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Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00017
 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: February 4, 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: VID00017
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 7
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    Section B
        Page B 1
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Full Text



e HOLMES COUNTY


Poplar Springs
scores sweep
for Homecoming
Page A7


Wednesday, FEBRUARY 4,2009 www.bonifaynow.com Volume 118, Number 46 50C


News

BRIEFS


Bonifay man dies
of injuries
BONIFAY A 22-year-
old Bonifay man died
Thursday morning from
injuries in a single-ve-
hicle wreck.
The Florida Highway
Patrol reported that on
Jan. 22, a 2002 Chevrolet
SUV driven by Jimmy J.
Ellis was traveling south
on State 79 when it drift-
ed to the west side and
collided with a concrete
culvert, overturned sev-
eral times and landed on
its top blocking the high-
way. Ellis died at Bay
Medical Center.
The passenger, Zack-
ery M. Andrews, 20, of
Bonifay, was taken to
Doctors Memorial Hos-
pital in serious condi-
tion.



INSIDE


Poplar Springs
High School
celebrates
Homecoming


PAGE A6


Holmes
County
High crowns
Sweetheart


PAGE A6


INDEX
O pinion.............................Page A4
Extra .................................Page B1
Classifieds ...................... Page B9

FREEDOM
F L- I F D R A
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE

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




6 42694 00008 1


Holmes ranks as one of top


reading districts in state


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg @chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY It was a day for hon-
ors for Holmes County teachers
Tuesday morning as the Holmes
County School Board honored
those who helped make the dis-
trict one of the top two reading
districts in the entire state. A
plaque of recognition was un-
veiled at Tuesday's regular Board
meeting.
Ponce de Leon Reading Coach
Anissa Locke and Poplar Springs
Reading Coach Brenda Snell dis-
played the plaque awarded for
Holmes County being in the top
25 percent of reading districts in
Florida. The honors were part of
the state first-ever Celebrate Lit-
eracy! Week.
The 13 districts, including Hol-
mes, produced exceptional read-
ing results in 2008, increasing the
percentage of students reading at
or above grade level and success-
fully reducing the percentage of


Photo by JAY FELSBERY
Ponce de Leon Reading Coach Anissa Locke and Poplar Springs
Reading Coach Brenda Snell displayed the plaque awarded for
Holmes County being in the top 25 percent of reading districts in
Florida.


students with serious reading dif-
ficulties.
Reading First schools are given
a variety of resources and training


through the federal Reading First
program to help them achieve two
See READING A4


Photo by JAY FELSBERG
The staff at Blitch's said goodbye Sunday. Front row, left to right: Brenda Blitch, Sharon
Bush, Donna Henderson, Linda Brown and Neal Blitch. Back row, left to right: Troy Miles,
Josh Straub, Mary Sewell and Merry Buzzard.


to a local legend


Blitch's Restaurant in Bonifay closes after 30 years


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg @chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY It was the last day for the bottom-
less pot of Brunswick stew. It was the last day
for the heaps of golden fried chicken on the buf-
fet every day. It was the last day for a trip to the
soft-serve ice cream machine (vanilla only, as
the chocolate side has been broken for some
time).
Sunday, Feb. 1 was the last day of operation
for Blitch's Restaurant on State Road 79 in Bon-
ifay. Owner Neal Blitch is retiring after 30 years


in business and the property is being sold to an
undisclosed buyer.
A large crowd was on hand for the last day
as longtime customers arrived for a last meal at
the buffet. Blitch greeted all her customers as
the waitresses hurried about serving drinks and
passing out menus.
"It's nice to go out with a bang," said Neal's
daughter-in-law Brenda.
Brenda's son, Ben, an engineer living in Lynn
Haven, who started out bussing tables and help-
ing with catering at age 8, came back for the last
day. Cashier Sharon Bush, waitress Donna Hen-
See BLITCH'S A4


Sheriff's Office

announces drug

arrests
ESTO On Jan. 30, narcotics
investigators with the Holmes
County Sheriff's Office arrested
three suspects
identified as Lar-
ry Don Sullen,
23; Rudolph Ja-
marion Peacock,
19; and Bridgette
Joetta Pelham,
24, all from the
Hartford, Ala.
area.
All three sus- BRIDGETTE
pects have been PELHAM
charged with the
sale of controlled
substance (crack cocaine) and
booked into the Holmes County
Jail. This was after the three in-
dividuals traveled to a location in
the Esto community and were in-
volved in the sale of crack cocaine
to an undercover officer.
During the investigation, a
large amount of crack cocaine
was seized along with U.S. cur-
rency. Also, Peacock has out-
standing warrants in Geneva
County for possession of a con-
trolled substance.
Sheriff Tim Brown stated, "As
long as people choose to contin-
ue to sell, possess or buy illegal
drugs in our county and commu-
nities, then we will aggressively
investigate, apprehend and con-
vict those individuals.
"These types of investigations
require a great number of man
hours and I commend the investi-
gators associated with this inves-
tigation for their hard work and
commitment to this case."
Anyone with information con-
cerning illegal narcotics or other
criminal activity is urged to call
Crimestoppers at 1-866-689-8477.
All callers to Crimestoppers re-
main anonymous and are eligible
for substantial reward money.


Traffic stop leads

to arrest
Recently, a deputy with the
Holmes County Sheriff's Office
stopped a white Dodge truck
being driven by
Donald Dixon, 48,
for a traffic viola-
tion, according to
a news release
from the Holmes
County Sheriff's
Office.
The deputy
detected the odor
of marijuana DONALD
emitting from the DIXON
vehicle, which
led to a search of the vehicle.
Inside the vehicle, the deputy
found chemicals that are used to
manufacture methamphetamine,
along with drug paraphernalia
containing suspected metham-
phetamine.
Dixon was arrested and
charged with possession of listed
chemicals and possession of a
controlled substance (metham-
phetamine).
Sheriff Brown praised the
deputy for "putting his training
to use, looking beyond the initial
reason for the stop and getting
some drugs off of the street."


IA t r d il s


NE *I


Itiser




A2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


BONIFAY
Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-8 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m.-6 p.m.


Local Wednesday, February 4, 2009


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NE ~*I


THURSDAY
FRIDAY &
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979






Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A3


Local

BRIEFS


Ben's Place looking for partners
Ben's Place Animal Rescue & Care
Adoption Center, a no-kill, not-for-profit,
organization continues to provide animal
care/adoption and control services, man-
age local pet population with a spay and
neuter program, prevent cruelty. Future
plans are in place to provide equine, rep-
tile 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
Place will provide boxes for donations and
will make weekly pick ups. All proceeds
from the drive will go to help support
Ben's Place.
For more information, call 850-263-
7693.

Gavin signs with Faulkner State
Rachel Gavin, HCHS has decided to
continue her softball career at Faulkner
State Community College. She will
sign her commitment to play softball at
Faulkner on Wednesday, Feb. 4 at 10 a.m.
in the Holmes County High School library.


Court DOCKET


Circuit Court was
held Jan. 21 at the Hol-
mes County Courthouse in
Bonifay. Those scheduled
to appear in court are as
follows:

VOP evidentiary
Christopher Ashley
Bacon: possession of con-
trolled substance; revoked
probation, two year De-
partment of Corrections,
civil judgment, credit for
times served and driver's
license suspended two
years.
Tommy George Craw-
ley: felony battery (2
counts) and false impris-
onment; five years Depart-
ment of Corrections with
credit for time served,
concurrent, credit for Civil
judgment.
Christopher Allen
Dowda: accessory after
the fact; Evidentiary Hear-
ing set 2/18.
Lesa Gatlin Sin-
gletary: criminal use
of personal informa-
tion, forgery check or
promissory (9 counts)


and uttering a forged in-
strument (9 counts); Evi-
dentiary Hearing set 3/18.
Harold Smith Jr.: con-
spiracy to traffic in con-
trolled substance; proba-
tion reinstated, $100 fine
and all special conditions
reimposed
Gerald Lee Soto:
dealing stolen property,
burglary of structure (3
counts) and grand theft (2
counts); Continued to 2/18,
notice given.

Felony pre-trial
Christopher Ashley
Bacon: driving while li-
cense suspended or re-
voked; two years Depart-
ment of Corrections, $1420
fine to CJ and 36 days
credit.
Woodell Carroll: felon
in possession of firearm;
three years probation with
first 90 days jail with credit
for 66 days. $1420 fines, 150
hours community service,
urinalysis, concurrent
with Washington County
sentence.
Tommy George Craw-


ley: burglary of dwelling,
violation of injunction
for protection and bat-
tery; six years Depart-
ment of Corrections with
credit for 32 day in county
jail, $1670 fines, concur-
rent with violation of pro-
bation sentence, housed to
receive substance abuse
and alcohol counseling.
Lisa Ann Ditto: grand
theft; continued to April 1.
William Kenneth Mix-
on: assault on person 65
years of age or older and
criminal mischief; four
years probation with cred-
it for 67 days, $2267 total
fines, abstain, urinalysis,
no contact with victim, 150
hours community service
and treatment, concur-
rent.
Patrick Ryan Lee Ow-
ens: escape and petit theft;
three years Department of
Corrections, $1420 to CJ
with credit for 24 days.
Michael Anthony
Ricks: grand theft auto;
four years probation, $1420
fines, 150 hours community
service, no contact with
victim, urinalysis, letter of


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apology to victim within 30
days.
Jamie L. Sanders:
fraudulent use of credit
card; three years probation,
$1420 fines, 150 hours com-
munity service, no contact
with victim or co-defen-
dant, letter of apology.
Michael O. Shepherd:
driving while license sus-
pended, possession of
controlled substance, pos-
session of cannabis more
than 20 grams and drug
paraphernalia use or pos-
session; three years pro-
bation, $1895 total fines,
driver improvement class
enroll within 60 days,
urinalysis, 31 days for
times served in CJ, con-
current.

Motion
Frances Lee Callaway:

Orthodont
The first orthodontist
was Dr. Edward H Angle
who limited his practice
to straightening teeth in
the 1880is. Traditionally,
early orthodontists did
not want to see the patient
until all of the permanent
teeth were present in the
mouth, about age 12-14.
At that point, the ortho-
dontist would extract
enough teeth to make it
mathematically possible
to fit all the remaining
teeth in the arch and
move them around until
they were istraight.i In
the 1970is orthodontists
realized that by catching
developmental problems
earlier, they could, by
use of appliances, direct
the growth of the upper
and/or lower arches to
accommodate the size
of the teeth. That is why
your dentist may recom-
mend an orthodontic as
early as six or seven of
years of age.
The process of ortho-
dontics is possible because
of the ability to move
teeth bodily 1ihri'1,gh
bone by applying physi-
cal pressure to the tooth.
The bone breaks down
on the side away from the
pressure and new bone is
laid down behind it as it
moves. Actually, our teeth
remain where they are in


possession of cocaine; mo-
tion for early term of pro-
bation, granted, civil judg-
ment for unpaid balance.
John Nathan File:
burglary of dwelling; mo-
tion permitting attorney
to withdraw passed until
defendant is arrested on
warrant.

VOCC evidentiary
Tonna Gibbs: pos-
session of a controlled
substance (4 counts) and
intro/possess contraband
in county detention facil-
ity; public defender dis-
charged; Continued to
Feb. 18.
Patrick Ryan Lee Ow-
ens: burglary of structure;
three years Department
of Correction, concurrent
with credit for 68 days.


our mouths because of
continuous orthodontic
pressures. The tongue is
constantly pushing from
the inside, the lips push
from the outside. Along
with stabilizing position-
al forces resultant from
the bite relationship, the
consequences of all the
above is that our teeth re-
main in their same rela-
tive positions ihr iiigh iii
our adult life.
The newest orthodon-
tic development in the
last few years has been
iInvisalign.i The 1lii. li
drawback to traditional
orthodontics has always
been the discomfort and
inconvenience of the
brackets and wires that
are actually glued to the
teeth. Invisalign is a pro-
cess of moving the teeth
by the use of a series of
removable clear plastic
aligners. This extremely
convenient and patient-
friendly technology is
very popular because,
unlike traditional braces,
the appliance is invis-


Arraignment
Joe Bruce Jenkins:
burglary of dwelling, grand
theft and criminal mis-
chief; pre-trial set April 1.
Richard Andrew Ste-
verson: uttering forged
bills and possession of
counterfeit bills; Capias no
bond.

Status review
Brian Eugene Watson:
maliciously molest coin op
machine (9 counts), grand
theft and criminal mis-
chief; counts 1-9; 162 days
Holmes County Jail with
credit for 162 days served,
fine reduced to CJ; Count
10 and 11; 21.9 months De-
partment of Corrections,
credit for 162 days, concur-
rent with Ala. sentence


Larry J. Cook, DMD


ible and can be removed
while brushing and floss-
ing or, unfortunately, any
time the patient wishes.
Therein lies one of the
only disadvantages, the
patient must wear the ap-
pliances for them to work
and the treatment, unlike
traditional orthodontics,
relies upon patient com-
pliance. Nevertheless,
many adult patients em-
brace with the Invisalign
process who would never
consider traditional or-
thodontics.
Your dentist can help
you decide if orthodon-
tics is the appropriate
treatment for your spe-
cific problem.


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CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
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Council on Aging) and Elsie Mapel.


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A4 I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


READING from page Al


achieve two goals: 1) To increase
the percentage of students read-
ing at or above grade level; and
2) to reduce the percentage of
students with serious reading
difficulties. Reading First grants
assists Florida school districts
implement proven methods of
reading instruction to prevent
reading difficulties in grades K-3.
"As we celebrate Florida's first
ever Literacy Week it's important
that we both acknowledge and
appreciate the efforts of all edu-
cators to instill a love of reading
in our children," said Commis-
sioner of Education, Dr. Eric J.
Smith in a newsletter. "These
districts in particular have gone
above and beyond to make lit-
eracy a priority for their students
and they should be commended
for such dedication."
The award was announced
by Sherry Brooks of the District
Central Office, as well as an an-
nouncement that three more
county teacher are board cer-
tified. "Lucy Etheridge, Kelly
Leavins and Mandy Boyd join
four others that passed that rig-
orous procedure," Brooks said.


The Board also hired Luke
Taylor as Board attorney.
The Board also approved trips
by students in Bethlehem and
Holmes County to Atlanta on
Feb. 23-24.
The Board received a 2009
field trip grant in the amount of
$800. The program is sponsored
by Target, which awards 5,000
grants each year for educational
student field trips.
Using these grant funds, TV
production students from Bethle-
hem School and Holmes County
High School are planning the trip
to Atlanta in February.
Students will go on the "In-
side CNN" studio tour, where
they'll journey into the heart of
the "world's news leader" and be
shown what it takes to deliver the
news available to more 2 billion
people worldwide. They will also
visit the Georgia Aquarium.
As part of the grant, students
from both schools will video the
trip and upon returning, com-
plete video projects to present at
a future School Board meeting, at
their respective schools and with
local TV stations.


Photo by JAY FELSBERG


Lucy Etheridge, Kelly Leavins and Mandy Boyd are now board certified.


BLITCH'S from poae Al


derson and cook Merry Buzzard
have been there all 30 years. Dan
and Poca Mae Hatcher helped
out as they have for years.
"They won't take a penny,"
Blitch said of the Hatchers. "They
work because they love us."
Neal and her husband, Ed,
were planning to retire from their
restaurant in Inverness until
they found a barbecue restaurant
available at the present location
of the Subway in Bonifay. They
eventually moved across the
highway, and the rest is history.
Neal eventually added space
to accommodate the weekly Ki-
wanis Club meeting. That meet-
ing is moving to Simbo's every
Wednesday.
Neal said they kept everything
traditional.
"When we opened there was
no microwave and no pressure
cooker," she said. "We cooked
everything from scratch." Neal
brought the fried chicken reci-
pe from Inverness. "It was my
grandmother's recipe and we
cooked it like home."
Customers streamed in all
weekend, Neal said. "They were
telling us that they came for
their last supper," she said. Sat-
urday night was the last show at
Blitch's for Panhandle Express,
the popular local bluegrass band.
They are moving to the Woodmen
of the World hall this Saturday at


A large crowd was on hand Sunday as Blitch's Restaurant closed after 30 years.


6 p.m.
Henderson started working
at Blitch's when she was 16 and
Blizzard started when she was
15. Bush started the day before
Henderson and Henderson start-
ed the day after her mother went


to work at the restaurant. Blitch's
even catered her wedding 25
years ago.
"We've catered so many wed-
dings, anniversaries, and birth-
days," Neal said.
The staff is looking for new


started one day and Donna start-
ed the next," she said.
"I've met a lot of nice people
and I have a lot of great memo-
ries. It helped me a lot when my
husband died to be around peo-
ple. We saw kids when they were
little and saw them grow up and
bring their kids. I hate that it's
coming to an end."
Customers said the same
thing.
"I hate it," said Dr. Herb
Brooks as he carried his newest
grandchild to the door. "I really
enjoyed coming here every Sun-
day."
"My last meal was a very good
meal," said Janis Barton.
"When I came here we got
good food and we got filled up,
but I also knew when I needed
somebody to pray for me I knew I
could get it," said Doug Hemenes
of First Baptist Church.
Finally, the crowd slowed
down and the ice cream ran out.
The staff began the last cleanup
and Neal Blitch said goodbye to
Photo by JAY FELSBERG her customers for the last time.
"I'm going to miss you all,"
Neal told her customers and


jobs. Waitress Linda Brown joked friends as they left. She will stay
that she was "taking two months in real estate but will take it easy
off and heading for Biloxi." after 30 years.
"I've had a great time work- "I'm going to fish," she said
ing with Donna and Sharon," she with a smile.
said. More coverage online at boni-
Bush came from Plant City. "I faynowcom


Always online...
www.chipleypaper.com




T HOLMES COUNTY

imes

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


Contributed photos
PONCE DE LEON FCCLA (Families, Career, and Community Leaders of America) challenged the fourth
grade classes at Ponce de Leon Elementary to take the time to sit down with their family at the table
and have an old-fashion conversation.
The first student to return a picture and a one hundred-word essay about their conversation would
receive a cash prize. First place winner was Hunter Shirley in Mrs. Locke's class; Makayla Appelt and
Austin Callahan were the second and third place winners in Mrs. Paulk's class.





Bonifay RV park business has new owners


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY -A local business has new
owners. Alicia and Andy Gonsalves
purchased the Florida Springs RV
Park on Son-in-Law Road last No-
vember and have been open for
about three weeks.


Boys Realty in Panama City for 25
years and owns the Raper Dairy
property near the Interstate 10/State
79 interchange. "We found that we
liked the area and found the park,"
Andy said. He joked, "I decided I
needed a job since the real estate
market is kind of slow."
The Gonsalves have already
joined the Holmes County Chamber


ting in the near future. They look for-
ward to growth coming to the area
and plan a multifaceted development
of the Raper property.
The RV park will be family orient-
ed. "The entire theme is the Boni-
fay rodeo," Sandy said. "We want to
explore doing events with the com-
munity and for charity, and we look
forward to being part of the commu-


The couple has operated Beach of Commerce and plan a ribbon cut- nity."


NE *I


A LITTLE MORE CONVERSATION


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, February 4, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I AS


Ever been looking for a particu-
lar thing and found something even
better? That's what visitors often
exclaim about the Holmes County
Chamber of Commerce business of
the month.
The chamber selected the Boni-
fay Florist and Gift Shop at 809 U.S.
90 the as its Business of the Month
for February. It is owned and oper-
ated by Frank and Elaine Rogers.
Having worked for other florists for
five years, Mrs. Rogers, in 2002, had
a chance to buy the shop that was
housed in the former Reba Bush
home. She and her husband have
made several expansions and reno-
vations.
The business is the only floral
shop that is a chamber member.
When asked about this, Mrs. Rog-
ers said as soon as she opened the
shop, she joined the Chamber of
Commerce because she believes
"local businesses should support
each other and work together to
make Holmes County a better place
to live, work and provide products
and services. "I felt that being a
member of the Chamber was good
for the county as well as for the
shop," Rogers said. The Bonifay
Florist and Gift Shop supports a
variety of chamber and community
activities. The most recent was her
donation of 27 floral arrangements
for the Christmas on Evans Street
held in downtown Bonifay in De-
cember.
Rogers is proud to be a full ser-
vice florist.
"I have a fabulous group of de-
signers, Gail Woodham, Angie Clag-
horn and Ann Paul who work with
me," Rogers said. They help me
provide floral arrangements for all
occasions and complete wedding
services as well as home decora-
tions. We specialize in funeral work,


CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Elaine Rogers is the owner of Bonifay Florist and Gift Shop.


providing potted plants, casket
throws, fresh and silk wreaths and
sprays combined with photo mem-
ory frames, throws, inspirational
banners and sympathy plaques.
We also sell concrete items such
as cemetery pots and yard orna-
ments.
Rogers has the territory for
sale of the Jim Shore angels, hand-
painted resin angels that include
the quilting, teacher, birthday and
nurse angels. She carries Donna
Sharp quilted handbags, a good line
of designer-inspired purses, as well
as collegiate purses, men's wallets,
check book covers and tags. Her
walls are adorned with beautiful
tapestries that are for sale along
with pillar, jar, votive and comfort
candles from the Bridgewater Can-
dle Company.
"Most people don't realize the


large selection of gifts that we car-
ry," Elaine said as she showed her
collection of angels, purses, teapots,
tote bags, bible covers, baby gifts,
moneybags, photo frames, finders
key purse or purse hanger and a
huge assortment of TY Bears and
TY Girls. Rogers holds an annual
open house the first weekend of
each November with many in house
specials as well as door prizes.
Rogers parting comment was,
"I am proud of what we do, and
satisfaction is guaranteed. I stand
behind anything I sell, whether it's
gifts or flowers. I would love for peo-
ple to at least stop by and see what
is available for them right here in
Bonifay."
You can reach the Bonifay Florist
and Gift Shop at 547-2559, by e-mail
at BonifayFlorist@yahoo.com or at
www.BonifayFloristandGifts.com.


Hospital to host


Learning Luncheons


BONIFAY Doctors Me-
morial Hospital will host its
first in a series of Learning
Luncheons on Thursday,
Feb. 19, in the hospital's
conference room.
"This is a way to con-
nect with the community
regarding a wide
variety of health is-
sues," said Public
Relations Direc-
tor Brenda Blitch.
"Guest speakers
will include phy-
sicians and other
community mem-
bers that will edu-
cate and share in- RACHEL
sights about topics
that impact our lives on a
daily basis."
Learning Luncheons
will be held monthly. The
cost will be $5 for lunch,
and reservations are rec-
ommended, as limited
space is available.
February's topic will be
"The Three Gifts of Can-
cer," presented by Rachel
Ferraris.
Ferraris was diagnosed
with advanced breast can-
cer in June 2006 at the
young age of 35. Since her
diagnosis, she has commit-
ted her life as an activist
fighting to save lives, em-
powering people, ensuring
quality care for all and en-
ergizing science to find the
cures by joining Susan G.
Komen for the Cure.
Komen for the Cure is


Fl


the world's largest grass-
roots network of breast
cancer survivors and
activists. Ferraris has
served as co-chairwoman
for the 2008 Race for the
Cure in Central Georgia.
She also has used her
story to educate
other activists and
survivors about
the importance of
public policy, en-
couraging them to
make themselves
heard by elected
officials.
Ferraris at-
ERRARIS tended the Susan
G. Komen for the
Cure Lobby Day in Wash-
ington, D.C., in 2007 and
2008, meeting with mem-
bers of Congress and their
staff. She is also part of
Komen's newly formed
Advocates in Science,
where she will work with
a group of doctors, nurses
and other medical profes-
sionals to review national
research grants and make
recommendations on the
work of the researchers.
In honor of her efforts,
Rachel was one of the top
five finalists for the En-
ergizer "Power to Keep
Going" Award presented
by Energizer Batteries. A
native of Bonifay, she now
lives with her husband and
two sons in Warner Robins,
Ga. She is the daughter of
Newt and Ruth King.


Visit to the Williams


Menagerie reveals the exotic


When it seems I've about exhausted
the subjects for articles, I get a lot of
suggestions for things to write about.
Holmes County and the surrounding area
is filled with people and places worthy of
space, and this week's column is one I've
been wanting to write for a while.
A couple of years ago, when James
(Big James) Williams and his mother,
Miss Lula Mae, stopped by for a short
visit, they told us about the birds they and
his sister Mae have. I told them I
wanted to come and see and write
about them.
Yesterday, we went to see the
birds. They have them, beautiful
birds of every color, shape and
size. Well, they actually belong
to Mae Williams, who works in
Marianna, but I was allowed to HAPP
see her aviary. Probably the most Haz
unique was a quail about the size aze
of a lady's fist with markings
like a bob white, but in a light gray hue,
definitely not for the table.
However, the bird population was only
the beginning of interesting things to see
at the Williams farm. Mrs. Williams, the
mother of Ronald, James, Danice, Willard
and Mae took me on a tour while James
guided Mr. Tison. I was impressed with
the cats, some most beautiful and some
ordinary. Of course, I never see an ugly
cat. Fortunately for Jack, they would
not allow me to catch them, or we would
probably have brought home one or two if
the Williams had been willing to part with
them. There were a few dogs to greet us,
too.
Then, the poultry cages held turkeys,
pheasants, pigeons and two kinds of quail,
Golden Buff chickens with a gorgeous
rooster not to be outshone by a cage
holding Domineckers with another prince
of a rooster. To keep away unwanted
visitors, the speckled guineas along with
the bronze and white turkeys kept up
plenty of racket. Some of the turkeys soon
will be dressed for the table. James said
they pressure cook them, take the meat
from the bone and either can or freeze it.
The pen full of adult and baby pigmy
goats also could supply table meat, but
they said they aren't for eating. Mrs.
Williams, who is an 87-year-old widow, is


Prosperity gets trees
for Arbor Day
On Saturday, Feb. 7,
the Holmes County Senior
4-H Club will be planting
ornamental trees donated
by the Forestry Depart-
ment in celebration of Ar-
bor Day. This joint venture
will take place at the D.D.
Eldridge Memorial Park in
Prosperity.
The 4-H Club will begin
at 8 a.m. and continue until
the project is complete.


'CO
Well


bottle-feeding two kids whose mothers
had twins and each rejected one of them.
Though James, who was a Sears
appliance repairman, is disabled from a
stroke, he and his mother manage to care
for all this menagerie along with some
cows and a home garden.
This year was also a bumper crop of
pecans on mostly seedling trees growing
about the place. In addition, they planted
seedling trees in the early '60s while Jack
was the agriculture teacher for
Ronald and James at Bethlehem.
Their late father, John, and the
boys came to our place and dug
up a whole bunch of volunteer
seedling trees from our property
and transplanted them to theirs.
Those trees are now 40 feet high
RN and all bear nice-sized pecans.
STin James and his mother came by
son this fall and brought us a generous
bag of the product. Since they have
high, well-drained land, pecans do much
better there than ours have ever done.
Like with most farm families, visitors
don't leave the Williams home empty-
handed. A big mess of collard-cabbage,
a variety of greens I'd not had before,
was on the menu at the Tison home
Wednesday night, where a bouquet of
camellias also graced our table. Such
families like this one is why we feel
such strong ties with the Bethlehem
community where Jack was honored at
their recent High School homecoming.
Danice Williams, the agri-science
teacher/FFA advisor at Bethlehem, and
his brother Ronald did their internships
under Mr. Tison before their graduation
from the University of Florida's College
of Agriculture. Ronald and Willard own a
radiator shop in Marianna along with their
farming activities on the family acreage.
I appreciate them allowing us to visit
and tour their interesting place, and
I appreciate all of your encouraging
comments and subject suggestions. And
while I am at it, I also want to thank Jay
Felsberg, the editor, for digging the hog-
killing article from the archives to print
when I took the trip to California. I can't
believe I have been at this since 2004 and
that is the first time I missed writing an
article.


Area BRIEFS

HCHS presents 'A
Night On Broadway'
BONIFAY The Holmes
County High School Drama/
Chorus Department will
present "A Night On Broad-
way" at 7 p.m. March 6-7 at
the HCHS auditorium.
Musical selections in-
clude Broadway greats
such as Phantom of the
Opera, Hairspray, Foot-
loose, Wicked, Bye Bye
Birdie, Grease, You're A
Good Man Charlie Brown


and many more.
Tickets for "A Night On
Broadway" are $5 and can
be purchased through Hol-
mes County High School.
For more information
or to reserve tickets, call
the school at 547-9000.

WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
A Christian Alternative
in Education PRV2


Divorces
The following infor-
mation was taken from
records at the Holmes
County Courthouse of
unfinalized, recorded
divorce actions from
Jan. 26-30.

Brent L. Scott and
Betty McKay Scott


Come and Shop at



ettyes 'outtique

inside


Doctors Memorial Hospital


The Latest in Purses Totes and Luggage Jewelry
Wallets Hats Novelty and Inspirational Items
Dish Gardens Balloons All Occasion Cards
Gift Shop Operated and Maintained by the DMH Auxiliary
*All proceeds used to fund special projects and equipment for the hospital



DOCTORS

MEMORIAL HOSPITAL

"Caring Hands, Caring Heart"

2600 Hospital Drive Bonifay, Florida 32425
(850) 547-8000


*I


Chamber Spotlight on BUSINESS


Holmes County Local Mitigation
Strategy Committee (LMS)
The Local Mitigation Strategy Committee Meeting will be held
Tuesday, February 17, 2009, at 9:00 A.M. at the Holmes County
Emergency Management Office, 107 E Virginia Avenue in Bonifay.
All Holmes County Citizens, County and Local Government
Offices, School Board Officials, and agency representatives are
encouraged to attend. County and City Projects may not be
eligible for future funding from FEMA and other federal or state
sources unless approved by this committee.
For More information contact Clint Erickson @ 547-3681, Ext.5 or
the Emergency Management Office @ 547-1112.






A6 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


PHOTOS BY JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
Holmes County High School crowned Georgia
Dockery as Sweetheart on Friday night. She was
escorted by her father, Chuck Dockery, and was
crowned by 2008 Sweetheart Kelcey Pettis.


BONIFAY Holmes County High School crowned
Georgia Dockery as Sweetheart on Friday night.
Other senior candidates were Cierra Sapp,
Nichola Bush, Brittney Chandler, Jenna Griffin
and Piper Williams.
Junior attendants were Audrey Kandzer and
escort Brett Kandzer, Kaitlyn Locke and escort
Jack Locke, Emmie Phelps and escort Paul
Phelps, and Hope Syfrette and escort Hayward
Syfrette.
Sophomore attendants were Jessican Bean
and escort Ryan Pickwick, Katie Bell and escort
Tucker Retherford, Haley Harris and escort
Chris Coe, and Skyla Jensen and escort Stephen
Wodham.
Freshman attendants were Haleigh Manuel
and escort Will Thompson and Courtney Reeves
and escort Will Parmer.
More coverage at bonifaynow.com.


Above, from left, are Sweetheart candidate Brittney
Chandler and escort Shelly Chandler, Jenna Griffin
and escort Steve Griffin, and candidate Piper
Williams and escort Blake Williams. Below, from
left, are candidate Cierra Sapp and escort Dahon
Sapp, Georgia Dockery and escort Chuck Dockery
and Nichola Bush and escort Ronnie Bush.

I -l- -- -


IS--
From left are 2008 Homecoming Queen Rebecca Tate, senior candidates Trishia Grant and Lee
Waldron and senior candidates Shannon Skinner and Clint Brock.


Poplar Springs celebrates Homecoming


POPLAR SPRINGS Poplar
Springs High School celebrat-
ed Homecoming on Saturday
night, with Summer Ryken
being crowned Homecoming
queen and Darrell Todd King.
Summer was crowned by 2008


Homecoming Queen Rebecca
Tate, and they were joined by
Little Miss Poplar Springs, Rea-
gan Joiner.
Other senior candidates
were Shannon Skinner and Clint
Brock, and Trishia Grant and Lee


Waldron.
Junior attendants were
Cassandra White and Robert
Hawkins, and Tara Waddell and
Randon Tate.
Sophomore attendants were
Crystal Angerbrandt and Cody


PHOTOS BY JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
Summer Ryken was crowned Homecoming queen and Darrell
Todd King. They were joined by Little Miss Poplar Springs,
Reagan Joiner.


Owens, and Frances Martin and
LaRiko Myers.
Freshman attendants were
Rachael Ward and Addison Mc-
Intosh, and Jessican Singletary


and Dan Wells.
Youth and varsity cheerlead-
ers performed dance routines,
and the classes of 1939-99 were
recognized.


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A -EACH

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swimsuit models hit the beach together in an
exclusive poster just for you!


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BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. CUloet

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Wednesday, Feb 18th -2PM
NAPLESFLOR IDA


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* Lanai, Heated Pool, Six Private Garden Areas
* 80-Kilowatt Backup Generator


MORTGAGE ASSISTANCE?
The Federal Governmentt has called on lenders, services, and banks
to assist homeowners. This is a tremendous benefit for borrowers
seeking to lower their payment and lower their interest rate and even
reduce the principal balance. This restructuring is designed to keep
homeowners in their home by customizing a loan payment to fit their
budget with their existing lender.
Get A FREE Case Evaluation With No Obligation!
Call Toll Free 877-791-3998
Mon-Fri 9:00am-6:00pm, Sat 10:00-4:00 PST.


v i


A Time For Worship
Sunday
9:30 A.M. 10:45 A.M. 6:30 P.M.
Monday
10:00 A.M.
When do you Worship?



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


GRAND ESTATES
AUCTION COMPANY*
call for a FREE color brochure
800-552-8120


County Attorney

Holmes County Florida is seeking an attorney to
serve as its legal counsel. The ideal individual will
have local government and land use experience.
They will be required to attend Board of County
Commissioner's meetings on a regular basis and
provide occasional legal assistance on a fee for
service basis. The Attorney will also be required
to serve as counsel to the Supervisor of Election's
Canvassing Board.
Interested parties must submit resumes no later than
the close of business February 9, 2009 to the office of
the County Administrator, 201 N. Oklahoma St, Suite
203, Bonifay, FL 32425.
Questions can be addressed to Greg Wood, County
Administrator (850)547-1119.


*I


--












SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, February 4, 2009 w w w. b o n i fay no w. c o m Page A7


BASKETBALL ROUNDUP


JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
Clayton Ward of Bethlehem gets ready to make an inbounds pass as Holmes County's
Brandon White defends.



Holmes County takes two



on Sweetheart Night


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY It was a sweet performance at
Sweetheart Night on Friday as the Holmes
County Blue Devils swept the Bethlehem
Wildcat boys.
The JV game was close throughout as
the Devils pulled out a 40-38 win. Bethlehem
led 17-11 at halftime before Holmes County
went on a 19-4 run in the third quarter. The
junior Wildcats chipped away at the lead but
could not quite get over the hump as the


HCHS 2009 SOFTBALL
SCHEDULE
Feb. 7: Freeport Classic
TBA V at Freeport.
Feb. 10: Mosley 4/6
p.m. JV/V at Mosley.
Feb. 13: Freeport 4/6
p.m. -JV/V- home.
Feb. 17: Northview.
Ala.- 4:30/6 p.m. JV/V
Dothan.
Feb. 20-21: Northview
Tourney TBA V Dothan,
Westgate Park.
Feb. 23: Geneva County
3:30 p.m. -JV Hartford,
Ala.
Feb. 24: Bethlehem Ann
4/6 p.m. -JV/V aror
Bethlehem. for t
Feb. 26: Marianna -
4:30/6 p.m. JV/V- Home.
Feb. 27: Graceville P
-5:30 p.m. -V- Home.
March 2: South Walton
4/6 p.m. -JV/V South
Walton.
March 3: Chipley -
4:30/6 p.m.-JV/V- Chipley.
March 5: Sneads 4/6
p.m. JV/V Home.
March 9: Ponce de Leon
4/6 p.m. -JV/V- Ponce
de Leon.
March 10: Bethlehem
4/6 p.m. -JV/V Home.
March 16: Sneads pO
4/6 JV/V Sneads. ing &
March 17: Chipley- Chri
4:30/6 p.m. JV/V Home. T
March 19: Northview befo
4:30/6 p.m. JV/V Ator
Home. quat
March 20: Slocomb, win.
KE
Ala.- 5 p.m. -JV Slocomb. incl
March 24: South half.
Walton 4:30/6 JV/V T
Home. and
March 26: Marianna Way
4:30/6 p.m. JV/V 9 po
Marianna. score
March 30: Geneva, Ala S
5 p.m. V Home. reco
April 7: Wewahitchka
6 p.m. V Wewahitchka. Dixi
April 14: Ponce de Leon
-5 p.m. V- Home. H
April 16: Graceville xie '
5:30 p.m. -V Graceville. will
Apr 21 and 23: District the
Tournament 7 p.m. V and
Mar
Marianna.
Day
Day


Devils hung on to win.
Zack Nolan led Holmes County with 12
points, all on three pointers, while Travis
Scorza had 10. Chase Griffin led Bethlehem
with 12 points.
The varsity Blue Devils wasted little
time breaking out of the box, taking a 17-5
first-quarter lead and winning 62-55. The
Wildcats trailed 34-22 at the half and could
not get any closer than 7 for the rest of the
game.
Jeremy McGowan led HCHS with 18
points while Zach Lee scored 18 and Reid
Hatcher 17 for Bethlehem.


JAY FELSBERG I Managing Editor
ie Rodriguez of Poplar Springs slides
und a pick by Kallie Rodriguez and heads
he basket.


oplar Springs


vets sweep for


Homecoming


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com


OPLAR SPRINGS It was a successful Homecom-
Saturday night as Poplar Springs swept Calvary
stian in varsity basketball action.
'he Atomic girls held a slim 20-15 halftime lead
re pulling away in the second half. The Lady
nics outscored the visitors 12-3 in the third
-ter to take charge and ease away to a 53-23
;elsi Trim led the Lady Atomics with 22 points,
uding five from the charity stripe in the second
Rochelle New led Calvary with 10 points.
'he boys jumped out to a 28-9 halftime lead
never looked back, going on to win 57-26. John
ne Forehand and Randon Tate led the way with
ints each, and Giles Crandall of Calvary led all
ers with 13 points.
enior Darrell Todd, who scored 8 points, was
gnized at the Homecoming ceremony.

ie Youth softball sign-ups start Saturday


[olmes County Di-
Youth girl's softball
begin signups for
2009 season Feb. 4
continue through
ch 7.
Register at Game
Sports in downtown


Bonifay during regular
business hours. Cost
is $30 for each child.
Late sign-ups may be
accepted. Late sign-up
fees are $45 per child.
For more information,
please call 850-547-9929.


Girls
Paxton 67, Holmes
County 41
PAXTON The Lady Bobcats
(16-6) nailed 11 3-pointers in
the victory.
Holmes 2 18 8 13 -41
Paxton 15 15 18 19-67
Holmes (41): Griffin 15,
Johnson 11, Moore 9, Miles 2,
Syfrett 2, Sapp 2. Totals: 6 9
2-2 41.
Paxton (67): Erin Walker
21, Emmalee Infinger 17,
Stevie Davidson 13, Katie
Kinkey 6, LA Anderson 3,
Alyssa Dupree 1, Meagan
Adams 3. Totals: 11 11 12-15
67.

Bozeman 48, Vernon
16
VERNON Bozeman improved
to 11-8 with a victory over
Vernon.
DeeDee Kinney had 22
points, five rebounds and
three assists to lead Bozeman.
Morgan Gilbert added 13
points and nine rebounds.

Chipley 61, Walton 51
CHIPLEY The Lady Tigers
stormed back from a 19-8
first-quarter deficit to take a
1 0-point win at home. A 21-5
third quarter was the key to the
victory.
Walton 19 105 23 -51
Chipley8 12 21 20 61
Walton (51): Delaney
Bell 2, Jasmine Moore 16, Lee
Paulk 6, Tori Lincoln 9, Casey
Perkins 6, Betsy Stevenson 17.
Totals: 175 7-11 51
Chipley (61): Kassi
Shackelford 11, Tara Thomas
10, Robinson 9, Sherina
Gonzalez 25, Owens 4, Davis
2. Totals: 174 15-23 61.

Mosely 75, Chipley 67
LYNN HAVEN Octavia
Langston surpassed 1,000
career points as Mosley
defeated visiting Chipley 75-
67 Thursday night in girls high
school basketball. Langston, a
junior, had 22 points and 13
rebounds for the Dolphins, 16-
9, and now has 1,010 points
in her three years on varsity.

Ponce de Leon 34,
Malone 26
Ponce de Leon received
nine points from Hillary Harper
and seven points apiece from
Channing Hammond (nine
rebounds) and Jasmine Flock
(seven rebounds) in a win over
Malone. Ponce de Leon will
play the winner of Tuesday's
District 1-2A Tournament play-in
game between Jay and Vernon
on Friday.
PDL 5 69 14 34
Malone 7 11 4 4 26
Ponce de Leon (34):
Hillary Harper 9, Channing
Hammond 7, Jasmine Flock 7.
Malone (26): Vennisa
Olds 8.

Marianna 49,
Cottondale 47
COTTONDALE The Marianna
Lady Bulldogs ended the
regular season on a winning
note Friday with a 49-47 road
victory over Cottondale.
Shaunte Forward led the
Lady Hornets with 21 points for
the game, followed by Kiki Paul
with 16 points.
Christina Wynn and Janae
Godwin led Marianna with
1 1 points each, followed by
Derrika Fitzpatrick with 10.

Boys
Sneads 57, Graceville
46
GRACEVILLE The Sneads
Pirates posted a 57-46 road
victory over the Graceville
Tigers on Monday night to
improve to 13-8 on the season.
Sneads, which was led by
Terrance Green's 16 points,
was out in front from the start.


Freeport 59, Ponce de
Leon 57
Alex Newkirk and Johnny
McCormick put up matching
18-point performances to lead
Freeport to a win in its final
District 1-2A battle of the regular
season.
Freeport 1621 8 14-59
Ponce 199 15 14-57
Freeport (59): Ryan
McLeod 1, Alex Newkirk 18,
Logan Wilburn 4, Johnny
McCormick 18, Chase Martin 8,
Michael Graziani 10. Totals: 15
78-1459
Ponce de Leon (57):
Campbell 3, Bishop 2, Griffin 1,
Serigne 12, Arrant 14, Yates 4,
Skinner 3, Varner 18. Totals: 18
4 9-18 57
JV: Freeport won 60-36.

South Walton 80, Ponce
de Leon 57
David Key scored a team-high
17 points on Senior Night as
South Walton picked up its 10th
straight win with a victory over
Ponce de Leon.
Shane Seeger scored 16
points, and Jordan Colson
added 13 as the Seahawks (17-
5) cruised.
SW2020 17 23 80
PDL8 13 16 20-57
SW (80): David Key 17,
Ezra Edwards 3, Dylan Smith 2,
Wells Buzzett 2, Shane Seeger
16, Jordan Colson 13, Quinston
Morris 8, Nathan Terry 5, Jake
Wright 8, Chadd Bryant 6.
Totals: 24 4 20-32 80.
Ponce de Leon (57):
Campbell 5, Bishop 1, Griffin 5,
Seirgive 11, Arant 16, Yates 15,
Skinner 2, Varner 2. Totals: 12 3
24-43 57.

Paxton 77, Chipley 68
CHIPLEY Leon Broxton had 26
points and A.J. Roulhac 16 for
Chipley as the Tigers fell to 8-13.

Cottondale 55, Chipley
45
After beating Vernon 55-37
Thursday, the Cottondale Hornets
completed a season sweep of
Chipley with a 55-45 win Friday
night.
Marcus Humose led the
Hornets with 18 points, with
Drew Bellamy adding 14 and
Jacob Herring nine.
Humose led the Hornets
against Vernon as well with 14
points, with Bellamy and Terry
Benbow adding 10 each.

Malone 46, Graceville
45
MALONE The Malone Tigers
took a 46-45 win Friday night
over district rival Graceville.
T.J. Smith scored 11 points
for Malone, with Chase Leeks
adding seven.
C.J. Dozier led Graceville with
15 points and seven rebounds.
Gabriel Best added 10 points
and seven boards for GHS.

Malone 61, Cottondale
60
MALONE TJ Smith scored 32
points as the Malone Tigers took
a 61-60 victory over Cottondale
Tuesday night in Malone.
The Tigers, who posted their
fourth win in a row to improve to
10-7, trailed the entire game until
a driving score by Smith with
three minutes to play gave them
the lead.
Drew Bellamy led Cottondale
with 15 points, with Marcus
Humose and Nick Jackson
adding 14 each.

Graceville 71, Sneads 37
The Graceville Lady Tigers
continued their hot streak
Monday at home with a 71-37
win over Sneads.
Alyssa Hogans led Graceville
with 17 points, with her sister
Ashley adding 1 1 and Jessica
McClendon 10. The win was
the 14th in a row for the Lady
Tigers.


NE *I






A8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Chamber spotlight on business: Bonifay Florist and Gift Shop


Ever been looking for a partic-
ular thing and found something
even better? That's what visitors
often exclaim about the Holmes
County Chamber of Commerce
business of the month. The
chamber selected the Bonifay
Florist and Gift Shop located at
809 Highway 90 the as its Busi-
ness of the Month for Febru-
ary. It is owned and operated by
Frank and Elaine Rogers. Hav-
ing worked for other florists for 5
years, Mrs. Rogers, in 2002, had a
chance to buy the shop that was
housed in the former Reba Bush
home. She and her husband have
made several expansions and
renovations.
The business is the only floral
shop that is a chamber member.
When asked about this, Mrs.
Rogers explained that as soon as
she opened the shop she joined
the Chamber of Commerce be-
cause she believes "that local
businesses should support each


other and work together to make funeral work providing potted
Holmes County a better place to plants, casket throws, fresh and
live, work and provide products silk wreaths and sprays com-
and services. "I felt that bined with photo memory
being a member of the frames, throws, inspira-
Chamber was good for the tional banners, and sym-
County as well as for the pathy plaques. We also
shop," Rogers said. The sell concrete items such
Bonifay Florist and Gift as cemetery pots and
Shop supports a variety yard ornaments.
of chamber and commu- Rogers has the terri-
nity activities. The most tory for sale of the Jim
recent was her donation of ELAINE Shore angels, which are
27 floral arrangements for ROGERS hand painted resin an-
the Christmas on Evans Bonifay Florist gels and include the quilt-
Street held in downtown and Gift Shop ing, teacher, birthday and
Bonifay in December. nurse angels. She carries
Rogers is proud to be the Donna Sharp quilted
a full service florist. "I have a handbags, a good line of designer
fabulous group of designers, Gail inspired purses as well as col-
Woodham, Angie Claghorn and legiate purses, men's wallets,
Ann Paul who work with me," check book covers and tags. Her
Rogers said. They help me pro- walls are adorned with beautiful
vide floral arrangements for all tapestries that are for sale along
occasions, and complete wed- with pillar, jar, votive and comfort
ding services as well as home candles from the Bridgewater
decorations. We specialize in Candle Company.


On


"Most people don't realize
the large selection of gifts that
we carry," Elaine shared as she
showed her collection of angels,
purses, teapots, tote bags, bible
covers, baby gifts, moneybags,
photo frames, finders key purse
or purse hanger and a huge as-
sortment of TY Bears and TY
Girls. Rogers holds an annual
open house the first weekend
of each November with many in
house specials as well as door
prizes.
Rogers parting comment was,
"I am proud of what we do and
satisfaction is guaranteed. I stand
behind anything I sell whether its
gifts or flowers. I would love for
people to at least stop by and see
what is available for them right
here in Bonifay." You may reach
the Bonifay Florist and Gift Shop
at 547-2559 or by email at Boni-
fayFlorist@yahoo.com or visit
the shop's Web site at www.Boni-
fayFloristandGifts.com.


OF






Valentine's Day greetings
for loved ones.


Only $6 for 8 lines
Each additional line: 25<
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 COUNTYY
rines

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OB





ILove
Y Do


Local

BRIEFS

Flu shots at Holmes
County Health
Department
BONIFAY Influenza vac-
cine can still provide pro-
tection in December and
later because in Florida,
during most years, influ-
enza activity does not peak
until February or later.
The CDC's Advisory
Committee on Immuniza-
tion Practices (ACIP) rec-
ommends influenza vac-
cine be offered throughout
the influenza season, even
after influenza has ap-
peared in a community.
The Holmes County
Health Department has
vaccines available.
Call 547-8500 for more
information.


Healthy Holmes Task
Force meeting
The Healthy Holmes
Task Force meeting is
scheduled from 12 1:30
p.m. on Feb. 12 in the Boni-
fay Nursing Home confer-
ence room. If you cannot
attend the meeting, please
send a representative from
your agency. Anyone in-
terested in the health of
our community is invited.
Bring a friend. Feel free to
bring your lunch if it is your
lunch hour.



BOCC

gives SHIP

update

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY There are
changes in the SHIP hous-
ing program. Holmes
County Board of County
Commissioners heard
about them from SHIP Co-
ordinator Michelle McDan-
iel on Jan. 27 at the regular
BOCC meeting.
McDaniel said for the
first time, a report is need-
ed from the newly renamed
SHIP Board of Directors,
now known as the Afford-
able Housing Advisory
Committee. The committee
held a public hearing as ad-
vertised and approved ad-
ditional incentives for the
program.
Commissioner Jim King
praised the committee for
its work.
"It was really profes-
sional," he said. "All the
members were pleased
with the way it was go-
ing."
The committee will
work with the City of Boni-
fay on trying to waive or
reduce water impact fees
for SHIP projects.
There was concern
about McDaniel no longer
being able to go to homes
to help with SHIP paper-
work. Shirley Hawthorne
of the committee said she
was "upset and distressed"
that it would be harder for
senior citizens to get as-
sistance. Hawthorne said
being able to call for trans-
portation from Tri-County
Community Council would
not help everyone.
"Many elderly are too
disabled to travel on the
bus," she said, adding that
McDaniel should get a
county vehicle for making
calls.
The BOCC also tabled a
choice of insurance carri-
ers pending review by the
insurance committee and
approved a part-time 4H
position. The board also
approved re-advertising
for a county attorney after
Luke Taylor, the top-rated


attorney, declined the po-
sition. The advertisement
would be for a Florida-
based attorney.
The BOCC also ap-
proved paying Wayne Cart-
wright $300 to inspect the
air conditioning system at
the health department.


NE *I


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EXTRA


B
Section


Wednesday, FEBRUARY 4, 2009 Washington County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1


Middle school court: Sixth grade, Crete Zorn and Kelsey Youell; seventh grade, Trace Brannon and Taylor Manning; eighth grade, Prince and Princess nominees
Aaron Coffman and Melody Barney; Joseph Barnes and Kayla Burns; and Matthew Hicks and Desiree Rushing.


Homecoming King and Queen, Brock Bishop and Whitney
Rushing.


Ponce de Leon


celebrates


Homecoming

PONCE DE LEON Ponce deLeon High
School celebrated Homecoming on
Saturday night. Homecoming King and
Queen were Brock Bishop and Whitney
Rushing, and Homecoming Prince
and Princess were Matthew Hicks and
Desiree Rushing.
Attendants were ninth grade, Dallas
Moring and Dusti Edwards; 10th grade,
Henry Griffin and Shalea Yates; and 11th
grade, Andy Stafford and Desirae Pratt.
Twelfth-grade King and Queen
nominees were Brock Bishop and
Whitney Rushing; Joseph Arrant and
Nikki Williams; and Tory Serigne and
Ashlee Cox.
Middle School Court was sixth
grade, Crete Zorn and Kelsey Youell;
seventh grade, Trace Brannon and
Taylor Manning; eighth grade, Prince
and Princess nominees Aaron Coffman
and Melody Barney; Joseph Barnes and
Kayla Burns; and Matthew Hicks and
Desiree Rushing.


Homecoming Prince and Princess, Matthew Hicks and
Desiree Rushing.


WBBC celebrates Ander Brown Day


CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
cspears@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY Ander Brown held
his annual Ander Brown Day
at the West Bonifay Baptist
Church on Jan. 30.
Once a year, Brown holds a
large get-together to promote
the sportsmanship of hunting
and fishing, not only for his
fellow church members but also
for all those who have a passion
the sport.
"Ander has put this together
for the community every
year for some time now," said
Holmes County Judge Judge
Owen Powell. "I've known him
for a while, and he is by far the
most charitable man in this


county."
The event had a large
turnout of guests and included
a long buffet of game from
fish to fowl. Powell said
Brown provided all food and
accessories for the event,
including the expansively large
grill for cooking the game.
Along with well-fed guests
and two ladies claiming to be,
indisputably, Brown's favorite
nieces, many people spoke
highly of Brown's upbeat and
generous nature.
"Mr. Brown is such an
awesome guy," said Karen
Thompson. "He's never lets
anything get him down, and he's
been like a father to so many
people."


Ander Brown helps with
the annual Ander Brown
the West Bonifay Baptist


CECILIA SPEARS I StaffWriter
food preparations for
Day, celebrated at
Church.


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 B6
Classifieds ........................ Page B9


Miss Springtime pageant
CHIPLEY The Miss Springtime
2009 pageant will be held March
28 at the T.J. Roulhac Enrichment
and Activity Center in Chipley.
Starting time is 5 p.m. Les Jolie
Dames Civic Club is sponsoring
the event.
Pageant deadline and deadline
for advertisement sales is
March 14. Entry fee is $10 per
contestant, plus advertisements.
Checks should be made payable
to Les Jolie Dames Civic Club.
All proceeds go to the scholarship
fund.
Categories are Little Miss,
ages 5-9; Junior Miss, 10-14;
and Miss Springtime, 15-18. All
contestants may compete in
the most advertisement sales
category.


Rehearsal is on March 21
starting at 10 a.m. at the center.
Pageant attire is prom dress or
church wear.
Applications are available
at the Activity Center, Room
1; Monday-Thursday from 3-5
p.m., or call Dr. Wood at 535-
2587; Sallie Johnson, 638-4035;
Priscilla P Brown at 535-4155; or
Shirley Morris at 638-7650.

Bonifay's DHSF Beauty
Pageant
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 Feb. 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 division: Baby Mr., 0-18
months; Tiny Mr., 19-35 months;
Little Mr. 3-5 years 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.

Bonifay Down Home
Street Festival next month
Bonifay's Down Home
Street is looking for craft
and food vendors and 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 Bonifay's
Down Home Street Festival,
next to the First Baptist Church
and on Harvey Etheridge
Street. Electricity will be
provided if needed; 10 x 10
spaces available.
Local crafters and food
vendors are encouraged to help
make this a successful event.
For more information, visit
www.BonifayStreetFestival.com
or call Gail at 547-3817.


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


NE ~*I


Washington, Holmes at a glance






B2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Bonifay Street Fest to feature

cake decorating contest

BONIFAY The Down Home Street Festival will
host a cake decorating contest at 9 a.m. March 21
inside Bonifay City Hall.
Single division: cupcakes, ages 18 and up, cakes,
ages 18 and up.
Team divisions: Team consists of one parent/
guardian and one child or one grandparent and
one child per team. First prize is $100. For more
information, e-mail info@bonifaystreetfestival.com or
visit www.bonifaystreetfestival.com.


Military BRIEF

Calvin Mitchell
Army Spec. Calvin Mitchell currently is deployed
in Iraq to support the mission of Operation Iraqi
Freedom. Mitchell, a combat medic with five years
of military service, normally is assigned to the 115th
Combat Support Hospital, Fort Polk, Leesville, La.
He is the son of Kennedy and Cynthia Decree of
Sunny Hills. His wife, Ami, is the daughter of Robin
Eldridge of La Porte, Texas. Mitchell attended Vernon
High School.



OT



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Many of us share just about
everything with our pets. After all,
they are part of our families. We
share our home, our food, even part
of our couch. Though we are taught
early in life that sharing is good,
there are definitely some things we
don't want to share with our pets, and
one of these is disease.
Diseases that can be transferred
between humans and people are
called zoonotic diseases. Dr. Mark
Stickney, director of general surgery
services at Texas A&M's College of
Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences, explained how these
diseases can be transferred and how
they can be prevented.
"The good news is that if you are
sick, you are almost certainly not
going to give it to your pet," Stickney
said. "The only real exception is that
it is possible to spread the flu virus
from people to ferrets."
On the other hand, Stickney said it
is much more common for humans to
catch diseases and/or illnesses from
pets.
"Our pets can actually give us
lots of diseases," Stickney said. "The
most common are parasitic diseases
such as GI parasites like hookworms
and roundworms."
These parasites are spread as the
eggs are passed in feces from the
animals. Children are by far the most


Landmark


welcomes 2 new


lambs to family


CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Visit the newest edition to the Landmark Park farm
animal family for a feeding program, held at 4 p.m.
weekdays.


DOTHAN, Ala. -
Landmark Park is proud
to welcome two baby
lambs, born Tuesday, Jan.
27, to the family of farm
animals at the park.
The lambs are
members of the Holt
strain of Gulf Coast Native
Sheep, a heritage breed
of sheep once found on
farms in the Wiregrass at
the turn of the century.
The new lambs, along
with the other sheep,
Pineywoods cows,
Guinea hogs, Dominique
chickens and mules, can
be found on the Wiregrass
Farmstead at Landmark
Park. On weekdays,
visitors can join Farm
Manager Sid Brannon at
4 p.m. when he feeds the
farm animals. Brannon


will give guests a chance
to help with the feeding
and will be on hand to
answer questions about
turn-of-the-century
farming. The feeding
program is free with paid
gate admission. Daily park
admission is $4 for adults,
$3 for kids ages 4-15 and
free for children 3 and
under and park members.
The weekday feeding
programs are sponsored
by the Alabama
Agricultural Museum.
Landmark Park,
home of the Alabama
Agricultural Museum,
is a 100-acre historical
and natural science park
located on U.S. 431 North
in Dothan. For more
information, contact the
park at 334-794-3452.


Tri-State Livestock MARKET REPORT


For the week ending Jan 30:
*Florida livestock auctions:
Receipts totaled $9,643 compared
to $7,890 week and $6,948 a year
ago. Compared to one week ago,
slaughter cows were mostly
steady, bulls were unevenly steady,
feeder steers were steady to $3-
6 lower, heifers were $3-5 lower
and replacement cows were $1-2
higher.
*Georgia livestock auctions:
Receipts totaled $11,051 compared
to $9,497 last week and $9,896 a
year ago. Compared to one week
ago, slaughter cows and bulls
were $1-2 higher, feeder steers
and heifers were $1-3 lower, calves


were $1-3 lower and replacement
cows were $1-4 lower.
*Alabama livestock auctions:
Receipts totaled $13,100 compared
to $10,844 a week ago and $11,812
a year ago. Compared to a week
ago, slaughter cows and bulls were
$1-2 higher, feeder steers $1 to $3
lower, bulls and heifers were $1-6
lower and replacement cows were
uneven, mostly steady to $25 a
head higher.
Feeder steers: Medium and
large frame No. 1-2
300-400 pounds: Fla. $81-122, Ga.
$93-122, Ala. $100-122
400-500 pounds: Fla. $74-106, Ga.
$84-113, Ala. $87-115


500-600 pounds: Fla. $69-95, Ga.
$74-98, Ala. $76-105
Feeder heifers: Medium and
large frame No. 1-2
300-400 pounds: Fla. $ 75-100,
Ga. $80-109, Ala. $ 84-104
400-500 pounds: Fla. $ 72-90, Ga.
$73-93, Ala. $ 76-94
500-600 pounds: Fla. $ 66-85, Ga.
$68-86, Ala. $ 72-85
Slaughter cows: 90-percent
lean
750-1200 pounds: Fla. $33-48, Ga.
$42-53, Ala. $42-48
Slaughter bulls: Yield grade,
No. 1-2
1,500-2,100 pounds: Fla. $53.50-
69.50, Ga. $58-68, Ala. $57-64


susceptible as they tend to play in,
walk over or even eat animal waste.
"The eggs and worms can be
directly ingested, or the worms can
actually burrow through the skin
in the foot, which is called visceral
larval migrans," Stickney said. "A
more severe case of this is called
ocular larval migrans. In this case,
the worms migrate through the skin
to the eyeball. Sadly, this is a leading
cause of blindness in children in
developing countries."
Other illnesses pet owners should
be aware of are those causes by
mites, fleas and ticks as animals,
especially dogs, are preferred hosts
and carries of these pests.
"One type of skin parasite that is
caused by a mite is called scabies,"
Stickney said. "This is common in
young dogs that are less than a year
old and causes scaly, raw, itchy skin."
Fleas and ticks are even more
common pests and can cause allergic
reactions, Lyme disease and even
plague in humans.
"While zoonotic infections and
infestations are very common and
dangerous in some parts of the world,
they are less common in the U.S.,"
Stickney said. "This is mainly due
to the standards of cleanliness and
hygiene in more developed areas."
Even so, the transfer of these
diseases is easily preventable, and


Stickney suggested pet owners take
reasonable precautions against the
spread of infection.
"It's common sense, but wash
your hands after you play with your
pets and especially before you eat,"
Stickney said. "This is especially
important for children as they are
more likely to get into pet messes."
As excrement is the most
common way for parasites to spread,
Stickney suggested keeping your
yard as clean as possible and keeping
a close eye on your children at public
parks.
"Since fleas and ticks are also a
major contributor to the spread of
disease, putting your pets on a year-
round flea and tick preventative will
also help to alleviate this threat,"
Stickney said.
He said visiting your veterinarian
and keeping your pets on an
appropriate vaccination schedule is
always an important step in keeping
your pets healthy, thus preventing
the spread of disease.

Pet Talk is a service of the
College of Veterinary Medicine &
Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M
University. Stories can be viewed
on the Web at http://tamunews.tamu.
edu/. Suggestions for future topics
may be directed to editor@cvm.
tamu.edu.


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Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B3


Chipola teams take 1st and 2nd


CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Gold team members are Brad Wells, Anthony Garrett,
Jordan Belser and Ryan Wells. Blue team members are
Nathan Hooppell, Drew Padgett, Anthony Berkeley, Ethan
Hewett and Cody Pickens.


TALLAHASSEE The Chipola
Gold and Blue teams finished
first and second in the
NAQT (National Academic
Quiz Tournament) North
Florida Sectional on Jan. 24
at Tallahassee Community
College.
The Chipola Gold sophomore
team went undefeated (12-0)
to claim its fourth tournament
win this year. Chipola Gold has
won four of five junior college
tournaments during the 2008-
09 season. The Gold Team
averaged 325 points per game,
the highest average for any
team in the nation.
The Chipola Blue freshmen
team (11-1) finished the
tournament with one loss,
losing to Chipola Gold in
the rare Chipola vs. Chipola
championship round.


All nine Chipola players
finished in the top 25 in
individual scoring: Anthony
Garrett (6th place), Ryan Wells
(7th), Brad Wells (10th), Nathan
Hooppell (12th), Ethan Hewett
(13th), Drew Padgett (15th),
Cody Pickens (17th), Jordan
Belser (18th) and Anthony
Berkeley (22nd).
The Tallahassee tournament
was one of seven sectionals
played throughout the United
States last weekend. The
winner in each sectional
receives an automatic berth into
Intercollegiate Championship
in Orlando on Feb. 27-28.
Both Chipola teams have
qualified for the Intercollegiate
Championship. Defending
national champion Valencia
is the only other college with
two teams in the national


championship.
The 2009 season will mark
the first time NAQT has held
a separate community college
national championship. NAQT
has named a community college
national champion since 2002,
but that determination has been
made part of its overall Division
II competition. A total of 16
teams will qualify for the chance
to claim the national title.
Chipola was the runner-up team
in the 2008 national tournament,
losing in the final to Valencia
Community College.
Chipola Gold team members
are Jordan Belser, Anthony
Garrett, Brad Wells and Ryan
Wells.
Chipola Blue team members
are Nathan Hooppell, Ethan
Hewett, Drew Padgett, Cody
Pickens and Anthony Berkeley.


Chipola BRIEFS


DAR, C.A.R. events planned


Chipola College head
count up
MARIANNA Chipola
College has more students
this semester, and those
students are taking more
classes.
Total head count is
up 10.5 percent with
2,160 students compared
to 1,954 enrolled in
spring 2008. Fill Time
Equivalency (FTE), an
average calculation of the
number of hours students
take, is up 13 percent to
695 compared to 614 last
spring.
According to Dr.
Jayne Roberts, dean of
Enrollment Services, fall
and spring enrollment
have hovered around
the 2,000-student mark
since 2002. Roberts
said the addition of
bachelor's degrees to the
Chipola curriculum has
contributed to the positive
enrollment trend as well
as the fact that many
students choose to attend
a college close to home
that also offers reasonable
tuition.
Chipola vice-president
Dr. Kitty Myers reported
enrollment of 154
students in the college's
eight bachelor's degree
programs for the 2008-09
year.
For admission
information, call 850-718-
2211.

Teachers attend
workshop
MARIANNA Some 43
area teachers attended
the Chipola College Elture
Educators Club second
annual workshop on Jan.
24.
Teachers were able
to learn and practice
new strategies that will
enhance their classroom
instruction. Many
workshop participants
said they were shown
techniques that would


Gov. Charlie Crist
recently vetoed cuts in
line items 128 and 129 in
the Agency for Persons
with Disabilities Budget.
These two items would
have hurt persons with
development disabilities
around the state. These
cuts represent another
five-percent reduction
to services in local
communities. These


make them more
informed, proficient
educators. This also
provided an opportunity
for networking and the
sharing of ideas. Dr.
Cherry Ward, a professor
in the Chipola education
program, said, "The FEC
Workshop was a huge
success."
The Future Educators
Club is a group of Chipola
students who are pursuing
a teaching career. The 17
members who participated
in the event conducted
workshops, modeled
lesson techniques and
shared resources.
Panhandle Area
Educational Consortium
offered in-service points
for the workshop.

Language festival
coming up
MARIANNA Chipola
College will host the
19th Annual Throssell
Literature/Language
Festival on Friday, Feb. 13.
Currently enrolled
juniors or seniors from
high schools in the Chipola
District will compete
in writing, speech, oral
interpretation, humanities,
grammar/mechanics/
usage, literature, reading
and Spanish competitions.
Recognition will be
given to first, second
and third place and two
honorable mentions
in each competition. A
monetary award will be
given to the first place
winner of the President's
Reading contest.
The festival begins
at 8:15 a.m. and will
conclude with the awards
ceremony at 12:30 p.m.
Lunch, compliments of the
college, will be provided to
the contestants and their
sponsors. Participants
also will see a preview
of the upcoming Chipola
musical, "Back to the '80s
... The Totally Awesome
Musical."


same services already
received a seven-percent
cut in the regular session.
ARC of Florida worked
hard on this issue and
has been the voice for
persons with disabilities
for more than 55 years. It
is a nonprofit organization
founded and still led
by families of person
with developmental
disabilities.


DAR to make valentines
on Feb. 8
Blue Springs Society Children
of the American Revolution will
meet at 1:30 p.m. at Caverns
Road Church of Christ on
Sunday, Feb. 8.
The group will make
valentines cards for veterans.
Prizes will be given for the best
valentine made in each age
group from peewees (under age
10) to high school/college.
The church is a block north of
the intersection of Jefferson and
Kelson in Marianna. Contact
209-4066 or snoopyxii60@
hotmail.com for more
information.


NSDAR to meet Feb. 16
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR will
meet at Caverns Road Church
of Christ on Feb. 16 with social
time at 11:10 a.m. and opening
ritual at 11:30 a.m.
The church is a block north
of the intersection of Jefferson
and Kelson,
Blue Springs Society, C.A.R.
will present a short skit,
"Liberty or Death," to conclude
a study of Patrick Henry. The
advanced culinary class at
Marianna High School will cater
the Dutch treat luncheon. Make
reservations at snoopyxii60@
hotmail.com or call Regent
Dorcas Jackson, 579-2103, for
reservations.


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CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Jackson Hospital Education Director
Anna Brunner, left, and Regent Dorcas
Jackson are at the January meeting of
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR.


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B4 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


School news


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


VMS recently hosted Power
Unlimited, a motivational speaking
group based in Jacksonville. The three-
person team made up of Kenneth
Etta and husband and wife Anthony
and Jennifer Beckham demonstrated
physical feats that mirror challenges
young people face daily.
The purpose of the group is to help
students make good choices to reach
their dreams.
"These guys didn't come here to
impress you with their size or their
strength, but they came to impress
upon you the value of making good
choices," Jennifer Beckham said.
Kerry Brown, representative of the
Washington County Health Department,
gave a brief introduction. Anthony and
Kenneth, the "all-natural" athletes,
rolled frying pans, bent steel posts and
talked about the importance of asking


for help when things get tough.
Two of the VMS football players were
invited up to rip through a thick phone
directory. After an attempt, the Power-
U athletes offered a "helping hand" by
starting a tear for them. Amazingly, the
boys completed the tearing. Similarly,
two girls demonstrated the need to
"hold on" when life is spinning out of
control. They were lifted effortlessly by
Anthony, and he spun around with them
holding on to a steel pole.
The Power Unlimited visit was
made possible through the Washington
County Health Department and the
Vernon High School branch of SWAT
(Students Working Against Tobacco).
Power Unlimited is available for
presentations in schools and churches
alike. For more information, visit the
Power Unlimited website at www.
power-unlimited.org.


Students at Roulhac
Middle School were
rewarded on Thursday
with a special trip
to the "Fln Zone" in
Dothan. To go on the
trip, students had to
meet their Accelerated
Reader goal and pass
all of their classes; 234
students attended the
special trip.






t(ADN IZ N


HCHS Class of '78 planning reunion


A reunion-planning meeting is
scheduled for 5 p.m. Feb. 28 at Holmes
County High School. Members of the
Class of'78 are encouraged to mark your
calendars and plan to attend.


Take any information, classmates and
finger food. For more information, call
Donna Bellot Paulk at 547-9408 or email
Lisa Peters Stout at langelas@gmail.
com.


Vernon BRIEFS


Vernon claims spelling honors
Fifth- and sixth-grade students
from Vernon Middle School
celebrated victory following the
county spelling bee. VMS students
claimed first and second place in
both grades and now will compete
for the district title at the county
school board office. The winner at
district will move on to the regional
competition in Panama City. From
there, the top speller will compete in
the Scripp's National Spelling Bee
in Washington, D.C.
For fifth grade, receiving first


place was Billy Bradley, and Natalie
Sanders won second. For seventh
grade, Alexander Hess won second
place and Alex Brown third.
In sixth grade, Kayla Rudd and
Lexus Parks brought home first and
second place, and Lyndsae Stray
took fourth, making each member of
the sixth grade team a placeholder.

CSI: Vernon
Mr. Smith's fifth-grade science
class at Vernon Middle School
became a CSI lab as students
learned how to extract DNA from


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strawberries. Smith learned this lab
at UF during the past summer when
he attended a workshop through
PAEC and the SOAR grant.
The curricula will be developed
by teams from the University of
Florida, the University of West
Florida and the National High
Magnetic Field Laboratory." For
more information, visit www.paec-
soar.org/the_soar_grant.html.
Smith said his teaching
philosophy is to use hands-on labs
and engaging activities to help
the students gain a more concrete
understanding of the material.


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State SkillsUSA

director visits WHTC


You could feel the
anticipation grow as the
State SkillsUSA Director,
Carl Miller, spoke to 19
WHTC students and their
instructors about the
excitement of competing
in the regional and state
SkillsUSA championships.
Only three months ago,
the Washington-Holmes
Technical Center's
Student Government
Association decided it
was time to re-enter the
arena of technical skills
competition, and in less
than one month, the
WHTC contestants will
head to Pensacola for the
regional competition.
Students from
computer systems
technology, cosmetology,
drafting, electrical
wiring, horticulture and
welding will compete
in 11 contests related
to their programs
against other students
from 17 Northwest
Florida counties. Those
students who place
first and second in their
contests will travel to
Bradenton for the state
championships in April
and then possibly on
to Kansas City for the
national championships.
Miller said SkillsUSA
is a national organization
serving more than 245,000
high school and college
students who are enrolled
in training programs in
technical, skilled and


service occupations.
Formerly known as VICA
(Vocational Industrial
Clubs of America), the
organization began in
1967 with 54 competitors
in three contests.
Today, the national
championships include
more than 5,000
competitors in 91 hands-
on skill and leadership
contests. SkillsUSA
will add contests to the
SkillsUSA Championships
to meet the demands
of new and expanding
occupations. SkillsUSA
provides quality education
experiences for students
in leadership, teamwork,
citizenship and character
development. It builds
and reinforces self-
confidence, work attitudes
and communications
skills. It emphasizes
total quality at work,
high ethical standards,
superior work skills,
lifelong education and
pride in the dignity of
work.
Miller said Florida
has the largest number
of SkillsUSA chapters in
the nation, and in 2008,
Florida also took home
the largest number of
national gold medals.
He was impressed with
the enthusiasm and
determination of Florida's
newest chapter and said
he expects to see many of
the WHTC students at the
State Championships.


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Wednesday, February 4, 2009


School news


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B5


Roulhac Middle School HONOR ROLL


Roulhac Middle School
announces its second nine weeks
honor rolls for the 2008/09 school
year.

Fifth grade
All As: Nicole Barfield,
Madison Bau, Elizabeth Bowen,
Tea Creamer, Ethan Draayom,
Carrington Estes, Daniel Floyd,
Dakota Francis, Morgan Fries,
Steven Fritz, Katie Griggs,
Yeidianna Hopkins, Jenna Kindig,
Megan Mosley, Savannah Orr,
Katlin Pendleton, Whit Pettis,
Sara Smith, Hannah Stephens,
Colby Williams, Austin Wyatt. A/B:
Austin Adkison, Nicholas Ayres,
Angelica Baxley, Tristan Braxton,
Trenton Brock, Chloe Bruner,
Ashlee Cates, Taylor Collins,
Alexander Conway, Nyasia Cook,
Madison Curry, Nathan Curry,
Cole Daniels, Kendal Daniels,
Katie Dela Cruz, Lindie Dilmore,
Joshua Forrmby, Landon Forrest,
Shawana Foxworth, Alyssa
Gainer, Jessica Giddiens, Quenton
Gonzalez, Jacob Hailes, Lori
Helms, Madison Jordan, Amber
Lampley, Sandra Leonberger,
Rosio Martinez, Eddie Mosley,
Elexa Page, Mitchell Pleas,
Bramber Reed, Brooke Reynolds,
Zane Rogers, Danielle Runnels,
Allie Sapp, Shelby Savell
, Ethan Schwartz, Briana Sears,
Nathan Spencer, Reaunna
Spencer, Brandon Thomas, Eli
Whitehead, Emily Whorwell,
Essence Williams, Hunter
Windham.

Sixth grade
All As: Wyatt Brock, Thomas
Gage, Hannah Register, Jayde
Smelcer, Noah Smothers, Mary-
Rosalyn Taylor. A/B: Heather
Anderson, Angel Aukema, Alena
Blevins, Savannah Bowen, David
Boyett, Alexander Bush, Julie
Carroll, Joshua Chambliss,
Trenton Chatwood, Conner
Clark, Devan Daniels, Mikela
Davis, Billy Dela Cruz, Cassie
Drummond, Alexis Fritz, Jessie
Gainey, Maricela Gamboa, Heather
Greene, Victoria Guilford, Ashlyn
Jeffries, Keely Jones, David
Kilgore, Andrew King, Michael
Laurie, Brittany Marsceill,
Elizabeth Martinez, Kyra
McDonald, Chelsea McEntyre,
Carley Mead, Lindsay Mille, Kyli
Miner, Genesis Pruitt, Katie
Register, Savannah Schaubhut,
Kelcie Walsingham, Sydney Ward.


Seventh grade
All As: Madison Carter, Hunter
Crews, Tyler Daniels, Ciara Davis,
Sarah Gilbert, Tristan Hartzog,
Logan Justice, Matthew Mosley,
Evan Pemberton, Olivia Saunders,
Casey Strickland, Colby Wiggins,
Christina Williams, Billy Woodham.
A/B: Kimberly Bailey, Amynah
Binmahfooz, Myiesha Boston,
Sophie Brock, Morgan Carter,
Jillian Chance, Chase Dalton,
Richard Davenport, Farrah Davis,
Cheyenne Fenwick, Richard Finch,
Isaac Guettler, Sarah Guettler,
Hunter Harden, Robin Harr,
Allison Hayes, Taylor Hayes, Alexis
Johnson, Bernard Keith, David
King, Sarah Kriser, Cary Laird,
Kacy Lawson, Timothy Longo,
Joshua Nedeau, Allison Pettis,
Melanie Prescott, Melissa Rhoden,
Hannah Rosenbeck, Mysti Sasser,
Codi Smith, Dillon Ussery, Trista
Waits, Haley Williams, Erin Wright.

Eighth grade
All As: Mary Bowen, Sarah


Bowen, Kara Bush, Zachary Butler,
Jenna Corbin, Hunter Hambright,
Byron James, Edward Laird,
Zachary Lankist, Loretta Latham,
Courteney Lee, Morgan Locke,
Austin Miles, Tyler Pettis, Denise
Spracklen, Julia Veit, Corrie Wilkins,
Mary Wilson. A/B: Jasmine Belser,
Makaela Casady, Colby Chance,
Emily Clark, Sara Compton, Tanner
Cook, Ashley Cribbs, Amber Davis,
James Dilmore, Lauren Estes,
Danielle Gainer, Araceli Galvan,
Mariza Gamboa, Joseph Gass,
James Kent, Brandon Licea, Tori
Mashburn, Austin Miles, Logan
Norwood, Katelynne Obert,
Elizabeth Patterson, Robert
Patterson, Garrett Pletcher, Braylee
Pooser, Kirstin Redfield, Allison
Rudd, Omar Sasser-Mask, Hilary
Shumaker, Rakeia Sorey, Sierra
Stoe, Robert Sullivan, Bridgett
Vickers, Kari Waldrip, Miranda
Watford, Cole Western, Christina
Wheeler, Ebony Williams, Taylor
Williams.

Roulhac Middle School
announces its first semester honor


READING ROCKS!




















CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Roulhac Middle School wrapped up a celebration of
literacy with a variety of activities. A special visitor greeted
students early Friday morning with the message "Reading
Rocks." Winners of a poster contest were revealed. First
place in fifth grade was Ethan Schwartz, sixth grade Alexis
Fritz, seventh grade Cheyenne Fenwick and eighth grade
Jenna Corbin. During a book donation drive, students
donated more than 1,800 books to classroom libraries.


rolls for the 2008/09 school year.

Fifth grade
All As: Austin Adkison,
Madison Bau, Elizabeth Bowen,
Nyasia Cook, Tea Creamer, Kendal
Daniels, Lindie Dilmore, Ethan
Draayom, Carrington Estes, Daniel
Floyd, Landon Forrest, Morgan
Fries, Steven Fritz, Katie Griggs,
Yeidianna Hopkins, Jenna Kindig,
Megan Mosley, Savannah Orr,
Katlin Pendleton, Whit Pettis,
Danielle Runnels, Shelby Savell,
Mary Bowen, Ethan Schwartz,
Sara Smith, Nathan Spencer,
Colby Williams, Austin Wyatt.
A/B: Nicholas Ayres, Katie Back,
Nicole Barfield, Angelica Baxley,
Trenton Brock, Jachi Brown, Chloe
Bruner, Jessica Campbell, Zachary
Campbell, Dalton Canipe, Ashlee
Cates, Taylor Collins, Alexaner
Conway, Madison Curry, Cole
Daniels, Selena Davis, Katie Dela
Cruz, Joshua Formby, Shawana
Foxworth, Dakota Francis, Michelle
Fuston, Alyssa Gainer, Jessica
Giddiens, Jacob Hailes, Lexi Helms,
Lori Helms, Madison Jordan, Sarah
King, Amber Lampley, Sandra
Leonberger, Rosio Martinez,
Brently McClain, Eddie Mosley,
Elexa Pagem, Midrell Pittman,
Mitchell Pleas, Bramber Reed,
August Rhynes, Caleb Rogers, Zane
Rogers, Allie Sapp, Patricia Sasser,
Brianna Sears, Jordan Smothers,
Hannah Stephens, Jessica Stricker,
Jason Terrell, Brandon Thomas,
Cassie West, Eli Whitehead, Emily
Whorwell, Essence Williams, Haylie
Windham, Hunter Windham.

Sixth grade
All As: Angel Aukema, Wyatt
Brock, Julie Carroll, Michael
Laurie, Brittany Marsceill, Jayde
Smelcer, Noah Smothers, Mary-
Rosalyn Taylor. A/B: Heather
Anderson, Breanna Baker, Krishna
Bhakta, Alena Blevins, Savannah
Bowen, David Boyett, Jordan
Brown, Alexander Bush, Joshua
Chambliss, Trenton Chatwood,
Conner Clark, Kayla Coleman,
Cheyenne Fenwick, Devan Daniels,
Mikaela Davis, Quamiracle Davis,
Billy Dela Cruz, Tony Dodd, Cassie
Drummond, Zamera Fisher,
Alexis Fritz, Thomas Gage, Jesse
Gainey, Maricela Gamboa, Shyla
Gawronski, Heather Greene,
Victoria Guilford, Ashlyn Jeffries,
Keely Jones, David Kilgore,
Andrew King, Brently McClain,
Eddie Mosley, Elexa Page,


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Midrell Pittman, Mitchell Pleas,
Bramber Reed, August Rhynes,
Caleb Rogers, Zane Rogers, Allie
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Seventh grade
All As: Madison Carter, Hunter
Crews, Tyler Daniels, Richard
Davenport, Sarah Gilbert, Hunter
Harden, Tristan Hartzog, Allison
Hayes, Logan Justice, Cary Laird,
Matthew Mosley, Evan Pemberton,
Allison Pettis, Olivia Saunders,
Casey Strickland, Colby Wiggins,
Christina Williams, Billy Woodham.
A/B: Kimberly Bailey, Adam Bass,
Erik Beck, Amynah Binmahfooz,
Myiesha Boston, Sophie Brock,
Nickolas Butler, Morgan Carter,
Jillian Chance, Chase Dalton, Ciara
Davis, Farrah Davis, Cheyenne
Fenwick, Richard Finch, Isaac
Guettler, Sarah Guettler, Robin
Harr, Taylor Hayes, Hunter
Holland, Macie Horton, Alexis
Johnson, Stephen Kauffman, David
King, Sarah Kriser, Joshua Nedeau,
Austin Padgett, Seth Pemberton,
Melanie Prescott, Melissa Rhoden,
Hannah Rosenbeck, Brittney
Sanders, Mysti Sasser, Codi Smith,
Dillon Ussery, Trista Waits, Haley
Williams, Erin Wright.

Eighth grade
All As: Mary Bowen, Zackary
Butler, Jenna Corbin, Danielle
Gainer, Hunter Hambright, Byron
James, Zachary Lankist, Loretta
Latham, Brandon Licea, Austin
Miles, Tyler Pettis, Braylee Pooser,
Rakeia Sorey, Sierra Stoe, Alisha
Trim, Julia Veit, Corrie Wilkins,
Mary Wilson. A/B: Justin Adkins,
Jasmine Belser, Sarah Bowen,
Kara Bush, Makaela Casady, Colby
Chance, Emily Clark, Aaliyah
Coleman, Sara Compton, Tanner
Cook, Ashley Cribbs, Amber Davis,
Ryan Dawson, James Dilmore,
Nicholas Duket, Araceli Galvan,
Mariza Gamboa, Joseph Gass,
Brandon Jones, Alec Kennedy,
James Kent, Edward Laird,
Courteney Lee, Christian Lerner,
Tiffany Lunsford, Lisha Marcum,
Tori Mashburn, Logan Norwood,
Katelynne Obert, Robert Patterson,
Garrett Pletcher, Kirstin Redefield,
Ashley Ross, Allison Rudd, Omar
Sasser-Mask, Hilary Shumaker,
Denise Spracklen, Robert Sullivan,
Bridgett Vickers, Kari Waldrip,
Cole Western, Christina Wheeler,
Taylor Williams.


'V













FAITH


B
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Wednesday, February 4, 2009 w ww. bonifa yno w.com |w ww. chiple paper .com Page 6



''Li9.i 1e- Benefit sing to raise funds for

'i ~~ ?9 local church renovation

AF Q OINOB Y onifay Saturd ay Feb. 7. at 6 p~m covered dish to share


House of Prayer, 826 N.
Caryville Road in Bonifay
will hold a benefit sing on


SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Specialtothe( ,pi., i i.. i Baptist College of Florida senior
Baptist College of Florida students Michelle Adum shares the Gospel
praying before knocking on doors in writing with a hearing impaired
sharing the Gospel and promoting Muslim lady during the block party.
Mosaic Church.

BCF offers church plant practicum


GRACEVILLE "Learning
missions in the classroom
is like learning to fly in a
simulator. You can get all
the information you need,
but it's not the same as
actually doing it." That's
how Rich Elligson, Assis-
tant Professor of Missions
at The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) in Gracev-
ille describes the value of
missions practicums of-
fered at BCE TThe course
began with seven days of
on-site fieldwork with Bap-
tist church planter James
Ross serving in Crestview.
This provided an excellent


opportunity for BCF stu-
dents to participate in the
inner workings of a new
church start.
The class learned that
getting a new church start-
ed and keeping it going
is a complicated process.
Among other things, stu-
dents made banners for a
stage backdrop, printed
fliers, organized a block
party, participated in staff
meetings, contributed to
a roundtable discussion,
served lunch to local teach-
ers, provided some building
maintenance, and helped
set up for Mosaic's Sunday


morning service, a worship
experience that concluded
the week's activities.
By the end of the week,
more than 3,000 promo-
tional fliers had been dis-
tributed. But more impor-
tantly, every student had
the opportunity to make
face-to-face contact with lo-
cal residents.
For more information on
future missions practicums
or missions and evangelism
classes offered at The Bap-
tist College of Florida, call
800-328-2660 ext. 460 or visit
the website at www.baptist-
collge.edu.


To change this nation, we need a


On Thursday,
May 27, 1999,
Darrell Scott, the
father of Rachel
Scott, a victim of
the Columbine High
School shootings in
Littleton, Colo., was
invited to speak to LE
the House Judiciary LIGH
Committee's We
Subcommittee.
What he said to our
national leaders during
this special session of
Congress was painfully
truthful. They were not
prepared to hear what
he was to say, nor was it
received well. It needed
to be heard by every
parent, teacher, politician,
sociologist, psychologist
and every so-called
expert.
These courageous words
spoken by Darrell Scott
are powerful, penetrating
and deeply personal. The
following is a portion of the
transcript.
"Since the dawn of
creation there has been
good and evil in the hearts
of men and women. We all
contain seeds of kindness
or seeds of violence. The
death of my wonderful
daughter, Rachel Joy
Scott, and the deaths of
that heroic teacher and
the 11 other children who
died must not be in vain.
Their blood cries out for


answers.
"The first
recorded act of
violence was
when Cain slew
his brother Abel
out in the field.
The villain was
T YOUR not the club he
IT SHINE used. Neither was
es Webb it the National
Club Association.
The true killer was Cain,
and the real reason for
the murder could only be
found in Cain's heart.
"In the days that followed
the Columbine tragedy,
I was amazed at how
quickly fingers began
to be pointed at groups
such as the NRA. I am
not a member of the
NRA. I am not a hunter.
I do not even own a gun.
I am not here to defend
or represent the NRA,
because I do not believe
that they are responsible
for my daughter's death.
Therefore, I do not believe
that they need to be
defended. If I believed
they had anything to do
with Rachel's murder, I
would be their strongest
opponent.
"I am here today to
declare that Columbine
was not just a tragedy.
It was a spiritual event
that should be forcing us
to look at where the real
blame lies. Much of the


blame lies here in this
room, behind the pointing
fingers of the accusers
themselves. "I wrote a
poem just four nights
ago that expresses my
feelings best. This was
written way before I knew
I would be speaking here
today.
Your laws ignore our
deepest needs, your words
are empty air.
You've stripped away
our heritage, you've
outlawed simple prayer.
Now gunshots fill our
classrooms, and precious
children die.
You seek for answers
everywhere, and ask the
question, "Why?"
You regulate restrictive
laws, through legislative
creed.
And yet you fail to
understand, That God is
what we need.
Men and women are
three-part beings. We all
consist of body, soul and
spirit. When we refuse
to acknowledge a third
part of our make-up,
we create a void that
allows evil, prejudice and
hatred to rush in and
wreak havoc. Spiritual
influences were present
within our educational
systems for most of our
nation's history. Many of
our major colleges began
as theological seminaries.


This is a historical fact.
What has happened
to us as a nation? We
have refused to honor
God and in so doing we
open the doors to hatred
and violence And when
something as terrible
as Columbine tragedy
occurs, politicians
immediately seek to pass
more restrictive laws that
contribute to erode away
our personal and private
liberties. We do not need
more restrictive laws.
"Eric and Dylan would
not have been stopped
by metal detectors. No
amount of gun laws can
stop someone who spends
months planning this type
of massacre. The real
villain lies within our own
hearts. Political posturing
and restrictive legislation
are not the answers.
The young people
of our nation hold the
key. There is a spiritual
awakening taking place
that will not be squelched!
We do not need more
religion, or more gaudy
television evangelists
spewing, out verbal
religious garbage. We do
not need more million-
dollar church buildings
built while people with
basic needs are being
ignored. We do need a
change of heart and a
humble acknowledgment


Proceeds will go to help
offset renovation expens-
es. Take along a favorite


change
that this nation was
founded on the principle
of simple trust in God.
As my son Craig lay
under that table in the
school library and saw
his two friends murdered
before his very eyes he
did not hesitate to pray in
school. I defy any law or
politician to deny him that
right. I challenge every
young person in America,
and around the world,
to realize that on April
20, 1999, at Columbine
High School prayer was
brought back into our
schools."
"Do not let the many
prayers offered by those
students be in vain.
Dare to move into the
new millennium with
a sacred disregard for
legislation that violates
your God-given right to
communicate with him.
To those of you who
would point your finger
at the NRA, I give you a
sincere challenge. Dare
to examine your own
hearts before casting the
first stone! My daughter's
death will not be in vain.
The young people of this
country will not allow that
to happen."
"Hear, O Israel: The
LORD our God, the LORD
is one! "You shall love
the LORD your God with
all your heart, with all


For more information,
call 547-2525, 849-0076, or
547-5971.


GRACEVILLE The
Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville began
the spring semester with
an open house for its
new Writing Center. BCF
faculty, staff, students
and friends were invited
to tour the new facility
recently.
The Writing Center
hours will be Monday
through Thursday from 3-
7 p.m. and Saturday from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The cen-
ter staff will be available
to assist BCF student.
For more information
on the Writing Center
please contact 800-328-
2660 ext. 543 or 850-263-
2143.



of heart
your soul, and with all
your strength. "And these
words which I command
you today shall be in your
heart. "You shall teach
them diligently to your
children, and shall talk
of them when you sit in
your house, when you
walk by the way, when you
lie down, and when you
rise up. "You shall bind
them as a sign on your
hand, and they shall be
as frontlets between your
eyes. "You shall write
them on the doorposts of
your house and on your
gates." (Deut 6:4-9 NKJ)
My prayer and desire
is that tragedies like
Columbine and other like
evils would never happen
again. However, I believe
they will continue and
most likely get worse until
we as a nation return to
God. And we as parents
must understand that it
is not the responsibility of
our schools, governments,
or even churches to
raise our children in
a godly manner. It is
my responsibility as a
parent, and the blame and
excuses stop with me!

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


At my wits' end: The debate between pro-life vs. pro-choice


Tim Tebow
has recently been
recognized for his
athletic abilities
while playing as the
star quarterback
for the University
of Florida. Not FRC
only have sports HI
fans celebrated his Til
success, but also
followers of Christ
have rejoiced with him
in his success because
of his witness for Christ.
And those who cherish
the value of each life that
God gives have been given
another great testimony of
what might not have been,
if pro-choice activist, who
are actually pro-death to
children and this nation's
people in my book had had
their way. If you haven't
heard already, may I share
with you his story, as I
understand it?
When Tim's mother,
Pam, became pregnant
with her fifth child, Tim,
she and her husband were
serving as missionaries


I






EA


in the Philippines.
Pam contracted
amoebic dysentery,
S an infection of the
intestine caused
by a parasite found
in a contaminated
THE food or drink.
RT She entered into
all a coma and was
treated with strong
antibiotics before
they discovered she was
pregnant. Because of
that, the doctors urged
her to abort the baby for
her own safety and told
her that the medicines
had caused irreversible
damage to her baby. She
refused the abortion and
cited her Christian faith
as the reason for her hope
that her son would be
born without disabilities.
Though she almost lost
her child four times and
spent the last two months
of her pregnancy in bed,
she never lost her faith
and eventually gave birth
to a healthy baby boy. And
today Tim Tebow gives


an awesome witness of
his salvation through
Christ and is thankful to
the almighty God who has
blessed him with life.
I could go on and on
with stories of wonderful
lives that the society as
we know it would have
murdered before they
ever had a chance, but
someone stood in the gap
for them and today they
are a blessing to others.
But I get at my wits' end
when I see so many pro-
death people in Hollywood
and politics who seem to
forget, if they had been
conceived in today's
society instead of the time
in which they were born,
they themselves would not
be here.
I'm thinking of one
that has been in the news
very much lately and has
promised the pro-death
people that he will not
only take the parents'
rights away for them to
know when their daughter
would have an abortion,


but he has already signed
papers which allows our
tax dollars to pay for
these murders, not only
in America, but in other
countries. Does he not
realize he will be killing
young boys and girls
just like himself? He has
become the President of
these United States, even
though his mother was
white and his dad a black
man who wanted nothing
to do with him. If he had
been conceived under
those conditions and with
the laws and provisions
he wants to institute, he
would probably have never
been given the chance to
enjoy life and the privileges
which Abraham Lincoln
and others such as myself
have been willing to fight
for through the years,
equality for all, regardless
of race, religion or birth
situations.
Again I am at my
wits' end in trying to
understand why they don't
see that if we don't stop


this holocaust in America
and the devaluing of life,
especially that of women
and children, this nation
can never go forward
but will actually take us
backward hundreds of
years. Before I close,
will someone please tell
me why we would want
to release and protect
people whose desire was
to kill innocent citizens of
this great nation on 9-11,
but kill innocent children
whom God has given life?
The Bible clearly teaches
us that those who take
lives, their lives should
be taken (Deuteronomy
19:21). And it's very simple
to understand that God
loves the little children
(Matthew 18:3;19:13-14;
Mark 9:37; 10:13-14).
But the message now
coming from our capital
is children are expensive
and disposable while those
who have murdered the
innocent should be given
another chance to murder
again. Though I've said it


before, I must say it again;
something is very wrong
with this nation I love, we
are sick and have a very
serious heart condition.
Lord, please have
mercy on us. And people
after you have prayed
and asked God to forgive
us and help us (Matthew
2:18; 2 Chronicles 7:14),
please write, e-mail or call
your Senator, Congress
man and President and
ask them to vote against
the Freedom of Choice
Act, which will reverse
the parent's right to know,
and many other laws that
protect the children of
America.

This message has been
brought to you From the
Heart of Tim Hall, Senior
Pastor, Gully Springs
Baptist Church, PO. Box
745, Bonifay, FL 32425.
Located; 2824 Highway
90 West, three miles west
of the light at Highway
79, 850-547-3920, E-mail:
timhall_2000@yahool.com.


* I


Open house for new writing center


SUBMITTED PHOTO I Special to ti. i.i., 1 .... ,
As visitors toured the center becoming familiar with
the layout, they were not only greeted by the facility
director but also introduced to the student tutors,
Melissa Harris and Gerald Kirby.


lu
















FAITH


B
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Wednesday, February 4, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Page 7


Angel Food ministries
New Smyrna Assembly of
God Church, host site for Angel
Food Ministries, is taking or-
ders for February. The last day
to order is Mon., Feb. 16; deliv-
ery will be on Sat., Feb. 28.
February Menu
*Regular Box $30: Bal-
anced nutrition and variety with
enough food to feed a family of
four for a week.
*Senior Box $28: Ten nutri-
tionally balanced, fully cooked
meals; just heat and serve.
Meals developed with the di-
etary needs of senior citizens in
mind.
*Special No. 1 $22: 6 lb. As-
sorted Meat Box.
*Special No. 2 $21: 4 lb.
Steak Combo Box.
*Special No. 3 $21: 5+ lb.
Fajita Kit Box.
*Special No. 4 $16: Frozen
Side and Fixin's Box.
*Special No. 5 $21: Fresh
Fruit and Veggie Box.
*Special No. 6 $15: Tanger-
ine Box.
Angel Food Ministries re-
serves the right to substitute
any of the above items due to
availability, cost, and quality.
Food Stamps (EBT) are accept-
ed.
To place an order call New
Smyrna Assembly of God (Ju-
lie) at 547-9559, Monday through
Thursday from 9 a.m. 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 received
by the due date.
For more information about
Angel Food Ministries go on
line and visit the website: www.
angelfoodminitries.com


Fourfold in concert at

Bethlehem Baptist
BETHLEHEM The gospel quar-
tet, 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. Servic-
es are Sunday 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
and Monday through Wednes-
day at 7 pm.


Caryville Baptist

Bluegrass Jam
CARYVILLE Caryville Baptist
Church will be hosting a Blue-
grass Jam on February 6 at 6:30
p.m. Anyone who wants to pick
and sing (Acoustic instruments
only) is welcome to join in. The
church is at 4217 Old Bonifay,
Caryville Rd., Caryville.


Gritney Baptist revival
GRITNEY Gritney Baptist
Church will hold revival ser-
vices beginning Sunday, Feb. 22,
at 11 a.m. and continue through


Wednesday, Feb.25 at 6:30 p.m..
nightly. The Rev Stacy Stafford
from Newnan, Ga., former pas-
tor of Leonia Baptist Church
in Westville, is guest speaker.
Special music nightly by Lou-
is Kathman. Gritney Baptist
Church is approximately three
miles north of Caryville on Hwy.
179.


Gospel sing at Lakeview

Methodist
Lakeview Methodist Church
will host a gospel sing on Sun-
day, Feb. 8 starting at 1 p.m.
The Four Fold gospel group
from Nashville, Tenn. will be
featured. The church is on Hwy.
279 at Pate Pond Road.


Mt. Olive Baptist

Homecoming
BONIFAY Mt. Olive Baptist
will hold Homecoming, Sunday,
Feb. 15. Sunday school begins at
9:45 a.m. and morning worship
starts at 11 a.m. with a covered
dish dinner at noon.
Bluegrass music with the
Pilgrims in concert at 1:30 p.m.
Mt. Olive Baptist Church is
north of Bonifay on Mt. Olive
Road, just off Highway 79. For
more information call 547-5217;
547-4182 or 547-9642.


Ramsey instruction at

Gully Springs
BONIFAY Dave Ramsey's
Financial Peace University is
being offered at Gully Springs


Baptist Church in Bonifay.
Those interested in attending
this course are invited to attend
a free preview meeting Thurs-
day, Feb. 5, at 6:30 p.m. at the
Gully Springs Baptist Church,
2826 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 Ministries Inc.
will be the evangelist for the
Shiloh Baptist Church revival
scheduled for Feb. 22-25. Sun-
day services are 10:30 a.m. and
6 p.m., Monday and Thursday,
at 7 p.m. and Wednesday at 6
p.m.
for more information, call
638-1014.


Florida Pensacola

District Conference
CHIPLEY Florida Pensacola
District Conference will be held
on Feb. 4 6 at Grant Taberna-
cle Methodist Episcopal Church
on Martin Luther King Street in
Chipley
Wednesday evening at 6:30
p.m. will be the welcoming pro-
gram. Thursday and Friday
workshops and educational
sessions are scheduled for 9:15-
11:30 a.m. and 3:15-5 p.m. each
day. At noon on Thursday and
Friday an "Hour of Power" ser-
vice will be held. Nightly service
is at 7 p.m.


Ministry NEWS


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 John AME 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 4009Jackson Commu
nity Road, Vernon Service on second
and fourth Sunday at 11 a m ,The Rev
Leon Singleton, pastor
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly 1009S
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 10a am, Sunday ser
vices 11 a m 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
Pastor is the Rev Ben Peters
Live Oak Assembly of God Just off
Hwy 177-A 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 Bon-
fay The Rev Josh Garner is pastor
Noma Assembly of God 1062 Tindel
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 Bon-
fay 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 Waukesha
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 1/2mile
north of Hwy 2 on 179 Pastor is Herman
Sellers
Eastside Baptist Hwy 277, Vernon
Esto First Baptist 1050 N Hwy 79 Pas
tor Is Ryan Begue
Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church,
Westville
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist 1980 Gap
Blvd in Sunny Hills Interim Pastor is the
Rev George Cooper
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy 179
Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three miles west
of Bonifay on Hwy 90 Pastor Tim Hall
Hickory 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 Ben
nett 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 H G
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 782 Alford Road
Pastor is Alcus Brock
New Prospect Baptist 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley Pastor is Kermit
Soileau
New Zion Baptist Hwy 177-A north of
Hwy 2
Noma Baptist Hwy 175 north of Hwy 2
Northside Baptist Intersection of Hwys
81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon Pastor is
Ken Harrison
Oakie 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 Donnie Hussey
Sand Hills Baptist 6758 Hwy 77 Pastor
is T Keith Gann
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955 High
way 177 A, Bonifay Pastor Tim Shumaker
St John Free Will Baptist St John's
Road, Bonifay
St Matthew's Missionary Baptist 4156
St Matthews 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 Marcelious
Wills 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 Brick
yard 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 Corbin Rd ,
Cottondale
Third United Holiness 608 West
8th Ave, Graceville Pastor is Arthur
Fulton
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
2048 Hwy 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
Hwy 90, Bonifay
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City
Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal 1816 Hwy 90
W, Chipley Pastor is James Caudle
First United Pentecostal 2100 Highway
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 Greenhead
Pastor is Larry Willoughby
True Holiness Pentecostal 5099 Little
Rock Circle, Ebro Pastor is Louis D
Brown
Turning Point First United Pentecostal
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
Pastor 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 Coun
try 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 As
sembly 3253 Hwy 2 Pastor is Bobby
Tidwell
New Effort Church New Effort Church
Road, Bonifay Pastor is Brent Jones
Christian Haven Finch Circle,
Wausau Pastor Carlos Finch
Vernon Evangelistic Hwy 79 Pastor
Keith Mashburn
White Double Pond Pastor is Michael
Monk
Liberty Church Creek Road in Ver
non 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 Deb
ble 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 p m 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 BT
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


Community


NEWS


Blood drives
The SCBC blood drive mobile
unit is scheduled at the following
locations and times: The Marianna
center located at 2503 Commercial
Park Drive is open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
Monday through Friday. Anyone can
stop by the center to donate blood if
you can't stop by one of the following
mobile units.
Friday, Feb. 6; Chipley Wal-Mart
from 10 a.m.-3 p.m.
Monday, Feb. 9; Bonifay IGA
from 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 10; DOT, Chipley
from 7:30 a.m.-1 p.m.
Thursday Feb. 12; Graceville
High School from 8 a.m.-2 p.m.


Experimental aircraft fly-in

at Tri-County Airport
BONIFAY The Emerald Coast
EAA Chapter 1464 Tri-County Avia-
tion, LLC southeast Alabama EAA
Chapter 351 will host the 6th Annual
Experimental Aircraft Fly-In on Sat-
urday, March 21 from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Tri-County Airport in Bonifay.
For more information call 547-6519.


Senior exploitation

workshop
CHIPLEY Les Jolie Dames civic
club will host a CASE community
against senior exploitation workshop
at 10 a.m. on Feb. 12 in the Grant
Tabernacle AME Church on Martin
Luther King Street. Sheriff Bobby
Haddock will be guest speaker. For
more information, call 638-4035.


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B8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Obituaries


Wednesday, February 4, 2009


Nathaniel D. Wynn


Jerry D. Pelham


Bobby L. Beckham


Nathaniel David Wynn,
51, of Columbus, OH,
formerly of Chipley, died
Jan. 15 in Columbus. He
was a 1975 graduate of
Chipley High School and a
U.S. Air Force veteran. He
was of the Methodist faith.
Survivors include his
wife, Felicia Wynn and a
son, Christopher Wynn, both
of Columbus; his siblings,
Edith Wynn, Maurice
Wynn and wife, Cynthia, of
Chipley, Herbert Lee Wynn
and wife Erma, Charles
and wife Winifred, all of Ft.
Pierce, Denice Donaldson


Ruby Boswell Smith, 79,
died Jan. 21 at Magnolia
Manor Nursing Center.
A native of Holmes
County, she lived in Albany,
Ga. since 1955 moving
from Pensacola. Smith was
retired from the Dougherty
County School System and
was a member of the First
Assembly of God Church.
Her husbands, Thomas
B. Boswell and Lester D.
Smith, and a daughter,
Sylvia Gail Hyman,
preceded her in death.
Survivors include three
sons and their wives,
Jimmy and Pam Boswell,
David and Lynn Smith, all
of Albany, Mark and Anita
Smith of Lee County, Ga.,
two daughters and their
husbands, Linda and Mike


Annie Simmons Bowlin,
96, of Marianna died Jan.
27 in Signature Healthcare
at the Courtyard. She was a
lifelong resident of Holmes
and Jackson counties.
Bowlin was a member of
the First Freewill Baptist
Church of Bonifay and
became a member of
Marvin Chapel when she
moved to Marianna.
In addition to her
parents, her husbands,
Earnest C. Simmons and
Curtis D. Bowlin precede
her in death.
Survivors include her
daughters, Mary Eloise


Howard Carswell,
83, of Chipley died Jan.
16 at Northwest Florida
Community Hospital in
Chipley. He was a life-long
resident of Washington
County and a U.S. Navy
veteran. He was of the
Holiness faith.
Survivors include his
children, Cora Brown and
husband Roger, Mazie
Giles and husband, Beno,
Gladys Wagner and Calvin
Carswell, all of Chipley,
Johnny Carswell and
wife Evon of Vernon,




Wednesday, Feb. 4
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
tion.
10 a.m. 2 p.m. The
Vernon Historical Society
Museum is every Wednes-
day from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m.
Meetings are held on the
fourth Wednesday of the
month at 2 p.m.
10:30 a.m.-Chipley Gar-
den Club luncheon/meet-
ing. Call 638-2111 for infor-
mation.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis
Club meeting, held at Sim-
bo's Restaurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m. Line dancing,
Washington Council on Ag-
ing 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 Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Ponce de Leon Methodist


and husband Jeffice of
Tampa, Annie Lois Ferrell
and Renetta Jackson and
husband, Richard all of
Orlando and many other
relatives and friends.
iFneral Service was
held Jan. 24 at Grant
Tabernacle A.M.E. Church
in Chipley with Bishop
S.J. Williams and the Rev
Larry Brown officiating.
Interment followed in
the Northside Cemetery
in Chipley with military
honors. Cooper Funeral
Home in charge of
arrangements.


Schramm of Lee County,
Lisha and Edy Aguilar
of Bishop, Ga.; thirteen
grandchildren, and four
great-grandchildren.
Funeral service was
conducted Jan. 23, at
Mathews Funeral Home
with the Rev Nathan
Godley officiating.
Interment followed in
Floral Memory Gardens
Cemetery with Mathews
Funeral Home directing.
Memorials may be
made to: The American
Cancer Society, Lymphoma
Research, 323 Pine Ave.,
Albany, GA 31701.
To sign online registry
or to send condolences to
the family, you may visit
Mathews' website at www.
mathewsfuneralhome.com.


Hall of Dothan, Ala. and
Linda Doty of Marianna;
five grandchildren, six
great-grandchildren
and two great-great-
grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held Jan. 30 in the funeral
home chapel with Dr.
Steve Canada officiating.
Interment followed in
the Bonifay Cemetery
with Marianna Chapel
Funeral Home in charge of
arrangements.
Expressions of
sympathy may be
submitted online at www.
mariannachapelfh.com


Bobby Carswell and
wife Brenda and Louis
Carswell and wife Michele,
all of Panama City; 23
grandchildren and 21
great-grandchildren.
Funeral service was
held Jan. 24 at St. Joseph
the Worker A.M.E. Church
in Chipley with Bishop
Richard Jenkins, Sr.
officiating. Interment
followed in the church
cemetery with military
honors. Cooper Funeral
Home in charge of
arrangements.


Church on Main Street in
Ponce de Leon.

Thursday, Feb. 5
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary
8 a.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
11:30 a.m.-Friends of the
Washington County Library
meeting, held at Chipley
Woman's Club building.
Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowship,
Chipley
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
4 p.m.-Chipley City
Council workshop, held at
Chipley City Hall.
4:30 p.m.-Holmes Coun-
ty Historical Society meet-
ing, held at Historical Soci-
ety building, located at 412
Kansas Ave. in Bonifay.
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tuesday
and Thursday at Washing-
ton-Holmes Technical Cen-
ter, 757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting,


Jerry D. Pelham, 69, of
Graceville died Jan. 23, at
his residence following an
extended illness. He was
born in Houston County,
Ala. July 20,1939 to the late
Oscar Claude and Maebell
Bruner Pelham, Sr. Pelham
was a 1958 graduate of
Graceville High School and
served in the U. S. Air Force
and U. S. Army. He enjoyed
fishing and spending time
with friends and family.
In addition to his
parents, a brother, Harry
Pelham, preceded him in
death.
Survivors include his
brothers, Oscar Claude
"Noonie" Pelham, Jr. and


Clovice S. Crutchfield,
94, of Chipley died Jan.
23, at Washington County
Rehab and Nursing Center
in Chipley She was born on
Oct. 7,1914 in Washington
County to Otis Oswell and
Pearl (Jones) Simmons.
She was of the Methodist
faith and a member of the
Wausau United Methodist
Church.
Survivors include a son,
Carlos and wife, Connie
Trawick of Chipley; a
daughter, Matha Nell and
husband Will Persons
of Hurtsboro, Ala.; 11


Lucille Rogers, 87, of
Wausau died Jan. 25 in
Chipley. She was born in
Wausau on June 9,1921 to
the late David Lee Taylor
and the late Carl Miller
Taylor. Rogers was retired
as Post Mistress from the
Wausau Post Office and
a member of the First
Baptist Church in Wausau.
In addition to her
parents, Rogers is
preceded in death by her
husband, Arthur Rogers;
four brothers, Alex Taylor,
Morgan Taylor, Ernest
Taylor, Curt Taylor; three
sisters, Inez Finch, Ruth
Owens, Genell Johnson.
She is survived by one
daughter, Ann McDaniel


Donald E Ham, 62,
of Chipley died Jan. 26
at Northwest Florida
Community Hospital in
Chipley. He was born
in Charleston S.C. on
March 13, 1946 to Albert
and Frances Dixon Ham.
He moved to Chipley in
1983 from Ft. Pierce, was
Lutheran by faith, a Mason,
member of the VFW and
AMVETS, and the business
manager for plumbers and
pipe fitters local, Union No.
592 in Tallahassee.
Survivors include
two sons, Sean and wife


held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three
miles north of Bonifay on
Hwy 79.
6 p.m.-Holmes County
Tax Watch meets at Sim-
bo's Restaurant on Hwy 79
in Bonifay.
6 p.m.-Ponce de Leon
City Council meeting.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Sta-
tion, located on Hwy 2 in
Holmes County.

Friday, Feb. 6
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary
8 a.m 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys. Ad-


wife Sonya, and David Earl
Pelham, all of Graceville;
half-brother, Bobby
Fowler and wife Retha of
Frostproof; sisters, Sarah
Cox of Newton, Ala., Janice
Miller of Moncks Corner,
S.C.; half-sister Peggy
Geissler of Santa Rosa,
Calif. and several nieces,
nephews and cousins.
Funeral service was
held Jan. 25 at the Chapel
of James & Lipford Funeral
Home with Revs. Seabron
Miles, Sr. and Jerry Leisz
officiating. Burial followed
in Collins Mill Cemetery
with James & Lipford
Funeral Home in Graceville
directing.


grandchildren and 20 great-
grandchildren survive her.
Funeral service was
held Jan. 25 at the Wausau
United Methodist Church
with the Revs. Dalton
Ott, Amy Persons Parkes
and Sam Persons Parkes
officiating. Interment
followed in Piney Grove
Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home directing.
Memorial donations may
be made to the Wausau
United Methodist Church
or the Washington Family
Council at the Washington
Rehab and Nursing Center.


and husband Wayne of
Chipley; one brother,
Sebe Taylor, ofValrico;
two sisters, Bertha Lane
of Beaumont, Texas
and Lunell Docchio and
husband Bill of Sunny Hills
and many nieces nephews
and friends. Funeral
services were held Jan.
28 in the funeral home's
Brickyard Road chapel
with the Revs. Darryl
Brown and Geno Mayo
officiating. Burial followed
in the Wausau Memorial
Gardens with Brown
Funeral Home directing.
Memorial donations
may be made to Emerald
Coast Hospice of
Marianna.


Cindy Ham of Marianna,
Donald A. Ham of
Copenhagen, Denmark;
one stepson, Brandon
Skipper, of Alabama;
two stepdaughters,
Brenda Davis, Houston,
Texas, Donna Danielson,
Charlotte, N.C.; one
brother, Albert Ham,
Pittsburg Pa.; two sisters,
Lucretia Clark, North
Charleston, S.C. and twelve
grandchildren.
Memoralization was
by cremation with Brown
iFneral Home of Chipley in
charge of arrangements.


mission $5; Children 12 and
under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
Chipley.

Saturday, Feb. 7
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary, Chipley Library, Ver-
non Library
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
7-10 p.m. Geneva Senior
Citizens Dance at Geneva
Community Center, North
Iris St., every Saturday for
those 21 and older, country
music by the Flat County
Band. Admission is $4, 50-
50 give-away, refreshments,
no smoking or alcohol.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys. Ad-
mission $5; Children 12 and
under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Bonifay, on Oklahoma
Street.

Sunday, Feb. 8
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held in
the board room at Gracev-
ille-Campbellton Hospital


Bobby Lee Beckham,
32, of Cottondale died
Jan. 27 at his home. He
was born Oct. 19, 1976 in
Jacksonville to Tony Cecil
and Virginia Ann (Taylor)
Beckham. He was of the
Baptist faith and a member
of Hunter Park Baptist
Church in Jacksonville.
Survivors include his
parents, Tony and Virginia
Beckham of Chipley;
one brother David Cecil
Beckham of Jacksonville;
two sisters, Angela Ann
Miller and husband


Boardroom, Graceville.
Monday, Feb. 9
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary, Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
5 p.m.-VFW Post 10085
regular monthly meeting,
held at posthome, located
on Highway 279 North in
Vernon. For more informa-
tion, call 638-4002.
5:30 p.m.-Washington
County School Board meet-
ing.
6 p.m 7:30 p.m.-Sal-
vation Army Domestic
Violence and Rape Crisis
Program (SADVP) will be
hosting a domestic vio-
lence support group each
Monday. The meeting will
be held at the SADVP Ru-
ral Outreach office at 1461
S. Railroad Avenue, apart-
ment one, in Chipley. Call
Emma or Jess at 415-5999.
6:00 p.m.-Bonifay City
Council meeting.
6:00 p.m. Five Points
Crime Watch Supper will
be served at 6 p.m. For
more information, call 535-
2312 or 535-2657.


Raymond of Carnesville,
Ga., Gina Marie Moore
and husband David of
Victoria, Miss.; maternal
grandparent, G.C. Taylor
of Chipley and paternal
grandparent, Wilson A.
Beckham of Fort Pierce.
Graveside service was
held Jan. 29, at Wachob
Forrest Lawn Cemetery on
Brickyard Road in Chipley,
with the Rev Ronnie
Wright and Bro. Grover
Taylor officiating.
Brown Funeral Home
handled the arrangements.


George Larry Bush


George Larry Bush, 64,
of Fountain died Jan. 27
at his home. He was born
on Dec. 4, 1944 in Bonifay
to Charles Augusta and
Christine Addie (Dyson)
Bush. He was of the
Baptist faith and a member
of the First Baptist Church
in Fountain.
Survivors include his
wife Vivian Bush, one son
Robert Bush and friend
Shelbie Pizzolo, a daughter
Vicki and husband Tony
Barwick, all of Fountain;
three brothers, Charles H.


Bush, Bonifay, Lyndall H.
Bush, Hurbert, N.C. and
Alfred L. Bush, Pensacola;
one sister Odessa B.
White of Bonifay and four
grandchildren.
Memorial services were
held Jan. 31 in the funeral
home's Main Street chapel
with the Rev Allan Byrd
officiating and Brown
Funeral Home in charge of
arrangements.
In lieu of flowers the
family requests donations
be made to the Kidney
Foundation.


Dorothy A. Robertson


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; daughter,
Elizabeth Christensen
of Annapolis, Md.; two
sons, George Robertson
of Alpharetta, Ga. and
Richard Robertson of


Dallas, Ga.; one sister,
Judy Ponds of Ponce de
Leon; one brother, E. W
Fouty of Salem, Mo.; four
grandchildren and one
great-grandchild.
Funeral service was
held Jan. 24 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.


Willie M. Stanley


Willie Mae (Baxley)
Stanley, 94, of the Leonia
community died Jan. 28
at the Wiregrass Medical
Center in Geneva, Ala.
She was the daughter of
the late W B. Baxley and
the late Emma (Williams)
Baxley
Survivors include two
sons and a daughter-
in-law, Hilton Stanley
of Westville, and Wayne
and Barbara Stanley of
DeFuniak Springs; one


sister, Edna Hill of Leonia;
three grandchildren,
seven great-grandchildren
and two great-great-
grandchildren.
Funeral service was
held, Jan. 31, in the funeral
home chapel with the
Rev. Dale Paul officiating.
Interment followed in
the Leonia Cemetery in
Westville. Sims iFneral
Home of Bonifay handled
the arrangements.


Robert M. McCain


Robert M. McCain, 86,
of Chipley died Jan. 27
at the Jackson Hospital,
in Marianna. He was
born on March 6,1922 in
Ashbyburg, Ky. to William
Lee and Alice Malinda
(Thornton) McCain.
McCain is survived by
his wife, Audrey (Turner)
McCain of Chipley and one
daughter


Priscilla Mae McCain of
St. Paul, Minn.
Visitation was held Feb.
2, in the funeral home's
Main Street chapel.
Graveside services were
held Feb. 3 at Barrancas
National Cemetery in
Pensacola with Chaplain
Swindle officiating. Brown
Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.


6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversa-
tional English classes for
internationals, held at Shi-
loh Baptist Church. Con-
tact church office, 638-1014
or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
7 p.m.-Vernon City Coun-
cil meeting.
7:30 p.m.-Vernon Ma-
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay

Tuesday, Feb. 10
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
8:30 a.m.-Orange Hill
Soil and Water Conserva-
tion District meeting at the
Ag Center in Chipley
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-Tourist Develop-
ment Council meeting.
9 a.m.-Holmes County
Commission meeting.
9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
tion.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.


*I


Ruby Boswell Smith


Clovice Crutchfield


Annie Simmons Bowlin


Lucille Rogers


Howard Carswell


Donald F. Ham


Community CALENDAR


'V






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, February 4, 2009 9B 0


1 638-0212

1M U %IE ULiI mIE !F 638-4242
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 wordsC plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.8 S I
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 E L m
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
SOVE REA E Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITLE AS $6.50P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


| 1100 |1 1100 1100 I 1100 1100 | 1100 1100 1100
1 SEC. E. 209.16 FEETTOA Proposed Contract forms, ONE-HALF OF THE 27.89 FEET TO A FENCE PART OF THE SW 1/4 OF IDA, THENCE SOUTH 88 SECTION 28; THENCE the SE 1/4; thence run
FOUND RE-BAR AND CAP Drawings and Project Man- S O U T H W E S T CORNER, THENCE N THE SE 1/4 OF SECTION DEGREES 32 MINUTES 18 SOUTH 00 DEGREES 52 East 345 feet; thence run
(L.S. #2058); THENCE S ual are on file in the office ONE-QUARTER OF SEC- 8949'13" W ALONG SAID 21, CONTAINING 0.52 SECONDS EAST ALONG MINUTES 05 SECONDS North 345 feet; thence
88 DEGREES 23 MIN. 40 of the Consultant, Mr. TION 21, TOWNSHIP 6 FENCE LINE 935.38 FEET ACRES MORE OR LESS. THE SOUTH LINE OF WEST, ALONG SAID Northerly 95.7 feet, more
SEC. E, 208.50 FEET TO Randall O'Barr, Post Office NORTH, RANGE 14 TO A POINT OF INTER- DESCRIPTION: PARCEL SAID NORTHEAST WEST LINE 11.18 FEET or less, to a point 171 feet
S ANNOUNCEMENT THE POINT OF BEGINN- Box357, Baldwin, Georgia WEST, HOLMES COUNTY SECTIONOF SAID FENCE "3" ONE-QUARTER 836.90 TOTHEPOINTOF BEGIN- West of the East lineof the
1100- LegalAdvertising ING: THENCE CONTINUE 30511, telephone (706) FLORIDA. LINE, THENCE CONTINUE FEET; THENCE DEPART- NING. SAID PARCEL NE 1/4 of the SE 1/4;
1110- Classified Notices S 88 DEGREES 25 MIN.40 206-1725 or (678) DESCRIPTION: PARCEL ALONG FENCE LINE N THE NE 1/4 OF THE NW ING SAID SOUTH LINE CONTAINING 0.64ACRES thence run East 171 feetto
1120- Public Notices/ SEC. E, 203.00 FEET TO 231-0675. Bidding Docu- "2" 8643'13" W 383.79 FEET 1/4 OF SECTION 28, RUN, NORTH 00 DE- MORE OR LESS, the said East line of the NE
Announcements THE EAST MAINTAINED ments may be obtained by THE SW 1/4 OF THE SE TO A FENCE CORNER, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, GREES 26 MINUTES 32 1/4 of the SE 1/4; thence
1130-Adoptions RIGHT OF WAY OF A providing a NONREFU- 1/4 OF SECTION 21, THENCE RUNSO0325'49" RANGE 14 WEST, SECONDS EAST 61.62 PARCEL"4" run South 1540.05 feet,
1140- Happy Ads COUNTY GRADED ROAD: NDABLE payment of TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH, W ALONG FENCE LINE HOLMES COUNTY FLOR- FEET TO A FENCE The South 30 feet of the more or less, to the Point
1160 Lost THENCE ALONG SAID $35.00 per set of Docu- RANGE 14 WEST, 20.36 FEET TO A POINT IDA. LESS AND EXCEPT LINE;THENCE SOUTH 86 following described parcel, of Beginning, being in the
1170- Found MAINTAINED RIGHT OF ments to the Consultant, HOLMES COUNTY FLOR- ON THE SOUTH LINE OF THE FOLLOWING DE- DEGREES 50 MINUTES 46 to-wit: E 1/2 of the SE 1/4 of Sec-
S WAY S 09 DEGREES 57 do not contact the PHA. IDA, LESS AND EXCEPT SECTION21, (SAID POINT SCRIBED PARCEL. SECONDS WEST, ALONG ton 20, Township 6 North,
21 -MIN. 30 SEC. W. 632.60 No partial sets will be is- THE FOLLOWING DE- BEING S 88035'24" E 2.56 SAID FENCE LINE 317.29 Commence at a point 210 Range 14West,
1100 FEET TO THE INTER- sued. Checks should be SCRIBED PARCEL. FEET FROM THE SOUTH- FOR A POINT OF BEGIN- FEET; THENCE CON- feet North of the SE1/4 of ALSO
SECTION OF SAIDRIGHT made payable to Mr. LESS AND EXCEPT: WEST CORNER OF THE NING COMMENCE AT TINUE ALONG SAID the SE1/4 of Section 20, The West 30 feet of the
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF WAY WITH THE Randall O'Barr and mailed BEGIN AT THE SOUTH- SW 1/4 OF THE SE 1/4 OF THE SOUTHWEST COR- FENCE LINE SOUTH 88 Township 6 North, Range South 240 feet of the SW
OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL SOUTH BOUNDARY OF to the above address. In- EAST CORNER OF THE SECTION 21) THENCE NER OF THE NORTHEAST DEGREES 43 MINUTES 00 14 West, Holmes County, 1/4 of the SW 1/4 of Sec-
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SAID SECTION 16; formation regarding this SW 1/4 OFTHE SE 1/4 OF DEPARTING SAID LINE ONE-QUARTER OF THE SECONDS WEST 520.26 Florida; thence run West ton 21, Township 6 North,
HOLMES COUNTY FLOR- THENCE N 88 DEGREES Project, including a list of SECTION 21, TOWNSHIP RUN S8835'24" ALONG NORTHWEST ONE FEET TO THE WEST LINE 792 feet, more or less, to Range 14West,
IDA 24 MIN. 49 SEC. W, the Plan Holders will be 6 NORTH, RANGE 14 THE SOUTH LINE OF -QUARTER OF SECTION OF THE NORTHEAST State Road 79; thence run ALSO
CIVIL DIVISION 110.89 FEET; THENCE N provided upon request. WEST, THENCE RUN N SECTION 21, 1319.57 28, TOWNSHIP 6 NORTH ONE-QUARTER OF THE Northerly along said road The South 30 feet of the
CASE NO.: 30 2008 CA 01 DEGREES 35 MIN. 14 01 12' 00" ALONG AN FEET TO THE POINT OF RANGE 14 WEST, N O R T H W E S T 1100.8 feet to the North SW 1/4 of the SW 1/4 of
000327 SEC. E. 625.86 FEET TO Each bid shall include Bid EXISTING FENCE LINE BEGINNING. BEING A HOLMES COUNTY FLOR- ONE-QUARTER OF SAID line of the said SE 1/4 of Section 21, Township 6
BENEFICIAL FLORIDA, THE POINT OF BEGINN- Guarantee in an amount
INC., ING, CONTAINING 2.25 equal to five percent of the
Plaintiff, ACRES, MORE OR LESS, Bid. Provide as a certified B DODGE
vs. BEING SUBJECT TO check or bank draft paya- B
MATTHEW R. HAYES COUNTY GRADED ROAD, ble to the PHA; U.S. Gov- CHRYSLER
A/K/A MATHEW R. HAYES LESS ROAD RIGHT OF ernment Bonds, or as a p-
A/K/A MATTHEW HAYES WAY properly executed Bid PJEEP
A/K/A MATHEW HAYES; TAX MAP OR PARCEL ID Bond with surety accepta-
MISTY DEESE A/K/A N O ble to the PHA. A Surety
MISTY HAYES A/K/A 0416.00-000-000-024.000 Company executing the
MISTY DAWN DEESE; UN- Bid Bond must be author-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF ANY PERSON CLAIMING sized to transact business
MATTHEW R. HAYES AN INTEREST IN THE In the Project State, and
A/K/A MATHEW R. HAYES SURPLUS FROM THE must appear on the most
A/K/A MATTHEW HAYES SALE, IF ANY, OTHER current U.S. Treasury
A/K/A MATHEW HAYES THAN THE PROPERTY Department's Circular No.
AK/A MATHEW R. HAYES; OWNER AS OF THE DATE 570. The successful bid-
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF OF THE LIS PENDENS der Is required to provide
MISTY DEESE A/K/A MUST FILE A CLAIM satisfactory Performance
MISTY HAYES A/K/A WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER and Payment Bonds prior
MISTY DAWN DEESE; THE SALE. to execution of the Agree-
JOHN DOE; JANE DOE In accordance with the ment.
AS UNKNOWN Americans with Disabilities
TENANT(S) IN POSSES- Act of 1990 (ADA), disa- Refer to provisions for
SION OF THE SUBJECT bled person who, because equal employment oppor-
PROPERTY of their disabilities, need a tunities and payment of
Defendants. special accommodation to not less than minimum sal-
participate in this proceed- aries and wages Indicated
NOTICE OF FORECLO- ing should contact Coord- in the Project Manual.
SURE SALE nator at 201 N. Oklahoma
Street, Bonifay, Florida Each bid shall Include THE
NOTICE IS HEREBY 32425 or Telephone SIGNED ORIGINAL AND
GIVEN pursuant to a Final Volce/TDD (850) 547-1100 TWO CONFORMED COP-
Judgment of Foreclosure prior to such proceeding. IES of the following:
dated the 15 day of Janu- Dated this 15 day of Janu- A properly exe-
ary, 2009, and entered in ary 2009. cuted Bid Form.
Case No. 30 2008 CA Cody Taylor A properly exe-
000327, of the Circuit Clerk Of The Circuit Court cuted Bid Guarantee.
Court of the 14TH Judicial By: Diane Eaton A properly exe- C
Circuit in and for Holmes Deputy Clerk cuted Non-Collusive Affi-
County, Florida, wherein As published in the davit.P E -O W
BENEFICIAL FLORIDA, Holmes County A fully completed
INC. Is the Plaintiff and Times-Advertiser January Form HUD-5369-A,
MATTHEW R. HAYES 28, and February 4, 2009. "Representations, Certifica-
AK/A MATHEWR. HAYES METALROONG ons and Other State-
MHE HHA 2AME, OR- ma sbusnded, FEBRUARY 4 7, 2009
MISTY DEESE A/K/A IDA.
MISTY HAYES A/K/A FL15-12A AND 15-12B Snoty firms are urged to
MISTY DAWN DEESE; CARRABELLE, FLORIA submit proposals. Certif-
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF FL15-18 JASPER, FLOR- cation as a
A MATHEW R. HAYES DOCUMENTS 1 Minority-business Enter-
K/A MATHEWR. HAYES DOCUMENT 00100 prse (or number of part-
A/K/A MATTHEW HAYES ners, shareholders, em-
A/K/A MATHEW HAYES; INVITATION FOR BID ployees who are members
UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF of minority classification or
MISTY DEESE A/K/A Bds for furnishing all la- are women) should be iin-
MISTY HAYES A/K/A bor, materials, equipment, eluded in the Bid proposal.
MISTY DAWN DEESE; and services required for Refer to Articles 38, 39
JOHN DOE; JANE DOE the Work known as Metaland 40 of The General 38, 39
AS UNKNOWN TENANT Roofing @ FL15-3 Malone, Conditions he.
(S) IN POSSESSION OF Florida, FL15-12A & C ndi n
THE SUBJECT PROP- FL15-12B Carrabelle, Flor- The PHA reserves the right
ERTY are defendants. I will Ida and FL15-18 Jasper, to rejet any and all bds,
sell to the highest and best Flrida will be received un to reject any and all bids,
bidder for cash at the til 2:30 PM local time on 26 and to waive irregularities
FRONT STEPS at the February 2009 at theoffce eand fom bids imay be the b
Holmes County Court- of the Housing Authority bids may be with
house n Bonifay, Florida, (PHA) indicated below At dan fo a peo ofue ty the 0
DAT 11:00 mthis t fime and place all bids days subsequ ent to the "
at11:00 a.m on the19 day opening of bids without













8 D E G M t (30) net r tNorthwest FIenda Regioa l S T O R E
of February, 2009, theSfolD n eat i t P HA eved n be publicly ou t.
lowing described property n a exstad aloud. Northwest Florida Regional F
as set forth in said Final HousingAuthonty
Judgment, to wit: Without force andeffectn Ho Autho
35 MIN. 4 SEC. the Bidding Documents Housing Authority (PHA)
Exhb, he Bdd Post Office Box 218 (5302 LENDERS ON HAND WITH MONEY TO LOAN
THE FOLLOWING DE and the proposedContract Brown Stre et)VEHICLES STG AT
SCRIBED LAND, SITUATE Documents, the work re- Addresstdu
LYING AND BENG IN quired is bnefly described Gracevie, Forida 32440 S
HOLMES COUNTY, FLOR- as: Partial modernization lo BOATS, TRAILERS, FARM EQUIde TOO MUCH TO NAME
IDA TO WIT: of forty four (44) Dwelsng City, State, Zip Coder
SaIn 4 t wion a As published in the t/ CREDIT UNION RATES AVAILABLE
Units and two (2) Holmes County
COMMENCE AT A CON- Non-dwelling Units at four TimesAdverbser February
CRETE MONUMENT (4) sites known as FL 15-3 Times-Advertiser February
MARKING THE SOUTH- Malone, Florida, FL 15-12 4,11,2009.BBPOT
WEST CORNER OF SEC- A&FL15-12B Carrabelle, NOTICE OF FORECLO-
TION 16, TOWNSHIP 6 Florida and FL15-18 Jas- SURESALE
NORTH, RANGE 14 per, Florida. The work BY CLERK OF CIRCUIT P F O
WEST, HOLMES COUNTY, consists of, but is not lim- COURT
FLORIDA AND PROCEED; cited to, providing deck
THENCE S 88 DEGREES sheathing repair, thirty Notice is hereby giventhat
24 MIN. 49 SEC. E. pound (301b)felt, onelnch the undersigned, Cody
ALONG THE SOUTH byfour inch (1"x4") yellow Taylor, Clerk of the Circuit Ui W WP E -% R
BOUNDARY OF SAID pine lathing, two foot (2') Court of Holmes County,
SECTION 16, A DISTANCE on center over existing as- Florida, will on February
OF 1734.93 FEET (DEED phalt shingles secured to 19, 2009, between the
DISTANCE BEING 1795.69 rooftops with three inch hours of 11:00 a.m. and
FEET): THENCE N 01 DE- (3 ) screws secured into 2:00 p.m. atthe front steps
GREES 35 MIN. 44 SEC. the existing trusses, new of the Holmes County
E. 522.35 FEET TO A metal roofing, new drp Courthouse, in the city of
FOUND RE-BAR AND CAP edge, rake trim, new Bonifay, Florida offer for
(L.B. # 1356); THENCE S plumbing flashings, range sale, and sell at public out-

THENCE S 01 DEGREES flues at all existing roof scribed real and personal H
35 MIN. 40 SEC W penetrations and assocl- property situated in
105.30 FEET TOA FOUND ated work. Holmes County, Florida:
RE-BAR AND CAP (L.S. Real Property
#2058):THENCE S88 DE- The work required is fully See Exhibit A.
E. 208.63 FEET TO A Documents consisting of DESCRIPTION: PARCEL E S A Y E S
FOUND RE-BAR AND CAP the Project Manual and the "1"
01 DEGREES 38 MIN. 20 OF THE SOUTH WE*SAY YES!
'. #/ "-_r .---.., N rw9 H AT393F


r

I


Call one of our
"ad-visors" and put the

Classifieds to

WORK FOR YOU!

WASHINGTON COUNTY
NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY
TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


o


Hwy. 71 South &

BBob Pforte 1- OE Jeep
P Pre-Owned Superstore



PEOPLESBOB PFORTE
SOUTH

I BAl pRt.OWRED SUPER STORE

D i 2546 Hwy. 90 E., Marianna, FL


t;j2 (850) 482-7000


I l- wp I


1


o 4






* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, February 4, 2009


[-- i 1100 | 11 1100 | 1100 3220 3230| 3230
North, Range 14 West. modation to participate in Florida Bar No. 0144177 fay Fl. 32425. Will hold a tenent name Kim Adams
ALSO this proceeding should Clark, Partington, Hart, private or public sale on 1564 John Eddy Ln. Ponce B&B Furniture 1342 North
The South 30 feet of the contact the undersigned Larry, the contents of these units, De Leon, Fl. 32455. As RR Avenue, Chipley. We i G LARGE ABANDONED
West 30 feet of the SE 1/4 not later than seven days Bond &Stackhouse for non-payment, accord- published in the Holmes paycashforclean, quality AA Vernon, 3261ManGOODS SALE:turday, Friday and
of the SW 1/4 of Section prior to the proceeding to Suite 800, 125 West ing to Fl. Statute 83. County Times-Advertiser pay r cn AA, Vernon, 3261 Main Saturday, February 6th
21, Township 6 North, ensure that reasonable ac- Romana Street 801.83.809. Tenant has January 28, and February 850451 urn 6866ure As1 or Street, Friday and Satur and 7th, 2009. 8:00
Range 14 West, Holmes commodations are availa- P O. Box 13010 until 21st of February 2009 4, 2009. 3100 Antiques Pao o or day 7am- noon AM-5:00 PM. Located on
County, Florida. ble. Pensacola, Florida at 10:00 AM to pay in full. 3110-Appliancesyn NEW the bypass (Maple
Together with all improve- WITNESS my hand and 32591-3010 No checks. Items of gen- 3120 -Arts & Crafts Avenue) Geneva, AL. Near
ments thereon. the official seal of this Hon- (850)434-9200 eral household storage in 3130 Auctions MERCHANDISE Courthouse.
Personal Property orable Court this 15th day (850)432-7340 (fax) building 1 unit 6 tenents 3140 Baby Items New merchandise from gift
of January, 2009. Attorneys for Plaintiff name Harry Johnson 1539 3150 Building Supplies store that closed, shirts,
All rights, easements, ap- A0425040 Smith Ln Bonifay, Fl. Equipment es Auctin, jerr jackets caps. Used kids
purtenances, royalties, CODYTAYLOR As published in the 32425. Building 1 unit 8 3170-Collectibles 21st, 800 a.m., Hwy toys, infant swing and car
mineral rights, oil and gas Clerk of the Circuit Court Holmes County tenent name Shawn Angell 1110 3180 Computers 231 N. Campbellton, FL.seat/stller Girls size 4-5 Saturday February 7th 8
rights, crops, timber, all dl- By /s/ Diane Eden Times-Advertiser January 337 Grandville Rd South- 3190- Electronics Sel 2 lcal fa infant boys 6mo+. Misc a.m. 2p.m., China cabl-
version payments or third Deputy Clerk 28 and February 4, 2009. wick, Mass 01077. Buld- 3200 -Firewood Selng 2 ocal farm es household teams. Store fix $135. Maytag washer
r 3210- Free Pass it On tates,tures and much more!
party payments made to [SEAL OF THE COURT] Pub Sale ng2 unit9 tenent name COLOR SELLS! 3220 Furniture county and city surplus, tures and much morel $55., twin bed $50., table
crop producers, and all im- Thomas Adams 1125 Alex 323 Garage/ard Sales local construction con- & 6 chairs $75., (2) new
provements, structures, fix- MELISSA HOLLEY Howel Mn-torage at 309 Brown Rd. Bonifay Fl. Get Your Classified Ad 3230-GarageYardSales local construction con
provements, structures, fix- MELISSA HOLLEY werown Rd. Buionfay, F. i3240 Gunshngs tractor, bank repos, plus Big Yard Sale; Friday & goodyear 15 inch 33-12.50
tures, and replacements PAINTER 3ou4h5Wae sa dSBo ng 5 uni tCO 3250 Good ThingsIto Eat
thatSouth may be pWaukeshaSt.rt of the real COOR!. 326- Health & Fitness consignments Saturday, February 6th & tires $100. each, Honda
that may be part of the real Call now for details 3270 Jewelry/Clothing Mason Auction & Sales 7th, on Taylor Street, be- 4-wheeler, baby items,
property described above, and be noticed! 3280 Machinery/ LLC#642 hind Armory. (Bonifay). clothing & misc. West at
including any and all water dth r |638-0212 Equipment 850-263-0473, Office, Clothes, furniture, caution light in Wausau,
wells, water, ditches, reser- r 3290 Medical Equipment 850-258-7652, Chad, knick-knacks, Christmas go 2 miles turn north on
vors, reservoir sites and 547-9414 3300 Miscellaneous 850-849-0792, Gerald stuff, baby stuff to much to Hard Labor Road, 2 miles.
dams located on the real L- 547-9414- i 3310- Musicallnstruments
dams located aA A C 3320 Plants & Shrubs/ wwwmasonauction.com list! YA'LL COME! Rain or 850-638-4106
and water rights assocTA 3330 Restaurant/Hotel
ated with the real property, 3340 Sporting Goods
however established. .t L J HA L 3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)


pursuant to the Summary
Final Judgment n 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.
Any person claiming an in-
terest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the lis pendens
must file a claim with the
clerk of the court within 60
days after the sale.
In accordance with the
AMERICANS WITH DISA-
BILITIES ACT, persons
needing a special accom-


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638-71 11:. !r.] ', i:,l,.
iI I.- 1 T .: 1qu.- r li
638-7111


RUBY JOYCE
HODGES

IF IT i. R 'Fl[,
V'E [',', IT
'-, ir: E, ,-rie- :,-
iii Tn-C :, rH'-
LIu,-I'',-! ilr l ll r,-, n .,


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CONSI-TRiCT
NewHoesSt


Jr,,:r V nil l C.lla1 1, .j
F repl' eI li .er:, B O order & ,,, ..... r ""


: 'nm i:. "i. t.n [ A 850-258-8172
..LW. DAVIS. OER .
m~r


$18..11 1111

I \\l e tl l




638-0212
547-9414


.1 l .,I 1 1, I I I I I 1 ',
Il .1 I I





NE38
638-0212


1 3100
Lost German shepherd Wanted To Buy antiques,
puppy, 6 months old, collectibles, gold, silver,
black with tan marking. dinnerware, collections, ....
Last seen on County Road paintings, call Al Schmidt
179A, 4-miles north of 850-638-7304
Westville. REWARD
850-548-5453

3130 PPPCONSI RUCTIONh F L A-WIF N/Y-RR
C&C Bookkeeping and Stricklen's Carpentry. Light Truck/Tractor Work
AUCTION Tax Service. Open 5 days Decks, Porches, NewAd- Top Soil, Mushroom Com-
Thursday, Feb. 5th a week. 8am to 5pm. Call dltlons, Remodeling, Dem- post, Rock, Sand and Cy-
@ 5:00 PM. (850)638-1483 option, Utility Buildings, press Mulch. Pick up or
C1arolyns Rairoad A Ekahi Tax Sevice. Pump Houses, Roof Work delivered Call: 773-3349 or
V 1356 N. Rairoad Ave. Ekahi lax Service. P Hou
Chipley, Florida. 21 Years experience. (Shingles & Metal). Call 850-570-3776.
Everything Must Sell! Ask about $25 coupon. 850-535-0203.
sM -M. Avon products, Sterling 3029 Main Street,
PETS & ANIMALS Silver jewelry, fabric, Vernon, 535-5000. SOA
ribbon, thread, pageant Remember, "If your not
2100 PeIs dresses, store fixtures, using Ekahl, you are For Rent first in Chpley,
21-PGod e treasures too numerous paying too much!" Carpentry, pressure wash- Mini Warehouses. If you
2120 Pe Supplies to mention! ing, lawn care, patio &win- donhave the room, We
2130- Farm Animals/ For Information: idow re-screening great Do Lamar Townsend
Supplies Carolyn Sasser rates. (850)638-4492 (850)638-4539, north of
2140- Pels/Livestock (850) 638-8386. Townsends.
Wanted Gerald Mason Headliners and Vinyl Mini Storage in Chipley.
(850) 849-0792 #AV642. Tops Mobile Unit. I do the All sizes for rent. We
EVERYONE work at your home or furnish the lock.
W WELCOME! workplace.Reasonable Sod For Sale on the farm, (850)326-2399
rates on new vinyl tops delivered or installed. Cen-
2110 and auto carpeting. Free pede and 419 Bermuda.
Furniture & Mattresses etimqteo r(1ll qn,,ime ,S F..,,.| T,,nitTm
Free Killens. i' .-.-i *.,, ,,-,,,i. : i.-. i.. i., : ,': 0 ,: 4,: -. B&M Mo r .i, ..0
. . "" Ie R,.1 I-
.:.. 4[11 Sod Sod Sod ,,[,, ,I-,1 h

CallTo P laCe ,:, ..: .: Sewing Machine ..i ..:
An Ad In Classifieds. ': '' .. ":' ... i......'". "".
W ashington Holm es County -. I i,,: ,: ,,, : I :.,,,., 'i.,,,, .' : .,,,, ... ., : ...
County News Times-Advertiser i.."'r.i .. :. '1 "-1' ,,,. '"i, ,.:-.:. ',...i ": i '. :, 'i.,
(850) 638-0212 (850) 547-9414 ___ ...._ ..__ __..


|J,. =:|:"i li,-,:,rllC A i l

(850) 638-8428 ADOPTION

Are,:uLiPre.Jnan?; C:ni5iierin.j
ad:ri:.n? A sind.)le ',:man
Woodhami 1-":-
,,",Lr help.. Fin in,a 1 .i ,:, Lii ic,.
SE .,npe. r.-alid. Call BECKY
:.rAam. I ,o0)fg-t2''. FL
Bair# t15,:,29.s

contractors, Inc., AUTO DONATIONS

50547-3816 DONATE 'IOUF: VEHICLE
RFECEIVE i.1:001)1:, GF:':-CEF:Y
1:,1,14 [C1 uliP. 1-11.1 COUF',rON UNITED BREAST
ErBni.it., FL :..'4.'", CANCERF FI:_UNDATION_ Fre
L. 1, .. '.l.a nmm.n.jgrams. Br.-asl Can.: e-r
In,: '.','.','.. Li : r. int F R EE
T:vv.in.j. Ta\ DedJL.:I:cble. N:.n-

ARMONDI A:eped. i
ROOFING BUILDING SUPPLIES

^ | ri..lETAL ROFING. 4I:I,r
Sarrant,-E:LI, *Jir,.: t Ir.:."m
:,.:- l r. n 1111 :"- .:.l m ani :[ r tLrer c 3.I .:o lo rs in
I..-.:J ..l..i :.-r .ll. '.=,[ ,: K. ',v 1 ll aI :: essOries-.
I-.-r.::: iri .] .lI-..-:.inl.: k Lin ar:LindJ. D el.'e-r ,
Free Eslimales 3'Ilablei.. ul CC 5 SuLppl,
l ..:r-r I- Iir..I r n '1.1 -; r . .*, v v .
850-547-2934 G1uL.:.a;Sur.r.i,.:om
BUSINESS
S OPPORTUNITIES
ERY
1,:,:'.. RECESS.II:'N PROOF'
ION, LLC DO: ,,:L earn i,','" n ad ,?
L5 L al ,, .. ,:hine and,
a, I 1."5, , 9 9 15 -,-,- 1. ,2 -.q -......
EB2'', '33.3. CALL US: We vvll
n,.: ,e nb Jer'Lindeils:J

CARS FOR SALE
,,le hI "ip : ,unds. H,:nda

Sty. E- .:1-:-


"." F'.:.li n l ..:.Ln n' :J' t.:,r Sal-'
r,, 'C: Hon,:,-,Jd Cr.'.: i.e.'.z: -.:. VW
.le [ 3 ll .':5 0 t,',r hI._,in s._, ,': 11
"'lI.: .:,,.-9:.:.13 E 'c 9271
SEMPLO- .l'MENT SERVICE
,,ld l h,- EMPLOYMENT SERVICES


II


Post Othi.:e N:''; Hrin
A'.', .Pa, 1.': 1 hr or i.57K ,r
S Iln.: IL.Jin.l F.-eJer.al Benetlis and
I :T. Pla.e-iJ t., adJS.:Lir.e n,: l
atlead v'; US.PS. 'I10, rhueS.
CS all .:.:.:. 13-4492.

HELP WANTED

HELP WANTED: No: Truck
Dr I'.'er er \ en e- NO Pr blem.
W il-Tran's 'i ll ce0a:1 ',,u 0c '

CDL Trainpg. I.ininiabi-a- 1 05.
Alust .e 2

EARN Extra Income ri'lauincg
Er.:"hLres.. Weekl, rpa, :hek.:K


Fr '4 r- Liiur in :ri llr:'.n.l


HVAC T-.:1- Triaining.)' GET TiO
WO-I:'RK A'.'. Te.:h er ns; i4'K
r. N. E. Needed. EPA .
I-ISHA Creih c -.i 3-.'_ks L,:al l
. t. I' dnla e n'lnl[ d Find n'n'. j
a'.aila'1bl l.:., 7, '9l'l4-'9l'9l:l4

Dr i.'er Join PT L l:da,
C,:,mrpan, Jr .'-ei e- n ui.p ,1 : 3,
.:pm. 1 2 'pm in' d'ease e'.'er
'-,K mile.s. Aver age z..'.'.":'
mile; '.1veek. CDL-A rieqLired.
VVv.r.,I-rll-n.:0..:.:.m Call i.:, 7 i74:0-


,-. r 1.-:, Bec',,een Hi.jgh S.:.ho l
andJ C1:lle.e'? Tra.'el and Ha've
FuL ''i .:.in.j .Li::- ess il
B:u.Line iGr:'uLip'. N: E\perien.: e
NEL : a-''r,. "v';' -,Iks -dJ T nin'7nr ).

I 'r,:,.Je J. .: 7 4,-5 ,5 :.

IF'i.:kui [r u k Ci:,mmer:ial
trui:k Jr'.r. -r ieeded. D-elv.,er
FRV trdileri andJ *:'mmer.: al
trci Li.: K andJ bu.Lie t: a1ll 4-,
sctr-e. andJ CanadJa. L:,J ,:n toc
''v' .F:Vl '.Vjeli'eti ,:' .,ts..: :m

,'.i:"i Weekl, Pl-entiali.ii
Helpring tIhe j:.'r nment F'T. Nr.:
E r.p-,iinence. N.: -.ellinn C ll:~
..,,..},..i,213-5225 AiJ C i.:Je: r..1

HOMES FOR RENT

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $11,000!
Only $199/Mo! 5% down 15
years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR
$259/Mo! for listings (800)366-
9783 Ext 5798.

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


South Carolina Bargain Golf
Access Lot! NOW $39,900 (was
$139,900). Rare opportunity to
own beautiful view homesite in
area's finest golf community-
NOW for fraction of it's value.
Paved roads, water, sewer,
all infrastructure complete!
Golf front lots available at
comparable savings! Low rate
financing. Call now (866)334-
3253, x2155

Timber Company Liquidation!
50 TO 500+ ACRES. Own
prime WV acerage at fraction
of value! Timber Company
liquidating over 33,000 acres!


S' man, *Jeer cLur ke,. nac.'.'e5
a.:ll them -pescs Il ..- iniiin
sitr am vIlJlitue r n .,
sr.e, cl:"ulr L i.ae' s. nmeanderinn.J
trail's. F-:e.:rea- :nal rpariadise'
CinV n ti.:. r 1 .3 c i .'t i '.1'-. r.ei
-: F- t Ie e-i t t.-r *:- m rp *:, :,u:.n
Funn'an.: nnj. Call i, 1'.:, 4,,.:.R,,.


MISCELLANEOUS


AIRLINES. ARE HIRING -
Tr ain tir hi.jh pra, in) A.'iatr:on
.uintn n.-e C Iarri. FAA
appro:-.'ed program. Financial
1aid it -qualred H,:, LsinJ_
av.'allable. CALL Ai.':ia on
In.s_ tLute *: r.laintenan.: e
II.iS-.U 9- 53,.:, l-1 ld .:

ATTEND COLLEGE -ONLINE
tro.mn Ho e.. l..e .:al.
".L in'I'S "'dPa rla lgal.
"C:'mi.Llcri s. "Ciiminal .IL''i,:'.

AiiJ irt IuaI t d. Call I. I.':*i. .: -
21."1 ''V '.C- enI[urI aCI line.
*:-,: r .

NO'-W AVAILABLE'. :':-i FP'O.ST
IO-FFICE .iJOB 1.,-'1. .21'
HR. -NO EXPERIENCE. PAID
TRAINING,. FED BENEFITS.
VACATI'ONS. CALL '.:..i91''-
99-11 TO-DAY'. REF #FLI'.:..

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 MOUNTIANS Brand
new luxury cabin! On river,
private 5 acres, great fishing,
ready to move In! Bank
Financing. $349,500. Call
owner (866)789-8535

STEEL BUILDINGs

STEEL BUILDING SALE- Low
As $3.89/SF. Commercial
30 Year Warranty. Church
Family Life Centers. Garages,
Warehouses, Mini-Storage,
Factory Erection. Field Service
From Our Representative
(800)720-6857.




ANF
ADVERTISING 'F rT'r OF FLORIDA
C -1, ,.., I' ., i, I 'v|w r- Daily



Week Of
February 2-8, 2009
[;# ;--09----


w


ALL AMERICAN
~TRANSMISSIONS
S ""IO MORRIS TILE CO
S I l ll :.Il .l j"l j H l I I


*F
*F


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8





Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, February 4, 2009 *11B U

S 3230 3300 / 4100 4100 4100 4100 4100 4130
In House Yard Sale. Start- Wanted: Junk appli- General Jerkins Inc. in Bonifay
Ing Feb. 4th-Feb. 14th. ances, lawn, farm and gar- Installation/Maint/Repair seeking applications fr Other
Call 6387672. den equipment, for free. I Experienced Cook & wait a certified diesel me- Oher
will pick up. Cala Drivers Mechanics c atifse r are Staff. Help
Winter Yard Sale, Satur- wll pick up. Call Drivers Mechanics staff needed. Apply at chanic. Submit applica- Direct Care Staff. Hel
day, February 7th,1am 85-547- or 5. 08 0 rEPLvyMEs Trawick Construction 3073 Main St, Vernon. tons to Bonifay Office. needed for 56 bed facility. Mystery Shoppers get
fr2p m. Wi I Chrno t be ope 4100 Help Wanted needed. Local hauling. Hiring Mechanics. cleaning, assist w/baths & establishments need un-
eor .m. beo anted: old satellite Must have good driving www Jerkinsmedications. Starting pay derercover clients to judge
ndtire sma ll desk small dishes and related elec-tn record & class A CDL trawickconstruction.com is requestin Bid Pro Looking for a married $8 an hou us ar c er s e
truck toolbox, some cloth- troncs, for free, will pick Drug free workplace. Call 1555 South Blvd, posals for commercial couple with experience in 11:00AM-7:30PM. Sunday Earn up to $150. a day.
ing, 13-inch TV's, small m- up. Call 850-547-0088 850-539-9484. Chipley, FL. cleaning services. Con plumbing, carpentry ectto a MUST. Background Call (888)-523-1013.
crowave, NEW comforter Phone: 850-638-0429 tact Micah at manage a mobile home check required. 547-3708
set with decorative pillows, m web id 34024864 850-547-3651 park. References required. for more information.
and many more Items. 850-849-5068
4299 Wilderness Road, 331 4100
Vernon 535-4674 after 7 LSONSAV
p.m. for directions LESSONS AVAILABLE:
Limited space. Piano, Gul-
Yard Sale: multiple tar, Bass Drums, Banjo,
Family, Saturday, February Mandolin, Violin, Flute.
7th @ 766 4th St., near Open Mon-Sat. General
Shivers Park, 7:00- 1:00. Covington Music.
wCoter eats, dishes, D-500 05 Chipley MELAND ATTENTION GM AND CHEVY OWNERS:WE ARE HERE TO SERVE YOU!
toys, lots of thi ineg x is Ix- JOBS IF YOU PURCHASED A VEHICLE FROM HOWELL CHEVROLET AND NEED
cellent condition $18.37-$32.51 /HR, Now WARRANTY WORK, ALL US AND SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT,
Yard Sale: Orange Hill Hiring Many posions
Hwy., February 7th, 1134 Leola Brock Nurseries ,, :. WE GUARANTEE YOU'LL BE SATISFIED WITH THE PROFESSIONALS
lola DR. LLC Plants, trees and ,,, ,,,
Yd ale: Saturday, srubs. Landscape des ign,A,: ,1 LaL, ., IN OUR SERVICE DEPARTMENT. WE LOOK FORWARD TO SEEING YOU.
February 7 Sat urday 7-3 Chpley landscape contracting, Irrl- 1,13 599 7.. 76 41-r
February 7th, 7-3, Chlpley gaton systems. 1788
Farmers' Market, Jewery, White Road, Bonlfay, FL eala, Ze,
dishes, nens and more 32425 Washngon Personal Service Before And After Every Sale
County) (850)638-1202;
I 3261500 I Great Prices & More Inventory To Choose From
3260
FaTr pedcol b WAle Pof Service, & Modern Technology For Convenience
SCall a850-6384555 Sales People You've Known And You Can Trust
for once a month "
Street ent N."CALL YOUR HOMETOWN CONNECTION"
L 3300 Are you an energetic and dependable
7 Vertical Window Blinds, worker? If so, you qualify for an LTCLL
29x3; vertical opportunity to launch your career with a
window b nd,29x39; 2 growing company! You must be willing "I'LL GIVE YOU YOUR BEST DEAL AND YOU WON'T HAVE TO LEAVE HOME
doors; knkknak/bookcase, to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
84 shel $100, OBO. Comeby,introduceyourselfandfillout TO GET IT! CALL ME IF YOUR INTERESTED IN SEEING A VEHICLE AND I'LL
Argentine-Bahia 4x5; an application. (EOE)
$25/Roll for three (3) or BRING IT HOME TO YOU. I'M ALL ABOUT CUSTOMER SERVICE & GREAT
more. Hwy #173, Holmes We offer great benefits to qualifying
County. 850-638-6951. employees such as 401k, group medical DEALS. CALL ME TODAY & LETS KEEP OUR MONEY AT HOME AND LET'S
Fish to stock your pond or and dental insurance, employee stock
lake; coppernose, bluegill,
shellcracker, channel cat purchase, vacation, life and LTD CONTINUE TO GROW WITH OUR LOCAL COMMUNITIES!
fish, mosquito fish and uniforms and er
grass carp (850)547-2215 insurance uniforms and per diem.
For Sale; 4x8 sheets used IIt ak, a ., dofI A *.11 1N I1
plywood, $5.00 each, misc
neor doors, x a community a*Zd our nduAtry *Largest Selection Of Cars, Trucks & Suv's In The Area (New & Used)!
850-547-1001 ,nc'1946" *Longtime Veteran Sales Team Knowledgeable And Here To Serve You!
TRACY'S SALON We are now taking applications for .Excellent Service Department & Body Shop With All Modern Technology! I
Opening Feb 2nd. -Welders *Customer Service, Satisfaction Guaranteed Our Customers Are #1 Here!
HInsons Crossroad. -Mechanics
535-4246.ics
Call for appointment -Class A CDL Drivers
or walk-ins welcome. '
Cuts, perms, color & -Equipment Operatorss
waxing. -Construction Crew Laborers
Wantedtorent, www.trawickconstruction.com AWBInI AN t -u A Dealership You Can Count On!
I Farm land or pasture in I ION Re, v Serving You Over 60 Years.
I the Chipley, Vernon, I 1555 South Boulevard / Chipley, FI
1 Gracevllle or Bonifay I
S area. 850.638.0429
Call 850-718-1859.8 .



AI A I III





THE CLASSIFIED M



WHEEL _



DEAL -
Have a car, truck van or
motorcycle you are wanting
to sell? We'll run your ad in -
all three publications for 1-

8 WEEKS _
FOR - -

$l 9.99* -

A SAVINGS OF $32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE
20 Words 8 Weeks One LOW Price!

To place your ad, call

850-638-0212 850-547-9414


Washington County News

Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Weekly Advertiser
*Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers.







* 12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, February 4, 2009


'IL


IRIAL ESTATE FOR RENT
6100 Business/
Commercial
6110-Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals
6130 Condo/Townhouse
6140 House Rentals
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
6200 Vacation Rentals


S 6100
Executive Office Space
for rent downtown Chipley.
638-1918


6100

Office space for lease,
1240 S Blvd (Corner of
$750/mo, 1000 sq ft., 3
offices, 1 reception, 1
bath, kitchen, parking
lot, hardwood firs.
407-616-6890




6110

1BR Apartment in
Chipley. Good location.
No pets. 638-4640.

1BR/1BA Apartment for
rent. No pets. Application
needed. Call 638-1918.


1 Bedroom apartment in
Bonifay, kitchen, living
room, dining room.
Fenced yard, water, sew-
age, garbage, included.
$425.00 month.
850-547-5244

APARTMENTS FOR
RENT
Based on family income
and must Qualify.
Geothermal HVAC.
Apply at 1370 Old Bonl-
fay Rd. Application must
be completed at office.
638-0134. Equal Hous-
ing Opportunity.

2BR/11VBA two-story Apt
for rent. No pets. 638-1918
or 850-258-5521.


RED BAY SAND
CONSTRUCTION SERVICES

Land Clearing, Hauling, Demolition.
All Types of Concrete Work
Fill Dirt, Gravel and Sand.

CALL 850-836-4500


Apartment for Rent: 2
bedrooms 2 1/2 baths.
Townhouse Apartment in
Bonifay. NO pets allowed.
Phone 850-547-3129

EXCEPTIONAL RATES
602 S. Weeks St. Bonifay
Efficiency, 1 bdrm and 2
bdrm $400 $470/month
City util. & pest control in-
cluded. New Owners,
newly remodeled Call:
850-557-7732

For rent Sleepy Hollow
Duplex Apartments
HUD not accepted
2BR/1BA and 3BR/1BA.
Water, garbage, lawn care
included. Spacious, en-
ergy efficient with private
yard. 850-638-7128.

LARGE- 3BR/1BA $650,
S/D $350. Everything
New! Downtown Chipley,
convenient location. Rent
includes stove, refrigera-
tor, city water, sewer, gar-
bage. Sorry no pets or
HUD. 850-638-3306.




3 br, 2 ba, w possible pur-
chase option 8th Fairway
Dogwood Lakes Golf
Course, Bonifay, $650 mo
1st, last & sec.,
850-547-5044.


6140
1BR House for rent in
Chipley. Reference re-
quired. 260-9230.

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.

2BR/2BA for Rent. South
of Chipley. No pets, smoke
free environment. $450
month. 850-685-2353.

2BR cabin 1BA, no pets.
$400 month, 1st, and last
month. Deposit required.
(850)326-2412. 8 miles
South Bonifay

3BR/1BA Brick home for
rent. Including W/D, hook
up, fenced yard, smoke
free environment, no pets.
$700/mo. Call
850-638-2165.

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


6140

3BR/2BA House for rent.
No pets. Application
needed. Call 638-1918.


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-
curing custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate which is
in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed
that all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are availa-
ble on a equal opportunity
basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free numberfor the hear-
ing impaired is
1-800-927-9275.


4 Dor Ato atc







TARU




III l





4 o ,eh
Sno C a



SPECIAL-







$08
I07TYT
CAMYL
AuoaiPoe6 k.
Cris


6140
Chipley 2 br, 1 ba house,
includes CH&A, Washer/
dryer, water, sewer, gar-
bage, security system, No
pets $600 month $300
dep, 814-2625


6150
Roommate Wanted $300
month. All utilities paid.
638-6620.


6170
2 & 3 bedroom mobile
homes for rent, plus de-
posit required Call
850-849-5068.
2BR/1V2BA 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 14X70 Mobile
home located in Chipley,
Fl., at 1105 South Blvd.
$525/mo plus
$500/deposit. Call
850-209-5696.
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
Master BR, 5%2ft. cast iron
tub. Large deck on front.
Near Bonifay Ele. School.
Call 547-3746.
3BR/2BA. CH/A, W/D
hook up.$475 month plus
deposit. Also, 2BR/1BA,
W/D hook up, $400
month plus deposit. Mo-
bile Home Park, one block
to elementary school. No
pets. HUD accepted.
638-0560.
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.
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, 11 BR,
renovated MH w/washer &
dryer. $350 month. Call
Ron @ 535-9650.
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


6170
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
325-233-9224, or
850-638-7315.
Mobile Homes for rent.
Single & Doublewide.
Water & sewage included.
638-2999.
Wages Pond nice 3 br, 2
ba Country living w/
dock-$570 monthly 1st,
last security, 850-233-4636









7100- Homes
7110- Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/lownhouse
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.
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
New Home in Chipley.
100% financing and get a
$7500 cash tax credit.
Price $130,000.
850-535-0711 or
850-258-6018.


7150
110'x25' Campsites for
family fun and get-away! 5
boat landings into Choc-
tahachee River or Holmes
Creek within 5 minutes of
this secluded location.
$4,000 w/ez owner financ-
ing ($400 down and
$200/month OR $3,000
Cash).
75' SUGARSAND WATER-
FRONT campsites for fam-
ily fun and get-away @
Twin Lakes of the Semi-
nole Plantation Plat in
Crystal Village. $8,500
w/ez owner financing
($850 down and
$300/month OR $6,000
CASH).Porter Properties.
850-326-6176.


CAROLE CANNON REALTY
2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifay, FL
[8501547-4784* Cell [8501951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
Three Springs Farm in S. Washington
County, 36+- acres, surveyed, Ig. 3/3 brick
home, pasture, fencing, many upgrades
21+- acres, half in hay fields, balance
mature hardwoods, deep well, improvements,
4 bldgs. Reduced $89,900 Greatly
Reduced-custom home on golf course at
Dogwood Lakes $100,000 Family size
home on 1.45 acres. 4 BR/2 full baths, 2
half baths open floor plan, porches, barn/
storage bfdg, close to town $240,000 *
Large brick 4/2 home, metal roof, CH/
A, Dbl. carport, huge bonus/game room,
needs floor covering, reduced $117,000
Lwww.carolecannonrealty.com


7 150
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
For Sale. 12x60 Mobile
Home. Must be moved.
$6,800 or make offer.
638-7672







I AUTOMOTIVE, MARINE i

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


8110
1998 Ford Escort Zx2, 2
door, green color, sunroof,
40 mpg. 104,768 miles.
Good Condition. $3,400.00
Call 850-547-2017




Sale; 2000 Nisson X-Cab,
auto, LB, AC, TB, 133,000
miles, $6,500., or 92
Mazda 2200, 5 SP LB, AC,
TB, new head, rough
body, 207,000 miles,
$3,500. 1511 Hwy. 177
Bonifay. 850-547-2646,
8a.m.-7p.m.



8210






34' Lhurs Open
Fisherman
Boat
1983
Twin 8.2 Detroit Die-
sels, Fly Bridge, Out
Riggers, Diesel Genera-
tor (new), full cabin,
Galley, Trim Tabs, Bait
Station, Platform with
ladder, Bottom and
Zinc's good. Runs
Good! Will Trade! Ask-
ing $39,000 OBO At
Panama City Marina slip
603. Call 850-871-9300
or 850-258-0996

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



COMPLETE PACKAGES
FROM $4,995
AWelded, 1Aluminum Boats
Smoker/BBQ, Fryers
BonifayForida
www.xtremeindustries.com




8330
91 Pop Up camper, good
condition, sleeps 5 to 6,
$1200., heat and air
850-638-4350


V


411 Pr. .- 1 11-1 Di -u Itrz 4itr r41, .r P-i t r PIL zT._-1 :I T.-:i.l u1-. Pr--l


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


ao -m-.7TA
isM4I Z,-4


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


TIJUNDRAS
-1- IJPjrPERS
HIGHLANDERS
SEQUO(IIJAS
YARIS


GREAT SELECTION OF PRE-OWNED CERTIFIED VEHICLES

PRICED TO SELL! COME CHECK IT OUT!


2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL Us, Just Give Us

(850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002 A Call We'll Drive
w-w.mariannatoyota.com It To You.


When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance

like the CLASSIFIED!

Cars For Sale

Motorcycles

Trucks

Farm Vehicles


WASHINGTON COUNTY

NEWS

(850) 638-0212


HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER

(850) 547-9414


MARIAN NATOYOTA

Jorge Says We'll iork Hard.To E'arn tYiBsinessyDuiring Our



INVENTORY-REDUCTION






PA Sale Ends 2-7-09


COME QIKK TEAT SELECTION

OF PRE-OWNE VEHICLES IN STOCK!

ZERO DOWN WITH APPROVED CREDIT COMPETITIVE INTEREST RATES
PAYMENTS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET FRIENDLY STAFF


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