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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00146
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Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: 12-07-2011
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Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
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System ID: UF00100549:00146

Full Text



o HOLMES COUNTY


v e r" ser



Local Christmas
St festivities, B1

Wednesday, DECEMBER 7,2011 www.bonifaynow.com Volume 121, Number 34 50C


For the latest
breaking news, visit
BONIFAYNOW.COM

INSIDE

Santa coming to
Pittman fire
PITTMAN Came
have Christmas cookies
with Santa Saturday,
Dec. 17, at 3 p.m. at
Pittman Volunteer Fire
Department located on
Highway 2 at Berry's
Crossroads. Come out
early as he arrives on
the fire truck. You'll
see the lights and hear
the sirens. Don't forget
your cameras to take
pictures of Santa.

Christmas
Reflections 2011
DeFUNIAK SPRINGS -
'Tis the season of lights,
and historic DeFuniak
Springs is aglow with
more than 3 million
lights. Traditionally, our
lights go on the day
after Thanksgiving and
continue to glow each
night until Dec. 31.
The display opens
each evening from 5-9
p.m., and admission
is only $3 per person,
with children 6 and
under free.

Turkey shoot
Gritney Volunteer Fire
Department is having
another turkey shoot
Dec. 10 at 12:30 p.m.
Cost is $3 a shot or
a 1 0-pound turkey or
ham.
The prizes for the
winners are a $50
Bass Pro Shops gift
card for first place and
a $25 Nock N Load
gift card for second
place.

INDEX
Arrests ................................. A6
Opinion ................................ A4
Outdoors ...................... A6
Sports ............................. A7
Extra........................... B1
Faith ............................... ..... B4
Obituaries ............................ B5
Classifieds...................... ...... B6


FREEDOM
F 1 ,[3 0 R I PD A.
NEWSPAPERS INTERACTIVE

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




61!26911114 001l
6 42694 00008 1


Leaders of Holmes BOCC remain


By Cecilia Spears
StaffWriter
cspears@chipleypaper.com
BONIFAY It was time again to
vote on chair and vice chair dur-
ing the Holmes County Board of
County Commissioners' regularly
scheduled meeting on Tuesday,
and the board voted to keep Ron


Its a






good


Monk as chair and Monty Mer-
chant as vice chair.
Board also announced that
the present EMS director, Je-
rome Szczekot, would be leaving
as of Jan. 6. County Attorney Jeff
Goodman informed the board that
there were a total of six applicants
and that a committee had been
formed to review and interview


the applicants.
"There are five other members
on the committee four EMS di-
rectors and one fire marshall, all
from other counties," said Good-
man. "I believe they will bring with
them a certain level of experience,
as well as non-biased views of the
candidates."
Goodman also informed the


board that five of the six appli-
cants were from Holmes County.
The board voted that Goodman
will select the best candidate for
the job, as well as a runner-up, for
the board to review at their upcom-
ing Dec. 13 meeting; the vote was
4-1, with Jim King voting "no."
See BOCC A2


ANDREW JOHNSON I Florida Freedom Newspapers
Stacie Strickland stands with Quake, one of the rescued dogs at Ebro Greyhound Park on Saturday.


Surviving greyhounds head for new homes


By Jessica McCarthy
Florida Freedom Newspapers
EBRO Two of the greyhounds
that survived last year's abuse
at the hands of their trainer had
a happy day Saturday.
The Sunburst Project ar-
ranged for 38 greyhounds from
Ebro, including Grady and Quake,
to be taken to adoption groups in
Michigan and Wisconsin in prep-
aration for their forever homes.
"It's a good day," said Stacie
Strickland, the manager of the
Sunburst Kennels at Ebro Grey-
hound Park. "It's been a long
time, a year, waiting. I'm just glad
to see them go to their forever
homes hopefully. They've been
waiting a long time."
Strickland has been working
with the five dogs rescued last
year and said the dogs are doing
much better. They are back up to


normal weights and several fami-
lies have already put applications
in to adopt Grady and Quake. Two
other dogs already have been ad-
opted locally and the fifth dog will
be adopted on the East Coast.
The Sunburst Project, funded
entirely by donations and grants,
was started in August. One of the
founders, Linda Cliffel, said they
approached Ebro for use of the
kennels for a holding area for
care and transportation to send
the dogs to organizations for
adoption.
"We're uniquely positioned
to help where help is needed.
It's been almost too successful;
we've had to do a lot of fundrais-
ing," Cliffel said.
Sunburst has created a model
for moving greyhounds all over
the country, getting them where
they need to be for adoptions


and plans to continue working on
matching dogs and homes. Since
August, they have moved almost
300 greyhounds.
Strickland said Grady and
Quake have been ready to be ad-
opted for a few months, but they
could not be released to Sunburst
for custody until the criminal
case against trainer Ronnie Wil-
liams was completed. Williams
pleaded guilty in October to 39
counts of felony animal cruelty,
and was sentenced to five years
in prison. The 34 dead dogs,
along with five that were alive
but severely malnourished, were
found in a kennel at the track in
October, 2010. Veterinarians who
performed necropsies found
most of the dogs perished from
denial of food and water.
"When the haulers pull out on
Saturday, it's the end of a tragic


thing but the good news is the
dogs are on their way home,"
Cliffel said.
During the loading process
Saturday, the kennels were al-
most vibrating with the sounds
of barking and whining of excite-
ment. Every time a kennel door
opened, a greyhound would leap
out, jumping and wagging its
tail.
Though Strickland has grown
attached to the dogs over the past
year, she was happy for them.
"It is very bittersweet," she
said. "I have grown attached to
them. You can't not when you see
them... now they're like my ba-
bies. I've been with them every
day and night for a year. It's hard
for me to give them up, but at the
same time I know they're going to
go somewhere and take up some-
body's couch. It's wonderful."


Prikken declared Farmer of the Year


Special to The Times-Advertiser
BONIFAY -Holmes Coun-
ty held its annual Farm-
City Banquet on Nov. 14.
Wolter Prikken of U.S.
Dairy Farms was present-
ed as Farmer of the Year,
and Ryan Begue was pre-
sented as Tree Farmer of
the Year.
More about Farm-City
Week:
Each year during the
week before Thanksgiving,
agricultural producers join
with urban residents to cel-
ebrate their mutual rela-
tionships. Farm-City Week,


a national observance, also
emphasizes the importance
of domestic agricultural
production for our quality
of life as well as the avail-
ability of a safe, abundant
domestic food supply.
Farmers and ranchers
rely on essential partner-
ships with urban communi-
ties to supply, sell and deliv-
er finished products across
the country and around the
world. Above all, consumer
purchases sustain farm
enterprise.
This year, Farm-City
Week is extended from
Nov. 18 through Nov. 24.


Members of County Farm
Bureaus and other volun-
teers throughout Florida
will mark the occasion by
holding public meal func-
tions, sponsoring farm
tours and conducting other
activities that help educate
non-farmers about contem-
porary agriculture.
"(Florida farmers and
ranchers) know that it takes
many other partnerships
to bring food to the fam-
ily table. We celebrate the
success of those partner-
ships," said John Hoblick,
president of Florida Farm
Bureau Federation.


SPECIAL TO THE TIMES-ADVERTISER
Wolter Prikken of U.S. Dairy Farms was presented as
Farmer of the Year.


BTION: SANTA ClAIS
MISSION: bring 1 new or like new toy
lor a boy or girl a


I)IOP OF I)ESTINATION:
Washington Holmes Technical
IronI parking lot
I.lTE: December 9, 2011
TIME: 10:00a.m. 2:00p.m.


IIAMBIJIURER LUNCII PATES WILL BE SOLD
Center COMMENTS:


Drop off available ahead of schedule at Washington-Holmes
Technical Center in the Cosmetology building from
8:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m.


NE *I


^^^^^ DETAiBILSBBOFBMISSION:^^^
^^^^Bri*^ng toy^s to Tec Center
^^^^Drop off in front parking lot
Grab a ite to at. Chek in wih Santa


I


mmm-1






A2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, December 7, 2011


BOCC from page Al


Connie Mason, owner of
Dogwood Lakes Gulf Club,
was present to request the
county to consider allowing
Sunday beer sales at the
club.
Goodman said he had
done some research and
found that in 1967 there
was a county wet/dry issue
where the county had to de-
cide if they wanted to be a
wet or dry county.
"Blue laws back in the
day just limited the beer to
being sold during certain
hours and not on Sunday,"
said Goodman. "The board
may be able to make a spe-
cial exemption for the Dog-
wood Lakes Gulf Club."
Goodman said he should


have more information on
the matter, as well as a rec-
ommendation during the
next meeting on Dec. 13.
"We aren't some juke
joint," said Mason. "We
just want to sell beer from
12 p.m. to closing with hot
dogs and chips."
The board approved
of having commissioners
Kenneth Williams and Mer-
chant on the Small Com-
munity Coalition board of
directors.
The board also approved
of Szczekot's request of
an EMS Billing Service
Agreement with EMS
consultants.
"There's usually a six
percent bill collection fee,"


said Szczekot. "However,
with this company, it isn't
taken from collections.
We'll have to send them the
six percent separately."
The board approved of
a road crew equipment bid
to purchase equipment for
the road crew. To be pur-
chased are nine Husqvar-
na 455 chainsaws at $319.96
each, for a total of $2,879.64;
20 Stihl FS250R trimmers
at $455 each, for a total of
$9,100; and six Echo PPT265
pole saws at $479.99 each,
for a total of $2,879.94. All
totaled, this equipment will
cost the county $14,859.58.
The municipality street
name change was tabled
for the next board meeting.


Bonifay City Council ap-
proved to send a letter dur-
ing their regularly sched-
uled meeting on Monday,
Oct. 24, requesting that
the Holmes County Board
of County Commissioners
drop the payment request
for changing the name of
Bay Avenue to Martin Lu-
ther King Jr. Avenue and
that the county recognize
the name change on the
county map.
"We need to prepare the
city for the process and let
them be aware that they
will be responsible for any
costs required with the re-
quest," said Goodman.
The board approved of
Commissioner Jim King's


request that if the Depart-
ment of Transportation
doesn't have any plans on
resurfacing County Road
181 and 162 that the county
restripe those roads.
"I'll check to see if
they're on the list for resur-
facing; if not we'll look into
restriping," said Merchant.
The board approved
of King's proposal to pur-
chase a diesel prime mud
pump to keep the water out
of the dirt pits for the price
of $4,000.
"It's a steal," said King.
"I went out there and
looked at it. That type of
pump in that good of con-
dition would normally cost
you around $20,000."


Also approved by the
board:
Addendum to 911 back-
up maintenance contract to
include date, which is Oct.
20,2011.
911 network contract for
data lines annual contract
renewal.
E911 Centurylink ad-
dendum contract acknowl-
edging that they are the
county's single source of
Centurylink and to use
their additional grant fund-
ing to purchase wireless
headsets for emergency
dispatchers.
To separate the sidewalk
project into three engineer-
ing bids in an effort to save
the county money.


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Wednesday, December 7, 2011 Local Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A3

HOLMES COUNTY ARREST REPORT


Nov. 20-26
Elizabeth Bohannon, 25,
Domestic violence battery
Tracy Nichole Bruner,
19, Manufacture of meth,
Possession of meth,
Violation of state probation
Ronald Thomas
Cummings, 57, Hold for
Hillsborough
Richard Wayne
Edelstein, 58, Violation of
county probation 2 counts
John Evans, 50, Hold for
Hillsborough
Tyler Wayne Hutto,
Domestic violence battery
by strangulation, Domestic
violence aggravated assault


with a deadly weapon,
Felony criminal mischief
Clarence Jones, 40, Hold
for Hillsborough
Jamal A Keaton, 36, Hold
for Hillsborough
Shawn Micheal Neal, 21,
Violation of probation
Michael Allen Perkins,
35, Manufacture of meth,
Possession of meth
Rhonda Leigh Pigman,
24, Disorderly conduct,
Resisting without violence
Andrew Lawayne Powell,
23, Driving while license
suspended or revoked
Molina Reges, 44, Hold
for Hillsborough
Steve Allen Ridge, 39,


Violation of probation,
battery, shoplifting
Wayne Campbell Trotter,
48, Criminal mischief
Criminal trespassing,
Grand theft, Violation of
probation
Errol Joseph Troxler, 51,
Driving under the influence
of alcohol or drugs
Ashley Paige Voss,
25, Violation of probation
on driving while license
suspended or revoked
Amanda Marie Wright,
18, Domestic Violence
battery
There was also a minor
arrested for domestic
violence battery.


WASHINGTON COUNTY ARREST REPORT


Nov. 21-28
Scott Boyett, 38,
Chipley, Driving while
license suspended or
revoked
Sonny Brake, 33,
Chipley, Resist officer
interfere with law
enforcement officer,
Disturbing the peace
Cody Carroll, 21,
Chipley, Possession of
paraphernalia
Debra Creamer, 42,
Chipley, Child abuse
James Creamer, 44,
Chipley, Child abuse
Doyle Davidson, 50,
Southport, Possession
of marijuana less than
20 grams, Possession
of listed chemicals
with a prescription,
Possession of meth
with intent, Distributing
opium, Possession of
paraphernalia.
Marcus Dykes, 23,
Bonifay, Possession of
marijuana less than 20
grams, Possession of
a controlled substance
without a prescription
Weather Galindo, 51,
Chipley, Sell or delivery of
opium
Ashley Garcia, 27, Troy,
Ala., Battery
Mellissa McDonald, 22,
Jacksonville, Possession
of marijuana less than
20 grams, Driving while
license suspended or
revoked, Flee and elude,
Grand theft


Jodi McGhee, 39,
Chipley, Disturbing the
peace, Resist officer
interfere with law
enforcement officer
Michelle Miller, 45,
Chipley, Fail to redeliver
hired leased property 3
counts
Adam Rohn, 37, Vernon,
Obstruct law enforcement
officer with out violence,
Violation of state probation
for Walton County on theft,
Fraud, Fail to register as a
sex offender
Nelson Rowley, 60,


Freeport, Violation of state
probation on theft
Allen Shafer, 24, Vernon,
Violation of state probation
on possession of cocaine
Andy Shook III, 42,
Wausau, Driving while
license suspended or
revoked
Jeffery Williams, 37,
Jacksonville, Grand theft
James Wilson, 53,
Vernon, Battery
Jeremy Windsor,
28, Caryville, Violation
of county probation on
reckless driving


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With exceeding great joy,
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enlightenment throughout
this holy season and beyond.


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A4 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


ODinion


Wednesday, December 7,2011


Another holiday cooking lesson


The dressing


I had an unusual
number of comments on
my turnip cooking article
including one letter to the
editor. I
thank you
all for each
one. Each
week when
I sit down
to write, I
have been
HAPPY CORNER ruminating
Hazel Wells Tison for a day or
so on what
to write and
when I decide, I wonder,
"Who will read that?" And
I think, "Nobody!" Then, I
am gratified when you tell
me you read it.
Since I told you how to
cook greens I'll tell you how
I make dressing. It is an
inexact science, but just the
way most southerners do
it, I think Virginia Chance
makes very tasty dressing
and I once asked her for
her recipe. She went to


a lot of trouble to outline
the steps and ingredients
she uses and it was very
similar to mine. I grew up
helping my mother, my
grandmother and my Aunt
Lela and observing how
they did it.
First, I have to wait till
the local stores carry fresh
hens and I buy at least a
five pound one. Mrs. Stella
Creel taught me to cover
the hen with water, add salt
and simmer till done. I use
1/4 to 1/2 cup L.B. Jamison's
Chicken Flavored Soup
Base which I buy at Piggly
Wiggly instead of salt.
Somewhere I read to allow
the hen to cool in the liquid
to achieve better flavor
in both the meat and the
stock So the process takes
at least 2 days. When the
weather is cold, I set the
pot on the glassed-in porch
over night.
Good egg bread is
crucial to good dressing.


I use 3 cups Hoover's
medium ground meal, one
cup of self rising flour, a
tablespoon baking powder,
a tablespoon of salt and 1/4
cup sugar. To that I stir in
5 large eggs, 3 cups milk
(more or less) and one cup
(2 sticks) melted butter
or oleo. Bake in a large
shallow baking pan on 400
degrees about 20 minutes
or until firm. I may do this
several days ahead and
freeze.
Now, I am ready to
assemble. I chop 3 large
cooking onions and most
of a bunch of celery and
saute in a stick of butter or
oleo till tender. I crumble
the egg bread, about 6
cups day old bread which
I've been collecting in the
freezer and 1/4 pound of
saltine crackers. Add the
cooled or reheated stock
to desired consistency.
Mine is kind of soupy.
Reserve liquid for gravy


or another use. This can
be frozen indefinitely. Now
add the onions and celery.
Tasting is very important
and daughter Cindy loves
to be home when I put the
dressing together as she
is the official taster. Add
salt and pepper as needed.
This can now be frozen
for later baking or bake
immediately. Thaw before
baking. I pour mine into
two or three inches deep
casserole dishes and bake
for about an hour on 350
till it is bubbly and evenly
browned.
On Thanksgiving as
I was making the gravy,
nephew Billy Durrell was
intently watching. I pour
about a third cup oil into a
heavy skillet and add about
1/2 cup flour. Stir over high
heat till evenly browned
reducing heat as needed.
Before it burns, set the
pan off the heat to cool
a bit. Add enough of the


stock to form the desired
consistency, stirring all the
while. Cook until thickened.
Add salt and pepper to
taste.
I don't use the chicken
meat in the dressing as it
will be served with turkey
slices that I make into pot
pies for another day. I use
Mable Harris' recipe, but
Teresa Neimi calls it my
recipe. Her children love
it, as do my grandchildren,
especially Hilary. A lot of
people like to place the
chicken pieces on top before
browning the dressing.
When I was growing up,
we never had turkey. In fact,
the first turkey I ate other
than wild turkey which
Jack's brother Tom killed
and his mother cooked, I
bought and cooked myself.
At home, we killed the fat
hen by wringing her neck
and chopping off her head,
scalding and pulling off
the feathers, and scraping


out the pin feathers. Then,
came the fun part of gutting
and washing out the insides,
saving the liver and gizzard
for giblet gravy. Children
today would say, "Ug.
That's gross." By the time
you smell the aroma of the
cooked product, you forget
the smells associated with
the cleaning.
Today, we usually have
cured ham along with the
turkey, but when I was
growing up, we had fresh
ham or shoulder. I still like
to do that for Christmas
dinner. If I can find a fresh
ham, I boil it the same way
that I do the hen, but I use
bay leaves in the pot. That
stock can also be made into
dressing or used to season
turnips or to cook rice.
No wonder we
Americans face obesity as
a major health issue with
all the good things to eat we
have to choose from. We
are very blest.


Putnam highlights the christmas tree industry


Tallahassee- Florida
Agriculture Commissioner
Adam Putnam presented
Florida-grown Carolina
Sapphire Christmas
trees to the Governor,
Lieutenant Governor and
members of the Cabinet
today at a ceremony
held before their twice
monthly meeting. The
First Lady of Florida, Ann
Scott, and Commissioner
Putnam's wife, Melissa
Putnam, attended the
event as well. The trees,
which will be on display
in the Plaza Level of the
Capitol until December
29, were donated by
growers Franco and Sigrid
Camacho of Bavarian


Christmas Tree Farm
in Tallahassee. The
ceremony continued a long
standing tradition with the
Florida Christmas Tree
Association of highlighting
Florida's vibrant
Christmas tree industry
during the holiday season.
"I encourage all
Floridians to consider
buying locally-grown
Christmas trees this
holiday season," said
Commissioner Putnam.
"Florida-grown Christmas
trees provide many
environmental benefits to
our state and buying from
small businesses
also boosts our local
economy."


HAVE SOMETHING TO SAY?
Letters to the editor and comments on Web versions
of news stories are welcomed.
Letters are edited only for grammar, spelling,
clarity, space and consistency, but we ask that they
be limited to 300 words where possible. Letter writers
are asked to provide a home address and daytime
telephone number (neither is printed) for verification
purposes.
Letters may be sent to 1364 N. Railroad Ave.,
Chipley, FL 32428 or emailed to news@chipleypaper.
com. Please specify if the
letter should be printed in the A
Washington County News or
Holmes County Times-Advertiser.
Questions? Call 638-0212. --



Se HOLMES COUNTYY

mines

Advertiser

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor

The Times-Advertiser is published on Wednesdays by Florida
Freedom Newspapers Inc., 112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL
32425. Periodicals postage paid at Bonifay, Florida.
Copyright 2011, Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Holmes
County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by copyright and
cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the
expressed permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.


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


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
IN COUNTY
13 weeks: $12.61; 26 weeks:
$18.90; 52 weeks: $30.45
OUT OF COUNTY
13 weeks: $16.17; 26 weeks:
$24.20; 52 weeks: $40.95


Home delivery subscribers may be charged a higher rate for holiday editions.


CONTACTS
PUBLISHER
Nicole Barefield: nbarefield@chipleypaper.com

NEWS, SPORTS OR OPINION
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Melissa Kabai: mkabaci@chipleypaper.com
1-800-645-8688

ADVERTISING
850-547-9414


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


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS
Florida Agriculture Commissioner Adam Putnam
presented Florida-grown Carolina Sapphire
Christmas trees to the Governor, Lieutenant
Governor and members of the Cabinet today at a
ceremony held before their twice monthly meeting.


There is a group of young
men who have worked hard
to get where they are and
are not being supported by
the community. They are
the Holmes County High
School Football Team.
They played Liberty
County in the first round
of the playoffs to a far less
than full house, less even
than some home games.
Also, the PA system, which
had problems most of the
season was not working at
all. Why wasn't it repaired?
Supposedly it was repaired
for the second round of the
playoffs but it wasn't.
It has been reported
Holmes County received
1.74 million dollars. Lets
spend some of that on a PA
system.
Of the current elected
county and school board
officials, the only ones
I saw (and I went to all
home games) at Chipley,
Marianna, and Bozeman
which were all away games
were Harry Bell and Owen


Friends,
I just want to take
time to wish you and your
family a Merry Christmas
and a Prosperous New
Year. I have something
weighing heavy on my
head and there is no better
way to get it off than ask a
few of my closest friends
to help you carry it. I have
always been very blessed
and it is more apparent
everyday how God has
touched my life and made
his presence known in
every way. My family and
I were at church Sunday
and the Pastor started
preaching about "the
pot" no not what you are
thinking about, The Pot is
what as a community we
can do. We as one-person
can't do but so much, but
we as a whole can do great
things. That message
hit me hard and I could
not stand to sit one more
minute in the pew. I was on
fire, so straight to the alter
I went to pray about the
message that was clearly
sent to me. The reason I
say it was sent to me is
because the week before I
was planning a fundraiser
for Tri-County Community
Council, we were going
to have a Turkey Shoot
and match what the shoot
made with donations made
from private and corporate
sponsors. I wanted to
donate the money for the
Angel Tree and still do
but after speaking with


Powell. Former officials
Howard Owen and Jerry
Cooley also attended at
least one game.
Unfortunately, the
season is over. It was
an interesting season
and even though a state
championship wasn't to be,
these young men future
leaders exceeded the
expectations of many.
Hopefully the community
will support the team next
season.
Now a question or two.
Why wasn't the flag
raised at the North end of
the stadium as at all other
home games?
Why doesn't Holmes
County start the game
with a brief prayer? Other
districts do.
To the band, please
don't play during a play. It
distracts both teams. Also
for a superior rated band,
please learn the National
Anthem.
Dick Basht
Bonifay


Mrs. Cindy Lee from Tri-
County the message made
so much more since to
me. The way their funding
structure is set up is
as follows: in order for
them to apply for grants
they have to have match
funding, their match is
2%. My goal was to raise
$10,000 that sounds like
a lot but that is only 14
sponsors with the shoot
generating $720 for itself,
my method of math was
20 rounds, 12 shooters per
round, $3 per shot. With
that $10,000 they will turn
it into $500,0000 to help
the entire community. I
have been involved in local
youth sports from the time
I was born until present.
I did not realize that if
the kids that are under
privileged wanted to play
a sport but their parents
did not have the money
that was not a problem,
Tri-County would pay for it.
If you are going through a
hard time and your power
bill was just a little too
much, no problem, Tri-
County would help. I am
sure you probably could
ask enough people and
you could find someone
to give you a story that
is not positive about Tri-
County but I bet if you dive
in to find the negative you
would be over whelmed
with the positive.
Merry Christmas,
Tray Hawkins
Vernon


NE *I


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


CITIZENS OF HOLMES COUNTY


CHRISTMAS BALL


Please come and enjoy.

Holmes Council On Aging is having a
Christmas Ball for Our senior citizens in Holmes
County, It will be Friday December 16, 10 a.m. until
2 p.m.
Food is being sponsored by Bonifay Rehab, we
are also playing Dirty Santa after Lunch, so please
bring a wrapped gift if you want to play, price
range is $5, Also the Holmes County Times will
be there to take pictures, "No children please this
is for seniors only." For any questions please call
Cindy at 547-2345.


Friends


this saturday in




www.parade.com
and


I


w

rPii.: )ele






Wednesday, December 7, 2011


Local


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I AS


Victorian Christmas at
Landmark Park
DOTHAN, Ala. -
Experience the warmth and
history of the holiday season
with Landmark Park's
Victorian Christmas from 1
- 4 p.m. Dec. 11. This annual
open house is Landmark
Park's way of saying thank
you to the community for its
support during the year.
Wreaths, garlands and
swags made from native
evergreens and other
natural materials will
decorate Landmark Park's
historic buildings. Children
will have a chance to make
old-fashioned ornaments
and decorations to take


home or hang on a cedar
tree at the park. Children
also will have a chance to
take a wagon ride.
A Christmas message
will be delivered by a
circuit-riding preacher in
the Headland Presbyterian
Church. Holiday music will
take place in the Victorian-
style gazebo.
Arts and crafts vendors
are invited to Victorian
Christmas and can register
by calling the park at
334-794-3452. The Shelley
General Store and Martin
Drug Store will be open with
seasonal items and unique
gift ideas for sale. Syrup
from Landmark Park's
sugarcane fields also will be


on sale.
Sample holiday desserts
made from turn-of-the-
century recipes and sip
hot chocolate or mulled
cider in the Waddell House
and Watson Cabin. Chef
Michael Sigler will present
a special holiday cooking
demonstration.
Admission to Victorian
Christmas is free for
everyone. Visitors are
encouraged to bring a
nonperishable food item for
donation to the Wiregrass
United Way Food Bank.
Victorian Christmas is
sponsored by The Joy FM
94.3.
For more information,
call Landmark Park at


334-794-3452.

8th annual Community
Christmas Light Show
SNEADS Three Rivers
State Park will hold its
eighth annual Community
Christmas Light Show
from 6-8 p.m. Dec. 9-11 and
16-18. Admission is free,
although donations will be
accepted for future light
shows. All families, groups,
organizations, churches and
businesses interested in
setting up a display, please
contact the park for more
information at 482-9006.
Please bring canned food
for local food drives.


At Florida Livestock
Auctions receipts totaled
$11,482 compared
to no sale last week
and $10,227 last
year. According to the
Florida-State Livestock
Market News Service:
Compared to two week
ago, slaughter cows were
$2 higher, bulls were
$1-3 higher, feeder steers
$2-5 higher, heifers $2-4
higher, replacement cows
were $1-3 higher.

Feeder Steers:
300-400 Ibs $135-200
400-500 Ibs $125-
165


500-600 Ibs. -$117-
137.50
Feeder heifers:
300-4001bs. $122.50-
160
400-5001bs. -$112-148
500-6001bs. $105-126

Slaughter Cows:
90 percent Lean 750
- 12001bs. -$54-60
85 percent Boner 1200
- 15001bs. -$60-71

Slaughter Bulls:
Yield Grade No. 1 2
1500 21001bs. $76-
91


Northwest Florida
Community Hospital
yard sale
CHIPLEY Northwest
Florida Community
Hospital will be holding a
yard sale on Saturday, Dec.
10, from 7 a.m. until noon
in front of the hospital.
The yard sale will benefit
associate families for
Christmas.
Bonifay Middle School
advisory council meeting


BONIFAY Bonifay
Middle School will hold a
school advisory council
meeting on Wednesday,
Dec.14. The meeting will
begin at 3 p.m. and will be
held in the Media Center
at Bonifay Middle School.
Students, family members
and concerned citizens are
invited to attend.
Third annual
'ClOUD OF IDEAS'
PANAMA CITY -This


2Iuqi& C < 4c{#& cceM j
Janice Everett, Owner
334W. Lawrence Harris Hwy. (Hwy. 52) Slocomb. AL
334-886-2312






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Performance Realty
would like to introduce its sales staff
Mike Alvis, Broker,
Michele Burk, Licensed Sales Agent
and it's newest agent Ricky Callahan.


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547-9400 www.re4me.net



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fHI fro....nt o f .aT.. .


season's gift giving comes
in a "CLOUD OF IDEAS!"
Panama City Artists' third
annual shopping event will
continue through Friday,
Dec. 23.
A variety of original
art work from local
artists is presented in a
unique cloud like effect at


CityArts Cooperative in
downtown Panama City
at CityArts, 318 Luverne
Ave., Downtown Panama
City, 850-769-0608. Gallery
hours: Wednesday through
Sunday, 1-6 p.m. Proceeds
will be used to expand
Community Involvement
by enhancing local arts.


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In most cases the solution is hearing aids; sending the correct
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NE *I


Winter EVENTS


LIVESTOCK REPORT


Community EVENTS


~











Send your
Outdoors news to
news@chipleypaper.com


OUTDOORS


A
Section


Wednesday, December 7,2011 www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Page A6


Hooked

on

Outdoors

If this wind ever stops,
the surf fishing should
be pretty good. I realize
hunting season is just
around the corner, but not
everyone hunts. A lot of
people come down from
the north, and they find
the surf and pier fishing
to their liking.
The good thing about
fishing off the beach or
a pier is that there is no
boat to lug around. All a
person needs is a folding
chair,
some sand
spikes and
some good
spinning
rods.
Another
Outdoor added
attraction
LifG is if you are
Scott Lindsey from out of
captainlindsey@ state and
knology.net you fish
you fish
from one of
the cement piers on the
beach, you will not need to
buy a fishing license.
If you enjoy fishing
from the surf, you are in
for a surprise because a
fish that generally is gone
by this time of year is still
is around. Pompano are
being caught from the
surf and also the piers
along the beach.
If you are new here
and don't know the area,
you have four piers to
choose from. On the west
end of the beach there is
the City Pier located at
Pier Park. A little farther
to the east, you have a
carbon copy of the City
Pier called the County
Pier or M.B. Miller Pier.
Both of these piers are
new.
Farther to the east
is the St. Andrews State
Park pier. It is a wooden
pier that is about half as
long as the cement piers,
but there are a lot of fish
caught off there. If you
fish this pier a lot, it is
cheaper to buy a pass to
enter the park than to pay
at the gate every time you
fish.
Another pier is located
in Mexico Beach on the
end of Tyndall Air Force
Base. It is a long ride
from most places in Bay
County as it is on the
easternmost border. It
is a wooden pier like the
state park and doesn't go
as far into the Gulf as the
cement piers. Some fine
redfish are caught off this
pier, however.
King mackerel, which
should have been gone
long ago, still are being
caught off both cement
piers. Another winter
staple is whiting, and
these also are being
caught off all the piers
and out of the surf.
Like the weather,
the fishing soon will
be cooling off, but for a
month or two a visitor to
the beach should be able
to stretch a line every now
and then.


WANNA BE IN

OUTDOORS?
Send pictures
of your hunting
or fishing finds
to news@
chipleypaper.
com. Be sure to
include a brief
explanation of
the catch and
the name of
the hunter or
fisherman.


....4. ...
(.* S""

'-Z '




'T




Photos by FRANK SARGEANT | Special to Florida Freedom Newspapers
Sheepshead occasionally prowl very shallow water, particularly on warm winter afternoons. They can be caught on unweighted
fresh shrimp in these situations, but they're easily spooked.




SHEEPISH BEHAVIOR

Winter's panfish can excite the fisherman, delight the palate


By Frank Sargeant
Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
Set the hook just before
they bite.
That is the sage advice
of salty old sheepshead
aficionados, who like
to pull the leg of those
with less experience at
extracting Archosargus
probatocephalus from
coastal waters. The
seeming paradoxical
how-to is nearly correct,
though, because no fish
in the sea can steal a
bait more quickly. In fact,
some people, outdoors
writer-types mostly, call
them "convict fish" for
their nefarious behavior
- and of course they wear
the same black and white
stripes you used to see on
prison road-gangs so the
look also suits.
Sheepshead are
shaped like a sort of
giant saltwater bluegill,
with average weights of
1 to 4 pounds. The big
attraction at this time of
year is that they continue
to bite when reds and
trout are hunkered down
shivering in the holes, and
when Spanish, kings and
cobia are enjoying a few
margaritas off Key West.
The limit on
sheepshead is liberal 15
daily which means if you
have two or three anglers
aboard and happen into a
swarm of hungry 'heads,
you can actually fill the
cooler, a rarity with any
species these days.
You won't be taking
home any 20-pounders,
as you might with gags or
red snapper, to be sure,
(the all-tackle sheepshead
record is 21 pounds, 4
ounces) but a stack of
1- to 3-pounders is likely
in winter, and if you fish
rockpiles off the beach
during the March/April
spawn, you may add some
fish of 5 to 8 pounds to
the box. The jetties at St.
Andrews are a famed spot
for this. (Minimum size is
12 inches total length.)
Don't expect any line-
class record 'heads, either;
the IGFA does not extend
their respect to the species
by keeping class records,
though they do provide this
honor to the mighty black
sea bass (all-tackle record
10 pounds, 4 ounces, not
half the size of the biggest
sheepie.)
Sheepshead are not
wimps, either; they're
remarkably powerful
critters for their size. A
five-pounder caught on
the flats is a match for
a redfish of similar size
- though it's rare to catch
'em on the flats because
they are so much more
wary than redfish. And
when you hook up with a
heavy one around a piling,
he's just as quick to wrap
up and cut you off.
The sheepshead is
a member of the porgie
family, thus his shape.


Sheepshead are named for their mouthful of teeth,
which they use to crop shellfish off pilings, rocks
and reefs. The teeth make them tough to hook,


experts say.
They are named for their
teeth, which do look
somewhat sheeplike, and
enable them to crunch
up the shellfish and crabs
that are their primary
diet. Inside the mouth are
hard, bony nodules that
complete the crushing
operation; they can grind
up anything from oysters
to mussels to barnacles
- if you've ever tried to
scrape barnacles off a
boat bottom, you have to
admire the power in the
sheepshead jaws because
they nip them off like
carrots.
Catching sheepshead
is a learned art. It looks
as if it should be very
simple; toss a piece of
fresh-cut shrimp in front
of them and they eat it,
most of the time. But that
parsimonious mouth is
very stingy when it comes
to ingesting hooks; often
they nip off the bait and
leave Mr. Gamakatsu
hanging naked.
First, it's essential to
use a hook small enough
to fit the relatively small
mouth of the fish; size
1 or 1/0 is the ticket to
admission. Actually,
smaller hooks work even
better, but the teeth are
so strong that the fish
can occasionally bite
right through the light
wire of smaller hardware
- choose small hook size
made in a strong wire for
best results.
Sheepshead can also
bite through mono or
fluoro leader and line, and
there's not much you can
do about that if the hook
goes in far enough for
them to chomp on, either.
Adding wire leader is not
an option they'll rarely
eat even the tastiest bait
suspended on wire.
You usually need
a sinker of some sort
because 'heads are most
often found in holes,
channels and cuts, usually
around rocks, concrete
or other hard structure
where shellfish can fix
and grow and where small
crabs live.
One good way to rig
is to put the hook on a


dropper made of 20-pound
test "hard" mono like the
Mason's that's a favorite
of offshore anglers, or
fluorocarbon, which is
nearly twice as dense
as mono, then hang the
sinker on the bitter end of
the line about 18 inches
below it's like the drop-
shot rig preferred by bass
anglers, and a neat hook
for the job is the new VMC
Spin-Shot hook, which
has a swivel on each side
and stands out vertically
between line and leader.
With this rig, you can
immediately feel it when
a fish starts nibbling on
the bait; if the sinker is
above the hook, as in a
standard rig, the fish has
to bite hard enough to
move the sinker before you
feel anything-and by that
time the bait may be long
gone.
Another rig that
works well in winter
is a one-eighth to one-
quarter-ounce jig head
with an oversized hook,
size 1/0 or so, on which a
piece of fresh cut shrimp,
about thumbnail-sized, is
impaled. With the jig, you
feel the bite immediately,
and it casts more easily
than a separate sinker/
dropper rig.
While fresh shrimp is
by far the easiest bait to
come by, sheepshead also
readily take an assortment
of other natural baits;
fiddler crabs, tubeworms
and oysters are all high
on the list of sheepshead
experts. In some areas,
you can scoop up sand
fleas with a basket rake,
and these make ideal bait
not only for sheepshead
but also for pompano.
(Parboil them in salted
water, store them in plastic
zipper bags and freeze
them, and you've got fresh
bait any time you need it.)
By the way, the
traditional tactic of putting
an oyster on a treble or
double hook to catch
sheepshead is no longer
legal; it's single hooks only
for the species.
Whatever the bait,
the trick is to hold light
tension on the line when


Sheepshead may be the only game in town as
cold weather sets in along the Panhandle, but they
provide good action and great eating for those
who learn how to hook them.


you feel that first bump.
If you can sense weight
there as you take up the
slack, set the hook; you
miss some, but you hook
most once you develop
the touch. Microfiber line
like PowerPro helps a lot;
better sensitivity and more
authority to set the hook.

Finding sheepshead
You can often visually
locate sheepshead in
clear water, they tend to
hang near the surface,
and you can spot them
as they turn and flash.
But even if you don't see
them, you can often stir
fish up by chumming
around crusty pilings and
riprap; use a hoe or spud
to scrape the barnacles.
As this stuff showers
down, sheepshead will
smell it and move in from
considerable distance.
All bridges that span
coastal waters are likely
sheepshead hangouts in
winter; West Bay, DuPont,
Hathaway, Shalimar
and others are all worth
checking. Keep moving,
probing residential canals,
holes at creek mouths,
rip-rap edges and oystery
river habitat; it's like
prospecting for any other
fish, and you may go an
hour or two before you find
a congregation. Once that
first 'head bites, however,
you can be sure that there
are many more in the
same vicinity.
Larger 'heads
congregate on rockpiles
and ledges in 8 to 30 feet of
water to spawn in March
and early April; rocky
channel edges and many
nearshore reefs also hold
them at this time.
There is also a limited
flats fishery here and
there during late fall and
through warm spells in
winter. On the lowest tides,
it's not uncommon to see
them up in the shallows
waving that gray tail as
they root out whatever
they can find on bottom.
However, a sheepshead
seen in this way is not a


sheepshead caught; they
are paranoid on a level
that makes redfish seem
like carp. If you land an
artificial lure anywhere in
the same ZIP code, they
will instantly vaporize.
The only tactic that has
ever worked for me is
to cast a whole shrimp,
unweighted, on a light
spinning rig uptide from
the fish and let it sit there.
Sometimes the fish smells
it, swims up and eats it
- when that happens, you
have achieved one of the
pinnacles of flats angling.
They put up a nice battle
in the shallows, too, with
some fast, powerful runs.
Oddly, these same
fish may travel to nearby
potholes when the spirit
moves them usually
on low full and new moon
tides and then they
become dumb as catfish;
most of the large winter
catches are made by
finding these backcountry
holes. They also settle
into rocky holes in many
coastal rivers during cold
weather they like the
same habitat as winter
reds and black drum.
Sheepshead are in the
same family as the pinfish,
which explains something
about their physiography
- they are armed with
some of the sharpest,
longest spines in fishdom,
and the armament sprouts
in all directions, from the
back, the chest and the
nether regions; there is
hardly a safe way to pick
up a sheepshead except
with tongs.
But pick up a
sheepshead you must,
because that's what it
takes to extract those
wonderful white fillets.
As you might expect of
a creature that eats only
shellfish, the taste of
sheepshead completely
belies the barnyardian
name; it is among the
finest of all fishes, right up
there with hog snapper
- another critter with
a nasty name and a
wonderful taste, come to
think of it.


* II I I I I I I~












SPORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, December 7, 2011 www.bonifaynow.com Page A7




Mclntyre sparks Chipley


Bus fire, Northview

can't stop Tigers

By Brad Milner
Florida Freedom Newspapers
BRATT A bus fire couldn't stop Chi-
pley on Friday. Neither could Northview.
The Tigers arrived late to the Rural
Class 1A state semifinal after the team
bus was destroyed by fire, but that did
little to impede their playoff surge as they
defeated homestanding Northview 25-21.
Chipley, which overcame a 14-0 deficit,
advanced to Friday's state champion-
ship game in Orlando against Jefferson
County, which defeated top-ranked Union
County in the other semifinal.
Chipley will take an 11-2 record into
the inaugural Rural
CHIPLEY title game. Northview,
which lost to Chipley
25 34-27 during the regu-
lar season, finished 8-4.
Ryan McIntyre had
301 total yards, includ-
NORTHVIEW ing 221 rushing and
scored four touch-
21 downs, two in the fourth
quarter that overcame
a 21-12 Northview lead.
He quickly joined his teammates for a
celebration following a harrowing day.
The Tigers' bus blew a tire on Inter-
state 10 and then started on fire. Play-
ers and coaches moved off safely and
equipment was saved, but some personal
items were lost as the bus was engulfed
in flames at about 4 p.m. near DeFuniak
Springs.
The team transferred to the band bus
and continued the journey to the small
community near the Alabama-Florida
border north of Pensacola. The trip was
expected to take more than three hours
without delay, and the accident extended
travel time far beyond that.
Chipley coach Rob Armstrong re-
fused to let the predicament become an
excuse. He offered "we're fired up" be-
fore the game as the team trotted on the
field to warm up at 7:10 p.m. The game
started on time at 7:30, despite guidelines
that provide a team at least 30 minutes
for preparation when facing extenuating
circumstances.
"I was asleep, and the bus driver was
screaming 'get off the bus,'" McIntrye
said. "It was crazy, but we stick together
as a team, always."
McIntyre scored on a 1-yard run early
in the fourth quarter to close Chipley's
deficit to 21-18. Chipley forced a punt but
was stopped on fourth down on its next
possession.
Another Northview punt ensued, and
McIntyre and Chipley started at the Ti-
gers' 31. Three plays later, Josh Myers
found McIntyre in the middle of the field,
and he gathered in the pass for a 53-yard


GAME STATS
Chipley 6 6 0 13-25
Northview 14 0 7 0 -21

First quarter
NHS Kyles 25 run (Vaughan
kick), 6:45, 7-0 NHS
NHS Woods 5 run (Vaughan
kick), 3:35, 14-0
CHS Mclntyre 73 run (kick
failed), 1:35, 14-6

Second quarter
CHS Mclntyre 27 run (run
failed), 2:03, 14-12

Third quarter
NHS Albritton 75 pass from
Kyles (Vaughan kick), 11:40, 21-
12

Fourth quarter
CHS Mclntyre 1 run (kick
blocked), 10:54, 21-18
CHS Mclntyre 53 pass from
Myers (Dilmore kick), 1:11, 25-21
CHS


scoring play that turned out to be the win-
ning touchdown with 1:11 to play.
Northview, which was led by running
back LaMikal Kyles' 131 yards rushing,
drove to Chipley's 21. Kyles was inserted
at quarterback on the final drive, and his
exchange with Roderick Woods was fum-
bled. Cody Kriser covered the loose foot-
ball for Chipley, and the Tigers' offense
ran out the clock.
"We started slow, but we knew what
we are capable of," McIntrye said. "This
is because of all the hard work we've put
in practice all year."
Chipley was stopped on a three-and-
out on its first series and fumbled the
ball away on the second possession.
Northview capitalized with two early
touchdowns.
The first scoring drive covered 61
yards on nine plays, the last 25 yards by
Kyles. The Chiefs went ahead 14-0 with
a 68-yard drive bolstered by a 56-yard
run from Chad Smith to the 5. Woods
carried the rest of the distance for early
momentum.
Chipley countered with a 73-yard burst
from McIntyre but a missed extra point
only pulled the Tigers within 14-6 with
1:35 to play in the first quarter.
The Tigers had the ball deep in Chiefs'
territory in the second quarter but were
stopped on fourth down at the 29. They
moved into Chiefs' territory a second
time and converted with McIntyre's 27-
yard scamper bringing them within 14-
12. That's what the scored remained at
halftime when a 2-point conversion run
failed.


CATHRINE'S NASCAR PIT STOP


A closer look at Carl Edwards

By Cathrine Lamb We7W
Editorial Assistant
clamb@chipleypaper.com ,
Carl Edwards was born
Aug. 15, 1979, in Columbia,
Mo. He started his racing
career at the age of 13 rac-
ing four-cylinder cars in
Missouri, where he grew
up. He is considered on of
the most voracious compet-
itors in NASCAR. Carl has
under his belt as a driver
two track championships,
three Rookie-Of-The-Year
titles and more than 75
featured wins while racing
on both dirt and pavement
track throughout the coun-
try. In 2003, he joined the
team he has been with for
the last seven years, Roush
Fenway Racing. He started
his NASCAR career in the
Camping World Truck Se-
ries and in 2005 went on
to drive full-time in both
the Nationwide Series and
the Sprint Cup Series. Ed-
wards finished his eighth
season with Roush Fenway
Racing in second place in
the Chase for the Cham-
pionship. Edwards spends
his spare time with his
wife, Kate, daughter, Anna,
and his son, Michael.
-~*


". .- . ..- .. ..-- .. .;. -
t ," ... - . . : __.. .. .. .___ ', .._ I

BRUCE GRANER I Pensacola News Journal
Ryan Mclntyre (1) heads toward the end zone on one of his four touchdowns
Friday night for Chipley against Northview.


.THOLMES COUNTYY

TE 11MEi THE ATA, Alvertiser E"'


CRAMCR






A8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Local


Wednesday, December 7, 2011


PET TALK


Pot-bellied Pigs
Unlike their barnyard
brethren, pot-bellied pigs
are commonly found as
pampered pets living
indoors with their owners
these days. Native to the


country of Vietnam, a
full grown potbellied pig
averages roughly around
120 to 150 pounds.
"A good candidate for
owning a pot-bellied pig, as
with any pet, is someone
who has time to devote to


caring for the animal and
who is prepared financially
to provide veterinary care,
should it become ill or have
other problems," says Dr.
Kevin Washburn, associate
professor at the Texas
A&M College of Veterinary


Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences.
Pot-bellied pigs are
popular pets because they
are very intelligent and can
be housebroken. Pigs are
also able to openly express
their fondness for their
owners, much like other
domesticated house pets.
These pets need a
fenced area to protect them
from dog attacks. Pigs, no
matter what their age, have
no defense against these
attacks despite what some
people think.
It is important for
owners to research the
animal's diet. Even though
it might be tempting to
feed a pot-bellied pig table
scraps or other human
foods, they have their own
specific nutritional needs
that must be met.
"The only food pot-
bellied pigs should eat is
a commercially available
pot-bellied pig feed," says
Washburn. "People should
not feed them human food
as this usually results in
obesity, which, therefore
leads to health problems
later in life."


Washburn recommends
feeding twice a day at
amounts according to the
instructions on the feed
bags.
Washburn explains that
overfeeding leads to obesity
which is the most common
cause for discomfort in
these animals. Obesity then
leads to arthritis as the pig
ages.
"Also, in unspayed
females, uterine cancer is
very common when they get
older," says Washburn.
Pigs should receive
vaccinations, hoof
trimmings, and physical
annually.
Many people keep pot-
bellied pigs as house pets.
Washburn explains that
this is okay, but one must
realize the potential pitfalls
of this such as the pig
rooting up carpet or floors,
eating walls, or overturning
household items such as
plants or dining chairs.
It is best if the pig is kept
only as a part time house
pet for these reasons, which
are normally due to a pig
becoming bored.
Also, if an owner


is looking to keep an
exceptional garden outside
or a perfect lawn, it would
be wise to fence that area
off. Pigs naturally root
through the ground for
the purpose of obtaining
necessary vitamins and
minerals from the ground
as well as food such as
grubs or acorns.
Pigs that have been
neutered or spayed are
generally sweet natured
animals, and they do
not have sweat glands,
rendering them an almost
odorless pet. If a potential
buyer is willing to put
in the tender care and
work that these adorable
animals need, a pot-bellied
pig can make for a great
pet!
ABOUT PET TALK
Pet Talk is a service of
the College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences, Texas A&M
University. Stories can
be viewed on the Web at
vetmed.tamu.edu/pet-talk.
Suggestions for future
topics may be directed to
cvmtoday@cvm.tamu.edu.


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NE *I


Monitoring Requirements Not Met
For Town of Esto City Hall

We are required to monitor your drinking water for total coliform bacteria on a
regular basis. Results of regular monitoring are an indicator of whether or not our
drinking water meets health standards. On September 12, 2011 we collected one (1)
sample in our distribution system that indicated the presence of total coliform
bacteria. We are required to collect repeat samples within 24 hours to confirm the
positive sample analysis. We collected only one (1) of the required three (3) repeat
distribution samples. This repeat sample was absent of total coliform. Failure to
properly monitor for total coliform bacteria is a violation and must be addressed
with public notification.

What Should I Do?

There is nothing you need to do at this time. Total coliform bacteria are generally
not harmful themselves. Coliforms are bacteria that are naturally present in the
environment and are used as an indicator that other, potentially harmful, bacteria
may be present.

What happened? What is being done?

The Town's maintenance crew was working close to the site where the sample was
taken. It's possible a small amount of sediment was stirred up and showed in the
sample. We have printed a copy of the Florida Administrative Code (F.A.C.) 62-550
and made it part of our Bacteriological Sampling Plan. Monitoring will be done cor-
rectly in the future.

Because of the total coliform positive bacteriological result during the month of
September, 2011, five (5) distribution samples were required to be collected during
the month of October, 2011. Our public water system only collected two (2) of the
five (5) required samples during the month of October, 2011 and therefore, incurred
a monitoring reporting violation. All samples collected in October, showed they
were free of coliform bacteria.

For more information, please contact:

Please share this information with all the other people who drink this water,
especially those who may not have received this notice directly (for example, people
in apartments, nursing homes, schools, and business). You can do this by posting
this notice in a public place or distributing copies by hand or mail.

This notice is being sent to you by the Town of Esto.
State Water System Id#: 1300247.
Date distributed: November 30, 2011 and December 1, 2011


$ r











EXTRA


B
Section


Wednesday, DECEMBER 7,2011 Washington County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1


Washington,
Holmes

at a glance
Chipley Garden Club
Christmas meeting
CHIPLEY The
December meeting of
Chipley Garden Club
will be at 10:30 a.m.
today, Dec. 7, at the Kent
Historical Log Cabin at
Orange Hill. The special
entertainment will be in
regard to lye soap. An
old-fashioned Christmas
luncheon will be followed
by the business meeting.
For more information,
call Karen Roland, club
president, at 638-9968.
Bonifay Christmas
Celebration & Parade
BONIFAY The City
of Bonifay and Bonifay
Fire-Rescue invite you
to our annual Christmas
Celebration & Parade on
Dec. 10. The celebration
will kick off with the
parade of lights at 6 p.m.
at Bonifay Elementary
School and will proceed
to Veterans Park. Floats
are welcome.
Join us for free hot
dogs and hot chocolate
while we enjoy fellowship
around a campfire. Santa
Claus will be at the park
to hear the requests of all
the children. Christopher
Lauen will be the disc
jockey for the celebration.
Vernon Annual
Christmas Parade
VERNON The City
of Vernon's annual
Christmas Parade will
be at 2 p.m. Dec. 10.
The lineup will be at the
track behind City Hall.
Anyone wishing to be in
the parade should contact
City Hall at 535-2444.
Refreshments will be
served in the Community
Center, and Santa Claus
is scheduled to make an
appearance as well.
Wausau annual
Christmas Parade
WAUSAU The Town
of Wausau will have its
annual Christmas Parade
at 10 a.m. Dec. 10.
Lineup will begin at 9
a.m. Anyone wishing to
be in the parade, please
contact Margaret Riley,
town clerk, at 638-1781.
Santa is going to be
at the Possum Palace
after the parade to meet
with the children, and
refreshments will be
served. The Masonic
Lodge will host a Pancake
Breakfast at 6 a.m. at the
Lodge for $4, and the
Senior Quilters will have
a Christmas Bazaar in
front of the Town Hall at
8 a.m.

INDEX
Society............................ B2
Faith ...................... ........ B4
Obituaries ....................... B5
Classifieds ....................... B6





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


PHOTOS BY CECILIA SPEARS
Esto held Is ,._s,,:l c .,:C l-eie r-i,:r Cil i.e Es.:.
Commrr r-rC enlrier ,hier li-e cinnr..:-
Chrlilmncs pcirCle .::>r D:ec 3 ...hiere
chil rern a. .ci .lis .:::.f cill aies gciihered
for a chance to sit with Santa and
receive food, prizes and entertcr-nneri all
provided by the Esto Fire Department


C(44 c3i4&-7^a


PHOTOS BY CATHRINE LAMB
Chipley celebrated Christmas with the city's annual Christmas
Parade on Dec. 3 through downtown Chipley, arriving at the
Washington County Historical Society to meet with Santa and view
the lights.


doy1G. X" 4,S / B


II


NE *I


'FaAAA






B2 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Socidy Wednesday, December 7, 2011


Engagement ANNOUNCEMENT


-Y, Happ

ao a p
*F


Wells and Bush to marry


Mr. and Mrs. Larry Bush of
Chickamauga, Ga., announce the
engagement of their daughter,
Amanda Elizabeth Bush, to James
Louis Wells, son of Mr. and Mrs.
James Wells of Bonifay.
The bride-elect is the
granddaughter of Browning and
Virginia Thomas of Polk County,
Tenn., and Doris White and the late
Vera White of Lafayette, Ga. Amanda
is a 2008 graduate of the University of
Tennessee in Chattanooga.


The future groom is the grandson
of James and Iris Wells of Bonifay
and Gwen Wells of Marianna, Betty
Hutchinson and the late Louis
Hutchinson and the great grandson
of Nell Pipkin of Bonifay. James is a
2010 graduate of the Baptist College
of Florida.
The Wedding will be held at Cove
Methodist Church in Chickamauga,
Ga., on Saturday, Dec. 17, at 5 p.m. A
reception will follow at the Gordon-
Lee Mansion.


'BIRTFII


)AY

_LRH


Elaine Engram turns 95
On Nov. 18, Elaine Engram celebrated her 95th birthday. Elaine is a
lifetime resident of Chipley, and now resides at Grandview Assisted Living.
Elaine was honored with a party at Grandview, shared by family and many
lifelong friends. Kevin Russell entertained on the piano. Many enjoyed
refreshments and fellowship.


Birth ANNOUNCEMENTS


Welcome Ava Elise Stukey
Joseph and Marisa Stukey joyfully announce the
birth of their daughter, Ava Elise Stukey. She was
born on Oct. 12 at 11:20 a.m. at North Florida Regional
Medical Center in Gainesville. Ava weighed 8 pounds
and was 20 inches long.
Her grandparents are the late Jose and Sharyn
Ramirez of Key West, and Marvin and Janice Stukey,
of Chipley.


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Mike Sims and Jamie Wells
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850-547-5411


Welcome Scarlett Rose Butler


Brandon and Charity Butler would
like to announce the birth of their
beautiful daughter, Scarlett Rose
Butler. Scarlett was born at 6:29 a.m.
on Nov. 4. She weighed 7 pounds and
2 ounces, and was 19 inches long.
Her big brother Cason was happy
to welcome her, along with family and
friends.


Her paternal grandparents are
Charles Butler and Tammy Stewart.
Maternal grandparents are Michael
and Rhonda Gilmore.
Scarlett's paternal great-
grandparents are Wayne and
Earlene Stewart and maternal great-
grandparents are the late Thomas D.
Carroll III, and Phyllis Yates Carroll.


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-owne*


B2 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Society


Wednesday, December 7, 2011






Wednesday, December 7, 2011


School News


Washington County News I Holmes County News B3


Chipola shines at state afc convention


MARIANNA-Chipola
College was one of the
most talked-about colleges
at the 2011 Association
of Florida Colleges
Annual Convention
in Naples. Chipola
garnered numerous
honors, including chapter
recognition, membership
awards and leadership
awards. The Chipola
Chapter was named a
Platinum Chapter, the
highest recognition a
chapter can receive for
chapter leadership and
activities. The Chipola
Chapter accepted a special
membership award for
having 83% of full time
employees at Chipola as
AFC members. Chipola
College Publications
Coordinator Evelyn
Ward presided over the
statewide conference
as the 2011 Association
President. Ward has
served in this position
since January and will
conclude her year of
service on December
31. During her term as
president, Ward facilitated
the name change of the
organization, which was
formerly known as the
Florida Association of
Community Colleges
(FACC). Ward said, "We
are excited to have the
opportunity to change the
name of our association
to better reflect the
exciting changes in our
state system and to better
represent our constituents
- the Florida colleges
and their employees."
Ward is the fourth Chipola
employee to serve as
statewide president,
including Chipola
Executive Assistant to the
President, Joyce Traynom;
Chipola athletic director
Dr. Dale O'Daniel, and
former associate athletic
director Sandra Harrell.


AFC CEO Michael Brawer
Ward with a plaque at the

During the convention,
Ward also presented an
Educational Session on
the new AFC Certified
College Professional
leadership program
beginning in February
2012. This program will
provide AFC members
with the opportunity to
earn a designation related
to their work as a college
professional, and expose
them to content and
leadership experiences
they may not be able
to obtain elsewhere.
The designation will
be recognized not only
by their college, but
by the entire Florida
State College system.
Chipola College Network
Coordinator Matt White
presented an Educational
Session, "There's an App
for That! Are you getting
the SMART out of your
smartphone?" White's
presentation highlighted
how to get the most out of
smartphones, including
new and exciting apps and
tips. White also serves as
the State Parliamentarian
on the State Board of
Directors.Pat Barfield was
honored as the Chipola
College Unsung Hero
for her outstanding work


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS
(right) presents Evelyn
Presidential Gala.

in the chapter. Barfield,
Departmental Staff
Assistant for Institutional
Development and
Planning, also serves as
the Vice President-Elect
for Regions and Chapters
and sits on the state Board
of Directors. Several
Chipola employees will
serve in state leadership
roles next year. Pat
Barfield will serve as
the Vice President of
Regions and Chapters,
Evelyn Ward will serve as
Past President, and Alice
Pendergrass will serve
on the state Credentials
Committee. Also attending
the convention from
Chipola, were: Katy
Flowers, Stacey Hinson,
and Dr. Jim Froh. AFC is
a statewide organization
open to all employees,
retirees and trustees of
Florida's 28 state colleges.
AFC provides professional
development opportunities
for its members, and
represents the interests of
community colleges before
the Florida Legislature.
Today, all 28 of the state's
public colleges support the
work of the Association as
do nearly 9,000 individual
employee and retiree
members.


The sewing group
of Caryville donated 25
home made quilts to the
Broxton Adult assistants
in Caryville on November
17. Please remember
our local neighbors and
friends and nursing
homes that might enjoy
some kind of kindness
through the coming year.
This year Betty Lefeburn,
Joyce Henderson and


Luddie Aronhall brought
them cup cakes, drinks,
ice cream, candy,
and friendship
each month.
We have all
established
a great
friendship and
happiness!






Max strength analgesic
for piporary relief from:
Back pain
Muscljain
Arth pain
*a0, 'ii


Chipola student art on display


MARIANNA Original
works by Chipola College
art students are now
on display in the Art
Gallery of the Violet
McLendon Building. All
art and craft work was
created by students of
Chipola art instructors
Chuck Carbia and Kelly
Boehmer. The exhibit
is open to the public for
viewing on Mondays and
Wednesday from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. through Dec. 7.


Chipola student Katelyn Bush is pictured with one
of her creations.


Chipola students visit bluffs and reserve


MARIANNA-Chipola
College biology professor
Dr. David Hilton and
14 students from
Conservation Biology
(BSC1059) recently hiked
the 3.75-mile Garden
of Eden Trail at the
Apalachicola Bluffs and
Ravines Preserve near
Bristol. The students were
able to observe steephead
ravines, some of the rarest
of freshwater habitats.
Dr. Hilton says, "These
unique features are the
only places on earth where
two rare evergreens,
the Florida Torreya
and Florida Yew can be
found." The trail begins in
a longleaf and wiregrass
upland and ends with a
spectacular view at Alum
Bluff, 135 feet above the
Apalachicola River.
The hike is moderately
difficult as hikers climb
down into and then out
of two of the ravines.
The 6,295-acre Bluff and
Ravines preserve is owned
and maintained by the
Nature Conservancy.
Several restoration
projects are currently
underway, from the re-
introduction of native
species to the control
and removal of invasive,
non-native species. The


FFA STUDENTS


FFA students from
Poplar Springs School
recently participated
in the State of Florida
forestry competition.
This event was held on
November 17th & 18th
in Perry, Florida and
involved several schools
from around the state.
It is annually facilitated
by the Florida Forest
Service for students and
teams who excel during
the local district contest.
The competition requires
several hours of student
preparation in which
various forestry skills
such as tree identification
and timber estimation
are tested. Rex Lumber
Company provided
financial donations for
the students to travel and


Holiday fun at WinterFEST!



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.1


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS
Pictured left to Right:
Advisor Lowell Hudson,
Paige Angerbrandt,
Easton Hinson,
Ridge Tate, Ainsley
Novonglosky, Cheyenne
Mayo


attend this state level
contest. Congratulations to
all of these students who
represented the Poplar
Springs FFA chapter!


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Pictured from left: (front) Nicole Schneider,
Kaitlyn Baxley, Stephanie Smalley, Kasey Ivey,
Amber Boatner, Sierra Hill, Nadine Long, (back)
Jeff Pitts, Joseph Covington, Chris Holloway, Hays
McKay and Timothy Davis.


Nature Conservancy also assistance for neighboring
provides land management Torreya State Park.


Crossword PUZZLE


14



0

34
38


47
53
59
59


CLUES ACROSS
I. I.eavened urn cakes
6. Stepped on
10. Arab outer garments
14. Positive pole
S5. Sharpening stone
17. Atomnrc #38
19. Omnivorous marnrnal of C
and S Xrn.
20. Records electrical brain
currents
21. Without (French)
22. Mother's sisters
23. An open skin infection
24. Long imucilaginous green
pods
25. Past tense of 23 across
26. Cereal grain product
29. Iack of normal muscle tone
31. Lean, scrawny
32. Work holiday (Informal)
34. Abnormal breathing
CLUES DOWN
1. The supporting part
2. Poker stake
3. Tennis player Bjorn
4. Rapid bustling mnovernent
5. Centripetal
Wound around something
7. Sumac genus
8. Original LEqu lprnent
Manufacturer
9. Alcohol withdrawal syniptom
10-. nkeyed
11. Small water travel vessel
12. Family Formicidae
13. 3rd largest whale
16. Scamper
18. Container counterweight
22. (I.argest) Peoples of (Ghana
23. Unit of loudness
24. Iouble reed instrument
25. Sole genus
27. Iynasty" actress I inda
28. Said of a maneuverable vessel


0




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BA B AS T
AN0DE W
ST R O N I
E E G S AN

SO RE
A TONY
R A L E P A
A R E VA R
S A MA A
E L IS
S AR S
SALLESpA
S T A L E MA
T I N Y A N


35. Peels
37. Capital of the Apulia region
38. They
39. Linear unit (Span.)
40. More lucid
41. 6th largest Russian city
43. I ghts a short bout
45. Ancient Olympic Site
46. companionn animals
47. Indian frocks
49. SE Indonesian island
50. 'lhe winged goddess of the
dawn
53. Exchange of goods
54. Bird in a pear tree
56. A contest in which the win-
ner is undecided
58. Tidal bore
59. Petite
(). 1 'reshwater duck genus
t1. A nasty smile

29. Macaws
30. Searnen
31. A women undergarnnent
33. Cost Infor nation Report
35. Trims
36. Rive rising in Ni' Turkey
37 Soap blocks
39 Overnight case
40. I)erisive literary works
42. Simply
43. 5th wheels
44. A furry animal skin
47. Burning of the I lindu widow
48. Actor Ladd
49. Bay Area Transit Authority
50. The boundary of a surface
51. A brutish giant
52. One who divines the future
53. Very fast airplane
54 Frying vessel
55. 007's creator
57 1/1000 of anan apere

ROD A B A
H E TSTON
U M COAT T
AU N T S
OK RA
BAR L E Y
BONY VA
R E S B A R
A S A N ER
SPARS
P E T S
B A L I E Os
ARTIRI DGE
T E E A GRE
A S S N E E R


SOLUTION ON PAGE B5


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FAITH


B
Section


Wednesday, December 7,2011 www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Page 4


Baptist College
of Florida Fall
Graduation
GRACEVILLE The
Baptist College of Florida
will hold their Fall
Graduation on December
3 at 10 a.m. For more
information call 263-9015.

Northside Baptist
to present 'Joy
Has Dawned'
PONCE de LEON -
Northside Baptist Church
will present a Christmas
Cantata entitled Joy Has
Dawned on Saturday,
December 10 at 5 p.m.
Everyone is welcome!

Lighthouse Assembly
of God presents
The Hendersons
BONIFAY The
Lighthouse Assembly of
God would like for you
to join them for a special
worship concert with The
Hendersons on Sunday,
December 11 at 11 a.m.
The church is located
on U.S. Highway 79 in
Bonifay. For more info call
Pastor Michael Presley at
835-2992 or 585-5939.

Bonifay Methodist
Christmas program
BONIFAY -The Chancel
Choir of the First United
Methodist Church
of Bonifay under the
direction of Roy Hoobler
will present "A Christmas
Festival of Lessons
and Carols" on Sunday


afternoon, December 18,
at 3 p.m. The program
will feature the adult
choir, hand bells, an
instrumental ensemble,
and special readings.
Everyone is invited to
attend this wonderful
worship experience. The
church is located at 202
North Oklahoma Street in
Bonifay.

St. Joseph The
Worker Catholic
Church holiday
services
CHIPLEY St. Joseph
The Worker Catholic
Church would like to
announce the time of
their holiday services.
Advent Reconciliation
Services will be held on
Wednesday, December 7,
at Thursday, December 8
at 6 p.m..
Christmas Mass
Schedule is as follows:
Vigil Mass will be held
on Saturday, December 24
at 7 p.m., Midnight Mass
will be held at St. Anne in
Marianna, and Christmas
Day Mass will be held on
Sunday, December 25 at
11 a.m.

The Hoppers with
the Bibletones
Quartet in concert
GRACEVILLE The
Baptist College of Florida
will host The Hoppers
with the Bibletones
Quartet in concert at 6:30
p.m., on January 13, 2012.
For more information call
263-9015.


Whatever happened to cute?


By the Rev. James L. Snyder

The Gracious Mistress
of the Parsonage had
commandeered the
Christmas decorating
operation for yet another
year. I am not quite sure
how she remembers when
to start all of this, because
the thought had not yet
entered my mind.
Here it is Christmas and
I am about as prepared
for Christmas this year
as I was last year. One of
the great things about my
wife is that she keeps all of
these holidays in order and
on time. I am still reeling
from my Thanksgiving Day
turkey indulgence.
Once again, our home
is in decorating mode.
My great contribution to
the Christmas holiday
decorating plan is to keep
out of my wife's way. One
year I tried to help her
and let's just say we will
not repeat that again. I
just have no decorating
expertise at all. I cannot
tell the difference between
a wrapping bow and a
Christmas tree bulb.
Before I could get out of
the way of the decorating
frenzy in our home, I ran
across something in the
back of a box. How it got
there, I have no way of
knowing. How I got up this
morning, I have no way of
knowing either. However,
there was a photo album
from when I was a young
person in the back of a box.
I want to stress the fact
that there was a time when


I was a young person. We
will not discuss how long
ago that was, but just know
that there was a time in my
illustrious career when I
was a young person.
I opened up the album
and saw photographs from
when I was a young person.
The photograph that really
caught my attention was
one taken before I was a
year old. I had forgotten
this photo. Of course, I have
no recollection of when
that photo was taken. I was
about nine months old and
I was mostly occupied with
the rascal who confiscated
my bottle.
I had simple concerns
at that time. I was not
worried for example about
world affairs, politics or the
economy. As long as I knew
where my next bottle was
coming from, I was a happy
little camper in a diaper. I
miss those days of naivety.
I am looking forward
someday, to returning to
that state of mind.
I delighted looking at
all of the pictures of what
was supposed to be me
when I was very young. I
Then found a picture I had
completely forgotten about.
It is valuable at times
to go back and relive the
past. I know you cannot
really relive the past, but
you can look at the past
and see how far you have
come. Photographs are a
marvelous way of reliving
the past. These photos were
the old black and white
photographs, so you know
how long ago that was.


The photo that really
caught my attention was
when I was very young. I
believe this is the first photo
ever taken of me. It was in
the year of our Lord 1951
and I was nine months old.
Looking at that picture I
had to admit to myself that I
really was a cute little guy.
It was a black-and-
white photo but my mother
had carefully colored it
with crayons. She did a
marvelous job but then she
had a great piece of work to
begin with, if I say so myself.
The important thing
about this photo was it was
a picture of me, but it was
also a picture of the winner
of the cutest baby award
in our community in 1951.
I had won a beauty award
when barely 9 months old.
How many people can boast
about that?
I really do not know any
of the details of that beauty
contest. After all, every
nine-month-old baby is cute.
I really do not think I was
the cutest baby but then
again I won the title and I
have the picture in my hand.
Unfortunately my beauty
career peaked then and it
has been on a downward
slide ever since. I have the
skid marks to prove it.
After looking at that
picture for a while, I went
into the bathroom and
looked into the mirror. What
a shock. I could not see any
resemblance in the mirror
to anything in the picture.
It would be a stretch for
anybody to say that the two
pictures were of the same


person.
When anybody says that
beauty is in the eyes of the
beholder I would like to
correct them and say that
beauty is in the hands of the
holder of a picture of the
baby who won the cutest
baby award in 1951.
In the years since that
picture was taken, I have
lived quite a bit and Father
Time has carved his initials
on my face. I can honestly
say I am not the same
person in that photo. What
innocence then. What
naivety. There in that photo
was a person who had not
yet experienced the lumps
of life yet.
The verse of Scripture
that has encouraged
me throughout my life
has been Proverbs 3:5-6
(KJV), "'Trust in the LORD
with all thine heart; and
lean not unto thine own
understanding. In all thy
ways acknowledge him, and
he shall direct thy paths."
Life is full of ups and
downs, gains and losses but
in the end, those who trust
Christ are marvelously
guided throughout life and
enjoy life of blessing to the
Lord.

The Rev. James L.
Snyder is pastor of the
Family of God Fellowship,
PO Box 831313, Ocala,
FL 34483. He lives with
his wife, Martha, in
Silver Springs Shores.
Call him at 352-687-4240,
emailjamessnyder2@
att.net or visit www.
whatafellowship.com.


Christmas is about the mission


Every year people get
all uptight about whether
it is politically correct to
say "Merry Christmas"
or not, and
should we
call it a
Christmas
tree or a
,- Holiday
tree. The
truth is, it's
FROM THE according
HEART to who
Tim Hall YOU truly
are. If you
are born again and know
the Lord Jesus Christ as
your personal Lord and
serve Him as such in your
everyday life, then you
know and understand that
Christmas is not about
gifts, trees, musicals,
programs, family, sales or
greetings.
Rahal-Miller Chevrolet
in Marianna, Florida has
a wonderful commercial
they play each year about
this time on TV The
commercial begins with
a boy reminding us that
Christmas is about Jesus
Christ. I applaud them for
doing such a commercial
in this anti-Christian age,
country and world in which
we live. If I thought I could
trade cars with them the
way I like to trade, I would
do all my car trading with
them, just because of that
one commercial they run
every year. But to tell the
truth, they come out strong
and bold at the beginning
of the commercial, but at


the end they make my skin
crawl when a little girl says
"Christmas is for kids."
Yes, from the world view
(non-Christian) Christmas
is for kids, young and old.
Because we like to make
everything about us. But
in reality Christmas is
about the greatest love
story ever told, about
the greatest missionary
that ever walked the
face of this earth, Jesus
Christ. No, it's not really
only about a baby in a
manger, but about the
only begotten Son of God,
Jesus Christ (John 3:16):
Who has always existed
in the Trinity God Head,
Who took a great part
in creating not only this
wonderful world we live
in and these wonderful
bodies that we have, but
Who created the Universe
and everything that has
ever been created, from
nothing, because He spoke
it into existence (Genesis
1:1-2; Colossians 1:15-
18). Then because of His
love for mankind who He
created in His likeness
(Genesis 1:26) to have a
loving relationship with,
Christ left that glorious
place and placed Himself
in the womb of a virgin,
that He might be born, live
thirty-three years without
committing the first sin
as laid out in the laws
which He gave Moses.
He allowed Himself to be
shamefully crucified, on
an old Roman cross, that


His blood could redeem
all fallen mankind that
would repent of their
sins (Acts 3:19;26:20),
while He would place
their sins on Him and
place His righteousness
on them that He might
redeem (purchase) us,
that we might obtain the
privilege to become His
eternal bride, Hallelujah!
(Galatians 3:13-14; 1 Peter
1:18-20)
No, I promise you I
am not a scrooge, but
Christmas is not for kids,
nor is it about you or me.
Christmas is about Christ
and nothing else if you
belong to Him. If you don't
belong to Him its about
anything you might want
it to be and that will not
offend me, because I don't
just celebrate Christmas
on December 25th, but
everyday of the year.
Do you realize that
the last words that Jesus
spoke on earth just before
He ascended back to the
Father was "... you shall
receive power when the
Holy Spirit has come
upon you; and you shall
be witnesses to me in
Jerusalem, and in all
Judea and Samaria, and
to the end of the earth"
(Acts 1:8 NKJV). Which
says to me, when Jesus
left this earth He had
missions on His mind,
which also means, Jesus
came as a missionary from
Heaven that he might
make us missionaries for


Heaven. This leads me to
believe, that Christmas is
a great day for Disciples
of Christ to share the
good news of the Gospel
since the name of the day
has His name in it, but I
should consider everyday
Christmas because I do not
deserve what He has done
for me. Yet all He asks of
me, is to live everyday as
an ambassador of Heaven
(2 Corinthians 5:18-21)
because the greatest
need of everyone is not
that they get a Christmas
gift, a turkey, ham or pie,
but that they understand
they can have a personal
relationship with Jesus
Christ, Whom this day
represents. "If you then,
being evil, know how to give
good gifts to your children,
how much more will your
heavenly Father give the
Holy Spirit to those who ask
Him!" (Luke 11:13).
(Please be advised that
my articles are purposely
meant to be challenging
and at times, controversial.
They should no way reflect
negatively on the paper in
which you read it.)

This message has been
brought to you "From
the Heart of Tim Hall,"
timothyjhall.org, senior
pastor, Gully Springs
Baptist Church, PO. Box
745, 2824 U.S. Highway 90
West, Bonifay, FL 32425.
Hall is author of "Church
Go To Hell! Please?" email:
timhall_2000@yahoo.com.


FRIDAY NIGHT GREETINGS FROM THE BAPTIST COLLEGE OF FLORIDA

SING The Baptist


Please come and join
us for the 2nd Friday night
Sing at Lakeview United
Methodist Church on Pate
Pond Road, U.S. Highway
279 between Caryville
and Vernon on December
9 at 6:30 p.m. The Sing
will feature Grass Roots
Bluegrass Band. For more
info please call 547-3231.


College of loriua
in Graceville
will be holding
graduation
exercises Friday,
Dec. 9.


NE ~*I


Faith EVENTS


FEED THE HUNGRY
Worldwide, countless millions go hungry every day, and
yet there is seemingly an abundance of food. It might
seem odd to most Americans, for whom there is food in
abundance and a "dollar menu" on almost every corner,
that there are so many hungry people. Part of the problem
is in how the food and the money are
distributed. Over a billion people on
this planet (roughly one-sixth of the
world's population) subsist on less
than a dollar a day, and roughly 40%
lives on less than two dollars a day,
according to the United Nations. So,
even if they had access to the dollar
menu, it wouldn't do them much
good. It is easy enough in the ,..,ili .
developed countries of the world to
feed ourselves; indeed, many of us suffer from the effects
of having too much food. According to the CDC, two-
thirds of Americans are overweight. But, in the developing
world, food is scarce and poorly distributed. And although
it is probably too simplistic of an approach, it would go a
long way towards ameliorating poverty and hunger if the
two-thirds of us who are overweight would just eat less
and use the money saved to help alleviate hunger in the
developing nations. In a more practical way, we should
study and reflect on the problems of hunger and malnutri-
tion throughout the world, and then do something concrete
to help feed the hungry.
Then they also will answer, 'Lord, when did we see thee
hungry or thirsty or a strangeror naked or sick or in
prison, and did not minister thee?' Then he will answer
them, 'Truly, I say to you, as you did it not to one of the
least of these, you did it not to me.'
R.S.V. Matthew 25:44-45

This Message Courtesy Of


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I T r 'i.tTJ -" 11






Wednesday, December 7, 2011


Extra


Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I BS


Obituaries

Charles M. Ford


Charles Matthew Ford,
passed away in Danbury,
Conn., on Nov. 23, 2011,
at the age of 98.
Charlie was born in
Waterbury, Conn.,
and spent his early
childhood living
at Wallingford's
Gaylord
Sanatorium, where
his father was the CHA
chef. When his F
father was offered
a position as a cook/guard
overseeing the kitchen
at Sing-Sing Prison,
the family settled in the
Loh Park neighborhood
of Tarrytown, N.Y.
Charlie graduated from
Washington Irving High
School and worked as a
bicycle messenger while


attending NYU. He served
in Casablanca and Dakar
during World War II. Upon
Returning home
after the war,
Charlie owned
a stationery
store, then a
soda fountain,
before becoming
an accountant.
RLES M. During this
FORD time, he married
Dorothy Volz
Ford and moved into her
family home in Sleepy
Hollow. Charlie worked
in the business office of
Homelite for several years
but found he was happiest
in blue-collar positions
that enabled him to "move
around more" and interact
with people. That led him


to his second career as a
hardware man working at
Reynolds Hardware Store
on Main St. in Tarrytown,
alongside his childhood
friend, Charles Conklin.
He eventually moved
his family to a home in
Pleasantville where he
lived until his retirement.
Upon retirement, Charlie
moved to Chipley, where
he was involved in the
local AmVet organization
and found pleasure
in home and garden
projects. Charlie was
always eager to spend
time with his children and
grandchildren. Together
the family enjoyed
camping at Canyon
Lake in the Texas Hill
Country or sightseeing


in San Antonio, hiking or
off-roading in Georgia,
and taking day trips
through Tennessee, the
Hudson Valley, Conn.,
and to the South Shore of
Massachusetts. Charlie
always demonstrated
a great capacity for
laughter, fun and
exploration. He was
always willing to try
something new. He
loved to reminisce and
tell stories, tinker with
various crafts projects,
spend time with his
three grandchildren, play
with family pets and eat
anything chocolate. He
was a great music lover
and history buff.
Charlie Ford was
predeceased by his wife,


Dorothy Volz Ford, known
as The Story Lady for
her work in the children's
department of Warner
Library, and two siblings,
Mildred Ford and Thomas
Ford.
Charlie's humor,
mellow sense of adventure
and many kindnesses will
be missed by his daughter.
Linda Ford and her
husband William Ficker, of
Danbury, Conn.; son, Billy
Ford and his fiance Gleice
De Lima Silva of Duluth,
Ga.; grandchildren,
Thatcher Ford of
Brooklyn, N.Y, Emma
and Cade Ford of Duluth,
Ga.; step-grandchildren,
who brought a different
kind of happiness into his
later years, Christine and


Buzzy Ficker Smith and
Cathie Ficker Graugard;
a niece and several
nephews in whom he
took great delight, and
sister, Ruth Ford Chew, of
Massachusetts.
Service will be held
graveside at Sleepy
Hollow Cemetery in the
summer when family
can all gather together
to celebrate Charlie's
life. If you wish to pay
tribute in some material
way, Charlie would
undoubtedly be pleased
by your contributions
to The Sleepy Hollow
Cemetery Historic Fund,
Sleepy Hollow, N.Y; The
American Red Cross, or
The SPCA of Westchester,
in Briarcliff Manor, NY


Robert D. Jones
Robert D. "Bob" Wood of Opelika, Ala.; five
Jones, 83, of Altha died grandchildren, Jessica,
Saturday, November 26, Elizabeth and Clay Jones,
2011 at Jackson Hospital in Trey Varnum and Brandie
Marianna. He was born in Varnum Simerson and
Randolph, Ala., and retired husband, Matthew; three
from U.S. Army after 27 great grandchildren,
years of service. Robert Summer Babb, Joseph
lived in the Bethlehem Babb and Katie Lyn
Community of Holmes Simerson.
County for several years Fineral services were
before moving to Calhoun held at 10 a.m., Tuesday,
County 13 years ago. He Nov. 29, at Altha Church
was a member of Union of God with the Rev.
Hill Baptist Church near Allen Nichols officiating.
Bonifay. Burial followed in Sunny
He was preceded in Hill Pentecostal Church
death by his wife, Katrine Cemetery near Altha with
Golden Jones, who passed full military rites. James
away in 2005. & Sikes Funeral Home
Survivors include one Maddox Chapel will direct.
son, Daniel Jones, and The family received
wife, Jean of Caryville; friends from 5-7 p.m., Nov.
one daughter, Joyce Ann 28, at Altha Church of God,
Varnum and husband, Jim 26000 NE Elqua Circle,
of Altha; two brothers, Altha, Fla. Expressions of
Buddy Jones of Atlanta, sympathy may be made
Bobby Jones of Columbus, online at www.jamesand-
Ga.; one sister, Mary Lou sikesfuneralhomes.com.


Mack Monk


Mack Monk, 75, passed
from this life Saturday,
Nov. 26, 2011, at Flowers
Hospital. He was born in
Chipley on Oct. 2, 1936,
to Hershel and Cora
Lee (Ellett) Monk. Monk
worked as a cable installer
for G.H. Skipper and was
a member of the White
Double Pond Church.
He is preceded in death
by his son, Mack Monk Jr;
brother, William Monk,
and son-in-law Rickey
Miller.
Monk is survived by his
wife, Lorene Monk; one
son, James Michael and
wife Shannon Monk; two
daughters, Martha Monk
Miller and Stephanie
Dawn Wood; one brother,
Jack Monk; eight sisters,
Betty Jean Redmon,
Lunette Blackwell, Lovern


Dorothy S. Rogers
Mrs. Dorothy Sue
Calhoun Rogers, 67, of
Wausau, passed away
Nov. 28, 2011, at her home.
She was born Sept. 7,
1944, in Leonia, to the late
Steve and Ollie Mae Petty
Calhoun.
In addition to her
parents, Mrs. Rogers is
preceded in death by a
brother, Jack T. Calhoun,
and a sister, Mary Nell
Gillman.
Mrs. Rogers is
survived by two
daughters, Donna Gail
Carter and husband
Lee of Clopton, Ala., and
Melinda Sue French
and husband Qulon of
Wausau; a son, Terry
Rogers and wife Michelle
of Panama City; a sister,
Betty Sims and husband
J.L. of DeFuniak Springs;
seven grandchildren,
Stephen Standard,
Bradley Standard, Alex
Rogers, Madison French,
Terry Wayne Rogers Jr,
Phillip Rogers, Leanne
French; two great-
grandchildren, Nicholas
Powell and Caleb
Standard.
Memorialization was
by cremation with Peel
Funeral Home in charge
of arrangements.


Spence, Willie Mae
Cafferty, Shirley Mellon,
Berna Lou Palmer, Mary
Duff, Cellest Walsingham,
and three grandchildren,
Jaryn Monk, Brandon and
wife Bridgett Miller, and
Justin and wife Ana Wood.
The funeral services
were held at 2 p.m. on
Nov. 28 at White Double
Pond Church with the
Rev. Kevin Adkison, the
Rev. Cloys Joiner and
the Rev. Chris Burghoff
officiating. Interment
followed in the White
Double Pond Cemetery.
Visitation was held 1 hour
prior to the services.
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley is in charge of the
arrangements. Friends
and family may sign the
online register at www.
brownfh.net.


Gladys
Mrs. Gladys Lee Keith,
age 83, of Bonifay, passed
away Nov 26, 2011, at
Signature Healthcare
of North Florida in
Graceville. She was born
Dec. 4,1927, in Bonifay, to
the late G.T. and Vassie
Keith.
Mrs. Keith is survived
by three daughters,
Phyllis Ingle and husband
Carroll of Tallahassee,
Judith Carter and
husband Jay of Chipley,


Charles E. Rouis


Mr. Charles Edward
Rouis, 76, of Esto, passed
away Nov 28, 2011, at his
home. He was born June
21, 1935, in Macon, Ga.
He is preceded in
death by a son, Charles
Michael Rouis, and a
brother, Bobby Rouis.


Mr. Rouis is survived
by his companion, Libby
Royster; two sons,
Randall Rouis and Steven
(Regina) Rouis; six
grandchildren and many
great-grandchildren; two
step-sons, Jamie (Naomi)
Sheffield and Jesse


Sheffield; a stepdaughter,
Lisa Crabtree; seven step-
grandchildren and six
step-great-grandchildren.
A memorial service
was held at 2 p.m.,
Saturday, Dec. 3 at Peel
Funeral Home Chapel
with the Rev. Johnny


Strickland officiating.
Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay, in charge of
arrangements. Memorial
contributions may
be given to Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson
Avenue Suite E,
Marianna, FL 32446.


James C. Vaughan


James Cutis
Vaughan of the Pittman
Community in Holmes
County passed away
Nov. 29, 2011. He was
born in Cole City, Ala.,
St. Clair County, on June
16, 1915. He and his wife
owned and operated a
Country Grocery Store
on Highway 2 for many
years. He also hauled
cows for Graceville
Livestock for many
years.
Vaughan is preceded
in death by his wife,


Vonzie Vaughan; parents,
William Henry Vaughan
and Sarah Elizabeth
Walker Vaughan; three
sisters, Irene Bell,
Inez Cain, Ruby Peach;
two brothers, Emerys
Vaughan and William
T. Vaughan; son-in-law,
Malcolm Owens; great-
granddaughter, Christie
Wilkerson Capps.
Survivors include
two daughters, Bernell
Owens, Janice (Alford)
Williams both of Bonifay;
five grandchildren,


Thomas R. Harrell


Thomas Ray Harrell,
89, of Bonifay died Monday,
Nov. 28, 2011, at his home. A
native and life long resident
of Washington County,
Harrell retired from the
Florida Department of
Transportation with 35 years
of service. He was a member
and deacon of Bethel
Primitive Baptist Church.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, James Wilson
Harrell and Laura Arcola
Cook Harrell; a sister, Evelyn
Brock, and a brother, James
Tolva Harrell.
Survivors include his
wife of 69 years, Bess
Yates Harrell of Bonifay;
three children, Barbara
Teusink and husband
John of Bonifay, Marcus
Harrell and wife Ozeal of
Bonifay, Marilyn Rogers and
husband Ken of Marianna;


L. Keith
Jennifer Chastang of
Pensacola; two brothers,
Gene Keith of Bonifay,
and Fred Keith and wife
Sylvia of Bonifay; two
sisters, Nadova Miller
of Bonifay, and Joan
Harrison of Thomaston,
Ga.; three grandchildren,
Sheila, Dennis, Barry; six
great-grandchildren.
Memorialization was
by cremation with Peel
Funeral Home in charge of
arrangements.


four grandchildren, Starsky
Harrell, Marla Harrell
both of Defuniak Springs,
Christopher Rogers and
Marie of Milton, Jamie
Rogers of Pensacola; three
great grandchildren, Autumn
Rogers, Gueston Rogers and
Jakobie Moss.
Funeral services were
held at 2 p.m. on Nov. 30 at
Bethel Primitive Baptist
Church with Elder Bobby
Willis and Elder Dawson
Stanaland officiating
and Sims Funeral Home
directing. Interment followed
at the church cemetery. The
family received friends from
1-2 p.m. Nov. 30 at Bethel
Primitive Baptist Church.
Flowers will be accepted. If
desired, contributions may be
made to the Bethel Primitive
Baptist Church in Harrell's
name.


Brenda (Ronnie)
Wilkerson of Bonifay,
Frankie (Vickie) Owens
of Destin, Alisa (Wade)
Phillips of Slocomb,
Teresa (Tracy) Glass of
Dothan, Michael Kevin
(Jewellyn) Owens of
Bonifay; nine great-
grandchildren and one
great-great-grandchild;
several nieces and
nephews.
Funeral services were
held at 11 a.m. Friday,
Dec. 2, at Union Hill
Baptist Church with the


Rev. Wesley Adams and
the Rev. Carson Fender
officiating. Interment
followed in the church
cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home directing.
Visitation was from 5-7
p.m., Thursday at Peel
Funeral Home in Bonifay.
Contributions may be
given to Union Hill
Church and Cemetery,
2465 Highway 2, Bonifay,
FL 32425 or Covenant
Hospice, 4215 Kelson
Ave., Suite E, Marianna,
FL 32446.


Dorothy J. Nelson
Dorothy Jean Nelson, 80, went home to
be with the Lord on Nov. 26, 2011. Nelson
was born June 6, 1931, to the late Jonas and
Evangeline Holloway in Grandview, Tenn.
Nelson has been a resident of Greenhead
for 12 years, coming from Chattanooga,
Tenn. She is Holiness by faith, and she
worked most of her life as a housewife.
Mrs. Nelson is preceded in death by her
sisters, Mellie McNeil, Diane Holloway,
Birdie Holloway and Marie Sutten.
She is survived by her husband, William
Nelson; three sons, William Nelson Jr. and
wife Karen and their children Staci and
William II, Cecil Nelson and his children
Cale and David, Michael Nelson and his
children Michael Jr. and Tasha; one brother,
Jonas Holloway Jr. of Grandview, Tenn.; six
sisters, Maggie Miller, Bonnie Holloway,
Betty Troglin, Alma Ray, Jody Holloway
and Janet Holloway. Mrs. Dorothy was also
blessed with 111 great grandchildren.
The family held a private service and
memorialization was by cremation. Friends
and family may sign the online register at
www.brownfh.net.


1J'I
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1100 Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
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1140- Happy Ads
1150 Personals
1160- Lost
1170- Found


12-5012
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR HOLMES
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 11-92PR,
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
NOLA MAE HER-
RINGTON Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS
The administration of
the estate of Nola Mae
Herrington, deceased,
whose date of death
was September 29,
2007, is pending in the
Circuit Court for
HOLMES County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division,
the address of which is
201 North Oklahoma
Street, Bonifay, FL
32425. The names and
addresses of the per-
sonal representative
and the personal
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE. ALL
CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PRO-
BATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publi-
cation of this notice is
December 7, 2011.
Attorney for Personal
Representative: Lucas
N. Taylor
Attorney for Stephen
Loren Herrington
Florida Bar No. 670189
122B South Waukesha
Street Bonifay, FL
32425 Telephone:
(850) 547-7301
Fax: (850) 547-7303
Personal Representa-
tive: Stephen Loren
Herrington
2297 Herrington Road
Westville, Florida 32464
As published in the
Holmes County Times
Advertiser December 7,
14,2011.


S 1100
11-5004
NOTICE OF TAX
DEED APPLICATION

NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN, That DENZEL
J. DOCKERY the
holder of the following
certificate has filed said
certificate for a tax
deed to be issued
thereon. The certificate
number and year of is-
suance, the description
of the property, and the
name in which it was
assessed are as fol-
lows:
Certificate No.155 Year
of Issuance May 31,
2007. Description of
Property: Parcel No.
0802.00-000-000-013.000
SEC: 02 TWN: 06
RNG: 15 A lot or parcel
of land in Holmes
County, Florida more
particularly described
as: Commence at the
NE corner of Section 2,
Township 6 North,
Range 15 West for a
point of beginning;
thence run South along
section line 580 feet,
more or less, to State
Road #2, thence run
Westerly along State
Road #2 200 feet,
more or less, to a cul-
vert; thence run North
580 feet to section line;
thence run West 100
feet; thence run North
1100 feet; thence run
East 300 feet to section
line; thence run South
1100 feet to the point of
beginning. Lying in
Section 2, Township 6
North, Range 15 West
and Section 35, Town-
ship 7 North, Range 15
West containing 10.24
acres, more or less.
Less all land lying in
Section 35, Township 7
North, Range 15 West
Name in which as-
sessed: RALPH GAM-
MONS. Said property
being in the County of
Holmes, State of Flor-
ida. Unless such certifi-
cate shall be redeemed
according to law the
property described in
such certificate shall be
sold to the highest bid-
der at the courthouse
door on the 29TH day
of DECEMBER, 2011,
at 11:00 A.M. DATED
this 17TH day of NO-
VEMBER, 2011. Signa-
ture: Cody Taylor,
Clerk of the Circuit
Court Holmes County,
Florida. As published in
the Holmes County
Times Advertiser No-
vember 23, 30, Decem-
ber7, 14,2011.

12-5007
IN THE FOUR-



CASE NO. 10-460-CA
PEOPLES SOUTH
BANK, Plaintiff, vs.
CHRISTOPHER
DOYLE LUCAS,
and others, Defend-
ants.

NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to a
Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated No-
vember 22, 2011, and
entered in Civil Action
No. 10-460 CA of the
Circuit Court of the
Fourteenth Judicial Cir-
cuit in and for Holmes
County, Florida,
wherein the parties
were the Plaintiff, PEO-
PLES SOUTH BANK,
and the Defendants,
CHRISTOPHER
DOYLE LUCAS, MAR-
CIA ANN LUCAS,
SHERRON SAMP-
SON, and all of the re-
maining heirs-at-law
and beneficiaries of
Robert B. Holland, de-
ceased, and Willie Mae
Holland, deceased, I
will sell to the highest


1100
and best bidder, for
cash, at 11:00 a.m.
(Central Time) on the
22nd day of December,
2011, at the East door
of the Holmes County
Courthouse, Bonifay,
Florida, the
following-described
real property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment of Foreclosure:
Lots 7, 8, 9, 10, 11,
and 12 in Block 64, In
Section 5, Township 4
North, Range 16 West,
together with the 1999
Pioneer mobile home
SN PH3504LA0308 at-
tached thereto.
The successful bidder
at the sale will be re-
quired to place the req-
uisite state documen-
tary stamps on the Cer-
tificate of Title.
DATED this 23rd day
of November, 2011.
Hon. CODY TAYLOR
Clerk of the Court
Holmes County, Florida
by Diane Eaton as
Deputy Clerk.
As published in the
Holmes County Times
Advertiser December
7, 14, 2011.

12-5010
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR HOLMES
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 11-93PR
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
ANTHONY GRANT
HERRINGTON De-
ceased.

NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS
The administration of
the estate of Anthony
Grant Herrington, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was September
6, 2011, is pending in
the Circuit Court for
HOLMES County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division,
the address of which is
201 North Oklahoma
Street, Bonifay, FL
32425. The names and
addresses of the per-
sonal representative
and the personal
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE. ALL CLAIMS
NOT FILED WITHIN
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED. NOT-
WITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AF-
TER THE DECEDENT'S
DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED. The date of
first publication of this
notice is December 7,
2011. Attorney for Per-
sonal Representative:
Lucas N. Taylor
Attorney for Stephen
Loren Herrington
Florida Bar No. 670189
122B South Waukesha
Street Bonifay, FL
32425.Telephone:


S 1100
(850) 547-7301
Fax: (850) 547-7303.
Personal Representa-
tive: Stephen Loren
Herrington
2297 Herrington Road
Westville, Florida 32464
As published in the
Holmes County Times
Advertiser December 7,
14,2011.

12-5005
Notice Under Ficti-
tious Name Law Pur-
suant to Section
865.09, Florida Stat-
utes: Notice is hereby
given that the under-
signed, desiring to en-
gage in business under
the fictitious name of
Chocolates and Cakes
by George located at
PO. Box 366, in the
County of Holmes, in
the City of Ponce De
Leon, Florida, 32455,
intends to register the
said name with the Di-
vision of Corporations
of the Florida Depart-
ment of State, Talla-
hassee, Florida. Dated
at Ponce De Leon,
Florida, this 28 day of
November, 2011.
George Robertson
As published in the
Holmes County Times
Advertiser December
7, 2011.

12-5011
IN THE CIRCUIT
COURT FOR HOLMES
COUNTY FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 11-96PR
Division Probate
IN RE: ESTATE OF
MARY DELL MCKAY
EVERETT Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDI-
TORS
The administration of
the estate of Mary Dell
McKay Everett, de-
ceased, whose date of
death was October 13,
2011, is pending in the
Circuit Court for
HOLMES County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division,
the address of which is
201 North Oklahoma
Street, Bonifay, FL
32425. The names and
addresses of the per-
sonal representative
and the personal
representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.
All creditors of the de-
cedent and other per-
sons having claims or
demands against
decedent's estate on
whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER
OF 3 MONTHS AFTER
THE TIME OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR
30 DAYS AFTER THE
DATE OF SERVICE OF
A COPY OF THIS NO-
TICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of
the decedent and other
persons having claims
or demands against
decedent's estate must
file their claims with this
court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE. ALL
CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PE-
RIODS SET FORTH IN
SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PRO-
BATE CODE WILL BE
FOREVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING
THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED
TWO (2) YEARS OR
MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF
DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publi-
cation of this notice is
December 7, 2011.
Attorney for Personal
Representative: Lucas
N. Taylor


1100
Attorney for William
Franklin Everett
Florida Bar No. 670189
122B South Waukesha
Street Bonifay, FL
32425 Telephone:
(850) 547-7301
Fax: (850) 547-7303
Personal Representa-
tive: William Franklin
Everett. 1677 North
Highway 79 Bonifay,
Florida 32425.
As published in the
Holmes County Times
Advertiser December 7,
14,2011.

12-5006
Notice of Final Agency
Action Taken by the
Northwest Florida
Water Management
District

Notice is given that
stormwater permit num-
ber 1204 was issued on
November 21, 2011, to
Tri-County Airport Au-
thority for the installation
of approximately 5000
linear feet of security
fencing to include minor
and temporary impacts to
portions of the forested
wetland system falling di-
rectly within the fencing
alignment located at 1983
Tri-County Airport Road,
Bonifay
The file containing appli-
cation for this permit is
available for inspection
Monday through Friday
(except for legal holi-
days), 8:00 a.m. to 5:00
p.m. at the Northwest
Florida Water Manage-
ment District's ERP of-
fice, 800 Hospital Drive,
Crestview, FL 32539.
A person whose sub-
stantial interests are af-
fected by the District per-
mitting decisions may pe-
tition for an administra-
tive hearing in accordance
with Sections 120.569
and 12057 F.S., or may
choose to pursue media-
tion as an alternative rem-
edy under Section
120.573, Florida Statutes,
and Rules 28-106.111
and 28-106.401-404,
Florida Administrative
Code. Petitions must
comply with requirements
of Florida Administrative
Code, Chapter 28-106
and be filed with
(received by) the District
Clerk located at District
Headquarters, 81 Water
Management Drive, Ha-
vana, FL 32333-4712.
Petitions for adminstra-
tive hearing on the above
application must be filed
within twenty-one (21)
days of publication of this
notice or within
twenty-six (26) days of
the District depositing no-
tice of this intent in the
mail for those persons to
whom the District mails
actual notice. Failure to
file a petition within this
time period shall consti-
tute a waiver of any
rights(s) such persons)
may have to request a ad-
ministrative determination
(hearing) under Sections
120.569 and 129.57, FS.,
concerning the subject
permit. Petitions which
are not filed in accord-
ance with the above pro-
visions are subject to dis-
missal.
Because the administra-
tive hearing process is de-
signed to formulate final
agency action, the fling of
a petition means that the
District's final action may
be different from the po-
sition taken by it in this
notice of intent Persons
whose substantial inter-
ests will be affected by
any such final decision of
the District on the appli-
cation have the right to
petition to become a party
to the proceedings, in ac-
cordance with the re-
quirements set forth.
As published in the
Holmes County Times
Advertiser December 7,
2011.


I 1100
12-5008
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN:
ASHLEY NALLS
Last known address:
704 Banfill Ave,
Bonifay, FI 32425.
You are hereby notified
that your eligibility to
vote is in question. You
are required to contact
the Supervisor of Elec-
tions, in Holmes
County Florida, no later
than thirty (30) days af-
ter the date of this pub-
lishing. Failure to re-
spond will result in a
determination of ineligi-
bility by the Supervisor
and your name will be
removed from the
statewide voter regis-
tration system.
As published in the
Holmes County Times
Advertiser December 7,
2011.

12-5009
INVITATION TO BID

Tri-County Commu-
nity Council, Inc., is
accepting bids for
HVAC & gas furnace
replacements under
the Weatherization
ARRA grant for
Holmes, Walton,
Washington and
Jackson Counties.
Bids should be for 5
unit awards.
For additional infor-
mation contact Joel
Paul at 850/547-3689
or 800-395-2696.
Bids must be sub-
mitted by 12:00
Noon on January 3,
2012 to:
Tri-County Commu-
nity Council, Inc.
PO. Box 1210
Bonifay, Fl. 32425
Tri-County Commu-
nity Council, Inc., re-
serves the right to
reject any and all
bids.
As published in the
Holmes County
Times Advertiser De-
cember 7, 2011.


NEW METAL
ROOF
for the
Doublewide
(up to 28x60)
Licensed & Insured

Guyson
Construction
& Roofing

(850) 258-5856


1110

Incorrect
Insertion
Policy

For Classified
In-column Ad-
vertisers

All ads placed by
phone are read back
to the advertiser to
insure correctness.
The newspaper will
assume correctness
at the time of the
read-back procedure
unless otherwise in-
formed.


Please your ad.

Advertisers are re-
quested to check the
advertisement on the
first insertion for cor-
rectness. Errors
should be reported
immediately.

Your Florida Free-
dom newspaper will
not be responsible
for more than one in-
correct insertion, nor
will it be liable for
any error in adver-
tisements to a
greater extent than
the cost of the space
occupied by the er-
ror.

Any copy change,
during an ordered
schedule constitutes
a new ad and new
charges.

We do not
guarantee position
of ANY ad under
any classification.



The Key to

Savings Start here

in Classifieds.


1110

Publisher's
Notice


"SCAM"

To avoid possible
scams, it is recom-
mended that con-
sumers should verify
caller information
when receiving calls
regarding credit card
payments. Consum-
ers should also con-
tact the local com-
pany themselves in-
stead of giving this
information to indi-
viduals who are
contacting them di-
rectly.




1110




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1120


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Small blackmale. An-
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colar, needs haircut.
Child's asthmaalert
dog. Very miss &
needed. Wausau area.
260-4459


2100 Pets
2110 Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120 Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
Supplies
2140 Pets/Livestock
Wanted
2150 Pet Memorials



2100

BeaglelBorder mix
Brindle with white
hi-lites She is a won-
derful girl that needs a
kid or two to play with.
Knows basic com-
mands. Good on leash.
She is healthy, happy
very friendly and gets
along wi othother pets
She is just over a year
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2130

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breeding bulls., will
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Laying Hens $6.00
each. (850)956-4564


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Wednesday, December 7, 2011


Holmes County Times Advertiser I B6


1y i SCRAP METAL
t HAULING





WE BUY ALL SCRAP METAL $$$ Paying $250&Up
ALUMINUM, COPPER, BRASS, IRON, STOVES, Buying Al Types
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andJunk Cars
and Trucks.


Mon.-Fri. 8 a.m.-6 p.m., Call For Sat. Hours
(850) 547-4709

$2,999


I


i


I







Wednesday, December 7, 2011


Holmes County Times Advertiser I B7


I M. CHIAAILX ,,,..
3100 Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120 -Arts & Crafts
3130 -Auctions
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3160 Business
Equipment
3170- Collectibles
3180 Computers
3190 Electronics
3200 Firewood
3210 Free Pass it On
3220 Furniture
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3240 Guns
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3270 Jewelry/Clothing
3280 Machinery/
Equipment
3290 Medical Equipment
3300 Miscellaneous
3310 Musical Instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 Restaurant/Hotel
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)


3130




COMPLETE PACKAGES
FROM
$4,995
AIifldel
AIIAluminumloBs


Boats
Lay HriM1





3200

For Sale.
Seasoned Split Oak
Firewood.
Will deliver
850-326-1474



3220
B&B Furniture 1342
North RR Avenue,
Chipley. We pay cash
for clean, quality furni-
ture. 850-557-0211 or
850-415-6866. Ask for
Pasco or Carolyn



3230
HUGE TRUCKLOAD
SALE! Friday Dec 9 &
Sat Dec 10 7 Am til 3
PM. Southern Way Re-
alty, 1014 Main Street.
Bath linens, sheets,
down comforters, bed-
spreads, sewing sup-
plies, bulk fabric, batt-
ing by the bag, and
MUCH MORE!

Moving Sale 3 House
holds big mens and la-
dies clothes, home de-
cor, holiday, furniture,
misc. All must go! Sat-
urday Dec 10
8am-lpm. 779 Gilbert
Dr Chipley



3250
FLORIDA CITRUS:
FREE S&H 201b. Gift
Pack Only $34.95. Na-
vel Oranges or Ruby
Reds. Order NOW for
C h r i s t mas
www.box-o-fruit.com

For Sale Fresh
Greens, Turnips
greens & mustered
greens, $1.75/ bundle
850-956-4556



3270

SORRELLI
JEWELRY
I Huge selection! I
Unique gifts for all
occasions. Layaway
for the holidays!
I Beading classes.
114 N. Waukesha,
Bonifay
(850)849-4616



S 3280
Wood-Mizer-LT40,
Sawmill all
electric-power and 18
inch planer Call
(850)547-0956 or
(850)326-4548



3300

Christmas Trees
I Choose & Cut.
Four varieties to
choose from:
Leyland Cypress,
Southern Red
Cedar, Virginia Pine
& Cardna Sapphire."
Stand Straight".
I Tree stands are also I
I available $6.00/ft.
Maphis Tree Farm
814 Rattlebox Rd. 3
I miles South of I
Chipley off Orange
Hill Rd.
850-638-8243
www.maphis tree
farm.com
Mon- Sat 8-5 pm
Sun 1-5 pm
DIABETIC

DIABETIC


TEST STRIPS
NEEDED
I Buy sealed, unexpired
Boxes (850)710-0189


3300 I 4130o6110 6140
FOR SALE: Cleaned Driver Dry & Refrig- Spacious 2BR/1BA House in
Wheat Seed $10.00 erated. Single source One country. Approximately
bushel. 263-3411 dispatch. No tractor Bedroom 5 miles East of Chipley
older than 3 years. $425 McDonalds. Stove,
Daily Pay! Various Stove & Refrigerator. D/W, fridge, water,
hometime options! Free W/S/G lawn care included.
Treadmill. Pro-Form CDL-A, 3 months cur- No Pets Pets negotiable. Will
470 Trainer. $150.00. rent OTR experience. Convenient location accept Section 8. Ap-
(850)956-1290. (8 0 0 ) 4 14 -9 5 6 9 Downtown Chipley plication required.
www.driveknight.com 638-3306. Smoke free environ-
ment. $595/month plus
r ----- $595 deposit.
Wanted to Rent; Apply Now, 12 Drivers 850-638-4228.
IFarm land or pasture INeeded Top 5% Pay 2
in suroundding area. I Mos. CDL Class A Driv- 6110 Bethelem area: 2
850-718-1859. ing Exp (877)258-8782 Ridgo- 1 bdrm, 1 bath washer/
Swww.meltontruck.com I Apartments of I dryer furnished, also
S Bonifay. Water, garbage, sew-
I Drivers: Run GA, AL, I1 & 2 bedrooms now age. $450/mo +
MS, TN & FL HOME available. Ask about $200/depo. Call (850)
WEEKENDS, Earn Up lour move in special. I547-5195
3310 to 39/m, 1 yr OTR11$390 to $470 in---
Flatbed exp. Call: I ludes city utilities. For Rent:
WANTED; Musical In- SUNBELT TRANS- (850)557-7732 3 BR/1 Bath house
struments of any kind PORT, LLC L --- $325 per month,
in any condition. Piano, (800)572-5489 ext. 227 2BR/1BA trailer, $250.
banjoes, drums, gui- Townhouse Apt For a month,
tars, amps. LESSONS. Rent. 2BD/ 1 11/2 BA Ponce de Leon area.
Covington Music, Chip- 638-1918 850-269-5000
ley. 850-638-5050.


0 8110 | 8110


Information $ Access Lawsuit
Cash Now! $ As seen
on TV.$ Injury Lawsuit
Dragging? Need
4100 48/hrs? Low rates AP-
PLY NOW BY PHONE!
Need a Call Today! Toll-Free:
Needa (800)568-8321
helping hand? www.lawcapitalcom
Advertise in
the Help
Wanted

Section in the K
Classifieds! UTT
6100 Business/
Commercial
Come join the fun! Only 6110"- Aparments
6120- Beach Rentals
$10.00 to start your 6130- Condo/Townhouse
own business! I'II 6140- House Rentals
teach you. Call Betty 6150- Roommate Wanted
(850)259-0443. 6160- Rooms forRent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190- Timeshare Rentals
6200- Vacation Rentals


GENERAL 6100
Local telephone con-
tractor now hiring exp Executive
persons for under- Office
ground construction
crew Call for interview Space for rent
downtown Chlpley. All
850-251-2037
850-526-8616 until. ncl'd 638-1918


Hospitality
6110
Front Desk Position/
House Keeping at Publisher's
Best Western in Bonl-
fay. Apply in person at Notice
Chipley Days Inn. Do
not apply at Best West- All real estate advertis-
ern in Bonifay. No ing in this newspaper is
phone calls, subject to the Fair
Housing Act which
makes it illegal to ad-
vertise "any preference,
Limitation or discrimina-
Medical/Health tion based on race,
color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status
or national origin, or an
N H intention, to make any
-such preference, limita-
"'"' tion or discrimination"
S, r,,. n ,, Familial status includes
children under the age
Chipley, Florida. of 18 living with parents
ARNP or legal custodians,
pregnant women and
Full Time, Rural people securing cus-
Health Clinic prac- tody of children under
twice, exp. preferred. 18.
FL license
RN, ER This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any
FT, nights, FL II- advertising for real es-
censes required, exp tate which is in violation
preferred of the law. Our readers
RN, DON are hereby informed
that all dwellings adver-
Long Term Care tised in this newspaper
Unit, FT are available on a equal
Applications availa- opportunity basis. To
ble online:NFCH.ora complain of discrimina-
Fax (850)-638-0622 tlon call HUD toll-free at
E-mail:dblountnfch.o 1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the
La hearing impaired is
Ph (850)-415-8106 1-800-927-9275.
Drug Free and
Smoke Free Work
Place. EOE
Web ID#: 34188776
Text FL88776 to 56654 ) T01r'IT


C&C Bookkeeping
and Tax Service. Open
5 days a week. 8am to
5pm. Call
(850)638-1483




Clean
Jo's Cleaning, Homes,
Office, Yards, Etc. Very
Reasonable Rate, Call
ME.850-532-3953
Text FL89110 to 56654




Airlines are hiring.
Train for hands on Avi-
ation Maintenance Ca-
reer. FAA approved
program. Financial aid
if qualified Housing
available CALL Aviation
Institute of Mainte-
nance (866)314-3769

ALLIED HEALTH ca-
reer training-Attend col-
lege 100% online. Job
placement assistance.
Computer available. Fi-
nancial Aid if qualified.
SCHEV certified. Call
(800)48 1-9409
www.CenturaOnline.com


Earn College Degree
Online. *Medical,
*Business, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. SCHEV cer-
tified. Call (866) 467-
0054 www.
CenturaOnline.com
Earn College Degree
Online. *Medical,
*Business, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement
assistance. Computer
available. Financial Aid
if qualified. SCHEV cer-
tified. Call
(877)206-5165
www.CenturaOnline.com
Heat & Air Jobs,
Ready to work? 3 week
accelerated program.
Hands on environment.
Nationwide certifica-
tions and Local Job
Placement Assistance!
(877)359-1690



For Rent first in Chip-
ley, Mini Warehouses.
If you don't have the
room, "We Do" Lamar
Townsend
(850)638-4539, north of
Townsends.


'08 Toyota Highland Limited
'09 Toyota Corolla LE Auto
'11 Toyota Camry LE Auto
'06 Toyota Corolla Auto
'11 Toyota Corolla LE 4-door
'08 Toyota Sequoia Limited
'06 Toyota Avalon XL
'08 Toyota FJ Cruiser
'08 Toyota Corolla must go
'09 Toyota Camry LE priced to go!


David
Cumbie
Sales Mar.


Chris Travis Ronnie
Farrar Russ Allen
Sales Sales Sales


CET
THE
ONE!
.M. r..


Call one of our

"ad-visors" and put the

Classifieds to

WORK FOR YOU!


WASHING-TON COUNTY
NEWS
(850) 638-021 2

HOLMIAES COUNTY
T I EM ES-ADVE RT ISE R
(850) 547-94.14



silo 8110 | 1s0i|l|o8 10


Jorge Says -Do Business Where Business is Done!



The 1gllget Event of the Year




fToyot thon Sale ends 12/12/11

Zero Down Approved Credit. Great Selection Special Lease Programs.
Competitive Interest Rates. Friendly Staff. No Games.
No Gimmicks. 28 years of service


New 2011 New 2012 Toyota New 2011 Toyota
Toyota Tacoma Camry L Corolla S
Prerunner Double Cab -door, Automatic, Power Package,
TRD off road, Automatic, 4-door Sedan Automatic Autoticower Package,
Spoiler
XM radio, Tow package Power Package CD Player WAS $
WAS $20, 703
WAS $30,866 SUPER SPECIAL
save Special

$28,297 $21,949 $17,994
Model # 7188 Stock # 9444 Model # 2514 Stock # 9625 Model # 1834 Stock # 9595

New 2011 Toyota New 2011 Toyota New 2011
Avalon Limited Edition Sienna XLE Limited Toyota Prius
Leather Seats, Sunroof, Loaded Navigation, Leather(th
WAS $39,636 Sunroof, Fully Loaded (three)
SUPER DEAL WAS $44,741 51 City MPG/ 50 Hwy MPG
SUPER DEAL WAS N GET 19%

$35,549 IS $38,949 NOW GET 1.9%
$35for 60 mos. specialA.P.R
Model # 3554 Stock #9525 Model #5356 Stock # 9356
Model #1225 Stock# 9585

^^^^^K~f'S'V^TS'^'W^VVf~fW^W?^I F T =n I'^^'tf^f^'^^^
^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B~tft P40H =-- TFV&F!Tn0J7T='yc'


All prices and discounts after any factory rebates, factory to dealer cash, excludes tax, tag, registration and title and includes dealer
fees. Subject to pre-sell.


* 160 Point Quality -.e i
Assurance Inspection q1 O
* Great Selection In
Stock To Choose Fromnm


s S iS pe


This week only 10% discount
on parts & service for all active
city, county, state and federal
employees. Must bring this
coupon at time of service and
have proof of
employment or I.D.

Good until 1211611


'a,
Steven Frank
Adkison Guadiana
Sales Sales


Steve Lester
Roberts Tinsley
Sales SalesMgr.


'09 Toyota Venza Sharp
'11 Toyota Camry XLE
'08 Toyota 4-Runner SR5, V6
'10 Toyota Corollas LE Auto
'11 Toyota Sequoia Limited V8
'08 Toyota Sequoia LTD
'08 Toyota Tundra Double Cab V8
'11 Toyota 4-Runner Limited, loaded
'10 Toyota Venza Local Trade
'10 Toyota Tacoma Double Cab


Steve Vance Aaron
Hughes McGough Peterson
Sales Sales Sales


lipr:^ CC). UU)WU.~r )Ur~ CU ucyCOiC ucy UCC U) U^~^I_~r J~~ _L^_iC)J. CIX_ Cy C^:^r~) ^ U ~ i C) :. I. CUi~~^ UL^_r CUU)UUCCC YJJCLLP


Aiuprices anu discounts afterany uctory rebate, actory to eauer csn excluues tax, tog, registraton, lite anu incuudes dealer es. ubjeci tpre-swae.





<7 2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL UsilalndM

rz (850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002 i
www.mariannIatoyota.coIIm i Y


eW
e OT


Great Selection of Pre-Owned, Certified Toyotas in
Stock from Corollas to Sequoias. Come Check It Out!


MORE TO CHOOSE FROM


MRA A YAI








B8 I Holmes County Times Advertiser Wednesday, December 7, 2011


| 6140
House For Rent
4BR/ 1.5BA A/C Chip-
ley. $700.00 Rent
$700.00 Deposit
638-7601



1 6170


LOOK
2&3BR
$590- $675
Greenhead
Washer & Dryer Incl
Some pets welcome
248-0048

2 and 3 Bdrm
Doublewide Mobile
Homes for rent in
Bonifay. No Pets.
(850)547-3462.

2 BD/1BA CH/A, WD
hook up. In nice park
Chipley. No Pets. $
425/ mth plus deposit
638-0560 or 774-3034

2 Bedroom Mobile
Home. Rent $400 de-
posit $250.00 Water,
garbage, sewer fur-
nished. 1 Bedroom Mo-
bile home rent $375
deposit $200. Both in
park Chipley. 2 Bed-
room Mobile home
country setting water
furnished rent $400 de-
posit $250.00. All mo-
bile homes newly re-
d e c o r a t e d
850-260-5626
HUD ACCEPTED

2BR/2BA, 3BR/2BA
MH for rent. on Pio-
neer Rd. Call
850 6 38- 7 3 15,
850-849-6842 or
638-9933.

3BD/2BA MH 3/4 mile
from Elementary
School. On Hwy 177A.
Family oriented park.
Call (850)547-3746.

For Rent: 2BR1BA
Mobile Homes
$300/month plus
$300/deposit
No pets.
Call 850-547-2043
Leave message.

Forl LEASE
Mobile home good lo-
cation, No pets..
638-4640

Large 3BD/2BA Mo-
bile Home. Convient
location in Chipley
park. No Pets.
$550/mth plus deposit.
638-0560

Mobile Home For
Rent in Wasau.
3 BDRM/1.5 Bath
$400/month + security.
Call (850)258-3815.

Mobile Homes in Cot-
tondale on Sapp Rd, 8
miles E. of Chipley.
3br/2ba Doublewide &
2br/2ba singlewide
avail. Total elec.
(850)-258-4868 or
850-209-8847
w w w char los
countryliving.com

Move in Special
2 Bdr/1 Bath Mobile
Home. Well kept. $200
rent for Dec.
(850)547-4606


SREJ EAT FORSALE
7100 Homes
7105 Open House
7110 Beach Home/
Property
7120 Commercial
7130 Condo/Townhouse
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170-Waterfront
7180 Investment
Property
7190 Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare


7100
3 Bdr/2 Bath Brick
home for sale by
owner on 1/2 acre lot.
3654 Thomas Dr.,
Graceville $65,000.
(850)263-0169.

3BD/2BA with carport
sits on 3.25
acres.Gated commu-
nity on Leisure Lakes.
850-773-2924

For Sale by Owner.
3/Bdrm 2/bath 2040
sq. ft. home on 2
1/2 acres. Large
master BR suite
w/tub shower and
double sink, w/walk
in closets. LR
w/fireplace, dining
room, kitchen
w/large island.
P h o n e
(850)956-1290, cell
(951)962-0489.



Your land or
family land is
all you need
to buy
a new home.
Call
850-682-3344


7130
BANK FORECLO-
SURE! Brand New
FLORIDA WATER-
FRONT CONDO Only
$199,900. (Similar unit
sold for $399,900)
Upscale 2 bedroom, 2
bath, 1,675sf condo.
Luxury amenities,
prime location on the
water! Call now for spe-
cial holiday incentives
(877)888-7571, x 86


7150
For Sale
Prim Property 20 Track
5 acres or more. Owner
financing For more info
call Milton Peel @
850-638-1858.


8100 Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 Trucks
8140 Vans
8150 Commercial
8160 Motorcycles
8170 Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 Boats
8220 Personal Watercraft
8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
Supplies
8245 Boat Slips & Docks
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
8320 AT/Dff Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes


8110
$525 Down
99
Pontiac Grand Am
You are
automatically
approved if you can
make payments on
time. Daylight Auto
Financing.
850-215-1769

$ 675 Down
01 Ford
You are
automatically
approved if you can
make payments on
time. Daylight Auto
Financing.
850-215-1769

$775 Down
00 Dodge Ram
X/Cab
You are
automatically
approved if you can
make payments on
time. Daylight Auto
Financing.
850-215-1769

$1175 Down
01 Chevy Silverado
X/Cab
You are
automatically
approved if you can
make payments on
time. Daylight Auto
Financing.
850-215-1769
CASH FOR CARS! Any
Make, Model, or Year.
We Pay MOREl Runn-
ing or Not. Sell Your
Car or Truck TODAY
Free Towing! Instant
Offer: (888)420-3807


8120
For Sale Golf Cart
EZGO 05 ELE hitch,
windshield, charger, A-1
Cond. $2100. Firm.
263-3204 or 381-4024



- ----8 -
S $575 Down
01 Chevy Monte
Carlo, 02 FordTau-
rus, 01 Pontiac
Grand Prix
$675 Down: 99
Chevy Blazer, 01
Ford Explorer, 00
S Dodge Durango
$775 Down: 98 Ford
F150-4- door X/Cab,
99 Dodge Ram -4-
I door X/Cab,98
Chevy Silverado
$1500 Down: 04
Chevy Silverado
I XCab
Daylight Auto
Finance 2816 Hwy
98 West Panama I
I City850-215-1769
9am-9pm
You are
Automatically
approved if you can
make payments on
time.

1987 Ford PU F250.
New motor, new tires,
LWB, Heavy duty tow-
ing package. $1900.
(850)956-4564


| I8140
2003 Venture LS Van
6 Passenger. 96,000
miles Runs good
$4,000 firm. Call
(850)547-2427


8160
2007 Kawasaki
KLX110 Trail Bike.
Automatic clutch Runs
Great. Dealer serviced.
Owner outgrown.




14 ft. Fiberglass boat,
15 HP Johnson motor
w/trailer $2000. Bottom
plow $1000, two 6 ft.
discs $1000/ea.
(850)548-5420



24' Travel Trailer
Jaco$3000.00
(850)956-4564.


L An1Advermti 1n1 nun :raikt hp n rN -


REGULAR PRICE

LOW Price!

-all

1-547-9414


c~uuc~


No Matter What the Reason, Bankruptcy,


Short Work History, Bad Credit, No





Super duper gas saver,
Automatic, CD, Low miles,
Lower payments
-- i


Only 20K miles, new body
style, 4 cylinder gas saver,
power pkg, keyless, CD,
Must See! # 35889


Local trade in, leather, Bose
sound system, power seats,
keyless, super clean




J|B^9--- ^.W^


Low mi., pwr. pkg., CD,
keyless, factory warranty,
gas saver


low mi., auto., CD, keyless,
pwr. pkg., 4 cyl., like new
tires, just arrived #35779






Sun roof, powerseat's,
low mi, alloy wheels, CD,
chrome pkg, LOADED
#36289


M T R


Credit, YOU ARE APPROVED...




Vortec, V8, auto.,
Cold ac, carpeted cargo area with
cargo management system, super
clean, great condition, only 60K mile





Crew cab, super clean, only
67K miles, power pkg, Vortec
V8, alloy wheels.
Just Arrived #36309






SE Package, 4 cylinder, power
seats, keyless, CD, 32+ mpg,
Power package.


-*M



SLT pkg. heated seats, 1 owner,
local trade, 20" whls., tow pkg.,
low mi., 5.5 Vortec v8 #68561






Only 57K miles, Tritan V8,
power pkg, CD, Tow pkg, new
tires, alloy wheels.
Black Beauty! #36209


only 33k mi., auto., 4 cyl.,
keyless, pwr. pkg. CD,
super clean #35749


rins

CA R S

- pp I


WWW.HOPKINSCARS.COM

4909 Hwy. 90 E. Marianna, Florida !


850-526-3456 1


CASH CORNER






Runs Et
Sounds Great!
Great MPG.




Ask about our

Guaranteed Apr

Credit Approvals


FOLLOW US
ON FACEBOOK


* All prices Plus $299.50
Billing Clerical Fee,Tax,Tag
&Title Fees.


8811 0 s10 8110 8110 8110 8110 8110


B8 I Holmes County Times Advertiser


Wednesday, December 7, 2011


f~r'p p ?z


.RUM4