE AT
istries Inc. will be the evangelist for the Shiloh Baptist
Church revival scheduled for Feb. 22-25. Sunday ser-
vices are 10:30 a.m. and 6 p.m., Monday and Thursday, at
7 p.m. and Wednesday at 6 p.m. www.chinleypDaer.Com
For more information, call 638-1014. I


Revival at Shepard's Gate Church i.. L Ij,.rn ..


Houses of WORSHIP


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley Pastor is the Rev
Larry Brown
New Bethel AME Hwy 90 in Bonifay
Pastor is Alice Hennessey
St JohnAME 3816Clemmons
Road, Vernon Service on first and third
Sunday at 11 15 am Pastor is the Rev
Leon Singleton
St Joseph AME 1401 Monroe Shef
field Rd, Chipley Pastor is the Rev Roy
Hudson
St LukeAME 4009JacksonCom-
munity Road, Vernon Service on second
and fourth Sunday at 11 a m ,The Rev
Leon Singleton, pastor
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly 1009 S
Waukesha St Pastor Is John Chance
Carmel Assembly of God County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community
Pastor is Tommy Moore
Grace Assembly of God 567 N Main
St Pastor the Rev Dallas Pettis
Cords of Love Assembly of God 2060
Bethlehem Road, off Hwy 276, in the
Kynesville area Pastor is Jerry Sanford
Ebro Assembly of God Hwy 79
South Pastor is Lloyd Lykins
Faith Assembly of God Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School
Pastor is Charles Carlton
Graceville First Assembly of God
5565 Brown Street Pastor is Charles
Jackson
Lighthouse Assembly of God, 1201
S Waukesha Street (State 79) Bonifay
Sunday School 10 a m, Sunday ser
vices 11 am and 6 p m, every second
Wednesday fellowship supper Pastor
Michael Presley
Little Rock Assembly of God 1923
Hwy 173, six miles north of Bonifay Pas
tor is the Rev Ben Peters
Live Oak Assembly of God Just off
Hwy 177A north of Bonifay Pastor is the
Rev William Walker
Mt Olive Assembly of God Hwy 179
A off Hwy 2 Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr
Mt Pleasant Assembly of God Hwy
179 A, eight miles north of Westville
Pastor Is the Rev Clyde Smith
New Bethany Assembly of God Shaky
Joe Road lust off Hwy 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads Pastor is Leon Jenkins
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God 695 5th St, Chipley Pastor Vince
Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of
Bonifay The Rev Josh Garner is pastor
Noma Assembly of God 1062Tindel
Street, Noma Pastor is Jerry Leisz
Northside Assembly of God 1009
N Rangeline St, across from Bonifay
Elementary Pastor Edwin Bell
Smith Chapel Assembly of God 2549
Smith Chapel Road, just 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 Hwy 181
North Pastor is Lavon Burke
Winterville Assembly of God
Dogwood Lakes Road Pastor Mitch
Johnson
Baptist
Abigail Free Will Baptist Dawkins
Street in Vernon
Berean Baptist 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley Pastor is Jesse Bowen
Wausau First Baptist Hwy 77
Bethany Baptist 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy 79 Pastor is Ed Barley
Bethlehem Baptist Hwy 177 Pastor is
Dr Wesley Adams
Beulah Anna Baptist Coursey Road
a half-mile off Hwy 81 Pastor is David
Hidle
Blue Lake Baptist Southeast corner
where 1 10 and Highway 77 cross on
the lake
Bonifay First Baptist 311 N Wauke
sha Pastor Shelley Chandler
Bonifay Free Will Baptist Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street
Pastor is Tim Schneider
Caryville Baptist 4217 Old Bonifay
Road Pastor Aubrey Herndon
Chipley First Baptist 1300 South Blvd
Pastor is Michael Orr
Chipley First Free Will Baptist 1387
South Blvd Pastor is the Rev Paul Smith
The Fellowship at Country Oaks 574
Buckhorn Blvd 17 miles southeast of
Chipley off Orange


East Pittman Freewill Baptist 1/2 mile
north of Hwy 2 on 179 Pastor is Herman
Sellers
Eastside Baptist Hwy 277, Vernon
Esto First Baptist 1050 N Hwy 79
Pastor is Ryan Begue
Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church,
Westvlle
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist 1980 Gap
Blvd in Sunny Hills Interim Pastor is the
Rev George Cooper
Grltney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy
179 Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three miles
west of Bonifay on Hwy 90 Pastor Tim
Hall
Hickory Hill Baptist 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy 181 N), Westville
Holmes Creek Baptist Cope Road
northwest of Chipley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist 3395
Cemetery Lane, Campbellton Pastor
Richard Peterson Sr
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist 614
Bennett Drive, Chipley Price Wilson is
pastor
Leonia Baptist Church is located
in northwest Holmes County Pastor is
Stacy Stafford
Lovewood Free Will Baptist 1745
Lovewood Road, Cottondale Pastor is
Henry Matthews
Mt Ararat Missionary Baptist 1233
Old Bonifay Rd, Chipley Pastor is Dr
HG McCollough
Mt Zion Independent Baptist Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto Pastor
is Steve Boroughs
New Beginning Baptist 1049 Sanders
Ave, Graceville Pastor is Rudolph
Dickens
New Concord Free Will Baptist James
Paulk Road off Hwy 177 Pastor James
Carnley
New Hope Baptist Intersection of
Hwys 2 and 179A
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road,
Greenwood
New Orange Baptist 782Alford Road
Pastor is Alcus Brock
New Prospect Baptist 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley Pastor is Kermit
Solleau
New Zion Baptist Hwy 177 A north
of Hwy 2
Noma Baptist Hwy 175 north of
Hwy 2
Northside Baptist Intersection of
Hwys 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon Pas
tor is Ken Harrison
Oakle Ridge Baptist Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads, southeast
of Chipley
Orange Hill Baptist 3 6 miles east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road Pastor Phillip Gainer
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist, 816
Sunday Rd, Chipley Pastor if the Rev
James Johns
Piney 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 Road Pastor is the
Rev James Pate
Poplar Springs Baptist 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville Pastor
John Howell
Salem Free Will Baptist 2555
Kynesville Road (Hwy 276) between
Cottondale and Alford Pastor is Donnle
Hussey
Sand Hills Baptist 6758 Hwy 77 Pas
tor is T Keith Gann
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177 A, Bonifay Pastor, Tim
Shumaker
St John FreeWill Baptist St John's
Road, Bonifay
St Matthew's Missionary Baptist 4156
St Matthew's Road, Caryville Pastor is
the Rev James Johns
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177 A, Bonifay 547-3517 Pas
tor is Tim Shumaker
Shiloh Baptist Church located on
Hwy 277, three miles south of Hwy 90
in Chipley
Shiloh Missionary Baptist 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon Pastor Rev Marcell
ous 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 3274 River Road,


Hinson's Crossroads Pastor is Lindsey
Martin
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church St,
Vernon
West Bonifay Baptist 609W Indiana
Ave
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran Hwy 90 East, Bon-
fay Interim pastor is Jerry Conley
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic Hwy 177-A
in Bonifay
St Joseph the Worker Catholic
Hwy 77 South, Chipley
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ 1295
Brickyard Road Wes Webb is minister
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N Hwy
79
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God Brock Ave
Pastor is John Stamey
Tabernacle of Praise Church of God
Hwy 77 South Pastor is Victor Fisher
Church of God by Faith 3012
Church St, Vernon Pastor Is Elder T
Powell
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ 739 7th Street (next to
the National Guard Armory) in Chipley
Pastor is David Woods, Jr
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ
2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville Pastor
is Elder Tony Howard
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy 1386
W Jackson Ave, Chipley Pastor is
Ernest Dupree
Episcopal
St Matthew's Episcopal Hwy 90
West, Chipley Vicar is Ward S Clarke
Holiness
Harris Chapel Holiness Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy 179 Pastors
are the Rev Norman and Judy Harris
Sweet Gum Holiness 105 Corbln
Rd Cottondale
Third United Holiness 608 West
8th Ave, Graceville Pastor is Arthur
Fulton
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit
nesses 2048 Hwy 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit
nesses Hwy 90, Bonifay
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City
Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal 1816 Hwy
90 W, Chipley Pastor is James Caudle
First United Pentecostal 2100 High
way 90 West, Westville Pastor Jason
Campbell
Open Pond United Pentecostal 1885
Hwy 179-A, Westville Pastor is Ray
Connell
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle Hwy
77 between Sunny Hills and Green
head Pastor is LarryWilloughby
True Holiness Pentecostal 5099 Little
Rock Circle, Ebro Pastor is Louis D
Brown
Turning Point First United Pentecos
tal Hwy 90 West, Chipley Pastor is
James Caudle
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness 2201
Pioneer Road Pastor is James Barwick
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley Pas
tor is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant
Pastor is Evangelist B Snipes
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist 604
Mathusek St Pastor is Jeff Westberg
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist Hwy
177, look for sign
Bonifay United Methodist Oklahoma
Street
Cedar Grove United Methodist Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on
Hwy 2 Pastor is John Hinkle
Chipley First United Methodist 1285
Jackson Ave
East Mt Zion United Methodist Hwy
173 N 10 miles from Bonifay
Lakeview United Methodist Hwy 279
near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview Drive
Pastor Mike Weeks
Mt Ida Congregational Methodist
Just off Hwy 2 in Holmes County's New
Hope community Pastor is the Rev
Tom Whiddon
New Hope United Methodist State
Road 79 south of Vernon
Orange Hill United Methodist


Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road
Pastor is Ron Alderman
Otter Creek United Methodist North
of Ponce de Leon off Hwy 81 (look for
sign)
Pleasant Grove United Methodist
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 the
Rev Buddy Pennington
Vernon United Methodist Hwy 79
Pastor Is John Kramer
Wausau United Methodist Hwy 77
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue
Sunny Hills Presbyterian 3768
Country Club Blvd Pastor is Kenneth
Kelley
Other
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
day Saints,North Ride, Bonifay, Florida
32425 (850)547-1254 or (850)547
4557 Bonifay Ward Bishop Joshua
Bowen Chipley Ward Bishop Charles
Munns
Courts of Praise 1720 Clayton
Road, Chipley Pastor is Rick Lovett
Covenant Community Fellowship,
844 Main Street, Chipley Pastor Joey
Robbins
Family Worship Center 531 Rock
Hill Church Road
Sunny Hills Chapel 4283 Hwy 77
Pastor is William E Holman
Northwest Florida Christian Church
4465 Hwy 77
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly 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
Keith Mashburn
White Double Pond Pastor is
Michael Monk
Liberty Church Creek Road in
Vernon Pastor Is Dennis Boyett
Graceville Community 1005 E Prim
Ave Pastor Dale Worle
The Word Church 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale Pastors are Buddy and
Jeanne Steele
Grace & Glory Worship Center
1328 Railroad Ave, Chipley Pastor is
Debble 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
Sunday, 2 pm Off Hwy 279
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Hagan
Pine Hill Church 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay 32425 Pastors
B T Owens and James Bush
Cypress Creek Community Church
25 miles west of Alford at 1772 Mace
donia Road Pastor is James Vickery
Bonnett 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
Pastors 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 1-10
Caryville Evangelistic Center
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of Hwy 90 Pastor is Wayne
Brannon
Someone To Care International
Ministries, Inc 1705 Pioneer Rd,
Chipley Just 2 5 miles east of caution
light in Wausau Pastor is the Rev S J
Cunningham
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley,
1301 Main St (old Chuckwagon),
Chipley, Sunday services 10 30 a m
Pastor is Larry Capan


* I


WWW.on aynow.com


Is Is So Easy to Criticize

Offering constructive criticism to others can be
beneficial, but only if the other person is receptive
to our comments. In teaching situations or during
on-the-job training, constructive criticism is usually
necessary to instruct and help a person develop a
trade or vocation. However,correcting someone,even
in a kind or skillful manner, can be very challenging,
since we are never sure how the individual may
react. Many friendships and families
have been destroyed because
someone has been overly critical of
a another person's words or actions.
s Knowing when we should offer
our comments can also be
S difficult, and we should be fairly
certain that our comments are
Struthful and necessary. It often
seems so easy to criticize others
because we mistakenly believe
that we are without fault or are such
experts on most everything.The Bible
tells us that we look at the speck in our brother's
eye, but we pay no attention to the log in our own
(Luke 6:41). Faultfinding and being overly critical of
others, especially behind their backs, are wrong and
can become habit-forming. However, kind words are
good for the soul and help to build a person up.

The way of a fool is right in his own eyes,
But a wise man listens to advice.
-R.S.V. Proverbs 12:15




This Message Courtesy Of



BROWN Badcock& r,

FUNERAL HOME HOMEFURNITURE

1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy.77 S,Chipley *638-4097
638-4010 Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay 547-9688


Washington County News 9 0 0 C4
Holmes County Times-Advertiser come as you are
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364N,Railroad,Chipley 638-0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
SE Chipley, Florida
S E, iniBonifay 5479414 I (850) 638-1830


But when the holy Spirit Stephen B. Register,
comes upon you, you will be CPA
filled with power, and you
will be my witnesses... 1552 Brickyard Road
Good News Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251



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Bonifay Proverbs 3:6
301 E.Evans Ave.* 850-547-4114


'"






B6 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, January 28, 2009


Violet Elaine Biggs


Obituaries

Deborah Ann Bukszar


Linda Marcum


Violet Elaine Biggs,
56, of Vernon, died Jan.
17 at her home. She was
born on May 6, 1952, in
Port St. Joe to Clyde Sam
and Rebecca L. (Varnes)
Armstrong.
She is preceded in
death by her parents; her
husband, Vernon Biggs;
two brothers, Donnie Ray
and Roland Armstrong;
and a sister, Sandra Eyler.
Survivors include her
two sons, John Biggs of
Vernon and Samuel Biggs
of Aquilla, Texas; one
daughter, Rebecca Biggs
of Cadiz, Ky.; stepson, Todd
Biggs of San Antonio; five
brothers, Glenn and wife,
Pat Armstrong, Clyde and


Musette Odom Pelham,
82, of Graceville, died Jan.
17 at the Campbellton-
Graceville Hospital in
Graceville. She was born
March 12,1926, in Chipley to
Leroy and Lettie B. Jenkins
Odom. She married Patrick
L. Pelham in 1943 and
moved to Graceville, where
they owned and operated
Service Dry Cleaners until
their retirement.
Pelham was an active
member of the First
Untied Methodist Church
and received the United
Methodist Woman of the
Year award in 2005. She
was also a member of the
Graceville Garden Club and
the Red Hat Society
Her husband of 60 years,
Patrick; her parents; a
brother, Leroy Odom Jr; a
sister and brother-in-law,
Juanita Odom Bass and
Green Bass; sister-in-law
and brother-in-law, Lorene
Pelham Barker and J.D.


Sarah Grace Sizemore,
87 of Graceville, died Jan. 18
at Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital. She was born
in Graceville on Aug. 29,
1921, to the late Columbus
Alexander and Annie
Estelle Womble Williams.
Sarah Grace was an active
member of Damascus
Baptist Church, where
she was involved with her
Sunday School class, "the
Gleaners," and WM.U.
She was preceded in
death by her husband, M.C.
"Curt" Sizemore; a son, Don
Sizemore; five brothers,
William Henry, Ralph,
Lincoln and Arthur Williams
and an infant brother; and
two sisters, Docia O'Shields
and Audrey Register.
Survivors include two
daughters and two sons-in-
law, Betty Ann and Larry
Boswell of Smiths Station,
Ala., and Martha and Jim
Ward of Walnut Hill; three


Jerome Ward, 59, of Esto,
died Jan. 14 at Flowers
Hospital in Dothan, Ala. He
was born Jan. 22, 1949, in
Slocomb, Ala. to the late
William Johnny and Nettie
Gavins Ward. Ward was a
very active member and
deacon of Noma Assembly
of God Church in Noma. He
is preceded in death by his
parents and one sister, Ellen
Hall.
Survivors include his wife
of 37 years, JoAnn Mixon
Ward of Esto; two sons,
Michael Ward of Dothan
and James Ward and wife,
Linda, of Chipley; three
brothers, Ralph Ward of
Columbus, Ga., Johnny Paul
Ward of Malvern, Ala., and


Menola Bama Cook
Beck, 90, of Bonifay, died
Jan. 18, at her home. She
was born March 9,1918, in
Bartow to the late Henry
and Mattie Pettis Hinson.
She is preceded in death
by her parents; husband,
Frank Beck; children's
father, Gordon Cook; son,
William Quay Cook and his
father, Tom Cook; grandson,
James Keith Haskins; great-
granddaughter, Kylie Shaw;
four brothers, Alcus Hinson,
Lexie Hinson, Aubrey
Hinson and Dewey Hinson;
and two sisters, Marylee
Mahan, Mayvee Owens.
She is survived by one
son, Lexie 'Bobo' Cook
and wife, Linda, of Vernon;


wife, Wanda Armstrong,
Ernest Armstrong and
Charles and wife, Jackie
Armstrong, all of Vernon,
and David Armstrong of
Jacksonville; two sisters,
Patricia and husband,
Bo, of Moss Point,
Miss., and Sharon and
husband, Robert Ramsey,
of St. Augustine; four
grandchildren; and 20
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were
held Jan. 21 at the Ebro
Assembly of God with
Bishop Charles Munns
and the Rev. Lloyd Lykins
officiating. Interment
followed in the New Hope
Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home directing.


"Buck" Barker preceded her
in death.
Survivors include a
daughter and son-in-law,
Rebecca and James Kelly
of Marietta, Ga.; a son and
daughter-in-law, Patrick L.
Jr. and Carol of Graceville;
five grandchildren; eight
great-grandchildren; a
sister and brother-in-law,
Ochella and Mike South
of Pensacola; sister-in-
law, Shirley Odom of New
Zealand; four nieces;
five nephews; and her
caregivers.
Services were held Jan.
20 at First Methodist Church
in Graceville with the Revs.
Dan Rhodes and Jim Jines
officiating. Interment
followed in Marvin Chapel
Cemetery with William
Funeral Home directing.
In Lieu of flowers,
memorials may be made to
the First United Methodist
Church, PO. Box 376,
Graceville, FL 32440


sisters, Agnes Barfield,
Lottie and husband, James
Home, all of Graceville, and
Emma and Clyde Armour
of Columbus, Ga.; eight
grandchildren; six great-
grandchildren; and one
great-great-granddaughter.
Funeral services were
held Jan. 21 at Damascus
Baptist Church with Dr.
Jerry Oswalt and the Rev.
Ted Bridges officiating.
Burial followed in the
church cemetery with
James & Lipford Funeral
Home in Graceville
directing
In lieu of flowers,
memorials may be made to
Damascus Baptist Church
5083 Hwy 77 Graceville,
FL 32440; Campbellton-
Graceville Hospital, 5429
College Drive, Graceville,
FL 32440; or Covenant
Hospice, 4440 Lafayette
St., Suite C Marianna, FL
32446.


Jerry Ward and wife, Kathy,
of Slocomb; five sisters, Kate
Belmont and husband, Jim,
of Fayetteville, N.C., Louise
Greer and husband, Mike,
and Sue Thwreatt
and husband, Carl, all of
Midland City, Ala., Patsy
Sasser of Bonifay, and
Brenda Stanford and
husband, Dean, of Newton,
Ala.; three grandchildren;
and several nieces and
nephews.
A funeral service was
held Jan. 16 at Noma
Assembly of God Church
with the Rev. Jerry Leisz
officiating. Interment
followed in the Noma
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.


three daughters, Bobbie
Cook Haskins and the late
James of Vernon, LeVone
Cook Rose and husband,
Gene, of Quincy and Sue
Cook Shaw and husband,
Crayton, of Vernon; one
sister, Lenora Bennett of
Lakeland and special friend,
Robert Glenn of Bonifay;
10 grandchildren; 10 great-
grandchildren; andl3 great-
great-grandchildren.
Services were held Jan.
21 at Vernon Evangelistic
Church with the Revs.
Leon Jenkins, Roy Douglas
and Keith Mashburn
officiating. Interment
followed in the Vernon City
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.


Deborah Ann (Gray)
Bukszar, 60, of Chipley,
died Jan. 16. She was born
Nov. 9,1948, in Glens Fall,
N.Y, to John Joseph Bethel
and Mary Teresa Bovee.
Bukszar was of the Catholic
faith and a member of St.
Joseph the Worker Catholic
Church.
One son, Michael Gray
of Chipley, and a sister,
Kathleen Petery, preceded
her in death.
She is survived by her
husband, Walter Bukszar;
two sons. Shane Gray and
wife, Jeanie, and Ryan
Gray and wife, Kimberly, all


Olivia June Marie Moran
Hughes died Jan. 21 after a
long battle with ALS (Lou
Gehrig's Disease).
She worked in the
banking industry for more
than 30 years and was
actively involved in her
community, including
as secretary for the Cliff
Abbott Sunday School class
of First United Methodist
Church of Marianna, the
church choir, the Lula
Rawls Service Guild, the
Chipola Ministries and the
Ladies Optimist Club.
Her parents, Junius
and Lucille Moran, and
one brother, Albert Moran,
formerly of Tallahassee,
preceded her in death.
She is survived by her
husband of nearly 49 years,
Willie James (Sonny)
Hughes; three sons, Timmy
and wife, Candie Hughes,
of Cowarts, Ala., Scotty
and wife, Melissa Hughes,
and Rodney Hughes, all of
Marianna; friend, Debbie
Evans of Jakin, Ga.; three


Keener W Todd, 68, of
Cottondale, died Jan. 19, at
his home. He was a native
and resident of Jackson
County and was a U.S. Navy
veteran, a retired crane
operator with local 487 of
Fort Lauderdale. Todd was
Baptist by faith.
His parents, Clyde and
Josie Mae Sexton Todd,
and a brother, Paul Todd,
preceded him in death.
Survivors include his
wife, Francine Todd of
Cottondale; a son, Keener
J. Todd and wife, Kelly,
of Blountstown; two
daughters, Tina Scanlon
and husband, Christopher,
of Marianna, Nancy
Hardcastle and husband,
Gregg, of Cottondale; two


Jerry Obert, 66, of
Chipley, died Jan. 20
at Northwest Florida
Community Hospital in
Chipley. He was born May
30, 1942, in Chipley to H.C.
Obert and Mary Lois Slay.
He was a consultant at
PB.S.& J. He was a member
of the First Baptist Church
of Chipley and of the West
Florida Baptist Association
Disaster Relief.
Survivors include
his wife, Carol Obert of
Cottondale; one daughter,
LaJuana Malloy and
husband, Wesley, of Chipley;


Sledge "Bennett" Hiley
Sr, 85, died Jan. 17 after a
long illness.
Bennett was born and
raised in Chipley and
married his wife, Lois
Simmons, also from Chipley,
on June 1, 1946. Bennett
was born March 22, 1923,
the youngest son of Floralee
"Dot" Robertson and
Edward Tinsley Hiley.
After graduating high
school, where he played
football, he attended the
University of Florida for a
short time before joining
the Army Air Corps in 1942.
During his service with the
97th Bomb Group Squadron
- B17-EFG 483 Missions
from 1942-1945, he earned
the Distinguished Flying
Cross, Air Medal with 2 Oak
Leaf Clusters, the European
African Middle East
Theatre Ribbon and Medal
and the Silver Star for safely
landing his B-17 aircraft
after the landing gears had
been blown off, saving the
entire crew. Bennett was a
devoted Mason & Eastern


of Chipley; one daughter,
Kelly Casey of Peach
Tree City, Ga.; three
brothers, John Bethel of
Pennsylvania, Jack Bethel
of Wisconsin and Scott
Bethal of Albany, N.Y; three
sisters, Mary Wiebner
and Marcia Musser, both
of Pennsylvania, and Susi
Pental of Virginia; and six
grandchildren.
Services were held
Jan. 24 at St Joseph the
Worker Catholic Church
in Chipley. Interment will
follow at Calvary Cemetery
with Brown Funeral home
directing.


brothers, Odom and wife,
Janice Moran, Jimmy and
wife, Janet Moran, all of
Tallahassee, and Bobby
Moran of Marianna; three
sisters, Mary Ann Ham
of Niceville, Sherry and
husband, Don Forehand,
and Brenda Baggett,
all of Tallahassee; 10
grandchildren; one great-
grandchild; numerous
nephews, nieces, cousins
and friends; as well as
many sisters-and brothers-
in-law.
Funeral services were
held Jan. 24 at First
United Methodist Church
in Marianna with Dr. Bob
McKibben and the Rev. Bob
Calvert officiating. Burial
followed in Pinecrest
Memorial Gardens with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home Maddox Chapel
directing.
Donations may be made
to the ALS (Lou Gehrig's
Disease) Research
Foundation and Covenant
Hospice.


brothers, Ferrell Todd and
wife, Sandra, of Mississippi,
and Truman Todd of Fort
Meyers; two sisters, Opal
Gordon of Alabama and
Mary Harrison and Frank
of North Carolina; brother
and sister-in-law Joseph and
Karen Freni of Cottondale; a
sister-in-law, Gloria Dorroh
of Fort Lauderdale; and four
grandchildren.
A funeral service was
Jan. 23 at the funeral home's
Maddox Chapel with the Rev.
Ronnie Wright officiating.
Interment followed at
Vickery Cemetery with
military honors provided
by Snead American Legion
Post 241, James & Sikes
Funeral Home Maddox
Chapel directing.


two brothers, Kenneth Obert
and wife, Gail, of Chipley
and Allen Obert of Abbeville,
Ala.; one grandson; and one
granddaughter.
Services were held Jan.
2 in the funeral home chapel
on Brickyard Road with
the Revs. Mike Orr and
Phillip Gainer officiating.
Interment followed at Rock
Hill Cemetery with Brown
Funeral home directing. In
lieu of flowers, donations
may be made to West
Florida Baptist Association
Disaster Relief at PO. Box
651, Chipley, FL 32428.


Star of the R.T Shafer
Masonic Lodge No. 350, and
member of Grace Baptist
Church, both in Gainesville.
Survivors include his
wife, Lois; their two sons,
Ben Jr. and wife, Ginger,
and Charles and wife,
Patti; his sister, Mary Hiley
Koru-Remington of North
Carolina; a brother, Alvin
Patrick "Pat" Hiley and
wife, Laura, of Pensacola;
four grandchildren; and a
special nephew.
A memorial service was
held Jan. 21 in the funeral
home chapel. Interment
followed in Orange
Hill Methodist Church
Cemetery in Chipley with
Forest Meadows Funeral
Home, Cemeteries, and
Crematory in charge of
arrangements. To sign
the guestbook, visit www.
forestmeadowsfh.com.
The family requests that
in lieu of flowers, donations
may be sent in Bennett's
honor to Grace Baptist
Church, 7100 NW 39th Ave.,
Gainesville, FL 32606.


Linda Marcum, 59, of
Graceville, died Jan. 10 at
the Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital after an extended
illness.
She was born Dec. 12,
1949, in Nasua, N.H., and
was raised in Waterville,
Maine. She enlisted in
the Navy in 1970. In the
late '70s, she relocated to
Connecticut and raised
her two children and was
active in Girl Scouts, the
Hannon-Hatch Fire & Drum
Corp. She also marched
in the St. Peter's Drum
Corp of Torrington, Conn.,
playing the bells (glock)
and performing in many
countries. During this time,
she met her husband of 18
years, Wayne. They later
relocated to Graceville with
two of their grandchildren.


Corey Eugene Smith,
32, of Chipley, died Jan. 6
at Princeton Health Care
System in Birmingham, Ala.
Survivors include his
companion, Pricilla Hall
of Graceville; his parents,
Diane and Alfred Smith of
Chipley; three children, Cori
Smith of Chipley, Jacorey
Smith of Tallahassee and
Latoria Smith of Dothan,
Ala.; stepchildren, Pryiesha
Hill and Bercorius Pender,
both of Graceville; a sister,
Althea Smith of Atlanta;
brothers, Derrick Smith


Elsie Jackson, 89, of
Vernon, died Jan. 9 at Bay
Medical Center in Panama
City. She was a native of
Washington County and of
the Holiness faith.
Survivors include her
daughters, Deloris Smith
and husband, Leo, of Vernon
and Veloria Preyer and
husband, Wayne, of Panama
City; a son, Herman C.
Phelt and wife, June, of San
Antonio; a sister, Corine
Harris and husband, A.D.,


Utah L. Lackey 85, of
Chipley, died Jan. 10 in
Warren, Ohio. He was born
Oct. 18,1923, to Preston
and Amanda Lackey in
Cardin, Okla. He has been
a resident of Chipley since
1993. He served in the
U.S Army, was a veteran
of World War II and was
a truck driver by trade.
He was a member of the
Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints.


Billy McArthur West,
66, of Chipley, Fla., passed
from this life on, Tuesday,
Jan. 20, 2009, at his home.
Mr. West was born Oct. 17,
1942, in Houston County,
Ala., to Arthur Jackson and
Ruby Mae (Hinson) West.
He was a retired engineer
from Florida Department of
Transportation. He was of
the Assembly of God Faith
and a member of the Grace
Assembly of God Church in
Chipley.
Survivors include his
wife, Eleanor Nixon West,


Edna Mae Strickland,
84, of Ebro, died Jan. 22
at the Northwest Florida
Community Hospital in
Chipley. Strickland was
born in Point Washington
to John and Minnie (Mott)
McKinney on Jan. 28, 1924.
She was of the Holiness
faith and was a member
of Spring Valley Holiness
Church.
She is preceded in
death by her husband, Villa
Strickland; and a brother,
Alvie McKinney. Survivors
include her three sons,
Mack and wife, Margaret
Strickland, Dan Strickland,


Dorothy Ann (Fouty)
Robertson, 67, of Ponce de
Leon, died Jan. 22 at her
home. She was the daughter
of the late Ervin Fouty and
the late Grace (Grow) Fouty.
Survivors include
her husband, George
Robertson; one daughter,
Elizabeth Christensen
of Annapolis, Md.; two
sons, George Robertson
of Alpharetta, Ga., and
Richard Robertson of


Marcum became known
as the "Angel Lady" in
recognition of her crocheted
angels.
Her father, Lloyd
Russell Hart; her mother,
Charlene Weeman; and a
sister, Rosemarie Moore,
preceded her in death.
Survivors include
her husband, Wayne
Marcum Sr. of Graceville;
daughter, Shannon Taylor
of Enterprise, Ala.; a son,
TSgt. Eric Taylor, of Minot,
N.D.; a sister, Susan Cahill;
three stepdaughters; a
stepson; 16 grandchildren;
and six great-grandchildren.
Memorial services were
held Jan. 24 in the funeral
home chapel with Pastor
J.W Stone officiating and
Williams Funeral Home
directing.


and wife Melissa of South
Carolina, Gene Antonia
Smith of Atlanta, Hayes
Robinson Jr. and wife,
Therilyn, of Chipley;
grandmother, Matron Smith
of Ebro; and many other
relatives and friends.
A funeral service was
held Jan. 11 at Jerusalem
Baptist Church in Chipley
with the Rev. Price Wilson
officiating. Interment
followed in the Northside
Cemetery with Cooper
Funeral Home of Chipley
directing.


of Lynn Haven; brother,
Herman Campbell and
wife, Deloris, of Panama
City; three grandchildren;
six great-grandchildren;
and three great-great-
grandchildren.
A funeral service was
held at McQueens Temple
in Ebro with Bishop John O
Brown officiating. Interment
followed in the St. Luke
Memorial Garden Cemetery
in Vernon with Cooper
Funeral Home directing.


His wife, Evelyn Lackey,
of Chipley and one son,
Manuel Lackey, of Tempe,
Ariz, survive him.
Funeral services were
held Saturday, Jan. 17,
at the Church of Jesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints
in Bonifay with Bishop
Charles Munns officiating.
Interment followed in Gap
Pond Cemetery in Wausau
with Brown Funeral Home
directing.


of Chipley; one daughter,
Alison Nicole and husband,
Henry Aaron Pitts, of
Niceville; a brother, Wayne
West of Tallahassee; and
two sisters, Peggy Meeks of
Lake Wales and Sue Collins
of Graceville.
A memorial service was
held Jan. 23 at the Grace
Assembly of God Church
with the Rev. Dallas Pettis
officiating. Cremation
followed with Brown
Funeral Home of
Chipley in charge of the
arrangements.


and Jimmy and wife, June
Strickland, all of Ebro;
one brother and sister-in-
law, Daniel and Betty Sue
Strickland of Ebro; sister-in-
law, Bertha Mae McKinney
of Ebro; two grandchildren;
four great-grandchildren;
and numerous nieces and
nephews.
A funeral service was
held Jan. 24 at the Spring
Valley Holiness Church with
the Revs. Joby Kirkland,
O.J. White and Ronnie
Gene Hagan officiating.
Interment followed in the
Ebro Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home directing.


Dallas, Ga.; one sister,
Judy Ponds of Ponce de
Leon; one brother, E.W
Fouty of Salem, Mo.; four
grandchildren; and one
great-grandchild.
A funeral service held
in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Steve Carter
officiating. Interment
followed in Ponce de
Leon Cemetery with Sims
Funeral Home of Bonifay in
charge of arrangements.


*I


Musette Pelham


June M. Hughes


Corey E. Smith


Sarah Grace Sizemore


Elsie Jackson


Keener W. Todd


Utah L. Lackey


Jerry Obert


Jerome Ward


Billy M. West


Sledge 'Bennett' Hiley Sr.


Edna M. Strickland


Menola Beck


Dorothy A. Robertson


'V






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 28, 2009 7B U



1 638-0212


I M U = IM I .LPi I1E !F E638-4242

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend L
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiserwill be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors afterthe first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Creditwill 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
SO R S F A A $ Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
or Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER40,000 READERS FOR ASLITTLE AS $6.50P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


S1100 1100 11 100 1100
ANY PERSON CLAIMING said Final Judgment of hours of 11:00 a.m. and ONE-QUARTER OF THE
AN INTEREST IN THE Foreclosure: 2:00 p.m. at the front steps NORTHWEST ONE
SURPLUS FROM THE of the Holmes County -QUARTER OF SECTION
SALE, IF ANY, OTHER Parcel 2: Beginning at the Courthouse, in the city of 28, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH
THAN THE PROPERTY SE corner of the SE 1/4 of Bonifay, Florida offer for RANGE 14 WEST,
ANNOUNCE OWNER AS OF THE DATE the SW 1/4 of Section 32, sale, and sell at public out- HOLMES COUNTY, FLOR-
1100- Legal Advertising OF THE LIS PENDENS Township 7 North, Range cry to the highest and best IDA, THENCE SOUTH 88
1110- Classified Notices MUST FILE A CLAIM 13 West, running 228 bidder, the following de- DEGREES 32 MINUTES 18
1120- Public Notices/ WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER yards North to the center scribed real and personal SECONDS EAST, ALONG
Announcements THE SALE. of the Graceville and property situated in THE SOUTH LINE OF
1130 Adoptions In accordance with the Noma Road; thence West Holmes County, Florida: SAID NORTHEAST
1150- Happy Ads Americans with Disabilities along center of said road Real Property ONE-QUARTER 836.90
1160 Lost Act of 1990 (ADA), disa- 107 yards; thence South See Exhibit A. FEET; THENCE DEPART
1170- Found bled person who, because 226 yards to the forty line; EXHIBIT A ING SAID SOUTH LINE
o of their disabilities, need a thence East along said line DESCRIPTION: PARCEL RUN, NORTH 00 DE-
Sspecial accommodation to to the Point of Beginning; 1" GREES 26 MINUTES 32
| 1100 participate in this proceed- containing 5 acres, more THE EAST 359.53 FEET SECONDS EAST 61.62
ing should contact Coordl- or less; OF THE SOUTH FEET TO A FENCE
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT nator at 201 N. Oklahoma The successful bidder at ONE-HALF OF THE LINE;THENCE SOUTH 86
OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL Street, Bonifay, Florida the sale will be required to S O U T H W E S T DEGREES 50 MINUTES 46
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR 32425 or Telephone place the requisite state ONE-QUARTER OF SEC- SECONDS WEST, ALONG
HOLMES COUNTY FLOR- Volce/TDD (850) 547-1100 documentary stamps on TION 21, TOWNSHIP 6 SAID FENCE LINE 317.29
IDA prior to such proceeding. the Certificate of Title. NORTH, RANGE 14 FEET; THENCE CON-
CIVIL DIVISION Dated this 15 day of Janu- DATED this 13 day of Jan- WEST, HOLMES COUNTY TINUE ALONG SAID
CASE NO.: 30 2008 CA ary 2009. uary, 2009. FLORIDA. FENCE LINE SOUTH 88
000327 Cody Taylor DESCRIPTION: PARCEL DEGREES 43 MINUTES 00
BENEFICIAL FLORIDA, Clerk Of The Circuit Court HON. Wm. CODYTAYLOR "2" SECONDS WEST 520.26
INC., By: Diane Eaton Clerk of the Court THE SW 1/4 OF THE SE FEET TO THE WEST LINE
Plaintiff, Deputy Clerk Holmes County, Florida 1/4 OF SECTION 21, OF THE NORTHEAST
vs. As published in the By: Diane Eaton TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, ONE-QUARTER OF THE
MATTHEW R. HAYES Holmes County As Deputy Clerk RANGE 14 WEST, N O R T H W E S T
A/K/A MATHEW R. HAYES Times-Advertiser January HOLMES COUNTY FLOR- ONE-QUARTER OF SAID
A/K/A MATTHEW HAYES 28, and February 4, 2009. FRANK A. BAKER, ESQ. IDA, LESS AND EXCEPT SECTION 28; THENCE
A/K/A MATHEW HAYES; THEFOURTEENTH 4431 Lafayette Street THE FOLLOWING DE- SOUTH 00 DEGREES 52
MISTY DEESE A/K/A IN THE FOURTEENTH JU_ Marianna, FL 32446 SCRIBED PARCEL. MINUTES 05 SECONDS
MISTY HAYES A/K/A DICO L CICU INTEND 850-526-3633 LESS AND EXCEPT: WEST, ALONG SAID
MISTY DAWN DEESE; UN- FOR HOLMES COUNTYAs published in the BEGIN AT THE SOUTH- WEST LINE 11.18 FEET
KNOWN SPOUSE OF CASINO -177A Holmes County Times Ad- EAST CORNER OF THE TOTHEPOINTOFBEGIN-
MATTHEW R. HAYES CASE NO. 08-177 CA vertiser January 21, 28, SW 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF NING. SAID PARCEL
A/K/A MATHEW R. HAYES 2009. SECTION 21, TOWNSHIP CONTAINING 0.64 ACRES
A!K!A MATTHEW HAYES PEOPLESSOUTH BANK, 6 NORTH, RANGE 14 MOREORLESS,
AK/A MATHEW HAYES Plaintiff, INVITATION TO BID 6 NTH RNGE 14 MORE OR LESS,
AK/A MATHEW R. HAYES; vs. 01 12 00 E ALONG AN PARCEL 4
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SOUTHERN HOME AS- Notice is hereby given that EXISTING FENCE LINE The South 30 feet of the
MISTY DEESE A/K/A SISTED LIVING INC., BEN- Tr-County Community 27.89 FEET TO A FENCE following described parcel,
MISTY HAYES A/K/A JAMIN D. STOE, KAREN Council, Inc's Weather- CORNER, THENCE N towit:
MISTY DAWN DEESE; C.STOE,ALABAMACOM- ization Assistance Pro- COR NER, THENCE N to-t:
JOHN DOE; JANE DOE MUNITY DEVELOPMENT gram is considering the FENCE LINE 935.38 FEET Commence at a point 210
AS UNKNOWN CORPORATION, UNION use of construction con- TO A POINT OF INTER- feet North of the SE1/4 of
TENANTS) IN POSSES- PLANTERS BANK, NA, tractors for weatherization SECTION OF SAID FENCE the SE1/4 of Section 20,
SION OF THE SUBJECT SUNTRUST BANK, and of low income housing. LINE, THENCE CONTINUE Township 6 North, Range
PROPERTY, THE INDEPENDENT SAV- Contractors will be re- ALONG FENCE LINE N 14 West Holmes County,
Defendants. INGS PLAN COMPANY quired to comply with the 4313 W 383.79 FEET Florida; thence run Wes
Defendants. specifications of State and 86o43'13" W 383.79 FEET Florida; thence run West
TO A FENCE CORNER, 792 feet, more or less, to
NOTICE OF FORECLO- Federal Government. THENCE RUN S 03 25'49" State Road 79; thence run
SURE SALE NOTICE OF SALE Contractors must also be
NTICE S HEREBY Licnsd, hav their W ALONG FENCE LINE Northerly along said road
NOTICE IS HEREBY State Licensed, have their 20.36 FEET TO A PINT 1100.8 feet to the North
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to a Final own Worker's Compensa ON THE SOUTH LINE OF lne of the said SE 1/4 of
GIVEN pursuant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure tion Insurance and General SECTION 21, (SAID POINT the SE 1/4; thence run
Judgment of Foreclosure dated August 13, 2008, Liability Insurance. BEING S 88035'24" E 2.56 East 345 feet; thence run
dated the 15 day of Janu- and Order Resetting Sale If you are interested, FEET FROM THE SOUTH- North 345 feet; thence
ary, 2009, and entered in and Assessing Supple- please send your name, WEST CORNER OF THE Northerly 95.7 feet, more
Case No. 30 2008 CA mental Fees entered in address, telephone num- SW1/4 OF THESE 1/4OF orless,to a point 171 feet
000327, of the Circuit Civil Action No. 08-177 CA ber, a copy of your i- SECTION 21) THENCE West of the East line of the
Court of the 14TH Judicial of the Circuit Court of the cense, and both insur- DEPARTING SAID LINE NE 1/4 of the SE 1/4;
Circuit in and for Holmes Fourteenth Judicial Circuit ances to: Tr-County Co- RUNS8835'24" EALONG thence run East 171 feet to
County, Florida, wherein in and for Holmes County, munity Council, Inc., P 0. THE SOUTH LINE OF the said East line of the NE
BENEFICIAL FLORIDA, Florida,whereinthe parties Box 1210; Bonifay, FL ECTION 21, 131957 1/4 of the SE 1/4; thence
INC. is the Plaintiff and were the Plaintiff, PEO- 32425; no laterthan Febru- FEET,TO THE POINTOF run South 1540.05 feet,
MATTHEW R. HAYES PLESSOUTH BANK, and ary09, 2009,03:00 p.m. BEGINNING. BEING A more or less, to the Poin
A/K/A MATHEW R. HAYES the Defendants, SOUTH- Tri-County Community PART OF THE SW 1/4 OF of Beginning, being in the
AK/A MATTHEW HAYES ERN HOME ASSISTED Council, Inc. reserves the THE SE 1/4 OF SECTION E 1/2 of the SE 1/4of Sec-
A/K/A MATHEW HAYES; LIVING, INC., BENJAMIN right to reject any bid. A 21, CONTAINING 0.52 tion 20, Township 6 North,
MISTY DEESE A/K/A D. STORE, KAREN C. list of the accepted con- ACRES MORE OR LESS. Range 14 West,
MISTY HAYES A/K/A STOE, ALABAMA COM- tractors will be maintained. DESCRIPTION: PARCEL ALSO
MISTY DAWN DEESE; MUNITY DEVELOPMENT As published in the 3SC" Te West feet of theA
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CORPORATION, UNION Holmes County South 240 feet of the SW
MATTHEW R. HAYES PLANTERS BANK, NA, Times-Advertiser January THE NE 1/4 OF THE NW 1/4 of the SW 1/4of Sec
A/K/A MATHEW R. HAYES SUNTRUST BANK and 28,2009. 1/4 OF SECTION 28, tion 21, Township 6 North,
A/K/A MATTHEW HAYES THE INDEPENDENT SAV- NOTICE OF FORECLO- TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, Range 14West,
A/K/A MATHEW HAYES; INGS PLAN COMPANY I SURE SALE RANGE 14 WEST, ALSO
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF will sell to the highest and BY CLERK OF CIRCUIT HOLMES COUNTY, FLOR- The South 30 feet of the
MISTY DEESE A/K/A best bidder, for cash, at COURT IDA. LESS AND EXCEPT SW 1/4 of the SW 1/4 of
MISTY HAYES A/K/A 11:00 a.m. (Central Time) THE FOLLOWING DE- Section 21, Township 6
MISTY DAWN DEESE; on the 29th day of Janu- Notice is hereby given that SCRIBED PARCEL. North, Range 14 West.
JOHN DOE; JANE DOE ary, 2009, at the East door the undersgned, Cody ALSO
AS UNKNOWN TENANT f the Holmes CountyTaylor, Clerk of the Circuit FOR A POINT OF BEGIN- The South 30 feet of the
(S) IN POSSESSION OF Courthouse, Bonifay, Flor- Court of Holmes County, NING COMMENCE AT West 30 feet of the SE 1/4
THE SUBJECT PROP- ida, the Florida, will on February THE SOUTHWEST COR- of the SW 1/4 of Section
RTY are defendants I wll lowing-escrid real 19, 2009, between the NER OF THE NORTHEAST 21, Township 6 North,
sell to the highest and best property as set forth in
bidder for cash at the
FRONT STEPS at the
Holmes County Court-
house in Bonifay, Florida,
at 11:00 a.m on the 19 day
of February, 2009, the fol-
lowing described property
Judgment,Newy Enhanced,
Exhibit "A'
THE FOLLOWING DE-
SCRIBED LAND, SITUATE, Jt F r
LYING AND BEING IN Ju t F r
HOLMES COUNTY FLOR-
IDA TO WIT:
COMMENCE AT A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT
MARKING THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SEC-
TION 16, TOWNSHIP 6 Get to know US
NORTH, RANGE 14 > Breaking News Alerts
WEST, HOLMES COUNTY, ,, Live and updated throughout
FLORIDA AND PROCEED; TI-A VEMRTISER ,rch: o. i I Liveand updatedthroughout
THENCE S 88 DEGREES the day.
24 MIN. 49 SEC. E. 1
ALONG THE SOUTH > New& Improved Classifieds
BOUNDARY OF SAID Research deals, buy and sell
SECTION 16, A DISTANCE :R:... research deals, buy and sell
OF 1734.93 FEET (DEED goods, all in one place.
DISTANCE BEING 1795.69
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88 DEGREES 23 MIN. 24 -- -"
SEC. E., 250.00 FEET: Find what youneed.
THENCE S 01 DEGREES ,.. Getwhatyouwant.
35 MIN. 40 SEC. W, ,,,
105.30 FEETTOAFOUND _ i . '*
RE-BAR AND CAP (L.S. www.chipleypaper.com
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AGREES 20 MIN. 00 SEC.! 1 e !F
E. 208.63 FEET TO A
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01 DEGREES 38 MIN. 20
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E E 50FEEur Online Destination for
THE POINT OF BEGINN-
GREES EN5 MIN. 40 SE Local News and Information
E, 203.00 FEET TO THE
EAST MAINTAINED RIGHT
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GRADED ROAD: THENCE The new Washington County News / Holmes County Times-
ALONG SAID MAIN-
TAINED RIGHT OF WAY S Advertiser website provides you with more local news than
09 DEGREES 57 MIN. 30
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SECTI88 DEGREES 24 MIN. 49 share your photos and videos with the community!
SEC. W, 110.89 FEET;
THENCE N 01 DEGREES
35 MIN. 14 SEC. E. 625.86 HOLMES COUNTY
FEET TO THE POINT OF WShin 0o, (oUn
BEGINNING, CONTAIN-
ING 2.25 ACRES, MORE l
OR LESS, BEING SUB- I
JECT TO COUNTY
GRADED ROAD, LESS
ROAD RIGHT OF WAY
TAX MAPOR PARCEL 0 www.chipleypaper.com www.bonifaynow.com
0416.00-000-000-024.000


1 1100
Range 14 West, Holmes
County, Florida.
Together with all improve-
ments thereon.
Personal Property
All rights, easements, ap-
purtenances, royalties,
mineral rights, oil and gas
rights, crops, timber, all di-
version payments or third
party payments made to
crop producers, and all im-
provements, structures, fix-
tures, and replacements
that may be part of the real
property described above,
including any and all water
wells, water, ditches, reser-
voirs, reservoir sites and
dams located on the real
property and all riparian
and water rights associ-
ated with the real property,
however established.
pursuant to the Summary
Final Judgment in Foreclo-
sure entered in a case
pending in said Court, the
style of which is
THE BANK OF BONIFAY,
Plaintiff,
vs.
AVEST LLC, a Florida lim-
Ited liability company
and MICHAEL A. ALVIS,
Defendants.
and the docket number of
which is 2008 CA 000436.


STHAIRP& SONS

i MINI STORAGE
Hwy 77 S, Chipley, FL
(850) 638-8183
Hwy. 77A,Bonifay, F
(850) 547-0726
Open 24 Hours, Self-
Service, No Deposit, '
,Units Are Carpeted a,



ALL AMERICANI
TRAINSMISSIONS





SMinor & Major Repairs
t Foreign & Domestic
Downtown Chipley
1239 Jackson Street

638-4500
Hours: 8-5 Tuesday-Frida






Lcola
BROCK INu
Plants,
LANDSCAPE
i T.ANnTCAPE r.n


S 1100 0 1100 1100
Any person claiming an in- 32591-3010 CASH ONLY! 77 Storage
terest in the surplus from (850)434-9200 Warehouse reserves the
the sale, if any, other than (850)432-7340 (fax) right to cancel sale without
the property owner as of Attorneys for Plaintiff notice.
the date of the lis pendens A0425040 As published in the
must file a claim with the As published in the Holmes County Times Ad-
clerk of the court within 60 Holmes County vertiser January 28, 2009.
days after the sale. Times-Advertiser January
In accordance with the 28 and February 4, 2009.
AMERICANS WITH DISA- Public Sale
ABILITIES ACT, persons
needing a special accom- NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE Howell Mini-Storage at 309
modation to participate in South Waukesha St. Boni-
this proceeding should Under Florida State Law fay Fl. 32425. Will hold a
contact the undersigned Self Storage Facility Act", private or public sale on
not later than seven days 83.801-83.809 77 Storage the contents of these units,
prior to the proceeding to Warehouse, LLC, 4259 for non-payment, accord-
ensurethat reasonable ac- Hwy 77, Chpley, Florida ing to Fl. Statute 83.
commodations are availa- will sell the contents of the 801.83.809. Tenant has
ble. following buildings: until 21st of February 2009
WITNESS my hand and #49/56 & 69-Sandy Suth- at 10:00 AM to pay in full.
the official seal of this Hon- erland No checks. Items of gen-
orable Court this 15th day #48/53-Sharmin Hogue eral household storage in
of January, 2009. #32-Monica Banks building 1 unit 6 tenents
#6-Mary Burnham name Harry Johnson 1539
CODY TAYLOR #4-Sha Cooper Smith Ln Bonifay, Fl.
Clerk of the Circuit Court #44/51-Stacey Berry 32425. Building 1 unit 8
By /s/ Diane Eden #29-Joyce Davis tenent name Shawn Angell
Deputy Clerk On Wednesday, February 337 Grandville Rd South-
[SEAL OF THE COURT] 4, 2009. The public or pr- wick, Mass 01077. Build-
vate sale will be conducted ing 2 unit 9 tenent name
MELISSA HOLLEY at 77 Storage Warehouse, Thomas Adams 1125 Alex
PAINTER LLC, 4259 Hwy 77, Chip- Brown Rd. Bonifay, Fl.
Florida Bar No. 0144177 ley, Florida 32428 beglnn- 32425. Building 5 unit 4
Clark, Partington, Hart, ng at 8:00 a.m. Buyers tenent name Kim Adams
Larry, should register by Mon- 1564 John Eddy Ln. Ponce
Bond & Stackhouse day, February 2, 2009 by De Leon, Fl. 32455. As
Suite 800, 125 West calling 773-9010. published in the Holmes
Romana Street Contents of units may be County Times-Advertiser
P O. Box 13010 redeemed by owner prior January 28, and February
Pensacola,Florida to sale date and time. 4, 2009.


1491 SOUTH BLVD., CHIPLEY, FL


series, LLC
Trees r Shrubs
: DESIGN
NTR Ar.TTIN


IRRIGATION SYSTEMS
1788 White Road Bonifay, FL 32425
(Washington County)
(850) 638-1202 (850) 326-1500




* Fireplace & Chimney Cleaning & Repairs'
*Waterproofing Done On Chimney Leaks
SOffering Stainless Steel Chimney Caps
*Dryer Vent Cleaning
* Fireplace Inserts By Order
"Chimney Fires Are Very Dangerous"
J.W. DAVIS, OWNER
Samson, Alabama



y

Advertise your service or business here for only

$18.00
a week
8 weekminimum

To place an ad call

638-0212

547-9414


ANGEL'S ARMONDI

BUFFET i ROOFING
HOME COOKIN'JUSTLIKE
GRANDMA USED TO DO IT
NOW SERVING .
BREAKFAST BUFFET 5:00 A.M. Specializing in all types of
LUNCH BUFFET 11:00 AM, Residential Roofing,
Monday thru Sunday Reroofs and Repairs
Cl Us For YourPva Paes, Catenng Free Estimates
andSpKcaEvents 18 Years Experience
1370 N. Railroad, Chipley r Licensed & Insured
(Next To Antique Mall) 850-547-2934
638-7111 Lc'ense #RC29027346


VICKERY
CONSTRUCTION, LLC




New Roofs & Reroofs, Spray
F ( ... ,I i,,I ii, ,, h i .. I. I i ,
Cellulose, Garage Doors &
Fireplaces
850-258-8172 |
License#:
RR282811490 RC29027359




DENTON'S
Bonifay, FL & Surrounding Areas

(850) 547-4709



Cars and Trucks We Pay Up To

$200
We also buy all types of scrap metal, copper,
brass, appliances, aluminum, iron, etc.


tmi~rtw .1


CL 1KA


Plumbing &

Utilities I


K K K


it






SBB Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 28, 2009


S iO 111i0 i 2130
S S For Sale; Wood Fence
COLOR ELLS! J post, mixed sizes; $3. &
Get Your Classified Ad $4. each. New post. 29'
S in I 'i|I Fleetwood travel taller.
COLOR!. I S, L& MINI Good for hunting camp.
Call now for details I ...$200. 850-894-0265 or
and be noticed! I 2100 Pets 850-590-3479 3
I 638-0212 2110 Pets: Free to 3
Good Home 3
or 2120- Pel Supplies 3
547-9414 2130 Farm Animals/ Hay for Sale 3
L - - Supplies Tifton 9, fertilized 4x5 rolls, 3
2140- Pets/Livestock $35.00 each 3
Wanted $3500 each,
Wanted 1-334-726-2706 3
1-334-726-3695 3
S. 1-850-956-2240 3
1160 3
3
Lost German shepherd 2110 Hay for sale. Large rolls, 3
puppy, 6 months old, Argentine Bahia. $40.00. 3
black with tan marking. Call 638-8823. 3
Last seen on County Road Free Kittens. 10 weeks 3
179A, 4-miles north of old. Need homes!!! 3
Westville. REWARD 638-7672 Wanted 6 bannie chick- 3
850-548-5453 ens. Call 850-535-5764
3
3PANAMA C
3
3
3


affiliated w/USP
ADOPTION Call (866)713-449


Areyou Pregnant? Considering
adoption? A single woman
seeks to adopt and needs
your help! Financial security.
Expenses paid. Call BECKY
or Adam. (800)790-5260. FL
Bar# 0150789.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

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and SAVE $$$! Run your
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Florida newspapers reaching
over 4 MILLION readers for
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per newspaper. Call this
newspaper or (866)742-1373
for more details or visit: www.
florida-classifieds.com.

APARTMENT FOR RENT

Bank Foreclosures! 4 Br
$25,000! Only $225/Mo! 3 Br
$12,500! Only $199/Mo! 5%
down 15 years @ 8% apr. for
listings (800)366-9783 ext
5669.

AUCTIONS

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STATEWIDE Auction starts Feb
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RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY
COUPON UNITED BREAST
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Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-
Runners Accepted, (888)468-
5964.

BUILDING SUPPLIES

METAL ROOFING. 40yr
Warranty-Buy direct from
manufacturer 30/colors in
stock, w/all accessories.
Quick turn around. Delivery
available. Gulf Coast Supply
& Mfg, (888)393-0335 www.
GulfCoastSupply.com

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES

100% RECESSION PROOF!
Do you earn $800 in a day?
25 Local Machines and
Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033 CALL US: We will
not be undersold!

EMPLOYMENT SERVICES

Post Office Now Hiring!
Avg Pay $20/hr or $57K/yr
Including Federal Benefits and
OT. Placed by adSource not


HELP WA

13 DRIVERS NE
On Bonus 35-4
over $1000 wee
Benefits Need CC
recent OTR (
www.meltontruck

Help Wanted. J
Lease or Con
Program. Enjoy
Freight Network.
(866)906-2982

$600 Weekly
Helping the govern
Experience. No
(888)213-5225 Ac

EARN Extra Inc
Brochures. Week
Free 24 hour
(877)220-4470.

HVAC Tech Trair
WORK! Avg. Tec
yr. No Exp. Ne
OSHA Certified 3
Job Placement a
available. (877)99

Driver- Join
Company drivers
cpm. 1/2cpm ir
60K miles. Av
miles/week. CD
www.ptl-inc.com
6262.

HOMES FO

3BR/2BA Foreclo
Only $199/Mo!
years @ 8% api
$259/Mo! for listi
9783 Ext 5798.


HOMES FO


1100 -Antiques
3110 -Appliances


4100 4100
Healthcare Jerkins Inc. in Bonifay
seeking applications for
Caring individual needed a certified diesel me-
to provide personal care chanic. Submit applica-
services for developmen- tons to Bonifay Office.
tally disabled adults. 850-547-3651
Part-time weekend hours
in Vernon/New Hope area. Other


3120 -Arts & Crafts
130 Auctions 3220 Argentine-Bahia 4x5; ITorma.on HS diploma, 1 year experl-
140 Baby Items $25/Roll for three (3) or ence, background check Breakman,
1150- Building Supplies 3 Piece Living Room set. more. Hwy #173, Holmes fl required. Call Jim during Starter, Lead Outs,
160- Business Dark brown, looks new, County. 850-638-6951. business hours, M-F, & Wait Staff
170-umet like real leather. $450. 206 Fish to stock your pond or 8 547- 44 4pm Hiring for 2009 Season.
180- Computers Veneer Circle, Bonifay lake; coppernose, bluegill, Automotive Apply Mon-Sun at Ebro
3190- Electronics shellcracker, channel cat- Greyhound Park.
3200 Firewood elp Wanted: West850-234-3943
210- Free Pass it On B&B Furniture 1342 North fish, mosquito fish and Mechanics Help Wanted: West 850-234-3943
1220 Furniture RR Avenue, Chipley. We grass carp (850)547-2215 Trawick Construction Florida Wilderness Insti-
3230 Garage/Yard Sales pay cash for clean, quality Hay For Sale. Tifton 9 Co., Inc. is now tute, a residential juve-
1240- Guns furniture. 850-557-0211 or Bahia. $35 per roll. Hiring Mechanics. nile facility is accepting
250 GoodThingstoEat 850-415-6866. Ask for 6380966 www. applications for supervi- 4130
260 Health & Fitness sory pos86ons. High Other
270 Jewelry/Clothing Pasco or Carolyn trawickconstruction.com hol pdi1 H Oher
3280 Machinery/W Wanted to rent, 1555 South Blvd, school dipma or GED
Equipment Furniture & Mattresses Farm land or pasture in Chipley, FL. required, AA degree or Mystery Shoppers, get
3290 MedimlEquipment Furnturl&yMt
1300 Miscellaneous Low, low, low overhead I the Chipley, Vernon, I Phone: 850-638-0429 experience a plus. Ap- paid to shop! Retal/dining
1310 Musicallaneouns Lgua tow, low, lowor Graceville or Bonifay I web id 34023303 plicants must be able to establishments need un-
310- MusicalInstrents guarantees low, low, low I pass background and derercover clients to judge
320 Plants & Shrubs/ prices. P&S Discount Fur- I Call 85 1859 I drug screening. Vaca- quality customer service.
330 es rn nature, Chpley. (Since L -,, Domestic tion, holiday pay, insur- Earn up to $150. a day.
340 Sporting oods 1973)850-638-4311 Wanted: Junk appli- ance and retirement Call (888)-523-1013.
1350 Tickets (Buy & Sell) ances, lawn, farm and gar- Babysitter Needed 2 days package included. Ap-
Sden equipment, for free. I a week. Reference pre ply in person 1912 Old
will pick up. Call ferred. Call 638-9677, Mt. Zion Rd., Ponce de
850-547-0088 or Monica. Leon, FL. ,
3100 m 7 3230 850-326-5329I
Wanted To Buy antiques, Saturday, 1-31,7:30 a.m. Wanted: old satellite Drivers Help Wanted: West
collectibles, gold, silver, till 1:00 p.m., 2370 Hodge dishes and related elec- Florida Wilderness Insti-
innerware, cllec Al S dt Lane, Bonifay, 2 miles tronics, for free, will pick Semi-Truck Drivers tute, a residential juve-
5ann3gsal A Schmdt from HCHS going west on up. Call 850-547-0088 needed. Local hauling. nile facility is accepting REALESTATE FR RE
50-638-7304 Hwy. 90. Clothing, lots of Must have good driving applications for cook.
S "nice" plus szes, birdcage, record & class A CDL. High school diploma or 6100 Business/
baby Items, toys, chairs, Drug free workplace. Call GED required experl- Conmmercial
y ee workplace. Call 10110-Apartments
:3130 lots of miscellaneous. | 33850-539-9484. ence in food service a 6120- Beach Rentals
LESSONS AVAILABLE: plus. Applicants must 130- Condo/Townhouse
AUCTION Yard Sale @ Blue Lake Limited space. Piano, Gul- be able to pass back- 6140- House Rentals
Thursday, Feb. 5th Homesin Chlpley onHwy tar, Bass Drums, Banjo General ground and drug 150- Roommate Wanted
@ 5:00 PM. 77 south of 1-10 on Janu- Mandolin, Violin, Flute. screening. Vacation, 160 Rooms for Rent
Carolyn's Fashions, ary 30th & 31st from 9 until Open Mon-Sat. HOMELAND holiday pay, insurance 1 80 Out-of-Town Rentals
1356 N. RailroadAve. 2. Furniture, home decor Covington Music. Down- RIT and retirement package 610 -TimeshareRenlals
Chipley, Florida. and miscellaneous Items. town Chipley. SECURITY included. Apply in per- 6200 Vacation Renals
Everything Must Sell! 850-638-5050. JOBS son 1912 Old Mt. Zion
Avon products, Sterling $18.37-$32.51/HR, Now Rd., Ponce de Leon, FL. 1 0
Silver jewelry, fabric, Hiring. Many positions 6
ribbon, thread, pageant available. For applca- Jerkins Inc, in Bonifay Executive Office Space
dresses, store fixtures, 3260 | 3320 tion & Free Government in i o Exectve Sace
dressures, store fixtures, 3320 tion & Free Government is requesting Bid Pro- for rent downtown Chlpley.
treasures too numerous Leola Brock Nurseries job info, Call American p osals for commercial 638-19
to mention! Trapped by Alcohol? LLC Plants, trees and Assoc of Labor. sales for ommercal 638-1918
For Informamention! raped by Alcoho? LLC Plants, trees and Assoc of Labor. cleaning services. Con-
For Information: I For Medical treatment of I shrubs. Landscape design, 1-913-599-7976, 24hrs. tact Micah at For Rent/SaleChipley
(850) 6388386. Alcohol usage landscape contracting, irr- emp. serve. 850-547-3651 Brick Executive Office, 930
(850) and abuse gation systems. 1788 Main St., 2145 SF, 6 of-
Gerald Mason I Call 850-638-4555 I White Road, Bonifay, FL fices, WIFI Wiring
EVERYO(850) NE AV642 for once a month 32425 (Washington Help Wanted: West OfficeWork 404/660/3813
WECON! treatment. County) (850)638-1202; Florida Wilderness Insti-
WELCOME! i ------. 326-1500 tute, a residential juve- Part Time Office Office space for lease,
nile facility is accepting Personnel 1240 S Blvd (Corner of
S applications for entry needed at localfinancial S. Blvd/7th St), Chipley,
S who hires. Century! 2 acre waterfront level positions. If you firm. Desired skills in- $750/mo, 1000 sq ft., 3
S2. are highly motivated clude knowledge of offices, 1 reception, 1
homesite only $69,900. and would like to help Microsoft Word and bath, kitchen, parking
(appraised at $169,900). troubled youth we are Excel programs along lot, hardwood firs.
LNTED ( ai. the place for you. High with general computer 407-616-6890
Private, gated community with school diploma or GED skills, data entry, typing,
Srecreational lakes. Municipal required. Applicants good oranizational
F n EEDED Sig n- 2 recreational lakes. Municipal must be able to pass skills, and good
S water & sewer. Low taxes. Just background and drug telephone and in person 6110
1 cpm Earn Orlando! Excellent screening. Vacation, communication skills.
11 cpm Ea 90 minutes Orlando! Excellent pay, Send resumesto 1BR Apartment in Chip-
kly Excellent financing. Call now (866)352- and retirement package PO.Box545 ey. Good location No
)L- A &3 mot1 Flandb arg ains. Included. Apply in per- Chipley, FL 32428 pets. 638-4640.
77)2 -7 2 49, x 2184. FLlandbargains. son 1912 Old Mt. Zion orfaxto 1BR/1BA Apartment for
)u 5-8O-O8- Qcom Rd., Ponce de Leon, FL. 850-638-0205. rent. No pets. Application
S.com needed. Call 638-1918.
~oit1Bedroom apartment in
South Carolina Bargain Golf rToAW I Bofay,kitchen, ng
oin Wil-Trans Access Lot! NOW $39,900 (was room. dyard, room,
npany Driver $139,900). Rare opportunity to age garbage, included.
our Strong own beautiful view homesite in $425.00 month.
Must be 23. .850-547-5244
Must be 23. area's finest golf community- \A"twr850 547-5244
NOW for fraction of it's value. COMPANY INC.n t. No pets. 68
Paved roads, water, sewer, Are you an energetic and dependable or 850-258-5521.
Potential$$$ all infrastructure complete! worker? If so, you qualify for an Apartment for Rent: 2
mment PT. No |bedrooms 2 1/2 baths.
r nment PT. Nl Golf front lots available at opportunity to launch your career with a Townhouse Apartment in
Selling. Call: comparable savings! Low rate growing company! You must be willing Phone 850-547-3129
Phone 850 547 3129
d Code: M financing. Call now (866)334- to travel and have valid ID and SS card. EXCEPTIONAL RATES
ome Mailing 3253, x 2155 Come by, introduce yourself and fill out 602 S.Weeks St. Bonfay
come Mailing Efficiency, 1 bdrm and 2
ly pay check! MISCELLANEOUS an application. (EOE) bdrm $400 $470/month
SMISCELLANEOUS City until. & pest control in-
information. eluded. New Owners,
inormation.We offer great benefits to qualifying newly remodeled Call:
AIRLINES ARE HIRING employees such as 401k, group medical 850-557-7732
Train for high paying Aviation and dental insurance, employee stock For rent Sleepy Hollow
Duplex Apartments
ing! GET$ TO Maintenance Career. FAA purchase, vacation, life and LTD HUD not accepted
eded EPA & approved program. Financial insurance, uniforms and per diem. 2BR/1BA and 3BR/1BA.
ended. EPA & aWater, garbage, lawn care
-wks LocA aid if qualified Housing included. Spacious, en-
-5wks. Local available. CALL Aviation "'akin'a ~cfference'i-v/vu ergy efficient with private
and Financing Institute of Maintenance cmun yandour.try 850r63871281.
LARGE- 3BR/1BA $650,
4-9904 (888)349-5387. since19496" S/D $350. Everything
New! Downtown Chipley,
PTL today! ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE We are now taking applications for convenient location. Rent
e tdarn to TE D 38+ WG O M INE \ \ includes stove, refnrigera-
earn up to 38 from Home. *Medical, -Welders tor, city water, sewer, gar
crease every *B *Dara a -Mechanics bage. Sorry no pets or
erase 2,8ev y business, Paralegal, Ch iHUD. 850-638-3306.
'erage 2,800 *Computers, *Criminal Justice. -Class A CDL Drivers
L-A required. Job placement assistance. -Equipment Operators
Call(877)740- Computer available. Financial -Construction Crew Laborers I so1N
Aid if qualified. Call (866)858- www.trawickconstruction.com W2 sher/ d House.
2121, www.CenturaOnline. water, garbage. Smoke
)R RENT 1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, FI free environment. No pets.
com. Very clean. $500 month,
850.638.0429 $400 deposit.
sure! $11,000! NOW AVAILABLE! 2009 POST 850-638-1272.
5% down 15 OFFICE JOBS. $18-$20/
r. Buy, 4/BR HR. NO EXPERIENCE, PAID
ngs (800)366- TRAINING, FED BENEFITS,
VACATIONS. CALL (800)910-
9941 TODAY! REF #FL08.
)R SALE .. .


FORECLOSED HOME
AUCTION FLORIDA
STATEWIDE Auction starts Feb
7th 1000 Homes MUST BE
SOLD! Free Brochure (800)678-
0517 USHomeAuction.com
REDC.

6BR/3BA Foreclosure! $29,900!
Only $238/Mo! 5% down 20
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR
$326/Mo! for listings (800)366-
9783 ext 5760


LAND FOR SALE


BIG LOT SMALLEST PRICE
12 acres just $99,900. Best
neighborhood in Tallahassee
area! Rare spacious country
living close to everything! Great
for kids w/horse privileges.
Best Price EVER, A Must See.
Great Financing (866)938-1521


LOTS & ACREAGE


REAL ESTATE

NOW is the time to buy your
TENNESSEE lake property.
Four seasons & no state
income tax. Call Lakeside
Realty (888)291-5253 or visit
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com

VIRGINIA MTN CABIN, Ready
to move in! Great views! Near
large stocked trout stream,
private, 2 acres, only $159,500
owner. (866)275-0442




ANF
ADVERTISING NErA,'OPKi If l .PIriDA


S Week Of
Jan. 26- Feb. 1, 2009


Stricklen's Carpentry. Light Truck/Tractor Work
Decks, Porches, New Ad- Top Soil, Mushroom Com-
C&C Bookkeeping and dltlons Remodeling, Dem- post, Rock, Sand and Cy-
Tax Service. Open 5 days oltlon, Utility Buildings, press Mulch. Pick up or
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call Pump Houses, Roof Work delivered Call: 773-3349 or
(850)638-1483 (Shingles & Metal). Call 850-570-3776.
850-535-0203.

Ekahi Tax Service.
21 Years experience. 4 For Rent first in Chipley,
Ask about $25 coupon. Carpentry, pressure wash- Mini Warehouses. If you
3029 Main Street, ing, lawn care, patio &win- don't have the room, We
Vernon, 535-5000. dow re-screening. great Do" Lamar Townsend
Remember, "If your not rates. (850)638-4492 (850)638-4539, north of
using Ekahi, you are Townsends.
paying too much!" I h Mini Storage in Chipley.
All sizes for rent. We
furnish the lock.
Sod For Sale on the farm, (850)326-2399
delivered or installed. Cen-
tipede and 419 Bermuda.
M West Florida Turf
(850)415-0385;
(850)638-4860. Estab- B&M Mower Repair &
lished 1980 Service. Quality work at a
Headliners and Vinyl fair price. Pickup & Delv-
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the Sod Sod Sod Quality you er Available. Bill or Mary
work at your home or can depend on. Irrigated, (850)638-4492
workplace.Reasonable weed & pest controlled.( 49
rates on new vinyl tops Centipede and St. Augus- Sewing Machine and Vac-
and auto carpeting. Free tine. Delivery and installa- uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
estimates. Call anytime tion available. 8 miles SW anteed service on all
leave message. (850) of Chipley for easy cus- makes and models. Free
638-7351 tomer hauling. Call any- estimates. Western Auto,
time. Billy and Leola Brock 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
(850) 638-1202; 326-1500 547-3910


Florida Land Bargain of the


% ol


Classified I Displiy I Metrn Llidy







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 28, 2009 9B 0


| 6140
2BR/1BA House in coun-
try. Approximately 5 miles
East of Chipley McDon-
aids. Stove, D/W, fridge,
water, garbage, lawn care
included. Pets negotiable.
Will accept Section 8. Ap-
plication required. Smoke
free environment.
$650/month plus $650 de-
posit. 850-638-4228.

2BR/1BA House for rent.
Hwy 77 South, 3 miles off
Houston Rd. Call 638-1858
for Info.

3BR/1BA House for rent.
Large lot. $650 month.
596-0927, 638-1773,
638-8463.

3BR/1BA, house with
beautiful wood floors on 3
acres with lake view and
with big oak trees,
screened in porch, Boni-
fay. Only a few miles from
new hospital. Background
check and references re-
quired. smoke-free envi-
ronment, no pets. Availa-
ble January 1st. $675. per
month, damage deposit
$725. Call 850-830-7026

Publisher's
Notice

All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to
the Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise
"any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an inten-
tion, to make any such pref-
erence, limitation or dis-
crimination" Familial status
includes children under the
age of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people se-
,Ii, I-, I


6140
3BR/1BA Brick House in
Sprnghill; Canary Rd of
Peanut Rd in Jackson Cty
4645 Canary Rd. $500
month plus deposit.
850-209-1610.
3BR/2BA House for rent.
I I.:. I..-i 1

C hipley I, I i I -


pets $buu monrnm $3uu
dep, 814-2625
For Rent/owner finance:
2BR/1BA block home in
Bonifay on a fenced lot
and a half. Central heat/air.
$1,000.00 to move in and
$500.00 a month. For info
850-849-1684



6170
2BR/11/BA Large Trailer
furnished. Out side city
limits. Smoke free environ-
ment. No pets. $450
month plus deposit.
638-1272.
2BR/1BA MH for rent.
$400 a month, includes
water. 3BR/1.5BA for rent.
$500 includes water Chip-
ley city limits HUD ap-
proved 850-260-9795.
2BR Mobile Home, good
location in Chipley. No
Pets. 850-638-4640.
3BR/2BA 28x64 MH for
rent. Front & back porch.
Stove, refrigerator, DW,
W/D hook-up. $550
month plus move in de-
posit. Call Brian Thurman
@ 850-260-5569 or
850-638-7722.
3BR/2BA MH w/14x16
r1 B-, i : i ,. 1 :,
h ail I_ .- .i -.: l .:. hI I
II. 1, I, 1 -. l


3BR 2BA :i -
h.i' m ,i. -. Ih .



I .-I.-.. .-j l "I .1 .:..:.1 I I. .
ii. _1 : .:.- .-.:
, I .' i:i-,:,


6170
3BR/2BA w/large addition
on 2 acres, fenced. 2 stor-
age buildings. Smoke free
environment, no pets.
$600 month plus deposit.
Call 850-258-2086.








4 BR/2 BA Brick home in
Bonifay City Limits. New
flooring throughout, new
paint, central H/A, inside
laundry room. Move In
Ready & ONLY $99,000

5 acres of secluded,
private land in Ponce de
Leon. Plenty of room for
horses. Great homesite
or investment property.
$29,500

3-4 BR/1 BA in Bonifay,
2100 SF, hardwood floors,
fireplace, updated
electric & plumbing,
large room on 2nd story.
$139,000

COMMERCIAL
LISTINGS:
1.1 acs. on Hwy. 79 with
215' frontage. Block bldg,


6170
For Rent 3BR/2BA dou-
blewide. in Bonifay. No
Pets, cell# 850-373-8938
For Rent, 2BR mobile
home w/window A/C. Call
535-2657.
For Rent: 2BR/1BA Mo-
bile Home $300. month,
plus $300. deposit, no
pets. Call 850-547-2043.
Leave message.
In Vernon, 1V/ BR,
renovated MH w/washer &
dryer. $350 month. Call
Ron @ 535-9650.
Mobile Home for rent;
2BR/2BA, water/sewer and
lawn service furnished. 3
miles east of Vernon on PI-
oneer Rd. 850-638-9933 or
850-638-3254, or
850-638-7315.
Mobile Homes for rent in
Cottondale on Sapp Road,
8 miles east of Chipley.
3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
available. Total electric.
(850)258-4868; 209-8847
www.charloscountryllv-
ing.com
Two, 2BR/2BA Mobile
Homes for rent. No pets.
$400 a month plus deposit
or $450 month plus de-
posit furnished. 547-4232
or 527-4911.
Wages Pond nice 3 br, 2
ba Country living w/
dock-$570 monthly 1st,
last security, 850-233-4636


IEA LT. TATBE FOR W.
7100- Homes
7110- Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130- Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150- Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 Waterfront
7180- Investment
Property
7190- Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare


7100
2.5 acres, 2002, 4BR/2BA,
doublewide, 1800 Sq/Ft,
totally renovated, paved
road, frontage, 1 mile from
Bonifay and 1-10. $85,000.
850-956-2642
426 2nd St., Chipley.
2/3BR, 2BA ,like brand
new, beautiful lot w/pond.
1200 sq. ft. 3 acres. Only
45 mins. to Panama City
Beach. Owner may finance
or give cash back.
$139,900. OBO. Lowered
50K. (314) 346-3303.
100% Financing for quali-
fied first time home buy-
ers. 2BR/2BA stucco
home, new appliances,
corner lot. $130,000. Pos-
sible owner financing.
850-535-0711 or
850-258-6018.


7100 7120


Clean 3BR home for sale
on 1 acre. Quite end of the
street. New paint & carpet,
appliances, heat pump
unit. See at 1115 Page
Ave., Chipley, FL. Ready to
move in. Owner finance @
$50,000. Call
850 -748- 9675,
850-748-9676.


Estate Sale; Bring Offers!
$219,000. Country home
on lake 3BR/2BA, family
room w/FP 2 car garage.
Possible 100% financing.
Dee Arnold 850-541-6985
Latitudes Realty


Business for Sale. Curves
for Woman. Out of town
owner Motivated to sell fit-
ness franchise with work-
out equipment & office
supplies. 100 + members.
$15,000. Serious inquires.
850-377-9845. Email;
galaga23@hotmail.com.




7150
For Sale by owner. 2.5
acres, $500 down, $225
per month. Also, 4.5 acres.
Call 535-2620.


SETTIE'S COUNTRY REALTY
'CUnited, BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER
country (Florida & Alabama)
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425
(850) 547-3510
1+ AC 2 BR NEWER HOME-REDUCED-$94,900---3 BR HOME ON LARGE LOT
ESTO REDUCED-$79,900---INTOWN 3 BR 2 BA HOME-$119,900---3 BR
2 BA BRI(-2 AC-POOL-BARNS-REDUCED-$195,000---5 ACRES 4 BR 3 BA
BRICK-POOL-SHOP-POND-$299,900---3 BR 2 BA HOME ON 4 ACRES-$89,900-
--3 BR BRICK HOME LARGE LOT-$125,000---2 BR BRICK HOME ON LARGE
LOT REDUED-$49,900---2 BR BRICK INTOWN-$129,000---15 ACRES
LAND NO RESTRICTIONS-$45,000---5 ACRES WITH 2 HOMES COTTONDALE
AREA-$175,900---RIVER LOT-RV HOOKUPS-WATER-SEPTICREDUCED-
$12,900---NICE 2 BR FISH CAMP HOME SHELL POINT-REDUCED-$59,900---
LARGE BUILDING LOT YOOPON ESTATES-$29,900---COMMERICAL OFFICE
BUILDING HWY 79 -REDUCED-$175,000---1 ACRES LAND-$55,000---
18+AC LARGE FISH POND BARN SEPTIC -REDUCED-$129,000--- 6.87 AC
VACANT LAND-$42,900---FISH CAMP ON 3 LOTS-$85,500---12 ACRES
CHIPLEY AREA-REDUCED-$59,900---15+ AC-3 BR 2 BA HOME HORSE BARNS
PASTURE KENNELS OWNER FINANCING-REDUCED-$199,900---2 BR HOME
OR OFFICE BUILDING IN BONIFAY OWNER FINANCING REDUCED-$129,000-
-3 BR 25 BA NEWER HOME DWL-$254,900---1 AC PAVED ROAD-$22,0000
WE GET RESULTS NATIONAL MLS
www.b tiescountryreiiijality.com


7150
Two 5 acres & One 10 ac-
res on Buddy Rd. One 10
acres & One 13 acres on
Gainer Rd. Owner financ-
ing For more info call Mil-
ton Peel @ 850-638-1858.



7160 |
3BR/2BA 2007 Custom
DW. Over 1900 sq.ft.,
CH/A. Lots of extras plus
structural upgrades. You
move. Owner relocating.
$65,000.850-849-6145.


8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 -Vans
8150 Commercial
8160- Motorcycles
8170- Aulo Parts
& Accessories
8210- Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310- Aircraft/Aviation
8320 AT/Off Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes


8110i

1998 Ford Escort Zx2, 2
door, green color, sunroof,
40 mpg. 104,768 miles.
Good Condition. $3,400.00
Call 850-547-2017





1 8120

1998 Dodge Durrango,
White, 4x4, 3rd row seat-
ing. Great condition. 180K.
$4,800. Call 638-0690.





8210

For Sale: 20 foot cuddy
cabin boat, motor and
trailer. $800.00
850-547-9731



COMPLETE PACKAGES
FROM $4,995
IMWelded, Aluminum Boats
SmokerBBQ, Fryers
Bonifay Forida
www.xtremeindustries.com
: 1.'ilA~ccH


When it comes to selling your


car, nothing goes the distance


WASHINGTON COUNTY


TIMES-ADVERTISER


(850) 547-9414


I :QqllT


PASNIT LET

T CRED

ISSUES




WFOmw P

YOU FROM DRIVING

THE CAR YOU

DESERVE, A





* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 28, 2009


t, 4Do, 4 Do ,





4 Doo E~r, Auomaic, Autmatc, llo
S pe, e

$1,79$314


Great Selection Of Pre-Owned Cars From Economy Car To Luxury Vehicles.
Come Check Out The Great Deals!


ECHOS
COROLLAS
CAMRYS
CELICAS
TACOMAS


* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Limited Warranty**
* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Roadside Assistance**


(JTOYOTA
Used Vehicles


* 160 Point Quality
Assurance Inspection
* Great Selection From
Corollas to Sequoias


TUNDRAS
4-RUNNERS
HIGHLANDERS
SEQUOIAS
YARIS


07 TOYOTA CORO
Automatic, Sp(


LLA LE 06 TOYOTA CAMRY LE 08 TOYOTA PRIUS
oiler Automatic, CD, Sharp Super Deal on a Super Car


$11,879


$13,979


wow! $19,979


~TTiW


2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL
(850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002
www.mariannatoyota.com


Remember, If You
Can't Come To
Us, Just Give Us
A Call, We'll Drive
It To You.


91


i r 11111 li~~l ~II
It) I ~ I Ii I ~ I ~ I ~ I ~




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