Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00032
 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: May 20, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100549
Volume ID: VID00032
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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For the latest
breaking news, visit
B ON IFAYN OW.(0OM


sews

BRIEF

Tax listings
Included in today's
paper is the final
publication of the
2009 tax certificate
sales for delinquent
taxes in Holmes
County. Listings
reflect nonpayment
of property taxes
through May 1, 2009.
Some taxes may have
been paid since then,
and those certificates
will not be available
for sale. Check out
holmestax.com for
complete listings.

ISINIDE


Photos courtesy of BONIFAY FIRE-RESCUE
This home on lowa Avenue was heavily damaged by in the early hours Monday.


Fie aoae B f hm


Short in extension cord determined as cause of lowa Avenue incident


From STAFF REPORTS
BONIFAY On Monday, May
18, Holmes County Communi-
cations Center received a911
call from a residence on East
lowa Avenue advising that
their neighbor's house across
the street was on fire. The
information was received in
a press release from Bonifay
Fire-Rescue.
Bonifay Police and Hol-
mes County sheriff's deputies
were on scene relaying to dis-
patch the visible smoke and
flames in the residence.
Bonifay Fire-Rescue En-
gine No. 1 arrived on the scene
and found the living room fully
involved. 'Two firefighters
made entry through the front
door and began extinguishing
the flames,
By then, Pumper No. 1 and
Tanker No. 1 had arrived, and
two firefighters, equipped
with self-contained breathing
apparatus, forcefully gained
entry through the back door


Essay winners
Alex Tuder, shown
with teacher Lynn
Marshall, was a top
five finisher in the
News Herald writing
contest.


of the residence after learning
no one had heard from the ho-
meowner.
At nearly zero visibility, the
two firefighters crawled from
room to room, beginning with
the homeowner's bedroom,
making a primary search.
No one was found in the resi-
dence.
The fire had been con-
tained, and a positive pres-
sure fan was used to ventilate


the residence. Firefighters
found some insulation burn-
ing and smoldering in the at-
tic and quickly extinguished
that area.
The State Fire Marshal's
Office was notified to deter-
mine the cause. It was deter-
mined the origin was an elec-
trical short in an extension
cord that ran under an area
rug and a couch to power an
end table lamp.


'Annie
The musical was
performed last week
at Bethlehem High
School.
A7






Band concert
Holmes County
High and Bonifay
Middle students
performed May 14.
A8


INDEX
Opno .............................a eA
Extra .................................Page B1
(lassifieds ........................Page B10

FREEDOM


Phone: 850-547-9414
Web site: bonifalynow~com
Fax: 850-547-9418




6 4i269114 31008 1.


JMY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY This past
Friday evening, May 15,
the Bonifay Police Depart-
ment conducted its second
"Roadside Safety Check-
point" as part of the 2009
National "Click It or Ticket"
safety campaign.
"The Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation
(FDOT) assisted in the
checkpoint by supplying
signboards, reflective traf-
fic cones and portable light-
ing," Chief Chris Wells said.
"The checkpoint was active


Find more photos, including
the new police cars.


for four hours, and 380 ve-
hicles traveled through the
checkpoint. Officers issued
20 warning citations for var-
ious infractions and equip-
ment violations. There was
one driving under the influ-
ence arrest, and 11 uniform
traffic citations were issued.
These included three open
container violations and
four seat belt violations.


This is the second safety
checkpoint done by BPD
in recent weeks, and Wells
said he was pleased to be
part of the statewide pro-
gram.
"The combination of en-
forcement and awareness
has made Click It or Ticket
the most successful safety
See CHECKS A3


Bonifay police officers held another checkpoint
Friday on State 79 north.


Safe. S9C Ufe. locCl.
Your Hometown Community Bank
is strong and ready to serve you!


OneSouth ""RA'"'O
~ BANK You Know and Trust


e HOLMES COUNTYY


In this week's edition 618


Wednesday, MAY 20, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com Vol ume 119, N um be r 6 50(


II0 0ne




inlur ed In


bus wr eck

JMY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
PONCE DE LEON About 25 children and two
drivers escaped injury Monday afternoon as
an SUV collided with a school bus in west
Holmes County.
On May 18 around 3 p.m. a Holmes Coun-
ty school bus was traveling south on Mill
Road approaching the intersection of Valee
Road as Janice M. Tetlow, 18, of Ponce de
Leon was traveling south on Valee Road in
a 1996 Ford Explorer.
According to the Florida Highway Patrol
report the school bus driven by David E.
Byrd, 49, of Westville entered the intersec-
tion first and was almost through the inter-
section when Tetlow failed to see the bus
and drove into the left rear tires of the bus
and then struck the left side of the bus.
There were approximately 25 school chil-
dren on the bus at the time. No injuries were
reported by any of the parties involved.


Suspect in wounding

OT deputy returned

10 n Olmes County
JMY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY A suspect in the September
2008 shooting of a Holmes County deputy is
in Holmes County custody,
but he will not be standing
trial soon.
Matthew Olin Bryan, 36,
of DeE~miak Springs, has
been turned over to Holmes
County authorities after dis-
position of various charg-
es in Walton County. On MATTHEW
Wednesday, May 13, Circuit OLINI BRYANI
Court Judge Allen Register
ruled Bryan incompetent to stand trial and
turned him over to the custody of Child and
Family Services.
See SUSPECT A3


Safety checkpoint checks 380 vehicles


Member
FDIG =


~S~~Zm





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A2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


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DESSERT CAKES

42Oz. Assorted Large
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4 Ct. Pkg. Vanilla or Chocolate
CREAM HORNS




18 Oz. Bottle, Asstd.
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20 Oz. Yellow
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Plesqtlite FRNHSA~sSTEAK
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4-6 Oz. Asstd. Keebler
GRAHAM CRACKER
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7-10 Oz. Box Asstd. Nabisco
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40 Oz. Big Bottle 12 Pack Cans, Asstd. 22-28 Oz., Astd. Bush's Best
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The patient and any other person responsible for payment has a right to refuse to pay, cancel payment, or
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and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free, discounted fee, or reduced fee service,
examination or treatment.Spcaofesxir6//0


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A3


belt campaign ever," Wells
said. "Safety belt use in Flor-
ida has jumped 26 percent
since the state first joined
Click It or Ticket in 2001."
Click It or Ticket is a
cooperative effort of The
Florida Department of


Transportation, the Nation-
al Highway Traffic Safety
Administration and law en-
forcement agencies across
the state.
The next checkpoint for
Bonifay Police is scheduled
for May 22.


T1fOO charged with
electrifying fishing
BONIFAY Three Dek-
niak Springs men learned
while they were fishing in
the Choctawhatchee River
that Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commis-
sion (FWC) law enforce-
ment officers could show
up at the most inopportune
time.
FWC officers charged
Derek Lee Hurley, Bryan
Keith Miller and Wilmer
Dewaine Powell with tak-
ing catfish from the Choc-
tawhatchee in Holmes
County using an electro-
shocking device, which
is an illegal method. The
charge is a second-degree


misdemeanor, punishable
by a fine of up to $500 and/
or 60 days of jail time.
FWC Lt. Hampton Yate s
said the three men and
two females were in two
boats north of Highway
90 on May 14 when FWC
officers stopped them.
He said Powell's vessel,
which contained the two
female passengers, had
too few life jackets, which
landed him an additional
charge.
Officers seized a variety
of equipment, including
a 14-foot Gheenoe, a 35-
horsepower motor, a boat
trailer, an electro-shock-
ing device with cables and
chains, two long-handled
dip nets and four catfish.


Esto an chrged A warrant check re-
Est Mo chrg. vealed that Gammons had
with drug possession an active warrant on him
NOMA -A Holmes for child support. Gam-
County man was arrested mons was arrested on
Tuesday morning on drug the warrant, and a search
charges, according to a revealed methamphet-
news release from amine in his pants
Holmes County I I-Ipocket along with
Sheriff's Office. IE a large amount of
On 'Illesday, 16EImoney. Gammons
Deputy Daniel l~ was transported to
Morris was patrol- II the Holmes County
ling the Noma area IJail and charged
because of numer- on the warrant and
RALPH EDWARD
ous complainants possession of con-
of illegal drug ac- AMOS trolled substance
tivity. Morris stopped a (methamphetamine).
Toyota pickup for no tag. Sheriff Tim Brown
A passenger in the vehicle would like to thank the pub-
was identified as Ralph Ed- lic for calling and reporting
ward Gammons, 33, from illegal drug activity in their


,-k Each month we have new clients
Saving at least $1000 a year. Some have
saved as much as $1500 a year on their
car insurance in the last 90 days.
This is with the same coverage or even
better coverage. Drop by the office and
see how much you can save or give us a
5 minute call to make sure you have the
best rate possible. The peace of mind
..that you have the best rate and coverage
can come with your own personal
insurance agent and local office.



rrrss~g~-

B CH IPLEY
~31 ac son Ave.
850-638-1 756

B'lillFAY


the Esto area.


community.


New Freedom Grant received
Tree tlun Commun y Ceouncil
Grant from the Florida Department
of Transportation for rural transpor-
tation services in Holmes, Walton
and Washington counties. The grant
must be matched by other income of
50 percent.
Applicants must complete an ap-
plication form and provide required
documents. For more information,
call Cyndi Jackson at 547-3688 in
Homes County; Inez Cassiday, 892-


2422 in Walton County and Tara
Finch at 638-4520 in Washington
County.

Mature driving course
BONIFAY Washington County
Council on Aging and AARP are co-
sponsoring a mature driving class
Thursday, May 28 and Friday, May
29, from 8 a.m. until noon each day.
The course will be held at the Esther
Lodge at the corner of Tracy and
Michigan Avenue in Bonifay.
This eight-hour course was devel-


oped especially for the senior driver
with years of driving experience. The

niw bs ca dvin uknn wl dg ,nre-
traffie laws and introduces techniques
to help offset the effects of the aging
process on driver performance.
This course is approved by the
DHSMV for a three-year insurance
premium reduction. Course fee is $12
for AARP members and $14 for non-
members. There is no testing.
To enroll call Washington County
Council on Aging at 638-6217 or Hol-
mes Council on Aging at 547-2345.


111~


The chain of events be-
gan last year when Holmes
County Sgt. Michael Raley
was patrolling in west Hol-
mes County in response to
reports of a burglary. Raley
spotted a pickup truck with
a lawnmower in back and
pulled the driver over,
The driver's license
identified the driver as
Bryan, who took off with
Raley following in pursuit.
During the chase, Bryan
fired a 12-gauge shotgun,
hitting Raley's HCSO pick-
up in the hood and wind-
shield, according to po-


lice. Raley was also struck
in the head with several
rounds of buckshot, and
Raley managed to return
fire, police said.
The deputy was taken to
Doctors Memorial Hospital
in Bonifay, where he was
treated and released.
Walton County depu-
ties located Bryan retun-
ing to his residence west
of DeEkniak Springs and
attempted a traffic stop.
Bryan grabbed his shotgun
and fled on foot into a wood-
ed area, police said.
A manhunt began with


the assistance of Holmes
and Walton County Depart-
ment of Corrections track-
ing teams as well as officers
from the Florida Highway
Patrol and Walton County
Sheriff's Office. Bryan was
located in a nearby resi-
dence and was arrested
without incident.
Holmes County Sheriff 's
Office said Bryan confessed
to the crimes in September.
He is charged in Holmes
County with a weapons of-
fense, feeling and eluding
police and attempted felo-
ny murder.


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m


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


A4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


This is a
true story. It
happened six
years ago.
I found my
cell phone in
the floor well of
my truck. It was
under the clutch. ONIE '
And then I made Andrew
the first call:
"911, what's
your emergency?"
"Uh, yeah, there's
been an automobile
accident. Nobody's hurt,
but you should probably
get a cruiser out here.
We're on 29th Street
between Dove and
Buddy Owens."
"How many cars are
involved, sir?"
"Three."
"A patrol is on the
way now.
"Thanks." The second
call went to my dad:
"Hello?"
"Hey, Dad, I've been
in an accident. Nothing
big, but I'm just down
the road from where
you are, if you wanted to
head down here."
"rI'm on my way."
Between Dove and
Buddy Owens, 29th
Street is a four-lane
road: two lanes of traffic
each way, no turning
lane. The accident
happened just north of
the Reynold's factory. It
was just after 4 p.m. on
a day in May. The after-
school traffic was heavy.
I had been traveling in
the leftmost lane, the
one up against double-
striped line.
The oncoming traffic
was bumper-to-bumper,
And the car in front of
me, trying to make a left
turn across traffic, came
to a complete stop. I
stopped behind him. For
the next few seconds, we
sat there.
Then, in the back
of my mind, I heard a
screech. I thought it
was some car's bald
tires reacting with the
pavement. But the
screech became louder
and closer.
Crunch. My truck, a
standard transmission,
extended cab F-150, was
thrust forward into the
car in front of me. The


first thought in
my head was,
"This is what it
feels like to get
hit." I sat there
for a moment,
debating what I
was going to do.
I knew that at
least two of the
three vehicles
involved had


One recent morning.
I was checking the news
on CNN and happened to
tune in just as a woman, :- .
about 50, was being forcibly
ejected from a Senate
meeting discussing reforms
in the health insurance
system. As she was led out, TIBOR c
she kept shouting, "We wantGesc
guaranteed health care"
and "We have a right to guaranteed
health care," and so on. Not a soul
replied, not in the audience nor
from the dais.
Why is it taken to be a palatable
notion that people should get
their health care guaranteed? Of
course, there are other services
that are treated as though people
had a basic right to them, such as
primary and secondary education.
But then there are many services
people want, even need, that few
would regard as guaranteed.
The food we purchase at grocery
stores isn't anyone's by right if
it were, farmers and other food-
service professionals would have
to provide it without payment and
on demand. For that's what is due
when one has a right to something.
My right to my life is not something
the respect for which I need to pay
someone. (Yes, the protection of
such a right, by the legal system,
requires funding, but that's not
the same as its respect! Once
protection comes into the picture,
someone has already done violence
to a right! But those who don't do
this aren't getting paid!)
Genuine rights can be respected
without having to do anything
except abstain from their violation.
If, however, an alleged right


such as to education or
' health care or insurance is
..observed, someone must
do something for another
whether he wants to or
not. That is what property
taxes are, forced payments
extracted from residents
lMACHAN to pay for educational
professionals, overhead,
equipment, transportation
and so forth. While when we want
to get something as vital to our
lives as food we need to meet the
terms of those who produce it, this
isn't observed with education and
might not be for long with health
services. But why?
I can only imagine that those
who advocate health care as a
guarantee must think of health
care professionals as involuntary
servants, sort of like those who
used to be drafted into a conscript
military. Same with people who
defend primary and secondary
education as a right they
must see those who provide it as
conscripts. Or they must see those
who are forced to pay for these
services by the professionals who
are to provide them as needing to
submit to forced labor! And while
this may all be palatable in a feudal
society, it should not be in a society
that aspires to be home to free men
and women instead of slaves.
The fact that no one at that
Senate hearing offered even a
hint of protest to that woman who
insisted that health professionals
and/or those paying for their
work are conscripted servants
is very discouraging. At the
highest levels of government, it
seems it is not really an outrage


to declare a professional group
to be involuntary servants rather
than free men and women. This
in a country the leaders of which
still have the audacity to call it
free! And as far as I can tell, not
too many professionals in the
field of health care protest the
idea that what they do belongs to
their clients by some kind of basic
right. Oh, maybe a few doctors
and nurses protest, in various
obscure forums. But it appears
that at a Senate hearing when
someone declares professionals as
essentially indentured servants of
their clients, no one speaks out in
protest.
It seems to me that here is
one place where our system
of elementary and secondary
education lets us down, but
that's no great surprise either.
Considering that education, too, is
deemed to be a right that people
ought to have guaranteed to them
instead of having it be provided
to clients in a system of free
exchange, waiting for educators to
protest the idea of education and
health care being a basic right is
utterly futile.
Tibor Machan holds the
R.C. Hoiles Chair in Business
Ethics & Free Enterprise at
Chapman University's Argyros
School ofB&E and is a research
fellow at the Pacific Research
Institute and Hoover Institution
(Stanford). He advises Freedom
Communications, parent company
of this newspaper. His most recent
book is "The Morality of Business,
A Profession for Human Wealth-
Care" (Springer, 2007). E-mail him
at Tl~achanelink.freedom.com.


sustained some sort of
damage. I had to get
out, check on the other
drivers and call for an
officer to make a report.
The driver of the
car in front of me was
fine. His car received
a scratch. No bent
fenders or broken
lights, though. The
driver of the car behind
me seemed dazed.
His car, a small 1989
Lumina, was totaled.
His car had actually run
itself under my truck.
The Lumina's hood was
accordioned back to its
windshield, baring the
engine. Several hoses
and the engine's fan
were forced from their
correct places and were
laying precariously
on top of the engine.
Headlights were
smashed, and pieces
of plastic were strewn
along the street.
My truck wasn't hurt
too badly. The back
bumper was bent down;
that was all. But my
family had only had the
truck for eight months.
The police officer
arrived and questioned
all three of us. An
ambulance arrived
and examined us. The
accident was deemed
the fault of the third
driver. He did not,
however, have any
insurance. My bumper is
still bent down.
My mom has gone
her whole life without
ever being in any
vehicular collisions. I
only had to wait 18 years.
I like her way better,
Andrew Hollinger
is the author of "One
Word" and the co-author
oflNKSTAIN, available
on i~2unes. For e-mail
and information visit
www.andrewhollinger.
com.


The Chipley Tigers received
praise for their performance at the
annual football jamboree Thursday
night. More coverage on Page All.

Chipley played much better
Thursday night. The young QB
played very well along with many
others. The offense looked much
better so did the defense. The play
calling was conservative but just
what a sophomore quarterback
needed. Very good throw and
catch by the Tigers to score on the
Jackets. Our schedule looks very
favorable so lets have a winning
year, after last season which was the


first winless season in over 70 years
for the Tigers let's bounce back
strong.
Fome T 4- 4,

Great going Tigers! You appeared
to be a wonderful bunch of very
coachable, dedicated young men'
Ignore all the negative comments
you get from various sources. You
know who you are, what you stand
for, and what you can accomplish.
Stay focused! Thanks to all you
coaches who work so hard under so
much pressure and adversity.
Chipley mom


Counts for something positive for
kids to build on
happy

There was this comment about
local students furnishing wellin the
News-Herald writing contest...

Thank you, Mrs. Aukema for
giving our students the opportunity
to shine. CHS does, indeed, provide
quality educational experiences.
There is entirely too much negativity
in this community concerning our
schools. Let's get on board and
support our students and teachers.
(hipley mom


JANE GLENN HAAS
Freedom News Service

Gary Cooper. Alone.
On the dusty main drag
of some two-bit Western
town. The clock tells us
it's "High Noon," and Tex
Ritter is singing:
If I'm a man I must be
brave
And I must face that
deadly killer
Or lie a coward, a
craven coward,
Or lie a coward in my
grave ...
The shootout. Coop's
long, emotionless look at
the townsfolk before he
rides off, Grace Kelly by
his side. A man's man. A
woman's hero.
Well, kiss those days
goodbye. The silent,
staunch, steel-eyed man
is so yesterday. And
ladies, it's probably your
role-modeling that made
the difference.
Today, a guy needs to
talk about his inner fears.
"Men need to talk
about their feelings today.
And it's difficult. Even
their best buddies won't
talk about these issues
- about aging or feeling
they can't do it in the
bedroom or their worries
about the workplace."
Robert Schwalbe,
a New York City


psychoanalyst, specializes
in therapy for men and
the issues brought on
by aging. Specifically, he
deals with aging boomers.
And there are 40 million
aging male boomers in
the U.S. alone.
He says much of the
aging male boomer angst
"is a byproduct of the
feminist movement."
"These guys feel
they're not getting
attention not only from
women, but from society
in general," Schwalbe
said. "It's a common fear
among men. The oldest
see themselves turning 60
and becoming invisible.
"I don't know if women
grab the attention and
take it, but they talk and
express themselves more.
Women are suddenly
empowered in their 50s
and 60s. And, face it, a
lot of these guys married
young and then the
women want a divorce
and they feel abandoned.
They suddenly have to
grow up."
Schwalbe has focused
on male issues for
two decades. Some
of his conclusions, he
agrees, are the obvious
ones: A job is a man's
identity; men don't talk
about feelings; and
erectile dysfunction is


embarrassing and makes
a man feel old.
So? Real men don't cry,
don't eat quiche, don't hug
unless it's on the football
field after a score. Go
figure.
Even Schwalbe finds it
all somewhat confusing.
The concept of men
probing inner feelings
with a shrink is new and,
at times, daunting, he
says.
But in his book, "Sixty,
Sexy and Successful"
(Praeger 2009), he
acknowledges there is no
single prescription for a
meaningful life after 60.
"To what extent does
preoccupation with health
and fitness and looking
good enable us to deny
the reality of our own
mortality? he asks.
He believes that men
at midlife need some
therapy to pause and get
a perspective on their
lives. The perspective, he
argues, is critical when a
man considers retiring.
"I'm against it,"
Schwalbe says. "It
complicates the
relationship with a wife to
such an extreme that they
will need to renegotiate
it. There could be
resentment.
"Suddenly, a man
doesn't have a structure


to his life and the wife
didn't bargain to have him
around all day long. It's
intrusive."
If marriages aren't
prepared for retirement,
they're also not prepared
for um that can't-do-
it sex problem.
"Medication is a saving
grace for so many men
who feel old when sexual
ability declines. But
one of the first things I
say to men in their 60s
is to remember they
are younger than their
fathers or grandfathers
were. Sixty is not old.
You have a good 25 years
ahead of you.
"You may collect Social
Security and Medicare
and need some erectile
dysfunction medication
and fatigue sooner, but
you certainly are very
much able to participate
in the world around you."
Men need to have
"purpose and focus and
be well-connected,"
Schwalbe says.
Sounds like the same
advice psychoanalysts
have been giving women
for years. Don't know why
it took you guys so long to
figure it out. But the truth
is, we all want to feel
loved, meaningful, sexy
and successful before
and after 60.


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



WANTMORE?

(an't get enough commentary by
national columnists? Find it all at
bonifaynow.com


The views expressed here
are not necessarily those
of this paper or Freedom
Communications.


POSTMASTER.
Send address change to:
Holmes County
Times-Advertiser
P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425
USPS004-341



CONTACTUS
PUBLISHER
Nicole Borefield: nbarefield@
chipleypalper.com
NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
Joy Felsberg
news~bonifaynow.om
(LASSIFIED & CIRCULATIONN
Brendo Taylor: btalylor@
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ADVERTISING
850-638-0212


O~in *


Guaranteed health care?


Taking a hit


L


WORD
Hollinger


LOCRI V IE W


MLen shouldn't retire, and other advice


e HOLMES (011NTY

meS




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
Free mPNr di eers, lt pd t 2.Virginin Ae, dBonifaly, FL
@ 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.










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PHOTOS BY JAY FELSBERG
DIAMOND SPORTS HAS GRAND OPENING: There were 19 teams on hand as Ponce de Leon Diamond Sports
held its grand opening Saturday, April 25. Each team came onto the field and was introduced to the
large crowd in attendance. More coverage, including team pictures, online at bonifaynow.com and
chipleypaper.com.



Marriages/DIVORCES


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | AS


Holmes County Arrest
Report for the week of
M/ay 11-17, 2009
Ramon Alavrez Agu-
lar: 38, of Bonifay, driving
under influence and no
drivers' license
M/athew Bryan: 36, of
DeE~miak Springs, weap-
on offense, flee/elude po-
lice and attempted felony
murder.
Bryan Burden: 29,
of Apoka, driving while


license suspended or
revoked, operate motor
vehicle without valid li-
cense.
'Iktey Jordan Ferguson:
24, of Boutte, possession of
prescription medication,
disorderly intoxication and
possession of controlled
substance.
Dezarie Ann Fielding:
47, of Bonifay, child sup-
port.
M/elissa Foran: 42, flee/


elude police.
James Wendom Har-
ris: 42, of Bonifay, violation
of probation/driving under
influence/refuse to submit
to sobriety test.
Oralia Hernandez: 38,
of Slocomb, Ala., failure
to appear, attaching im-
proper tag and failure to
appear on driving while
license suspended or re-
voked.
Russell M/ax Hinesley:


34, of Black, Ala., contrib-
uting to delinquency of a
child and invade privacy
by 24 years of age sex bat-
tery victim 16 or 17 years
of age.
Stephen Land: 59, of
Chipley, violation of proba-
tion on felony battery.
Betty Jean M/cCallis-
ter: 44, of Quincy, hold for
court.
Jeff Mloyer: 45, of West-
ville, expired driver's li-


cense over four months.
Nathan Lamar Og-
burn: 24, of Chipley, driv-
ing under influence.
Eric Stallings: 29, cru-
elty toward child cause


great harm, flee/elude
police and driving while li-
cense suspended.
Travis E. Watson: 38, of
Bonifay, battery domestic
violence.


Jack and I attended the
open house Saturday at
Teen Challenge located on
Hwy 2 in northern Holmes
County. Although the local
people stayed away in
droves, a good number
of parents were present.
We are just so impressed
with the work being done
at Teen Challenge by Rev.
and Mrs. Dave Rutledge
(Barbara) missionaries
of the Assemblies of God.
The facility, however, is
not affiliated with the
Assemblies of God, but is
a worldwide ministry to
troubled individuals and is
based on commitment to
Biblical truths, personal
faith in Jesus Christ and a
strong obedience principal
coupled with hard work.
David Wilkerson, in
obedience to God's call on
his life, began the ministry
in 1958 after witnessing
the damages done by
drugs, alcohol, and the
street gangs in New York
City. Now there are more
than 1,000 of these Teen
Challenge ministries in
82 countries around the
world. Samuel Sierra,
executive director of Teen
Challenge in Brooklyn,
N.Y. says that graduates
of the recovery program,
once prisoners to
addiction and the streets,
take up leadership roles
in their churches, careers,
and establish other
ministries that reach out
to thousands more.
Teen Challenge
sponsors after-school
programs, musical groups,
soup kitchens, coffee
houses and community
development projects,
and publishes classroom
materials used by


Christian
teachers
across the
globe. David
Wilkerson's
book, The
Cross
and The
Switchblade,
which tells
the story


or one parent families
who pay tuition. Parents
are required to attend
parenting classes on the
weekends when they are
permitted to visit their
sons. Through learning
better parenting skills,
families are restored so
that when the boys are
finished with the program,
they don't go back into the
same situation.
The Bonifay unit of
Teen Challenge is a fully
accredited high school
and many of the boys
attain their high school
diplomas while there.
They have sports teams,
which so far have only
been able to schedule
Christian School teams.
They have taken 12
teams on mission trips to
Guatemala to build homes
and provide ministry to
children. Most of us only
see the boys when they
visit our churches or
hold a car wash to help
support their mission
trips and we don't realize
the economic impact
the school has on our
community. It employs
about 30 people; its
grocery bill is $1,500 per
week and its electric bill
exceeds $5,000 per month,
Financial support comes
from tuition from the over
500 students who have
gone through the West
Florida Teen Challenge
since 1998. There are 75
boys enrolled currently. In
addition benefactors give
regularly to the ministry.
Families are allowed
to visit every eight
weeks and they stay in
our motels, eat in our
restaurants, shop in
our stores, and buy our


gasoline.
In addition, many RV
members of MAPS, have
long stays at the facility
where they have provided
70 percent of the labor
to build the buildings on
the beautiful property
which includes 160 acres.
There are two RV parks
with 38 hookups; one
located on the private
lake where staff, guests,
and residents fish and
baptisms are held. We
witnessed the baptism
and testimonies of five
boys baptized by staff
member the Rev. Clay
Hatcher.
Under construction is
an impressive sanctuary/
office space/gymnasium/
kitchen. All the work has
been done with volunteers
using largely donated
materials. For example,
one electrical engineer
donated his time to do all
the electrical wiring in
the massive structure and
one 72-year-old volunteer
hand-built all the beautiful
cabinets in the institution-
sized kitchen for this
building. Completion
date is anticipated for
April 2010, when it will
be dedicated and named
Noah's Ark for Jerry
Noah, a MAPS volunteer
who died soon after
arriving from another
mission site to work on
the building.
The ministry of West
Florida Teen Challenge is
too great for me to cover
in one short article, but
you would be welcome to
call and visit. Barbara,
Dave or one of the other
staff will happily give you
a guided tour.


of the founding of the
organization has sold
more than 15 million
copies in 30 languages and
inspired a feature film that
played in sold out theaters.
The organization
has recently published
a book entitled "TEEN
CHALLENGE 50 Years of
Miracles" by David Batty
and Ethan Campbell. It
contains many stories
of lives ruined by drugs
and alcohol that were
transformed by the power
of God through Teen
Challenge.
When the Rutledges
came to Holmes
County after successful
pastorates in several
Florida cities, they
attempted to begin a
ministry to adult men, but
that was not successful.
After becoming affiliated
with Teen Challenge,
they switched the focus
to teen boys, although the
organization sponsors
recovery centers for men
and women too. Their call,
like David Wilkerson's,
was an act of obedience
to God. Obedience is
stressed at the school
where a military discipline
is employed and strict
enforcement of rules
applied.
The boys come from all
over the U.S., many from
dysfunctional families


Haaren, 3-7-54 and
Den~a Lbonn Baugh,
Enterprise
Jeremy John Kinkle,
9-25-84 and Rhonda
Lynn Sloan, 12-14-73,
both of Bonifay
Sherman Kelly
Hanley, Jr., 7-31-49
and Cynthia Starla
Vermillion, 12-9-69, both
of Bonifay


Derrick Orlando

Bjokh ete eprnedcia
Truitt, 9-28-75, both of
Enterprise
Roger Earl Howard,
2-27-54 of Westville and
Jacqueline L. Grant, 1-
23-60 of Dothan. Ala.
Jesse Lee Mixon,
9-11-90 and Brandi
Lacrishia Couch, 1-10-
88, both of Bonifay


Divorce information
(filed, but not necessarily final)

May 11-15 2009
The following
information was
taken from records at
the Holmes County
Courthouse of unfinalized,
recorded divorce actions.
James Darron Smith
and Joy Renee Smith


Teen challen e hosts an o en house


HAPPY CORNER
Hazel Wells Ti son


Maffiage licenSO
information

May 11-15 2009
The following
information was taken
from marriage license
applications issued
by the clerk's office
at the Holmes County
Courthouse.
William Arthur





Tri-State Livestock MARKET REPORT


"Weight Loss Made Simple"


WVHTC holds Job Fair


BONIFAY
NURSING & REHAB CENTER
306 West Brock Avenue Bonifay, FL 32425
850-547-9289 www.BonifayRehab.com


604 Hwy. 90 West (across from IGA)
(850) 547-51 70













~C Bag sale runs now
through May ;22nd.
Be sure to check out
the store for bargains
on electronics, books,
furniture, household items, crafts
and decorating ideas!


A6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


a E
IgM
r4 M M


For the week ending May 15, 2009:
*Florida Livestock Auctions: Re-
ceipts totaled $7,631 compared to
$8,2251last week and $6,680 year ago.
Compared to one week ago; slaugh-
ter cows were steady to $1 higher and
bulls were steady to $2 higher; feeder
steers were $2-4 higher; heifers were
$1-3 higher; replacement cows were
mostly steady.
*Georgia Livestock Auctions: Re-
ceipts in 25 markets totaled $10,621
compared to $10,597 last week and
$10,395 a year ago. Compared to one
week ago; slaughter cows were $1-2
higher and bulls were steady to $1
higher; feeder steers were steady to
$2 higher; heifers were steady to $3
higher; steer calves were $2-3 high-
er; heifer calves were $1-2 higher;
replacement cows were unevenly
steady.
*Alabama Livestock Auctions:


Fla. Ga. Ala.
Feeder Steers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 pounds $105-126 $105-133 $104-129
400-500 pounds $95-1 18 $95-1 21 $96-1 17
500-600 pounds $90-107 $92-1 13 $88-11 2
Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 pounds $90-107 $91-111 $91-110
400-500 pounds $85-1 02 $ 87-1 04 $ 87-1 05
500-600 pounds $76-101 $80- 101 $83-99
Slaughter Cows: 90 Percent Lean
750-1200 pounds $31-57 $45-55 $44-48.50
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade, No. 1-2
1 ,500-2, 100 pounds $54-6 8 $60.5 0-72 $60-65

Receipts totaled $16,620 compared higher; all feeder classes were $1-3
to $12,045 a week ago and $14,166 a higher; replacement cows and pairs
year ago. Compared to a week ago; were mostly steady with instances
slaughter cows and bulls were $1-2 $50 higher.


Occupational Therapy
Speech Therapy
with Vita Stemn
Advanced Wouind Care


SHearts &

Physical Therapy ~


BY APPOINTMENT ONLY

*CORK FLOORING
*BAMBOO FLOORING
*LUXURY VINYL TILE
*HARDWOOD FLOORING
*WIDE RANGE OF
CARPET SELECTIONS





Edurcatng children from K4-6th Grade In a safe, nururhrtng environment
GULF COAST
C Cr
i' ACADEMY, INC. (GCA)
101 Amar Place, Panama City Beac 1, FL 3241
Visit us at www.gca-pcb.com
THE BEACH'S ONLY INDEPENDENT PRIVATE SCHOOL
is pleased to announce our

+ Meet our administrative team + Hear our Mission Statement
+ Learn about our curriculum + Share our vision
Offering FUTLL TUITION ASSISTANCE thru the following scholarships:
Corporate Scholarship McKay Scholarship
Call for details
VPK* (VOLUNTARY PRE-KINDERGARTEN) -
Available to EVERY 4 Year Old in the state.
YOUR CHILD'S FUTURE IS IN YOUR HANDS!!i
GulfC I '~~
BE A PART OF THIS FRESH, NEW APPROACH TO EDUCATION!
REGISTER NOW ENROLLMENT IS LIMITED
*Pending contracting wilth Early Education Coahtlon
Gulf Coast Academy, Inc. admits students of any race, color, national and ethnic
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made available to students at the school. It does not discriminate on the basis of
race, color, national and ethnic origin in administration of its edu national policies,
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Classified | Display | Weer,. Daily


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= Deadlines For AII Wednesday, :
*MAY 27 Publications
DISPLAY ADS NEWS* LEGALS
*THURSDAY, MAY 21 5:00 PM
CLASSIFIED LINE ADS
FRIDAY, MAY 22 10:00 A.M.


N eHlMS (0NT
: EH Ivetise~r:


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A7


performed at Bethlehem


PHOTOS BY JAY FELSBERG
The popular Broadway musical "Annie" was performed last week at Bethlehem High School by the Drama
Society. Directed by Clay Carroll, 'Annie' is the heartwarming story of a plucky orphan that wins the heart of
billionaire Oliver Warbucks and finds a family of her own. More photos and video at bonifaynow.com.


Find it online at


bonifaynow.com.





I


Local BRIEFS


First United Methodist

Church of Bonifay

invite all childrento :L
go to theEdgethis ?
summer for Vacation
Bible School

Camp E.D.G.E: Experience &
Discover God Everywhere is
an extreme adventure camp
ilperiee -scoverGod iwerewere
taking kids on exciting Bible
treks to experience and discover God everywhere, every
day.
The fun begins June 8 and ends June 12 from 5:30-8:00

located at 202 North Oklahoma Street.
Each Bible trek is supported with
science activities, songs, crafts, games
a nd snacks.To be a pa rt of allI the extreme
fu n at Ca mp E.D.G.E. callI First U united
Methodist Church at 850.547.3785.


A8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wecdnesclay, May 20, 2009


'W~Z BABIES OS'

C LI NIC ..
,- May 29th -

Our Services Include: ,-
SPreventative Medicine
General Surgery
Internal Medicine
Digital Radiology
Boarding
Grooming a
Hills/Science Diet Food -
Flea/Heartworm Prevention /'
Open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. /


FHP inspection checkpointS
Florida Highway Patrol will conduct
driver license and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during the month of June
on the roadways listed below in Holmes,
Jackson and Washington counties.
Recognizing the danger presented to
the public by defective vehicle equipment,
troopers will concentrate their efforts on
vehicles being operated with defects such
as bad brakes, worn tires and defective
lighting equipment. In addition, attention
will be directed to drivers who would vio-
late the driver's license laws of Florida.
Officers will be on State Roads No. 2,
10, 69, 71, 73, 77, 79, 81, 273, 276, 277, and
286 during the month,
County roads with inspection points in-
clude No. 69A, 162, 164, 165, 165A, 167, 169,
173, 177, 177A, 179, 181, 185, 271, 276, 279,
280, 284 and Snow Hill Road.
The Patrol has found these checkpoints


to be an effective means of enforcing the
equipment and driver's license laws of
Florida while ensuring the protection of
all motorists.


ELC meetings scheduled
Early Learning Coalition of Northwest
Florida will hold the following meetings:
*Personnel and Policy Committee will
meet at 1 p.m. in the Workforce Center,
4636 Highway 90 East in Marianna. Tenta-
tive agenda: Coalition Policies.
*Executive Committee meeting on
May 27 at 9 a.m. in the Workforce Center
in Panama City. Tentative agenda: Score
proposals submitted for family support
service and program evaluations.
*ELC Board will meet on June 3 at
9 a.m. at the Workforce Center in Panama
City. Tentative agenda will include Execu-
tive Committee report, RFP and Person-
nel and Policy reports, Liberty Company


services, FY10 budget, sliding fee scale
and board officers, membership appoint-
ment, provider excessive noncompliance
and executive director's report.
For more information on these meet-
ings, call 747-5400, ext. 102, or visit www.
elcofnwflorida.org.

BOSto Butt Sale
Bethlehem Pee Wee Football Associa-
tion will be selling Boston butts on Mon-
day, May 25, starting at 9 a.m.
Whole butts will be available at Millers
Cross Road and Esto Fire Department.
Whole butts and plates at the corner of
Highways 79 and 90.
Cost for whole butts is $25 and plates
are $5 each.
For more information or directions,
call Cliff Kimble at 334-248-4254 or Misty
Waldron at 547-5651. All proceeds will ben-
efit Bethlehem Pee Wee Football.


24'x36'x10'
WITH TWO 12' LEAN TOS
startig e

F 9, s W Installed
*Blus m oeam or csal aavazeid metd. or mnua avalable for rhihtymwo CdI for a heshmate Rlcs subloet to ceeihae out stime


EMS Week


honors first



responders
Editor's Note: May 20 is Emergen-
cy Medical Services for Children Day,
and May 17-23 is Emergency Medical
Services Week.
TALLAHASSEE Not long ago, a dis-
patcher from the Indian River County
Sheriff 's Office received a 911 call
from the frantic relative of a toddler
found in a swimming pool. The relative
informed the dispatcher that the child
was unconscious and not breathing
normally. Fortunately, the dispatcher
was able to relay CPR instructions
over the phone until emergency medi-
cal services (EMS) arrived. Because
of the dispatcher's quick thinking and
prompt attention of EMS, the child
fully recovered.
Each year, 5.9 million emergency
department visits occur in Florida,
and approximately 1.9 million of these
are pediatric visits.
May 17-23, the Florida Department
of Health (DOH) and the American
College of Emergency Physicians ree-
ognizes National EMS Week with the
theme EMS: A Proud Partner in Your
Community.
Every day, Florida's EMS system
responds to more than 8,700 calls, to-
taling 3.2 million calls a year.
DOH is proud to pay tribute to our
state's paramedics, emergency medi-
cal technicians, firefighters, first re-
sponders, emergency physicians, ad-
ministrators, educators, emergency
nurses and others who are responsible
for ensuring that Floridians receive
optimal adult and pediatric care in an
emergency situation.
In addition, Emergency Medical
Services for Children (EMSC) Day is
a national initiative established in 1984
to reduce child and youth disability
and death due to severe illness and
injury. The initial goal of Emergency
Medical Services for Children Day is
to prevent childhood illness or injury.
When prevention fails, the goal is to
ensure that children and adolescents
receive state-of-the-art emergency
medical care from emergency medical
technicians (EMTs) and paramedics,
emergency department personnel and
rehabilitation specialists, if needed.
Severe asthma and respiratory dis-
tress are the most common emergen-
cies for pediatric patients, represent-
ing nearly one-third of all hospitaliza-
tions among children under the age of
15 years. Seizures, shock and airway
obstruction are other common pediat-
ric emergencies, followed by cardiac
arrest and severe trauma.
The EMSC effort has improved the
availability of child-size equipment in
ambulances and emergency depart-
ments. It has also initiated hundreds
of programs to prevent injuries and
provided thousands of hours of train-
ing to EMTs, paramedics and other
emergency medical care providers.
DOH Bureau of Emergency Medi-
cal Services for Children Program
and Read for Health Program have
partnered together to provide a book
highlighting EMS professions for
school-age children in classrooms
called A Day with a Paramedic. EMS
personnel will volunteer in their com-
munities to read the book during the
month of May.
For more information about Flori-
da's EMS program and EMS Week ac-
tivities, visit the DOH Web site at www.
doh.state.fl.us/demo/ems/Upevents/
upevents.htm.
To learn more about Florida's EMSC
Program, visit http://www.doh.state.
fl.us/demo/ems/EMSC/EMSChome.
html or the Read for Health Program
at www.readforhealth.com. EMSC is
primarily supported and administered
by the U.S. Department of Health and
Human Services' Health Resources
and Services Administration.


Holmes County High School and Bonifay Middle
School band students performed a Spring Concert on
May 14 in the HCHS gymnasium. The BMS Beginner
Band, BMS Concert Band HCHS Jazz Band and the
HCHS Symphonic Band participated in the concert.


24'x36'x10'
starting @

Installe
















Xxxxxxay, xxx xx, 2009 w w w. b o n ifa y n o w. c om Page XX


Sports BRIEFS


Holmes, Washington county coaches see progress for coming season


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
aflesberg@chipleypaper.com

CHIPLEY They dodged the raindrops
Thursday night as Holmes County, Chi-
pley and Vernon completed spring foot-
ball practice with a round-robin jambo-
ree. The three games consisted of two
quarters each.
Chipley and Holmes County led off
with a 7-7 tie as Shonquelle Swain of
Chipley and Jomar Concepcion of the
Blue Devils scored touchdowns. Dylan
Lee and J.J. Roche of Vernon did the
honors as the Yellow Jackets beat Hol-
mes County 14-0. Chipley's Josh Myers
hit Johnny Watford on the fly in the cor-
ner of the end zone as the gun sounded
to give Chipley a 7-0 win over Vernon.
Second-year Chipley Coach Will Hol-
ley was pleased with his team, and said
he is happy with their progress to date.
"We're well ahead," Holley said. There
are 51 Tigers on varsity and Holley said
if the offensive line could do its job Chi-
pley can definitely move the ball. My-
ers will be a sophomore this fall, "and
I'm very excited about Josh," Holley
said. Myers was cool in the pocket and
showed good touch on his touchdown
pass to Watford.
Holley noted that some of the Tigers
did not get a chance to play as the first
string did most of the work. "It's not
about you, it's about us, and us is do-
ing pretty darn well going into the sum-
mer," Holley said.
Vernon Coach Russ Rogers said
that left-hander Dylan Lee is ahead of
Josh Coppedge (a senior this fall) at


Holmes County defenders swarm around a Chipley running back Thursday
night. At top, Josh Myers brings Chipley to the line against Holmes County.


this point for quarterback. Lee, junior
this fall, will have plenty of help on of-
fense with a line that would average 270
pounds a man once everyone is suited
up. Roche is a fast, powerful running
back with reinforcements on the way
once everyone is eligible, and Rogers
made his team-first orientation very
clear.
"Our biggest goal is better disci-
pline," Rogers said. "We want to make
sure that all of our guys do the right
thing on our team and in our communi-
ty. Learning to do the right thing left a
lot of guys on the sideline, but they see
what you need to do."
Coppedge is one of several fast,
strong players that give Rogers con-


fidence for the 2009 season. "We have
more speed at our skill positions that
ever before," he said. "We have a lot of
firepower."
Al Simmons returns to the side-
lines at Holmes County, and he sees a
team that is "looking pretty good." The
Blue Devils will run a 40 defense and
a lot of variety on offense, Simmons
said.
"The main thing we have worked
on is toughness," Simmons said, "and
we're making a lot of improvement."
Simmons is pleased with his offen-
sive line. "They're protecting the passer
real well," he said. Concepcion is work-
ing on his deep routs but showed good
scrambling ability Thursday night.


(Ell LIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
espears@chipleypaper.com


"I'm not going to lie to you," said
Coach Ron Dixon. "We are loosing
some of the best players we've got,
but it couldn't have happened to a
better pair." Both were a major
part of the 22-9 Blue Devil baseball
team that made the Sweet 16 this
season.
To share the occasion
with them was Clayton's fa-
ther and mother, Jr. and Cindy
French.
"I wanted to thank Coach
Dixon for everything he's done
for the boys and getting Clayton
out there and getting him seen,"
said Jr. "And I'd like to thank Ryan
Boyd, coach from Vernon, for
showing him what needed to be
done."
Jesse's parents, Craig and
Sharon Gavin, were also present
for the signing.
"We're proud of both the boys,"
said Craig. "They've worked re-
ally hard and I know they'll do
good."


BONIFAY 'Two students from
Holmes County High School
signed on to play baseball with
the Wallace-Selma Patriots on
May 12.
Clayton French signed as a
catcher and Jesse Gavin as a
pitcher; both are planning to go
into the field of engineering.
"Hopefully I'll go to school
for two years and then contin-
ue to play after that," Clayton
said.
Both said that this would
he their first time away from
home.
"I'd be lying if I said I wasn't a
little scared, but I'm also happy
and excited," Jesse said.
He said he wouldn't be as ner-
vous about going to the college
since Clayton was going there
also.


Two students from Holmes County Hi h School si ned on to
play baseball with the Wallace-Selma Patriots May 12. Clayton
French signed as a catcher and Jesse Gavin as a pitcher; both
are planning to go into the field of engineering.

S 5 S
Clayton French: .41 1 batting average, 43 RBls, 6 home
runs
Jesse Gavin: 6 2, 1.94 ERA, 64 strikeouts


gate. For more event information
visit www.starrathletics.com


TOUrney aids FSU schdolrshiP
MARIANNA Panhandle Semi-
nole Club's annual golf tourna-
ment is scheduled for June 12
at Indian Springs Golf Club in
Marianna. The tournament is a
fundraiser to help provide schol-
arship funds for local FSU stu-
dents. Green fees are a contribu-
tion of $60 each and include cook
out following the event.
Registration and warm-up
begins at noon wit a shotgun
start at 1 p.m. This is a four-man
scramble. A Grand prize of a
2009 vehicle from Rahal-Miller
Chevrolet Buick Cadillac Nissan
will be awarded for a ole-in-one


on Hole No. 18. Other cash prizes
will be awarded for first, second
and third place teams. Additional
prizes will also be awarded for
longest drive, straightest drive,
closest to the pin and so on.
Scholarship (hole) and prize
sponsorships are also available.
For more information, contact
Roy Baker at 850- 526-4005 or 209-
1326; George Sweeney at 850-482-
5526 or Charlene Beebe, 850-482-
8787.


FWC requests public input
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission (FWC)
is asking the public to provide
input on the requirement that
game farms be no larger than
640 acres. This requirement, es-


tablished in the 1920s, currently
applies to owners of game farms,
where game birds and game
mammals are typically raised
for possession, propagation, food
production or restocking.
To take the online survey, go
to MyFWC.com/C ontact/Con-
tactTellUs.htm. Additional in-
formation on game farms can be
found at MyFWC.com/Contact/
Contact_Rules_Proposed.htm.
The deadline for complet-
ing the survey is at the close of
business on May 20. For specific
questions, call Capt. Linda Har-
rison at 850-488-6253.


High school golfers sought
PANAMA CITY Emerald Coast
Golf Tour announces a special


tournament for high school
golfers across the Panhandle.
The Emerald Coast Pro High
School Junior Am will be played
at Scenic Hills Country Club
June 22-23.
All high school golfers will be
playing with professional golf-
ers from the Emerald Coast Golf
Tour.
This is a 36-hole stroke play
championship open to juniors 13-
18 years old from Panama City to
Mobile, Ala.
The tournament will kick off
with a private clinic by a PGA
Tour Member.
For entry information on the
tournament and for sponsorship
opportunities, call Mark Naes at
850-390-2001 or e-mail mnecgt@
cox.net


SPORTS


A
Section


Summer

SPORTS


Chipola to offer
summer programs for
children of allI ages
MARIANNA Chipola
College will offer programs
for children of all ages this
summer.
Chipola Baseball Coach
Jeff Johnson will offer
"'" =aealSkils Camp
for ages 7-12 will meet
June 15-18. Cost is $75. A
Pithmn ICan p forea~ges3
Cost is $100. A Hitting
Camp for ages 8-18 will
meet June 24-25. Cost is
$100. All baseball camps
meet from 9 a.m. to noon.
Call 718-2237.
Swimming lessons
will be offered for
ages four and up.
Lessons are based on a
combination of nationally
recognized methods.
The following sessions
are scheduled: Session
1: June 1-11; Session 2:
June 15-25; Session 3:
July 13-23; and Session
4: Aug. 3-13. Classes
are available at 9 a.m.,
10 a.m. or 7 p.m. Sessions
are Monday through
Thursday for two weeks of
45-minute lessons. Cost is
$45 and pre-registration
is required, with a $5 late
registration fee.
An Adult Swimming
class will try and schedule
with request of 5 or more
students. Infant and
Preschool Swimming
lessons for children 3
and under will meet
July 27-29 with classes
available at 10 a.m. and
7 p.m. Cost is $30.
For information, call
pool manager Rance
Massengill at 718-2473.



Wallace to host
annual Malckey Sasser

..{HAnebac1 aemp

host the annual Mackey
Sasser Baseball Camp
for children ages 6-14, on
June 15-18, at Govs Field
on the Wallace Campus in
Dothan. The camp is $85
per child.
The WCC Governors
baseball team will
join Sasser and assistant
coach Pete Coachman in
helping participants in
fielding, throwing
and batting exercises.
Sasser, WCC head
baseball coach, is a former
catcher with the New
York Mets. Coachman is a
former second-baseman
with the California
Angels.
Campers should wear
shorts and tennis shoes
and may bring their own
gloves and bats.
For more information,
call Mackey Sasser at
334-556-2416.


U V tI I ItI II


2 HCHS students sign with Wallace-Selma


Arnold hosts AII-Star games
PENSACOLA The 4th Annual
Baseball Classic and Panhan-
dle Softball Classic games will
be held May 28 at Arnold High
School in Panama City. The girls'
softball game starts at 6 p.m. and
the boys game at 7 p.m.
These seniors only events will
showcase the largest high school
all-star baseball and softball tal-
ent throughout the Panhandle
area including Tallahassee. This
year's theme is 'Catch a Future
Star.'
There will be a home run
derby for the girls' all-star game
beginning at 4:45 p.m. and one for
the boys' game at 5:45 p.m.
General admission is $8 per
person. Tickets will be sold at the





Local BRIEFS


UNDERR NE W

M AN AG E ME N T






DII YCIr PrtC . *
.~~~~ DP&90T)M -* *

Sg ~~ .:.


~bVFMjl


121 N. Waukesha St.
Downtown Bonifay


Send in a clear, sharp, recent photo of your child or
grandchild enjoying the summer. You may enter as
many children as you wish, but only one child per
entry. Photos will NOT be returned! Please do not
submit your only copy.
Choose which category to enter the child:
First Category: Newborn 2 yrs. old
Second Category: 3 yrs. old 5 yrs.old
a You can submit your entry three ways:
1.Complete and mail entry form along with a $10 entry
fee to: Cutest Summer Baby Contest INIE, P.O. Box
1940, Panama City, Florida 32402.
2. Enter online at www. newsherald.com, look for the
"Cutest Summer Kids" icon and instructions.
3. Drop off form, photo, and entry fee at
The News Herald, 501 W. 11th Street, Panama City.
Deadline for all entries is May 21, 2009 by 12 p.m. (CST)

Two rounds of public voting will run from May
25 through June 18. You may vote online at
newsherald.com, mail-in your votes, or drop them
off at The News Herald office. Each vote is just $1.00
and you can vote as many times as you'd like. Don't
forget to tell your family and friends to vote! All proceeds
from the contest will benefit Newspapers In Education.

The first place winners along with the rest of the top
Q"six vote getters from each category will be featured on
a "Cutest Summer Kids" keepsake insert in The News
Herald on Sunday, June 28th and online Saturday,
June Also, First, Second, and Third Place for each
category will receive fabulous prizes.
For more information call 850-747-5008
NF\ HE LDTHESTAR Ni~

NEWS .com,, Te~nri W (ri,,,


MAID ADVERTISEMENT


Al 0 1 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Cottondale officer in
Wreck
MARIANNA Accord-
ing to a Florida Highway
Patrol media release a
Cottondale Police Depart-
ment vehicle was involved
in a two-car accident in
the Wal-Mart parking lot
in Marianna on May 18
around 9:15 a.m.
According to the report
Steven Otis, 53, of Cotton-
dale was driving the 2007
Crown Victoria police car
southbound in the store
parking lot and Mason
Brock, 32, of Marianna was
driving a 2009 four-door
Toyota north in the park-
ing lot.
Otis did not see Mason's
vehicle and turned left into
the vehicle. The front of
the police car collided with
the left side of the Toyota.
There were no injuries.
Charges are pending. Sgt.
G.E. Williamson was the
FHP investigator.

Free CPR classes
BONIFAY CPR classes
are held on the third Tues-
day of each month from
noon ni'"" 'st e htaBonify
ter, 306 West Brock Ave. in
Bonifay. The class is free


but there is an $8 fee for
the CPR card. Call Kather-
ine Lawlor at 547-9289 ext.
245 to pre-register for the
class.

DOUble cr ps affect
disaster assistant
GAINESVILLE USDA
Farm Service Agency
(FSA) in Florida recently
clarified how double-crop-
ping practices can affect a
farmer's eligibility for one
of FSA's primary disaster
assistance programs. FSA
is in the implementation
phase for many of the new
2008 Farm Bill programs.
The Supplemental Reve-
nue Assistance Payments
(SURE) Program is a new
disaster recovery program
available to a variety of
growers through FSA of-
fice in Florida.
FSA considers a prac-
tice as permissible double-
cropping for SURE eligibil-
ity if either of the following

npsep ac gerhas co
subsequent crop and crop
insurance determines it is
an acceptable double-crop
prae ep ducer does not
have crop insurance cov-
erage on the subsequent


crop, but the practice
meets the definition of ac-
ceptable double-cropping
in the county.
If the double-cropping
practice is considered
acceptable and the pro-
ducer has crop insurance
coverage or Noninsured
Crop Disaster Assistance
(NAP) coverage on the
subsequent crop, the sub-
sequent crop is eligible for
SURE benefits.
On the other hand, even
if the double-cropping
practice is considered ac-
ceptable and even if the
producer has a history of
double-cropping, but does
not have crop insurance
or NAP on the subsequent
crop, then the producer
must request equitable re-
lief to be eligible for SURE.
In cases where a producer
attempted to obtain crop
insurance on a subsequent
crop in a double-cropped
county or region and was
unable to obtain crop in-
su ane ,hsre e dpnrodeucers


purchase requirement
unless the subsequent
crop was eligible for NAP
Abd ttioS IR ai orm loan
tionship to double crop-
pin re be oundb cal
FSA County Office or Ser-
vice Center. To find list of
offv es, visit www.fsa.usda.


Sherryl Johnson of
Bonifay announces the en-
gagement of her daughter,
Shenika J'nae Johnson to
Stephen Avery Richard-
son, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander Richardson of
Gadsden, S.C.
Shenika is the great-
granddaughter of the late
Rev. W and Annie Bell
Johnson and granddaugh-
ter of the late Joseph and
Gloria Johnson. Her God-
parents are the Rev. R.E.
and Etta Hudson. She is a
graduate of Florida A&M


University and is employed
as a database administra-
tor at Fidelity Investments
in Raleigh-Durham, N.C.
Stephen is a graduate
of North Carolina State


University. He is a project
manager at IBM in Re-
search 11~iangle Park, N.C.
They are planning an
October 2009 wedding in
Florida-


PIZZA PASTA SUBS

APPE TIZERS SALADS

BURGER RS











684 7th Street Chipley. FL


850-415-1221



You Mean I Have Another Cavity


WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN



Altrnative

in Education
PROV22:6


Illll~n~ m* ~

4307 Third Avenue

Marianna, FL 32446

(850) 526-4220

WWW.drlarrycook.com


Person after person
resists going to their
dentist out of avoid-
ance to learn of just
how healthy or un-
healthy their mouths
are. The frustration
for a very large per-
centage of the public
is trying their best to
take care of their den-
tal health daily and yet
at their dental check-
up they learn once
again that they have a
cavity.
Why is it that people
can work consistently
and intently on caring
for their dental hygiene
and still have damage
to their teeth? Tooth
healthiness or wellness
can be envisioned as a
iThree L. au. .1 Stooli.
Each leg of the stool is
a variable, which must
be considered mn order
to keep teeth healthy
and sound.
The first leg of the
stool is what we inher-
it when we are born
Our dental genes. This
is the variable we have
no control over. Yet,
heredity is the least
important variable
that influences tooth
health long-term.
Even though we do
not have control of
our heredity, this vai-
able can be compen-
sated or with e fort
toward the other two
variables
The second leg of
our dental tooth stool


is oral hygiene. It de-
pends on how effec-
tive we are at properly
cleaning every surface
of every tooth multiple
times a day. Almost ev-
ery person who enters
a dental office is using
a toothbrush everyday.
Yet, 90% or more have
never been taught how
to be the most effec-
tive with using dental
hygiene tools (tooth-
brush, floss, perio-aids
etc).
The last leg of our
stool (and by far the
greatest influence) is
nutrition. Most people
believe sugars we eat
or drink cause cavi-
ties. Yet, the sugars
are only the food &
energy source for bugs
(bacteria), which live
in all human mouths.
The oral bugs use
sugars (solid or liquid
form) as food, covert
it to energy and then
release waste product
into our mouths. This
waste from the bugs
is the real culprit to
tooth enamel since it is
a potent ACID. These
acids dissolve the cal-


Larry J. Cook, DMD


cium out of our teeth
leaving a damaged
hole or cavity.
Our strong recom-
mendation to our pa-
tients is to look closely
at the amount and fre-
quency of solid or liq-
uid sugar intake they
have daily. It is not just
candy and cookies, but
also soft drinks, power
drinks, gum, mints,
coffee and tea with
sugar, etc. The less
sugar we give the bugs
the lower the acid ley-
els will be and the less
likely you and/or your
children will have
tooth damage.
See your dentist to-
day and learn more
of the nutrition tooth
relationship.


Rihagrdsn/Johnson


R ~J r





;IllIIIIIII;~.Y;Z;IIllnl;~C;Ird~rd~r


Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, MAY 20, 2009


e


O


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper ciom


PANAMA CITY In the rtcetnt
Panama City News Heraldl
Writing Contest, students had I
a chance to complete --Coliln's
Showdown," written b! Kim
Gray-Anderson. Four oft the topl
five finishers were from Hash. l
ington or Holmes coun tles


.....,,,,r
'I


*--I ....

Ian
* i)RIIl


.r


*Second Place welrt tol o r.-
ed Bozarth, a tenth gralde stir-
dent at Chipley High Scholr ;;In I
M~rs. Aukema's class f,
his entry:
To his immedi-
ate horror, Colin
witnesses his tiny,
micro bionic creation
skittering around the
tabletop. He had ney-
er even engaged the-
power-up sequence!
Colin rushed to the
scene, but was not ag-
dle enough to grasp the
device. After several
frustrated attempts at
catching the creation, he
remained empty handed
These events preceded c
a loud click, which seemedc ;
to initiate a shutdown
phase. The metallic object,
which everyone could now see
was modeled in the shape of a
large insect, had stopped whiz-
zing. Colin took a deep breath
and flashed a sheepish grin to
the rest of the gym.
tho hcrowdnremaineed si en
they held the same feeling as
him. A weight in his stomach
that knew this fiasco was not
complete. Aloud click made his
heart sink a click much like
the one a convict must hear
upon first entering a locked jail
cell. Now the device spun, twirl-
ing around in a single position,
growing faster by the second.
The insect began to convulse
violently, and Colin couldn't be-
lieve his eyes.
His project split into two!
Upon first glance Colin believed
his creation to be broken. Upon
closer inspection, however, he
observed that it had multiplied!
This tiny object made of metal
and glue had multiplied!
Ten seconds later each had
multiplied again. And again,
Five minutes later the gym
was filled to capacity. Another
30 minutes and the world was
covered in a gray mass that
resembled thick syrup. Planet
earth became a metallic bug
swarmed mass, and poor Colin
never received his prize.
*Third Place Alex TuLder,
tenth grade student at Holmes
County High School in Lynn
Marshall's class for his entry:
His project was stolen and
replaced with an old trashcan.
Colin was so mad and the judg-
ing was about to start.
"NO" Colin said. "I have to
find it."

as Hast asnheo c uedp nuto s e
his project sitting on a bench.
"I can't believe this" Colin
said. "Somebody is leaving my


s Sh owd own"
P,..? Co~lin- was~r- l or-lr-l~y ed as5 hel
betdrl to~ P;'k u~p his.5 boo~k5 agi n~l
He! was~r- l I u~pser because115i he just5 kr~leiV




himself to his science fair project. He had
only two weeks to prepare and Colin
knew that he had to give it his all if he
was going to win.
He worked late into the night, cutting
and pasting and measuring and testing ...
Each day Colin's masterpiece science
fair project got better, but Colin's behavior
got worse.
Week one: He refused to do his chores
because he had to work on his science
fair project. He ignored his friends from
the soccer team because they wouldn't
help with his project.
Week two: He arranged booby traps in
his room so his brother wouldn't interrupt
his work on his project. (One was so bad
that it sent his brother to the emergency
room.) He snapped at his mother and
father because they said he should do
school work other than his project. And
the day before the science fair, he failed
an English test because he chose to finish
his project rather than study.
By the day of the Beakerville Middle
School Science Fair, not only Colin was
anxious his parents, big brother,
teachers and friends couldn't wait for it to
be over too.
The day of the science fair was sunny
and bright. Colin's parents drove him to
school with his project and offered to help
him set up.
"No!" snapped Colin. "Why don't you
just wait over there, out of the way, until I
win!"
Colin chose a table in the corner and
set up his project, covering everything
with a sheet to hide the project until h
judges were ready.
"What does he have under there?"
asked the girl at the table next to Colin.
"More lik-e, what's it doing now!" said
another girl diving behind her table.
Colin rolled his eyes, but then he felt the
hair on the back of his neck stand up.
And when he turned around to lift the
sheet and look at his project, he couldn't
believe what he saw....


really a baid bo~y
HS I~ki!True he~ d-idn :1l z
Dlik to1 do hi Chores.


.-se l '-
p 10


rude or unkind.
He said, "Yes, ma'am," or "No, sir,"
and ate most of his vegetables. He always
did his homework and he brushed his
teeth before bed every night.
But Co in did have really big dreams.
One day, he would become a famous
scientist.
His picture would be on the cover of
the magazines his dad brought home from
work.
Then he wouldn't have to do any more
chores. And his older brother Zach and
his friends would stop putting toothpaste in
his hair in the middle of the night.
He would also get to ask the questions
in science class. Colin looked forward to
that day because he was tired of the way
Ms. Smith always let the other children
answer her questions. HE knew the correct
answer. They never did, but Ms. Smith
only let him answer one question each
c ass.
"Ms. Smith doesn t see that I'm a
genius," Colin muttered to himself as
he shut his locker one day. "No one in
Beakerville does," he sighed as two older
boys raced past on their way to class.
Without a thought, they knocked Colin
into his locker as they went b .
"When I'm famous, that won t happen
anymore." Colin sighed again as he bent
to pick up his books. When he stood up,
he was facing the school notice board.
"That wasn't there yesterday," Colin
said to the empty hallway.
In the middle of the notice aboard was a
large, yellow poster that said, in big blue
letters: Beakerville Middle School Science
Fair. The poster also had flyers attached
that listed the rules and projects.
Co in froze in the hallway.
This was it. This was his chance to
show everyone that he was a genius!
If Co in placed first in the competition,
he just knew that his dreams would come
tyrue Hf quickly reached out and took a
ferofhe poster, dropping his books in
the process.


EXTPLA


B
Section

PAGE


Washington,

Holmes

at a glance

Benefit for
Ralph Pate
BONIFAY A ben-
efit will be May 22 at
Smitty's Bait & Tackle,
across from the Chi-
nese restaurant on Hwy
79, north of Hwy 90 in
Bonifay starting at 10
a"" Oltes wilf ilk"
en, mullet or catfish
and two sides (coleslaw,
potato salad or baked
beans) and cake for des-
ert. Delivery available.
Ralph Pate is in the
ICU at Bay Medical
undergoing crucial sur-
geries. Proceeds will
go toward his medical
expenses. For more in-
formation you can call
Michael or Sarah High-
tower at 850-303-3700 or
850-625-4176.


Weight
management
ministry
BONIFAY Bonifay
Adventist Church, 604
S. Mathushek Street
in Bonifay is host to a
weight management
program using small
group dynamics, and
motivation for losing
unwanted pounds. Par-
ticipation is limited; call
547-9899. The program
is absolutely free of
charge.


Prosperity
Neighborhood
Picnic!
The second annual
Prosperity Neighbor-
hood Picnic is planned
for Monday, May 25, at
noon in Eldridge Park,
Prosperity, under the
first Pavillion.
Take a dish to share
and beverage and eat-

inFutren sre informa-
tion, call Lori or Rich-
ard Stade, 956-2704


* d


NOWS He0a0 Writing (00teSt 10ffe 10Uesfou WinnerfSo 10 Shin on and Holmes


And the completed
works, with local
winners...


PHOTOS gY (EGULA SER
Jared 80z 1 n is., rh Jerrl Lynn d *"* I
anJs an Goodman of CHS


By Kini Groy-Anderr0n


ON THE WEB

Always connected
10 y0Uf COMMUnity
Want the latest news
from Washington or
colcmes unties erust
clc ncipleypalPe
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
(lassifieds ........................Page B10








Thing to do in
Washingt n, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties
Check out or submit events at
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or www.bonifaynow.com


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B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Society


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


I

I
~1
r


Jared Michael Cullifer
graduated from the
University of Florida on
May 3 with a Bachelor of
Health Science degree
'cum laude' with a 3.9 GPA.
Jared is a 2004 honors
graduate of Holmes
County High School and
has been accepted to
Nova Southeastern


University in Ft.
Lauderdale. He will
study for the Master's
and Doctoral degrees in
Occupational Therapy.
His parents are Mike
and Kim Cullifer, and his
grandparents are Pauline
Cullifer of Westville and
Mickey and Virginia
Carroll of Bonifay.


Major Joy Dennis Paltton


College in
Danville, Ky. She
received her
Master's Degree
in International
Relations from
Troy State
University
in 1997 and
is currently
working on a
PhD in International
Development at the
University of Southern
Mississippi. Following
graduation from college,
Major Patton worked
as assistant editor at
the Washington County
News. Her father is
retired Air Force Senior
Master Sergeant Paul
Dennis, and her mother is
Somchit Dennis, both of
Vernon.


Joy Dennis


Patton was
promoted to the
rank of Major
in the United
States Air Force
on April 9. She is
assigned to Eglin
Air Force Base
as the Senior
Intelligence
Officer for the 53rd Wing
and Intelligence Flight
Commander for the
68th Electronic Warfare
Squadron. Major Patton is
married to CPT Thomas
Patton, a United States
Army Special Forces
Commander. They have
one daughter, Karis
Joy. Major Patton is a
1991 graduate of Vernon
High School and a 1995
graduate of Centre


GkFe. SoURAd. Secu~re. Si~ce


\"rcf.


We are independent agents proudly representingAuto-Owners hasurance
ROGERS INSURANCE AGENCY, INC.
1396 Jac son Ave.,Chipley, FLn (50) 638-1805


Michelle Blankenship
Tagert graduated from the
Florida State University
College of Law with a Juris
Doctor degree on May 9.
Michelle is the
daughter of Mary Lee
and the late Michael
Eugene Blankenship of
Chipley. Her maternal
grandparents are the late
Mary Lois Patterson and
the late Horace Patterson


of Graceville, and her
paternal grandparents are
June Johns and the late
Marion Johns, and the late
Gene Blankenship, all of
Chipley.
Michelle is married to
Shaun Tagert, and they
have a 2-year-old son,
Lucas. Michelle plans to
return to her hometown
to practice in the near
future.


Thank you for rating Auto -Owners
Insurance with the J.D. Power
and Associates 2oo8 "Highest in
Customer Satisfaction with the
Auto Insurance Claims Experience."


watermelon Pa eant
CHIPLEY Each June, more than 100
contestants from North Florida and
surrounding areas compete for the
titles of Watermelon Queen. The pag-
eanm crws queens in 10 age groups
Queens crowned in the Miss Wa-
termelon pageant may also compete
at the state level for the crown of Miss
Florida Watermelon Queen 2010.
Because this is a benefit pageant,
the Overall Sponsorship winner will
also be crowned.
Proceeds from pageant fees, pro-
gram sales, concessions and door entry
fees benefit the 'It~i-County Community
Council's Toys for Tots program.
The pageant will be held June 13
at the Washington County Ag Center
in Chipley. Doors open at 11 a.m.


Society BRIEFS
Applications can be picked up atCar-
olyn's Pashion, 795 Main Street in Chi-
pley. Call Carolyn Sasser at 638-8686 or
e-mail bowsbycarolyneaol.com for
more information.

Bat Night
BLOUNTSTOWN Come and join us
for Bat Night at the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement at 6:30 p.m. May 8. Bring
your lawn chairs and help us count the
bats as they come out of their house for
nightly feeding.
Adults and children will enjoy this
educational event. Ice cream, other
refreshments and bat houses will be
available for a donation. Free movie.
Bring blankets or lawn chairs.
The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
is in Sam Atkins Park, about a mile
west of the intersection of Highway 71


and Highway 20. For more information,
call the settlement at 674-2777.
For directions and information on
the historichbuildings at the settlement,
go to www.ppmuseum.org.

USS Columbus reunion
U.S.S. Columbus Veterans Asso-
ciation is extending an invitation to
all Navy and Marine Corps shipmates
who served on the USS Columbus CA-
74/CG-12 from 1944 through 1976 and
the USS Columbus (SSN-762) past
and present to attend a reunion Sept.
3~0-ct. 3 at the Holiday Inn Select in
Nashville, Tenn.
Contact Allen R. Hope, 3828 Hobson
Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46815-4505 or call
260-486-2221 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. ET,
fax 260-492-9771 or e-mail hope4391@
comcast.net.


ONSORED BY:
West Florida Electic
A Touchnn Elrlgy" Cs.. pe~r .En\ e 4 -


Graduations


Honors


Chipola College
honors retirees
Chipola College
honored three retiring
employees at the annual
end of year luncheon.
Pictured from left, are
Lindsay Roach and Mary
McClendon and Robert
Trammell.


Jared Michael Cullifer


Chipola auto
program recognized
The Chipola College
Automotive Technology
program was named one
of the Top 20 Schools
in the country by
Tomorrow's Technician
and Chicago Pneumatic
Tool Company. Here,
Chipola Auto Tech
students pose with seven
3/8-inch cordless impact
wrenches, t-shirts and
a shop banner from
Chicago Pneumatic.


Michelle Blankenship Tagert


I'r~ ?i


sp

1 r I F s





The Chipola College Theater presented the children's play, "Beanie and the Bamboozling Book
Machine," for hundreds of elementary school children on May 13 and 14. Here, characters Tweedle
Dum and Tweedle Dee perform a scene with Pinochio, Dorothy from the Wizard of Oz and the evil
Queen from Snow White.




Soybean referendum requests under way


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Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Society


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News | B3


E Mr. andoM so Willliam
announce the engagement
of their daughter Christina
Lindsay to Robert Lance
Pierce, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bobby Pierce of Troy.
The bride-elect is
the granddaughter of
Louis Hopper and the
late Bettie Hopper of
Enterprise, Ala. and Dan
Martin of Cullman, Ala.
and Marguerite Martin of
Montgomery, Ala.
Lindsay is a graduate of
Charles Henderson High
School and received a BS
degree in Marketing from
Troy University and is
pursing a Masters of Public
Administration degree
from 'lt~oy University.
She is also a member of
Kappa Delta Sorority. She
works at Troy University


astet Co rdiatdor aper
Development for Alumni
Affairs in Troy.
The prospective groom
is the grandson of Janet
Walls and the late Herbert
Walls of Chipley, and the
late Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd D.
Hart of Marianna.
Lance is a graduate of
Huntsville High School and
received a BS degree in
Political Science from Troy
University and is pursing
a Masters of Public
Administration degree
from Troy University.
He is employed with the
Chamber of Commerce
Association of Alabama in
Montgomery.
The wedding is planned
for 6 p.m. on Aug. 1 at The
First Baptist Church of
Troy.


GAINESVILLE The U.S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture announced that
it will offer soybean producers the
opportunity to request a referendum
on the Soybean Promotion and Re-
search Order, as authorized under
the Soybean Promotion, Research,
and Consumer Information Act.
The Request for Referendum will
be conducted at USDA's Farm Ser-
vice Agency offices. To be eligible
to participate, producers must cer-
tify and provide documentation that
shows that they produced soybeans
and paid an assessment on the soy-
beans during the period of Jan. 1,
2007, through Dec. 31, 2008.
Beginning May 4 and continu-
ing through May 29, producers may
obtain a form by mail, fax or in per-
son from the Farm Service Agency
county offices. Forms may also be ob-
tained at http://www.ams.usda.gov/


1smarketingprograms during the
same time period.
Individual producers and other
producer entities may request a
referendum at the county FSA of-
fice where their administrative
farm records are maintained. For
the producer not participating in
FSA programs, the opportunity
to request a referendum will be
provided at the county FSA of-
fice where the producer owns or
rents land. Completed forms and
supporting documentation must
be returned to the appropriate
county FSA office by fax or in per-
son no later than close of business
May 29; or if returned by mail, must
be postmarked by midnight May 29,
and received in the county FSA of-
fice by close of business on June 5.
USDA will conduct a referendum
if at least 10 percent of the nation's


589,182 soybean producers support a
referendum. Not more than one-fifth
of the producers who support having
a referendum can be from any one
state.
The soybean check-off program
is administered by a 68-member pro-
ducer board and is designed to ex-
pand uses of soybeans and soybean
products in domestic and foreign
markets. The national program is fi-
nanced by a mandatory assessment
of one-half of 1 percent of the net
market price of soybeans.
For more information, contact
the Marketing Programs Branch;
Livestock and Seed Program, AMS,
USDA; STOP 0251 Room 2628-S;
1400 Independence Avenue, SW;
Washington, D.C. 20250-0251; phone
202-720-1115; or at www.ams.usda.
gov/1smarketingprograms or your
local Farm Service Agency office.


Two semesters in
COre-COUrse format

PANAMA CITY Gulf
Coast Community Col-
lege has developed and
added a new program to
its Health Sciences Divi-
sion called the Central
Service Technology (CST)
Program. Central services
(also referred to as sterile
processing) technicians
provide support to patient
care services in hospitals,
outpatient surgery centers
and other facilities by de-
contaminating, cleaning,
processing assembling,
sterilizing, storing and dis-
tributing medical equip-
ment and supplies.
Central service is an
emerging occupation and
will expand as health care
becomes more specialized.
It is expected to grow as
the volume of surgery in-
creases because of popula-
tion growth. Technological


advances, such as fiber
optics, laser technology,
robotics and interventional
radiologywillalso introduce
new surgical procedures
and equipment, requiring
more central service tech-
nicians.
Median annual earnings
of central service techni-
cians in 2006 were $30,568.
Salaries ranged from
$24,450 to $36,604.
"If you are looking for
a part-time educational
opportunity or want to be
able to find employment
in the health care field af-
ter only two semesters of
training, this may be the
right choice for you," said
Libby McNaron, program
coordinator.
GCCC's program meets
all criteria necessary for
students to sit for the na-
tional examination upon
completion of the program
in just two semesters.
The CST course can
be taken in the traditional


campus-based core-course
format. This is a 500-hour,
part-time program for
those with no central ser-
vice technology experi-
ence. The 500-hour com-
mitment includes class-
room attendance, hands-
on lab practice time and
clinical experiences. High
school students age 17
and older qualify for dual
enrollment in this course.
There is also a Web-based
program tailored for stu-
dents who currently work
in the field and are able
to take online courses in
cooperation with their em-
ployer.
The traditional pro-
gram is offered from 3:30 to
8:30 p.m. on Tuesdays,
Wednesday and Thurs-
days, with additional clini-
cal experience arranged to
meet your schedule. The
required general education
courses can also be taken
online or during evening/
weekend hours.


Size


O C Or/Sty 8


ecirP


Operation Military Kids
and Florida 4-H are excited
to announce four different
weeks of camps especially
for kids who have parents
in active duty, guard and/or
reserve military branches.
The week-long camps
are held around the state
at Florida 4-H campsites.
Canoeing, swimming,
archery, games, campfires,
fishing, dances and so
much more are what kids


can look forward to during
OMK Camp.
OMK Camp for kids,
ages 8-12 will be held at
Camp Ocala, located in
the Ocala National Forest,
June 22-26 and July 27-31
and July 13-17 at 4-H Camp
Timpoochee on the Destin
Bay in Niceville.
OMK Camp for kids
ages 13-18 will be held
at Camp Cherry Lake,
located in Madison, on


July 20-24.
Military kids, camp fees
are only $50 and include
three meals a day, camp
T-shirt, daily canteen and
lodging. Cabins at Camp
Ocala and Timpoochee are
air-conditioned.
For more information
on OMK Camp and to get a
registration form, contact
Julie Pigott Dillard at the
Washington County 4-H
Office at 850-638-6180.


Enffagement


CHILDREN'SS PLAY


Hopper-Pierce


Central Service Technology Program


at GCCC offers health career training


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T1e program is available to active duty personnel and dependents, retirees
and dependents, Department of Defense/NAF employees and dependents,
16servists and dependents and Civil Air Patrol members.


Parents: Certification required for Voluntary

Fall pre-Kindergarten registration


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B4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


PANAMA CITY Kids entering
grades 6-8 who would like to get
an early college experience are
welcome to attend Gulf Coast
Community College's second
annual Kid's College this sum-
mer.
This year's theme is "Kid's
College Goes Green." Kids' Col-


lege will be held over the course
of two weeks and consist of two
tracks offered both weeks. Each
track can accommodate 25 stu-
dents per week so early regis-
tration is advised.
Track One: Living Green
- Learn to reduce your impact
on Mother Earth as you explore


alternative energy sources such
as fruits and vegetables, wind,
and even the sun. You will find
new and creative ways to run
household appliances and even
cook a tasty treat. Recycle and
reuse as you create unique
sculptures, pictures, and wear-
able art pieces.


Track Two: Building Green
-Yes, there are "green"
careers and you'll learn all about
them as you explore how con-
struction can co-exist with na-
ture.
Conducting energy audits,
building your own energy ef-
ficient model home, and even


creating one-of-a-kind furniture
from reclaimed wood are just a
sample of the fun.
Courses will be held July 20-
24 and July 27-31. Cost is $109
per week (meals not included).
Register on-line at http://www.
gulfcoast.edu/kidscollege or call
(850) 872-3823. Space is limited.


PANAMA CITY In partnership
with the Tyndall Aero Club at Tyn-
dall Air Force Base, Gulf Coast
Community College's Center for
Business, Continuing and Commu-
nity Education (CBCCE) has de-
veloped a unique new course, the
Private Pilot Ground School. This
flight-training program is available
to: Active duty personnel and de-
pendents, retirees and dependents,
Department of Defense/NAF em-
ployees and dependents, resery-
ists and dependents and Civil Air
Patrol members.
For membership information
please visit: http://flwg.cap.gov/
TyndallPanama/
Pilot Ground School classes will
be offered on a quarterly basis at


the Tyndall Aero Club.
The next class is scheduled to
begin July 8 through Sept. 2 and
will meet Monday and Wednesday
evenings from 6 9 p.m.
The course fee is $595 and in-
cludes a flight bag, books, and 50
hours of classroom instruction. Ac-
tive duty military are eligible for
reimbursement through tuition as-
sistance.
The course is divided up into
three stages each consisting of 5-6


classes. Prior to starting Stage
I, the student has to successfully
complete the Ground Training
Standards by passing the private
pilot airmen knowledge test. Each
stage has a final written exam with
a required minimum passing score
of 80percent.
For more information, contact
Bill Foley with Tyndall Aero Club
at 850-283-4404 or 850-286-5870 or
Lori Luppino at GCCC's CBCCE at
850-872-3818.


Third grader Jenny Frost, center, raised $689 for
St. Jude's.



VE~S Mvath-A-Thon,

Balloon war raises


money for St. Jude's
VERNON Recently, students at Vernon Elemen-
tary School had the opportunity to brush up on their
math skills, raise money for the St. Jude's Children's
Hospital, and soak some of the faculty. The students
asked neighbors, friends, and family for pledges. The
amount pledged would be paid for each math problem
that the student answered correctly on a math-a-thon
test.
After the tests were graded and money was col-
lected, the top 12 students were awarded a water bal-
loon to peg either Lesa Burdeshaw, VES Assistant
Principal; Alice Simmons, VES Guidance Counselor;
or Jeff Shipes, VES Health/Fitness Teacher. Each
student that participated in the event received ice
Cream to thank them for all of their hard work.
The students at VES raised a grand total of
$3,502.45 for St. Jude's. The highest student amount,
raised by third grader Jenny Frost, was $689.


PAMAMA CITY This summer the
Visual and Performing Arts Division
of Gulf Coast Community College will
offer "Summer Camps in the Arts"
for Bay County's middle and high
school students.
The first Arts Camp for middle
school students is scheduled for
June 1 5, from 9a.m. until 4p.m.
in the Amelia G. Tapper Center for
the Arts. Students entering grades
six through eight in the fall of 2009
will have the opportunity to rotate
through classes in art, dance, music


and theatre. Cost is $200 and reg-
istration will be held May 26 29 at
the Amelia Tapper Center for
the Arts office from 9 a.m. until
4 p.m.
High school students entering
grades 9 12 in the fall of 2009 and
interested in art, dance, music or
theatre, may enroll in the high school
Camp in the Arts. The camps will
have two sessions: June 8 -12, and
June 15-19. Morning session hours
are from 9 a.m. until noon, and after-
noon sessions from 1- 4 p.m. Students


can choose from classes in Music
Technology, Acting, Dance, Chamber
Chorale/Voice, Theatre Technology
and Visual Art (including Drawing,
Painting, Ceramics and Sculpture).
All camp instructors are GCCC
faculty and staff. Registration will be
held at the Amelia Tapper Center for
the Arts office from June 1 5 for the
first session, and from June 8 12 for
the second session. Tuition cost is
$175 for the week.
For more information, call Sherri
Renfroe at 872-3886.


Holmes County Voluntary Pre-
Kindergarten (VPK) Specialist
Olivia Haines has announced Fall
VPK registration information. A
VPK certificate is required before
a child can be registered for Pre-
Kindergarten. The Early Learning
Coalition is issuing Fall VPK Cer-
tificates for children who turn four
years old on or before Sept. 21, 2009
and are not eligible to attend kin-
dergarten.
Required documents for regis-
tration include: Proof of child's date


of birth (birth certificate); Parent/
Guardian photo I.D. and proof of
physical residence (License/Utility
Bill); Child's Social Security Num-
her (Optional).
Due to budget cuts, the Holmes
County School District will not be
offering on site registration. Par-
ents will need to go to the Early
Learning Coalition in the Old Chi-
pley High School on 2nd Street in
Chipley to pick up a VPK certifi-
cate.
The certificate should then be


taken to the school of your choice,
Bethlehem, Poplar Springs, Bonifay
Elementary or Ponce de Leon El-
ementary to complete registration.
The certificate may be taken to the
school of your choice immediately.
First come, first on the list. Take
the same information with you (So-
cial Security, Birth Certificate, up
to date physical and shot record) to
register at the school site.
Questions can be directed to
Olivia Haines at 850-547-3631,
Ext. 244.


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Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News | B5


MARIANNA Dr. Sarah
Clemmons, vice presi-
dent of Instructional
and Student Services at
Chipola College, com-
mends the 245 students
who made the Dean's List
for academic achieve-
ment during the Spring
Semester 2009.
To be placed on the
Dean's List, a student
must take 12 or more se-
mester hours of courses
and make an average of
3.25 (B+) to 4.0 (A) in all
courses.
Students who made
perfect averages of 4.0-
straight A's-and their
hometowns are:
Bonifay: Lori N. Hol-
land, Debra J. Miles, Jar-
ed S. Moseley, Lindsey S.
Tate.
Chipley: Jordan R.
Belser, Phillip A. Draay-
om, Allison M. Ellis, Alan
C. Moss, Christopher E.
Peyton, Jeffery D. Pitts,
Scott A. Rudd, Kayla E.
Stewart.
Cottondale: Kevin L.
Kimbro.
Graceville: Nicho-
las G. Dietrich, Ciara N.
Jackson, Kara L. Jump-
er, Nekiesha N. McDow-


all, Tiffany M. Newsome,
William L. Steverson,
Keith C. Watford.
Ponce de Leon: Rob-
ert D. Rutherford.
Vernon: Daniel C.
Lee.
Students who earned
grade point averages
ranging from 3.25(B+) to
3.99 (A) and their home-
towns are:
Bonifay: Mary L. At-
well, Corey W. Bailes,
Anthony V. Berkley, Kim-
herley C. Brown, Jessica
L. Cline, Grant L. Gavin,
Jessica L. Griffin, Na-
than E. Hauser, Justin
R. Kulkusky, Aaron T.
Moore, Chelsey M. Park-
er, Anna E. Farmer, Nina
H. Patel, Gynell A. Pettis
Hunter, Ashley J. Pitts,
Meredith G. Pritchard,
Nicole C. Seley, Temara
J. Thomas, Samuel T.
Toole, Angela M. Wiley.
Caryville: Lindsey M.
Sutherland.
Chipley: Candice A.
Bailey, Lance A. Bush,
Cortney L. Corbin, Jere-
my T. Farmer, Kelly S. Fo-
ran, Benjamin T. Grande,
Angela K. Henderson,
Lisa D. Josey, Amber
M. Lunsford, Marshal


E. Malloy, Kylie D. Mul-
rain, Joseph L. Myers,
Justin L. Peters, Ericka
El Provost, Joshua C.
Roberts, Sharon E. Sapp,
Ethan A. Solger, James
E. Tyre, Terry W. Weeks,
Zachary A. Worley,
Lori L. Yon.
Cottondale: Jeremy
M. Barnes, Kellie N. Cart-
wright, Jared W. Davis,
Jerry W. Davis, Jr., Jona-
than G. Keeman, Caitlin
W. Miller, Jamie M. Neff,
Meredith K. Ralls, Han-
nah K. Robbins, Miranda
El Scurlock, Kimberly D.
Sloan, Mary A. Trolard,
Jessica R. Weeks.
Graceville: Joseph
Z. Bell, Kyle A. Coley,
Tiffany L. Flournoy, Mi-
chael G. Inscho, James
T. Johnson, James A.
Padgett, Lainey E. Pow-
ell, Jessica D. Sorey,
Ashley E. Warren, Laki-
sha M. Young.
Vernon: Danielle J.
Adkison, Jessica M. Rod-
gers, Alton A. Rodgers,
III, Tracy A. Scott.
Westville: Lisa M. El-
lenburg, Samuel D. Grif-
fin, Samantha R. Hudson,
Ryan E. Mims, Catherine
J. Tinsley.


.,4 .


MARIANNA The 2009
edition of Who's Who
Among Students in Amer-
ican Junior Colleges will
include the names of 62
students from Chipola
College who have been
selected as national out-
standing campus leaders.
Bonifay: Kimberley


Brown, Jessica Griffin,
Nathan Hauser, Lori Hol-
land, Aaron Moore, Brit-
tany Pickwick, Lindsey
Tate.
Chipley: Jordan Bels-
er, Phillip Draayam, Al-
lison Ellis, Haley Hinson,
and Scott Rudd.
Cottondale: Jonathan


Keeman, Hannah Rob-
bins, and Daniel Thomp-
son.
Graceville: Courtney
Corbin, Michael Inscho,
Ciara Jackson, Kara
Jumper, Nekiesha Mc-
Dowal, Keith Watford.
Ponce de Leon: Rob-
ert Rutherford.


joe Capps and his Haflinger horse will demonstrate how to
fashioned way at Landmark Park on May 23.


plant cotton the old


DOTHAN Saturday,
May 23, at 10 a.m. and 2
p.m., Landmark Park will
show visitors how to plant
cotton the old fashioned
way -with draft animals.
The program will be pre-
sented by Landmark Park
Farm Manager Sid Bran-
non and special guest
Joe Capps, director of the
Farm Service Agency for
Russell County.
Participants will gather
on the Wiregrass Farm-
stead, and Brannon and
Capps will demonstrate
some of the methods used
to plant cotton on a farm
100 years ago. Capps will
bring his Haflinger horse
to help with the demon-
stration.
These farm programs


will be offered on the
fourth Saturday of ev-
ery month except Oc-
tober and December.
Other tentative topics for
the year include syrup
cooking, stripping fodder,
watermelon harvest and
sampling, blacksmith-
ing, soap making, hearth
cooking, clothes washing,
chair caning and peanut
stacking.
Registration is re-


quired. The programs are
free with paid gate admis-
sion of $4 for adults and
$3 for kids.
The Farm Programs
are co-sponsored by the
Alabama Agricultural
Museum.
Landmark Park is on
U.S. Highway 431 North
in Dothan, Ala. For more
information and to regis-
ter for a program, contact
the park at 334-794-3452.


Volunteer host fami-
lies are being sought for
high school exchange
students for the 2009/10
school year. Participat-
ing students will arrive
in August and staying or
either a semester or a full


school year.
Host families are to
provide a separate bed
and three meals a day.
All exchange students
have their own spending
money and are fully in-
sured.


For more information
on becoming a host fam-
ily or area representative,
call the Southern Region-
al office at 1-800-473-0696;
e-mail asseUSAsouth@
asse.com or visit the Web
site www.asse.com.


The grand prize winner will receive $5,000
for a vacation anywhere in the world.

Don't forget to register every hour for more chances to win!


paid full time firefighter
and most emergency
medical jobs.
If you are interested
or have ever been inter-
ested in becoming a cer-
tified Firefighter in the
State of Florida, this is
your chance before the
new curriculum begins.
The new curriculum will
be lengthier and require
more information along


with other certification
prior to entry.
Applicants must be
at least 18 years of age
prior to completing the
live burn which will take
place at the end of the
class. For more informa-
tion stop by the Techni-
cal Center or call Greg
Hutching, Scott Curry,
or Brandon Stevenson at
850-638-1180.


CHIPLEY Washington
Holmes Technical Center
will begin a Firefighter I
Class on June 8.
This class will be un-
der the current curricu-
lum. This curriculum is
scheduled to change in
September. Firefighter I
is the entry level to Fire-
fighter II and is required
for occupations such as
Department of Forestry,


ACADEMIC HONORS


(hipola announces Dean's List


Chipola students selected for


inclusion on Who's Who list


FaP pOgrm SO e erT dF


at Landmark Park


WH 0 ofr Sf irof ig hte r cla ss


ENTER ON LI NE AT


bonifaynow. com
'Fe HOLMES (OUNTYvrie

*S


chipleypaper.com
















Wednesday, May 20, 2009 w w w. bo0n ifa y no0 w. co0m | w w w. c hi ple y p ap e r. co0m Page 6


Valughn retires from the Baptist collegee of Florida


B
Section


When was the last
time you asked God
to forgive you for the
sins that you have
committed. When was
the last time you prayed,
"Forgive me, Lord, for I
am a sinner." The noun
repentance means;
a complete
change of mind.
It is probably
the hardest -
command of
the Bible to be
saved, because
of the pride of
the human will LT
that has to be LG
broken. Paul Ws
says in Romans


of Judaea, and then to
the Gentiles, that they
should repent and turn
to God, and do works
meet for repentance."
True repentance is
being sorry enough over
sin to quit it. Romans
12:9 also says, "Let
love be without
dissimulation.
Abhor that which
is evil; cleave
'.to that which
-. is good." We
--must put away
Small evil and turn


to what is good
to have true
repentance and
to be acceptable


YOUR
SHINE
Webb


3:23 "For all
have sinned, and come
short of the glory of
God." For this reason
we must be willing to
come to God and repent
for what we have done
wrong. In this article I
would like to focus in
on three main points.
First, The Elements of
R pentance Se ond,

Repentance; an Third,
The Blessings of
Repentance.
First of all let us
look at the elements of
repentance. The first
element to repentance is
seeing sin as God does.
Paul says in Romans
3-9-10, 'What then? Are

No, in no wise: for we
have before proved both
Jews and Gentiles, that
they are all under sin;
As it is written, There is
none righteous, no, not
one." Paul says all have
sinned. There is not one
of us who is without sin.
James says in James
4:17, "Therefore to him
that knoweth to do good,
and doeth it not, to him
it is sin." What is sin?
Sin is wanting our own
way above God's. To
be good we must first
realize what we have
done bad. We can not
always have our own
way and be acceptable
to God.
The second element
to repentance is
sorrowing over sin.
In Isaiah 53:5-6 the
prophet writes, "But
he was wounded for
our transgressions,
he was bruised for
our iniquities: the
chastisement of our
peace was upon him;
and with his stripes we
are healed. All we like
sheep have gone astray;
we have turned every
one to his own way; and
the LORD hath laid on
him the iniquity of us
all." We must except
that because of ME
Christ had to die! We're
participants with those
who put the lashes on
His back the thorns
on His brow and the
nails in His hands! Our
sins caused the death
of an innocent man.
In 2 Corinthians 7:9-
10 Paul writes, "Now
I rejoice, not that ye
whe e made sorrd, but
repentance: for ye were
made sorry after a
godly manner, that ye
might receive damage
by us in nothing. For
godly sorrow worketh
repentance to salvation
not to be repented of:
but the sorrow of the
world worketh death."
Once we realize we are
sinners and can truly
sorrow in this, we can
have repentance that
leads to salvation.
The third element of
repentance is forsaking
sin. Acts 26:20 says,
"But showed first unto
them of Damascus,
and at Jerusalem, and
throughout all the coasts


to God.
I would now like to
look at the motivation
of repentance. The
first motivation of
repentance I believe is
the penalty of spiritual
death. Christ says in
Luke 13:3, "I tell you,
Nay: but, except ye
repent, ye shall all

11v a chpoie; h",:.
or perish! In Revelation
20:14-15 John writes,
"And death and hell
were cast into the
lake of fire. This is
the second death. And
whosoever was not
found written in the
book of life was cast into

t dae tiati 1 fo~r slis
who do not repent.
The second
motivation of
repentance is the
kindness of God.
In Romans 2:4 Paul
says, "Or despisest
thou the riches of
his goodness and
forbearance and
longsuffering; not
knowing that the
goodness of God leadeth
thee to repentance?"
The kindness of God
and the riches he has
awaiting us should make
us want to return to
Him. He gave us His son
what more could show
the love he has for us.
Finally let us look
at the blessings of
repentance. In Luke
24:47 Christ says,
"And that repentance
and remission of sins
should be preached
in his name among all
nations, beginning at
Jerusalem." We can only
have these blessings
of repentance through
Jesus Christ our Lord
and Savior. In Acts 2:38
Peter tells of more of the
blessings of repentance
when he says, "Then
Peter said unto them,
Repent, and be baptized
every one of you in the
name of Jesus Christ for
the remission of sins,
and ye shall receive the
gift of the Holy Ghost."
We have the blessing of
the forgiveness of sins
through obedience and
repentance.
In Acts 11:18 Peter
says, "When they heard
these things, they
held their peace, and
goriie Go~d, singt,o

the Gentiles granted
repentance unto life."
We have the opportunity
of eternal life if we
are just willing to be
obedient to God's word.
If we will just come
to Him and ask Him
to forgive us, and we
change our ways and
are fully obedient to
Him, then we can have
this great blessing of
eternal life.

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


SUBMITTED PHOTO
The new administration building at The Baptist College of Florida will be dedicated on May 22 at 10:30 am.




BCF dedication and open house


GRACEVILLE The gener-
al public is invited to attend
the dedication service and
open house for the new ad-


ministration building at The
Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville May 22
at 10:30 am. Formerly the


historic Graceville Rail- administrative staff of the
road Depot, the renovated College.
construction now contains For more information,
the presidential offices and call 800-328-2660 ext. 460.


GRACEVILLE In a move
that many students, fac-
ulty, and staff will consider
the end of an era, Judson
Vaughn is retiring after 27
years of service as a pro-
fessor at The Baptist Col-
lege of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville. Having taught
in the areas of New Testa-
ment and Greek, Vaughn
will be greatly missed.
"Dr. Vaughn radiates
respect towards others,"
said a BCF employee who
works directlywith Vaughn.
"I respect him greatly, but
he always makes me feel
like the one who is valued.
He never took my time or
skills for granted."
A reception was held in
his and wife Linda's honor
on Friday, April 24, in the
Presidential Conference
Room at BCE Administra-
tion, faculty and staff gath-
ered to honor Vaughn, who
has mentored and inspired
so many students during


his time of service.
"After hearing stories
about him from my youth
pastor, who attended here
over ten years ago, I made
sure I had Dr. Vaughn for
at least one class every
semester that I've been
here," said Matthew Le-
Hew, a graduating senior,
"The general attitude of
the students toward him is
one of admiration. He's a
legend. We all love him and
are sad to see him go, but
glad that we'll still be see-
ing him around campus."
Not one to accept ac-
colades, a donation was
made by the BCF faculty
to the World Hunger Fund
in honor of the Vaughns.
According to Vaughn, this
is an area near and dear
to his heart. Much to the
delight of the students,
Vaughn will continue to
work out of his BCF office
doing research and writ-
ing.


SUBMITTED PHOTO
Dr. and Mrs. Judson Vaughn greet guests at the
retirement reception in their honor.


Bethany Baptist sing
The gospel group The
Thompson's will be in
concert Saturday May
23 at Bethany Baptist
Church in Bonifay. Sing-
ing will begin at 6 p.m.

G0d Bless America
celebration
Cedar Springs Assem-
bly of God will host its 18th
annual celebration of God
Bless America on Sunday,
May 24, during morning
worship. Service starts at
10 a.m. Melissa McClel-
lan will provide special
music and Amy Hoyt from
WMBB New Channel 13
will be guest speaker. The
church is at 1989 N. Hwy
181 in Westville. For more
information, call 850-956-
4417 or Pastor Hagan at
638-7874.


BlUegraSS
gosPe si
East Mt. Zion UMC will
host a bluegrass gospel
sing on Sunday evening,
May 31 starting at 6 p.m.
The musical style and har-
mony that will be featured
during this wonderful
evening is a unique blend


is at 1590 Highway 173,
four miles South of Pop-
lar Springs School. For
more information, call
the church office at 263-
4610*

POSSIOn Talk
series film
Bethel Baptist Church
oft Iraeil Pi si oT la
Series by Louis Giglio call
"How Great Is Our God"
on May 31 at 5:30 p.m.
followed by a time of fel-
lowship and food. Contact
the Rev. Kent Lampp at
263-7727. The church is
at 1349 Hwy 173, Gracev-


ille, just south of Poplar
Springs School.

Annual June Jam
Chipola Dulcimer As-
sociation's seventh annu-
al June jam is scheduled
for Saturday, June 6 start-
Sna eat 10 aamt tn th~e Nrew
fellowship hall, two miles
soouatdh of I-10 on Eynesville
All acoustic musi-
cians are welcome. Take
a favorite covered dish to
share for lunch. Drinks,
ice and table service to be
furnished. For more in-
formation, call Bill Ming
at 850-482-3819


of Southern, Bluegrass
andmCouontrygs del mus c
ofwhich h gma y have been
per ormn g toge her for
nea ly fty years.
thAfterd tebfirsatnsessiton,
mission" featuring free
snacks and beverages.
Congregational singing
and special music will
continue into the evening
after the refreshments.
Among the performers
scheduled is Dustin Wor-
ley. Dustin will be play-
ing drums and his father,
Danny Worley, will be
playing the bass guitar.
Extending to the third
generation will includes
Dustin's grandfather, Mr.
D.B Worley on lead gui-
tar. JimR' Register, Ada
Ramsey with husband
Kent, along with Brandi
Jordan and Debbie Tay-
lor.
East Mt. Zion UMC


FAITH


'Forgive me, Lord'


IV1111Stry sw na


ONLINE
Check out more
events online at
www.c ip eypaper.
com and bonifay
now.com.


NEWS TO SHARE?

Planning a special event of vacation Bible
school? Have a news photograph to share?
Let the Holmes
County Times-
Advertiser/
~";1II~Washington County
News know, and
~ we'll| feature it in
Our Faith section.
Contact Jay Felsberg
.3rrn at 850-63 8-021 2 or
by e-mail at afelsberg@
chipleypaper.com.




















Wednesday, May 20, 2009 w ww. bo0n ifay no0w. co0m | w ww.c hi pley pa p er. com Page 7


bon ifaynow.com

chipleypaper.com



Memor ia I Day Reflect io ns
Each year in the month of May, we set aside a day to honor and
remember those who were killed in active military service to
our country.The Bible tells us that the greatest love a person
can have for their friends is to give their life for them (John
Mr15:13).Memorial Day should be a reflec-
.*tion on all that we hold dear in our lives,
including all of the special blessings and
z freedoms we have, because there were
& .those who were willing to lay down their
.lives for their friends. I truly believe that
.God has blessed us, because this coun-
rttry was founded on the basic principles
Sof love and respect for one another, and
|ove and trust for our Heavenly Father.
I A Although we are not without problems
in this country and may often take for
Granted all the blessings we have, we
should always bear in mind that nothing
in this world is forever. Our continued
prayer is necessary for God's grace and blessings.The Bible tells
us,"if my people who are called by my name humble them-
selves,and pray and seek my face,and turn from their wicked
ways, then I will hear from heaven,and I will forgive their sin
and heal their land"(2 Chronicles 7:14).God loves our country,
and His love and protection are assured as long as we never
forget our Source.
And those who know thy name put their trust in thee, For thou, O
Lord,hastnotforsaken those whoseekthee. R.S.V. Psalm 9:10



Th5 Message Courtesy Of


BROWN Bdor ri or

F gly g L II]yf OM URIUR

1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy.77 5,Chipley 638-409
63 8-4010 Hwy 79 5, Boia "f 547-9688



85111000 COUty T n OWSltrt """'V"""
Mike Orr, Pastor
| g 4 (bair~d Chpley 4$.02| 2 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
I~ ~ IZ EVana oia 5791 850) 638-1830

BUt When the holy Spirit Stephen B. Register,
COmeS Upon you, y0U Will be f' A
filled With p0Wef, and you
Will be my WitnOSses... 1552 Brickyard Road
G00d News Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251



WESTOINT PlaCO yOur message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chi 1ey FL per week.


PEEL FUNERAL HOME, INC.
H.I. Peel, Jr.,LFD 10 all thy WayS aCitnOW10ig0
Veronica Peel, LFD Him and He shal irctth
Vernon
2849 Church St.* 850-535-2115 pathsl
Bon~f~lProverbs 3:6
301 E. Evans Ave.* 850-547-4114


B
Section


vilgood
Arabic term "Allah".
As I am writing there
is a debate whether
Miss California, Carrie
Prejean, will lose her
crown because she stood
for "Christian values"
when it came to marriage
at the Miss USA pageant.
And as the House has
passed the "Hate Crime"
bill, Ted Kennedy and
Patrick Leahy have
introduced the bill to the
Senate. This bill if passed
as written will protect 547
forms of sexual deviancy
or "Paraphilias" as
listed by the American
Psychiatric Association;
Which means, that if, a
pedophile tries to molest
your son, daughter,
grandchild, or nephew
and you step in, beat the
pedophile in order to
get the child away from
them, you could spend
ten years in prison for
your offense. If a man
flashes a woman and her
immediate reaction is to
hit him with her purse,
well, with this law in
place, he has committed
a misdemeanor and she
has committed a federal
hate crime because the


, and good
exhibitionist is protected Last 1
under sexual orientation. least, HE
Even a preacher Senate a
preaching against sexual overwhe
sins could be considered a bill to (
a hate crime. No, I am not "Islam D
kidding, but I wish I were. objection
President Obama's makers ~
proposed budget for didn't th
2010, released May should h
7, eliminates federal connect~
funding for abstinence 11, 2001
education programs in resolution
public schools, replacing Septemb:
them with so-called "Islam d
comprehensive sex me what
education programs if Christi
that promote the use a "Jesus
of condoms and other think th~
contraceptives to our major uy
teenagers. And did you But evil
know that the stimulus good is c
packages being sent and He 1
out from Washington eyes (Is~
DC to our states, cities Romans
and counties have been be sure (
censored by anti-faith and that
groups such as the will alwa
ACLU? Both the House It's time
and the Senate versions open our
contain anti-faith can see :
language that will censor at work
religion and force faith This 1
from the public square. brought
Vote no to accepting the Heart of
stimulus money for your Pastor, C
city, county and state, Baptist I
and please remember author o
in future elections to Hell! Ple
vote out those who vote 745, 2824
"yes" and keep those who Bonifay,
vote "no". We don't want Locat
anymore of Communist west of t
China's money, as we as a Highwa?
nation already owe them E-mail:
OUr SOUl. ythOO.Ce


While thinking about
the many things that have
taken place in the last
few weeks, my mind was
brought to remember the
words of the great
prophet Isaiah as
he spoke, "Woe to
those who call evil
good, and good evil;
Who put darkness
for light, and light
for darkness; Who
put bitter for sweet, FR(
and sweet for H
bitter!"(Isaiah 5:20 Ti
NKJV)
With that in
mind, I must say that
I thought it was very
strange that the first TV
interview that President
Barack Obama granted
was with an Arabic
Language network whose
primary audience is
Muslim. Then not much
later while traveling
abroad he seemingly
proudly stated that
"America is no longer a
Christian Nation." Though
he went on to basically
say that we are a nation
of many religions, which
has always been true, but
we also know what he and
many others are saying,


they basically desire that
America will no longer
be thought of as a nation
that stands for "Christian"
values. They would rather
we be known as

a n~~b~atin ht s


O

E


problems that they are
researching. President
Obama also appointed
and got confirmed
Kathleen Sebelius as
secretary of Health and
Human Services, despite
controversy over her
record on abortion and
the political contributions
she has received from
the country's most
notorious abortion doctor
(Dr. George Tiller). Plus
as most people who he
has appointed, she has
confessed to falsifying her
tax returns.
How else could we
prove that we are no
longer a "Christian"
nation? President Obama
has nominated Judge
David Hamilton to the
Supreme Court. Hamilton
is known as being the
anti-Jesus, anti-life judge
as he banned public
prayers which include "in
Jesus' name" and ruled
that the words "Jesus" or
"Christ" or "Savior" are
illegal words, prohibited
for public speech, banned
by the First Amendment,
but recommended that
those praying in public
forums should use the


evil'

but not
awaii's state
Ind House has
lImingly approved
celebrate
lay" despite the
ns of a few law
who said they
ink the state
lonor a religion
ed to September
(duh). The
,n proclaims
,er 24, 2009 as
lay". Now tell
;would happen
ians asked for
day"? Oh, you
ere would be a
p roar? So do I.
is now good, and
consideredd evil,
has blinded their
aiah 44; John 3:3;
11:8-10). You can
of this one thing,
is God's Word
lys remain true.
we ask God to
reyes so that we
His mighty hand
among us.
message has been
to you From the
'Tim Hall, Senior
Gully Springs
Church, and
If "'Church Go To
rase?" R~O. Box
SHighway 90 West
Florida 32425.
ted, three miles
~he light at
y 79, 850-547-3920,
timhall_2000@
Om.


things, except
Christianity.
It seems it

h be determination

M THE along with the
ART House and Senate
IMall to make sure we
are no longer
perceived as a
nation with "Christian
standards" in that one of
the first things he funded
when coming into office
was for the distribution
of federal money to go
to Mexico to subsidize
more abortions there.
Then he lifted restrictions
for the federal funding
of embryonic stem cell
research, opening the
door for baby harvesting,
with no regard for the
life given by God to the
child. It has been proven
by science that adult
stem cells, which do not
destroy life, are more
effective in curing the


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley Pastor Is the Rev
Larry Brown
New Bethel AME U S 90 In Bonifay
Pastor Is Alice Hennessey
St John AME 3816 Clemmons Road,
Vernon Service on first and third Sundays
at 11 15 a m Pastor Is the
Rev Leon Singleton
St Joseph AME 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Road, Chipley Pastor Is the Rev
Roy Hudson
St Luke AME 4009 Jackson
Community Road, Vernon Service on
second and fourth Sunday at 11 a m
Pastor Is the Rev Leon Singleton
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly 1009 S
Waukesha St Pastor Is John Chance
Carmel Assembly of God
County 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 In the Kynesvlle
area Pastor Is Jerry Sanford
Ebro Assem bly of God State 79
South Pastor Is Lloyd Lykins
Falth Assembly dGod Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School
Pastor Is Charles Carlton
Graceville First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St Pastor Is Charles
Jackson
Lighthouse Assem bly of God,
1201 S Waukesha St (State 79) Bonifay
Sunday School 10 a m Sunday services
11 a m and 6 p m every second
Wednesday fellowship supper Pastor
Michael Presley
Little Rock Assem bly of God
1923 Highway 173, six miles north of
Bonifay Pastor Is the Rev Ben Peters
Live Oak Assem bly of God Just off
Highway 177 A north of Bonifay
Mt Olive Assembly dGod Highway
179 A off Highway 2 Pastor Thomas
Ealum Jr
Mt Pleasant Assembly of God
Highway 179 A, eight miles north of
Westville Pastor Is the Rev Clyde Smith
New Bethany Assembly of God
Shaky Joe Road just off Highway 280
at Hlnson's Crossroads Pastor Is Leon
Jenkins
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God 695 Fifth St ,Chipley Pastor Vince
Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of
Bonifay The Rev Josh Garner Is pastor
Noma Assem bly of God 1062 Tlndel
St ,Noma Pastor Is Jerry Lelsz
Northside Assem bly of God
1009 N Rangeline St across from
Bonifay Elementary Pastor Edwin Bell
Smith Chapel Assembly of God
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off
Highway 177 A Pastor George Staff ord
Vernon Assembly of God Church
3349 McFatter Ave Pastor Is the Rev
Wesley Hall
Wausau Assembly of God
Highway 77 Pastor Is Danny Burns
Westville Assembly ofGod Highway
181 North Pastor Is Lavon Burke
Winterville Assem bly of God
Dogwood Lakes Road Pastor Mitch
Johnson
Baptist
Abigall Free Will Baptist Dawkins
Street In Vernon
Berean Baptist 1438 Nearing Hills
Road In Chipley Pastor Is Jesse Bowen
Wausau First Baptist Highway 77
Bethany Baptist 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Highway 79 Pastor Is Ed
Barley
Bethlehem Baptist Highway 177
Pastor Is Dr Wesley Adams
Beulah Anna Baptist Coursey Road a
half-mile off Highway 81 Pastor Is David
Hldle
Blue Lake Baptist Southeast corner
where |-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 Schnelder
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
The Fellowship at Country Oaks
574 Buckhorn Blvd 17 miles southeast
of Chipley off Orange
East Pittman Freewill Baptist 1/2
mile north of Highway 2 on 179 Pastor Is
Herman Sellers


Eastside Baptist Highway 277,
Vernon
Esto First Baptist 1050 N Highway
79 Pastor 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
Grltney Baptist Church,
2249 Highway 179 Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three miles
west of Bonifay on Highway 90 Pastor
TIm Hall
Hickory Hill Baptist 1656 Hlckory Hill
Road (Highway 181 N), Westville
Holmes Creek Baptist Cope Road
northwest of Chipley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist
3395 Cemetery Lane, Cam pbellton
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley Price Wilson
Is pastor
Leonia Baptist Church Is located In
northwest Holmes County Pastor Is Stacy
Stafford
Lovewood Free Will Baptist
1745 Lovewood Road, Cottondale Pastor
Is Henry Matthews
Mt Ararat Missionary Baptist
1233 Old Bonifay Road, Chipley Pastor Is
Dr HG McCollough
Mt Zion Independent Baptist
Highway 2, a mile west of Highway 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 Highway 177
Pastor James Carnley
New Hope Baptist Intersection of
highways 2 and 179A
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road,
Greenwood
New Orange Baptist 782 Alf ord
Road Pastor Is Alcus Brock
New Prospect Baptist 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley Pastor Is Kermit
Solleau
New Zion Baptist Highway 177 A
north of Highway 2
Noma Baptist Highway 175 north of
Highway 2
Northside Baptist Intersection of
Highway 81 and 90 In Ponce de Leon
Pastor Is Ken Harrison
Oakle Ridge Baptist Corner of
Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads,
southeast of Chipley
Orange Hill Baptist 3 6 miles east of
Wausau, off Ploneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road Pastor Philllp Gainer
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Road, 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 Road
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist Poplar Head Road Pastor Is the
Rev James Pate
Poplar Springs Baptist
1098 Lovewood Road, Graceville Pastor
John Hcwell
Salem Free Will Baptist
2555 Kynesville Road (Highway 276)
between Cottondale and Alford Pastor Is
Donnie Hussey
Sand Hills Baptist 6758 Highway 77
Pastor Is T Keith Gann
Shady Grove Baptist Church,
1955 Highway l77 A, Bonifay PastorTim
Shumaker
St John Free Will Baptist St John's
Road, Bonifay
St Matthew's Missionary Baptist
4156 St Matthew's Road, Caryville Pastor
Is the Rev James Johns
Shady Grove Baptist Church
1955 Highway 177 A, Bonifay 547-3517
Pastor Is Tim Shumaker
Shiloh Baptist Church located
on Highway 277, three miles south d
Highway 90 In Chipley
Shiloh Missionary Baptist 3013
Moss Hill Road In Vernon Pastor Rev
Marcellous Willls Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd Pastor Is Mike Swingle
Union Hill Baptist Highway 177, a
mile south df Highway 2 Pastor Is Maurice
Jenkins
Unity Baptist 3274 River Road,
Hlnson's Crossroads Pastor Is Lindsey
Martin
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church
St Vernon
West Bonifay Baptist 609W Indlana
Ave
Lutheran


Grace Lutheran Highway 90 East,
Bonifay Interim pastor Is Jerry Conley
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic Highway
177-A In Bonifay
St Joseph the Worker Catholic
Highway 77South, Chipley
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ
1295 Brickyard Road Wes Webb Is
minister
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N
Highway7/9
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God Brock Ave
Pastor Is John Stamey
Tabernacle of Praise Church of
God Highway 77 South Pastor Is Victor
Fisher
Church of God by Falth 3012 Church
St, Vernon Pastor Is Elder T Powell
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God In Christ 739 Seventh St (next to
the National Guard Armory) In Chipley
Pastor Is David Woods Jr
Spirlt-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 Highway 90
West, Chipley Vicar Is Ward S Clarke
Holiness
Harris Chapel Holiness Elght miles
north of Caryville on Highway 179
Pastors are the Rev Norman and Judy
Harris
Sweet Gum Holiness 105 Corbln
Road, Cottondale
Third United Holiness 608 W Elghth
Ave ,Graceville Pastor Is Arthur Fulton
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses 2048 Highway 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses Highway90, Bonifay
Jewish
Temples are available In Dothan and
Panama City
Islam
Mosque available In Blountstown
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal
1816 Highway 90 West, Chipley Pastor
is James Caudle
First United Pentecostal
2100 Highway 90 West, Westville
Pastor Jason Campbell
Open Pond United Pentecostal
1885 Highway 179-A, Westville Pastor Is
Ray Connell
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle
Highway 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 Highway 90 West, Chipley
Pastor Is James Caudle
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness
2201 Ploneer Road Pastor Is James
Bawilck
Fifth United Pentecostal Holiness
church, 776 Peach St 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
Highway 177, look for sign
Bonifay United Methodist Oklahoma
Street
Cedar Grove United Methodist
Two miles west of Miller's Crossroads on
Highway 2 Pastor Is John Hinkle
Chipley First United Methodist
1285 Jackson Ave
East Mt Zion United Methodist
Highway 173 North, 10 miles from
Bonifay
Lakeview United Methodist Highway
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive Pastor Mike Weeks
Mt Ida Congregational Methodist
Just off Highway 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 Highway 81 (look
for sign)
Pleasant Grove United Methodist
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hlnson


Crossroads
Poplar Head United Methodist
1 5 miles north of Highway 2 on
Highway 163
Red Hill United Methodist State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79 Pastor
Is the Rev Buddy Pennington
Vernon United Methodist
Highway 79 Pastor Is John Kramer
Wausau United Methodist
Highway 77
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterlan Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue
Sunny Hills Presbyterlan
3768 Country Club Blvd Pastor Is
Kenneth Kelley
Other
Christian Fellowship Center,
1458 Monroe Sheffield Road, Chipley
Pastor Isaac Harmon
The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints, North Ride, Bonifay,
FL 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 Highway
77 Pastor Is William E Holman
Northwest Florida Christian Church
4465 Highway 77
Amazing Grace Falth Fellowship
Assembly 3253 Highway 2 Pastor Is
Bobby Tldwell
New Effort Church New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay Pastor Is Brent
Jones
Christian Haven Finch Circle,
Wausau Pastor Carlos Finch
Trinity Free Church, Living, Loving
God, old Howell Chevrolet building,
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6 30 p m ,
Sunday, 230-4 30 p m TG Hobbs,
pastor
Vernon Evangelistic Highway 79
Pastor Keith Mashburn
White Double Pond Pastor Is
Michael Monk
Liberty Church Creek Road In
Vernon Pastor Is Dennis Boyett
Graceville Community 1005 E Prim
Ave Pastor Dale Worle
The Word Church 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale Pastors are Buddy and
Jeanne Steele
Grace & Glory Worship Center
1328 Rallroad Ave Chipley Pastor Is
Debble Willlams
House of Prayer Worship Center
763 West Blvd Pastor Is Anthony B
McKinnie
Northwest Florida Christian Church
4465 Highway 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 Highway 279
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon Pastors are Willls and Drucile
Hagan
Pine Hill Church 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay 32425 Pastors
B T Owens and James Bush
Cypress Creek Community Church
2 5 miles west of Alford at
1772 Macedonia Road Pastor Is
James Vickery
Bonnett Pond Community Church
2680 Bonnett Pond Road between
Wausau and Vernon Pastor Is the Rev
Teddy Joe Blas
The Potter's Hands Greenhead
at corner of Highway 77 and Pine Log
Road Pastors are Robert and Shella
Smith
Holmes Valley Community Church
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon
Pastors Willils and Drucile Hagan
Bonifay House of Prayer 826 N
Caryville Road Pastor Devon Richter
Sapp Holiness Church 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale
Falth Covenant Fellowship
Highway 277, half-mile south of 1-10
Caryville Evangelistic Center
Wright's Creek Road In Caryville, just
north of Highway 90 Pastor Is Wayne
Brannon
Someone To Care International
Ministries Inc 1705 Ploneer Road,
Chipley Just 25 miles east of caution
Ilght In Wausau Pastor Is the Rev S J
Cunningham
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley,
1301 Main St (old Chuckwiagon),
Chipley Sunday services 10 30 a m
Pastor Is Larry Capan


FAITH


'Woe to those who call e


HOUSeS O0Sf WORSHIPH





B8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Marjorie S. Embrey, 87,
died May 11 at the home
of her granddaughter in
Chipley. She was born Jan.
29, 1922, in Arcadia. She
was the daughter of the
late Stanhope Chesterfield
and Marilee Taylor Smith.
She graduated from
Florida State University
with a Bachelor of Science
Degree in social work
and the University of
South Florida with her
Master of Arts Degree in
mental health counseling.
She worked at G. Pearce
Wood Memorial Hospital
as a mental health
counselor for many years
prior to its closing. She
was a member of the
Arcadia Literary Club,
the Daughters of the
American Revolution
and many other civic and
social organizations. She
was a member of Trinity
United Methodist Church,
in Arcadia, and sang in the
choir.
She is preceded in
death by her husbands;
Charles Mundel and
Bruce Embrey and her
daughter, Mary Lee


Mundel Sanders.
Survivors include two
grandchildren, Melissa L.
Sanders of Arcadia and
Heather S. (Tim) Steele
of Chipley; four great-
grandchildren and many
relatives and friends.
Services were held
May 15 at Trinity United
Methodist Church, with
the Revs. James Wade
and Tim Steele officiating.
Burial will be in Oak Ridge
Cemetery. In memory of
Marjorie, in lieu of flowers,
donations may be made to
Trinity United Methodist
Church, 304 W. Oak St.,
Arcadia, Fl. 34266, Holmes
Creek Baptist Church, F
O. Box 476, Chipley, Fl.,
and Covenant Hospice
Marianna Team, 4440
Lafayette St., Suite C.,
Marianna, FL 32446.
Online condolences
may be made at
pongerkaysgrady.com
Ponger-Kays-Grady
General Home and
Cremation Services is in
charge of arrangements
and Brown Ekneral Home
of Chipley was in charge of
local arrangements.


Lucy Mae Gore, 97, of
Bonifay died May 10 in
the Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center in Bonifay.
A native of Cottondale,
she was a resident of
Bonifay for the past
three years after coming
from Crystal River. She
was a homemaker and
was of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include four
sons, Danny Gore of
Quincy, Johnny Gore of
Hernando, Gerald Gore
of Graceville and Billy
Gore of Crystal River;
two daughters, Wilda


Gore of Bonifay and
Ruby L. Foxworth of
Vernon; one brother, Dan
Taylor of Phenix City,
Ala.; one sister, Fanny
Floyd of Ashford, Ala.;
11 grandchildren and 43
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services
were held May 14 in The
Fountains Memorial Park
Cemetery in Homasassa
under the direction of
Brown Ekneral Home in
Chipley.
Friends and family may
sign the online register at
www. brownfh.net.


Amy R. Chestnut, 88,
of the Poplar Springs
community died on May
10. She was born April 1,
1921 to the late Benjamin E
Peters and Tessie V Peters
of Graceville.
In addition to her
parents, her husband of 59
years, Thad E. Chestnut,
great-grandson, Mack
Chestnut; sister, Lottie
Carswell and brothers
Himmel DeWitt and Lowell
Peters preceded her in
death.
Survivors include
her daughters, Beth
Blackmon and Bonnie
Lois Smith and husband,
Franklin; two sons,
Kenneth E. Chestnut and
Rex McArthur Chestnut,
both of Graceville; 11


grandchildren; 16 great-
grandchildren; sisters,
Nellie G. Stokes of
Phenix City, Ala. Mary E.
Bedgood of Columbus, Ga.;
brothers, Aubey (Buck)
Peters, William B. (Billy)
Peters of Clearwater and
Benjamin E Peters, Jr. of
Lynn Haven; sister-in-law,
Sadie Dixon of Graceville
and brother-in-law, Marvin
Carswell of Palm Bay.
Service was on May
13 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Steve
Sanders and officiating.
Benjamin E Peters
delivered the eulogy. Burial
followed in the Bethel
Baptist Church Cemetery
with Williams Ekneral
Home of Graceville in
charge of arrangements.


J.T. Harrell, 93, died
May 8 at his home in
Chipley. He was born Nov.
27, 1915, in Washington
County and was a life-long
resident of the county. He
was a road builder until
he retired at age 75, and
was also a farmer and
cattleman,
He was a member
of the Cattleman's
Association, the Florida
Sheriffs' Association and
a member of the First
Baptist Church of Chipley
for more than sixty years.
He is preceded in


death by his wife of 69
years, Edna Harrell.
Survivors include a
son, R. Ronnie Harrell
and wife, Nancy, of
Dothan Ala.; two
grandchildren and a
great-granddaughter; a
nephew; a great-niece and
a great-nephew.
Graveside service was
held May 10 at Glenwood
Cemetery with Brown
General Home directing.
In lieu of flowers the
family requests donations
be made to the First
Baptist Church of Chipley.


Alan Thomas Fedor,
50, of Bonifay died May
11 at Doctors Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. He
was born Jan. 19, 1959,
in Bronx, New York to
John Thomas Fedor and
Dorothy Mae Vaugh Fedor.
His father, John
Thomas Fedor, precedes
him in death,
Survivors include
his wife, Jody Rhoda of
Bonifay; mother, Dorothy


Mae Vaugh of Georgia; one
son, Josh Fedor of New
Jersey; two daughters,
Ashley Fedor and Dawn
Nagey both of New Jersey;
two sisters, Christine
Frazier of New Jersey
and Judy Middleton of
Pennsylvania.
Memorialization
by cremation with
Peel Ekneral Home of
Bonifay in charge of
arrangements.


Carolyn Lucas, 82 of
Graceville died May 12 at
Signature Health Care of
North Florida following an
extended illness. She was
born in Bainbridge, Ga.
Nov. 5, 1926, to the late Ben
and Etta West Kirbo. She
was retired from Kingry's
Department Store and was
an active member of the
First United Methodist
Church and the United
Methodist Women.
She was preceded in
death by her parents and
granddaughter Katie Beth
Hayes.
Survivors include six
children, Carter "Lattie"
Nelson and wife, Jean,
and James "Jimmy"


Nelson all of Graceville,
Richard "Ricky" Nelson
and wife, Kathy, of Chipley
Harry Lucas and wife,
Cathi, of Portland, Ore.,
Martin Lucas and wife
Lisa, of Newnan, Ga '
and Evie Rosenthal of
Miami; a brother Bruce
Kirbo and wife, Cass, of
Bainbridge, Ga., nineteen
grandchildren and thirteen
great-grandchildren.
Service was held May
14 at the First United
Methodist Church of
Graceville with Rev. Dan
Rhodes officiating. Burial
followed in Marvin Chapel
Cemetery with James &
Lipford Ekneral Home in
Graceville directing


Ramona Jean Morris,
58, of Graceville, died
May 10 at the Southeast
Alabama Medical Center
in Dothan.
A native of Pahokee,
she had been a resident of
Graceville since 1986, after
coming from Panama City.
She was a certified nurse's
assistant and a member
of the Four Oaks Baptist


Patricia A.
Patricia A. Rodriguez,
74, of Chipley died
May 13 at her home.
A native of Dothan,
Ala., she had been a
resident of Chipley since
1980, coming from San
Diego, Calif. She was
a retired Lieutenant
911 dispatcher with the
Washington County
Sheriffs Office. She was
a member of the Eastern
Star and of Baptist faith.
Her husband, Ruben
Rodriguez and a daughter,
Lorraine Pina, precede
her in death. Survivors
include three sons,


Church in Chipley.
Survivors include one
sister, Marjorie Carter, of
Chipley.
A private service wi11
be held at a later date.
Cremation will be under
the direction of Brown
General Home in Chipley.
Friends may sign the
online register at www.
brownfh.net.


RorigueZ
Richard Rodriguez
of Illinois, Leonard
Rodriguez of San Diego,
Calif. and Michael
Rodriguez of Chipley;
two daughters,
Pattie Paul of Chipley
and Michele Daniels of
Bonifay; 12 grandchildren
and eight grandchildren.
Graveside services
were held May 16 in
Marvin Chapel Cemetery
in Graceville, under
the direction of Brown
General Home in Chipley.
Family and friends may
sign the online register at
brownfh.net.


Charles Brown Peel,
93, of Chipley died May 13
in the Washington County
Convalescent Center in
Chipley. He was a native
and life-long resident of
Washmngton County. A U.S.
Army veteran of WW II,
he had worked as a heavy
equipment mechanic
with Couch Construction
Company. He was a
mason and was of Baptist
faith.
Survivors include


one daughter, Barbara
and her husband Harold
Milton Strickland of
Chipley; one sister, Marie
Henry of Crystal Beach;
two grandchildren and
two gre at-grandchildre n.
Graveside services
were held May 14 in
Glenwood Cemetery
under the direction of
Brown Ekneral Home
in Chipley. Friends and
family may sign the online
register at brownfh.net.


Robert Riley, 77, of
Wahneta, died May 9 at
Winter Haven Hospital
in Winter Haven. He
was born Oct. 8, 1931, in
Bonifay to the late Aulcie
and Lunar Mae Babb Riley.
Survivors include his
wife, Fern Williams Riley of
Wahneta; two sons, Rickey
Riley of Santa Barbara,
Calif. and Jimmy Riley and
wife, Penny of Wahneta;
four brothers, Roy Riley
of Eloise, Edward Riley of


Auburndale, James Riley
of Dickson, Tenn., Jerry
Riley of Lake Alfred; one
sister, Evalene Zaiser
of Winter Haven; five
grandchildren and eight
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services
were May 13 at Bethlehem
Methodist Church
Cemetery in Bonifay with
the Rev. James Williams
officiating and Peel
General Home of Bonifay
directing.


Paul E. McLaughlin Sr.,
83, of Chipley died April
27 in Doctors Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. A
native of Harold, Texas, he
was a U.S. Army veteran
and was of Holiness faith.
He was a retired dairy
worker.
He is survived by one
son, Paul E McLaughlin
Jr. of Chipley, and one
daughter, Marie Hurt of


Atlanta, Ga.; one stepson
James Sodders of Chipley;
two stepdaughters, Dot
Whitehurst of Chipley
and Mary Trawick of
Donaldsonville, Gia.; nine
grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren.
Services will be
held at a later date.
Brown Ekneral Home of
Chipley is in charge of
arrangements.


WEDNESDAY, MAY 20
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Holmes
County Library open. .
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
1-6 p.m. Vernon Library
ope a.m.-noon Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for res-
ervations call 638-6217, dona-
tions accepted.
Noon Bonifay Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting, held at
Simbo's Restaurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m. Line dancing,
Washington Council on Aging in
Chipley
7 p.m. Depression and
Btip lr B t trtCG cuhp em
tional annex building in Bonifay.
Call 547-4397
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Ponce de
Leon Methodist Church, Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.

THURSDAY, MAY 21
7:30 a.m. Washington
County Chamber of Commerce
breakfast.
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m. Holmes County Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
1-6 p.m. Wausau Library

ope a.m.-noon Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10 a.m. 2p.m. -The Vernon


Historical Society Museum is
open to the public every Wednes-
day from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and
meetings are the fourth Wednes-
day of the month at 2 p.m.
10:30-11 a.m. Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m. -Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations
call 638-6217, donations accept-
ed
'Noon Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowship Hall, Chi-
pley.
1-6 p.m. Wausau Library
open.
2 p.m. Hospice of the
Emrmal eCoast agief suC or
ty Public Library, 2929 Green
Street, Marianna.
Clu ting. Vernon Garden
6-9 p.m. GED Prep class-
es each Tuesday and Thursday
at Washington-Holmes Techni-
cal Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chi-
Ip ey.
6 p.m. TOPS meeting,
held at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
locaa ead ohree miles north of
Bnfy o ig way 79
8 p.m. Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Boni-
fay
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station
Highway 2 in Holmes County. '

FRIDAY, MAY 22
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 a.m.-5 p.m. Holmes
County Library open.


1-6 p.m. Vernon Library
open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-noon Homes
Council on Aging provides bin-
go, exercise, games, activities,
hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for res-
ervations call 638-6217, dona-
tions accepted.
3:30-4:30 p.m. Holmes
County Tobacco Prevention
and Education Program at
Holmes County Health De-
partment is looking for individ-
uals to join our Holmes County
Tobacco Free Partnership to
make a difference in our com-
munity. Call Kay Warden at 547-
8500, ext. 267
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW
dhanen until 10 pP.m. AMissi by
$5; Children 12 and under free
with parents. No smoking or
alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments avail-
able.

m8 p.m. --- Alcoh lic sAnony-
Presbyterian Church in Chi-
pley.

SATURDAY, MAY 23
8 a.m.-noon Holmes
County Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau Library,
Chipley Library, Vernon Li-

br .m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Bonifay
Methodist Church, Oklahoma
Street, Bonifay.


TUESDAY, MAY 26
8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Vernon Li-
brary open.
br p.m.-6 p.m. Wausau Li-
brry open
10 a.m.-noon 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, do-
nations accepted.
Noon Chipley Kiwanis
Club meeting
Noon Ilcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall,
Chipley
5:3eo p.m. Chipley Down-
town Maerchants Association,
6-9 p.m. GED Prep class-
es each Tuesday and Thursday
at Washington-Holmes Techni-
cal Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chi-
pley.
Copm. ii-- HolmesoComity
last Tuesday
6:30 Washington County
Republican Party meeting
held at 794 Third St. in Chipley.
7:30 p.m. Wausau M/a-
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anony-
mous closed meeting, held at
Presbyterian Church in Chi-

pl8.p.m. Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Boni-
fay.


Obituaries


Marjorie 5. Embrey


Lucy M. Gore


Amy R. Chestnut


J.T. Harrell


Alan T. Fedor


(0f0 yn .UCOS


Ramona J. Morris


Charles B. Peel


Robert Riley


Paul F. McLaughlin Sr *


Community CALENDAR


SUNDAY, MAY 24
8 p.m. Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville-
Campbellton Hospital Board-
room, Graceville.

MONDAY, MAY 25
CLOSED: Holmes Coun-
ty Library, Vernon Library,
Wausau Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-noon Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, activi-
ties, hot meals and socializa-

tion a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
res rvat ons call 638-6217, do-

6-7:30 p.m. Salvation
Army Domestic Violence
and Rape Crisis Program
(SADVP) will be hosting a do-
mestic violence support group
each Monday. The meeting will
be held at the SADVP Rural
Outreach office at 1461 S. Rail-
road Avenue, apartment one'
in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess
at 415-5999.
6 p.m. Bonifay City
Council meeting.
7 p.m. Vernon City Coun-
cil meeting.
7 p.m. Vernon Lodge 164
F&AM/. Call Johnny Worthing-

to8 .5 Aoholics Anony-
mous meeting, Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church, located on
Highway 177A, Bonifay.










SHOWDOWN from page B1


N. Wa~shi nCu


SPSetresrs

* NeWSletters
* Envelo es Call for free quote 638-0212
* niatos Announcem ents ag

more than newspapers
* BUSiness Forms
* Programs Washington County News


Wednesday, May 20, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News | B9


project on a bench like
this," and he went to pick
it up.
"Get away from me!!"
Colin's project screamed
and began to cry. "Did you
just talk?" Colin asked the
project. "Yes" the project
replied. "I can talk and I'm
going to tell you something
right now Colin. I am sick
and tired of your attitude
to your family and friends.
I know you have dreams
but that gives you no ex-
cuse to put down people."
By that time they were
calling Colin's name on
the loud speaker and he
dropped to his knees say-
ing, "Please Mr. Project,
I'm sorry for the way I
treated my friends and
family. I've just been so
frustrated with wanting to
win."
The project wiped off
his tears and asked, "What
made you want to win so
much, Colin?" Colin re-
plied, "People are always
putting me down and pick-
ing on me. I just wanted to
win and change the way
people think about me."
The project replied, "Okay,
I'll help you win Colin
but under one condition.
Change your attitude!"
They both went back to the
science fair and did what
they had to do to win.
*Fourth Place win-
ner, Jerri Lynn is a tenth
grade student at Chipley
High School, M~rs. Auke-
ma's class. Hes entry:
Out of the volcano came
rushing out hot steamy
freshly made chili which
Colin had made early that

mori"'"g oc ogoh wo h h s

lin realized that the cor-
ner frame of his volcano
was on top of the launch
button. The count down
had begun and the judges
weren't even around!
Colin threw off the
sheet. He heard the metal
blade begin to rotate be-
neath the wooden frame of
his volcano. Many specta-
tors had gathered around
Colin's table. Just then
there was an automated
count down. Three, two,
one, blast off. A huge ex-
plosion of chili erupted
from the summit spraying
everyone with tangy, sweet
chili. This was followed by
a rocket taking off from in-
side the volcano. Then as
if this wasn't enough, the



Grou 5

OnnOUncO


camps or

military kids

Operation Military Kids
and Florida 4-H are excited
to announce four different
weeks of camps especially
for kids who have parents
in active duty, guard and/or
reserve military branches.
The week-long camps
are held around the state
at Florida 4-H campsites.
Canoeing, swimming,
archery, games, campfires,
fishing, dances and so
much more are what kids
can look forward to during
OMK Camp.
OMK Camp for kids,
ages 8-12 will be held at
Camp Ocala, located in
the Ocala National Forest
June 22-26 and July 27-31
and July 13-17 at 4-H Camp
Timpoochee on the Destin
Bay in Niceville.
OMK Camp for kids ages
13-18 will be held at Camp
Cherry Lake, located in
Madison, on July 20-24.
Military kids, camp fees
are only $50 and include
three meals a day, camp
t-shirt, daily canteen and
lodging. Cabins at Camp
Ocala and Timpoochee are
air-conditioned.
For more information


on OMK Camp and to get a
registration form, contact
Julie Pigott Dillard at the
Washington County 4-H
Office at 850-638-6180.


entire volcano lifted into
the air. All of the onlookers
stood watching in aston-
ishment as Colin's volcano
hovered over the refresh-
ment table.
As the model rocket
flew around the room,
everyone looked at Colin
in amazement. Then the
volcano in the sky came
smashing onto the re-
freshment table, sending
snacks and beverages all
over the chili covered on-
lookers.
A steady silence cov-
ered the crowd. The model
rocket skidded to a stop
on the floor next to Mrs.
Smith's feet. She bent over


and picked up the toy. She
walked over to Colin and
handed it to him. A hush
came over the crowd.
Congratulations Colin!
You won the science fair,
she chimed. Everyone in
the audience applauded.
"Now Colin", Mrs. Smith
beamed. "Pick this mess
up or you get detention."
Oh no more chores!
*Fifh Place went to
Justin Goodman, tenth
grader at Chipley High
School in M~rs. Aukema's
class. He won with the fol-
lowing entry:
It was the celebrity
judge Chuck Norris. Ev-
eryone was excited to see


Chuck. That was every-
one except Colin, because
Colin's project was a de-
vice used to keep people
in shape, which he copied
from the Total Gym design
he stole from the Total
Gym factory!
Chuck noticed right
away because he had been
undercover for a month
now, looking for who had
stolen the designs. Colin
knew what was going to
happen if he got caught, so
he tucked and rolled jump-
ing to his feet and diving
through the window.
Chuck started after him
but a robot that belonged
to a girl got him, and by


the time he got out the
door Colin was long gone.
Colin had ran through
the school and straight to
the back where there were
wide-open fields leading
straight for the forest. He
had no plan other than
getting hidden and out of
sight. Within an hour he
was well into the forest
and had taken refuge in a
huge hollowed out tree.
Chuck had never lost a
man in his crime-fighting
career and didn't plan on
it now! He looked for three
days straight hunting like
a hungry puma. On the
fourth day he came across
Colin.


Colin had been expect-
ing him and knew the day
had come to face Chuck.
If he could beat Chuck he
would get away. He and
Chuck started to circle
each other. Colin made the
first move swinging wide
but Chuck ducked and
came up with an upper cut
sending Colin flying back-
wards. Colin jumped to
his feet, but just in time to
catch a roundhouse kick to
the face.
Chuck got his man.
Colin faced five years of
prison and a $250,000 fine.
But he did win the science
fair and became a famous
scientist.


A-list Grillmeisters
Smokin' hot Kyle Chandler of Friday Night Lights
kicks off summer along with the nation's
top grill hounds.


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H10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 20, 2009



'\~Y CII 638-0212~13812


Annuex nmanymathn *638-4242
CLASSIFIED ADS. Classfl~ed ads are published In the Wednesday Issues of the Washington Cou nty News, Holmes Cou nty Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Ed ition. Cost Is $6.50 per 5 ~ 91
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for e :ch word over 20.
Deadlines for Insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiser will be responsible fcr errors In the first Insertion only. Any errors after the first Insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first Insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad In which they occur. ADS WILL BE PU BLISHED ONLY Al TER PAYM ENT RECEIVED. For your conven ience, you m sy charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
ForYur~ovenlnce~~ccet~ 8 YIZIISAHolmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News2


1100 | 1100 |1 1100 | 2100\\il
NOTICE IS HEREBY WIDE ROADWAY UTILITY at the City s Recreation
GIVEN pursuant to a Final AND DRAINAGE EASE- Center. The scope of work 2ya l ukrpro
Judgment of Foreclosure MENT FOR THE POINT Inlue suppyin varou wih ake $100
so a dated the 6day of March, OF BEGINNING: THENCE pieces of skateboard park ;,,,~.,, .e
2009. and entered In Case FROM SAID POINT OF equipment and providingglllllllr
ANNDUNEMENT4 No. 08-00085, of the Cir- BEGINNING RUN NORTH qualified supervisory per-
1100 Legal Advertising cult Court of the 14TH Ju- 74 DEGREES 38 MINUTES sonnel to direct the Instal-
1110 Classified Notices dlclal Circuit In and for 21 SECONDS EAST, lation of the equipment. ,, ,
1120 Public Notices/ Holmes County, Florida, ALONG SAID CENTER- The estimated project Baby Chihuahuas
Announcements wherein JPMORGAN LINE, A DISTANCE OF budget for the project Is :1 r1 Icll~ G~I TAPL O S Cve v.:ursellia bi.:.:.si
1130 Adoptions CHASE BANK. N.A. Is the 269.95 FEET TO A POINT $25.000. The City of Bon- =-I havl vl:.ur h.:.mF RUBY JOYCE liall contracting a
rpspon ss Plaintif and JOSEPH CO- SAID POINT BEING ON Ai fay wll accept sealed pro- pr:.ese..nli i:;ae -Oirucion Inc.
1160 -Lost LUMBUS FRENCH: CURVE CONCAVE TO posals from qualified firms 11 11 "I "IR G Ir.:.m :.:rner ii:. :.:rner. HODGES .osrcin ,,c
1170 Found STEPHANIE FRENCH: UN- THE NORTHWEST, or Individuals who wish to 1:...-11..11: .1:
KNOWN SPOUSE OF GAY THENCE RUN IN A provide equipment and Hwl ..h pl Fl. .l.
NELL KIRKLAND: UN- NORTHEASTERLY DIREC- services until 3:00 PM, CKC Pe~kinge~se~I"~~li
KNOWN SPOUSE OF JO- TION ALONG SAID CEN- June 1, 2009. Entitles In- --d .iil iI.lil (5)6888 Ec,,I
110 SEPH COLUMBUS TERLINE HAVING A RA- terested In submitting a 850) 638818 D. T -1. :.rr -~eec I'i: I::' r..:l
FORM OF ADVERTISE- FRENCH: JOHN DOE: DIUS OF 500.00 FEET, proposal should contact 1~:, 1~, ~~ :il-I~ -~i: See janeonf c1 wokFla. ~eec -
MENT FOR COMPLETION JANE DOE AS UNKNOWN THROUGH A CENTRAL the City Clerk's office at ~:~i -.Star quality L r ..: 1:..
TENANT (S) IN POSSES- ANGLE OF 24 DEGREES (850) 547-4238 or by mail l~~,~i fi~:~.~ ; -.t- (8 IT 5470)2 Inin Trl-8 18r0 17-3
LEGAL NOTICE SION OF THE SUBJECT 34 MINUTES 12 SEC- at 301 Etheridge Street,;.i ( vf 9"-sU ClaigSIC ,,.._, Ie. (5)7331
Notilce Is hereby given that PROPERTY are defend- ONDS, FOR AN ARC DIS- Bonifay, FL 32425 and re- .,-. -- Open 24 Hours, Self- 850-w7-@74 (850) 258-2634
Strickland Construction ants. I will sell to the high- TANCE OF 214.41 FEET quest a proposal package. cell 850-768-1311 ll.i... =
Company of Panama City, est and best bidder for (CHORD OF SAID ARC The City of Bonifay pro- Service. N~o Deposit n,, lu~v ~ 80 382
Inc., Contractor, has com- cash at the FRONT STEPS BEING NORTH 64 DE- poses to award a contract Welbwel :rgl A0 r~l??it.ls:ut .-
pleted the Contract for at the Holmes County GREES 06 MINUTES 34 to the provider whose pro- ntAr('pee snl sri urhs. UUQ" U
Construction of Courthouse In Bonifay, SECONDS EAST, A DIS- posal Is deemed most ad- FREE. Small dog Cal I.:.r eshmale I.:.Jav. For All' "our By l"ng Nee
HOLMES COUNTY Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on TANCE OF 212.78 FEET) vataeostoth Ct .
EMERGENCY OPERA- the18 day of June, 2009, TO A POINT: THENCE The City of Bonifay re- .:~~ 1~~~~~~iI:1~~
TIONS CENTER the following described LEAVING SAID CENTER- serves the right to reject
117 E ighay9, Bnl-property as set forth In LINE, RUN SOUTH 29 DE- any and all proposals. The-- OSSVitg
fay, FL 32425 said Final Judgment, to GREES 19 MINUTES 41 County further certifies that I COttage
For the HOLMES COUNTY wit: SECONDS EAST, A DIS- It will not discriminate dur-*
COMMSSIO, OwerCOMMENCE AT THE SE TANCE OF 376.17 FEET Ing the selection process 7 ,"s n r -
and have maderequestfor CORNER OF THE SE 1/4 TO A POINT: THENCE on the basis of age, sex, LOST DOG Riewardr ol- 71n.z ~..1Al I.:.1.l..I 40-50% OFF
final settlement of said OF THE NW 1/4 OF SEC- NORTH 88 DEGREES 23 famillal status, race, na- f-- Ifrri-ti; rnf rn ile
Contract. All persons hav- TION 11, TOWNSHIP 6 MINUTES 38 SECONDS tlanal origin, or handicap :': :I I il..nI l r.- her..p .- :.- p
Ing any claim for labor, NORTH, RANGE 16WEST WEST, A DISTANCE OF status. ,,I; .-,pat.:r
material, or otherwise In AND RUN WEST ALONG 639.11 FEET TO A POINT James E. Sims, Jr.
connection with this proj- THE SOUTH LINE OF IN THE CENTERLINE OF As published In the :I1.,l 1 F.. 1 9-Iurniture
eectshould Immediately no- SAID SE 1/4 OF NW 1/4, SAID 60-FOOT WIDE Holmes County 1-ll.."'. 1 ri r Ll I3r[..p
tify; 348.0 FT TO THE PO.B.; ROADWAY, UTILITY AND Times-Advertiser May 20, '-'" I rdicap.9Ll.:1h niKr.h-r..a.
Hatch Mott MacDonald THENCE CONTINUE DRAINAGE EASEMENT: 2009. Iad. r., D r.:.:.r.I.il~~
PO. BOX 1290 WEST ALONG SAID THENCE NORTH 01 DE- adi..9l I**Il.L 1 1
Daphne, AL 36526 SOUTH LINE, 210 FT:; GREES 07 MINUTES 52 arPr....0
251-626-5514 THENCE NORTH 210 FT: SECONDS EAST, ALONG ,II~ 1., I. **1==t-u;r,-
Strickland Construction THENCE EAST 210 FT: SAID CENTERLINE, A DIS- | 1110 | *TFF 850-547-349450~8 55
Company of Panama City, THENCE SOUTH 210 FI TANCE OF 146.49 FEET --Ll.: rini .) .. IriJl~ ...no., ,,- 11..
Inc, ONTACOR TO THE PO.B., CONTAIN- TO THE POINT OF BEGIN- 1"5 2130 H, :nB
2529 N Bonlta Ave., Pan- ING 1 ACRE, MORE OR NING. COLOR SELLS!
ama City, FL 32405, LESS. SUBJECT TO: A 60-FOOT Get Your Classified Ad
(Business Address) ANY PERSON CLAIMING WIDE ROADWAY, UTILITY II in I For Sale: Ducks, geese, R O D
As published In the AN INTEREST IN THE AND DRAINAGE EASE- COLOR!. chickens and guineas. For R O D
Holmes County SURPLUS FROM THE MENT OVER AND Call now for details information call
Times-Advertiser April 29, SALE, IF ANY, OTHER ACROSS THE NORTH- I and be noticed! I 850-547-3129 or cell # as o OOIN
& May 6 13, 20, 2009. THAN THE PROPERTY ERLY 30 FEETTHEREOF ~ 638-0212 I 5041-29. ...
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OWNER AS OF THE DATE ALSO SUBJECT TO: A or (Old-
FOR HOLMES COUNTY OF THE LIS PENDENS 60-FOOT WIDE ROAD- 57-9414 DDICK 10sresiI 140me Repair ''
FLORIDA MUST FILE A CLAIM WAY, UTILITY AND . lHLaIT:Ci5 l
PROBATE DIVISION WITHIN 60DAYS AFTER DRAINAGE EASEMENT Pns radh Services
File No. -4PRoa I THa co'rance with the W R AO E RTTESRTOHFE Landscape Design, Contractin?. irujl~rv Cralmjnrit.p [).:.r. p-,11 f I n .
INviRon: ESeATE OF Americans with Disabilities A/K/A LOT 12-G, BONI- 110;eBIrrigation R..g~l Thb lrl ITlm..b--II-.:1u
HENRseCECI LONG ed person nwh~oD bc use n prs nclaming an In- | 10Maintenance and Manageement -''~I..,~I.
of their disabilities, need a terest In the surplus from I" MISSING S ILLY BROCK FARMS "
NOTICE TO CREDITORS special accommodation to the sale, If any, other than ISmall black and tan I .--1.I -1
participate In this proceed- the property owner as of Itea-cup chlhuahua I MEHADS Centlpede & St. Augustine Sod 850-547-2934"
The administration of the ing should contact the the date of the Lls Pend- gautfml) ro ril.8-3 Brl le850-373-7908 805723
estate of Henry Cecil Long, ADA Coordinator at 201 N. ens must file a claim within Be(duthleem area, Hwy 310 Antiques- III .. ..1. .n -=-
deceased, whose date of Oklahoma Street, Bonifay, 60 days after the sale. I 7 n570.I on 110 Appliances
death was February 11, Florida 32425 or Tele- Dated In Holmes County, I please call I a0Arctos i ~at
2009, Is pending In the Cir- phone Volce/TDD (850) Florida this 8 day of May, g 850-547-5276 or I1 3140 Baby Items R..
cult Court for Holmes 547-1100 prior to such 2009. 850-326-0741. Leave 3150 -Building Supplies ?| l[ e1
County, Florida, Probate proceeding. Clerk of the Circuit Court I message (EWA RD) I B1 0- Business ~ up at
Division, the address of Dated this 8 day of May, Holmes County, Florida L 1 Eupmn 1LI es Iu.. ::n-e:.i =u ..* ee
which Is 201 North Okla- 2009. By: Diane Eaton 3170 Collectibles v
hoaSreBnaFo-CODYTAYLOR Deputy Clerk 3180 -Computers enI Ice 1itle I 1d.-.1''1 I '-rt h ~~
homa S225 e et Bonaefaas Clerk Of The Circuit Court Albertelll Law tronicse ~ WAYNE'S ,, eg =.:a se e,
and addresses of the per- By: Diane Eaton Attorney for Plaintifff 3210 Free Pass it On JUKYR .:ur r united r .:.r. hjJ -.TdI .: -,:6 .:.u .
sonal representative and Deputy Clerk PO. Box 23028 9;3220 Furniture J N A D,
the personal Submitted by: Tampa, FL 33623 3230 Garage/Yard Sales USED AUTO: PAR:TS $9.00
representative s attorney Law Ofic of Marshal C. (813) 221-4743- ThnsoEt (,|l) :r 1 '.hur7 i, .Gk
are set forth below. Watson 08-13276 3260 -Healdth&itness -o .a ~~ -\ tper ie ,EllerstRef rar..:e
All creditors of the dece- 1800 NW 49th Street, Suite If you are a person with a as 1 3270 Jeweiry/Clothing .havl
dent and other persons 1200 adrle Fo d iasasblity who needsassis- 3280 -Machinely/ H.:oi l 1:.nf Fi5 -'!.s M0850 C
hain tclae 7s orntdematn 3t9adrae lrd paend prdr ra pastl 20ET&AIML 320-e icmtipment jlI 638-0212 Hm: 582-5424 Cell: 264-1793
t wehsm ra copy ofo th Tlpoe @( 5)7 430 5 Scys othe uStt ulCourts 210-IsFe oa sens 1JJ. I i 5-C-.9- I Nain
served must file their TollFree: 1-800-441-2438 tact the Court 2120-Pel~upplies Supplies 1... ~ -I..-.1 m:52401 Cel 5718
claims with this court As published In the Administrator s office at: 2130 -Farm Animals/ 3330 Restaurant/Hotel
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 Holmes County Times (850) 747-5327, fax (850) Suppiles 3340 Sporting Goods
MONTHS AFTER THE Advertiser May 20, 27, 747-5717 within two (2) 2140 Pel~s ielook 3350 -Tickets (Buy & Sell)
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB- 2009. working days of receipt of
LOCATION OF THIS NO- I N THE CIRCUIT COURT this notice; If you are hear-
TICE OR 30DAYS AFTER OF THE FOURTEENTH Ing or volce Impaired,
THE DATE OF SERVICE JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN AND please call
OF A COPY OF THIS NO- FRHLECONY1-800-955-8771.
TICE ON THEM. FLORIDAAspbshd nte
All other creditors of the CIVIL ACTION Holmes County
decedent and other per- CASE NO.: 08000586CA Times-Advertiser May 20,
sons having claims or de- DIVISION: 27, 2009.
mands against decedent s WACHOVIA MORTGAGE Landfill Environmental
estate must file their claims CORPORATION, Consultant E
with this court WITHIN 3 Plaintiff, RFQ
DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-LIA.LWeta HlsConyssekg
LICATION OF THIS NO- Defendant(s) qualifications from spe-
TICE. clalty firms to provide
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED NOTICE OF SALE PURSU- "Environmental Support 0 OE
WITHIN THE TIME PERl- ANT TO CHAPTER 45 Services" to meet compll-
ODSNSETF70R2TH INSECT NOTICE uslSn THEREBY ancee eqauirmnt Ipmt
FLORIDA PROBATE CODE Judgment of Foreclosure Rule 62-701 for the
WILL BE FOREVER dated May 7, 2009, and Holmes County Landfill.
BARRED. entered In Case No. Specific Services may In-
NOTWITHSTANDING THE 08000586CA of the Circuit clude, but not limited to:
TIME PERIODS SET Court of the Fourteenth Ju- Semiannual Water
FORTH ABOVE, ANY dlcial Circuit In and for Quality Monitoring Repor-
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) Holmes County, Florida In ting per FDEP require-
YEARS OR MORE AFTER which Wachovia Mortgage ments (County currently a o f u
THE DECEDENT S DATE Corporation, Is the Plaintiff contracts the ground water
OF DEATH IS BARRED. and Lisa S. Law, Canopy sampling and analytical
The date of first publica- Crossing Property Owners services separately) fg@
tlon of this notice Is May Association, Inc., are de- Blenmlal Water W7
20, 2009. fendants, I will sell to the Quality Monitoring Repor-
Attorney for Personal Rep- highest and best bidder for ting per FDEP require-
resentative: cash In/on, Holmes ments a i o s n u h
Attorney for Loule Eugene County, Florida at on the Contamination and
Long 18 day of June, 2009 at cleanup services, as re-
Florida Bar No. 670189 11:00 a.m., the following quired at e Cs ifd o
122B S.Waukesha Street described property as set Solid Wse Pr
Post Office Box 1267 forth In said Final Judg- mitting and compliance
Bonifay FL 32425 ment of Foreclosure: services, as required
Telephone: (850) 547-7301 DESCRIPTION (TRACT Gas Migration Reporting
Fax: (850) 547-7303 #12-G): (County currently contacts
Personal Representative: COMMENCE AT AN IRON the ground water sampling
Loule Eugene Long ROD MARKING THE and analytical services
2633 Hwy 77 NORTHWEST CORNER separately) O F YU
Chipley, Florida 32428 OF SECTION29, TOWN- Q~ualification statements
As published In the SHIP 6 NORTH, RANGE are due to the Holmes
Holmes County 15 WEST, HOLMES County Board of Com-
Times-Advertiser May 20, COUNTY, FLORIDA AND missioners, 107 E Virginla
27, 2009. RUN SOUTH 01 DE- Ave, Bonifay FL32425 no
RTCTHU ICI DFURTIGES3 UIUE u5 1fte toOn shourn~ CtSTa W ASH INGTON COUNTY
HOLMES COUNTY, FLOR- OF SAID SECTION 29, A minimum contain resumes
IDA DISTANCE OF 2,683.61 of proposed staff, summar-
CIVIL DIVISION FEET TO THE NORTH- les of similar work per-
CASE NO.: 08-00085 WEST CORNER OF THE formed, and any experl-
S OUT HW E ST ence In Holmes County


JPMORGAN CHASE ONE-QUARTER OF SAID For more Information con-
BNnK N.A., SEC IHON 2D; G ENES tact the County Commls-( 5 O 3
vs. MINUTES 13 SECONDS 850-547-1119 or ( 5 ) 68 0 ~
JOSEPH COLUMBUS WEST, ALONG THE sfitzpatrick@holmescoun-
FRENCH: STEPHANIE NORTH BOUNDARY OF tyll.org
FRENCH: UNKNOWN THE SOUTHEAST As published In the
SPROU DOF UGN NWL TONE-URE TDTTAONF O mes dvrieCount0 HOLMES COUNTY
SPOUSE OF JOSEPH CO- 145.61 FEET TOA POINT: &June 3, 2009.
LUMBU SFROENCNHT )OTHN LNNELAVN H RUST FOR PC IMESADE TIE


SUBJECT PROPERTY, TION 30, RUN SOUTH 01

ALNTIEOEF FORE- D NCE OF11500T7 E s Icltn ponoasf (8 5 0 ) 5 4 7 9 4 4






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 20, 2009 *11B II


CLASSIFIED


| 3100 || 3230 4100
Wanted To Buy antiques, Week Long Moving Sale. Bldg Const/Trades
collectibles, gold, silver, May 23rd-30th. 8am-5pm.
dinnerware, collections, 1679 2nd Ave., Wausau. EEO Compliance
paintings, call Al Schmidt Household Items, clothes, Officer/
850-638-7304 books, and misc. A mn st

ggggy :ded f ro hghwycorn-
3110 R GE d mo n c n tutln
18,000 BTU Air I If ou ned, to lance (Davis Bacon/ OJT/
Conditioner I buy or sell I EEO) required.



a l85-4913ment.com w while lving In one.
| 3130ce 8542-1 2 2R/dlBA, re~d~und rent.
Auction 80-2s6/0 795 Achl
Saturday, June 13th,
8:00 A.M. 3310 Health care
Hwy. 231 N. LESSONS AVAILABLE:
Ctlme m ong nL tImtdrsae a ~ angabh era ist PC- Have a car, truck v;
dispersals, county, city, Mandolin, Violin, Flute. Ingbusiness in Chipley Fl.
bank r pos, pus ving Sasc. 4625sume to m motorcycle you are wn
MasonLAuc o &Sales 8500w5050. Chipley Medical/Health to sell? We'll run you
850-263-0473 (Chipley) N l h e u ic to
8550 82459077952 (G~ehra) WashingtolnlA hab &alth e pu ic io
www.masonauction. Nurin Cne 1 cr, 18 hi 8 W E E

and 11p-7a, third shift. If
yudare looklj nag frnar FOR
3150 career In long term care
EMPLOYENT wth competitive pay and
Discounted Steel Bldgs benefits, Apply In person
Big & Small 410 mloymn at 879 Usery Road, Chip-
Standard or Custom De- Information ley, Florida 32428. To
sign. Get the Deal of complete an application.
Deas Mfgrto hie M 0-30 44 aWRuNCresASVISO
www~cg-rp~om ,,dEOE an a rugFre A AVI GS F
Source#0WA |4100 Work Place.
Phone: 850-391-0204 CafegiVer Web Id #34037010 20 Words
Wanted: for barn con- Caregiver position open at IITrades
strutlo; tn, ostandHolmes Creek ALF In Ver-
lbructan;( sie Cl non. Duties Include cook- Experienced A/C
850-212-6964 Ing, cleaning and assistng and/or

a dy psee e850-638
| 3220 |Sunday and Monday 10am of pay based on
$170 Queen Pillow-Top vcto 6pm O eek 0exe enpl Lhlation Wa
Mattress Set. NEW In plas- and paid sick days 11(850) 638-3611
tic w/ warranty available. Dependablityl isme
850-222-9879. Delivery absolutely necessary. -----H o m s
avall. Background check re- I n-- lI-)
qre.Please callllfLI
A NEW 100% LEATHER 850-260-1871 smsns- .
Sofa,EL~oveseatS dCha Drivr You CanHave It A!
foundation. No vinyl. Never I 1 II Life balance. II *Up to 20 words. Personal ads
used. Still In crates. $1100 Tri-County Community 1 1 Competitive salary.
for set. Council, Inc. I Bar-setting benefits.
850-425-8374, can deliver.
Is accepting lII Amedisys Home Health ANNOUNCEMENTS
B&B Furniture 1342 North IIapplications for the 1I of Naples
RR Avenue, Chipley. We IHolmes County I I s currently seeking the n
puniua c hfor5702 lulal Treap aeet tnParoagm. folwig I SAVE $$$ on Advertising! Run
850-415-6866. Ask forl *I Occupational I
Pasco or Carolyn REQUIREMENTS: I Therapist-FT/PRN yOur classified ad in over 100
SMust be 23 years of age Physical
Beautiful SOLID WOOD and have an Operators I IITherapist-FT/PRN Florida newspapers reaching
8-pcQuee Caopy ed- Driver s License with at I I For consideration 1
room Set. Gorgeous! least 5 years driving I I please contact Over 4 MLLO edr o
Dovetail Drawers, NEW In experience w thout Jl@a~k~e6R5069 I 45 htis ls ta 4
8 0227783.Icelivery Is lMustp aree to annual Ir apl dnin c .pa tppr Call this
I background screening.1 EOE/M/F/D/V- newspaper or (866)742-1373
Bedroom 6 icece st Sall TasDoUtT Es t .. for more details or visit: www.
80-5 57112. Delivery IsI pre-determined 4130 1 fl~rida-classifieds~com.
posbU.setshedueral. Other
CompALete 5-pc mSEC tIs be bce I( Ist unre MaytteryhSphloRpt/sdn, AUTINS
sofa, loveseat, wedge, be a team player II establishments need un-
chair & ottoman. $1399 for assisting other drivers derercover clients to judge
whole set! Hardwood I when needed; enjoy quality customer service.
foundation, Ilfetime war- working withelderly, II Earn up to $150. a day. IRS Public Auction May 28th
ranty, new In crate, del disabled another ICall(888)-523-1013 Ila L cto/rp t 10
avall. 850-222-9879 riders. 10m LoainP pet 131
Like New. Dining room I Applications may be ; ~5 SW 75th Ave Plantation FL. 3bd
so eeb rr kfas tal sth otainuenyat ayofutnhte I2ba with Garage and Pool More
home study suite. Make of- I Council Inc., offices and I Details at: www.irsauctions.gov
fer. 638-3773. submit datby Tesday, I -O otc hrnW ulvn

For Information call IR OR (954)654-9899
3230 1Admitlnltave Mnaager, aoo- ersjat
Multi Family Yard Sale. no (80)47369.h Rnals IRS Public Auction June
Hil,428 Lnod Ir Sucesfupptjtwl I os R tal 3rd 10am. Location Sarasota
toys paint ngs. lawn Ipreemptoymentdrug Hs /om for t COunty Justice Center 2071
mwr.IOnly quallfled appll- I1 T'eo ar Rentl Ringling Blvd Sarasota FL.
Sat. May 23rdr 7am-n Il cants wl Ir .consid- I6200 Vacation Rentals Prp ty 1 6 So hby D.
pced nems. Break dom EULOPRTN Osprey FL. Minimum Bid
tkrtch m sc.,c tm sfu6n- EMAPNLDOYEMRANDDEREUG Executive Office Space $264,000. www. irsauctions.
3urd, St. Norclth s of 5 RRD tracksR for rent downtown Chipley
3r S.,NothofRRtrck. WORKP ACE All util. Incl'd 638-1918 ICOm or contact Sharon W.
Sullivan (954)654-9899


people are making $500-
$3500 per day. No Selling.
Not MLM. No Explaining
www.successnowl 23.com or
(888)223-5772

ALL CASH VENDING! Do you
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 BO2000033 CALL
US: We will not be undersold!

CARS FOR SALE

Acura Integra 96 $650! Honda
Civic 96 $500! Toyota Camry
97 $700! Ford Taurus 98 $500!
Police Impounds! For listings
call (800)366-9813 ext 9275.


C&C Bookkeeping and
Tax Service. Open 5 days
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call
(850)638-1483
Need Grass Mowed?
svial nytme Raon-
Covington @557-0133.


Headliners and Vinyl
ToopsMaobleoUnit.Ido the
workplace. Reasonable
rates on new vinyl tops
and auto carpeting. Free
estimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850)
638-7351


S-NOW OPEN 5
1 KIMBERLY'S, KUT I
I KOLOR & KURLS I
OFFERING: Hllites, I
Color, Perms, Halrcuts
I forthewholefamily& I
I nall-care. By appoint- I
I ment andwal-n Irl I
8-5, Saturday 9-1 1
S118WestHwy. I
9 0/Shrley'sPets, I
SBonlfay54FL 3 25 I
kmmmmmmd38


~DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
d RECEIVE $1 000 GROCERY
---- gag COUPON UNITED BREAST
m~~ A~s. CANCER FOUNDATION Free
Mammograms, Breast Cancer
Domestic Sod For Sale on the farm, I InfO wwwubcf. info FREE
delivered or Installed. Cen-
Need your house cleaned? tlpede and 419 Bermuda. Towing, Tax Deductible, Non-
5-5G4ramy47an hergils0385 or( 0)T 68 )6 Runners Accepted, (888)468-
Established l980 5 6 .


nr~ 1Rffa BUILDING SUPPLIES

Cnlw arpa pat I&wl-Mn Wr ehsens.ChIp METAL ROOFING. 40 yr
dow re-screening. great don't have the room, "We
rates. (850)638-4492 Do" Lamar Townsend Warranty-Buy direct from
i5w0n)638-4539, north of IImanufacturer30/colors in stock,
Handyman W/811al 8CCOSsories. Quick turn
Need fencing, yard work fudDeiryailb.Glf
or tree trimming done?
Calnih4481 859-427-91 7, COast Supply & Mfg, (888)393-
leb: 850-956-1295 B&M Mower Repair & 110335 www. GulIfCoastSu pply.
Service. Quality work at a
fair price. Pickup & Delly- ICOm
(850)638-4492
r~m ry Aailble.811 or aryBUSINESS
Ligt ruk/rato Wrk wing Machinee nd Vaa OPPORTUNITIES
ToptSel cMu room Com- anteedsevc onal
postRcSn n Cy- makes and models. Free
Irs rMulch :P334up9 6retmatesauVeaterno uo, YOur Retirement Account
850-570-3776. 547-3910 11Disappearing? Modivated


*Computers, *Criminal Justice.
Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial
Aid if qualified. Call (866)858-
2121, www.Centura~nline-
COm.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING-
Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing available.
CALL Aviation Institute of
Maintenance (888)349-5387.

REAL ESTATE

BACK ON MARKET! Lake
Access Estate 6.4 AC- $38,400
includes BOAT PARKING! (sold
for $59,900) Investor walked
ffOm downpmt!! Beautiful
building site close to private
fishing lake. Quiet country rd
frontage, utilities, warranty
deed. Low financing. Call
before it s gone (888)792-5253,
x3021.

LAKE FRONT BARGAIN! 135
ACRES (was $269,900) Now
Only $179,900. Nicely wooded
with dockable deep waterfront
on Warrior Lake. Perfect for
outdoor recreation/ hunting/
fishing. Convenient access 1-
20. Excellent financing. Call
now (800)564-5092, x1 492


AUTO DONATIONS


4bd 2ba only $318/mo! 3bd 2ba
only $270/mo! 3bd 2ba $1 99/mo!
Buy Foreclosures! Stop Renting!
5%dn, 20yrs @ 8.5%APR! For
Property Listings (800)935-3541
ext. 1328.

MISCELLANEOUS


NEW Beachfront Boutique Hotel
on Laguna Beach, Panama
City Beach, FL. Fully furnished
cndominium style villbas d rectly

FREE Night Special (800)234-
1788 or www. pineapplevillason
lagunabeach.com.





ADVERIlSING N~E WORKS OF FLOPIDA

Classified D isplay |Mf~ Mero .ly



Week Of
May 17-23, 2009


I\


-


ONLINE PHARMACY Buy
Soma, Ultram, Fioricet, Prozac,
Buspar $71.99/90 $107/180
Quantities, PRICE INCLUDES
PRESCRIPTION! Over 200
Meds $25Coupon Mention
Offer:#91A31. (888)389-0461.
tri-drugstore.com


OTR Drivers Join PTL! Top Pay!
Required 12 Months experience
and CDL-A. Out 10-14 days.
NO felony or DUI past 5 Years.
(877)740-6262 Company www.
ptl-inc.com (888)417-1155 O/
Os.

$600 Weekly Potential$$$
Helping the government PT. No
Experience. No Selling. Call:
(888)213-5225 Ad Code: M


ATTEND
from
*Business,


COLLEGE
Home.


ONLINE
*Medical,
*Paralegal,


L



an or

Wanting
Ir ad in
Is for


:$32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE
S- 8 W~eeks One LO W Price!

To place your ad, call

;-0212 850-547-9414

shington County News

SCo unty Ti mes -Adve rti se r

Weekly Advertiser

;only, no dealers.


HEALTH


HELP WANTED


VACATION RENTALS


HOMES FOR RENT







H12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 20, 2009


i~i~a JOrge Sayts W'el T~I Wok Harld To Ear~rn Youri Bursiness art



~ARIANNA TOYOTA

'w-Y LC DURING OUR~ '- i""'-lH





~lo~d Meori~lr Ylnl ~O~et~ra~~i"

""-"~~ihank~;u'~l~'b~'A, bu een o`l4esAeia
GRA LLTO ULFCOYRBISFINL TF LODW I

~~~~~~~~~~p~~~~~~~~ -PRVDCLI VR2 ER F LVC OCMS OCMIIS
~~~~~~g .OPICV NELTRTS6 RATDAS OLCLI Ton


SETTIE'S COUNTRY REAL T
Unte BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER
ountry(Florida & Alabama)
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425
(850) 547-351 O
3 BR BRICK LARGE LOT REDuTCED -$84 900---3 BR 2 BA LARGE LOT SLOCOMB.
AL.-$79,900---FISH CAMPON RIVER 2 DWELLINGS VERNON REDUCED-$165,000-
--2 BR HOME OR OFFICE OWNER FINANCING REDUCED-$129,0000--- BR LARGE
LOT ESTO REDUCED-$79.900---5 AC 4 BR 3 BA BRICK-POOL-SHOP-POND-
529900---3 BR 2 BA'4 ACRES-$89,900---15 ACRES NO RESfRICTIONS-
5500---5 AC- 2 HOMES COTTONDALE AREA- 75900---COMMERICA L
OFIE HWY 79 -REDUCED-$1 5.00---10 ACRES- 550---18+AC BIG FISH
POND MRN SEPTIC-REDUCED SI9,000---FISH CAM ON 2 LOTS-REDUCED-
$400-15+ AC-3 BR 2 BHM E HORSE MRNS KENNELS OWNER FINANCING-
REUE- 90-3BR 2.5 BA NEWER HOME DWL- 54900 ---1 ACRE
PAVED 00--2AC CHIPLEYAE-EUE 0--1A
WODD$ -4+AC HWY AND 1-10 FRONTAGERDU 1400-2
Bs ACTR39.0 NEWR 2 MA EST REUCD -B8,90--402 ACFRM3R HOME PON
A -ES PA00U0R 3B4R MO LEBDRFA2R HS N A -$1d490 -2-1 AC MEEL1LS
OLD HOMEST2,0 TY B O EA SHO ~ 953,


All Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Factory To Dealer Incentives, Plus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale. Any Pictures are for illustration purposes only


~ ~PRE-0WNED VEIHICLES SUPER SALE! *
GREAT SELECTION ZERO 90WVN WITH APPROVED (REDIT PAYMENTS TO 6

et FIT YOUR BUDGET MOST UNITS QUALIFY FOR EXTENDED WARRANTY


MORE TO CHOOSE FROM


SREAT SELECTIONN OF PRE-0WNED eERTIFIED

iC ~TOY0TAS PRICED TOt SO! i
ECI-OS *7 Years, 100,000 Mile abrovora, 160 Point Quality TUDA
COROLL.AS Limited Warranty** Assurance Inspection 4-RUNNERS
CLCA S 7 Years, 100,000 Mile u,, *elle Great Selection FromHILADR
TACOIVAS Roadside Assistance** EXAMLES Corollas to Sequoias SEQAU AS

08 TOYOTA CAMRY LE 04 TOYOTA TACOMA 09 TOYOTA PRIUS
LEATHER, SUNROOF TRD, PRE-RUNNER, V-6, DOUBLE CAB LOW MILES, SHARP


WS G0CHIN TON CUNTY


SNE W


(850) 638-0212



HOLMES COUNTY


TIMES-ADVERTISER


(850) 547-9414


.~~h2~i.2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL s e s

'~2~(850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002
Chec k us out at: www. mari ann atoyota. com lt To Yovu.


|6100
Farm Land for lease. 8
acres. 850-638-2999.

.

!! BEST R TS IN BONI-


ndr $50 -40/on h
City util. & pest control
Incl. New Owners, newly
remodeled Call:
(850)557-7732
1Bedroom apartment up-
stairs In Bonifay, kitchen
a r, rcrom, deningarrboaom
In~cluded52$425.00 month.

1BR Apartment In Chip-
ley. Good location. No
pets. 638-4640.
2BR/1%BA two-story Apt
for rnt No p~et 638-1918



S6140 1
2BR cabin 1BA, no pets.
$400 month, 1st, and last
month. Deposit required.
S8050)h3B26- 2.1 8 miles

2BR Furnished House.

Washeers/Drer, CHA cr

85, 638- deposit.

2BR/1BA House for rent.
Hwy 77 South, 3 miles off
Houston Rd. Call 638-1858
fo no.
2BR/1BA House with gar-
age, utility room and huge
backyard. Near Kate
Smith. $650 month. Call
638-3773.
2BR/2BA Housetfor ren I

bsesmen on BIu n kefo6

u100pr nontdhepwitth
Ready for immediate occu-
pancy Progressive Realty,
638-8220.
2BR/2BA House for rent.
2163 Toby Rutherford Rd.
Call 548-5888.
3BR/1%BA House unfur-
nished for rent In Sunny
Hills. In ground pool,
fenced yard, newer appll-
ance, C/H&A, freshly
painted, $895 month +
Security 850-527-5085.
3BR/2BA Doll House In
Chipley. Newly renovated
kitchen & bathroom floors.
Stove & refrigerator In-
cluded. Call 547-3746.
3BR/2BA House for rent.
No pets. Application
needed. Call 638-1918.
3BR/2BA Large Country
home In Alford. $650 a
month.3BR/1BAlnthe
City of Cottondale. $500/
month. Deposit &
reference required.
850-579-4317.
For Rent: 3BR/2BA, brick
home, $600. per month.
-oae 42 Caryville. Call


|6170
3BR/1BA, 3/4 mile from
Bonifay Elem School. On
Hwy 177A. Call 547-3746.
For Rent. 2BR/1BA Sin-
glewlde In Bonifay. $365
month, deposit required.
638-2999.

oo arnt Nc B o

ceiling fans.
Water/garbage/extermlntor
furnished. Mow grass In
smmert er & change AI
638-1911 or 326-2201.
For Rent: 2BR, clean, new
paint and carpet, smoke
5re good 2en .ronment.

Mobile Home for rent;
2BR/2BA, water/sewer and
lwn saesrvy efurn shed.

one 3Rd. 85-638-9933 o
850-638-7315.
Mobile Home In country;
one 4BR/2BA, double
wide, central alr/heat. One
2BR/2BA single wide. For
more Information call
850-547-3546


accepted. 850-260-9795



les E. of Chipley. 3br, 2ba,
& 2br, 2ba, avall. Total
elec. (850)-258-4868 or
8 5 0-2 09 -8 84 7
www.charloscountrylly-
Ing.com
MOVE-IN-SPECIAL: Ce-
dar Gardens Community,
weekly rent $105. for 3
months, then monthly De-
posit of $300. prorated 3
months. 3BR/B, 701 E Hwy
90. 850-373-8256
Ponce de Leon 2 bed-
room mobileshomes, q~uie
sonable rent 850-535-2680
or 850-849-5068
Transmitter Mobile Home
Park, on Transmitter Rd, In
Panama City 850-960-0619
Cirl IplMobil HomedPrk
& Graceville 5262 Alabama
St. 2&3 /BR units for rent,
starting @ $350 per mo
For Info call 260-3026 or
850-527-0336
Vernon 2BR Mobile
Home, workshop, 2 fish-
Ing ponds, private drive.
Call 850-535-2680 or
850-849-5068


7100
IVObile Home
$15,000 OBO SW Traller
16x80 2000 Skyline In Ex-
cellent shape 3br 2ba.
Must be moved from prop-
erty. Patrick 849-2542




2 Large Hillside Lake
lots. County maintained
road. Water rights. Beauti-
ful build sites. Large trees
w/rnoss. So Oh mWnass n
new airport, 30 mins from
beach. 3052 & 3060
Wood M~arn 8$75100000

10.24 acres, cleared,
level, paved road, ready
for home or mobile home.
Uistnedr by Rea$%,0 fr
850-573-6198

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.


|8210

14 foot thick aluminum
v-bow boat. Holds up to 25
HP motor. Good condition,
$350.00. 850-548-5555 or
leave message





Cross Country G.M. 32'
Motor Home, Runs good,
nice, low mileage. Looks
gra.Eea thnr $ 5k
sell or trade.
95 Ford Custom Van.

89Froudssg60 1 Lks

Call 415-7192.




I 8ase

1997 37FT Holiday Ram-
bler Motor Home. Diesel
pusher. Super slide. Lots
of extras. $35,000.
850-547-5228.


80- Antique & Collectibles
82 pr U ility Vehicles


8160 Motoncycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
82-esnal Watercraft
820 ot& Marine
Supplies
830-AVfRoad Vicles
83 Campers & Trailers


8110
ertiblGEnOw Metro
top, 45 MPG. $4,000.
850-836-8864
1995 Toyota Avalon, high
miles. $1000. Also, 1995
Toyota Camry. Wrecked,
good parts car. $600,
OBO. 850-535-9125.


7100 -Homes
7110 Beach Home/
7120 Co mecial
3-CndaTo onhohuese
7150 Lots and Acreage
760 Mobile HmeslLots


7190 uotr- f-own
Real Estate
7200- Timeshare


7100
3BR/2BA Home. Lg lot, In
Chipley 796 Sinclair St.
Less than 1/2 mile from
Kate Smith school.
$50,000. Call Kevin @
850-251-6550.


|8170

For Sale: 4, 16" Aluminum
rims, 6 lugs, came off a
1994 Toyota Truck, $60.00
firm. Call 850-547-4656.
Leave Message





| 8210 |





COMPLEHO PACKAGES


*4,995
All Welded, All Aluminum


BOAT SHOW
FRI. & SAT.
Bonifay Florida
www.xtremeindustries.com


\rl ~(


I ,
I Il~i~U IC1:(~i~ll






:I:I:


I(lr~l~~

) r ) r )II ~ ~k l)r)

I (I:(I I I I (I:(I
: I


I i I i I i I i

,,, ,,, ,,, ,,,
,, ,,, ,,, ,,, ,,,


~(121111




















I '






,,,
,,,


All Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Plus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale. r


~a~ lr


*


*m Ir


* Ca rs For Sale


*Motorcycles


* Tr ucks


* Farm Vehicles


07 TOYOTA MATRIX XR
SUNROOF, NICE!
05 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER
V-6. NICE VEHICLE!
07 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER
4x4, LIMITED, SHARP!


05 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
CLEAN, SHARP CAR!
09 TOYOTA YARIS
4 DOOR, AUTOMATIC
08 TOYOTA TUNDRA
DOUBLE CAB, V-8


08 TOYOTA TACOMA
DOUBLE CAB, V-6, SPORT
07 TOYOTA CAMRY
HYBRID, SHARP CAR
06 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
LOCAL TRADE
MORE TO CHOOSE FROM


Remember, If You

can' come ro


|6140
Publisher's
Notice

All real estate advertisn I
this newspaper Is sub~c n
the Fair Housing Act which
makes It Illegal to advertise



national origin, or an Inten-
tion, to make any such pref
erence, lmitation or dis-
crnuj aton dFamlla dstat s
ae of 8 vIsng wth pamants
nant women and people se-
curdn custody of children

Tis newspaper will not
vetsl fo cepalanest t
which Is In violation of the
law. Our readers are hereby
Ifrmeddthattallsdwe lngs
pr ardeuaviIl on aequ l
Hlain of dl cnrnnation c l
1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the
hearing Impaired s
1-800-927-9275.








2BR Mobile Home, good
location In Chipley. No
Pets. 850-638-4640.

2BR, kitchen, dining
ft e rmobile0-home mn prl-

2BR/1%BA Large Trailer
furnished. Out side city
lmits. Smoke free environ-
ment. No pets. $400 a
month plus $300 deposit.
638-1272
3BR/2BA Mobile Home In

hok p. Onearbkack fWD
tlme 5 ayschool.$ N
deposit. Call 850-638-0560
or 850-774-3034.

eBRehBeAd Dou lewid .
area on 2 acres. First, last
& security .Call
850-773-3908.
3BR/2BA w/large addition
on 2 acres, fenced. 2 stor-
age buildings. Smoke free
environment, no pets.
$575 month plus deposit.
Water & Sewage Included.
850-258-2086.


|6170
For Rent: 2 & 3 bedroom
mobile homes In Bonifay
Call 850-547-3462


|8110
2002 Hyundai Sonata.
Warranty, full power, re-
mote alarm, cruse, AM-FM,
CD, V6, auto. Blue.
Replaced transmission &
timing belt. $6,500. Terrific
buy 850-638-8652.



|8130
For Sale: 87 Nlssan
pikp pwtlh tolboxnc d
truck, $1,200.00
850-547-2563



|8160
FOR SALE. 2002 Suzuki
GSX R-1000. After market
PMin tob. Minor scratches.
05500 95-280 96E~.
Snorkeled with gorilla
axles. 27" wheels with ga-
tor tires. After market
clutch kit. Radiator moved.
Price, $5,500. Call (850)
258-0096 for more Info.


III 1 (I(
I ,,


D1


When it comes to selling your


car, nothing goes the distance


like the CLASSIFIEDSI




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