Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00035
 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: June 10, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
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Bibliographic ID: UF00100549
Volume ID: VID00035
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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Wednesday, JUNE 10, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com Volu me 119, Number 9 50(


~~~~Y~ ~ Ejm.~ .


COUnail OKs filling in recreational center's poo


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY With the end of the
attempt by Protective Life of
Birmingham, Ala. to purchase
the Bank of Bonifay, BOB Chief
Executive Officer and President
Guy Medley said the bank is mov-
ing forward with improvements
and changes. Medley discussed
those changes in an interview last
Thursday.
The bank has branches in Boni-
fay and Chipley. It was established
on Feb. 1, 1906.
"In the past year the Florida
Office of Financial Regulation is-
sued an order to the bank to cor-
rect several areas," he said. "Re-
cently the Federal Deposit Insur-
ance Corporation issued an order
replacing the state's order."
The cease and desist order
mandated improvements in areas
like lending and bank capital. "We
have taken this order seriously
and are committed to meet all of


on April 1 that Bonifay Holding Co.
terminated the agreement under
which Protective would buy the
bank. Reuters said that under the
purchase agreement either party
had the right to terminate if the
acquisition was not completed by
March 31.
Medley said it was Protective
that terminated the agreement.
"Protective did not want to con-
tinue the contract at the time and
they dropped the offer," Medley
said.
Medley would not comment on
why the agreement was terminat-
ed but it was reported in various
news media that Progressive, a
financial services and life insur-
ance corporation, was interested
in obtaining the bank so they
could participate in the federal
Capital Purchase Program. Un-
der terms of that program a life
insurance company must own a
bank or thrift.
The Bank of Bonifay has assets
of $236.6 million as of March 31, up
from $232 million the year before.



SHolmes

County

BOCC still


adjusting
(Ell LIA SPEARS
StaffWriter
BONIFAY The Holmes
County Board of County
Commissioners is still in
an adjustment period as it
is still operating without a
county administrator.
One particular area
covered in recent business
was the need of an adminis-
trator certified in mosquito
control.
The Commission ap-
proved sending out a grant
application for $90,000 to
help in the construction of a
Gritney Fire Department.
Capt. James Barnes, jail
administrator for the Hol-
mes County Sheriff's De-
partment, came before the
council seeking support for
a previous arrangement for
a cooling unit to be placed
in the jail.
"If it's 90 degrees out-
side, it'll be 100 degrees in
the jail," said Barnes. "It's
so hot in there the paint's
bubbling up and peeling off
the walls."
The Commission agreed
l ostu a ::::k c leeming
of fixing this problem.
"I think we should con-
i- duct a study on the cost
,x per year to run that cooling
s- unit," said council member
Ron Monk. "Because this
n- will be an expense to the
ty county."
n Phillip Music said that
al he had gone inside the jail
|I one evening and experi-
:k enced it for himself.
Is "I know it can get pretty
bad in there," said Music.


Bank of Bonifay Chief Executive Officer and President Guy Medley


these requirements," Medley said.
"I feel our strategy is designed to
aid the bank in weathering these
fragile market conditions."
Medley said that the FDIC
made two changes to the deposit
insurance program in the past
year. "The first change was to in-
crease deposit insurance on all in-


terest-bearing accounts to match
those of established IRA accounts
from $100,000 to $250,000.
"The second was to increase
insurance on all non-interest-
bearing accounts to an unlimited
dollar amount. This means your
deposits are even safer."
Reuters News Service reported


Holley
inVOStigall0H
Chipley High School
football coach under
investigation
A3A


Snorts banquet
Bethlehem recently
honored local sports
teams
A7

State
WaSteWater list
Bonifay and
Graceville make
state wastewater
management list
A6

AG.U acti0H
prompts response
ACLU action at
Pace High prompts
locals to sound off
A4


F HP checkpoints
Florida Highway
Patrol announces July
checkpoint locations


(EllLIA SPEARs
StaffWriter
BONIFAY The Bonifay City
Council on Tuesday approved fill-
ing in the pool at the Recreational
Center with dirt, leaving the area
open for other possible uses such
as a basketball court.
Also approved, when the help
can be provided, was the cleaning
and renovating of the inside of the
Recreational Center's building for


at $24,814.
*had the first reading of Ord
nance No. 362, which is to anne
the Bush property for the purport
es of putting in a well.
*approved of Council mem
ber Joann Foxworth as the Cif
Council representative o
the Down Home Festiv;
Committee, and appointed
Fire Chief Shay McCormic
and Police Chief Chris Wells a
co-chairs.


Pool will be jilled~ in
with dirt, leavilitr i
it Ope~n for other


future community use.
The Council also:
*awarded the State Park bid
for the new upcoming skate park
to the American Ramp Company


Safe. S9CUre. LOCGI.
Your Hometown Community Bank
is strong and ready to serve you!


One South "%"th the
~ BANK You Know and Trust


e HOLMES COUNTYY


*ie


Medley: Bank of Bonifay moving forward


breakinthekewstvisit
B ON IFAYN OW. COM


SIN IDE


BETHLEHEM GRADUATION LAST OF SEASON


INDEX
Opinion.............................Page A4
Extra .................................Page B1
(lassifieds ........................Page B9

FREEDOM


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


Member
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A2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


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~~"~ JOH~0ND*EER


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A3


CHIPLEY Chipley High
School's football coach and
athletic director William Rex
"Will" Holley faces allega-
tions from a former student
in Marion County for improp-
er messaging. The hearing is
on June 11 in Tallahassee.
The complaint is based on WIL
actions Holley is accused of HOI
committing while employed
in Ocala.
"It is a matter that happened in
Marion County and is being handled
by the Department of Education,"
said Superintendent of Washington
County Schools Dr. Sandra Cook.
"Washington County will take no ac-
tion for or against Holley until the
DOE has reached its verdict."
Cook said the U.S. has a found-
ing principle of due process, "which
means innocent until proven guilty."
She said that Holley had made the
school board aware of the circum-
stances.
"He has done an excellent job of
keeping us informed of every aspect


of this case," she said. "We
Should know more about it
Some time next week."
According to the com-
plaint filed by Commission-
Ser of Education Dr. Eric J.
Smith, in or about January
2008, Holley allegedly sent
AIEX"many text messages" to a
LLEY female student at Ocala Van-
guard High School, where he
was employed as an athletic coach.
"The text messages were inappro-
priate in their familiarity and lack of
professionalism, frequency and con-
tent," the complaint stated. Accord-
ing to the complaint, the messages
included:
"Can I trust you?"
"I'll take care of you"
"Am I wasting my time?"
"How old ru?"
"Do you have a boyfriend?"
"I think I love you"
According to the complaint, the
text messages "adversely affected
the student, causing her unnecessary
embarrassment, worry and anxiety.


Through these text messages, the
Respondent (Holley) failed to main-
tain the appropriate boundaries in
the student/teacher relationship."
Holley is accused of two statute
violations, including "gross immo-
rality or an act involving moral tur-
pitude," and violation of the Rules of
Professional Conduct. Holley is also
accused of three rules violations.
Possible action could range from
a written reprimand, probation, re-
stricting the respondent's scope of
practice, an administrative fine, en-
rollment in the Recovery Network
Program, suspending the educator's
certificate for up to five years, revok-
ing the certificate for up to 10 years or
permanently or barring the respon-
dent from reapplying for a certificate
for up to 10 years or permanently.
The complaint will be heard on
Thursday, June 11, by the State
Education Practices Commission's
Teacher Hearing Panel at 10 a.m. in
Room 401 of the Senate Office Build-
ing at 404 S. Monroe Street in Talla-
hassee.


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TALLAHASSEE, Flal. The
Girl Scout Council of
Florida is reaching out to
volunteers and girls by us-
ing the social networking
sites Facebook and 'Twitter.
Volunteers, parents and
girls can become "fans" on
Facebook. On 'Twitter, girls
are able to receive their
own personalized "tweets,"
while parents and volun-
teers receive different
tweets that alert them to
what is happening through-
out the council.
"We are in the midst of
the Internet age, and it is
important to use it to its
fullest potential," said Hol-
ly Jones, communication
and marketing manager.
"By creating a safe envi-
ronment on the Internet,


girls, parents and volun-
teers are able to reach oth-
er members in the council
which has otherwise been
unavailable across the
nineteen counties of the
Panhandle."
To become a fan of Girl
Scouts on Facebook, search
Girl Scout Council of the
Florida Panhandle. Fans
can find information about
upcoming events and other
council information. The
social networking site will
also alert a fan of any event
additions to the page. If you
want to become a follower
on ITwitter, there is a girl's
only page, www.twitter.
com/GSCFPgirl, and a page
for parents and volunteers,
www.twitter.com/GSCF-
Padult. Girls will receive



NeWS BRIEFS


tweets that help them to
discover, connect and take
action in the world around
them. Parents and volun-
teers receive information
about council events and
other related information.
The Girl Scout Council
of the Florida Panhandle
invites girls from kinder-
garten to 12th grade to
join the adventure and em-
power themselves through
courage, confidence and
character to make the
world a better place. The
council serves 8,500 girls
and 2,500 volunteers across
19 counties of the Florida
Panhandle. To volunteer
or join Girl Scouts, contact
the local council office at
850-873-3999 or visit www.
gsefp.org.


1-10 crash injures Quincy womln
On June 3, around 2:50 p.m., Shanda V
Jackson, 35, of Quincy was driving a 2002
four-door Chevrolet on Interstate 10, two
miles east of SR 286 in Jackson County.
According to the Florida Highway Pa-
trol report, Jackson was traveling east on
I-10 when her vehicle hydroplaned and be-
gan rotating clockwise and left the road-
way, hitting a tree. The driver was ejected.
She was transported to Tallahassee Me-
morial Hospital with critical injuries.


inFHPa o~ooper E. Elmore was the crash


FarmerS Malrket open
CHIPLEY The Chipley Farmers Market
will be open be open every Saturday from 7
a.m. to noon. The market will also be open
every Tuesday and Thursday from 12-5
p.m. until produce is no longer available.
For more information on the Chipley
Farmers Market, please call Collin Adcock
at 638-6180.


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Hearing set for complaint against coach


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Girl Scouts on Facebook, Twitter


FDOT conducts

tr10e V6SUrVey

CHIPLEY- The
Florida~r ]epa te t

Planning Department
(FDOT) is conducting
a Northwest Florida
Regional Household
'Itavel Survey. The
survey is to obtain in-
formation related to
the daily travel pat-
terns of households
throughout the region.
This information
will be utilized in the
future planning of
roadway improve-
ments.
Randomly sampled
households through-
out 12 Northwest Flor-

cambiao tsh owmst tso
Wakulla County on the
east wils beere evn

to be completed and
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m


Letter to the EDITOR


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


A4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


the
ust
:t an
e
y

Mike


To the Editor:
Recently I read in the paper that
the County Commissioners had
decided not to renew the contract
of the County Administrator. I
would like to share my thought as
some of the people seemed to be
upset about it.
I moved to Holmes County in
1997, and a little later I purchased
enough land to raise a few cows on.
The land had really grown up bad,
and as I was on my tractor bush
hogging, I looked back close to
the road and one of my neighbors
had seen me working and had
started bush hogging on the front
side. He helped me clear this land
without me asking. I knew then
that I had made the right decision
when I moved to Holmes County. I


have seen this same kind of spirit
through out the county. I hope that
it never goes away.
I know that changes will come
as Holmes County grows, but
personally believe in the people
who live in this county and have
made it the friendly and neighborly
place that it is. We do not need to
bring people from other places
to run our business; we are
perfectly capable of running
this county through our elected
commissioners, who are subject to
the wishes of the people. I hear a
lot of talk about the good old boys;
like that they are something bad,
well I thank God for the good old
boys that have worked so hard to
make Holmes County a good place
to live.


As far as the Administrator goes,
that position was created without
the voters' approval, and the people
that I have talked to didn't want him
in the first place. I feel that there
should be an agreement with the
voters and taxpayers of this county
before this position is filled again.
And, for those people who don't
like Holmes County and the way it
is, I will be most happy to help you
pack and will help you to move as
far as the county line.
To the County Commissioners,
I am praying that God will give you
the wisdom and strength to do the
job that we have elected you to do
and to keep Holmes a place where
we can all be proud to live.
Samuel Brooks Jr.
Bonifay


fcin at(IOS0
The online reports
of recent actions by the
American Civil Liberties
Union at Pace High
School and reactions to it
have drawn considerable
response. Here is some
of the response. The
articles are online at
chipleypapercom and
bonifaynow.com

Here's my two cents.
If following the letter of
the law, I believe it would
have been inappropriate
for faculty, staff, etc to
have offered a prayer
during the ceremony.
I'm not saying I AGREE
with the law, it is just
tha waym No thathbeing

of the students for doing
what they did. Since
they are not employed
by the school system,
then there is technically
nothing that could have
been legally done to stop
them from standing and
praying in unison as they
did. So, kudos to them
for standing up for what
they believe and making
a mark.
OK

I am bursting with
pride for these students
that had the strength to
stand up for what they
consider right. By doing
away with prayer in our
schools, the atheists are
winning. When I was
school age, prayer was
always there and you
were not forced to pray
when others did. If you
were not a believer, you
just didn't pray.


Way to go students it is
time to stand up against
these idiots. One day
every knee shall bow and
every tongue confess that
JESUS IS LORD
H(V


Congratulations
students for having the
gus te d ht rght
country! Don't ever let
people stifle your spirit
or your right to pray. Boo
hoo hoo on those who say
it violates their rights. My
rights are violated every
day by some moron who
doesn't want to obey laws.
The ACLU is one of the
most racist organizations
in the United States!
Proud of you

All I can say is AMEN!
Stand proud graduating
seniors of Pace High
School! Those who are
against the rights that we
have as a citizen of this
great nation and against
prayer anywhere and at
anytime need to think
about why they exist in
the first place!
Stephonie

This is an outrage.
Prayer does not belong
at a secular event like


It began with Socrates
and his pupil Plato who in
that world famous dialogue, R
Republic, set out to discuss 9 ;
human excellence. In the
process, Socrates used
an analogy, the perfect or
ideal society. It was easier
R BO
to study than the individual TB
human soul. (We do this Fe
when studying chemistry, for
example, and we use huge plastic
balls to stand in for atoms and such,
tiny entities we cannot study directly.)
One point Socrates is supposed
to have made, according to Plato, is
that this ideal society they sketched
wasn't meant to be some blueprint
for people to try to implement. It was
more like a model and was supposed
to play the same role, as a means to
emphasize what's important to keep
in mind as one thinks about politics.
For example, while Socrates spoke of
a philosopher king, that was to stress
the importance of human reason in
forging policy, not the need for some
actual super-person, a king.
But that point has been widely
misunderstood for centuries -- and
indeed there is some ambiguity in the
dialogue, so disputation on it is to be
expected. Too many folks have taken
Socrates and Plato to have wanted
us all to strive to implement an ideal
society. Since, however, their purpose
wasn't that at all but ultimately to
sketch how human beings should
live, what should guide their conduct
-- namely, careful thought one would
carry out sometime (maybe way)
before the conduct in question -- the
numerous attempts to implement the
ideal society had to fail.
Indeed, some very sophisticated


students of Plato's works
defend the position that
the main teaching of the
Republic is that politics can
have only a limited function
in making life good for people.
What they need to do is to
direct themselves -- their
own lives and those of their
fellows who will consult them
-- thoughtfully and not wait


of its tasks, and so, for a polity such
as ours, big government is the only
government ... etc."
This kind of thinking is extremely
hazardous. It exemplifies the
valuable but often forgotten cliche,
"The perfect is the enemy of the
good." It does this with nearly the
same tendencies in matters of
politics as did the efforts of Hitler,
Stalin, Mussolini and a host of others
throughout human history who
wanted to implement the perfect
plan.
By aiming to do everything for us,
by pretending to have the answer
to innumerable questions, Obama
is facilitating the ruin of the great
project of the Founders, as well as
of Socrates and Plato, namely to
restrain oneself when assigning tasks
to governments, to bureaucrats, to
politicians and to all their eager-
beaver little helpers at prestigious
universities and publications.
Not unless we return to heed to
teachings of those folks who knew
how limited the capacity of politics is
for improving on human life will we
have a good chance at a decent life
and society.

Tibor Machan holds the R. C.
Hoiles Chair in Business Ethics
& Free Enterprise at Chapman
University's Argyros School and
is a research fellow at the Pacific
Research Institute and Hoover
Institution (Stanford). He advises
Freedom Communications, parent
company ofthis newspaper His
most recent book is "The M~orality of
Business, A Profession for Human
Wealth-Care" (Springer 2007). E-mail
him at Tl~achane linkc~freedom. com.


for some king or government to figure
things out. The capacity of politics
to do good is very minimal by this
account.
If this is indeed the teaching
of Socrates and Plato, it oddly
anticipates the teaching of the
American Founders. They also
believed that human happiness or
success in life must be an individual
and social but not primarily or even
mainly a political feat. Which is why
they wrote that government's role is
to secure our rights to life, liberty and
the pursuit of our happiness, nothing
more than that. But this lesson has
been rejected by too many people
since time immemorial. They keep
seeking total salvation from politics,
and we are back to this again, with
the leadership of President Barack
Obama. He apparently shares
the ideas of The New Republic
magazine's erudite modern liberal
columnist, Leon Wieseltier, who just
recently wrote that "contrary to what
[Americans] have been taught for
many years, government is a jewel of
human association and an heirloom
of human reason; that government,
though it may do ill, does good; that
a lot of the good that government
does only it can do; that the size of
government must be fitted to the size


(onnie Rogers graduation from a public
school. The school may
EAT NEWS very well have violated
who the terms of the consent
ayer in decree, and if so faces, at
,w in the minimum, the prospect
where the of a fine. Some kid wants
:people to say grace before he
Jewish, or she eats lunch--that's
students protected. Some teacher
eir god and wants to say a prayer in
hristian kids class or lead the class in
Smyth Isn't prayer-- that's not only not
LOVE the protected, it's forbidden.
od be with This is pretty simple
stuff. For shame on the
MUStofo school's administrators
aand teachers for flouting
CAN learn the law and for impinging
ren. ACLU on the rights of those
,u-know- for whom the prayers
k and tired are unwelcome and
Jlaways unwanted.


This is GRI
for those of us
want to see pr
the schools No
communities \
majority of the
are Muslim or
teachers and (
can pray to th~
instruct the CI
that Jesus is a
that GREAT I
USA AMEN G
you


Maybe we (
from our child
can kiss my yo
what. I am sicl
of the minority
being able to g


ret their


about Middle Eastern countries who
happen to be largely Muslim.
Let's be clear here. The United
States has no "tension" with Islam.
Our tension exists with petty Arab
and Persian thugs drunk on oil riches
who use religion to rally the masses
against the West and Israel,
The United States has peaceful
and productive relationships with
Muslims and Muslim nations around
the world. For example, the world's
largest Muslim country is Indonesia,
a friend of the West that has suffered
several significant al-Qaida attacks.
In fact, fewer than 20 percent
of the world's 1.5 billion Muslims
actually live in the Arab world.
Lebanon, Kuwait and the United Arab
Emirates have fewer Muslims than
the United States does.
Clearly, the United States has
no problem with Islam, as Obama
apparently believes.
Obama also talked about religious
wars between the West and Islam.
While there have been religious wars
between the West and Islam, that is
not something that has hpee n
modern times. What he really meant,
as outlined above, are wars between
the West and the Middle East.
What Obama ignores, however, is
that most of the conflict and tension
between the West and the Middle
East is driven by Arab and Persian
actions that are contrary to peaceful
co-existence in the community of
nations.
For example, the United States
invaded Afghanistan not because
the Taliban were Muslims, but
rather because Afghanistan was
harboring and supporting al-Qaida,
the perpetrators of the Sept. 11,
2001, attacks on the United States.
Otherwise, the United States was
content to leave Afghanistan alone.


Even if Obama wanted to talk
about historical conflicts between
the West and Islam, most notably the
Crusades, he would have to concede
that the Muslims were largely at fault.
Perhaps the most troubling aspect
of Obama's speech, and indeed his
administration, is his denouncing of
the previous administration's foreign
policy.
In his speech, Obama said, "It is
easier to blame others than to look
inward." Yet, for the last four months,
he has continually criticized the
previous administration.
Obama is certainly entitled to
disagree with his predecessor.
However, Obama is the president
and the course of this nation is in his
hands. Yet, he has yet to reverse any
of the policies for which Obama keeps
apologizing. He changed the name,
but the war on terrorism continues.
The prison camp at Guantinamo
Bay, Cuba, remains open. Accused
terrorists remain in prison without
charges. Americans are still dying in
Afghanistan and Iraq.
Perhaps Obama should stop
apologizing and stop blaming the
previous president and start doing
his job. That would include being a
cheerleader for the United States,
rather than the apologizer in chief.

Thomas J Lucente Jr is a
columnist with The Lima (Ohio)
News, a Freedom Communications
newspaper He is also a veteran of
the Iraq war and a law student at the
University of'lbledo in 'lbledo, Ohio.
Visit his blog at http://www.lucente.
org. Readers may write to him at
The Lima News, 3515 Elida Road,
Lima, Ohio 45807-1538, or e-mail im
at tlucente~~limanews.com. His
telephone number is 800-686-9924, ext.
2095.


Former Tom


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
Nicolec Brfield: nburefield@
thpeypalp rt
NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
Joy Felsberg
news~bonifaynow.om
(LASSIFIED & CIRCULATIONN
Brendo Taylor: bralylor@
chipleypalper.com


O~in *


L..0(0 5SOUnd 0f On ACLl.(


way over the majority
who on earth protects
"Majority" anymore. J
remember, we did elec
ACLU attorney into th
Presidency so stand b
America-


Politics as fantasy


'%
,




~MACHAN
dom News
;er vice


0bomo speech should have targeted Arabs, not Muslims


By THOMAS J. LUCENTE Jr.
The Lima News
LIMA, Ohio If President Barack
Ohboa wdq si fogo arund t wrleds
in front of foreign audiences, he
should at least get his facts straight.
Obama spoke for nearly an
hour Thursday in Egypt at Cairo
University. He titled his speech "A
New Beginning." Perhaps he should
have titled it, "Another Obama
Apology.
titse tholltyhenap nprateesor the
apologize to every country he visits
for past U.S. behavior that was not
necessarily wrong.
The problem is that Obama clearly
does not understand the issue when
it comes to the United States and the
Middle East.
For example, Obama said, "We
meet at a time of tension between
the United States and Muslims
around the world tension rooted
in historical forces that go beyond
any current policy debate. The
relationship between Islam and
the West includes centuries of co-
existence and cooperation, but also
conflict and religious wars."
It probably came as a surprise to
the estimated 6 million Muslims in
the United States (which, contrary to
what Obama said, does not make us
even close to being "one of the largest
Muslim countries in the world") to
hear they have a tense relationship
with their home country.
While religion plays a part in the
troubles that have plagued the Middle
East since the warlord Muhammad
claimed to be a prophet, it is certainly
only one part of the overall whole.
Additionally, it was inappropriate
to address his speech to Muslims
when, in fact, he was really talking


HO [ME (0 UNTY






Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg Managn Editor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor
Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Zola Anderson, Office Manager
The Times-Advertiser is published on Wednesdays by Florida
Freedom Newspapers Inc., 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL
32425. Periodicals postage paid at Bonifaly, Florida.
@ Copyright 2009, Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc. All
Rights Reserved.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Holmes
County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by copyright and
cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the
expressed permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.





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Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | AS


Photos by JAY FELSBERG


Bethlehem g raduat on celebrated
BETHI.EI-EM -Bethl hm ---I .-..5,--

graduation Monday,*
auei Sa tatoa Valedictorians Cassi
Churchwell, Megan Dady
and Jessica Griffin delivered
their addresses, scholarships
were presented (Jacob Lee
Marin was awarded the
Lonny Lindsey Scholarship)
and mortarboards were
tossed as family and friends
celebrated graduation.
Find more coverage online

at bonifaynow.com.













IIL

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NOTICE REWARD
The Hol es County Sbchool B ad willbe a o tn May 26, 2009, Holmes County, Westville, FL
regular school board meeting at 9:00 a.m. A Trailer with dual wheels, Lincoln welder, electric,
hearing for the public will be held at 9:00 a.m. ranger 8, green Lee gang box with tools, supplies
on July 7, 2009 for input on proposed changes at and welding equipment. Job site yellow gang
the Holmes County School Board office. A copy of box Scotties with tools, supplies and welding
the policy to be adopted may be reviewed at the
Holmes County School Board Office Mondoay- equipment. Complete oxy-acet, torch sets,
Thursday from 7:00 until 4:15 except advertised cutting, brazing. If you know anything please
holidays. call 850-956-4516 or your local Sheriff.






Excellence in

COrnpassionate care.
111 He got up evrornr lningr ands wer to work When le U'an't1. at

g track. ,i e'd teachl your things. Som~etimelts rl relly didnr't mlt~ter
wlhe!Hthe r or ot yo1 ~u wated toI~lLJ lsten and ~ler. But a1S !Iou act
ldler, !!ou reall:e~d hnle special andl im~portantl those lessons wer!.

Dad~ was~ always( the~t!-re nd you'll wat rto be 6thelre~ ifr himr.




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A6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


A fabulous
turnout marked the
commemoration of
the retirement of
the Vernon Bridge,
a landmark since
1939 and very
much a part of the
small town where
I attended school


son, got into a fight
within their family
and landed in jail.
SSo I heard more
About that than
I did about the
actual dedication.
CORNIER Martina (Bo)
Vells Tison Williams, who is
my age and grew
up in Vernon, has
a more vivid recall of the
day. She said that it rained
and the big free fish fry
(that's a tongue twister)
had to be held in Charlie
Bruce's garage, which
backed up to his service
station on the banks of
Holmes Creek at the south
end of the bridge. She said
the wooden span crossed
about where the park
swimming hole is now and
that a handrail led down to
the bridge from the south
side. In my recollection,
the Bruners lived right
there beside Highway 79
on the east side opposite
the above-mentioned
service station.
Being a country kid,
I don't have as many
experiences with the
bridge and the creek as
those schoolmates who
lived in town. I never
skipped school to go to
the creek, but it was not
too unusual for some of
the more daring boys to
return to class after lunch
with wet hair. Sometimes,
though, when we had to
stay over for a ball game
or play practice, the
creek was a refreshing
place to hang out. We
swam right under the
bridge entering the water
from the west side. One
of the most memorable
occasions was when my
friend Lenora Coxwell
accepted the challenge
from some of the boys and
jumped from the bridge
on the east side. She was


so he had to lead Mack
back to town still hooked to
Johnny's line. I doubt that
Mack went fishing with
Johnny again,
I saw many old friends,
including Miss Fannie
Lou Hightower, who won
the prize for her pound
cake. At the age of 88, she
is facing the possibility of
having to move from the
home she has occupied
all her life when the road
construction begins.
Another longtime Vernon
"pillar of the community,"
Ruby White Brock,
was missing from the
celebration, as she passed
away two days before
the big day. She was a
storehouse of knowledge
about the people and
events of the small close-
knit community of Vernon
and is sadly missed. No
doubt her son Ernie will
preserve many of those
stories,
This little town has a
rich history dating back
to when steamboats
plied Holmes Creek and
including the years when it
was the seat of Washington
County government, even
before Bay County was
formed. My hat is off to the
Vernon Historical Society
President Morris, Vice
President Pam Cates,
Secretary Gloria Baragona
and Treasurer Linda Wells,
along with a lot of others
for the work they did in
making the celebration
a reality. They are to be
commended as well for
establishing a museum of
Vernon History in the old
High School Building. It
would be well worth a trip
to Vernon to see that. It
is open Wednesdays from
10 a.m. until 2 p.m. or by
appointment. Call City Hall
or Angia Morris at 535-
2083.


HAPPY
Hazel Wi


and graduated,
coincidentally, on the same
date, May 30, 60 years
ago. Angia Hinson Morris,
one of my first cousins,
and her committee did
a great job of planning
and coordinating the
event, which drew many
hundreds of people.
Many longtime or former
residents and Vernon
school attendees as well as
others filled the area now
leveled for the soon-to-be
constructed approach to
the projected four-lane
bridge.
I wasn't there in time
for the recognition of
those who had been
in attendance at the
dedication of the bridge
on May 30, 1939, but
there were a dozen
or more present for
the commemorative
program. I was actually
at the 1939 event, but my
recollection of it is more
impressionistic than vivid,
though I was 8 at the time.
My main memory is of the
width of the structure. It
was so wide compared
with the Gum Creek
Bridge we crossed going
to Brackin School. Since
I was still attending that
school in our community,
crossing the wooden
structure is not in my
experience. I'm sure I did
cross it on peddling trips to
the beaches and Panama
City. A more vivid memory
from the 1939 dedication
is that some of my Dad's
relatives, an uncle and his


raised in Lakeland, and
her family had a lake on
their property, so she was
a strong swimmer. But
jumping off the bridge was
no challenge to me, nor
was swinging from the
rope swing across from
the park. Irene Bruner
probably also jumped from
the bridge, as she was a
strong swimmer. Actually,
she was a strong girl. I
think of her as the Destra


Staten of Vernon High
School. (I taught Destra
in eighth grade in Bonifay,
and no one messed with
her or any of her friends.)
When Jerry Chumley
was pastor at First Baptist
Church, he preached
a sermon about signs
that are unnecessary.
He mentioned the one
on Vernon Bridge, "No
Jumping from the bridge."
I agree. That sign is


unnecessary as far as I'm
concerned, though I never
knew of anyone being
injured doing that.
Another creek story I
recall, though not involving
the bridge, was when two
of my classmates, Johnny
EAller and Mack Simmons,
who both lived in Vernon,
went fishing on the creek.
John hooked Mack in the
face and was unable to get
the hook out or cut the line,


From staff reports

TALLAHASSEE The Florida Depart-
ment of Environmental Protection (DEP)
announced last that it has awarded a
$5.1 million to the city of Sopchoppy for
wastewater management. The funds
awarded to the city of Sopchoppy are a
part of the approximately $212 million
awarded to Florida from the American
Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009
(ARRA) to help local governments finance
improvements to wastewater, stormwater
and drinking water facilities essential to
protecting public health and the environ-
ment across the state.
Florida is one of the first states to have
met all the requirements necessary to
receive the full amount of ARRA funds to
support both the Clean Water State Re-
volving EAnd Program as well as Clean
Water and Drinking Water State Revolving
EAnd (SRF).
Sopchoppy was one of the 33 Florida
communities, including Bonifay and
Graceville, recently approved to receive


these funds under the SRF loan programs.
Added to ten communities approved earli-
er this year, there are now 48 projects in 43
Florida communities scheduled to receive
ARRA money to help build critical drink-
ing water, wastewater and stormwater in-
frastructure.
The DEP has now committed $197 mil-
lion of the $212 million in available ARRA
funding, leaving $15 million in drinking wa-
ter funds for applicants as they complete
the planning, design and permitting nec-
essary to begin construction. Qualifying
drinking water projects will be selected for
the remaining ARRA funds, based on their
readiness and priority, at a future public
hearing. The DEP will also continue to
work with all applicants to help them ap-
ply for other funding as it becomes avail-
able.
The DEP received more than
$800 million in requests for the $80 million
of ARRA drinking water project funds and
more than $1.5 billion in requests compet-
ing for $132.3 million in ARRA wastewater
and stormwater funding.


YI


'i~eel


Washington, Holmes, Jackson and surrounding areas

A daily guide to the activities, events and fun things
to do north of Florida's Emerald Coast from late
June through late August.
When you're ready to take a break from the Beach,
head north to the Real Florida, where there's plenty
to keep you and your family occupied from festivals
and historical sites to shopping and endless outdoor
recreational activities.
60 Days of Summer will be distributed in the
Washington County News, the Holmes County Times-
Ad ertiser pus anadd tional 6,000 inBay Cou ty


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Photos by DAVID BLANKENSHIP


Bonifay, Graceville on wastewater list


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BETHLEHEM SPORTS BANQUET

BETHLEHEM
Bethlehem
recently
honored
its sports
teams with
a banquet.
Athletes of
the Year were
Tara Thompson
and Derek
Andres, shown
here with
Coach Carlton
Lassiter. More
1/ C coverage
?k: I rY online at
bonif aynow.
com
PHOTOS BY JAY FELSBERG



City of Bonifay
2008 Annual Drinking Water Quality Report of the City of Bonifay
We're pleased to present to you this year's Annual Water Quality Report. This report is designed to inform you about the quality water and services we deliver
to you every day. Our constant ga s opovide y rou iha aean eedable upply odrink ngwtr We want you to understand the efforts we make to
continually improve the water treatment process and protect our water resources. We are committed to ensuring the quality of your water. With 4 water wells (3
which are currently operating) located throughout the city, the City of Bonifay draws an average of 1 million gallons per day from the Upper Floridan Aquifer. Due
to the excellent quality of this groundwater source, disinfection through chlorination is the only treatment process required to produce an aesthetically pleasing
product to the community.
If you have any questions about this report or concerning your water utility, please contact Jack R. Marell at our Public Works Olfike at (850) 547-2701,
between the hours of 7:00 am to 3:00 pm, Monday through Friday. We encourage our valued customers to be informed about their water utility. If you want to
leamnmore, please attend any of our regularly scheduled meetings. They are held on the second and fourth Mondays of each month at 6:30 pm at City Hall, located
ath 30 t N. d nay routinely monitors for contaminants in your drinking water according to Federal and State laws, rules, and regulations. Except where
indicated otherwise, this report is based on the results of our monitoring for the period of January 1 to December 31, 2008. Data obtained before January 1, 2008,
and presented in this report are from the most recent testing done in accordance with the laws, rules, and regulations.
In 2008 the Department of Environmental Protection performed a Source Water Assessment on our system. The assessment was conducted to provide
information about any potential sources of contamination in the vicinity of our wells There are 16 potential sources of contamination identified for this system
with low to moderate susceptibility levels. The assessment results are available on the FDEP Source Water Assessment and Protection Program Website at
wwwu.dep.state.fl.us/swapp or they can be obtained from the City of Bonifay Public Works Department at (850) 547-2701.
In the table below, you may fmnd unfamiliar terms and abbreviations. To help you better understand these terms we've provided the following definitions:
& aximum Contaminant Level or MCL: The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water. MCLs are set as close to the MCLGs as feasible
using the best available treatment technology.
& aximum Contaminant Level Goal or MCLG: The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk to health. MCLGs
al ow for a margin of safety.
Action Level (AL): The concentration of a contaminant that, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements that a water system must follow.
Initial Distribution System Evaluation (IDSE): An important part of Stage 2 Disinfection Byproducts Rule (DBPR) The IDSE is a one-time study conducted by
water systems to identify distribution system locations with high concentrations of trihalomethanes (THM's) and haloacetic acids (HAAs). Water systems will use
results from the IDSE, in conjunction with their Stage 1 DBPR compliance monitoring data, to select compliance monitoring locations for the stage 2 DBPR
iNDi means not detected and indicates that the substance was not found by laboratory analysis.
Pat rs per million (ppm) or Milligrams per liter (mg/1) -one part by weight of analyte to 1 million parts by weight of the water sample.
Pat rs per billion (ppb) or Micrograms per liter (pg/1) -one part by weight of analyte to 1 billion parts by weight of the water sample.
Picocurie per liter (pCi/L) measure of the radioactivity in water.
N aximum residual disinfectant level or MRDL The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence that addition of a
disinfectant is necessary for control of microbial contaminants.
N aximum residual disinfection level goal or MRDLG The level of a drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected risk to health.
N RDLGs do not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants.
contaminant and Unit of Dates of MCL Level Range of MCLG MCL Likely Source of
Measurement sampling Violation Detected Results Contamination|

RailgclContaminants
Radium 226 + 228 or combined 6/08 N 0.4 ND -0.4 0 5 Erosion of natural deposits
radium(piL
Inranic Contaminants
Arsenic (ppb) 3/08 N 3.0 ND 3.0 N/A 10 Erosion of natural deposits;
runoff from orchards; runoff
from glass and electronics
routowastes
Barium (ppm) 3/08 N 0.005 ND -0.005 2 2 Discharge of drilling wastes;
dischargefrom metal
refineries; erosion natural

Chromium (ppb) 3/08 N 1.0 ND 1.0 100 100 Discharge from steel and
pmlp mills; erosion of natural

Nitrate (as Nitrogen) (ppm) 3/08 N 0.44 ND -0.44 10 10 Ru~noos from fertilizer use;
leaching from septic tanks,
sewage; erosion ofnatural

Sodium (ppm) 3/08 N 2.0 2.0 -2.0 N/A 160 Slwt r ntru i n,

Stage 1 Disinfectants and Disinfection By-Products
Disinfectant or Dae f MCL orRag
nta Unoat of sampling V ~ d of CCor Likely Source of Contamination
Mesuemnt (mo./yr.) YNResults
Chlorine (ppm) 1-12/08 N 0.51 0.5 0.6 LG MRDL = 4.0 Water additive used to control microbes
-4
Haloacetic Acids
(five) (HAA5) 09/08 N 0.9 0.9 0.9 NA MCL = 60 By-product of drinking water disinfection

TTHM [Total
trihalomethanes] 09/08 N 9.8 7 13.4 NA MCL = 80 By-product of drinking water disinfection

Lead and Copper (Tap Water)

Contaminant and Dates of AL 90th No. of MCLG AL Likely Source of Contamination
Unit of Measurement samplin Violation Percentile sampling (Action
g Y/N Result sites Level)
(mo./yr.) exceeding
the AL
Copper (tap water) 7-9/08 N 0.57 0 1.3 1.3 Corrosion of household plumbing systems;
(ppm) erosion of natural deposits; leaching from
wood presenratives
Lead (tap water) 7-9/08 N 13 1 0 15 Corrosion of household plumbing systems,
(ppb) erosion of natural deposits

Secondary Contaminants


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Local


sion regarding Programs
for Adults in their gold-
en years (50 and over)
will meet Wednesday,
June 24 at 9:00 a.m. in
the Conference Center of
the Continuing Education
Building. Please call 718-
2239 or 718-2395 by June
18 to make your reserva-
tion.
Programs for Young
Children course will meet
Monday and Wednesday,
June 29 through hA 10
from 6 9:20 p.m. Cost is
$191.
Chipola also offers
custom workshops. The
following are available:
Eat That Frog: Stop Pro-
crastinating and Get
More Done; Whale Done:
The Power of Positive Re-
lationships; The Pygma-
lion Effect: Managing the
Power of Expectations. '
Discussing Performance;
The Attitude Virus: Cur-
ing Negativity in the
Workplace; Team Build-
ing: What makes a Good
Team Player?; and After
All, You're the Supervi-
sor. 4
Gatlin Education Ser-
vices (GES) offers, open
enrollment, online cours-
es in: health care, inter-
net graphics/web design,
business and law.Regis-
ter online at www.gatlin-
education.com/chipola.
Education To Go of-
fers online programs in:
computers, photogra-
phy, languages, writing,
en ertainmueses, lrant


n ne n ath sch lde r ,
parenting, art, history,
psychology, literature,
statistics, philosophy, en-
gineering, law and nurs-
ing. For dates and course
outlines, visit www.ed2gO.
com/chipola.
For information
about any of these non-
credit courses, call 850-
718-2395.


Dates of MCL Highest Range of MCLG
sampling Violation Result Results
(mo./yr.) Y/N


5/08 Y 0.724 ND -0.724


NA 0.3 Natural occurrence from soil leaching.


The State of Florida Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) sets drinking water standard for secondary contaminants and has determined that iron
is an aesthetic concern at certain levels of exposure. Iron was sampled in May 2008 and was found in higher levels than are allowed by the State at well
#4. Iron, as a secondary drinking water contaminant, does not pose a health risk and in small amounts is essential to human health.
The sources of drinking water (both tap water and bottled water) include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs, and wells. As water travels over
the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive material, and can pick up substances
resulting from the presence of animals or from human activity.
Contaminants that may be present in source water include:

(A) Microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural livestock
operations, and wildlife.
(B) Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally-occurring or result from urban stormwater runoff, industrial or
domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining, or farming.
(C) Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and residential uses.
(D) Organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes and
petroleum production, and can, also, come from gas stations, urban stormwater rnmoff, and septic systems.
(E) Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities.
In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the EPA prescribes regulations, which limit the amount of certain contaminants in water provided by
public water systems. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulations establish limits for contaminants in bottled water, which must provide the
same protection for public health.
Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts of some contaminants. The presence of
contaminants does not necessarily indicate that the water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health effects can be
obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agency's Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-426-4791.
If present, elevated levels of lead can cause serious health problems, especially for pregnant women and young children. Lead in drinking water is
primarily from materials and components associated with service lines and home plumbing. The City of Bonifay is responsible for providing high quality
drinking water, but cannot control the variety of materials used in plumbing components. When your water has been sitting for several hours, you can
minimize the potential for lead exposure by flushing your tap for 30 seconds to 2 minutes before using water for drinking or cooking. If you are concerned
about lead in your water, you may wish to have your water tested. Information on lead in drinking water, testing methods, and steps you can take to
minimize exposure is available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline or at http ://www.epa.eov/safewater/lead.
Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons such as persons
with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or other immune system disorders, some
elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice about drinking water from their health care providers.
EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by Cryptosporidium and other microbiological contaminants are available from
the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).
We at the City of Bonifay would like you to understand the efforts we make to continually improve the water treatment process and protect our water
resources. We are committed to insuring the quality of your water. If you have any questions or concerns about the information provided, please feel free
to call any of the numbers listed.


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A7


Local BRIEFS


Benef it Ior PDL Fire

Department
PONCE DE LEON A ben-
efit will be held every Fri-
day and Saturday during
the month of June at Car-
roll's Video, 1502 Hwy 90
West, in Ponce de Leon.
Serving a full menu from
11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Ten per-
cent of the proceeds go
to the PDL Fire Depart-
ment
For more informa-
tion, call 850-836-4336.
Also dates are subject to
change.

Basic Recruit
(Orrections classes
(HIPLEY The Crimi-
nal Justice Proga at the
Washington Holmes Tech-
nical Center will be offering
Basic Recruit Corrections
Academy day and night
classes beginning Monday
June 15. The program offers
a "pay by the semester" op-
tion, which spreads the cost
of the class over two semes-
ters and more than two se-
mesters for the night class.
Both the day and night
classes meet four nights
a week. Students enrolled
in COFFOCtiORS ClRSSeS are
usually eligible to be em-
ployed and paid while at-
tending training. Students
who successfully complete
the training program will be
eligible to become certified
corrections officers in the
Stat of Florida.ifraon


sopoby hle GTeechniuchl Cn
Scott Curry, or Brandon
Stevenson at 638-1180.


Chipola College
coursOS
MARIANNA Chipola
College will offer a vari-
ety of short courses in the
coming weeks.
A town hall discus-


Contaminant and Unit
ofMeasurement

Iron (ppm)


MCL Likely Source of Contamination


WE ELP YOUR


PES )EAL TW





Tri-State Livestock Market REPORT


'Wa~shntnout


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Washington County News 638-0212


A8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


For the week ending
June 5, 2009:

*Florida Livestock
Auctions: Receipts totaled
$6,696 compared to $5,012
last week and $7,577 a
year ago. Compared to
one week ago; slaughter
cows were steady to $1
lower; bulls were steady
to $2 lower; feeder steers
were unevenly steady to
$1 lower; heifers steady
to $1 lower; replacement
cows mostly steady.
*Georgia Livestock
Auctions: Receipts in 25
markets totaled $10,219
compared to $10,682 last


week and $11,538 a year
ago. Compared to one
week ago; slaughter cows
were $1-3 lower; bulls $1-2
lower; feeder steers were
$2-3 lower; heifers were
$1-2 lower; calves were
$1-3 lower; replacement
cows were $1-3 higher.
*Alabama Livestock
Auctions: Receipts to-
taled $13,400 compared
to $12,564 a week ago
and $14,900 a year ago.
Compared to a week ago;
slaughter cows were $1-2
lower and bulls were $2
lower; feeder steers $2-5
lower, instances of $6 low-
er; feeder heifers steady


to lowere, instar
lower; feeder bu
lower; replacement
and pairs were
steady.
Feeder Stee
dium & Large Fr
1-2
300-400 lbs.: I
129 Ga. $105-1:


nces of $3 No. 1-2
Ills $1-3- 300-400 lbs.: Fla. $90-
ent cows 115 Ga. $90-115 Ala.
mostly $95-113
400-500 lbs.: Fla. $86-
104 Ga. $87-99 Ala.
rs: Me- $87-102
-ame No. 500-600 lbs.: Fla. $83-
99 Ga. $80-96- Ala.
Fla. $107- $83-97
34 Ala. Slaughter Cows: 90
Percent Lean
Fla. $96- 750-1200 lbs.: Fla.
14 Ala. $34.50-49 Ga. $42-53
Ala. $46-51
Fla. $90- Slaughter Bulls: Yield
)5 -Ala. Grade, No. 1-2
1,500-2,100 lbs.: Fla.
Heifers: $54-65 -Ga. $58-69 --Ala.
e Frame $58-62


Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver license
and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during the
month of June on the road-
ways listed below in Holm-
es, Jackson and Washing-
ton counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by
defective vehicle equip-
ment, troopers will con-
centrate their efforts on
vehicles being operated
with defects such as bad
brakes, worn tires and de-
fective lighting equipment.
In addition, attention will


be directed to drivers who
would violate the driver li-
cense laws of Florida.
Officers will be on State
Roads No. 2, 10, 69, 71, 73,
77, 79, 81, 273, 276, 277, and
286 during the month.
County roads with in-
spection points include No.
69A, 162, 164, 165, 165A, 167,
169, 173, 77,1 77A, 179, 181,
185, 271, 276, 279, 280, 284,
and Snow Hill Road.
The Patrol has found
these checkpoints to be
an effective means of en-
forcing the equipment and
driver license laws of Flor-
ida while ensuring the pro-
tection of all motorists.



Local

BRIEFS

Angel Food Ministries
New Smyrna Assembly
of God Church, host site for
Angel Food Ministries, is
taking orders for June. The
last day to order is Mon.,
June 15; delivery will beon
Sat., June 27.
Angel Food Ministries
reserves the right to substi-
tute any of the above items
due to availability, cost, and
quality. Food Stamps (EBT)
are accepted.
Call Sis Julie at 547-
9559, between 8:30 a.m. 1
p.m. Monday, and from 10
a.m. 6 p.m. on Wednesday
for a list of items available
and to place an order. You
can also mail in your or-
der to NSAG, 1849 Adolph
Whitaker Road, Bonifay,
FL 32425, as long as it is re-
ceived by the due date.
For more information
about Angel Food Minis-
tries and to see a detailed
list of items available go on
line and visit the website:
www.angelfoodminitrie s.
com

Dixie Youth banquet
BONIFAY -Holmes
County Dixie Youth Base-
ball Board will hold its an-
nual banquet and elections
on June 25 starting at 6:30
p.m. Anyone interested in
holding a position on the
Dixie Youth Board should


will be elected. Contact
Regina Day at 547-4572 for
more information.

Community South
Ribbon Cutting
SoBOhNIFAYedi Con ounit
hold a ribbon cutting cer-
emony at its new facility
in Bonifay June ll at 10:30
a.m. The public is invited
to stop by. A barbecue lun-
cheon will be served from
11 a.m. 2 p.m.
The new branch office
is at 1720 South Waukesha
Street.

Club VBS
Eastside Bapti st Church,
Hwy 277, Vernon, announc-
es Club VBS, TruthTrek,
Digging for God's Trea-
sures, to be held June 15-19
for ages 3 through grade
six. Supper will be served
at 5:30 p.m. For more infor-
mation and to pre-register
please call 535-4224, 535-
2651 or 535-4156.

New Home Gospel
Sin
New Home Baptist
Church of Graceville will
hold its second Saturday
Bluegrass gospel sing on
June 13 from 6-9 p.m. Mu-
sic starts at 6 p.m. with a
short break about 7:30 for
refreshments. Take your
musical instruments or
just listen to the music. For
more information call 263-
1556or 263-7291.



Always online


bonifaynow.com


$107-126
400-500
115 Ga.
$95-114
500-600
108 -Ga.
$87-104
Feeder


lbs.:
$93-11
lbs.:
$88-10


Medium & Larg


MAGAZINE



This Saturday In


BIS D a

Free Subway or IGA gift card when you

ribe for a year to your hometown newspaper!

p today for a one year subscription to
'ashington County News or Holm~es County
- Advertiser and receive a $5 gift card of your choice
ubway restaurants or groceries from the IGA in Bonifay*.


Sub~sc able through EZ-Pay and spread your payments out to just a feW
dollars each month!
Elthelr i.vay you satisfy your appetite for local news and community happenings-
at an~ eas~y-to-swallow price delivered to your home.

SYES! Sign me up for an annual subscription to:
I ~Wa.M Yl-ngton County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser
I authorize the to convert my
Subscription to EZ~i-Pay on a monthly basis based on my current expiration date.

Name Phone
Delivery Address:
Bill Address:
(I jdifferntfro rn above) |
SCity State Zlip

(Rqied fr enrollment in EZ-Pay)Dae
: C Please debit my checking account
| ABA Rounting #
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O Please debit my credit/debit card. Visa MasterCard American Express Discover '
Credit Card # Exp. Date
SRates for Washington County News, Wed./Sat. $3.67 mo. in county, $4.60 out of county.
H -olmes County Times-Advertiser, Wed. $2.42 mo. in county, $3.25 out of county.

Call 866-747-5050 for more details, or return form to
WCN/HCTA EZ-Pay
P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428
or drop by our offices, M-F, 8am-5pm.
Bonifay: 112 E. Virginia Ave. Chipley: 1364 N. Railroad Ave.
You can also subscribe online at: BonifayNow.com or ChipleyPaper.com


,, l


say & Saturday, $44 annual'
7 monthly with EZ-Pay!


idnesday, S29 annual'
2 monthly with EZ Pay!


Ijre's no more checks to write or
your payment is automatically
)r checking or credit card account
) as long as you wish and your
(is never stopped.


l.oo orn........ .......one~l paid in advance or EZ-Pay subscriptions and conversions, while supplies last. In-county (same-day mail) rates listed; call for out-of-county.
bway card may be rreacmea jr arny participating Subway, including those in Chipley, Cottondale and Graceville. The $5 Grocery Coupon is only valid at the IGA in Bonifay. Some
one may applr


FHP Inspection


Country music video

Of the year
Kellie Pickler, Gretchen Wilson and
others share their favorites.


O n


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*




























































































:II~1II~~WIIIIIII[~L~.`ll~1lllI~I~1~2~.`
~ ii ~i~ZI'TC~iTi F~e~ TC~YI;II i~TiTi ~il T~i~ TC~ili F~e~ TC~E KI 1 i~lf

~iTili~~~T~.3~.~i~CiliTi~~~~iT~T~T~T~T~T
~~[W:~I~[~.IIIIWIII~IIII~~:~1I~)I~.X`II


GI~WJ


,C[ '' 1


`I


Ix K .OO = Each $1.00 vote counts as a donation to Newspaper in Education. Vote for any of your favorite children as many I
times as you like! AII round two votes must be received at The News Herald by noon Thursday, June 18th to
Ix K .OO = be counted! Make checks payable to The News Herald. Drop ballots off at The News Herald's front desk or mail to
The News Herald NIE Department P.O. Box 1940 Panama City, FI 32402.
Ix K .OO = Voting is also available online at www.newsherald.com

OO NEo AH LD" NEWSHERAID.c.. ioer toise

-TOTAL ENCLOGGD ggf; TIE~Aaahcl THE STAR E 'S


YX~NIID


Rob & Tom Sale
2 years old
500 votes


Addison Gorman
1 year old
508 votes


Caroline Nowell
2 years old
105 votes


Aniya Ward Andrew Moseley
2 years old 22 months old
212 votes 185 votes


Layna Leslie
1 year old
78 votes


Braden Hughes
8 months old
40 votes


John Cluxton
255ears old


Kaspian Garms

40e d e


Catlin Poston
15 months old
30 votes


Peyton Saluto
7 months old
60 votes


tslaKe Lvuncan
11 months old
50 votes


Lillian Emanual Shannon McCluskey
8 months old 5 months old
25 votes 20 votes


Skylar Belcher
1 year old
13 votes


Justin Thomas
2 years old
20 votes


Jackson Havard
2 years old
12 votes


Christian Cullum
18 months old
2 votes


Trevor Goff
23 months old
10 votes


JacK~SOn 1-avara
20 months old
1 vote


Delainey Starling
1 year old
5 votes


Trey Penny Brian Griffin
2 years old 2 years old
10 votes 10 votes


Rawlis Leslie Ill
5 eaprs old


Adrianna Deese
3.,, ld


Gabriel Suggs


Caleb Morrissey
5 years old
5 votes


at noon CST.


Hayden McDaniel


U ,,,VI 3Y~d3 I y~i3uA snlyn IvicLain 5 years old
82 votes 50 votes 30 votes 3 years old 20 votes
25 votes
Amount of votes are as of the round one deadline on Thursday, June 4th at noon CST.
Only contestants with one or more votes moved on to round two, which ends on Thursday, June 18th


Directions for voting ballot:
1. Give contestants name. 2. Give number of votes per child, multiply by $1 .00.
3. Give dollar amount for total votes per child.


4-TO-TAL


I VO-TE FOR: -


4 OF VOToo


I -K 1.OO = $


Clt~ll ~wl ~kn t I~n ~W


Nola Havard
10 months old
13 votes


-r


~ 1~ ~W 151~


GOOD F000. GOOD TIMES'


iA~ "THE INFLATABLE PARTY ZONE"


ROUN TWease writ searl MAIL-IN BALLOT





ArreSt R EPOR TS


NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It Is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment
or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which Is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the
advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment





~~ PIZZH P STA UB



APPE'IIZERS ALADS



G BUR ER




R 5



















225 15 1 21


Marriagess


Marriage license information Tlerre~saAnn Hatfield, 1-2-65, both of~rcvle
June 1 June 5, 2009 Jonathan Joey Hall, 3-17-83 of Ge-
The following information was neva, Ala. and Jessica Renee Jones,
taken from marriage license appli- 3-11-81 of Coffee Springs, Ala.
cations issued by the clerkc's o~f~fice at Joshua David Burkhead, 6-19-82
the Holmes County Courthouse. and Jennifer Renee Sheran, 3-4-90,
Dennis Neil Culbreth, 7-25-60 and both of Bonifay.



NWF Blood Services blood drive


S "Freedom from Eye Glasses,
Cataracts. eral"n*

SM~ART LEN SE SsM" Board Certified Eye Surgeon
and Cataract Specialist
Dr. Mullis's Smart Lenss" procedure can produce
C 681 vision without eyeglasses.

C Ose-up, Far away & In-between

,I, B


FREE SEMINAR
THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 2009 6:30 P.M.
TO REGISTER CALL
(850) 547-8131
LIMITED SPACE AVAILABLE

DO ACTORS ME MORIAL HO SPITA
2600 HOSPITAL DRIVE BONIFAY, FL

A BRIEF DESCRIPTION OF RELEVANT INDICATIONS FOR USE, CONTRAINDICATIONS, WARNINGS AND
ADVERSE EVENTS OF THE LAP-BAND@ SYSTEM Indications: The LAP-BAND@ System is indicated for use in
weight reduction for severely obese patients with a Body Mass Index (BMI) of at least 40 or a BMI of at least
35 with one or more severe co-morbid conditions, or those who are 100 pounds or more over their estimated
ideal weight. Contra indications: The LAP-BAND@ System is not recommended for non-adult patients, patients
with conditions that may make them poor surgical candidates or increase the risk of poor results, who are
unwilling or unable to comply with the required dietary restrictions, or who currently are or may be pregnant.
Warnings: The LAP-BAND@ System is a long-term implant. Ex plant and replacement surgery may be required
at some time. Patients who become pregnant or severely ill, or who require more extensive nutrition may
require deflation of their bands. Patients should not expect to lose weight as fast as gastric bypass patients,
and band inflation should proceed in small increments. Anti-inflammatory agents, such as aspirin, should be
used with caution and may contribute to an increased risk of band erosion. Adverse Events: Placement of
the LAP-BAND@ System is major surgery and, as with any surgery, death can occur. Possible complications
include the risks associated with the medications and methods used during surgery, the risks associated
with any surgical procedure, and the patient's ability to tolerate a foreign object implanted in the body. Band
slip age, erosion and deflation, obstruction of the stomach, dilation of the esophagus, infection, or nausea and
vomiting may occur. Reoperation may be required. Rapid weight loss may result in complications that may
require additional surgery. Deflation of the band may alleviate excessively rapid weight loss or esophageal
dilation. Not all contraindications, warnings or adverse events are included in this brief description. More
detailed risk information is available at www.Iapband.com or 1-877-LAP-BAND. Important: This is a brief
introduction. Please contact your physician or surgeon regarding the possible risks and benefits of obesity
surgery. CAUTION: This device is restricted to sale by or on the order of a physician. As with any surgery, there
are possible risks and complications with the LAP-BAND@Adjustable Gastric Banding System, including but
not limited to infection, nausea, vomiting, band slippage, and obstruction. Please talk to your doctor to obtain
detailed risk information and to see if the LAP-BAND@ System is right for you. For more information on any
aspect of the LAP-BAND@ System, please visit www.Iapband.com.


Regional BRIEFS


A2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Holmes County Arrest Report for the
week of June l, 7, 2009.
Zachary M/aize Andrews: 20, of Bon-
ifay, possession of marijuana and failure
to appear/possession marijuana.
Sammy Leland Burcham: 48, of
Bonifay, failure to appear/issuing worth-
less checks.
David Lee Collins: 53, of Bossier
City, La., driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked.
Jamie Collins: 30, trafficking meth
over 28 grams.
Jacob Cowen: 28 of Elba, Ala.,
driving under influence and refusal to
submit.
Rita Michelle Edwards; 37, of Eagle
Lake, child support.
Terry Alan Ladd: 49, of Bonifay, re-
tail theft.
Elizabeth M/artin: 35, of DeEuniak
Springs, non-moving traffic violation/
driving while license suspended.
Samuel Lee M/artin: 35, of Bonifay,
domestic violence/battery by strangula-
tion and aggravated assault.
James E M/cKnight: 44, driving while
license suspended or revoked.


Kevin Leon Norman: 27, of West-
ville, failure to appear/issuing worthless
checks, misdemeanor offense.
Buddy Boland Powell: 25, willful and
wanton reckless driving, fleeing and at-
tempt to elude, possession of marijuana
and driving while license suspended or
revoked.
Pat Rosemellia: 45, of Naples, hold
for Century C.I.
Gary Gene Sewell: 28, of Elba, Ala.,
no driver's license for motorcycle opera-
tion, possession drug paraphernalia and
possession of controlled substance.
Jade Nicole Simmons: 23, of Bonifay,
domestic violence battery.
Steven Randall Singletary; 38, of
Graceville, pending and possession of
meth,
Cynthia Skipper: 30, trafficking meth
over 28 grams.
Donald Smith: 51, of Bonifay, county
ordinance violation.
Brad Standard: 20, possession of
marijuana.
Valentia Trujello: 34, of Graceville,
violation of probation/possession meth/
controlled substance.


MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE
4320 5th Ave. Marianna FL
(2 Blks from Jackson Hospital)


(850) 526-7775
or
1(800) 769-3429


Northwest Florida Blood Services
announces the WEAR TV ABC affiliate
Pre- Fourth of July Blood Drives. The
regional blood drives will be held in Pen-
sacola, Crestview, Ft Walton and Destin.
Blood Donors throughout the region are
encouraged to make a blood donation and
help prepare for the upcoming holiday
weekend.
The WEAR TV ABC Pre-Fourth of July
Blood Drives kick-off on Thursday, June
25 at the North Okaloosa Medical Center
in Crestview and Sacred Heart Hospital
Emerald Coast in Destin followed by the
WEAR TV celebration and hamburger
cookout held at the 4990 Mobile Highway
studio on Friday, June 26 from 7 a.m. to
6 p.m.
Santa Rosa Mall in Fort Walton will
hold its blood drive from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Blood donors will receive special "Blood


Donors Rock It" t-shirts and free choles-
terol screening with each donation.
The regional blood drive schedule is:
*Thursday, June 25: North Okaloosa
Medical Center Crestview 7 a.m. -4 p.m.
and Sacred Heart Hospital Emerald Coast
Destin 10 a.m. -6 p.m.
*Friday, June 26: WEAR TV Studio
4990 Mobile Highway 7 a.m. to 6 p.m.;
Pensacola NFBS Pensacola blood cen-
ters 2209 N. Ninth Avenue and 1999 East
Nine Mile Road 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; NFBS Ft
Walton Blood Center 405 Racetrack Road
9 a.m.-6 p.m.; Sacred Heart Hospital Em-
erald Coast Destin 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
*Saturday, June 27: Santa Rosa Mall
Ft Walton 11 a.m. -5 p.m.
For additional information, call 850-
473-3853 or check the Northwest Florida
Blood Services website at www.nfbchlood.
org.


From Florida Freedom and wire reports

SUrVy S OW S Ink,
McCollum in tight race
TALLAHASSEE For those already watch-
ing next year's race for governor, an early
poll indicates it will be close.
The presumptive Democratic nomi-
nee, Chief Financial Officer Alex Sink, was
supported by 38 percent of respondents
Compared to 34 percent who say they favor
Attorney General Bill McCollum, the pre-
sumptive Republican nominee.
However, 51 percent of the 1,245 Florida
voters surveyed between June 2-7 gave Mc-
Collum a higher job approval rating, 51 per-
cent compared to Sink's 39 percent.
The survey released 'Iesday by Con-
necticut-based Quinnipiac University has
a margin of error or plus or minus 2.8 per-
centage points.
Incumbent Gov Charlie Crist is aban-
doning a re-election bid to seek an open U.S.
Senate seat.

BrOnSON OMIFSOS
Mtcollum in governor'S f0o e
TALLAHASSEE Agriculture Commission-
er Charles Bronson, who toyed with running
for governor until recently, said 'Iesday's
he will support the candidacy of a fellow Re-
publican, Attorney General Bill McCollum,
in Florida's 2010 governor's race.
The two Central Florida politicians have
known each other for decades and Bronson
said it's important the party unite in tight
financial times to ensure it will have the
money it takes to be successful in keeping
the governor's mansion.

GOlfer gives $50,000
fr ne grun
PENSACOLA Ronald McDonald House
Charities of Northwest Florida has re-
ceived a $50,000 pledge to build an outdoor
playground at the new 26-bedroom Ronald
McDonald House.
The monetary gift was contributed
by pro golfer Bubba Watson and his wife,
Angie, former Milton residents, as a way
to give back to families in need from their
hometown area.
The Watson Family Playground will fea-
ture traditional play equipment, a putting
green and a basketball goal, among other


attractions.
"If we can help one child enjoy his time
a little more while there, then it will be a
great thing," Watson said in a news re-
lease.
For information on how to help the Ron-
ald McDonald House, call 850-477-2273.

BOnifay mOn Charged
with burglary
BONIFAY A Bonifay man was arrested
'Iesday for allegedly burglarizing an area
business latweek
Tommy Warren Burnham, 36, was ar-
rested on charges of burglary of a structure
and grand theft in connection with a June 2
burglary of Middlebrooks Contractors Inc.,
authorities said.
Burnham was identified as a possible
suspect by a law enforcement officer view-
ing surveillance footage of the crime, ac-
cording to a Bonifay Police Department
release. Police said Burnham consented
to a search of his home, which revealed the
shirt Burhmam was believed to be wearing
when the crime took place.
Burnham was booked into the Holmes
County Jail, where he awaits a first ap-
pearance before Judge Owen Powell, the
release said.

White Trash Bash' nets
OffeSts, citations
FRANKLIN COUNTY Authorities arrested
two people and issued more than 100 cita-
tions and written warnings during the an-
nual "White 11tash Bash" on Dog Island
over Memorial Day weekend.
'Twenty-one Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission officers from six
counties -Franklin, Gadsden, Gulf; Jeffer-
son, Leon and Liberty and officials from
other agencies took part in the operation.
In addition to the arrests, officers boarted
113 vessels, made 656 public contacts, and
issued 56 citations and 63 written warnings,
according to an FWC news release.
Violations included boating under the
influence, driving under the influence, pos-
session of alcoholic beverages by underage
individuals, contributing to the delinquency
of a minor, insufficient boating safety equip-
ment, expired vessel registration, excessive
speed, driving while license is suspended or
revoked, possession of open alcoholic bev-
erage container in vehicle and failure to
wear a seat belt, the release stated.


The LAP-BANDe System can help
you lose weight.
Our office is pleased to offer you the LAP-BANDo
Adjustable Gastric Banding System. It has helped
hundreds of thousands of people worldwide
achieve lasting weight loss.
This minimally invasive procedure helps you eat
smaller portions, feel satisfied after meals, and
gradually lose your excess weight. Our office can
help you learn more about the LAP-BANDo System.


Ready to take the next step?
If you're at least 18 years old and are 100 pounds
or more overwleight, the LAP-BANDo System may
be right for you. Call our office to see if you qualify.
As with any surgery, there are possible risks and
complications with the LAP-BANDo System,
including, but not limited to infection, nausea,
vomiting, band slippage and obstruction.
For complete risk and safety information, visit
www.Iapband.com or call 1-877-LAP-BAND.
Read the important safety information below.


Is Your Weight

Affecting
Your Life?


I ,


LIPBAP-BAND Tame your Hunger
















Wednesday, JUNE 10, 2009


PAGE l


B
Section


Times-Advertiser


Washin-L County News Holmes County




handle


CI


.


m



r-














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. . . .


CHIPLEY The 53rd Annual Panhandle Watermelon Festl\Ii~lalC Unteente~
tainment lineup.
Friday, June 26, Daryle Singletary will be live in colncert~ star~tin at 6~
p.m. at PALS Park Be sure to take your lawn chair.
Saturday, June 27, festivities include the Downtown Stree~tt Fall: Ha-
termelon parade, sidewalk sale, great shopping opportunities, classlc.
car show, horseshoe tournament, seed spitting contest, a ndl other~ e~n-
tetimn o h hl aiySaturday in the Ag Center: Big River Bluegrass Balnd \\ 1ll play!
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. with the Watermelon Queen recog~nition at 11 -li
a.m.
The watermelon auction will begin at 1 p.m.
Earl Thomas Conley will take the stage at 2 p.m. Cocnley! startedc
as a songwriter in Nashville and had his first No. 1 hit as a performerllt~ :
"Fire and Smoke," in 1979.
Art Show and Sale from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m.
Ten food vendors will be selling a variety of food from ppcor~cln a nd coct t
candy to steak sandwiches and oriental fare. Water -- -
an electric available at each booth. .
The Washington County 4-H will be selling all the
beverages; water, sodas, tea, coffee lemonade and
juices.
Over 90 arts and craft booths are available on
the Ag Center grounds for vendors to display their
wares. Electric is available at 24 booths.
Free admission to all events and plenty of free
watermelon will be available. .


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


r .. M
Daryle Singletar


I


Vendor deadlines and information:
*Arts and Crafts Vendors: Registration Dead-
line: Friday, June 12.
*Food Vendors: Registration Deadline: Friday,
June 5
*Rides and Amusements Vendors Information:
Contact Melissa Brown-McFatter at 850-638-6180 or
washingtoneifas.ufl.edu
For more information log on to http://www.pan-
handlewatermelonfestival.com/ or http://www.
darylesingletary.net or http ://www.earlthomascon-
ley.com
Community South Credit Union, Washing-
ton County News, WPAP (92.5FM) and Sunny 98
(WFSY 98.5) Fox 28 and Marianna Toyota Rahal-
Miller Chevrolet are among the event sponsors.


Earl Thomas Conl


The
Dixie
Echoes
wil
return
to
Bonifay
for the
AI I-
Night
Sing.


BONIFAY-- The Kiwanis
Club of Bonifay along with
Bill Bailey presents the
biggest all-night sing on
Saturday, July 4, beginning
at 7 p.m. at the Holmes
County High School.
Among the perform-
ers will be Gold City, The
Kingsmen, Dixie Echos,
The Perrys, The Diplomats
and the Singing Echos.
General admission is


$13 in advance and $15 at
the door. Children ages
3-11, $5 at door only. Gen-
eral admission tickets
are available at Bonifay
City Hall, Holmes County
Chamber of commerce in
Bonifay, Bank of Bonifay,
IGA and Piggly Wiggly,
In Chipley tickets can
be purchased at the Bank
of Bonifay.
A National gospel tal-


ent search for soloists
and groups will be held at
1 p.m. First prize is $500
plus a singing spot on the
main program. Second
prize is $200 and third prize
is $50. Entry fee is $50 plus
tickets to the sing.
For more information,
to order tickets or get an
entry form and a rules
guidelines sheet, call
941-756-6942.


EXTPLA


Washington,

Holmes

at a dance

'Miss Independence'
pageant alpplicaltions
now being accepted

CHIPLEY JoBeth Da-
vis, Director of the 'Miss
Independence' Pageant
in Vernon announced
that applications are now
being taken for the pag-
eant, to be held in Vernon
on June 20.
Organized by the
Washington County
Scholarship Trust, the
pageant isan opportunity
for young people to gain
poise, get experience in
the pageant industry or
sharpen skills already
acquired from past pag-
eants. More importantly,
the event serves as the
prime fundraiser for
the Trust, which awards
scholarships to qualify-
ing students in Washing-
ton County.
The pageant is held in
the Vernon Community
Center in Vernon June 20.
The 'Miss Independence'
pageant is the kickoff
component of 'Freedom
Fest 2009'. Pageant ap-
plications are available
at Chipley City Hall and
Vernon City Hall, or you
may download the forms
from their web site www.
WCScholarships.net.
This is an opportunity
togetpageantexperience
and sharpen communi-
cation skills, which will
serve the participant in
the future', Davis states
'we encourage parents
or grandparents who
wish to support potential
pageant contestants to
consider using the 'Miss
Independence' pageant
as a learning tool. We
further encourage busi-
nesses that would like to
become involved to con-
tact us'.
For more informa-
tion about the Washing-
ton County Scholarship
Trust, which has award-
ed over $36,000 in schol-
arships over the last 8
years, or more details
about the 'Miss Indepen-
dence' Pageant, please
visit www.WCScholar-
ships.net.



ON THE WEB

Always connected
to your community
Want the latest news
from Washington or
Holmes counties? Just
click on chipleypalper.
comt 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 .................................. Pa ge B 6
(lassifieds ........................Page B9









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


Biggest All-Night Sing comes to Chipley this July





WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL

AChbristian

in Education


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AL "Weight Loss Made Simple"


CHIPOLA COLLEGE
CRIMINAL JUSTICE TRAINING CENTER
Basic Law Enforcement &
CYOSSOVer from COrrecti0HS t0
Law Enforcement
.. Night Academy starts: July 30, 2009
Application Deadline: July 23, 2009
Location: Holmes County High School
AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition
Call(850) 718-2479 or ()7850)718228


:I* l *





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Downtown Bomifay
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Sunday 6 a.m.-2 p.m.


B2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Society


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Mr. and Mrs. Chad
Gainey announce
the engagement and
upcoming marriage of
their daughter, Jessica
Lynn, to Christopher
Adam Martin, son of Gina
Minton and Phillip Martin.
The bride-elect is the
granddaughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Enfinger
and Mr. and Mrs. Harold
Gainey. Jessica is a 2006
graduate of Chipley High
School.
The prospective groom
is the grandson of Mr.
and Mrs. Don Adcock and
Kitty Martin. Adam is a
2004 graduate ofArnold
High School in Panama
City and is in the Army
National Guard.
The couple will
exchange vows at 2 p.m.
on July 3 at Oakie
Ridge Baptist Church
in Chipley. A reception
will immediately follow
at the church. No local
invitations are being sent.
All family and friends are
invited.


Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Kirchner
of Marietta, Penn., announce the
engagement of their daughter, Erin, to
Lyle Davis of Westville. Lyle is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Davis of Westville.
Erin is a graduate of Donegal High
School in Mount Joy, Penn., and is
employed at Okaloosa County Teachers


Federal Credit Union in Crestview.
Lyle graduated from Ponce de
Leon High school and is employed at
Panhandle Shooting Sports in Crestview.
The wedding is planned for June 13
at the First United Methodist Church
around the lake in DeEkniak Springs. All
family and friends are invited to attend.


Col. and Mrs. Don
Hansen of Panama City
announce the engagement
and forthcoming marriage
of their daughter, Ericka
Nelson, to Anthony
Stafford, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jim Pollock and Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Stafford of
Holmes County.
The bride-elect is
the daughter of the late
Robert Nelson and the
granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Billy J. Gavin of
Holmes County, Josephine
Nelson and the late Bob
Nelson of Panama City.
She is a 2007 graduate of
Mosley High School and
earned her master's in
speech pathology from
Valdosta State University.
She is employed with Bay
District Schools.
The prospective groom
is the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Delton Wileman of
Esto, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Baine and the late Cortez
Stafford of Holmes County.
He is a 1994 graduate
of Ponce de Leon High
School and graduated
from Nashville Auto


Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Salter
announce the engagement and
upcoming marriage of their daughter,
Haley Elizabeth, to Kevin John EAssell,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Johnny EAssell.
Haley is the granddaughter of Mr.
and Mrs. John Salter and the late
Mr. and Mrs. James Swindle. She is a
graduate of Chipley High School and
Chipola College and will graduate from
Florida State University this summer
with a Bachelor of Science degree in
accounting. She is employed by Dixie
Abstract and Title Co. Inc.


Kevin is the grandson of Mr. and
Mrs. Julius EAssell, Videll Dykes and
the late Herbert Dykes. He is a graduate
of Chipley High School and Florida
State University, where he earned a
Bachelor of Science degree in civil
engineering. He is employed with DOT
in Chipley.
The wedding is planned for 3 p.m. on
Aug. 22 at the First Baptist Church in
Chipley. A reception will immediately
follow in the fellowship hall. No local
invitations are being sent. All family and
friends are invited to attend.


Diesel College in 1995. He
is employed with Beard
Equipment as a customer
service advisor.
The wedding is planned


for 3 p.m. on June 20 at
the First Baptist Church
of Bonifay. A reception will
follow at Dogwood Lakes
Golf Club.


in~AllSIBRfiM iWW Look for Upcoming Events
Florida Springs R.V. Resort & Campground
90 Son-i n-Law Roa d, Bonifay, FL
79 & 110 Exit 1 12 North and Turn Right Beside Waffle House
850-258-3110
floridaspringsrvandcampg rounds.com


Bonifay 850-547-2260


Chipley 850-638-8376


Enffagements


Gainey-Martin


Kirchner-Davis


Nelson-Stafford


Salter-Fussell


Always
onhine

b0nifaynOW.com

chipleypaper~com


You're Invited

Come Celebrate With Us


Thursday, June ~11

Ribbon Cutting 10:30 AM

BBQ L~unch. Served ]11 ~AMI-2 PM I

1720 Waukesha Street Bonifay, FL


COmm nUNIO1t y


South ,s n

wwwv. CommunityS outh.net





"This is the kind of connection we need."


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Society


Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B3


MARIANNA, Flal. Mary
Schwenke of the Jackson
County Quilters Guild
presented this quilt to
Gail Wesson, Garden Gala
chairperson. Mary won the
quilt blocks at a guild monthly
meeting. She made the quilt
top using the quilt blocks and
had the final quilting done by
Dorothy Tharp of Dorothy's
Quilts for the Covenant
Hospice Garden Gala,
June 27. Also presented were
five lap quilts, which are
birthday quilt blocks donated
by the individual members
and assembled by Lanell
Skalitsky. These and other
items will be sold in silent
and live auctions at the Gala.
If you wish to participate
and/or buy tickets, call Gail,
chairperson, at 569-1004, or
Jennifer Griffin, development
manager, Covenant Hospice,
482-8520.


Carson Anthony Creel


David Creel and Chasity
Hall announce the birth of
their son, Carson Anthony.
He was born May 8 at Gulf
Coast Medical Center in
Panama City and weighed
8 pounds, 12 ounces and
was 21-1/2 inches long.


Carson's paternal
grandparents are Clyde
and Regina Creel of
Caryville. His maternal
grandparents are Terry
and Iola Hall of Caryville.
He is the great-grandson of
Catherine Hall of Bonifay.


I~~~~~ . aa88ti

From left, Gail Wesson, Garden Gala chairperson, and Mary Schwenke, of
the Jackson County Quilters Guild.


*1) _J b'


BCSO Rodeo Pageant
PANAMA CITY The Bay County
Sheriff's office will host a Rodeo
Pageant at 3 p.m. Aug. 1 in the
H.B. Arnold Fine Arts Building at
Arnold High School, Panama City
Beach.
All contestants must currently
reside in Bay, Washington, Holmes,
Walton, Gulf, Jackson, Okaloosa,
Calhoun or Franklin counties.
Western attire only.
Proceeds to benefit the BSCO
Mounted Posse. Deadline is July 24.
For more information, call
Charlotte Daniels or Sgt. Jim
Jenkins at BSCO, 747-4700 or go to
www.bayso.org.

Holmes County
Ham Club event
BONIFAY The Holmes County
Ham Club will hold a two-day event
across from Memorial Field in
Bonifay. The event starts a noon on
Saturday, June 27, and goes until
noon on Sunday, June 28. For more


Society BRIEFS
information, call Doreen Sawyer at
326-1176.

Old Tyme Barbecue planned
EUFAULA, Alal.- Friends Of Old
Eufaula will hold and old fashion
barbecue on June 13 at Fairview
Arboretum & Gazebo on North
Eufaula Avenue, Eufaula, beginning
at 11 a.m. Barbecue plates will be
offered for sale. Serving starts at
noon.
Proceeds from the event will
go to the Alabama Allatoona Pass
Monument I~md. The public is
invited.
Contact D.W. Hicks at 334-687-
8369 or Ellen Green at 334-687-2483
for advance tickets.


Worley Family Reunion
The annual Worley family reunion
is planned for Sunday, June 14, at the
Graceville Civic Center from 11 a.m.
until 3 p.m. All friends and relatives
are encouraged to bring a favorite
covered dish to share.


For more information, call Ellen
Faircloth at 547-4093.


Covenant Hospice
OHHOUnces Garden Gala
MARIANNA -- Covenant Hospice
will hold its 4th Annual Garden Gala
from 6-9 p.m. June 27 at the National
Guard Armory, 3645 Highway
90 West in Marianna. Hosted by
WJHG's Neysa Wilkins, the evening
will include dinner and dancing,
silent and live auctions, exhibits
and tasting plus much more. The
Silent auction and hors d'oeuvres
start at 6 p.m. Tickets are $40 each
or $75 per couple. All proceeds will
go to support underfunded and non-
reimbursed special programs at
Covenant Hospice.
For more information about the
event or sponsorship opportunities,
contact Jennifer Griffin at 850-482-
8520, 850-209-0221 or via e-mail at
jennifer.griffin ecovenantho spice.
org. Also, visit our Web site at www.
covenantho spice .org/marianna.


Cory and Jessica
Howell of Geneva
announce the birth of their
daughter, Kiera Brinley.
She was born March 5
at Flowers Hospital in
Dothan and weighed 8
pounds, 15 ounces and was
21 inches long.
Kiera's maternal
grandparents are Earl
and Wanda Stafford of
Bethlehem and Jim
and Ellen Pollock of


Ponce de Leon. Her
great-grandparents are
Charles and Ella Baine of
Westville, the late Cortez
Stafford of Westville, and
Delton and Violet Wileman
of Esto.
Her paternal
grandparents are Aaron
and Jean Summerfield
of DeEuniak Springs.
Her great-grandparents
are the late Alter V and
Corene Cain of Leonia.


higher-and today~ e e:tricity ruppi ei won t be able to keep pace with
future demand




The solutions woan t be easy-bSut Almerica s electric cooperatives are ready
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Ask your e ected official s to work with America s consumer owned,
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A. W' th Amrneca


Births


resents quilt to hospice


Kiera Brinley Howell


CO-OPS AN D CONGRESS, TOG ETHER WE CAN

KEEP ELECTRIC TY AFFORDABLE.





Local BRIEFS


at Landmark Park
DOTHAN On June 21, fathers will
be admitted free to Landmark Park
when accompanied by their children,
ages 15 and younger, in honor of Fa-
ther's Day.
The park is open on Sunday from
noon to 6 p.m. Regular admission is
$5 for adults, $3 for children ages 4-15
and free for members and children 3
and under.
Landmark Park is on U.S. High-
way 431 North in Dothan, Ala. For
more information, call the park at
334-794-3452.

B|00d drive mobile unitS
The Marianna center, 2503 Com-
mercial Park Drive, is open 9 a.m. to
6 p.m. Monday through Friday. Any-
one can stop by the center to donate
blood if you can't stop by one of the
following mobile units.
*Friday, June 12, Community
Drive, Vernon High School, 10 a.m. to
3 p.m.
*Monday, June 15, Washington
Holmes Technical Center, 8 a.m. to
2 p.m.
*'lI~esday, June 16, Washington
CI, noon to 4 p.m.
*Thursday, June 18, Factory
Stores, Graceville, 9 a.m. to noon.
*Friday, June 19, Wal-Mart in Chi-
pley, 1-3 p.m.

O Negative donors needed
Northwest Florida Blood Services
has an elevated need for O Negative
blood donors. Patients in local hospi-
tals areein need of tohi sld rye-

quested to visit a local blood center
at 405 Racetrack Road in Ft. Walton
or the Panama City center at 2696
Martin Luther King Boulevard/High-
way 77. Call 850-785-6958 for more in-
formation on how to donate.

TOXOS Hold'em tourney
canceled
Charity Texas Hold'em Tourna-
ment scheduled for June 13 at Dog-
wood Lakes Country Club has been
canceled until further notice because
of complications.


The Southemn Pine Beetle
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B4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


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DOTHAN Beginning June 12, Landmark
Park will present the annual "Animal Ad-
ventures," special one-hour educational
programs providing unique opportunities
to learn about our natural world. Children
ages 5 and older are encouraged to come
with their youth groups and families to see
the wonder of native and exotic animals.
Programs begin at 10 a.m. in the Inter-
pretive Center at Landmark Park. Admis-
sion is free with paid admission to the park
($4 for adults, $3 for children 4-15, free for
members and children 3 and under). A noon
program might be available if the morning
session fills. Reservations are required,
plus a 50 percent deposit for groups of 15 or
more. There will be no program July 3.
*June 12 "Alpacas." Wendy Simmons
will answer all your questions about these
hairy animals, which closely resemble
smalllIlamas. Simmons will explain the pro-
cess of shearing alpacas and show what can
be made from alpaca fur.
*June 19 "Mediterranean Miniature
Donkeys," with Sheila Andreasen, longtime
Mediterranean miniature donkey owner,
She will even let visitors meet Alfalfa, her
own miniature donkey.
*June 26 Louise Grider of Sweet-
gum Hollow Wildlife will present "Alabama
Owls." Grider will bring a Great Horned owl
and two Eastern Screech owls. These birds
are nonreleasable, rehabilitated predators.
You will have the rare chance to see these
nocturnal birds up close and personal.


Meet an alpaca at Landmark Park's Animal Adventures.


*July 10 Debbie Lee will present
"Butterflies and Moths." She will discuss
the lifecycle of butterflies and moths and
will have several live specimens of these
insects on hand in every stage of life. She
will also share tips on how to find many va-
rieties of butterflies and moths in your own
back yard.
*July 17 Skins, slides and skulls as
well as a live alligator. Learn about the life-
style and habits of Alabama alligators in
"Great Gators" with State of Alabama De-
partment of Conservation and Natural Re-


sources officer Tim Ward.
*July 24 "Life of a Honeybee" with
Philip Carter teaching why the honeybee is
truly one of nature's most amazing insects
and explain their importance to both hu-
mans and plants. He will explore honeybee
communication and life cycle, honeybee
protection, honey harvesting, pollination
and the hive environment.
Landmark Park is on U.S. Highway 431
North in Dothan, Ala. For more information
and to register for a program, call the park
at 334-794-3452.


BreaSt Cancer
Support Group
The Breast Cancer Support
Group will meet Thursday,
June 18, at 5 p.m. in the Educa-
tion Classroom on the ground
floor of Jackson Hospital, 4250
Hospital Drive, Marianna. The
support group is open to any
one experiencing breast health
issues or having the diagnosis
of breast cancer. There is no
cost to attend, and a light sup-
per provided courtesy of Jack-
son Hospital.
Contact Kathryn Jordan,
community/staff educator, at
850-718-2661 for more informa-
tion.


Parkinson's
Support Group
The Parkinson's Support
Group meets Monday, June 22,
from noon to 1 p.m. in the Edu-
cation Classroom, ground floor,
Jackson Hospital, 4250 Hospi-
tal Drive in Marianna. Lunch
provided courtesy of Jackson
Hospital.
The program continues with
the Parkinson's DVD Series
module "Emotional Health."
There is no cost to attend. The
group is open to those with Par-
kinson's and their caregivers.
Contact Kathryn Jordan,
community/staff educator, at
850-718-2661 for information.


Class size is limited. Pre-regis-
tration is required. Call Wash-
ington County Extension Office,
638-6265, by Monday, June 15.
Extension programs are open
to everyone. For persons with
disabilities requiring special ac-
commodation, please contact the
Washington County Extension
Office (TDD, via Florida Relay
Service, 800-955-8771) at least five
working days prior to the class so
that proper consideration may be
given to the request.


VERNON The University
of Florida/IFAS Washington
County Extension Office and Tri-
County Community Council Inc.
will present Canning Basics 101,
a beginners canning class, on
Tuesday, June 16, from 9:30 a.m.-
1 p.m., at the Washington County
Community Canning Center,
Highway 79, Vernon.
Participants will learn how to
preserve food safely, including
hands-on experience.
The class is free of charge.


2009Sign -UpPeriod: Julylst-Augl2th ggagggg
Apply for incentive payments or cost-share assistance with:
Thinning Mechanical underbrush removal
Prescribed burning Planting longleaf pine
For guidelines and application materials, contact your
local Florida Division of Forestry office or visit:
www.fl-dof.com 8 (
A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services Division of
Forestry, Charles R. Bronson, Commissioner. Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service,
an equal opportunity provider.


Animal Adventures planned


Support GROUPS


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Ben's Place youth camp registration under way


Greyhound MEET & GREET


Music By Moonlight series starts June 11

DOTHAN, Alal. Music By Moon- store and Shelley General Store at on July 23 with the Troy State Com-
light, the annual concert series at Landmark Park will be open during munity Band.
Landmark Park, Ala., will be present- the concerts. Landmark Park, home of the Ala-
ed by Music South on June 11 and 25 The series will open June 11 bama Agricultural Museum, is a 100-
and July 9 and 23 at 7:30 p.m. and is with The Ed LaCour Group, featur- acre historical and natural science
sponsored by CenturyTel. ing Kelly Wright. Local favorite The park located on U.S. Highway 431
Bring your blanket, lawn chairs Moonlighters, an 18-piece orchestra, North in Dothan. For more informa-
and picnic supper and enjoy music will play big band and swing music tion, contact the park at 334-794-3452
under the stars on the Gazebo lawn. on June 25. Larry Andrews will ap- or visit MusicSouth's Web site at
Admission is free. The Martin Drug- pear on July 9. The series will close www.musicsouth.org.


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Local


Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B5


GRACEVILLE Ben's Place
will conduct PROJECT
LEAD (Learning Everything
About Denny). Denny, and
unwanted stray dog that has
survived. In his journeys in
the wilderness and urban
areas, he has learned simple
but essential things that he
knows he must share with his
human friends.
He knows that the more his
young friends learn, the better
it will be for all living creatures


and the environment now and
in the future.
The program will is sched-
uled for July 5 through Aug. 21
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Ben's
Place.
Seventy-five youths ages
10 to 18 will be invited to par-
ticipate in three two-week
sessions learning animal sci-
ence, environmental science
and Spanish. Each session will
have a maximum of 25 youth
participants.


Participants will also learn
how to create a presentation
using Microsoft Word and
Power Point. Ten participants
will move on to complete their
community service hours by
conducting community pre-
sentations on the importance
of humane practices and the
importance of spaying and
neutering pets.
To obtain a camp registra-
tion or volunteer call 850-263-
7693.


..ws*,A ItY e This

greyhound is Teddy.
Teddy recently found his
new home at the Meet &
Greet. His new family and
new best friend, Gracie,
say they are delighted
with his affectionate and
gentle nature.
Panama City area
Greyhound Adoption
Meet & Greets are held
on the second and fourth
Saturday of each month.
On Saturday, June
13, Greyhound Pets of
America/Emerald Coast,
will be holding a "Meet
and Greet" from 1 1 a.m.
to 2 p.m. at Books-A-
Million, 811 E. 23rd
St., and next door at
PetSmart, 849 E. 23rd St.,


QUINCY The Garden-
ing Friends of the Big Bend
Inc. (GFBB) will sponsor
Crapemyrtle Field Day on
June 27 from 9 a.m. until
noon featuring Dr. Michael
A. Dirr .
Dirr is recognized as the
number one academic con-
tributor to the landscape
industry by "Landscape
Management" magazine.
He has presented hundreds
of lectures to colleges, in-
dustry groups and garden
organizations.
North Florida Research
and Education Center's Dr.
Gary Knox will also make a
presentation on crapemyr-
tle pruning and "Gary's
Crapemyrtle Faves."
The workshop will be
held at the University of
Florida/IFAS North Florida
Research and Education
Center (NR C,E ui55 R -
32351-5677. Take Interstate
10 Exit 181 (Quincy, SR267),
go north %/ mile and turn
left, following the drive to
the main building.
Registration begins
at 8:30 a.m. The program
begins at 9 a.m. and ends
at noon. The program in-
cludes a ride on a trolley
and walk through the crape


myrtle garden.
Pre-registration dead-
line is 5 p.m., Thursday,
June 25. Cost is $10 per
person for GFBB members
and $15 per person for non-
members. Registration at
the door on Saturday, June
27, will be $15 per person for
GFBB members and $20 per
person for nonmembers.
To pre-register, go to the
Gardening Friends web-
site, www.thegfbb.com, se-
lect "Event Reservations"
from the menu on the left,
complete the form and click
"submit."
You also may register
by calling 850-875-7100, ext.
100, or e-mailing Jill Wil-
liams at B419@aol.com.
All registration fees
should be mailed to GFBB,
NFREC, 115 Research
Road, Quincy, FL 32351.
Refreshments will be pro-

Gardening Friends of
the big Bend Inc. is a non-
profit organization made
up of a group of avid gar-
deners and industry pro-
fessionals organized to
support the gardens and
research/extension pro-
grams at the North Florida
Research and Education
Center, Quincy.


Panama City.
Retired racing
Greyhounds will be at
both sites to "meet and
greet" accompanying
volunteers to answer
questions about adoption
of Greyhounds as pets.
For more information,
please call 888 216-7236
or visit the Web site, www.
g pa ec.com .


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


ENTER ONLINE AT


bonifaynow.com


chipleypaper.com


tOL i serII


Gardening group


sponsoring field day
















Wednesday, June 10, 2009 w w w. bo0n ifa y n ow. co0m |w w w. chi ple y pap e r. co0m Page 6



The cross of Christ I I


Bonifay First UMC will host The Emerald City Quartet in concert on Sunday, June 14, at 5
p.m. Lead singer and songwriter, Jennifer Strickland, was recently selected "Songwriter of
the Year" by the Emerald Coast Southern Gospel Music Association.
Bonifay Methodist is located at 202 N. Oklahoma St. A love offering will be taken to
help defray the quartet's expenses. For further information, you may call the church office at
547-3 408 .


B
Section


~i""l""~'~;f~


~~htet in tontert


look at the Cross
of Christ and notice
a few things about it.
The first thing that I
would like to mention
is that the cross in
its self was a sign of


of the wise, and will
Spring to nothing the
Understanding of
Sthe prudent. Where
is the wise? where
is the scribe? where
OUR is the dispute of
;HINIE this world? hath not
'ebb God made foolish
the wisdom of this
world? For after that in
the wisdom of God the
world by wisdom knew not
God, it pleased God by the
foolishness of preaching to
save them that believe. For
the Jews require a sign,
and the Greeks seek after
wisdom: But we preach
Christ crucified, unto the
Jews a stumblingblock, and
unto the Greeks foolishness;
But unto them which are
called, both Jews and
Greeks, Christ the power of
God, and the wisdom of God.
Because the foolishness
of God is wiser than men;
and the weakness of God
is stronger than men." The
words, which appear to be
foolish to man are God's
power to save sinners. So
whether or not the cross in
itself was shameful or that
the methods of God seem
foolish to man, this is the
only way to be obedient
to God's will. We must
remember God's ways are
not always man's ways, and
we do not need to question
the wisdom of God but be
fully obedient to them.
We must also realize
our glory is in the cross of
Christ. Paul also writes in
1 Corinthians 2:1-5,
'tndI, brethren, when I
came to you, came not with
excellency of speech or of
wisdom, declaring unto
you the testimony of God.
For I determined not to
know any thing among you,
save Jesus Christ, and him
crucified. And I was with you
in weakness, and in fear, and
in much trembling. And my
speech and my preaching
was not with enticing words
of man's wisdom, but in
demonstration of the Spirit
and of power: That your
faith should not stand in the
wisdom of men, but in the
power of God." We are to
know nothing except Jesus
and Him crucified. We must
put away man's creed books
and turn to God's word
completely. In Galatians 6:14
Paul writes, "But God forbid
that I should glory, save in
the cross of our Lord Jesus
Christ, by whom the world
is crucified unto me, and I
unto the world." Our glory is
in the cross of the Lord, and
in that alone.
In conclusion we must
remember the words of
Christ in Mark 8:34-38 when
he said, "Whosoever will
come after me, let him deny
himself and take up his
cross, and follow me. For
whosoever will save his life
shall lose it; but whosoever
shall lose his life for my sake
and the gospel's, the same
shall save it. For what shall
it profit a man, if he shall
gain the whole world, and
lose his own soul? Or what
shall a man give in exchange
for his soul? Whosoever
therefore shall be ashamed
of me and of my words in
this adulterous and sinful
generation; of him also shall
the Son of man be ashamed,
when he cometh in the glory
of his Pather with the holy
angels." For the cross of
Christ to truly mean what it
should to us, we must pick
up our cross and follow in
the footsteps of our Savior.
The only way to receive the
blessings that come from
this wonderful sacrifice is to
pickup our cross and bear
its load.

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


shame. LIGH'
In 1 Corinthians. We!
1:23 Paul writes, "But
we preach Christ crucified,
unto the Jews a stumbling
block, and unto the Greeks
foolishness." The cross was
a shameful death in the
eyes of the Gentiles, a death
only deserving of the vilest
of criminals. The cross was
also a stumbling for the
Jews.
Deuteronomy 21:22-23
says, 'tnd if a man have
committed a sin worthy of
death, and he be to be put
to death, and thou hang him
on a tree:. His body shall
not remain all night upon
the tree, but thou shalt in
any wise bury him that day;
(for he that is hanged is
accursed of God;) that thy
land be not defiled, which
the LORD thy God giveth
thee for an inheritance."
In Gal. 3:13 Paul explains
that Christ became the
curse to redeem our sins
when he says, "Christ hath
redeemed us from the curse
of the law, being made a
curse for us: for it is written,
Cursed is every one that
hangeth on a tree:" Christ
hung there in our place.
The second point I
will mention is that Jesus
endured the cross for us. In
John 10:17-18 John records
Jesus saying, "Therefore
doth my Father love me,
because I lay down my life,
that I might take it again,
No man taketh it from me,
but I lay it down of myself.
I have power to lay it down,
and I have power to take it
again. This commandment
have I received of my
Father. Christ laid down
His life freely for us." We
always need to remember
that Christ did this for us,
because He loved us not
because we deserved it or
he owed us this.
Hebrews 12:1-2 says,
" Wherefore seeing we
also are compassed about
with so great a cloud of
witnesses, let us lay aside
every weight, and the sin
which doth so easily beset
us, and let us run with
patience the race that is
set before us, Looking
unto Jesus the author and
finisher of our faith; who for
the joy that was set before
him endured the cross,
despising the shame, and is
set down at the right hand
of the throne of God." Christ
endured the cross because
of the joy that was set before
Him. For this same reason
we press on so that we
might also enter into the
joys that await us if we are
found worthy one day.
Preaching the cross
is the power to save. In 1
Corinthians. 15:1-4 Paul
says, "Moreover, brethren, I
declare unto you the gospel
which I preached unto
you, which also ye have
received, and wherein ye
stand; By which also ye are
saved, if ye keep in memory
what I preached unto you,
unless ye have believed in
vain. For I delivered unto
you first of all that which
I also received, how that
Christ died for our sins
according to the scriptures;
And that he was buried,
and that he rose again the
third day according to the
scriptures." Jesus died for
Our sins so that we could
be saved. Without Christ's
sacrificial death upon the
cross we would still be
lost in our sins. Paul also
says in Corinthians 1:18-
25, "For the preaching of
the cross is to them that
perish foolishness; but
unto us which are saved
it is the power of God. For


we had here in North
Sih Flo hefodigrida and South
Alabama, we heard that
many bridges had been
washed out and were closed.
That afternoon Judy and
I had to make a trip to FRO3
Dothan, and in doing so HI
we soon discovered that Tit
the news was right, as we
began to come to places
where signs were placed which
told us that we had to detour from
the route we had planned on taking
because there was a bridge out
ahead. We were very thankful for
the warning of the impeding danger
ahead, which not only could have
saved our lives, but also saved us
a lot of time, from having to back
track. But in the detouring process
we did end up on a back road in
the dark, with the bridge out and
no sign. As we turned around, we
soon discovered that something
had knocked the sign down, which
allowed us to find ourselves in what
could have been a bad situation.
You would think that we all
would understand, in the day and
age in which we live, the need and
the advantage of placing warnings
where warnings need to be,
especially when young lives are
being destroyed by the truth being
subdued. This week our leaders
took a very dangerous step in
attempting once again to take down
signs of pending dangers that are
out to destroy the family, the church
and this nation,
First of all, Marcia Segeletein,
who spent ten years as a
producer for the CBS News and
forty something years as an
Episcopalian, now labels herself
as a "Reluctant Rebel", as she
sees these institutes as "others
which make up the rules instead
of obeying them" reported that
"Jill Biden (the vice Presidents
wife) appeared as a special guest
speaker for the activist organization
called GLSEN, which stands
for "Gay, Lesbian and Straight
Education Network". Many of
GLSEN programs are billed as
'hnti-bullying", but Segelstein says
"They're not really about stopping
bullies. They're about bullying


schools into adopting their
pro-homosexual agenda.
Not only do they want to
teach your kindergartner
that it's ok to be gay, they
want to teach your middle-
schooler how to be gay." She
says they are "not about
protection from bullies. It's
about promoting behavior
which is antithetical to
traditional Christian and


from that lifestyle through either
reparative therapy or through
-- frankly, most effectively -- a
relationship with Jesus Christ"
(Charlie Butts OneNewsNow).
So there is nothing "civil" about
homosexuality.
I know this is a dumb question,
but do you think since President
Obama is asking each of us to
come together on this issue in his
proclamation, that he would declare
July as "Heterosexual month" or
"Moral Values month"? Probably
not!
Bob Stith, the Southern Baptist
national strategist for gender
issues and representative for the
denomination's Task Force on
Ministry to Homosexuals, told
Baptist Press, "This issue for most
evangelical Christians is not bias or
prejudice. It is simply maintaining
the freedom to speak the truth
about scripture. It is one thing to be
loving and tolerant. It is something
else altogether to encourage pride
in what God clearly says is sin. The
line is that if God defines something
as sin, we do no one any favors by
attempting to blur those lines. Nor
will we be doing future generations
any favor by obliterating barriers
God has put up for our protection.
On several occasions the Bible
uses the phrase 'everyman did that
which was right in his own eyes.'
In every case it turned out badly"
(Deuteronomy 12:8; Judges 17:6;
21:25; Proverbs 12:15; 21:2).
The Bridge Is Out! We are much
in need of godly leaders who will
put warning signs up, not take
them down. "Help, Lord, for the
godly man ceases! For the faithful
disappear from among the sons
of men. They speak idly everyone
with his neighbor; With flattering
lips and a double heart they speak"
(Psalms 12:1- 2 NKJV).

This message has been brought
to you From the Heart of Tim
Hall, Senior Pastor; Gully Springs
Baptist Church, and author of
"Church Go 'lb Hell! Please?" RO.
Box 745, 2824 Highway 90 West
Boni~fay, Florida 32425. Located,
three miles west of the light at
Highway 79, 850-547-3920, E-mail:
timball 2000@yahoo~com


Jewish teachings."
Then on Monday June the 1,
President Barack Obama named
June as "Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual
and 11~ansgender Pride Month".
In his 572-word proclamation on
the Whitehouse web site President
Obama states that he is "proud to
be the first president to appoint
openly LGBT candidates to Senate
confirmed positions in the first 100
days of his Administration." Then
he says he "will continue to support
measures to bring the full spectrum
of equal rights to LGBT Americans.
These measures include enhancing
hate crime laws, supporting civil
unions and federal rights for LGBT
couples, outlawing discrimination
in the workplace, ensuring adoption
rights, and ending the existing
'Don't Ask, don't Tell' policy that
President Bill Clinton put in place
in our military.
President Obama and others
keep referring to homosexual
issues as being "civil" issues,
when if they kept up with what is
actually happening in the world
they would have read that on May
14. 2009 an American Psychological
Association publication included
"an admission that there's no
homosexual 'gene' -- meaning it's
not likely that homosexuals are
born that way." This takes us back
to what the Bible teaches, which
is to be an active homosexual,
is to ignore and disrespect God
in willfully sinning against Him
as Sodom and Gomorrah, and
the great Rome Empire did and
paid the consequences of their
sin. Another reason we know
that God did not create people as
homosexual, is not only because it
speaks out against it (Romans 1:18-
2:16) but also "Untold thousands
of people have found freedom


FAITH


LET Y(


T S
s W


Reoia h sgn


)M THE
EART
m Hall




















Wednesday, June 10, 2009 w ww. bo0n ifay no0w. co0m | www.c hi pley pa p er. com Page 7



Mlinistry NEWS


Houses of WORSHIP


ALWAYS ONLINE


Fin I10 T re locaI cover


chu pleypa per.com








Love is So Sweet

What great happiness comes from knowing that we are
loved. And what pain and sorrow comes from knowing
that someone's love has been
withdrawn from us. Love is the ca
Cement that binds us tog ether, as
fa mi lies, as friend s, and even as
SOCieties.Therefore too, it is im- cl
porta nt to tell others how m uch
they mean to us, and how much
we love them, especially when
this may be in doubt.When chil-
dren are being punished by their
parents, good parents do not
withdraw their love; but instead,
let thei r child ren know that they stillI love them dea rly
even though they must punish them.5Spouses who are
having a marital spat do well to tell the other that they
still love them, despite their differences. And even the
best of friends will disagree on occasion. It is important,
if they wish to preserve their friendship, for them to let
each other know that their love transcends the
disagreement in question. So, we should let those we
love know that we love them, especially when that love
may be in doubt.
These things I command you, that you love one another.
New K.J.V. John 15:17


Th115 Message Courtesy Of




FUNERAL HOME HOnM FUR 11101'

1068 Main Street Chinlev Hu -- Cipe ** ** an
638-4010 Hwy 79 5., Bonifa 547-9688




110liter COUty TieailtS r~titlir come as You are
Mike Orr, Pastor
136 N, M ~a, Ciply 6 *$021 2 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
I12 E. iania, Body* Sq(-%041 (8so) 6ss-isso


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



WESTPINT nace your message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL pe wek


DEE FUERL ^OE I &.
H.I. Peel, Jr., LFD Ill all thy WayS aCloicl0W0tg0
Veronica Peel, LFD Hm n esaldrc h
Vernon
2849 Church St.* 850-535-2115 pat $=
Bon~f~yProverbs 3:6
301 E. Evans Ave.* 850-547-4114


B
Section


Rev. Larry Cochran from
GO International will be
guest speakers. There will
be activities for the whole
family. Visitors, individu-
als and church groups,
are welcome at any time
of the encampment.
Bethlehem Fam-
ily Camp is an indepen-
dent, non-profit Christian
campground and is avail-
able for use by visiting
Christian organizations'
families and individuals at
other times of the year.
BFC is at 3073 High-
way 160, Bonifay. For

he we ierm nwwbet Isk
hemeamp.org or e-mail
Bethlehemeamp2003@
yahoo.com.


Camp meeting
GRACEVILLE Graceville
Community Church will
be having its annual camp
meeting June 21 June
26. Morning services:
Sun -Fri: 10 a.m. Evening
services: Sun Fri: 6 p.m.
Different ministers will be
ministering each service.
The Kirklands from
Douglas, Ga. will be guest
singers from June 24-26.
Camper hook-ups and a
limited supply of rooms


ar

C:
ini
77
ni


re available. Lake view UMC Troy, Ala. Oak Grove is two
Graceville Community .miles north of State 2 on
hurch is on Prim Avenue gospel sing County 179, Bonifay. For
SGraceville. Call 263- VERNON Lakeview more information please
776 or 326-6098 for more Methodist Church will call 334-588-6052 or Email
Information. hold a gospel sing on Sun- us at; sandnbgrass@
day, June 14 starting at 1 alaweb.com
East Pittman FWB p.m. Featured singers will
fish frybe the Spirit Filled Sing- Vacation Bible School
fi~il lyers. The church is on Hwy
PITTMAN East Pit- 279 at Pate Pond Road. ORANGE HILL Orange
man Freewill Baptist For more information, call Hill Baptist Church will
hurch Church will host Pastor Mike Weeks 535-hodvctnbilshol
fish fry fundraiser, Sat- 0036.acitesfo Jue1-


the kids, fireworks, face
painting and prizes. Con-
cessions will be available
with all proceeds going
to God is Faithful Minis-
tries.
Cowboy Church ser-
vices have been moved
to Thursday at 6:30 p.m.
at the Baptist Association
Campgrounds on Hwy
177. Directions, go north
on State 79 and turn left at
caution light (County 177),
go 3.5 miles campgrounds
are on the right.


Union Pentecostal

Homecoming

teGRITNEYh rcUnion Pen

Homecoming services on

SP Id J nl dl. Bo. Ptah

message for the morning
service with dinner and
fellowship to immediately
follow. Afternoon services
will begin at 2 p.m. with
Bro. Edward Williams
bringing the message.
The church is at 2225
Bonifay Gritney Road in
the Gritney community.
For more information,
contact Pastor Michael
Goodson at 548-5094 or
956-2401.


urday, June 13, at 11 a.m.
All donations appreciated Bible School at
and will go for the build- otsd pit
ing fund. For more infor- rtsleBpit
mation call 850-548-5801. PONCE DE LEON North-
The church is located on side Baptist Church in
C unty 17h9, a quarter-mile Pone de Le nhs su ed

10 from 9 until noon each

Vacation Bible School day The themE this year
is Boomerang Express.


tn
C:
a


This years theme,
"Crocodile Dock" and is
for children ages three

tChlas run fhom 6ra 3e0
p.m. with dinner at 5:30
p.m. Family and friends
can join in daily at 8:10

leea curcehn is6 miles
east of Wausau, off Pio-
neer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road. For more informa-
tion, call 638-1945.


']"jmO fof Freedom'

Rode 0
BONIFAY A rodeo
will be held July 4 at Ja-
mie Hightower's arena
in Bonifay. There will be
fun for the whole family,
including sheep riding for


EnlLPIH Y Frs B~L aptist
Church of Chipley will hold
Vacation Bible School on
Junel15-19 from 8:30 a.m to
noon. The Boomerang Ex-
press themed camp is for
age's three through sixth
grade. Register your chil-
dren at FBC in the office
or call Anne at 638-1830.
You can visit the church
website at www.first-
baptistchipley.com and
register on-line.


Oak Grove

B UegraSs Gospel


BONIFAY Oak Grove
will hold its monthly blue-
grass gospel sing, June
12 starting at 7 p.m. Host
group is Straight and Nar-
row Bluegrass and special
guests the Lighthouse
String Ensemble from


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 df God 567 N Main
St Pastor the Rev Dallas Pettis
Cords of Love Assembly of God 2060
Bethlehem Road In the Kynesville area
Pastor Is Jerry Sanf ord
Ebro Assembly of God State 79
South Pastor Is Lloyd Lykins
Falth Assembly dGod Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School
Pastor Is Charles Carlton
Gracevlle First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St Pastor Is Charles Jackson
Lighthouse Assembly df God 1201 S
Waukesha St (State7/9), Bonifay Sunday
School 10 a m Sunday services 11 a m
and 6 p m every second Wednesday
fellowship supper Pastor Is Michael
Prtes yRock Assembly of God 1923
Highway 173, six miles north of Bonifay
Pastor Is the Rev Ben Peters
Live Oak Assembly of God Just off
Highway 177 A north df Bonifay New
Interim pastor Is Danny Carnley
Mt Olive Assembly ofGod Highway
179 A off Highway 2 Pastor Thomas
Ealum Jr
Mt Pleasant Assembly df 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 AssemblyofGod 1062 Tlndel
St ,Noma Pastor Is Jerry Lelsz
Northside Assembly of God
1009 N Rangeline St ,across from
Bonifay Elementary Pastor Edwin Bell
Smith Chapel Assem bly df God
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off Highway
177 A Pastor George Stafford
Vernon Assembly of God Church
3349 McFatter Avenue Pastor Is the
Rev Wesley Hall
Wausau Assembly ofGod Highway
77 Pastor Is Danny Burns
Westville Assembly d God Highway
181 North Pastor Is Lavon Burke
Winterville Assembly df 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
Barlthlehem 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 half-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 d Chipley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley Price Wilson
Is pastor
Leonia Baptist Church Is located In
northwest Holmes County Pastor Is Stacy
Stafford
Loymwood 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, one mile west d Highway 79
In Esto Pastor Is Steve Boroughs
New Beginning Baptist 1049 Sanders
Avek raceville PastorIs Rudolph
New Concord Free Will Baptist James
Paulk Road off Highway 177 Pastor
James Carnley
New Hope Baptist Intersection of
Highways? and179A
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road,
Greenwood
New Orange Baptist 782 Alford Road
Pastor Is Alcus Brock
New Prospect Baptist 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley Pastor Is KermIt
Solleau
New Zion Baptist Highway 177 A
north of Highway 2
Noma Baptist Highway 175 north of
Highway 2
Northside Baptist Intersection of
Highways 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 Is Philllp Gainer
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Road, Chipley Pastor Is 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 Is
John Howell
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
Salem Free Will Baptist 2555
Kynesville Road (Highway 276) between
Cttondale and Alford Pastor Is Donnie

Sand Hills Baptist 6758 Highway 77
Pastor Is T Keith Gann
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 of
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 of 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 609 W 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 77 South, Chipley
Church of Christ
Chipley Church ofChrist 1295
Brickyard Road Wes Webb Is minister
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N
Highway 79
Church of God
Bonifay Church df God Brock
Avenue Pastor Is John Stamey
Tabernacle df Praise Church df 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-Fllled Church df God In Christ
2128 Pate Pond Road, Caryvlle Pastor Is
Elder Tony Howard
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy 1386 W
Jackson Ave ,Chipley Pastor Is Ernest
Dupree
Bayview Church of God Prophecy
1097 New Bayvlew Church Rd Bonifay
Pastor Herbert Foskey
Episcopal
St Matthew's Episcopal Highway 90
West, Chipley Vicar Is Ward S Clarke

HolarrssChapelHoliness 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 608W Elghth
Ave, Gracevlle Pastor Is Arthur Fulton
Jehovah'sWitnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah'sWitnesses
2048 Highway 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
Highway 90, Bonifay
Jewish
Temples are available In Dothan and
Panama City
Islam
Mosque available In Blountstwn
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal 1816
Highway 90 W, 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
Pioneer Road Pastor Is James Bawilck
Fifth United Pentecostal Holiness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley Pastor
Is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor
Is Evangelist B Snipes
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonif ay Seventh Day Adventist 604
Mathusek St Pastor Is Jeff Westberg
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist Highway
177, look for sign
SrBonifay United Methodist Oklahoma
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 N 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 df 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 Is
Isaac Harmon
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
day Saints, North Ride, Bonifay, FL 32425
85k547-1254 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 Is 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
Bobbwl Eto 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,
Tuesday and Thursdays at 6 30 p m
each night, 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
Railroad 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 BT
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

Holmes Valley Community Church
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon
Pastors Willls and Drucile Hagan
Bonifay House of Prayer 826 N
Caryville Road Pastor Is 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 2 5 miles east of caution
Ilght In Wausau Pastor Is the Rev S J
Cunningham
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley,
1301 Main St (old Chuckwagon),
Chipley, Sunday services 10 30 a m
Pastor Is Larry Capan


FAITH


Convention 2009

BONIFAY Amazing
Grace Fellowship pres-
ents Convention 2009
June 17-19 with two meet-
ings each day.
Morning services be-
gin at 10 a.m. followed by
lunch. Evening services
start at 7 p.m. with re-
freshments being served.
Amazing Grace Faith
Fellowship Ministries Inc.
is on State 2, Bonifay. For
more information, call
547-0190.


Gann Brothers at

NOW B0fVIOW
BONIFAY The New
Bayview Church of God of

Poh~ehy cl0970Ndw BB -

ifay, will host the Gann
Brothers during Home-
coming services on June
14 at 10 a.m. Lunch will
follow the service.


Betlileiem

Family amP
BETHLEHEM Bethle-
hem Family Camp located
near Bonifay will hold
services June 19-26. The
Rev. Bert Jones and the









Obituaries


Community CALENDAR


Alan Ray Grant
Alan Ray Grant, 51, went home to Heaven on May
20, 2009, while in Seattle, Washington. He was born in
Marianna, FL and went to school in Bonifay, FL, until he
moved to Nashville, TN where he lived most of his life.
He worked for Teledyne as the Chief Engineer and Alan-
ager for 22 years. He had also achieved his Bachelor and
Masters Degrees at Cumberland University in Lebanon,
TN. He was also an Associate Pastor for Gladstone Church
of Christ in Nashville, TN for some years. Then, later in
life, he became a Probation Officer for the State of Tennes-
see, where he finally retired to travel the west and upper
northwest sections of this United States of America.
He was preceded in death by his mother Joyce Smullen
and Grandparents, Carlton and Ruby Grant and Willie and
Evelyn Davidson, all of Bonifay, FL. He is survived by his
son, J.D. Crisp-Grant and parents, Ray and Mary Jeanne
Grant, all of Nashville, TN. He is also survived by a sister,
Debby Foster of Bonifay, FL, a niece, Brieanna Weidman,
also of Bonifay and a nephew, James Shanks and wife
Nina, of Golden Valley, AZ, as well as 3 great-nieces and
many cousins.
He will be laid to rest in a private Ceremony at Pond
Town Cemetery.
In memory of Alan, the family requests that you donate
to the homeless shelter or any rescue mission of your
choice.


B8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, June 10, 2009


Sarah Emeline Raley, 99,
of Bonifay died June 3, 2009
in Bonifay. She was born on
Sept. 4, 1909 in Washington
County to Harvey and Annie
Elizabeth (Parish) Hinson.
She was the great-grand-
daughter of Andrew Elton
Williams. She was of the
Methodist faith and a mem-
her of the Pleasant Grove
Methodist Church.
A daughter Glenda Har-
rison precedes her in death,
Survivors include one
son, Lamar Raley of Boni-
fay; two daughters, Sereta
Rooms, Cuthbert of Geor-
gia and Gloria Baragona


and husband George of
Tallahassee; a sister, Orene
Owens of Chipley; two
sisters-in-Law, Blondell
Hinson of Chipley and Ruth
Hinson of St. Mary's, Ga.;
nine grandchildren; 15
great-grandchildren and
five great-great-grandchil-
dren.
General services were
June 5 in the Pleasant
Grove Methodist Church
with the Revs. Dan Raley
and Henry Clay Moore of-
ficiating. Interment followed
in the church cemetery,
with Brown Ekneral Home
directing.


Ethel Mae Grant, 86, of
Wetumpka, Ala. died May
30, 2009 after an extended
illness. She was born Oct.
1, 1922 at Miller's Ferry.
She was a member of
the Quincy Community
Church in Quincy.
She is preceded in death
by her husband of 60 years,
the Rev. J.D. Grant; one
son, Jimmy Donald Grant;
father, William Henry Fore-
hand; mother, Jessie Mae
Thames Forehand.
Survivors include a
daughter, Deloris Powell
and husband, Jimmy of
Wetumpka; stepdaughter,


Gloria Brown and hus-
band, Gene of Niceville;
three sisters, Lois Kelly
of Bonifay, Geraldine Ol-
son and husband, John of
Charleston, RI, Dorothy
Chesnut of Bonifay; two
grandchildren and four
great-grandchildren.
Services were held
June 2, in the funeral home
chapel with the Revs. Ro-
lan Bamberg, T.P Martin
and Linda Forehand
officiating. Interment
followed in the Bonifay
City Cemetery with Peel
General Home of Bonifay
directing.


Christopher Joel "CJ"
Rudd, 18, of Chocowinity,
N.C. died May 26, 2009
at Pitt County Memorial
Hospital as a result of in-
juries from a car
accident.
He was born on May
10, 1991 in Jackson
County to Joel and Cindi
Rudd. "CJ" attended
Southside High School
and dreamed of seeing
the world.
His paternal grandpar-
ents, the Rev. A.E.
Rudd Jr. and Shirley
Rudd and his Aunt
Sue Ellen precede


him in death.
Survivors include
his parents and a sis-
ter, Leigha Rudd, all of
Chocowinity; maternal
grandparents, S.E. and
Ruth Taylor; six aunts,
four uncles and a host of
cousins.
A memorial service
was held on May 29 in
the funeral homes chapel
with mike Huppmann
officiating.
Memorial contribu-
tions may be made to
Ronald McDonald
House, 529 Moye Blvd.,
Greenville, NC 27834.


Hubert George Clem-
mons, Sr., 77, of Bonifay died
June 1, 2009 at Bradford
Terrace Nursing Home in
Starke. He was born Jan. 5,
1932 in Bonifay.
He is preceded in death
by his father, Frank Clem-
mons, Sr.; mother, Alma
Lee Petty Clemmons; one
son, Hubert 'Bud' George
Clemmons, Jr.; two broth-
ers, Frank Clemmons, Jr.
and Bosie Clemmons; three
sisters, Clara Goodson,
Nettie Mae Crawley, Esther
Kilpatrick.
Survivors include
five daughters, Kathlene
Mounce and husband, John


and Elizabeth Tilghman and
husband, Ron, all of Pana-
ma City, Glenda Hawkins,
Cynthia Clemmons and
Susan Lynn Clemmons, all
of Bonifay; two brothers,
Robert'Bob' Clemmons and
wife, Janie of Gainesville
and Couphlin Clemmons
and wife, Patsy of Bonifay
and several grandchildren.
Services were held
Thursday, June 4, in the
funeral home chapel in
Bonifay with the Revs. John
Chance and Ike Steverson
officiating. Interment fol-
lowed in the Bonifay City
Cemetery with Peel Ekneral
Home of Bonifay directing.


Annie Bell (Elliott)
Dowling, 100, of Bonifay
died May 30, 2009, at
Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center in
Bonifay.
She was the daughter
of the late W. T. Elliott and
the late Annie (McGriff)
Elliott.
She taught school in
Holmes County for 40
years and was a member
of the Bonifay Garden
Club and the Bonifay Wo-
mens Club.
She was very active
in the Methodist Church
serving as a Sunday
school teacher and a


member of the Wesleyan
Service Guild.
She is survived
by her daughter, Ann
(Dowling) Dykes and
husband Jimmy of Palm
Harbor; a grandson
and a granddaughter;
three nephews and a
niece.
General service was
held June 2 at First
United Methodist Church
with the Rev. Jim Jines
officiating.
Interment followed
in the Bonifay Cemetery
with Sims Ekneral
Home of Bonifay,
directing.


Betty Sue Strickland,
77, died June 4, 2009. She
was a long time resident
of Ebro and member of
Spring Valley Holiness
Church. She was born in
Walton County Feb. 28,
1932 to Travis and Fan-
nie (Infinger) Bishop and
raised by mama Amanda
Bishop.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, two
great-grandsons, three
sisters, and three brothers.
Survivors include her
husband of 59 years, Dan-
iel Strickland and five chil-
dren: daughters Brenda
Anderson and husband


Jerry, Glenda Hunt and
husband Jerome, daughter
Gaile Page and husband
Lamar; sons, Glen Strick-
land and wife Terri, Dorty
Strickland and wife Stacie;
eight grandchildren, and
six great grandchildren;
four sisters, Syble Byrd,
Phyllis Young, Verlon
Johnson, and Merle Steele
and one brother, Gaston
Bishop.
General services were
held at Spring Valley Holi-
ness Church on June 6.
Burial followed in the Ebro
Cemetery with Brown EA-
neral Home in charge of
arrangements.


Tommy W. Bass, 69,
of Graceville, Poplar
Springs community, died
May 28, 2009 at the Camp-
bellton-Graceville Hos-
pital. Tommy was born
in Graceville on June 4,
1939 to the late William
Earl "Buster" and Ruth
Kelley Bass. He was a
U.S. Army veteran and a
retired carpenter.
Survivors include his
two sons, Timothy "Tim"
Bass of Dothan, Ala. and


John Wesley Bass of Or-
egon; Pamela "Pam" Dan-
ley of Graceville; brother,
David Bass of Graceville;
five grandchildren; three
great-grandchildren and
several nieces and neph-
ews.
Graveside service was
held June 1 at Liberty
Hill Cemetery with Rev.
Chester Padgett officiat-
ing, James & Lipford A-
neral Home in Graceville
directing.


Dalia Vaitkevicius, 67,
of Sunny Hills died May
30, 2009 in the Northwest
Florida Community
Hospital.
A native of Lithuania,
she had been a resident
of Sunny Hills for the past
10 years, coming from
Richmond Hill, N.Y. She
was a homemaker and
member of the St. Teresa
Catholic Church in Sunny
Hills.
Survivors include her


husband, Lou Vaitkevicius
of Sunny Hills, one daugh-
ter, Christina Romaine of
East Yaphank, N.Y. and
three grandchildren.
General services were
held June 2 in St. Teresa
Catholic Church in Sunny
Hills. Cremation will fol-
low under the direction
of Brown Ekneral Home
in Chipley. Family and
friends may sign the
online register at www.
brownfh.net


Jerry Roche, 73, of Chi-
pley, died May 30, 2009 at
his home. He was a native
and life-long resident of Chi-
pley. A veteran of the Army
National Guard, he was a
self-employed television and
electronic repairman for
many years.
Survivors include his
wife, Mary Roche of Chipley
and two daughters; Glenda
Roche of Chipley and Karen
Cain of Santa Rosa Beach
and two grandchildren.


Graveside services were
held June 2, 2009 in Wachob-
Forest Lawn Cemetery on
Brickyard Road with the
Rev. Ben Hull officiating
and Brown Ekneral Home
of Chipley directing. Fam-
ily and friends may sign
the online register at www.
brownfh.net.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Covenant
Hospice 4440 Lafayette
St., Suite C, Marianna, FL
32446.


David Wayne Pratt, 52, of Panama City, formerly of
Marianna died Tuesday, May 26, 2009 in Panama City.
He was born in Japan, and had lived in Marianna for
several years. Pratt served his country for twelve years
as a member of the United States Navy. He was em-
ployed as an electrician with Eastern Shipbuilders of
Panama City.
He is survived by his wife, Teresa A. Pratt; two sons,
Angel Pratt of Panama City and Paul Stoe of Cottondale;


four daughters, Jessica Pratt of Panama City, Arica
Porter of Blountstown, Nicole Hatcher of Bonifay, and
Adrian Stoe of Marianna; his parents, William Pratt and
Yoshie Whitney of Bellview, Nebraska; two sisters, Kathy
March and Margie Caniglia; and 13 grandchildren.
General services were held May 31, at Maddox Cha-
pel with the Rev. Alcus Adkison officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in Pineerest Memorial Gardens with James and
Sikes Elneral Home Maddox Chapel directing.


Sheila Yvonne Andrews,
54, of DeEkniak Springs
died June 1, 2009 at her
home. She was born in
Pensacola to James and
Katie Andrews on April 7,
1955.
Services will be held at
11 a.m. on Thursday, June


11, at Jehovah's Witness,
46 Hall Plantation Trail,
Deklniak Springs with
Brother John Dykes of-
ficiating.
Davis Watkins Ekneral
Home and Crematory of
Deklniak Springs will be
in charge of arrangements.


WEDNESDAY
JUNE 10
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary.
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
10 a.m.-noon-Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
tion,
10 a.m.-Sunny Hills
Garden Club meets at the
Sunny Hills Community
Center.
10 a.m.-2 p.m.-The Ver-
non Historical Society
Museum is open to the
public every Wednesday
from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and
meetings are the fourth
Wednesday of the month
at 2 p.m.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunch-
es, for reservations call
638-6217, donations ac-
cepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting, held
at Simbo's Restaurant in
Bonifay.
Noon-Chipley Woman's
Club meeting, held at club
house.
1 p.m. Line dancing,
Washington Council on
Aging in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist
Church educational an-
nex building in Bonifay.
Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Ponce de Leon Methodist
Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.


THURSDAY,
JUNE 11
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary
8 a.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10 a.m.-noon-Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
tion.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washmngton
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
5:30 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at 1360 Foxworth Road in
Chipley.
6 p.m --9 p.m.-GED Prep
classes each Tuesday and
Thursday at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center,
757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6 p.m.-Wausau City
Council meeting, held at
city hall.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting,
held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three
miles north of Bonifay on
Hwy. 79.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
New Hope Volunteer Fire
Station, located on High-
way 2 in Holmes County.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.


your pet
more often than others.
"Larger breed dogs and
short haired dogs will not
need to be groomed as of-
ten as long haired dogs and
small or toy breed dogs,"
remarks Stickney. "Also,
if they are active outdoor
dogs they will wear down
their nails naturally so you
shouldn't have to clip them
as often."
While all dogs will need
to occasionally be groomed
and bathed, Stickney notes
that most cats are able to
keep clean and work out
mats on their own.
"It's also good to note
that pocket pets like ham-
sters and lizards also do not
needbaths," states Stickney.
"You are really just going to
upset them if you try."
Even though not all pets
need regular baths it is im-
portant to know that there
are aspects of hygiene and
maintenance that are re-
quired for all pets. Keeping
your pets clean and healthy
throughout their lives will
enhance their quality of life
and the time you spend with
them.
Five General Tips for Pet
Hygiene: Keep fur brushed
and free of mats; Brush
teeth every day; Bath regu-
larly as needed; Exercise
regularly; Feed a high qual-
ity diet for healthy skin and
hair.
About Pet Tlk
Pet Talk is a service of
the College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedi-
cal Sciences, Texas A&M
University. Stories can be
viewed on the Web at http://
tamunews.tamu.edu/.


Looking neat and smell-
ing clean are crucial as-
pects of social interaction
for most people. While we
also like our animals to
smell and look nice, there
are many other important
reasons to maintain their
hygiene.
"Bathing and groom-
ing your pets is helpful for
their appearance, but even
more so for their health
and well-being," explains
Dr. Mark Stickney, Direc-
tor of General Surgery
Services at the Texas A&M
University College of Vet-
erinary Medicine & Bio-
medical Sciences. "Matted
hair, cracked nails, and
rotting teeth can all lead
to very painful conditions


down the road."
Bathing your pets regu-
larly and brushing their
hair a couple times a week
helps to disperse the skins
natural oils through it and
keeps it soft and healthy.
"It's also important to
bathe your pets for your
own well being. The cleaner
your pets are the less al-
lergens there are floating
around your house," states
Stickney.
While many people are
tempted to use their own
shampoo on their animals,
Stickney points out that
they make pet shampoo for
a reason.
"Dog's skin has a differ-
ent pH than humans'. If you
use your shampoo on your


pet it is likely to make them
itchy and cause their hair to
be brittle," warns Stickney.
Indoor pets also need to
have their nails trimmed
regularly to avoid snagging
and tearing. It's important
to note that the longer nails
grow and the longer inter-
val between trimmings, the
longer the bloodvessels and
nerves grow.
"If you let nails go too
long, the nerves and blood
vessels, what we call the
quick, will keep growing
with them. This means that
when you do trim them they
will most likely bleed and
it will hurt your pet," notes
Stickney. "If this does hap-
pen you want to trim just a
little and next week trim a
little more. This will cause
the quick to regress."
If bathing, grooming
and trimming your pet's
nails sounds like a little
more than you would like
to do on your own, you can
always take them to a local
groomer.
In order to get your dogs
ready for grooming, Stick-
ney suggest that you ac-
chimate them from a young
age.
"I recommend that as
soon as you get a puppy that
you start regularly playing
with their ears and their
paws," suggest Stickney.
"This will make it easier for
both you and a groomer to
work with your pet and will
ease its anxiety."
Regular bathing and
grooming is required for
most pets, however there
are some types and breeds
that will need to be groomed


Sarah E. Raley


Ethel M. Grant


Christopher J. Rudd


Hubert G. Clemmons, Sr.


Annie B. Dowling


Betty S. Strickland


Dalia Vaitkevicius


Jerry Roche


Tommy W. Bass


David W. Pratt


Sheila Y. Andrews


Pet TALK


Hygiene: Good for you and







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, June 10, 2009* B H




'\Y C~ 71 I1 638-02121


A nn-anex nmanyman.n..u *638-4242

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified 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 Inse flon 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
For ourConenince e Acep 1111111111111111111111111111111& IrsnHolmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
Fo YurCnvnine e cep & -REACI OVER 40,000 READERS F011 AS LlWCLE AS $6.50 P.Bx6,onfyFL345P.ox27ChpyL3428


1100 -Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
Announcements
130 -Aotiondss
1150 -Personals
1160 -Lost
'1170 -Found


1100 |
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR HOLMES
COUNTY, FLORIDA,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT
CASE NO. 08-446-CA
CAPITAL CITY BANK,
A Florida corpoartion,
Plaintff,
-vs-
CHARLES T VOCELLE
and wife, LORI L.
VOCELLE,
Defendants.

CLERK'S AMENDED NO-
TICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN, that pursuant to
the Final Judgment of
Foreclosure and Sale en-
tered In the cause pending
In the Circuit Court In and
for Holmes County, Flor-
Ida, being case no.
08-446-CA, the under-
signed clerk will sell the
property situate In Holmes
County, Florida, described
as follows:
Tract 1: Commence at the
NE corner of NW 4of SW
%/ of Section 12, Township
4 North, Range 15 West,
Holmes County, Florida
and run N87 33 10 W
along the North lne of said
NW%'/ of SW%'/ 730 feet to


the NWorner of BgNW% of
SW%;thene SO 44 32 W


along the West lne of said
NW %/ of SW %/ 582.32
feet; thence S87 33'10 E
600.91 feet, thence N
0 07 32 E 582.54 feet to
the point of beginning;
AND
Tract 2: Commence at the
NE corner of NW%'/ of SW
%/ of Section 12, Township
4 North, Range 15 West,
Holmes County, Florida
and run N87 33'10 W
along the North lne of said
NW '4of SW%'4220 feet to
tenpeolnt of begintnue ,
N87 33'10 W along said
north lne 510 feet; thence
SO 07'32 W 582.54 feet;
thence S87 33'10 E 510
feet, thence NO 07 32 E
582.54 feet to the point of
beginning.
at public sale, to the high-
est and best bidder for
cash at 11:00 on the 9th
day of July, 2009, at the
front door of the Holmes
County Courthouse, Bonl-
fay, Florida.
DATED this 8 day of June,
2009.
CODY TAYLOR
CLERK OF COURT
BY: Cindy Jackson
Deputy Clerk
As published In the
Holmes County
Times-Advertiser June 10,
17,2009.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICHAL CM CUIC UN A
FLORIDA
CASE NO: 09DR000153
IN RE: THE MARRIAGE

JOO NNY DEWAYNE
BARTLETT
Petitioner/Husband
vs.
CAROLE ELAINE
BARTLETT
Respondent/Wlfe.
NOTICE OF ACTION FOR
DISSOLUTION OF MAR-
RIAGE
TO: Carole Elaine Bartlett
1574 Highway 185
syO AEFINr TaF4D that
an action has been filed
against you and that you
are required to serve a
copy of your written de-
fenses, If any, to It on
Johnny Dewayne Bartlett,
whose address Is c/o
Ramey & Bytell Attorneys,
1250 Circle Drive,
DeFunlak Springs, Florida
32435 on or before July 1,
2009, and file the original
with the clerk of this Court
at 201 North Oklahoma,
Bonifay Florida 32425 be-
fore service on Petitioner
or Immediately thereafter.
If you fall to do so, a de-
fault may be entered
against you for the relief
demandedIn the petition.
Copies of all court docu-
ments In this case, In-
cluding orders, are availa-
ble at the Clerk of the Cir-
cult Court s office. You
may review these docu-
ments upon request.
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current ad-
dress. (You may file Notice
of Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers In this law-
suit will be malled to the
address on record at the
clerk'soffice.
WARNING: Rule 12.285,
Florida Family Law Rules
of Procedure, requires cer-
tain automatic disclosure
of documents and Informa-
tian. Failure to comply can
result In sanctions, Includ-
Ing dismissal or striking of
pleadings.


.,,, ,, .8 11.


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needJ: .: -r~ , .:u II r'. nt he t e:t


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E.,-,-I~nt Ref rnn

Plea5e Cal Ca
Hm:l 582-5424 Cell: 264-1793
Nadine
Hm:l 592-4001 Cell: 557-1889


LI_ .


imber

imerys RUBY JOYCE liall contracting a!
Uf COnStruction, Inc.
010[ & HODGES .

U flSll .Yisph, Fl .1 ..- l


.ln. .. 1. neair: E-penencF : I: -:li

Discount available for 111 Tri-l.:. Ar
metro thr ad l..r.dis1r, (5 )7 33 1
men' -Ion:llng so .ll~ (850) 258-2634


II \H H ...I42 thbi-,j i,l, te15:ul I nilu t f i
547-7387 P'For cal tour Boardnp ej


Z


| 10 | 1100 | 101 100 10 | 1100 |
Dated: May 20, 2009. IDA. SECONDS WEST A DIS- EAST 362.50 FEET MORE As published In the
CODY TAYLOR A/K/A TANCE OF 1246.25 FEET OR LESS, FROM THE Holmes County t
Clerk of Court Wrights Creek Lot 35 TO THE POINT OF BE- POINT OF BEGINNING: Times-Advertiser June 10,
by: Diane Eaton Ponce De Leon ,FI 32455 GINNING: SUBJECT TO THENCE NORTH 75 DE- 17, 2009.t
Deputy Clerk at public sale, to the high- AND TOGETHER WITH A GREES 09 MINUTES 06
As published In the est and best bidder, for 60 FOOT WIDE ROAD- SECONDS WEST A DIS-
Holmes County cash, On the Front Steps WAY, UTILITIES AND TANCE OF 362.50 FEET NTC S EEY
Times-Advertiser June 3, of the Holmes County DRAINAGE EASEMENT MORE OR LESS, TO THE GIVEN:
10, 17, 24, 2009. Courthouse, Bonifay Flor- OVER AND ACROSS THE POINT OF BEGINNING.
IN TE CRCUT CURTIda at 11:00 a.m., on July NORTHERLY AND EAST has been filed against you
ONTHECRCIR [H9, 2009. ERLY 30 FEET THEREOF adyureeqrdtoMomrs JoKni drss.
JUDICIL CIRCIT OFDATED THIS 27 DAY OF at public sale, to the high- serve a copy of your writ-215LnngCl
FLORIDA IN AND FOR May, 2009. est and best bidder, for ten defenses within 30 Westville, FL 32464
HOLMES COUNTY Any person claiming an In- cash, On the Front Steps days after the first publica- Arturo Luebano
CIVIL DIVISION terest In the surplus from of the Holmes County tran, If any, on Florida De- Last known address.
CASE NO. 2009-71CA the sale, If any, other than Courthouse, Bonifay, Flor- fault Law Group, PL., 1415 Stanley L o
UNITED STATES OF the property owner as of Ida at 11:00 a.m., on July Plaintiff's attorney, whose Ponce de Leon, FL32455
the date of the Ils pend- 9, 2009. address Is 9119 Corporatel
AMRICAl acopetin through ens, must file a claim DATED THIS 27 DAY OF Lake DveSut30 Casey J Music
Rurl Dvelpmntfor wthin 60 days after the May, 2009. Tampa, Florida 33634, and L30Tast kownadress:
merely Farmers Home Ad- sale. Any person claiming an In- file the original with this 25 rle akD
ministration (FmHA) Wtes yhn n eltrs ntesrlsfo Court either before service Bonifay, FL 32425
Ungicuted taes (UDeaten of this court on the 27 day the sale, If any, other than on Plaintiff's attorney or Im- Wesle kNo Bldrge
of Agicuture(UDA of May, 2009. the property owner as of mediately thereafter; other- Last know Oaddres:
Plaintiff ~CLERK OF CIRCUIT the date of the Ils pend- wise a default will be en-317PnOaDr
vs. ~COURT ens, must file a claim trdaantyufrheBonifay, FL 32425
JOEPH Ban. WICX By Diane Eaton within 60 days after the relief demanded In the Yuaehrb oiid
Defenant.Deputy Clerk sale. Copan rptto. that your eligibility to vote
THISC INTUMN PRE- Witness, my hand and seal This notice shall be pub- I nqeto.Yuaer-
NOTIE OFSALE PARED BY of this court on the 27 day Ilshed once each week for quired to contact the Su-
Notice Is hereby given that Law Offices of Daniel C. of May, 2009. two consecutive weeks In pervisor of Elections, In t
pursuant to a Final Judg- C on s u e g ra CLERK OF CIRCUIT the Holmes County Hlmtes Coun tty Florida.no
ment etered cu In the abovei 9204 King Palm Drive COURT Times-Advertiser. aethnhry(0dys
entth casenesheC ltTampa, FL 33619-1328 By Diane Eaton WITNESS my hand and aternthe d e301f ths poun
Cout f olms outy Phone: 813-915-8660 Deputy Clerk the seal of this Court on Islg. Falr osp n
Floid, wllsel heprp-Attorneys for Plaintiff THIS INSTRUMENT PRE- this 4day of June, 2009. wllrst nademn-I
erty located In Holmes In accordance with the PARED BY: Cody Taylor tron of Ineligibility by the
County, Florida, being American with Disabilities Law Offices of Daniel C. Clerk of the Court Supervisor and your name
specifically described as Ac f19,prosne-C n gr y in ao ill be removed from the
follows:Ing a special accommo- 9204 King Palm Drive As Deputy Clerk state wide voter registra-
Beginning at a point where daint atcpt nti apFL 33619-1328 Florida Default Law Group, tlon system.
thec Soueth ItRight-o-a of proceeding should contact Phone: 813-915-8660 PL. Aspulieshe in the
Brok tret ntesets hethe ASA Coordinator no Attorneys for Plaintiff PO. Box 25018 Hle ony
M eEastet Right-o-Way o later than seven (7) days In accordance with the Tampa, Florida Tie-Avrtsr ue 0
Mc~e Stret ad thnceprior to the proceedings. American with Disabllties 33622-5018 20.
Suths 89s Deogre s 25mn If hearing Impaired, please Act of 1990, persons need- CAEIETCN-by
Ri t-of-ast aong Brsoa call (800) 955-8771 (TDD) Ing a special accommo- en-FO9046021
Street 80.00 feet; thec or (800) 955-8770 (volce), dation to participate In this See Americans with Disa- NOTICE OF APPLICATION
enevia Florida Relay Service. proceeding should contact bllties Act, persons need- FOR WATER USE PER-
South 0Degrees 20mln. As published In the the ASA Coordinator no Ing a special MIT
utesW. 15.00feetHolmes County later than seven (7) days accomodation to particl-
thece ort 89DegeesTimes-Advertiser June 3, prior to the proceedings. pate In this proceeding Notice Is hereby given that
t~h~eM uoesm n in~ede asts 10' 2009. If hearing Impaired, please should contact the A.D.A. pursuant to Chapter 373,I
Rigt o Wa o Mcee INTH CICUI CORTcall (800) 955-8771 (TDD) coordinator not later than 7 Florida Statutes, the fol- t
SRight o Waync Nof Mcee IN THE CIURCUTCOUTH or (800) 955-8770 (volce), (seven) days prior to the lowing application(s) for
Street; theMnctes Nlorth 0De- OF THEFURTEENT via Florida Relay Service. proceeding. Hearing Im- water use permit(s) has

to ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ A 02 tf g N LF HRisher In ht3 Irehdcbon ac~dn20TtahN

Said land lying In and be- CIVIL DIVISION Ho 09.A ulmesh Con ty
Ing a part of the North %/ of CASE NO. 2008 CA 523 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Tilmes-Avrie June 10
the Southwest %/ of Sec- BRANCH BANKING AND OF THE FOURTEENTH17209
tron 6, Township 4 North, TRUSTCOMPANY, JUDICIALCIRCUITINAND 1,09
Range 14 West, Holmes Plaintiff, FOR HOLMES COUNTY,
County, Florida vs. FLORIDA II I T1115 ..114..l II 7 .:. IliT IB
at public sale to the high- KENNETH A. EASLEY CIVIL ACTION ,,:Ti -1T~~ T
est and best bidder, for UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CASE NO.: 30 2009 CA Il,[,,-ll,,, ,-lillI Il
cash on the front steps of KENNETH A. EASLEY IF 000204 YIlI I-.ll.*i H If1 I I-
the Holmes County Court- LIVING, INCLUDING ANY DIVISION: II T uTHARP SONS
house, 201 N. Oklahoma UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF CHASE HOME FINANCE ,l.e II.:. u ,,
Street, Bonifay, Florida, at SAID DEFENDANT(S), IF LLC, II I iiI'l Ill1:. llll I IIIE MIN: STR

of June, 2009. CEASED, THE RESPEC- vs. .~ .. fr, 115 -,-, H_
ANY PERSON CLAIMING TIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, RICHARD RAFFALE H ;. Chplt q,
AN INTEREST IN THE DEVISEES, GRANTEES, BRUZZESE, JR., et al, IT ETI
SURPLUS FROM THE ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS, Defendant(s). (850)638-8183

S EN HEANP OE RT EEENSOR DANDLD OTTHUES NOTICE FACTION I *
OWNER AS OFTHE DATE PERSONS CLAIMING BY TO: RICHARD RAFFALE 7 ,.~liti 1850) 547-0728
OF THE LIS PENDENS THROUGH, UNDER OR BRUZZESE, JR. FR FE. 7, I -
MUST FILE A CLAIM AGAINST THE NAMED LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: :F-- ,I T *** i 'Open 24HrJ S.elf
WITHIN 60DAYS AFTER DEFENDANTSS; CAN- 2380 OLD MILL R OAD I,. "
THE SALE. OPY CROSSING PROP- BONIFAY FL 32425-0000 a 1, I IT1.~ Se mIcer ah Dst
If you are a person with a ERTY OWNERS ASSOCl- CURRENT ADDRESS: ro, [51'
disabilitywho needsany ATION.INC.; WHETHER UNKNOWN ,,q.~: i~ ,1,,-,,1 UnitSAreCarpeted
accommodation In order DISSOLVED OR PRES- ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN q,:. q.., ,i 1s.,,,,,,.i .:,,, ,
to participate In this pro- ENTLY EXISTING, TO- PARTIES CLAIMING BY, :,i,,n 1 _~.i.-,l. in..i t
ceeding, you are entitled, GETHER WITH ANY THROUGH, UNDER, AND ..,i i~~. Iq- I).~iI
at no cost to you, to the GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, AGAINST THE HEREIN .,,,qu q,.4,
provision of certain assis- CREDITORS, LIENORS, NAMED INDIVIDUAL ...,.,o 4p..4 R D
tance. Please contact the OR TRUSTEES OF SAID DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE ,,4,,.,4 4q i; ,4i j 'E I
ADA Coordinator (850) DEFENDANTS) AND ALL NOT KNOWN TO BE ,... .-c.,,,4.ii ,4I~ II, ,, O'NEAL I
547-1100, within 2 working OTHER PERSONS CLAIM- DEAD OR ALIVE, ,::,,,, .I-,,,,,I l,,,,,, l.
days of your receipt of this ING BY THROUGH, UN- WHETHER SAID UN- .,. ,,1.Since 19 :
document; If you are hear- DER, OR AGAINST KNOWN PARTIES MAY .:.,ni,,ll.,,,, .:1,,.:-1. I li LAND CLEARING
Ing or volce Impaired, call DEFENDANT(S); CLAIM AN INTEREST AS ,,,, ,,,,qI,,.
1-800-955-8771. Defendant(s) SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVI- .,a OTAIG
Dated May 26, 2009. SEES, GRANTEES, OR :,..,,,.4 .,4,,, Iq ,,,.: ROAD BUILDINGS
Clerk of the Circuit Court NOTICE OF SALE OTHER CLAIMANTS ,.,.c.,. .
By Cindy Jackson Notice Is hereby given LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: Iq .,,,.i q:,,,,, :,,I: PONDS
As Deputy Clerk that, pursuant to a Final UNKNOWN ,4,nn.nI .. DEMOLITION
As published In the Summary Judgment of CURRENT ADDRESS: ,,. ,,~~ll- ~ii i.. ,,, ,
Holmes County Foreclosure entered In the UNKNOWN q,,,qr~ (8-.: 76,,
Times-Advertiser June 3, above-styled cause, In the YOU ARE NOTIFIED that I-, pn , -,,q.-I, .-. I-,1,,, l.. (5) 62837
10, 2009. Ciruit Court of Holmes an action to foreclose a Il ~II:In .. :.. .i, (850) 832-1489
IONF THE ECIRCUIRT TR [ tCountppo lorida,sI witle sell mor gage on the fo~l oig I. 1..,1. [W l .1*Al 3FL
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Holmes County, Florida, County,Florida. 4.,
described as: LOT 14, COULBOURN :1;;
TNHEASNTDA OORF FHLOLREAS DESCRIPTION (TRACT SUBDIVISION ,i. ql,,,,,_ii
IVILDIVIUONN T Y O MENCE AT ACON- CUONMRECOED)AT THE / 3 ----,
CREATE MONUMENT SOUTHEASTCORNEROF ..,3
CNH. NKA2G NDMARKING THE SOUTH- SECTION 26, TOWNSHIP -I
TRUS COMANY WEST CORNER OF SEC- 5 NORTH, RANGE 16I .. ,,
Plaintiff TION 32, TOWNSHIP 6 WEST, HOLMES COUNTY .. ,,, ,,L*I
Plamii, ~ NORTH, RANGE 15 FLOROIDA THENCE. :,,,, DR):
MsARK L. JENKINS: THE WEST, HOLMES COUNTY, NORTH 0 DEGREES 31 r,,,,, .i, ,I~ Ijl~j lll
UNKOWNSPUSEOFFLORIDA AND RUN MINUTES 47 SECONDS -, ,
SOUTH 87 DEGREES 41 EAST, ALONG THE EAST
MARK L. JENKINS: IF LIV- MINUTES 55 SECONDS LINE OF SAID SECTION Ln Di
ING, INCLUDING ANY UN- EAST, ALONG THE 26, A DISTANCE OF II I~l TI = ~llT I. .119T
KNOWNSPOUE OFSOUTH BOUNDARY OF 1138.76 FEET TO ACON- *I' Tl-IME 197 151171 *.
SAID DEFENDANTSS, IF SISETO32ADS-CRETE MONUMENT ON .11lol.:1 :ili II \lainililil nat ant
ESAED HET ARD FPED TNCAE OF263509T EFNAOTRHTEHNEDGEOOF A -11Ill: I1: BILLY BRO(
TIV IUE NOGWRNANHE LEAVING SAID SOUTH 73 DEGREES 50 MINUTES :ul IE II. 1~::1 .: i ,nipI 5 I
BOUNDARY RUN NORTH 24 SECONDS WEST, II l IE 1=* 71.llil IE I
ASEN ES.CNDEITTOUSS17 DEGREES46MINUTES 288.90 FEET: HNE..l.. IR;l.. 15id1-b2
TEE, AD AL OHER36 SECONDS WEST, A NORTH 73 DEGREES 15 l*I 1.Eul
DISTANCE OF 1433.78 MINUTES 39 SECONDS .Ill= III1III:l:II j:1:11
PERSONS CLAIMING BY, FEET TO A POINT, WEST, 59.13 FEET: 1-191 7.1 1 Hllil
THROUGH, UNDER OR THENCE NORTH 22 DE- THENCE NORTH 78 DE-
AGENESN HAE NAEDGREES 49 MINUTES 52 GREES 50 MINUTES 09 II T.1 I 1111111
DEEDN(S); SECONDS WEST, A DIS- SECONDS WEST, 161.82 la*:EEl
WRIGTS CEEK ARMSTANCE OF 1006.28 FEET FEET: THENCE NORTH 74 T.. ut 1:IN II 115~ I..11, I
PROPRTY ASSOIA-FOR A POINT OF BEGIN- DEGREES 41 MINUTES 58 I Yll1 ul I II 171=191= T II I
DISNODO WHPTRHESR NING, THENCE FROM SECONDS WEST, 111.46 THl-YIE lE*.IE I~llili 11150WAYE'S
SSAID POINT OF BEGINN- FEET; THENCE NORTH 79 Il~l'. I iRT, .1I11*.1 :.u
ENTL EXITING TO-ING RUN NORTH 46 DE- DEGREES 27 MINUTES 49 illll~lE *II *IR uli *I. UN Y RD
GETER ITH ANYGREES 09 MINUTES 30 SECONDS WEST, 145.68 Yl'lill I ::? Ill
GR TEERSASLllEGNOE SECONDS WEST, A DIS- FEET: THENCE NORTH 87 1+~ *I.1 II *: *I .II IT. I-I *i UEDUTPAT
OR RUSEESOF AIDTANCE OF 846.57 FEET DEGREES05MINUTES49 lluL~),.srs=>i
DEFENANT() AN ALLTO A POINT, THENCE SECONDS WEST, 108.86 i -...I~:l l. ..Ii1, .5~ Il.. .:ni. hars
OTER ERSONTS CLAIM-L NORTH 31 DEGREES 13 FEET: THENCE SOUTH 83 l:.l :1l.+1.."H:u 1:r 11 '.
MINUTES 09 SECONDS DEGREES 12 MINUTES 14 ilI~iIn n : .il..1l.inl
INGBYTHOUG, N-EAST, A DISTANCE OF SECONDS WEST, 121.66 :1.- .~ I .- ~
DER, OR AGAINST 688.1 9 FEETT O AP OINT FEET:THENCESOUTH57 Il..ill..:.I.1e :..l ,.I .:..I II JiIlih-d*::rl
DEFEND T(S); IN THE CENTERLINE OF A DEGREES 52 MINUTES 14 ... .:... l. .: 547-3993
Deedn~)60 FOOT WIDE EASE- SECONDS WEST, 77.37 1.. ~...1. .+
NOTICE OFSALE MENT, THENCE RUN FEET: THENCE SOUTH 21 I.:. ..-~~:...a Il..+ I'-1~il; :.. I '' '' "~''"
ALONG SAID CENTER- DEGREES 57 MINUTES 43 *:.:....|1...I-; I., 1.1~ l.
Notice Is hereby given LINE AS FOLLOWS: SECONDS WEST 110.80 I:~1i s..l ~~~
that pursuant to a Final NORTH 82 DEGREES 17FE:TEC OT 0 i: 1,l, Gv .:.ursell a .:..si
Summary Judgment of MINUTES 49 SECONDS DEGREES 28 MINUTES 17 .,1.:..:.:1ha v:uh:m
FoecosrentreinheEAST, A DISTANCE OF SECONDS EAST, 180.06 .11. pr:Ies.:nl.Isn
above-styled cause, In the 67.8FE OAPITFEET TO THE POINT OF hiE .: :1.:1 II.:m::rner lI.:.:.:rner.
Cicut out f olesTHENCE NORTH 88 DE- BEGINNING: THENCE Tl:. l:.. .: 1.-. --- ~
County, Florida, I will sell GREES 57 MINUTES 41 CONTINUE SOUTH 04DE- 11.:.1....95 ...:....~ l. 21.+.11 '
theproert siuat inSECONDS EAST, A DIS- GREES 28 MINUTES 17 0.el.ni,...~.in~ IIE f.:..,ll. s .
Holmes County, Florida, TANCE OF 388.39 FEET SECONDS EAST, A DIS- .,.il 1:..1
describedas: TO A POINT, THENCE TANCE OF 145.69 FEET: I'I.:....:1.: =.l.
LOT35,WRIGHTS CREEK SOUTH 25 DEGREES 12 THENCE SOUTH 83 DE- ..In1..: -.1.,, See jane work
CAORRDSED SUBDIVUSNIRO MINUTES 54 SECONDS GREES 48 MINUTES 37 I.1..++.1 1.5i~ Ii ~ Il..i- .1..:.. star quality
PER FAT REOROEDEAST, A DISTANCE OF SECONDS EAST A DIS- l..: .: i.i lal evc
PER PILA RECORDED 213.47 FEET TO A POINT, TANCE OF 357.81 FEET, I ,: -,i l r-,,1.: C.nn SrIO
OFFICAL REORDSTHENCE SOUTH 00 DE- MORE OR LESS, TO THE I: IE ~II .:.-l. ..,1ial.,- 850-547-5474
BOOKA3S9A EN ED 5 GREES 48 MINUTES 18 WATER EDGE OF A :1 cell 850-768-1311
JOINER O FLA RE-SECONDS EAST, A DIS- POND: THENCE RUN I':1I 1-ll..:.ell:* 11
JOINDR OFPLATRE- ANCEOF 217.63 FETNORTHEASTERLY ALONG IE i~l. I, 1:1.~:...1 Wel, -ekl :
EOCRODREDS BOOOF3F0 I TO A POINT, THENCE SAID WATERS EDGE TO :'.' sige evi:pucas.
PAGE210BOT OFTHELEAVING SAID CENTER- A POINT THAT BEARS ::. = 4--..r. Call I.:r ehmawle lI.:day.
PULI ECRS LINE, RUN SOUTH 46 DE- SOUTH 75 DEGREES 09 1-1~ ii YlR I I. I *III
HOLMS CONTY LOR-GREES14 MINUTES 01 MINUTES 06 SECONDS Yn.:.II... I...I ll..i I-.illl.:.l...l


1100 || 1100|
(have) been received by garding the proposed
:he Northwest Florida agency action by submitt-
Wlater Management Dis- Ing a written request ac-
:rict: cording to the provisions
Application number I of 28-601.201, Florida Ad-
07028 filed 05/22/2009 ministrative Code. Notices
Town of Westville, P O. of Proposed Agency Ac-
Box 123, Westville, FL tron will be malled only to
32464-0123 persons who have filed
Requesting a maximum such requests.
withdrawal of 94,500 gal- As published In the
ons per day from the Florl- Holmes County
dan and Clairborne Aqul- Times-Advertiser June 10,
:ers for Public Supply use 2009.
by1 existing and proposed
:acillties..
General withdrawal
ocation(s) In Holmes NOTICE OF TAX DEED
County: TO3N, R16W, APPLICATION
Sec.5, 8
interested persons may NOTICE IS HEREBY
object to or comment GIVEN, That D.J. or RUTH
upon the applications or DOCKERY the holders of
submit a written request the following certificate has
:or a copy of the staff filed said certificate for a
report(s) containing pro- tax deed to be Issued
posed agency action re- thereon. The certificate
garding the application(s) number and year of Issu-
by writing tothe Division of ance, the description of
Resource Regulation of the property, and the
:he Northwest Florida namesin which It was as-
Wlater Management Dis- sessed are as follows:
:rict, attention Terrl Peter- Certificate No. 132
son, 152 Water Manage- Year of Issuance May 30,
ment Drive, Havana, Flor- 2002
da 32333-9700, but such Description of Property:
comments or requests Parcel No.
must be received by 5 0811 .04-001-000-007.000
a clock p.m. on June 24, Section 11, Township 06
2009. North, Range 15 West
No further public notice Commence at the NW Cor
will be provided regarding of NE1/4 of SE1/4 of Sec-
:his (these) application(s). tron 11 Th S 25 ft to S side
Publication of this notice of a Co gd rd Th E alg said
constitutes constructive Rd 512.12 ft to POB Th
notice of this permit appll- cont E 81.06 ft Th S 290.40
cation to all substantially Ft Th W 81.06 Ft Th N
affected persons. A copy 290.40 Ft to POB OR
of the staff reports) must 254/811
be requested In order to And being further de-
remain advised of further scribed In OR 254 Page
proceedings and any pub- 810 as:
lc hearing date. Substan- Commence at the NW cor-
:lally affected persons are ner of NE1/4 of SE1/4 of
entitled to request an ad- Section 11, Township 6
mninstrative hearing re- North, Range 15 West of


|1100
Holmes County, Florida;
thence South 25.0 feet to
the South side of a County
Graded Road; thence
South 88 degrees 42 mln-
utes 56 seconds East
along said road, 512.12
feet to the Point of Begin-
ning; thence continue
South 88 degrees 42 mln-
utes 56 seconds East,
81.06 feet; thence South
290.40 feet; thence North
88 degrees 42 minutes 56
seconds West 81.06 feet;
thence North 290.40 feet
to the Point of Beginning.
Containing 0.54 acres,
more or less. NOTE: The
foregoing Is part of an un-
recorded plat. NOTE:
This property Is subject to
regulations, rules and laws
as specified In the Holmes
County Comprehensive
Plan, as amended In the
1988 Land Use Regula-
tlons, Holmes County Flor-
Ida Ordinance #88-00 &
any subdividing rules, laws
and regulations Imposed
by Holmes County, Flor-
Ida.
Name In which assessed:
INEZDEMPSEY
Said property being In the
County of Holmes, State of
Florida.
Unless such certificate
shall be redeemed accord-
Ing to law the property de-
scribed In such certificate
shall be sold to the highest
bidder at the courthouse
door on the 29th day of
JUNE, 2009, at 11:00 A.M.
DATED this 21st day of
MAY, 2009.
Signature:
Cody Taylor, Clerk of the
Circuit Court
Holmes County, Florida
As published In the
Holmes County
Times-Advertiser May 27,
& June 3, 10, 17, 2009.


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850-547-3494 .


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1110B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, June 10, 2009

| iO 10 | 011 00 100 | 3100 | 350 | 20 | 3304 0
NOTIE O TA DEE Setio 23 Towshi 6 UBLI AUTIO ATGarage Sale: Furniture, LESSONS AVAILABLE: CDL Driver Needed: Ex-
APPLICATION North, Range15 West and EASTERN DIESEL &WatdTBuanqes tools, pictures, fishing Limited space. Plano, Gul- perienced CDL driver
run West 701.80 feet; AUTO WRECKER SERV- collectibles, gold, silver, For Sale: Lumber, P ne; equipment, plus many tar, Bass, Drums, Banjo, needed for part-time short
NOTICE IS HEREBY thence run South 26de- ICE, INC. 2005 S WAU- dinnerware, collections, 2"x4",-12',14',16',20' misc Items. Friday, Satur- Mandolin, Violin, Flute. hauls. Driver home every
GIVEN, That D.J. or RUTH grees 19 minutes 36 sec- KESHA BONIFAY, FL AT M IEpalntings, call Al Schmidt Cyress: 2 x4" -12', 2 x6" day, June 12th, 13th, 8:00 Open Mon-Sat. night. Will be pulling a 53
DOCKERY the holders of onds West, 538.85 feet; 8:00 A.M. ON June 23, 09 850-638-7304 -12', 2 x8" -12' Also; cherry, until. 841 Falling Waters Covington Music. foot trailer. If Interested
the following certificate has thence run South 35 de- FOR TOWING AND STOR- 310- An q es juie ea eetRd Downtown Chipley, please call 850-638-6889
filed said certificate for a grees 14 minutes 06 sec- AGE. 3120 Arts&Ca ftesBlcs 8x8x6,503-00.Hat
tax deed to be Issued hands West 208.75 feet; V I N # als Auctions 6 x8 x16 4 x8 x16 Inside Yard Sale. June cr
thereon. The certificate thence run North 54 de- 1FMCUl2T3LUA42881 3140 -Baby items 850-638-0633 Also some 12&13. Christian Haven
number and year of Issu- grees 45 minutes 54 sec- 90 Ford Suy also Building Supplies | 1 0 |cherry, cedar Church, 2612 Finch Cir., Massage Therapist posl-
ance, the description of hands West, 10 feet to the James O'neal Whitaker 3160 -Business Wausau, just off Planeer ),tlon available for fast grow-
the property, and the Point of Beginning of the and Yvonne Spikes Whita- 3170- uipecmib es Rd.41-690 Ban ng businesing Chpley F
names In which It was as- centerline of a 20 foot ker 310-CmuesAuction 6881,Pm xeln annsPtn
sessed are as follows: easement; thence run 1245 GeorgeJohnson Rd 310 Electronics Saturday, June 13th, tlal. Fax resume to
Certificate No. 153 South 35degrees 14 mln- Bonifay, FL 3200 Firewood 8:00 A.M. Lamb's Flea Market & 850-415-1967.
Year of Issuance May 30, utes 06 seconds West, EASTERN DIESEL AND 320F eiursestonHy23N.SlaeYr.pnThs-. Ohr
2002 160.00 feet; thence run AUTO WRECKER SERV- 3230 Garage/Yard Sales Campbellton, FL day Friday, 8-3, Saturday
Description of Property: South 54 degrees 45 mln- ICE, INC 3240 Guns Selling: 2 farm 3220 8-12. Hwy. 79 Esto, FL. EMPLOYMEIT Direct Care Staff for Ilm-
Parcel No. utes 54 seconds East, As published In the 3250 Good Things to Eat dispersals, county, city, Name-brand clothes for Ie etlHat ail
0823.00-000-000-004.000 510.00 feet to the Westerly Holmes County 37 e lr/oth Ii g bakrpspu hoer faemly for23-16 less. Lot mlmn Duties Include cleaning,
Section 23, Township 06 edge of a graded county Times-Advertiser June 10, 3280 Machinery/ consignments B& untr 32Nrh ohrIes 5-6-11information asst w/baths, medication &
North, Range 15 West road (Will Lee Road) and 2009. Equipment Mason Auction & Sales cookB Startn134 Nrt

C and rn Co SWi 53.5ft tnof Saidproertyeingnthe|11 3330-RMesta Euramnt/oe wwLmsoautin 6 R vne hp weedMs eater, 183 vorlt od eera esckn Sall547-3708
POB, 2T 8N 208.7T5eou ft,2 3-47 urityey ofY Holmes Stat ofan sip$it B )c msdr, I rem o usnth d als Su ernen ens -80 n h ur,4 o
208.75 oft toPO As 2 0 n rUnlNaes suwch ctfcatssed pwek __Sw upe hllfr alPieFoea amut
foot- easement ORtrmet shall8765 bead redeemede accord-021 COLO SELLS!l &V Layers, 410010 H
#9-2C ORg 261/3 ORn scribed, MAInH suc cetiiate AN in20 Mulliple Yardb .5-16 1.- o ch:1. Laborers. reay fr he reeer
27999 OpRt 285/14 shall ben sAR o ld to thLe highests COLOR!079 ,1, I . Wlin otrvl Ep n 5-4737
And beingS 38 futhe de- biddpoeraty thei cou thoue Call no forarntHoe detailsacton PaIc IIoy ee ae 1 ..1 votc WW Pcnsrcinea a l0a-:0m fItr
scrbed in OR 31087 t Pag door on thoes 29th ay of and0 be noticed! Iod c.1 plus, butl not reurd usdto
SW 2850 as: JU NE 2009, a t 30-Tces(u e 110 A.M. Io s 63-21 ru re oklac hi ueitn ent, .
Commenc at t hePO Nloth DATE this 2suc et diay o o g Ya rd Sa ~le fl .: F 1.1. E mil FResm e o 4
east cor emnero th sal e South-accrd MAY2009 547-941 3I: Isl. .: rsn laetrysdandc.
east1/4258 ofteNrhas I t o Sig a ture. prp .t .e .e .ou .lsife d 1 B F, ,,, o oknor S ale Braby SiterB
1/430C of eto 2613 Town sCoidy Taylor clerkof cthe bala luillL- ui r ax334899672. Pes alJs a a
ship ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ d 6o North Rag 5Cici outtr, o norainord-18h 6- 8 mgo
Florida and run14 Westl alon A s o publ hed hin hes CuOR.m bee. ad ~~ '~I-, Wlln otavl x.I 850-527-814 ar
thlbde fryline 010 fut er et; Holmes a e Cou ntyos .al .o o eal WPcntuto
thnc depar s aid oo fort Tie-detiser May 27 Yr Sale Thrsa &oicd Frl- hs ica &u .o eur
line andrnS ouh2 e June3,1 7, 2009 C&C Bookeein and. For01 Rnfrs nC I day., 11th &u 12h, 9am.un O c pationa
gres19m ints3 e-.TxSrvc.Oe as Crentrypresure ash-ple til.tlss 2324l Swee Gum. Drve, Th erapis t
ent Polr n of 5nh n esu oYae n4gub1c ctw (806818 o Q49 ra 8 ) e Yard-Sale -II: Jun 13h RA~l aab tlnh r y *
athence Southe 35derteest D&JtRe: S 230 210 Pt tos clths mois avialor Physcal 6100 Busine ss/ er
West 20 .7 feet;o 2 thence Hed Tayrb7 nt r nFd toe 2120I; ILIII LI tIuIopI TopsII Moil Unt oteh ueodIe s cuatina Therapst. t an
South54 derees45 mm agefee 230 -Farm nimas/ wok atyour ome r PT OT ssistnce, 0130 Conoffewhous
utest 54 sens Easnt, Vomsony I upiswoklc. Raonbe LgtTuc/rco ok norBnfy aiiy 10 os etl
35 degadree 4mnutes 06on 199 CadlillacEldrd o Wate and auto captn.Fe ot ok adad y evc.Qaiywr ta |50-57 4 358180 60-omsfrRn t
shecfor Inds East 08.7 feet G n Aolde siaes.Cl ntm ,pesMlh Pickt up~3 or far price Pickup &hrsa Dely BI- BLUEBERRIE Fa 0 -9 -86un e t t
tothec dPoint o adf ot Beinng 2 9 w .20lae esge 8 0 d lvre al:7 333 9o eyA aial.Bilo M r -PC .$8g l 95 S -al e ailtt46 8 10 im sae etl
Ile a r sto t 2 Fre- uepr L3 1 7 243 91n the 2130eein Sod FrSl ntefr wn M cie dV c B Y " e d i k n
Ragee 15 Wiuest Holm sCuontTresAvrie For Sale:ce Ducks gese Bayitign ysoe herpeadry pestreash dm asenfrs cdlelsn dara" I Independentmcntractorstosell I
t t eTttePUBLIC AUCTION chk n uies oMont ehi y l 0 .l ) f82 )we tmauaumte~ 3260 e Sunday nespaesi oia
ocd nes 585 m e t etahe TEFLO IGVH- 5732 rcl w/efek e8ncm II Ri.chelle ig lw Es abls ed 1980o 547n- 31 Tread Millus spac sae ndi hily
Iow This isfl Suda olyfrm p
ANOUCMET FORn SAL highnng pay68143dwresreing. Aviation' Maintenne proimael 8:0A..uni
thece unNorh 4 d- Te ollmn veicl wll ,Career. FAA)3-49 appove pamr ogram.d I 3280n gMOunde 12PM
Call One rder One aymen. chuch ned pew, pulit se, avalable CALLAviaton Intitut I "byorsel nt I perunityfor te ngh mdivdu-
TheAderisng Newoksofbatitr, tepl, inow? igofMantnace(888)638495387. Iot cf zerm Luntl, rsie, PrgS.ha


HEL WATE SALE, 1+.7 Acre; Oceanay Acces clts Ave. i Bop nifa o il u a
thnc AUCTIONres & RparSere $29,90 (888)92-895 x 5192 a moo is avIla aorppicat lo uion. I
ART EXHIBIT -6 sC otmo rary 71 Ar qua : lfed driv aiers fo atinal OTR odrllutbooste na or C~ a alLte oomre M-F
WExhbt 0.7 Somet Ith em Disoute position s.ay FL oood gradop Mbie Untaner no Lake Lo elFelTr! C stiae.Also doems. lawn atioa 85-4-44frfrherait I AB'e
Supto 4dges4 80%. Fridayrl,tn June 1thr hazmaPt, nopup se great beneits Home; 863-531-1677, Cell.etal IOCnolonos
6pm-9pm Opein ngh raffle, cometiiv paye & lae-modeyl Wanted Junk appli-ro o-B& oe epi al fie alo-RomaeWn
cocktails, ~ hors 29XU03 d'ervs Artwork Pequipment. 86G-YU.Ne edd cest rvt tce acs an ofcrs
f5derom 1 Neimnte T619 arklay, Moaimon2 y a"ears uocrptn.Fe osRcSn experience.ice Oult w ment, sa ell0 es for fre. ns NEW H RALDs fo
Maxd Keely, Nichi feta GnAgam, William. al untilitipes, wac.Piku r arat deede. Excku ellen 1-57 88G Bup.RRE Call-9130 '70.MbleHm
Vince Pont Kirparikan mreOT Divrs- oi PL!To Py!fianin. us secal ow 85-36-32 .. .. .. ,
Remaining itecem avalal fo ae eure 2Motsexeinc n (8)9255, 33
ofthr ough June 14 th. Baepotery Art CD-. u 1-4 as.N fln

wwwthbastery o (6)57(8)4-115fScto O/s w/ bo~raeautieful, sho eline. In lr guated R.3-33.ITeNwsHrl slokn o
comunity Min fromIntertate
1004ty ForldandTofinartbaerbs chcena-ules .o ~-
co B24 U35 edCLDiesAon-rl Bn wihey 2l Exellet floinancr (5) sing t. Caller nuow udynevp
wlth20fot EsemntasPUBICAyrsO ,frecet~o cmmercal esxperiene (1-0800564-5092 ask460 for x. 1511hBolay 26
AUTOws DONATIONS to transfe4-319r moto#wifr homes, staigRlheleEtabihd18 4-90TedMlsaesvrI n nCil

D/qO NohATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE 3783 $5,40 (was $75,000).. Woodedo I.

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Week Of
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NEWS

(850) 638-0212


HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER

(850) 547-9414


ulu u~~y p grlru uuu llll
the government PT. No Experience.
No Selling. Call: (888)213-5225 Ad
Code: M


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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, June 10, 2009*11B H


111


I -


cCS fnt, esC, $'Wlu 1


'5 ---) th StW, $,
~1 e 1) 1


r MI


John F. Sturm
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Reality: Average weekday newspaper readership declined a mere 1.8 percent between 2007 and
2008, and about 7 percent since its peak in 2002. Compare that to the 10 percent decline seen in the
prime time TV audience in 2007 alone. Meanwhile, newspapers' Web audience has grown nearly
75 percent since 2004, to 73 million unique visitors a month.


4. Myth: Many newspapers are going out of business.


Reality: Newspapers, as individual businesses, by and large remain profitable enterprises -
with operating margins that Wall Street analysts estimate will generally average in the low to
mid teens during 2009. While that may be dow~n from historical highs, such margins would be
the envy of many other industries today. As consultant John Morton said in a recent American
journalism Reviewv article, "Overall, the beleaguered newspaper indust ry's financial health
has been weakened but remains healthy by most measures. In this environment, that is an
achievement."


5. Myth: Newspaper advertising doesn't work.


Reality: Google's own research shows that 56 percent of consumers researched or purchased
products they saw in a newspaper. Google also says that newspaper advertising reinforces onhine
ads: 52 percent are more likely to buy products if they see it in the paper.


) 6. Myth: There are no creative options in newspapers.
Reality: Newspaper advertising options have exploded and now include shape and polybag a
post-it notes, "we prints," shingle spadeas, scented ads, taste-it ads, glow-in-the-dark, belly 1
Sand temporary tattoos, as well as event and database marketing, behavioral targeting, e-mi
blasts, e-newsletters and more.

Myth: If newspapers close, you will still be able to get news from other sources.

Reality: Newspapers make a larger investment in journalism than any other medium. Most of
the information you read from "aggregators" and other media originated with newspapers. No
amount of effort from local bioggers, non -profit news entities or TV news sources could match
the depth and breadth of newspaper-produced content.

This is not a portrait of a dying industry. It's illustrative of transformation. Newspapers are reinventing
themselves to focus on serving distinct audiences with a variety of products, and delivering those
audiences effectively to advertisers across media channels.

For more on the power of newspaper media, visit www.newspapermedia.com.

Who reads the local paper?


John E Sturm
NAA Prsdn and CEO


s 1m


Newspaper Association of America
4401 Wilson Blvd, Suite 900, Arlington, VA 22203
571-366-1000


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H12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, June 10, 2009


8130 || 8210
For Sale: 15.3 ft. Randal
For Sale: 87 Nlssan Craft with trailer. $2,000. or
pickup wtlh tool box, cd, trade for small Pontoon
standard great running boat. 850-548-5555 or
rck, $ ,2 000 leave message
For Sale: 17FT. Pro-Bass
Tracker, 60 horse Mercury.
Cmlte erebuil tbspt yatr
8160 top. Hve $11,0 0. In-
vested will take $7,500. or
FOR SALE. 2002 Suzuki best offer. Call Wally,
GSX R-1000. After market 1-8 5 0- 67 6- 4 014 ,
paint job. Minor scratches 1807664
Mileage, 12,900. Price,
;5,500. 850-258-0096
!007 Artic Cat 700 EFl.
Snorkeled with gorillal ~Z
Ixles. 27" wheels with ga- COMPLETE PACKAGES
or tires. After market FO
:lutch kit. Radiator moved.
Prie $5.500. Call (850) *4,995
'58-0096 for more Info. AleddAllmim

: *BOAT SHOW
a170 FRI. & SAT.
Ford Ranger, four speed IIBonifay~lotida
ransmission. 1988 1994, wwwxtremindustries.com
5T clne~r9o V6, $100.00






!als Dur-int Our
,,,, as MAP Ag~


AND> SATURD>AY

AL LEASE PROGRAMS
ENPL Y 5TA FF
YEARS OF SERVICES




i:NEW 2009 TOYOTA
CAMRY SEDAN *
4 Door, Automatic, Power Pkg.
Carpet Mats, Keyless Entry,
SModel 2514, Stock #8420
*SUPER DEAL!


S17,999


YOTA TUNDRAS,





4 OIME TEST P0lVE 4
STHE NEW O 09
TOYoTA V/ENZA
SAN THE NEWN 20/0
TO YOTA SEQ000/A
;s srocc Now,


| 6100 | 6140 || 6170 11 7100 |1 7150 | 8110 ||
Executive Office Space For Rent: 2BR/1BA home For Rent: 2& bedroom 2000, Manufactured 2Lre Hlsd Lae2002 Hyundai Sonata.
for rent downtown Chipley on 1 acre In the country mobile homes In Bonifay, home, (Hud-Code), Zone 2 9g ilieLk Warranty, full power, re-
All util. Incl'd638-1918 NO INSIDE PETS. $475 Call850-547-3462 11, 28x60, 3BR/2BA, LR, lots. County maintained. motealarm, cruse,AM-FM, F
mon./$450 deposit. den wfrpaeApl-road. Water rights. Beautl- so -e CD, V6, auto. Blue.Terrific s
547-4006 after 5 pm. For Rent: 2BR)/1BA o-t ance Neww4 tons ACRoo m tLaWg test J ,0 E 63-52 $4,800. t
Publisher's plus $300. deposit, no Special Ordered. Like ton County. 20 mins from
6110 Ntpets. Call 850-547-2043. New. To be moved. Price: new airport, 30 mins from Adq:~~sue acallectitiles 2003 4 Door Ford Taurus.
RIDEWODAPRT Allrel sttevetisin i Leave mess obie home 6,900 nCall for dtis t.2 60 6 51por Utility Vehicles 7 660 b.
602 S. Weeks St. this newspaperIs subject to park manager needed )e Leon, FL 15 Co eril For Sale. 2004 Nissan
Bonifay the Fair Housing Act which trade work for free rent 2 (850-548-5045) 8160 Motoncycles Maxima 3.5 SE, Black,
Efficiency, 1 bdrm and 2 makes It Illegal to advertise br, 1 ba 5262 Alabama St. 3.5 Acres for sale by 8170- Auto Parts leather Interior, heated
bdrm any preference, Ilmitation Call 850-258-8381 2602 Hwy 173 S. Nice owner on Union Hill Rd., & Accessories seats, Bose 6-CD System, (
Clean, safe, affordable or discrimination based on home on 2.23 acres. Bonifay. 1.3 miles off Hwy 8210 -Boats power windows and seats, F
housing race, color, religion, sex, Mobile Home for rent: 3BR/2BA with 1762 sq.ft. 79. Call; 941-722-2859 8220 Personal Watercraft moon-roof. Very sharp h
CALL FOR DETAILS ha dcaapor'amllla statunseo 2BR/2BA, water/sewer and $69 900. Fo nnore in orc t23 s a rie okigeceletcod
(850)557-7732 tron, to make any such pref- mle awnservce frnised 3n PI leaton Realty @ Tw ce n 0a- Supplies tlon. Please call 2
1BR Aprtmen fo erent nlalnce Ialmaltatio rds- mileseast. of Vernon on PI-50-477-5908. res on Buddy Rd. One 10 8310 Aircraft/Aviation 850-638-2145 or
1BR partentfor ent crimnaton Fmilal satu oner R. 85-63-993 oracres & One 13 acres on 8320 -ATV/0ffRoad Vehicles 850-326-1744.
BonfayHwy79.Cal Inludls~ldrnunerte 2 3-%24, or BR/2BA Newly Con- Gainer Rd. Ownerfinanc- .compers&Trailes For Sale: 1987 Fordt
850-547-0956. ageol Iwng with parents 806871 structed Home. 1725 sqft Ing For more Info call Mil- cep usgod ra
orlge m s ldapneso pre- MoieHm, B/%A eated area. In Sunny ton Peel @850-638-1858. T mpo unaggood, g
1BRG tpr~ t InChlp dun custody of children $0 .2BR/1BA 300uHeudd 1 86sFI 14,04 s Cal8 063 0835 or
pets. 638-4640. 850-260-9795 Chipley city alty Group. 8110 |
This newspaper will not Ilmits. *For Sale: 57 Chevy, 64 Im-
2BRi/1%BA two-story Apt knowingly accept any ad- Chipley, 2/3BR, 2BA ,lke | 10 |pala, Chevelle 64 CV 68,
for rent. No pets. 638-1918 vertising for real estate Mobile Homes In Cot- brand new, beautiful lot 70, 71 & 33 Chevy pickup. |
or 850-258-5521. which Is In violation of the tondale on Sapp Rd, 8 ml- .v/pond on 3 acres. Only For Sale: 3BR/2BA mobile 1995 Toyota Avalon, high Ron Jones 850-547-3950
law. Our readers are hereby les E. of Chipley. 3br, 2ba, 45 mins. to Panama City home on 5 acres will sell miles. $1000. Also, 1995
For Rent: One Bedroom Informed that all dwellings & 2br, 2ba, avall. Total Beach. Ownermayfinance mobile home separately. Toyota Camry. Wrecked, For Sale: 78 Camaro,
a atmnt, 200 d oit advertised In this newspa- elc 80-5-88 or rgive $15,000 cash back. $60,000. for both or good parts car. $600, $2,000. Runs good
$375. a month. Includes op rteunt bs. oncau 8 5 0- 2 0 9- 8 8 4 7 $139,900. OBO. Lowered $12,000. for mobile home. OBO. 850-535-9125. 850-527-7407 or
water, garbage, sewer. Iplain of discrimination call www.charloscountrylly- 50K<.(314) 346-3303. 850-548-5843 850-547-6698
850-547-9340 IHUD toll free atl Ing.com


Lfnrae 1ag1B typoar ter -fe numere0- 3hl 2OEI-S L bed- a ep a s D n t M s Th e G r a D
638-330or7-975 HUDkl roo oiesho s15 qRu ,i
JBRI1| 6170 :6 sq11t

pet0, S $750. monownhpe, $500 die p. Woa te &oi seag Inclded :rrt
trn etIncl WSG&4runds sof al 38299
rergeaolf. 773361 2BtR, OMH for ren wit utliy Tans7ler ob

|et 6102 trbl Home goom miple 9 mnedqu
(850)3-3326-212 8mlesren near Chpe.Fo no cal ols 260-32 orEi

2B/B~uefretnfor rsent. No pets. $400 ai




paintl big yrde 258 a-6720. 3BR/A Doublewide. RE~1~l. ESTATE FORil E~~: NE 09T Y T N W20 OA
HnlwySI 77 S outh mls off C *I7110- Bach ome
~~~~~~~2B for Info. m mSD. Q Rt/2yo Trn mdmr a noue WheelS wit Piel ie adMc O'TMS T!

city limts nicel area. Newd Ci.l ... .. .. 176 Mobile Home/Lt *al WA 3 21* **

Chipleyn Newl renovated hlle,92 N2d t.

-eRAsaHIonu 101, no 1es Pt850158604 SC GBracok0e51-682 TAOMS NDRA-+S N
21th Lotsi reurd BiBmobile home park ntwetivsmn

For ent;3BR/21BA, nel m ie L6010 nea a 00deddveor I fo tal2032 hon E 09T Y T N W20 O OA
emuh ondled/ m5-3848 O8nfa il ,baac mtrehrwod, weSEN AL HG LA D RLT *
$500./Depousit. or pentsI ,,, t No i pemts, $40 blds. edue 00kso flh 5 oor, V-6, utomaticS unof LeatherSharp!
smoking. 85-57-93 s or 4Ac with front ag$0 ecrt e- ,,on ds Hwy. at 90 90.
ft0DOeea Mes-h WW.f1Cannra .C~i2m Mode ,oil th84-6 811 S I 89
ReadyforlmmedlateoSUPER DEAL AT ONLY SPt ld.( M EC IA ONLY



Allet pricesy after an facor rebate factor todalrcah lu xadta.Sujc t reae


* *. .


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Check us out at: www. maria ann atoyo ta. com l oYu


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When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance
like the CLASSIFIED!

Cars For Sale

Motorcycles

Trucks

Fa rm Vehicles

WASHINGTON COUNTY

N EWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLM ES COUNTY
TIM ES-ADVE RTISER

(850) 547-9414




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