Title: Washington County news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00434
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Washington County news
Publisher: Washington County news
Place of Publication: Chipley, Fla
Publication Date: July 29, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028312
Volume ID: VID00434
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACC5987
oclc - 07260886
alephbibnum - 000384704
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text


Wednesday, JULY29,2009 www.chipleypaper.com Volume 86, Number 31 50<

For the latest
breaking news, visit


County schools to advertise proposed budget, millage
JAY FELSBERG nary budget was advertised crease in expenditures from cal needs for a total of 7.781 Federal revenue, $23.447
Managing Editor in the Washington County the 2008-09 budget. mills, million in State revenue and
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com News last Saturday. The ten- The proposed millage The rollback rate is $29.1million inlocal revenue.
tative millage rate and bud- rate includes 5.283 in re- 7.9112, and the proposed rate In addition there is $562,878
CHIPLEY The Washing- get were passed along with quired local effort, 1.500 in for 2009-10 is less than that. in transfers in and $29 mil-
ton County School Board the necessary resolutions of basic discretionary capital The 2008-09 millage rate was lion in fund balance.
voted Monday night to ad- support. outlay, 0.748 in basic dis- 7.6750 mills. The final budget hearing
vertise its 2009-10 budget. The proposed budget cretionary operating, and The budget includes an will be held at 5:30 p.m. on
The $93.664 million prelimi- includes a 10.2 percent in- 0.250 in discretionary criti- projected $11.5 million in Sept. 14 at the district office.

Tomorrow's the day for
$30 on the 30th ... helping
out the local economy by
spending $30 with local
businesses. It's a simple but
effective way to help the
economy in these hard
economic times. More
information on PageA9.


Chipley girl elected
-state FFA president
2010 State Officer team was
during the
8 I st annual
FFA State
held June
8- 12, in
Caitlyn Prichard was elected
state president.
These seven individuals
were elected by their peers
serving as official delegates
.at the convention.
The primary responsibility
of a state officer is to
serve the Florida FFA
Education and Agriculture
as an ambassador in local,
state and national activities
in a way that will inform,
motivate and inspire FFA
members, advisors and
others to embrace and
uphold the FFA mission.
The 2009-2010 Florida
FFA State Officers are:
SPresident Caitlyn
Prichard, Chipley FFA
*Secretary Austin
Courson,Tate FFA
IVice PresidentTrevor
Williams, BIountstown
FFA;Area II Vice President
Austin Gibson, Baker
County FFA;Area IllVice
President BryttanyWillis,
South Lake FFA;AreaVVice
President Caitlin Cribbs,
Durant FFA;AreaVIVice
President Nathan Candler,
Okeechobee Brahman FFA.
Visit www.flaffa.org for
more information.

The little pot-bellied pig
that led Chipley police on
a merry chase has a new

Opinion......................... Page A4
Extra ............................. Page BI
Classifieds ................... Page B8

Phone: 850-638-0212
Web site: chipleypoper.com
Fax: 850-638-4601

6 42694 00023 4

JAY FELSBERG Washington County News

Utility worker struck by truck

CHIPLEY Chipley Police
Department, Washington
County Sheriff's Office and
Washington County EMS
were on the scene at about
10:30 a.m. Monday when a
utility worker, Kevin Ausher-

man of Panama City, was
working on fiber optic lines
on State 77 and Old Boni-
fay Road and was struck
by a pickup truck driven by
Gary Tharp of Chipley as he
was turning off of Old Boni-

fay. The victim was taken to
Northwest Florida Commu-
nity Hospital for treatment.
CPD reports that Tharp will
be charged with running a
stop sign and failure to abide
by a flagman.

Chipley man arrested in Nebraska

Managing Editor
SCOTTSBLUFF, NE A pursuit of
a stolen vehicle on Interstate 80
in Kimball County, Nebraska, led
to the arrest of a Chipley man
wanted on a criminal warrant.
The information was provided by
the Nebraska State Patrol.
Around 2:30 p.m. (MST),
Thursday, July 23, a trooper
with the Nebraska State Patrol
Troop E Headquarters- Scotts-
bluff, attempted a traffic stop of
a red Toyota Camry, about five
miles (Mile Marker 25), east of
Kimball, Neb., on westbound In-
terstate 80. The vehicle failed to
stop and sped off at a high rate
of speed. The trooper initiated a

Both passenger-side tires of
the vehicle were flattened near
Mile Marker 21, when another
trooper who was in the area laid'
stop sticks on the road. The driv-
er lost control of the car near Mile
Marker 17. The vehicle went off
the north side of the Interstate,
rolled at least twice down a steep
embankment, and went through
a barbed wire fence, before land-
ing upright.
The driver of thevehicle iden-
tified as Manual Ramirez, 62, of
Chipley, was taken by ambulance
to the Kimball Hospital, where
he was treated and released. He
was lodged in the Kimball Coun-
ty Jail on local charges of pos-
session of a stolen vehicle, flight
to avoid arrest, reckless driving,

and speeding.
The NSP reported that
Ramirez is wanted in Florida on
a stolen vehicle charge as well as
violation of probation on an ag-
gravated assault with a weapon
charge. He will be extradited to
Florida, according to a news re-
The pursuit reached speeds
over 100 mph, covered roughly
eight miles and lasted less than
five minutes.
Nebraska State Patrol
Spokesperson Deb Collins said
that Ramirez rented his vehicle
at the Panama City airport. Chi-
pley Police Department Spokes-
person Marsha Sherrouse said
the charges on Ramirez are out
of Bay County, although the sus-
pect lived in Chipley.

.Sting results in

two drug arrests

Managing Editor
CHIPLEY A sting opera-
tion mounted by Chipley
police resulted in two ar-
rests last week. Informa-
tion was provided in a news
release from CPD.
On the morning of
Wednesday, July 22, the
Chipley Police Department
arrested Ola Riley Ward of OLA WARD
Wausau for the purchase
of a trafficking amount
of a controlled substance
(Hydrocodone). Her son,
Devon Monroe Ward was
arrested on the charge of
possession of a controlled
substance (Xanax). .
"The misuse and abuse
is a growing problem," said DEVON WARD
,Chief Kevin Crews. "These
medications are highly controlled and the
misuse of prescriptions can be extremely
"Many prescription drugs can have ad-
dictive qualities that rival those of street
drugs, when not used under the care of a
physician. The Chipley Police Department
continues to take an aggressive approach
in the enforcement of laws of this nature."

Convicted felon

in more trouble

Managing Editor
VERNON A routine
traffic stop led to multiple
charges against a Vernon
resident. The stop in the
wee hours of the morning
led to the arrest of Anthony
Deputy John Standcand
pulled over a 1991 Lincoln
at 3 a.m. on State 79 south COATNEY
of Vernon on a traffic vio-
lation. The deputy asked the passenger,
Coatney, to exit the vehicle and if he had
weapons or anything illegal on his person.
He did indeed, according to a report
from the Washington County Sheriff's Of-
fice, and by the time Standland had fin-
ished searching Coatney and the vehicle
the following charges were filed against
the suspect:
*Felony carrying a concealed weapon
(a Jennings .22 caliber pistol)
*Felony use and display of a firearm
during a felony
*Felony possession of a weapon or am-
munition by a convicted Florida felon
*Felony altering or removing the serial
member from a weapon
*Felony possession of marijuana with
intent to sell
Misdemeanor possession of drug par-

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A2 I washington County News





Wednesday, July 29 2009


Washington County News I A3


FWC offers gator-hunting classes

Arrest report from the Washington
County Sheriff's Department for the
week of July 13, through July 20, 2009.
Tony Allen: 2/27/84, Lee, Ala., no
valid drivers license, false information
to law enforcement officer.
Edward Anderson: 10/7/68, Mont-
gomery, Ala., driving under the influ-
David Arnold: 9/3/83, Southport, fail-
ure to appear on violation of hearing on
driving while license suspended or re-
Theresa Hall Bates: 6/10/61,
Caryville, sale of marijuana, violation of
probation on sale of meth.
Antony Bennett: 1,2/23/78. Dothan,
Ala., possession of marijuana.
Gary Corbin: 3/27/84, Vernon, resist
officer without violence and violation of
probation on grand theft.
Charles Davis: 11/9/53, Caryville,
possession of paraphernalia, posses-
sion of cocaine.
Roger Dewrell: 11/27/66, Chipley,
James Dybdal: 2,18,49. Chipley, ag-
gravated battery with deadly weapon.
Note this is an upgrade on charge of
aggravated battery with vehicle.
Tonia Gamblin: 10/8'69, Chipley,
Bay County warrant for making false
Julian Hardy III: 9/12/77, Vernon,
aggravated battery.
Desirae Ray: 1/26/82, Chipley, con-
tempt of court.
Thomas Ray: 1 24.80. Chipley, con-
tempt ot court
Gisella Silvas: 5.27/80, Navarre,
violationn of probation on driving while
license suspended or revoked.
Belle Skolnik: 5.'9,50, Chipley, worth-
less check.
Victor Suero: 8.18-84, Pensacola.
driving while license suspended or re-
James Tolley Jr.: 11/16/54, Panama
City, possession of methaqualone, driv-
ing under the influence.
Devon Ward: 2,1T74, Wausau, pos-
session of controlled substance.
Ola Ward: 5.27,57. Wausau. traffick-
ing in controlled substance.
Darren Williams Sr.: 12'25'68. Chi-
ple:, violation of probation on driving
while license suspended or revoked,
child support.
Lydia Williams: 7.12'44, CaryviUe,
batter t2 counts.

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) is offering
alligator hunters no-cost,
three-hour classes to help
them prepare for the Aug.
15 Nov. 1 statewide alliga-
tor harvest. Reservations
are not required to attend a
Attendance is not manda-
tory for licensed hunters, but
the FWC recommends that
participants attend, especial-
ly if they have not previously
hunted for alligators. Class
topics include preparing for
the hunt, hunting techniques
and safety, harvesting and

Renew tags early
Tag and title fees will increase by
more than 50 percent on Sept. 1, 2009.
Anyone with birthdays in September,
October and November may renew tags
in August: Two-year renewals are also
These increased fees go to the state,
as approved by the Florida legislature.
For more information, call 638-6275 or

Seminole man killed
Friday in Jackson County
Scott A. Simshauser, 40, was trav-
eling north on State Road 71 in a 1991
Oldsmobile at or near the posted speed
limit of 55 mile per hour. He drifted onto
the west shoulder and the front of the ve-
hicle collided with a large oak tree. The
vehicle came to final rest in the area of
the collision.
Simshauser was using his seatbelt.
He was pronounced dead by the Panama
City Medical Examiner's Office.

Grand Ridge woman
killed in July 24 wreck
Sophia Shantel O'Neal, 38, was travel-
ing southwest on State Road 164 (Sweet
Pond Rd.) when she. failed to maintain
control of her 2001 Dodge Intrepid. Her
vehicle went off the roadway onto the
shoulder of the road, began to overturn

At One Time or Another

We All Need It!



r^ i" ,'

you are cordially invited to attend
the Compassion Fund Launch
and BookSigning Event!

Washington Rehabilitation and Nursing Center
879 Usery Road, Chipley, FL 32428
August 26, 2009 3:00pm'- 5:00pm

RSVP Appreciated by August 21, 2009
Savannah Fredericks 850-638-4654

The Compassion Fund grew out of the desire to provide
assistance and alleviate suffering of our employees and
communities. The community and Signature HealthCARE
employees are eligible to apply for awards if the recipients
have experienced an unexpected, catastrophic event beyond
their control and must be unable to meet the basic financial
needs without assistance.
The CEO, E. Joseph Steier, III, and VP of Spirituality
Department, Dianne H. Timmering, of Signature HealthCARE
recently published their first-ever spiritual book titled, My
God! Our God? The authors have donated the profits of the
book to go to the Signature Compassion Fund.

Dianne Timmering

I HealthCARE
. r ('F i .' a>,1' J I I sl ,. Br- f .. iC '. h r. li hr.,,, i l
." o.. , i .jr.-.h illhr r. Ih

Joseph Steier, III

processing, caring for your
alligator hide and alligator
hunting rules and regula-
tions. Also, people who do
not have an alligator harvest
permit can attend if they
want to learn what hunting
alligators is all about.
Classes will be offered at
the following locations:
*July 29, Wednesday, 6-9
p.m., Gainesville, Paramount
Plaza Hotel and Suites, 2900
S.W 13th Street. For direc-
tions, call 352-377-4000 or
visit www.paramountplaza.
*Aug. 1, Saturday, 1-4 p.m.,
Dania Beach, IGFA Fishing

Hall of Fame and Museum,
300 Gulf Stream Way. For di-
rections, call 954-922-4212 or
visit www.igfa.org.
*Aug. 2, Sunday, 2-5 p.m.,
Okeechobee, Okeechobee
County Civic Center, 1750
U.S. Hwy 98 North. For di-
rections call 863-462-5195.
*Aug. 5, Wednesday, 6-9
p.m., Tallahassee, Bryant
Bldg., 2nd floor auditorium,
620 S. Meridian St. For direc-
tions, call 850-488-3831.
*Aug. 8, Saturday, 1-4
p.m., Tampa, Florida State
Fairgrounds, 4800 U.S. Hwy.
301 N.; use the Orient Road
entrance. For directions, call

and struck a tree.
The driver was not wearing a seatbelt
and was pronounced dead at the scene
by Jackson County Fire Rescue.

Tolbert named owner/operator
of the month for PTL
Bronnie Tolbert of '
Unit 61165 has been se-
lected as owner/operator
of the month for PTL, a
Kentucky based trucking -
Tolbert, a Chipley na-
tive, has been with PTL
for a year and has been
a professional driver for TOLBERT
five years.
When he haas time he enjoys fishing
and drag racing fast cars on quarter-
mile tracks. He is the husband of Valerie
Tolbert and the son of Sherry and Ron-
nie Tolbert.

FSA nominations under way
Farmer and rancher candidate nomi-
nations are underway for local Farm
Service Agency (FSA) county commit-
tees. The nomination period continues
through Aug. Elections take place this
To be eligible to serve on an FSA
county committee, a person must par-
ticipate or cooperate in a program ad-
ministered by FSA, be eligible to vote in

800-345-FAIR (3247) or visit
*Aug. 9, Sunday, 2-5 p.m.,
DeLand, Wayne G. Sanborn
Activities Center, 751 S. Ala-
bama Ave. For directions call
850-488-3831 or visit www.de-
All hunt permits have been
sold for this year; however,
alligator trapping "agent"
permits are available for $52.
Agent permits enable permit
holders to assist a licensed
trapper in taking alligators.
For more information on
these exciting alligatorhunts,
visit MyFWC.com/gators and
click "Statewide Hunts."

a county committee election and reside
in the local administrative area in which
the person is a candidate.
Producers may also nominate them-
selves, and organizations representing
minority and women may also nomi-
nate candidates. To become a nominee,
eligible individuals must sign form FSA-
669A. The form and other valuable in-
formation about FSA county committee
elections are available online at: http://
Nomination forms for the 2009 elec-
tion must be postmarked or received in
the local USDA Service Center by close
of business on Aug. 3, 2009.
FSA county committee members
mal decisions on disaster and conser-
vation programs, emergency programs,
commodity price support loan programs
and other important agricultural is-
sues. Members serve three-year terms.
Nationwide, there are more than 7,800
farmers and ranchers serving on FSA
county committees. Committees consist
of three to five members who are elected
by eligible local producers.
FSA will mail ballots to producers
beginning Nov. 6. The voted ballots are
due back to the local county office either
via mail or in person by Dec. 7, 2009.
Newly elected committee members
and alternates take office Jan. 1, 2010.
Find FSA news releases on the agen-
cy's Web site at: http://www.fsa.usda.

Y l on-.... II 0+-

Set your thermostat depending on the season, and save.
If you're like most people, you set the thermostat in your home and forget about
it. And then, as the outside temperature changes, you make adjustments as
needed. But did you know that constantly changing your settings can make
your air-conditioning unit use more energy and cost you more money? In fact,
just a few degrees here and there can make a big difference in the amount of
energy you. use. That's why, in the summer, you should set it no lower than 78
degrees, and in the cooler months, no higher than 68 degrees. And then leave
it there. It's an easy way to change the way you look at using energy. Because
a little change will do us good.

To get more energy-saving tips and to learn about other EarthCents programs
that.can help you save even more energy and money, call 1-877-655-4001 or
visit us online at gulfpower.com.






A4 I Washington Cou


nty News

Wednesday, July 29, 2009

Online Readers RESPOND

The report on the findings '
of the State .Attorney's office
on Glen Zanetic online and in
the Washington County News -
drew a considerable amount j .
of response Here are some
Now, I wonder how long it
will be before the County returns the
funding and the truck they stole from
them? Time for the BOCC to do some
back peddling.

Maybe Herbert, Hagan, and Holley
need to take action like apologizing
to the SHVFD. If any of them had a
brain it wouldn't have been sent to the
State Attorney in the first place.
let me see

The SA report states that
Commissioner Strickland was
involved with all this but the artele in
the paper doesn't mention him. Why
would a commissioner that hasn't
been involved with anything in Sunny
Hills except the tax league members
be interviewed by the SA? This is the
same guy that tried to fire the chief

that doesn't even work
County. Tell me this ha
been a personal vende

* The SHVFD had a,
groups do fund raiser:
ZANETIC them and got about $4
About 700 people sign
petition with their support. Th
have been cleared every time
Zurica's little tax league grou
a complaint. When is this groin
going to learn that we like our
department and the way it rur
to stop wasting my tax dollars
their own personal vendetta a
the chief.

Well if you are not satisfied
the State Attorney maybe you
to go to the Governor, and Pre:
and who knows who else. If yo
not satisfied with the State Atti
findings then maybe the State
Attorney needs to relinquish h
think it would be a good idea fo
Hess to investigate the group t
stirs all of this stuff up.

for the These same individuals along
sn't with Commissioner Strickland's
tta. support have filed numerous ethics
question complaints against Zanetic and
others and have launched multiple
couple State Attorney investigations.
s for The findings are always the same,
,0o0. "They aren't doing anything
ed a wrong". Instead of leaving it alone
hey this group just keeps harassing
people. Then the group proclaims
p files they are just looking after your
up tax dollars. Who do you think
is paying for all their little
ns and investigations?
s on Fed Up
On behalf of myself and the
Enough members of Sunny Hills, we thank
you Glen, for the hard work and
with sacrifice that you and your family
need have suffered at the hands of these
sident angry, egotistical people. I hope
u are that this will be the end to all of the
orney's false accusations so that we can pull
the community together and work
is job I towards a great tomorrow. We have
ir Glen a very bright future and are glad
hat that you will be here to protect the
Rnn karen

The rescue of the little pot-bellied pig that was
captured in Chipley recently drew a number ot

It's nice to hear that piglet that was both chased by
. hunting dogs and tased by Chipley Police now has a
great home at CJ Acres. Sometimes God intervenes
to protect even the tiniest of his creatures and
provides them with a "heaven on earth" place like CJ
Acres Animal Rescue Farm. Great going guys!

The piggy is safe and well at CJ Acres hurray!
What a lovely ending to this story! And it's nice to
hear some GOOD news for a change!
also concerned

So, I guess the bar-B-que is a no go.

He was Lased and sent straight to prison! Did he
get a fair trial? I heard he squealed on a lot of others
in the area.

Glad to see a happy ending!

GREAT STORY! You made my day!

Chipley Chick

florida girl

Dear Editor,
I burning question
in today's world to me is
what is fair love or gov-
ernment why I ask that
question is for people like
myself who are on retire-
ment or disablement who
don't pay federal tax dol-
lars are exempt in any
of the government's bail
out. If you are a first time
home buyer or if you had
sold your house and it's
been I believe three years
in can qualified you can
get 8,000 dollars to buy a
house and now it's Cash
for Clunkers if you own an
old car the government
will give you money to buy
a new car.
Just a short time
back there was one if
you bought a Hybrid car
the government will give
you I think 4,000 dollars
back and then there was
the one if you would buy
hurricane shutters to
help lower the cost of
homeowners insurance
they would of gave you
5,000 dollars for that.
Well the problem is, we
the people who don't pay
federal income tax cannot
get any of these great
deals from the Federal
Government. Now I know
I pay a lot of state taxes
the only one federal tax
I know I pay is on gasoline

and after last year p
up to four dollars aj
on gas how much fe
tax did I pay. It's not
I want to file a 1040
ask for reimbursem
for Medical bills for
wasn't for VA. Medi
and Medicaid I wou
have insurance or it
cost me so much I c
not afford having he
I have try to put
bug in my local fede
government's ear w:
nobody doing or say
nothing but we will
congressman or sen
was not drafted I joi
military in peacetime
did not ask to go to'
went for that was m
I didn't ask to get in
or disabled, that jus
happened. I didn't a
be retired and to col
a pension I thank th
government for thai
I know I cannot wor
at least let me get s
of the benefits of wh
normal person gets
only bad news I was
also was that anybo
received the 250 do]
this year from the C
Administration will
get a C.O.L.A. raise
lease two years but
has not been verified

N Washinqton Count

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor
Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Zola Anderson, Office Manager
The News is published every Wednesday and Saturday
Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc., 1364 N. Railroad Av
Chipley, FL 32428. Periodicals postage paid at Chipley,
Florida. Copyright 2009, Florida Freedom Newspape
All Rights Reserved.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Washin
County News are fully protected by copyright and cannc
reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expr
permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.

Send address change to:
Washington County News
P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL
USPS 667-360

Nicole Borefield: nbarefield@
Jay Felsberg
Brenda Taylor: btaylor@

t like

President shouldn't play race card

The Lima News

rents LIMA, Ohio Here we go again.
if it Polic6 arrested a black man and
care it must be because of his race.
ld not Give me a break.
t would It has nothing to with race.
2ould That is life in America today.
-alth If you don't behave docile and
submissive to police officers,
a regardless of whether the cops are
ral right or wrong, you are likely to
without find yourself arrested or beaten.
ing Police officers don't care what race
tell the you are, only that you don't have a
hator. I badge so you must be guilty.
in the This time, however, the black
ae. I man in question was a friend of
war; I President Barack Obama so it has
*yjob. garnered national attention.
jured In case you missed it, police
t officers in Cambridge, Mass., went
sk to to the home of professor Henry
llect Louis Gates Jr., director of the
e W.E.B. Du Bois Institute for African
t for and African American Research
rk but at Harvard, early the afternoon of
ome July 16 on a report of a break-in.
tat the Apparently, the. 58-year-old
. The Gates had a problem getting into
s told his house so he kicked in his door.
)dy who When police tried to question Gates,
liars the esteemed professor accused the
)bama officers of targeting him because
not "I'm a black man in America."
for at Gates, according to the police
that report, yelled at the investigating
d. officer repeatedly inside the home
d S. Elder and then followed the officer
Chipley outside, where Gates continued to
upbraid him.
"It was at that time that I
informed Professor Gates that he
was under arrest," the officer wrote
in the report.
Officers charged Gates with
disorderly conduct, booked him into
the jail and released him after a few
hours in police custody. Officials

ars Inc.,

ot be

13 weeks: $18.98; 26 weeks: $27.30;
52 weeks: $46.20
13 weeks: $23.14; 26 weeks: $34.65;
52 weeks: $57.75

Can't get enough commentary by
national columnists? Find it all at

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

eventually dropped the charges.
The police sergeant who made the
arrest has refused to apologize and,
of course, no one has even asked
Gates to apologize.
In this case, both Gates and the
police officers share the blame.
Someone saw someone else
breaking into a home and did the
right thing by calling the police.
That was where the right behavior
Gates should have remained
calm, presented his identification
and thanked the officers for their
quick response time in protecting
his home. Instead, he decided
to play that well-worn race card
and accused the officers of racial
And he is an educated man?
The officers, however, after
ascertaining his identity, should
have left instead of trying to
argue with him. They could have
easily walked away while he was
blathering like an idiot about racial
profiling. But.they wouldn't do that.
Seriously, Gates was not
disturbing the peace. He was
yelling at a police officer on his own
property. The problem ends when
the officer leaves.
However, the stupidity didn't end
On Wednesday, Obama had to
open his big mouth and further the
idea that this was somehow race
When asked about the incident
involving his friend, Obama said,
"I think it's fair to say, No. 1, any
of us would be pretty angry; No. 2,
that the Cambridge police acted
stupidly in arresting somebody
when there was already proof
that they were in their own home;
and, No. 3, what I think we know
separate and apart from this

incident is that there's a long
history in this country of African-
Americans and Latinos being
stopped by law enforcement
disproportionately. That's just a
Well, I think it's fair to say
that No. 1, most of us would have
cooperated with the police without
accusing them of being racists; No.
2, Gates acted stupidly for yelling
at police officers checking on the
security of his home; and, No. 3,
Gates was not pulled over because
he was black, the police were called
to his home because he was spotted
breaking into it.
Obama missed an opportunity to
denounce the aggressive manner in
which police officers today, thanks
to 40 years of the drug war, deal
with citizens. Instead, he resorted
to the tired and dangerous rhetoric
of race.
"I am standing here as testimony
to the progress that's been made.
And yet the fact of the matter is ...
this still haunts us," Obamna said.
What haunts us are people in
positions of power who exacerbate
the problem and continue to
divide the nation along racial lines
whenever a black man in America
is wronged.

Thomas J. Lucente Jr is a
columnist with The Lima (Ohio)
News, a Freedom Communications
newspaper He is also a veteran of
the Iraq war and a law student at
the University of Toledo in Toledo,
Ohi6. Visit his blog at http://www.
lucente.org. Readers may write to
him at The Lima News, 3515 Elida
Road, Lima, Ohio 45807-1538, or
e-mail him at tlucente@limanews.
com. His telephone number is 800-
686-9924, ext. 2095.

Military spouses have their own marching orders

Commentary by JENNY SOKOL
Freedom News Service
Two years before 9/11,1 I ditched my
Navy duds and surrendered to life as
a Marine spouse. I never imagined
my identity would become hopelessly
intertwined with my role as a military
spouse. But years of war and multiple
deployments have a way of reminding
military spouses that their mate is
employed by Uncle Sam.
As our soldiers rotate in and
out of combat zones, spouses have
learned a unique set of social skills, a
sensitivity born of necessity.
For example, my running
partner's husband deploys in August
for nine months. Leaving her in a
foreign country, with four boys under
the age of 11. When is an appropriate
time for me to bring up that my own
Hubby is in Hawaii for a three-week
The correct answer is, "Only if she
notices his absence."
Personally, my Hubby hasn't
seen combat in years. I know I'm
abundantly fortunate, so I try to keep
my lips buttoned.
Though there isn't much
complaining, there is an unspoken
pecking order regarding who retains

Military spouses know
that sometimes the
most difficult part of a
deployment begins after
the soldier returns.

complaining privileges. A spouse
enduring a nine-month deployment
should be wary about grumbling to
one enduring a 15-month deployment.
Back-to-back six-month deployments
trump a single six-month deployment.
A field exercise trumps a conference
(the latter comes with the means to
phone and e-mail home).
Getting the hang of it? We can
delve deeper: Working weekends
trumps working weekdays until 8
p.m. Working shifts trumps working
occasional night duty. And it's
always in bad taste to complain to a
temporarily-single military spouse
who has more or younger kids than
you do.
It's never a good idea to brag
about a spouse's combat award.
Combat awards are often reminders
of a traumatic, life-altering event,
and your spouse may not feel the

same about the award as you do.
And, though all Purple Hearts
warrant respect, you'll feel silly if an
acquaintance follows your dramatic
"sprained ankle" Purple Heart story
with her "shrapnel embedded in his
skull" story.
Military spouses know that
sometimes the most difficult part of
a deployment begins after the soldier
returns. We know that a Marine with.
no visible wounds can still, in fact, be
wounded. Traumatic Brain Injuries
(TBI), depression and PTSD are
invisible but devastating.
Within our ranks are World War
H and Vietnam-era spouses, wives of
POWs and widows. A military spouse
at Walter Reed will read this column
online, bedside. These spouses
remind us that our burdens are light
in comparison. They remind us to
treat each other with kindness and
support one another. After all, we are,
ultimately, all in this together.
Jenny Sokol served in the Navy
for five years and is married to a
Marine. She writes this column for
The Orange County, Calif Register
E-mail her at Jsokol@kc.rr.com, or
visit her on the Web at JennySokol.

Letter to the EDITOR


Wednesday, July 29 2009


Washington County News I A5

Vernon rehires rec director after debate

Mmiaging Editor
VERNON Vernon City
Council voted 4-1 to rehire
Reggie Worthington as rec-
reation director after a spir-
ited debate. The action was
taken at Monday night's
regular Council meeting.
Council Member Peggy
Dobbins, who later voted
against rehiring Worthing-
ton and who has served as
rec director for about a year,
raised several questions
about him:
*His wife Tiffany's name

was also on his application
as the person doing the
paperwork, and Dobbins-
asked, "Are we hiring her
*Tiffany Worthington
was not interviewed while
another candidate's mother
who was also doing paper-
work was interviewed.
*There were complaints
about Tiffany Worthington
from several parents.
"We did not advertise for
directors, we advertised for
a director," Dobbins said.
There were three applicants
for the position. There were
also questions about wheth-

er the Worthingtons turn-
ing in spreadsheets on the
recreation program and the
number of programs offered
by the department.
Council President By-
ron Biddle said that Reg-
gie Worthington had done a
"fairly creditable job," and
that he "did right." Council
Member John Hawkins said
that only Reggie Worthing-
ton's name would be on the
contract and the depart-
ment would be his respon-
Council Member Narvel
Armstrong recommended
tabling the discussion until

a workshop could be held,
but Council voted to hire
Worthington at $18,000.
In other business, Coun-
*Approved a resolution
recommending naming the
new State 77 Bridge "Ver-
non Bridge"
*Approved buying a
$640 keypad so Greenhorne
O'Mara could have access to
their office in the City Hall
Heard that advertising
for the hay contract for the
spray fields would close on
Aug. 4 at noon and the pro-
posals would be reviewed at
a workshop

Scrambling for funding

Managing Editor

CHIPLEY Gov. Charlie
Crist recently signed a bill
that will cost the City of
Chipley up to $10,000 a year.
That bill prohibits cities like
Chipley from charging fees
to service traffic accidents
caused by non-residents.
The City has charged
such fees based on the re-
sponse needed. Fees usually
totaled $250-350 per incident
and were charged by the
City Administrator Jim
Morris sent a letter to the
governor on May 12 explain-
ing the City's reasons for
charging fees for working
accidents by anyone that
was not a resident of the City.
Morris detailed the use of
about $386,000 in ad valorem
taxes collected in the City
being used to help fund the
Washington County Sheriff's
"Citizens pay another
$800,000 per year for a city
police department," Morris
wrote the governor. "They
are already being double
taxed, so why should they
have to pay for services
rendered to people that live
in the county and surround-
ing counties and even out of
Morris noted that WCSO
does not work wrecks, unlike
Chipley Police officers. "The
County turns their wrecks
over to the Florida Highway
Patrol. Maybe we should do
the same."
The fees are charged
through insurance compa-
nies. "We tried to get the
governor to veto the bill but
got no response," Morris
said. He also said the Florida
League of Cities pushed for
a veto.
"It is time for cities to
voice their opinions to the
elected officials that are sup-
posed to represent us the
same as they do the counties,
and the state" Morris wrote,
"and let them know that we

are tired of getting nothing
for the taxes we are paying
to counties."

Court fees increase,
effective July 1

Staff Writer

Effective July 1, there was
a statewide increase in court
fines and fees.
"All the increase in fees
and fines go the state to fund
the judicial system and our
other trust funds," said Hol-
mes County Clerk of Court
Cody Taylor. "None of which
goes to support the clerk's
office or the state attorney."
Taylor described it as an
"attempt by the legislature"
to create "a stable funding
source for the judiciary sys-
The only decrease, he
said, was the land lord/ten-
ant eviction fee, which was
reduced from $370 to $270.
"It increased and there
was such an outcry against
it that the fee was actually
reduced back to its original
price," he said.
Washington County Clerk
of Court Linda Cook said that
even though the money is be-
ing sent to the state, it is the
state that pays them now.
"They send us back
enough to run things," said
She said the only com-
plaint was that the transition
was difficult and confusing.
S"Getting everything ad-
justed to the new way of do-
ing things was kind of frus-
trating at first, but we've
managed to get everything
worked out just fine," she
For Circuit Court Civil
Cases including adoption,
name change, T.EPR. and
delayed birth certificate
the filing fee is $400 and the
cross-claim, counter-peti-
tion, third-party complaint
in circuit court civil case is
For Dissolution of Mar-
riages, including the final

judgment, fee is $408 and the
cross-claim, counter-peti-
tion, third-party complaint
seeking dissolution of mar-
riage filing fee is $295.
Other circuit civil filing
fees including chapters 39,
741, 752 or 753 with no more
than five defendants filing
fee is $300 and cross-claim,
counter-petition, third-party
complaint in other circuit
civil case filing fee is $295.
For foreclosure in claims
of $50,000 or less and no
more than five defendants
filing fee is $400 and for
cross-claim, counter-peti-
tion, third-party complaint
in foreclosure with claims of
$50,000 or less is $395.
For foreclosure claims
between $50,001 and $250,000
involving no more than five
defendants the filing fee is
$905 and the cross-claim,
counter-petition, third-party'
complaint in foreclosure
claims between $50,001 and
$250,000 involving no more
than five defendants the fil-,
ing fee is $900.
For foreclosure claims of
$250,001 or more involving
no more than five defendants
the filing fee is $1,900 and the
cross-claim, counter-peti-
tion, third-party complaint
in foreclosure of $250,001 or
more involving no more than
five defendants the filing fee
is $1,900.
The circuit court RE-
PLEVIN case with no more
than five defendants filing
fee is $485 with a fee of $2.50
for each defendant over five.
To reopen a circuit civil
case the filing fee is $50;
opening an estate is $231; ca-
veat or notice of trust is $41;
petition to admit foreign will
is $231; disposition of person-
al property without adminis-
tration is $231; guardianship
proceedings, person only is
$235; veterans administra-
tion guardianship is $235;
petition for determination of
incapacity is $231; summary
administration for less than
$1,000 is $235; summery ad-
ministration for $1,000. or
more is $345; formal admin-
istration is $400; guardian-
ship, ancillary, curatorship

or conservatorship proceed-
ings is $400; to reopen a pro-
bate case is $50.
ATV violations went from
$86 to $96; non-moving viola-
tions went from $91 to $101;
seatbelt violations went
from $91 to $101; move over
act violations went from $141
to $151 and from $137.20 to
$158 for elects; moving viola-
tions went from $141 to $158
and from $137.20 to $158 for
elects; child restraint viola-
tions went from $141 to $158
and from $137.20 to $158 for
elects; handicap parking
violations went from $158 to
$168; failure to obey a red
light went from $206 to $216
and from $190.50 to $223; fail-
ure to stop for a school bus
went from $181 to $191 and
from $170 to $198; passing a
school bus went from $281
to $291; railroad crossing
violations went from $181 to
$191 and from $170 to $198
for elects.
Speeding violations 6-9
mph over the speed limit
went from $106 to $116 and
from $108.50 to $123 for
elects; 10-14 mph over went
from $181 to $191 and from
$170 to $198 for elects; 15-19
mph over went from $206 to
$241 and from $190.50 to $248
for elects; 20-29 mph over
went from $231 to $266 and
from $211 to $273 for elects.
Speeding violations
with in a construction or
school zone for 1-5 mph over
doubled went from $131 to
$141 and from $129 to $148.
for elects; for 6-9 mph over
doubled went from $131 to
$141 and from $129 to $148
for elects; for 10-14 mph over
double went from $281 to
$291 and from $252 to $298
for elects; for 15-19 mph over
double went from $331 to
$391 and from $293 to $398
for elects; for 20-29 mph over
double went from $381 to
$441 and from $334 to $448
for elects.
Fees for faulty equipment
went from $71 to $81; traffic
stop for tag, driver's license
or registration, went from
$61.25 to $83.75; traffic stop
for insurance went from
$55.90 to $65.90.1

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PANAMA CITY BEACH 850-230-0344
Mon-Sat 10-6, Closed Sunday


A6 I Washington County News

Wednesday, July'29 2009


The Steverson family reunion is planned for Sunday,
Aug. 2, at the Holmes County Ag center on Highway 90
in Bonifay. Festivities start at noon. Take your favorite
covered dishes to share.

* Crop Land & Timber Land Excellent Reo Estate Investment Opportunity
* Offered Divided and in its Entirety Beautiful Potential Homesites
* Excellent Timber Investment Zoned RA
* Pri e Growth Area of Lowndes County Hardee Rood Frontage
Rowell Auctions, Inc. 800-323-8388
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from Thompson Caterpillar

MakeeveIId l

a boo]merng

AC( media picks FSU to win Atlantic Division

llorida Freedom Ncwswirc
GREENSBORO, N.C. Nationwide media picked Florida State
as the preseason favorite in the Atlantic Coast Conference
Atlantic Division on Monday.
The record 87 media members at the annual ACC Football
Kickoff gave FSU 56 first-place votes and 479 points to out-
distance'second-place Clemson, which earned 14 first-place
nods. Defending ACC champion Virginia Tech was the over- Copyrighted Material
whelming choice to win the Coastal Division, with 78 votes to Syndicated Content
Georgia Tech's nine. Available from Commercial News Providers
The Hokies also received 69 votes in predicting the ACC
champion. Virginia Tech has won the ACC crown in three
of the five seasons it has been a member. FSU and Georgia
Tech received seven votes for league champion, while Clem-
son and North Carolina State had two votes apiece.
N.C. State was tapped third in the Atlantic Division with
10 first-place votes. Wake Forest, picked fourth, was the oth-
er team in the Atlantic to earn a first-place vote with seven.
Maryland and Boston College rounded out the Atlantic pre-
dictions. North Carolina was third, followed by Miami, Vir-
ginia and Duke in the Coastal Division.
Georgia Tech running back Jonathan Dwyer was chosen
preseason player of the year with 39 votes. He beat out Clem-..
son running back C.J. Spiller, who had 28 votes. N.C. State
quarterback Russell Wilson, the 2008 conference rookie of
the year, was third with 16 votes. Florida State quarterback
Christian Ponder tied with three other players with one vote
each in the preseason top player balloting.


FHP inspection checkpoints
Florida Highway Patrol will
conduct driver license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints during the
month of August 2009 on the road-
ways listed below in Holmes, Jack-
son and Washington counties.
Recognizing the danger present-
ed to the public by defective vehicle
equipment, troopers will concen-
trate their efforts on vehicles being
operated with defects such as bad
brakes, worn tires and defective
lighting equipment. In addition, at-
tention will be directed to drivers
who would violate the driver license
laws of Florida.
Officers will be on State Roads
No. 2, 10, 69, 71, 73, 77, 79, 81, 273,
276, 277, and 286 during the month.
County roads with inspection
points include No. 69A, 162, 164, 165,
165A, 167, 169, 173, 177, 177A, 179,
181, 185, 271, 276, 279, 280, 284, and
Snow Hill Road.
The Patrol has found these check-
points to be an effective means of
enforcing the equipment and driver
license laws of Florida while ensur-
ing the protection of all motorists.

Covenant Hospice offers
monthly grief support group
CHIPLEY Covenant Hospice of-
fers a monthly grief support group
at Washington County Council on
Aging, 1348 South Blvd. from 9-11
a.m. on the second Tuesday of each
month. Those who attend will have
the opportunity to explore their grief

in a safe and caring environment.
The next meeting will be held on
Tuesday, Aug. 11. Light refreshments
will be served. The support group is
free but registration is required. To
register for this support group, or
for additional information, call Riley
Henderson or January McKeithan at
482-8520 or 888-817-2191.

Volunteers needed To help
cancer patients' recovery
The lack of transportation has
become a major problem for many
area cancer patients. They may need
daily or weekly treatment, often
over the course of several months
and they don't have a car or are
simply too ill to drive. The American
Cancer Society's Road to Recovery
program provides transportation
for cancer patients to and from the-
ses life-saving appointments. Volun-
teer drivers donate their time and
the use of their personal vehicle to
transport these patients.
The local American Cancer So-
ciety is looking to expand its Road
to Recovery program in Calhoun,
Franklin, Gulf, Jackson, Liberty and
Washington Counties. Volunteers
are needed from each of these com-
munities to help the cancer patients
in their area get the assistance they
A successful Road to Recovery
Program can be a tremendous as-
set to the community. Volunteers
provide an essential and necessary
service. Even the greatest medi-
cal advance is useless if the patient

cannot get to treatment.
Training, maps, and directions
are provided to those who want to
volunteer their time. "We-want this
to be an easy and stress-free service
for both patients and volunteers,"
said Heather Bastedo, Patient Ser-
vices Representative at the local
American Cancer Society. "Volun-
teers can drive as often or as little
as they like. Even an hour a month
can make a tremendous difference
to a patient in need."
Requirements for volunteer-
ing include having a good driving
record, a valid driving license, and
a vehicle that is in good working
condition. For more information,
please call Heather at 850-785-9205
ext 3501.

Yoga and stretching classes
CHIPLEY- Washington Co. Council
on Aging, 1348 South Boulevard in
Chipley, is holding Yoga and stretch-
ing classes every Monday from 1:30
-3 p.m. with discussions on anti-ag-
ing and alternative medicine.
This is an intermediate class, but
anyone can join at any time. Cost is
$25 per month. Participants should
wear loose clothing (no shorts or
jeans), and bring a yoga mat or cot-
ton quilt, two one-pound weights
or one-pound cans, and a pen and
Several massage mats will be
available for a relaxing end to the
session. The instructor is Sandie
Acosta. Call 638-6217, ext. 113 for
more information.:



I, Margaret Cordes, apologize to the
citizens of Washington County for the
sale of prescription drugs, and any
problems doing so might have caused.
It won't happen again,
Margaret K. Cordes

Wednesday, July 29 2009


Washington County News I A7

Sealv Springs
Spa and Resort
as it operated
in its prime.

'. .

....-.,.,.... ..,.

;'. .' '. -^
'., < ."(

a :
F ; *-: --


--i ,

Alabama town

elicits intrigue

Intrigue with
the Cottonwood,
Ala., area seems to .
linger in the mind
of your writer.
A third visit
there within a two-
week period has PERI
further served to PRI
whet the interest PRA
of the "prattler" Perry
in delving into
another article.
Our last return to the
area on July 14 began
with a stop at Wells
Produce Market. We
were accompanied by
our grandchildren, Dan
and Deanna. The trip to
Cottonwood was more of
an outing for them as they,
too, enjoy the town. Hester
did replenish her cupboard
with more fresh tomatoes
and Irish potatoes from
the plentiful supply at the
produce stand while we
had a short visit with Pat,
who was "manning the
store" that day.
No kinship has been
established with the
Lamond Wells family. He
lives and farms the land
where he was born and
reared. This is a trait in
my background as my dad,
Hugh Wells, did the same
thing. In business dealings,
I have told Lamond that he
has the same inclination
to give "good measure" as
my father did. Our sons
have said that when they
thought the hamper was
full of peas while picking
from the field, "Pa" would
shake it down by bumping
the bottom on the hard
surface, and place several
more handfuls of peas in
the container.
I became acquainted
with Judy Wells, Lamond's
wife, while she was
employed in the Graceville
Post Office. Now their
son, Chad, is postmaster
at Malone, and I have
learned that Lamond is a
substitute mailer carrier
out of the Cottonwood
Post Office. Maybe our

son, Emory, can
talk "shop" with
all of them as he
is employed as a
.. rural carrier at the
Chipley Post Office.
The Wells Farm,
as a source of
watermelons, came
TLE after becoming
Wells re-acquainted
with Judy Wells
at a produce outlet they
operated in Slocomb, Ala.
As reported last week,
the "prattler's" contact
with Cottonwood, came
early in life when the Hugh
Wells clan was taken for
a "bath" in Sealy Springs.
This artesian well was
spurting warm water from
the ground at a reported
temperature of 111
degrees Fahrenheit.
My brother, Jim
Wells, has confirmed
my recollection of this
operation. We both recall
that the bathing area was
an extremely crude and
shallow boxed in tub. Jim
labels the experience
as merely "wallowing"
in about four inches of
warm water rather than a
complete immersion.
After a return to "Me
and Ma's Deli" to treat
Dan and Deanna to lunch,
we explained our mission
to the proprietors was to
learn more about Sealy

Springs. The deli owners
directed us to the Town
Hall and Police Station
where we were welcomed,
and had an informative
visit, with the police chief,
James L. (Jim) Smith of
. Cottonwood.
From the brochure
received at the town
hall, some history of the
town was learned. The
police chief also retrieved
numerous pictures
and writings from the
computer, which he e-.
mailed to me.
In the mid-1800s,
W. S. Wood moved into
this isolated area from
Columbia, Ala., and the
future began to take
shape. In February
1903, Houston County
was formed and two
month later in April the
town of Cottonwood was
incorporated, making it the
first town established in
the new county. The name
of the town may have come
from Mr. Wood or from the
Cottonwood trees growing
in the area. As businesses,
railroads, turpentine stills,
grist mills, saw mills and
banks were established,
the town began to become
more populated.
In the early 1920s, an
attempt was made by J.



The beautiful and popular Sealy Springs Spa
engulfed in flames that brought it to the ruins.
engulfed in flames that brought it to the ruins. '

The Sealy Springs Spa as it appears today.

Road to nowhere

COTTONWOOD, Ala As you drive
down a well-maintained road with well-
kept residences and woods on either side,
you wonder where the road leads. Just as
the paved portion of the road ends, you
observe the dilapidated ruins of the Spa.
This structure burned in 1999 and has not
been rebuilt. The roadway becomes dirt
and continues another three miles before
it ends. It is literally a road to nowhere.
The Spa was originally constructed
in 1930 around an approximately 5,000-
foot well that flows artesian water at
a temperature of 111 degrees Fahren-
heit. The mineralized water has been
used by thousands over the years as a
"curative agent." Even some 10 years

after the Spa burned, the Town Hall in
Cottonwood receives several calls each
week with former visitors to the Spa
asking if it has reopened.
In its heyday, Sealy Wells Road han-
dled traffic to the Spa and was used
as a runway for light aircraft. Now the
road is site for illegal dumping of trash,
riding all terrain vehicles, a few people
who fish in Boggy Creek and teenagers
who use it as a lover's lane.
The current owners of the Spa and sur-
rounding several hundred acres of wood-
land have shown no inclination to rebuild
or sell the site. Residents of Cottonwood
lament over the demise of the Spa and
hope that one day it will be redeveloped.

' ICL' tn.. l ]

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Saturday, August 2Mth
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A8 I Washington County News

Wednesday, July 29 2009


PRATTLE from page A7

R. Sealy to drill for crude oil.
Several efforts produced only
a hot mineral water spring.
Mr. Sealy dropped the oil
venture and capitalized on
his "find" and established an
internationally known health
spa in the early 1930s in
Sybert Maurice McAllister
wrote in The Heritage of
Geneva County Book, released
in 2002, of his personal
knowledge of the beginning
of Sealy Springs. According
to McAllister, his dad, Sybert
McAllister, worked for J. R..
(Bob) Sealy and his brother,
Charlie, on their farm and in
the drilling process. He further
reports hearing his father say
the first product, coming forth
from the oil drilling effort,
would actually burn in an
uncle's touring car.
Sealy Spring Spa and Resort,
complete with fine dining
and hotel accommodations,
was totally remodeled and
reopened in the early 1970s.
Business flourished for a
while as the facility was highly
advertised and used extensively
by thousands who used the
mineral water as a "curative
agent." It is reported that
Alabama Governor James (Big
Jim) Folsom was one of the
noted dignitaries to utilize the
popular attraction.
A writing entitled "Road to
No Where" in the computer
files at the Cottonwood Police
Department, was furnished to
the writer. It summarizes the
story of the historic springs.
Sad to say, the modern

facility, visited by thousands,
burned in 1999. The inferno
left the entire spacious and
beautiful tourist attraction in
total ruins.
In its heyday, Sealy Wells
Road handled traffic to the spa
and was also used as a runway
for light aircraft. Now the road
is a site for illegal dumping of
trash and for riding all terrain
vehicles. Some use the road
for fishing in Boggy Creek and
teenagers are known to use it
as a lover's lane.
After 10 years since the
destructive fire, Town Hall in
Cottonwood reports getting
calls each week from former
visitors to the Spa asking if it
has reopened.
Current owners of the
once thriving business, now
fenced, gated and locked,
have displayed prominent
"No Trespassing" signs on
the property. The owners also
have several hundred acres of
surrounding woodlands. They '
have reportedly shown no
inclination to rebuild or sell the
site. Residents of Cottonwood
, lament over the demise of the
Spa and hope that one day it
will be redeveloped.
The Town Seal for
Cottonwood is emblematic of
the economic roller coaster
history of the town in the 20th
century. "Celebrating The Past"
is the wording at the top of the
seal with "Looking Forward
To The Future" completing
the profound message of
the friendly and helpful
See you all next week.

Ensure your child's safety

when they are home alone

In today's busy society many
children are caring for them-
selves before or after school. Ac-
cording to the U.S. Department
of Education, 19 percent of K-8
graders spend .time before or
after school in self-care at least
once a month.
Before allowing your child to
go home alone, you should deter-
mine the child's overall maturity
level. Here are some steps you,
and your child can take to help
ensure a positive after-school,
Find out if there are com-
munity resources or organiza-
tions that provide after-school
care or support.
Find out how your child
feels about being alone. Is the
child afraid to be left alone, or
do they have the maturity and
initiative to want to assume that
*Determine how long your
child will be alone, how accessi-
ble you or another trusted adult
will be in case of emergency and
how safe the neighborhood is
by contacting local law enforce-
ment to check on the incidence
of crime in your neighborhood.
*Make sure you set specific
rules to be followed while your
child is alone. Be sute your child
has specific instructions about
how to reach you at all times.
This should also include instruc-
tions on what to do if you can't be

Remember, you are in
charge, even if it is at a dis-
Once you decide to proceed
be sure your child knows:
*His or her full name, ad-
dress and telephone number.
*Your full name, the exact
name and place where you
Work, your work telephone num-
ber, and any pager or cell phone
numbers you may have.
How to make a telephone
call to request help in an emer-
gency using 911.
*How to carry the house key
so it is hidden or secure. Your
name and address should not be
on the key. It might be wise to
have an extra key with a trusted
friend or neighbor.
*Not to walk or play alone on
the way home, and never take
*What to do if followed. Your
child should turn around and
run in the opposite direction
and go to a designated place to
get help and tell a trusted adult
what happened.
*To always check out the
house before entering. Check
for broken windows, noises,
open doors, things out of place
or doesn't seem right, and to go
to a safe place to call for help.
*-Always lock the door after
entering and make sure the
house is secure.

*Call and check in with you
immediately to let you know
they have arrived safely.
*To tell callers that you can-
not come to the phone and have
them offer to take a message,
Do not tell anyone that they are
home alone.
*Never open the door for,
or talk to anyone who comes to
the home unless the person is a
trusted family friend or relative,
he or she feels comfortable be-
ing alone with that person, and
the visit has been pre-approved
by you.
Stay alert for true emergen-
cies such as a fire or gas-main
leak that would require the need
to leave the home.
Check with you or another-
trusted adult if he or she is in
doubt about anything.
As a parent or guardian, you
should make sure you have:
*A daily schedule of home-
work, chores and activities for
your child to follow.
*A list kept close to the tele-
phone including numbers for
you, law enforcement, fire de-
partment, ambulance service,
your doctor, a poison-control
center and a trusted adult for
*Written instructions about
which, if any, appliances may be
used; what to do in case of fire;
and how to get out of the house
if there is a fire.

School Supply LISTS

Graceville Elementary
Kindergarten: Please send smaller
items in a large resealable plastic bag with
your child's name on the bag; 1 pair Fiskar
scissors (round point), 1 package No. 2
pencils, 4 boxes small Crayola Crayons (8
count only), 2 bottles white school glue (4
oz.), 2 marble composition books, 1 large
pink eraser, 1 bottle hand sanitizer, 1 plastic
pencil box labeled with child's name, 1
plastic foldable nap mat (red and blue ones
fit nicely in cubbies), 1 box facial tissues,
2 rolls paper towels, Girls: gallon size
resealable bags, Boys: quart size resealable
First Grade: 2 boxes Crayola Crayons
(24 count), 4 glue sticks, 1 pair Fiskar
scissors, 1 bottle hand sanitizer, 4 large
pink erasers, 1 pack wide-ruled notebook
paper, 1 tube antibacterial wipes, 1 roll
paper towels, Book bag (no rollers), 1 box
quart size resealable bag (zipper style),
1 box gallon size resealable bag (zipper
style). On the first day of school your child
will need to bring $1 to purchase special
big red pencil.
Second Grade: Label all supplies. 2
packs No. 2 pencils with erasers, 1 bottle
white school glue, 1 pair Fiskar scissors,
2 packs wide-ruled notebook paper (150
count), 5 paper folders (1 each red, green
blue orange, yellow), marble composition
book, 1 small school box, 1 box facial
tissues, 1 bottle hand sanitizer, 1 container
antibacterial wipes, 1 pack markers
(assorted colors), 2 red ballpoint pens, Book
bag (no rollers), Boys: 1 box quart size
resealable freezer bag, Girls: 1 box gallon
size resealable freezer bag.
Third Grade: A continuing supply of
3- ring notebook paper, Large package
No. 2 pencils, 5 pocket folders with brads
and pockets (1 each red, blue, yellow,
green, orange), 1 glue stick, 2 large pink
erasers, Scissors (round tip), School box,
2 large bottles hand sanitizer, 1 box quart
size resealable plastic bags (with child's
name), 1 box crayons/markers/colored
pencils, 2 red checking pens, 1 three-ring
binder (Prophet's class), 1 box facial
tissue, 2 rolls paper towels, 1 half-inch
3-ring binder (music), $5 for recorder
for second semester (available in music
room after Christmas), $2 for recorder
book (available in music room after
Fourth Grade: Notebook paper
(enough for all folders and some left over),
5 folders with brads and pockets (1 each-
red, yellow, purple, green, blue) labeled
with name only, No. 2 pencils (at least 2
no mechanicals), Red checking pen or
pencil, Ruler w/inches and centimeters
(kept at home), Zippered pouch (school
box not needed), Box of facial tissues
(Lane's room), Dictionary (kept at home-
can be paperback), $5 for recorder, $2
for recorder book. Do not send Trapper
Keepers or notebooks, as space is limited.
Label all items with child's name.
Fifth Grade: 5 folders with brads and
pockets (1 each-red, yellow, orange, green,
blue (do not write on them), Two-inch 3-ring
binder with tab dividers, Box facial tissues,
1 roll paper towels, Student scissors, Supply
of pencils, 12-inch ruler, Crayons, Supply
of loose-leaf notebook paper, 1 bottle hand
sanitizer, $5 for recorder. No large binders
or rolling book bags.

Cottondale Elementary
Kindergarten: 1 large backpack (not rolling), 1 small trifold mat
and 1 towel for cover or 2 towels, one for floor and one for cover,
1 spiral notebook (70 count),1' pair round point Fiskar scissors, 1
plastic snap lid school box for crayons, glue, etc.
First Grade: 1 Mead Primary-only Journal Composition book, 2
each No. 2 plain pencils, 1 box Crayola Crayons (16 count), 2 clear
glue sticks or 1 white school clue (8 oz.), 1 pair round point Fiskar
scissors, 4 plain solid color plastic folders with fasteners (1 each-
orange, green, blue, red), 1 book bag (not rolling bags), 1 package of
pink rectangle erasers.
Second Grade: 2 packs wide ruled loose-leaf notebook paper,
1 pack No. 2 pencils, 1 pack red checking pencils, Crayons and a
small crayon box, 1 pairs scissors (children's round point Fiskars,
White liquid school glue, spiral notebooks, 1 pack lined index cards
(5 x 7), 6 solid color folders with pockets and fasteners (2 each red,
yellow blue), Book bag. Optional, Markers for Art.
Third Grade: Wide ruled notebook paper, 2 wide-ruled spiral
notebooks, Crayons, Scissors, Glue stick, 2 red pen or pencils,
No. 2 pencils, Highlighter (any color), 3 folders with pockets and
fasteners, Backpack.
Fourth Grade: Scissors, Ruler, No. 2 pencils, Red checking pens,
Block erasers, Colored pencils, Glue stick, 7 plain plastic folders
with pockets and fasteners, Paper, 1 large zippered pencil bag,
Book bag. Fourth grade teachers' request no spiral notebooks,
composition books or big binders. I
Fifth Grade: Loose-leaf notebook paper, 2 spiral notebooks
(Math), 6 folders with pockets and clasps, Pencil pack, 2 checking
pens, Crayons, Crayon box or pencil case, Backpack, Highlighters.

Roulhac Middle School
Grade Five: All students will need pencils and ope regular
combination lock (key, digital and unusual locks will get jammed on
the lockers, therefore these types will be sent home). Writing: 1 one-
subject spiral notebook. Language Arts: 1 plastic two-ppcket folder
without prongs, Notebook paper (not college rule). Math: 1 two-
pocket folder without prongs, Notebook paper (not college rule).:
Reading: 1 sewn notebook (Composition), 1 one-inch 3-ring binder
with plastic inserts on outside (no zippers), Notebook paper (not
college rule). Science: 1 one-inch 3-ring binder (no zippers), 1 eight-
pack skinny watercolor markers, Notebook paper (not college rule).
Social Studies: 1 one-inch 3-ring binder (no zippers), Notebook
paper (not college rule), All students will need one highlighter for
homeroom class (do not label). Students may use backpacks, but
these will remain in lockers during school. Binders over one and
a half inches or that are zippered will not be needed or allowed.
Getting only the specified supplies will help both the teachers and
Grade Six: 1 two-inch, 3-ring binder (white) with plastic on
the outside (not a trapper keeper, no zippers or Velcro), 6 plastic
folders with 3 holes and pockets (different color for each class),
Checking pens green or red (no gel pens or permanent markers),
Pencils and erasers, 1 pencil pouch (for 3-ring binder), 1 regular
combination lock (no laser, or key locks). No gel pens, correction
fluid, colored paper, scissors, permanent markers.
Grade Seven: Science: Mr. Booth: Mead Five-Star notebook,
college ruled with plastic cover. Mrs. Clemmons: Three-ring binder,
Red pens, Colored pencils. Math: Mr. Mathis: Loose-leaf notebook
paper, Pencils. Mrs. Owens: Three-ring binder, Pencils, Erasers,
Red pens, Basic calculator for home use (optional). Reading: Mrs.
Alderman: Large eraser, No. 2 pencils, loose-leaf notebook paper,
Zippered pencil pouch for 3-ring binder, 1 two-inch 3-ring binder.
History: Mrs. Gray: No 2 pencils, Loose-leaf notebook paper, 2
three-ring binders, Pocket folders, 4 x 6 index cards, Red pens.
Language Arts: Mrs. Daniels: Pocket folder, Notebook paper, No
2 pencils, Mrs. Whitson: Blue or black pens, Loose-leaf notebook
paper, Pencil pouch, 1 two-inch 3-ring'binder with clear plastic
cover with insert. Binder with dividers may be purchased from Mrs.
Whitson for $3 each.
Grade Eight: Social Studies: 1 three-ring binder, Loose-leaf
notebook paper (wide rule), Pencils, Red pens, Bound index cards.
Science: 1 three-ring binder, Loose-leaf notebook paper (wide rule),
Pencils, Red pens, Colored pencils, Hand-held sharpener (optional).
Reading: 1 three-ring binder, Loose-leaf notebook paper, Pencils,
Highlighters, Language Arts: 1 three-ring binder, Loose-leaf
notebook paper (wide rule), Pencils, Black or blue pens, Red pens.
Math: 1 three-ring binder, Loose-leaf notebook paper, Pencils, Red
pens (daily), Basic calculator.

Kate M. Smith Elementary School
Kindergarten: I bottle liquid hand soap, 1 box
Ziplock bags (gallon size) unopened, 1 container of
antibacterial wipes, 1 towel, 1 backpack (to fit 8 x 10
papers) no wheels, 1 box facial tissues, 1 complete
change of clothes to be left at school. tPlease label all
items with your child's fiame.
First Grade: 2 boxes Crayola Crayons (24 count), 1
bottleof liquid soap with dispenser, 1 box Ziplock bags
(girls-quart size; boys-gallon size), 1 box of baby wipes, 1
large box of facial tissues, 1 backpack (not rolling).
Second Grade: 1 box Crayola crayons (24 count), 1
container Clorox wipes, 2 wide ruled spiral notebooks
(70 count).
Third Grade: 2 single subject wide ruled spiral
notebooks, 1 box Crayola crayons (24 count), 1 package
red checking pens.
Fourth Grade: 3 single subject spiral notebooks,
2 Clorox wipes, 2 boxes Crayola crayons (24 count), 2
boxes of facial tissue, 1 backpack (no binders).
Classes begin Aug. 24, 2009.

Vernon Elementary School
1 book bag; The school will supply the other items

Vernon Middle School
Grade Five: 1 two-inch 3-ring binder, 1 one-inch 3-
ring binder, 8 notebook dividers (might have to purchase
2 packs), 4 packs wide ruled loose-leaf notebook paper,
3 packs No. 2 pencils (24 count), 2 handheld pencil
sharpeners, 1 pair of scissors, 1 pack of colored markers,
1 pack colored pencils, 1 three-hole, zippered pencil
pouch, 1 pack of glue sticks; Optional Items: 1 container
sanitary wipes, 2 boxes of tissues, 1 eight-ounce bottle
hand sanitizer.
Grade Six: Science: 1 one-inch binder. Language
Arts/Reading: 1 one-inch binder (white). Math: 1 one-
inch binder. Social Studies: 1 one-inch binder (blue),
Tab dividers, Index cards, Construction paper, Colored
pencils, Highlighters, Optional: Tissues, Sanitary wipes.
Grade Seven: Language Arts Coleman: 1 three-ring
binder, 1 pack dividers, Notebook paper, Pencils. Math
Gipson: 2 black, chisel tip, low-odor, dry erase type
markers, 1 three-ring binder, Loose-leaf notebook paper
(not from spiral), 2 pocket folders, Pencils. Calculators
will be provided. Do not bring one from home. Science
Herndon: 1 three-ring binder, Notebook dividers,
Notebook paper, Pencils, 3 x 5 index cards, 1 pack copy
paper. Reading Middlebrooks: Large loose-leaf binder
(any color), 5 packs 100-count loose-leaf notebook paper
(kept at home or in locker until needed), 72 count pencils
(kept at home or in locker until needed). Civics Tyers:
1 three-prong folder, Paper, Pencils. It is useful to have a
hand-held pencil sharpener (not battery operated).
Grade Eight: Math: 1 two-inch binder, Calculator
(inexpensive), Dry Erase marker, Box of tissues or used
dryer sheets, 1 three-prong folder. Language Arts: 1
1.5 inch binder, 1 pack of tab dividers. Social Studies: No
items requested. Science: Composition book. General
Items: Pencils, Pens, Loose-leaf notebook paper (not
college rule). If possible please send box of tissues and/
or hand sanitizer for classroom use.



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Washington County News I A9

T .nLocal

Wednesday, July 29 2009




A1 0 I Washington County News

Wednesday, July 29 2009


Chipley fugitive pig now calls CJ Acres her home.

Fugitive pig safe at rescue farm

Managing Editor
tle pot-bellied pig that led
Chipley police on a merry
chase recently has a new
home. The small female pig
arrived Wednesday at CJ
Acres Animal Rescue Farm
in Keystone Heights near

The pig was rounded
up on Monday, July 13 by
police, a tracking dog and
use of a taser. Washington
County Animal Control took
charge of the pig and the
agency was contacted by
Lee and Jennifer Sackett,
co-founders of the farm that
is home to 35 at-risk ani-
mals ranging from hogs, to

horses (ranging in age from
two to 27), to three pot-bel-
lied pigs.
"It was a four-hour drive
and she never uttered a
peep," Lee Sackett said.
Her first breakfast was the
usual pig grain along with
melon and orange juice do-
nated by a local supermar-
The farm is operated

completely by .volunteers
ages 14-67. They have a
great deal of work because
many of the rescued ani-
mals will never leave, Sack-
ett said, .including a blind
horse. The number of ani-
mals fluctuates, and with
a bad economy the num-
ber increases. "It's pretty
shocking what turns up,"
Sackett said.

There are four hogs that
weigh up to 650 pounds res-
cued after last year's floods
in Iowa. "Some of them
escaped onto dry land,"
Sackett said. "Being hogs
they started to root and
they were rooting up levees,
and that didn't go down well
with the locals. Plus, once
they get out and start eating
in the wild they can't be put

back into the meat indus-
try because you don't know
what they have eaten."
The farm is having
a name-the-pig contest.
Names so far are Abby (for
absconded), Kimble (For
Richard Kimble, "the Fugi-
tive"), Wiley, Summer and
Suzie. For information go to
linkedin.com and look up CJ

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-., ..,.i,.rm .:.- .... ........ ,

For the week ending
July 24, 24)09:
Florida Livestock
Auctions: Receipts totaled
$8,663 compared to $8,087
last week and $7,399 a
year ago. Compared to last
week; slaughter cows were
mostly steady; bulls were
steady to $1 lower; feed-
er steers were unevenly
steady; heifers steady to $2
higher; replacement cows
were steady to $1 lower.
Georgia Livestock
Auctions: Receipts in 25
markets totaled $11,716
compared to $13,828 last
week and $10,576 a year
ago. Compared to one
week ago; slaughter cows

Feeder Steers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.. FL$102-124 GA $100-130 AL $107-124
400-500 lbs.: fL ,i ' GA 4.;:- iI t 0 110
500-600 lbs.: FL $85-99 GA $86-105 AL,$83-103
Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $84-104 GA $88-109 AL $93-110
400-500 lbs.: FL $82-96 . I': ;8 -L i:- '0
500-600 Ibs.: FL $80-91 GA $80-94 AL $82-93
Slaughter Cows: 90 Percent Lean
750-1200 Ibs.: FL $3146 GA $41-52.50 AL $40-50
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade, No..1-2
1,500-2,100 Ilbs.: FL $54-61.50 GA $56-67 AL $62-64.50

were mostly steady and
bulls steady to $2 lower;
feeder steer steady to $2
higher; heifers steady to $1
higher; calves were steady
to $2 higher; replacement
cows $1-3 higher.
*Alabama Livestock
Auctions: Receipts totaled
$16,300 compared $17,823

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a'week ago and $13,879 a
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week ago; feeder steers
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heifers $1-3 higher; feeder
bulls steady to $3 highre;
slaughter cows $1 lower;
slaughter bulls $2-3 high-
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(850) 526-7578 1 -866-ARROWRV

Tri-state livestock REPORT

Does your child...
OJ Hold books close?
I Have headaches when
I- Avoid reading?
I Do poorly in school?
,I Blinks excessively when
l Fatigue early .hen
IJ Lose place often when
U Have poor comprehension
when reading?
1 Cover one eye when he
iJ Use his finger to follow
If so, they need to have an eye
e.'am. Some children can have
20/20 vision from a distance
and have problems reading up
close that go undetected.

Bobby Nowell



Wednesday, JULY 29, 2009

Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser



at a glance

Clothes Exchange
BONIFAY A commu-
nity clothes exchange is
planned for July 27-30
at Bonifay Elemen-
tary School from 8 a.m.
to noon each day.
Monday and Tuesday
will be the donation
drop off days and
Wednesday and Thurs-
day are designated for
shopping. "
This a good op-
portunity to donate
your child's clothes,
shoes, backpacks, and
lunchboxes that they
no longer can use, but
are in good shape and
can be used by someone

Kickoff Carnival
celebrates new Girl
Scout Council
dle Connection Kickoff
Carnival and Concert,
sponsored by the Girl
Scout Council of the
Florida Panhandle, Inc.
(GSCFP) is planned for
Aug. 1 from 11 a.m.-2
p.m. at the Jackson
County Ag Center, 3631
Highway 90 in Marian-
The carnival is open
to everyone who wishes
to attend a fun filled day
of carnival games, food,
and a concert, featur-
ing songstress Teresa.
Special GSUSA guest
Jaclyn Libowitz also
will be on hand to join
in on the day's festivi-
Families are encour-
aged to dress casual
with tennis shoes. For
directions, overnight.
accommodations, or
other fun family activi-
ties please visit www.
"This 'Kickoff Car-
nival is a celebration
of our new Girl Scout
Council," said Raslean
Allen, CEO of GSCFE
"Everyone is invited
to attend whether they
are involved in Girl
Scouts or not, it is going
to be a fuft filled family

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

Society... ......... Page B2
Faith....................... ......Page B4
Classifieds........................ Page B8


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


Healthy Hands' volunteers
honored at Washington
Rehabilitation & Nursing Center

CHIPLEY Recent news of so-called
swine flu is leading to stronger
precautions being taken everywhere,
and health care facilities are no
exception Washington Rehabilitation
and Nursing Center recently honored
several residents and volunteers who
hae stepped up to help vith flu
The American Society of Consultant
Pharmacists Foundation honored
members of the center's 'Healthy
Hands' team on July 23 with its
Heartfelt Difference Award. Residents
Brian Trinka, Ezell Johnson, Fannie
Mathis William Lewis, and Robert
Alexander, Infections Prevention
Coordinator Heather Brock and
volunteer Patricia Salter were
Awards were presented by Tom
Clark director of clinical affairs for
the American Society of Consultant
Pharmacists Foundation. The event
was also the world premier of a
training video produced involving
the volunteers that will be used
The center, a member of the
Signature HealthCARE community, is
the first to receive the award. The staff
created the Healthy Hands program
to train resident volunteers to remind
visitors that good hygiene helps stop
the spread of germs and infection. Dr.
Dennis Stone, chief medical officer of
Signature Clinical Consulting Services,
LLC, explained why prevention is
"About 30,000 people die every
year because of the flu," Stone said,
with about 200,000 are hospitalized
annually. There are 111 million work
days lost to flu every year.
Stone said-the danger is even more
acute for older persons even with flu
vaccine, with
95 percent of those that die of ithe
flu over 60 years of age. Therefore
Signature has trained volunteer
deputies" to make sure everyone
exercises proper hygiene, including
using hand sanitizer entering and
leaving the center.
Stone said this one step led to a
dramatic decrease in infection rates.
"Residents as volunteers -
beautiful in simplicity," he said.

Guest speaker, Dr. Dennis Stone.

State Rep. Brad Drake was on hand for the

Community stalwart, 'Big Sam' Mitchell, to be honored

Mitchell as he was known W
for more than 40 years of '
state service, will be hon-
ored at a ceremony, din-
ner and dance celebrating
his life on Aug. 29 at the
National Guard Armory in 'BI1
The event will pay trib- MIT
ute to the former Florida
legislator's legacy while raising
funds to create a perpetual scholar-
ship in his name at Chipola, where
he played on the college's first foot-
ball and basketball teams in 1947.
Mitchell was a life-long friend
of the late Chipola coach Milton H.
Johnson. Both attended Livingston
College (now the University of West
Alabama) in the late 1940s.
Mitchell began his coaching du-

ties at Campbellton High in
1952-53 off with a bang with
a first-year season record of
24 wins and only two losses.
',, His coaching job was short-
3 lived at Campbellton, how-
ever, as he was called to
service in the United States
SAM' Army.
CHELL Returning home from
military duty, Mitchell es-
tablished himself at Vernon High
School, where he completed an
overall career record as a basket-
ball coach of 396-59. As a football
coach, Mitchell compiled an im-
pressive record of 113 wins and only
17 losses.
He distinguished himself as the
only coach in Florida to coach both
the basketball and football All-Star
Games. He was chosen Florida

Coach of the Year in 1957, and in
football in 1960-61. Mitchell's bas-
ketball team won the state basket-
ball championship in 1957.
Mitchell was appointed'principal
of Vernon High School during the
school year 1967-68 and served until
1977. He was elected to the Board
of Directors of the Florida High
School Aqtivities Association from
1968-1975, and was elected vice-
president form 1975-1977.
He served in the Florida Leg-
islature for more than 20. years,
receiving many legislative awards.
He completed his term as speaker
pro tempore during the 1988-1990
sessions. After retiring in 1994, he
worked with the Florida Lakes De-
partment for three years.
Mitchell was born in Chipley in
1929. He married Nellie Henders on

Sept. 4, 1951, and they had two chil-
dren, Brenda and Sammie Jean. Af-
ter retirement he settled in Vernon,
where he ran a small seafood busi-
ness as a hobby, which allowed him
to make new friends until his death
in 2003.
The event will begin with a social
at 6:30 p.m., followed by dinner at 7
p.m. Entertainment will begin at
8 p.m., featuring the world-famous
Embers, the Raleigh, N.C., band
renowned for its exciting renditions
of nostalgic "beach music." Also ap-
pearing will be a 1960s era band, the
Villagers, which includes several
Chipola alumni.
Tickets are $75 per person which
includes a smoked-steak dinner and
social hour.
For ticket information on the
event, call Lillie Hamil at 718-2375.

SHOP I,-;f

312 W. Pennsylvania Ave., Bonifay, Florida (850) 547-3651

Comet months




B2 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Anna Seda turns 5
Anna Seda of
Panama City turned
5 years old on June 6.
She is the daughter
of Carson & Olivia
Sheaffer of Panama
City and Benjamin
and Shanice Seda
of Marianna. She is
granddaughter to
Linward and Ann
Dickens of Chipley,
Roberto and Iraida
Avilez of Marianna
and Scott and Barbara
Sheaffer'of Medford,
She graduated
Headstart this year
and completed her
first year of ballet,
jazz, Acrobats and tap.
She will be going to
into kindergarten in
the fall and continuing
dance and gymnastics.

Tucker Barfield
turns 5
Tucker Barfield .
recently celebrated
his fifth birthday with
a Superman-themed
party. Many friends
and family gathered
at his home to enjoy ,
the day swimming
and playing in the
space walk. j,
Tucker is the son
of Blake and Katrina
Barfield and little
brother of Elliott
His grandparents
are Sam and Carol
Hagan, Eddie Wayne
Barfield and the late
Mike Strickland.

Hunter Anderson
turns 2
Hunter Anderson
celebrated his second
birthday with a .I
Sponge Bob Square .
Pants-themed party at
Thomas Porter Park
in Grand Ridge on
July 10. He is the son
of Rustin and Tracy
Anderson of Marianna.
His dad, Rustin, is
stationed in Iraq and is
due home in October.
Among family and
friends helping him
celebrate were his
grandparents, Mickey
and Zola Anderson
of Chipley and Kelly
Maphis and Larry
Maphis, both of

Hosea Bro

Hosea Brown celebrated his 87th
birthday on July 16 at his home in Vernon.
Among his family and friends helping
him celebrate were Pat Schlenker, chief
executive officer of Northwest Florida


Wednesday, July 29 2009


Bielling-Taylor wed

wn turns 87

Hospital, Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Andrews,
Ida Mae Colton, Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Toole
and Leonard Dean. His wife, Juanita,
hosted the event and served a variety of
delicious food for everyone to enjoy.

Ashlie Patricia Taylor
and Zachary Morgan
Bielling were united in
marriage May 9, 2009, at
the First Baptist Church
of Lake Butler. The
ceremony was officiated by
the Rev. Jason Johns.
The bride, daughter of
Hulon Taylor of Bonifay
and the late Gail Morrow
Taylor, wore an ivory A-
line.strapless taffeta gown
with rouched skirting and
sequined beading around
the bodice. Her attendants
included matron of honor
Brandy Bailey, maid of
honor Tiffany Elmore,
and bridesmaids Michelle
Leitner, Meg Taylor,
Candace Cartwright and
Ashley Bielling. The flower
girl was Addie Bielling,
and honorary bridesmaids
were Mindy Bielling, Jamie
Parrish and Kaci Tetstone.
The groom is the son of
Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Bielling
of Providence. He was
attended by best man Zeb
Bielling and groomsmen
Dewayne Carver, Mitch
Bishop, Chad Smith,
Jonathan Bishop and
Dustin Bielling. The ring
bearer was Tanner Taylor,
and ushers were Lanse
Bishop, Lucas Smith, Greg
Taylor and Thad Taylor.-
Immediately following
the ceremony, a reception
was held at the Gainesville
Woman's Club in
The bride is a graduate


of the University of Florida,
where she received
her baccalaureate and
doctorate degrees. She
is employed by Venice
Regional Medical Center
in Venice as a physical
The groom is a graduate
of the University of

Florida, where he received
his baccalaureate and
master's degrees. He is
the assistant administrator
at Peace River Regional
Medical Center in
Port Charlotte.After a
honeymoon in St. Lucia,
the couple resides in North

Mann-Mashburn to wed

Lindsey Dawn Mann and Justin
Patrick Mashburn announce their
forthcoming marriage.
Lindsey is a graduate of Chipley
High School and Valencia Community
College. She is the daughter of the late
Neil and Gayl Mann of Chipley. :
Justin is a graduate of Chipley
High School and the University of
Central Florida. He is the son of
Ronnie and Karen Mashburn of
The wedding will take place at 4
p.m on Friday, Aug. 7, at St. Joseph the
Worker Catholic Church in Chipley. A
reception will immediately follow in
the fellowship hall of the .church.
No local invitations are being sent,
but all friends and family are invited
to attend.

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Wednesday, July 29 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B3


MARIANNA Students plan-
ning to enroll in Chipola College
this fall are encouraged to file the
Free Application for Federal Stu-
dent Aid (FAFSA) and complete
their financial aid file by Aug. 3.
"The first thing students and
families need to do in order to ap-
ply for financial aid is to complete
the FAFSA," said Chipola Dean
of Enrollment Services Dr. Jayne
Roberts. "The FAFSA form will de-

financial aid deadline

termine eligibility for financial aid,
such as Pell Grants, work-study
programs and student loans. It is
very important that students and
families pay attention to deadline
dates when applying for financial
aid and scholarships," Roberts
said. "Some financial aid options
have limited funding; therefore,
the 'early bird gets the worm' phi-
losophy will apply."
To meet the Aug. 3 processing

deadline, students are encour-
aged to submit the FAFSA as
soon as possible to ensure it can
be processed by the deadline.
Tax information for both the col-
lege-bound student and parents
is needed when completing the
The FAFSA can be com-
pleted electronically at www.
fafsa.ed.gov. The Chipola College
school code is 001472.

All students seeking Finan-
cial Aid must have completed
the FASFA and submitted the re-
quired paperwork to the Chipola
Financial Aid Office in order to
use financial aid to pay tuition for
the Fall 2009 semester. Students
who are not eligible for financial
aid or who have not completed
their financial aid file by Aug. 3
must make other arrangements
to pay for tuition and books.

Aug. 3

To avoid delays, students are
encouraged to: apply at www.
fafsa.ed.gov; complete the appli-
cation thoroughly and promptly;
keep a copy of all documents
used to complete the application;
and submit additional requested
information to the Chipola Finan-
cial Aid Office promptly.
For information about Finan-
cial Aid, visit www.chipola.edu, or
phone 850-718-2366.

Chipola NSDAR awarded for Constitution Week efforts

bins, Laura Robbins Schell
and Billie Bryan Mack-
ey were delegates from
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR,
to the 118th Continental
Congress of the National
Society Daughters of the
American Revolution (NS-
DAR) in Washington, D.C.,
in July. The local chapter
received first place in Con-
stitution Week Print Media
in the Southeastern Divi-
sion and placed second na-
tionally. Alma Milton is the
Constitution Week Chair-
man for Chipola Chapter,
The iweeldong com-
memoration of America's
most important document
is one of our country's
least-known official obser-
vances. The Constitution of
the United States of Amer-
ica is the oldest document
still in active use that out-
lines the self-government
of a people. This landmark
idea that men had the in-
alienable right as individu-
als to be free and live their
lives under their own gov-
ernance was the impetus of

the American Revolution.
Constitution Day, Sept.
17, was celebrated by the
DAR soon after its found-
ing in 1890 and expanded
over the years into a week-
long observance. In 1955,
DAR petitioned Congress
to set aside Sept. 17-23 an-
nually to be dedicated for
the observance of Consti-
tution Week. This was ad-
opted by the U.S. Congress
and signed into Public Law
915 on Aug. 2, 1956, by Pres-
ident Dwight D. Eisenhow-
DAR Constitution Hall,
a performing arts center
in Washington, is the only
structure erected in tribute
to the Constitution of the
United States of America.
It belongs to the Daugh-
ters of the American Revo-
For information about
DAR and its programs, vis-
it www.dar.org or call 202-
628-1776. Please call 850-
209-4066 or send an e-mail
to snoopyxii60@hotmail.
com for information. about
Chipola Chapter, NSDAR
in Marianna.

Attending the Florida/Missouri Show Me Sunshine reception are, from left, Billie Bryan Mackey, Mary
Robbins and Laura Schell.

I '" ,I'M AFP"


Brady David Mitchell

Kenny Ray and Jenni
Mitchell announce the birth
of their son, Brady David
Mitchell. He was born
on Jan. 22 and weighed 8
pounds, 4 ounces and was
21 inches long and has his
dad's trademark.
He is the grandson
of David and Linda
-wig.Mitchell of Vernon and
0 Gordon and Diane Belyea
of Jacksonville.
His paternal great-
grandparents are Archie
Lee Cook and the late
Louise Cook of Vernon and
S the late Dave and Irene
.... Mitchell of Wausau.
SHis maternal great-
grandparents are the
late Domville and Dianna
e Belyea and Emil and
Najess Rahaim.

Woman To Start Professional

Tug-Of-War League
BEXAR COUNTY Mary Ann W. applied Thlera-Gesic' pain
creme to her sore shoulder and hands and felt so great she
decided to start a professional tug of-war league, When asked
who would be the target audience for the new I ... h painlessly
replied, "None of your dang business!"
Go Painlessly-

Society BRIEFS

Forehand reunion
The annual Forehand
family reunion will be
held Sunday, Aug. 2, at
12:30 p.m. at Bethlehem
Methodist Church
Fellowship Hall.
Friends and family are
cordially invited to take a
well-filled basket. Paper
goods will be furnished.
For more information, call

HCHS Alumni
BONIFAY The next
HCHS Alumni luncheon
will be Aug. 11 at Simbo's
Restaurant in Bonifay
at 11 a.m. All alumni,
former students and staff
are invited to attend the
quarterly luncheons.

'School House
Rock Live'
The Spanish Trail
Playhouse will present
"School House Rock Live"
Aug. 13-15. /

Kevin Russell will
direct Blake Collins, Leah
Page Brenna Kneiss,
Eli Leavins, Ashleigh
Stowe Alex Squires
and Stephanie Walters
along with others in the

Walton County
Amateur Radio Club
The Walton County
Amateur Radio Club
meets the first Tuesday of
Each month at 7 p.m. The
next meeting is Aug. 4 at
the Walton County EOC
on South Davis Lane in
DeFuniak Springs.
These meetings
are open to all club
members, all hams and
anyone interested in
amateur radio. For more
information, call Roy
Martin at 850-951-2881.
The Walton County'
Amateur Radio Club has a
Radio Net every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at
7:30 p.m. on 147.285 Mhz
with a 100 hz tone. Rodney
Ryals, 850-892-2562.


em.U I



on the purchase of a New Vehicle!


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i l~'w al',. s..h BOB PFORTE PRICE $18,200

"1 .21W LAFAIEII, IN N!I : I 42,B6I 1


Shanda O'Bryan
is Chipola
College's Career
Employee for
August. She
serves as a
director of
Services in the
Business Office
and has worked
at the college
since 1994.
Here, O'Bryan
.V is congratulated
,-- 'by Chipola Vice
j -'President of
Finance Steve

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"'.' DODGE

Wednesday, July 29, 2009



with God

(1T dreamed an interview
with God. 'Come in,'
God said. 'So, you
would like to interview Me?'
'If you have the time,' I said.
God smiled and said: 'My time
is eternity and
is enough to
do everything;
what questions
do you have
in mind to ask
S.*j me?'
surprises you
LET YOUR most about
LIGHT SHINE mankind?'
Wes Webb God answered:
'That they get
bored of being
children, are in a rush to grow
up, and then long to be children
again. That they lose their
health to make money and then
lose their money to restore
their health. That by thinking
anxiously about the future,
they forget the present, such
that they live neither for the
present nor the future. That
they live as if they will never
die, and they die as if they had
never lived...'
God's hands took mine and
we were silent for a while and
then I asked...'As a parent,
what are some of life's lessons
you want your children to
God replied with a smile: 'To
learn that they. cannot make
anyone love them. What they
can do is to let themselves
be loved. To learn that what
is most valuable is not what
they have in their lives, but
who they have in their lives.
To learn that it is not good to
compare themselves to others.
All will be judged individually
on their own merits, not as a
group on a comparison basis!
To learn that a rich person is
not the one who has the most,
but is one who needs the least.
To learn that it only takes a
few seconds to open profound
wounds in persons we love, and
that it takes many years to heal
them. To learn to forgive by
practicing forgiveness. To learn
that there are persons that love
them dearly, but simply do not
now how to express or show
their feelings. To learn that
money can buy everything but
happiness. To learn that two
people can look at the same
thing and see it totally different.
To learn that a true friend is
someone who knows everything
about them...and likes them
anyway. To learn that it is not
always enough that they be
forgiven by others, but that they
have to forgive themselves.'
I sat there for a while
enjoying the moment. I
thanked Him for his time and
for all that He has done for me
and my family, and He replied,
'Anytime. I'm here 24 hours a
day. All you have to do is ask for
me, and I'll answer.'
People will forget what you
said. People will forget what
you did, but people will never
forget how you made them
feel." (Author unknown)
We have all of God's answers
to life's problems written in His
word. Paul said in 2 Timothy
3:16-17, "All Scripture is given
by inspiration of God, and is
profitable for doctrine, for
reproof, for correction, for
instruction in righteousness,
that the man of God may be
complete, thoroughly equipped
for every good work" (New
King James).
But to know these things
we must open God's word and
study it. Paul also said in 2
Timothy 2:15, "Study to shew
thyself approved unto God, a
workman that needeth not to
be ashamed, rightly dividing
the word of truth" (King James.

This message has been
provided by Wes Webb,
evangelist, Chipley Church of
Christ, 1295 Brickyard Road,
Chipley, FL 3242; 850-638-2366.



www.bonifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com

Page 4

The Lord's light shines to guide man

any years ago, Rusty Goodman gave
us a beautiful song that has been
a blessing to all who have enjoyed
singing or listening as others sing about
the Old "Light House" on the hill.
Until a few weeks back, I had only
seen and been able to go up in one
actual lighthouse, the
one at St. Augustine.
And even though I know
several people who collect
figurines and pictures of
.. lighthouses, seeing one in
its place in the world really
let's the beauty of the light
FROM THE outshine the beauty of the
HEART structure.
Tim Hall While on a mission
trip sharing the gospel
of Jesus Christ in New
Hampshire, we took a quick trip over to
Maine on the Fourth of July, and there I
saw not one but two beautiful lighthouses
standing in their place of honor. As I
looked at them I also saw something that
goes beyond their structural beauty. I
saw a combination of man working with
God, to perform that which God gave
him, wisdom, knowledge and a desire to
do. And that is to lead and protect God's
most precious creation to Him, man.
I stood on those large gorgeous
rocks of the Atlantic coastline looking
across the bay that separated us from
actually getting a close up, personal look
at the Nubble Lighthouse at the Yorks,
which is one of the most photographed
lighthouses in the world (although I
had forgotten my camera). As I let my
ears, nose, skin and eyes just linger over
what they were experiencing, my eyes
saw something almost out of sight that
I would not have thought of being out
there. There it was another lighthouse
that no one ever talks about; they had
very little information about it in the
souvenir shops.
As I enquired of locals about the


lighthouses, I found out that for the past-
few years no one actually lived at either
lighthouse, and that it is illegal to go to
the islands where they are located.
I also discovered that these
lighthouses were not only valuable in
directing ships of old away from these
beautiful but dangerous rocks, but still
are valuable and used by ships today.
You see, these lighthouses are not only

beautiful because of the way they sit on
the property, but their real beauty is in
the service they provide in the day and
the night. They have been instrumental
in saving millions of lives and will for
years to come.
As I mentioned earlier, as I observed
the beauty of the lighthouses, I also
observed the beauty of the Master
. behind the beauty. I began to see how our
wonderful Creator created this beautiful
place, York. But as He created it, He
saw the danger that these rocks could
mean to men and women traveling by
ships, so He placed these two preciously
positioned islands just off the coast and
then gave man the wisdom to place the
lighthouses on them.
Though Rusty Goodman did a
beautiful job describing Jesus as the
Lighthouse leading us through the rough
storms of this life and to our eternal
home, I also see something even more
As Jesus is the Light in this dark
world ("Your Word is a lamp to my feet,
and a light to my path" Psalms 119:105,
New King James Version), He preciously
has called and placed His church in this
world to be warning beacons to others,
that all would have the opportunity to be
rescued from eternal destruction, and
given leadership to the safe harbor of
Eternal life ("The lord is my light and my
Salvation" Psalms 27:1 NKJV). We must
not put our lights under a bushel, but let
it shine that others may see the dangers
of a reckless sinful life (Matthew 5:14-16).

This message has been brought to
you From the Heart of Tim Hall, Senior
Pastor, Gully Springs Baptist Church,
and author of "Church Go To Hell!
Please?" P.O. Box 745, 2824 Highway 90
West, Bonifay, FL 32425. Located; three
miles west of the light at Highway 79,
850-547-3920, E-mail: timhall_2000@
yahoo.com .

Ministry NEWS

Angel Food Ministries
BONIFAY New Smyrna As-
sembly of God Church, host site
for Angel Food Ministries, is tak-
ing orders for August. The last
day to order is Monday, Aug. 17;
delivery will be on Sat. Aug. 29.
Angel Food Ministries re-
serves the right to substitute
any of the items due to avail-
ability, cost and quality. Food
Stamps (EBT) are accepted.
Call Sis. Julie at 547-9559, be-
tween 8:30 a.m.-1 p.m. on Mon-
day, and from 10 a.m.-6 p.m. on
Wednesday for a list of items
available and to place an order.
You can order on line at www.
angelfoodministries.com with
your credit card or debit card
and pick it up at New Smyrna.
You can also mail in your order
to NSAG, 1849 Adolph Whitaker
Road, Bonifay, FL 32425, as long
as it is received by the due date.
For more information about
Angel Food Ministries and to see
a detailed list of items available
go on line and visit the website:

AWANA in Bethlehem
Baptist Church will have their
annual AWANA Cafe and Auc-
tion Aug. 1, beginning at 6 p.m.
Every one is invited for a trip
back to the 1950s at the "Happy
Days Diner" for good food, lots
fun, and a bargain or two. The
church is on Highway 177 one
mile south of Bethlehem School
or eight miles north of Bonifay.

Evergreen Missionary
Baptist Homecoming
WESTVILLE Evergreen Mis-
sionary Baptist Church, Hwy
181 North in Westville will hold
Homecoming services on Aug.
1. Sunday school at 10 a.m. fol-
lowed by morning service at 11
a.m. Dinner in the fellowship
hall will follow. All current and
past members are encouraged
to attend this special service.
The pastor is Mitchell Holson-

of Prayer at 826 North Caryville
Road will host a gospel sing Sat-
urday, Aug. 1, starting at 6 p.m.
A covered dish dinner will follow
the sing. For more information,
call 547-2525 or 547-5941.

Bonnet Pond hold revival
CHIPLEY Bonnet Pond Com-
munity Church will hold revival
services Aug. 5 7 starting at
7 p.m. each evening. Songwriter
and musician Big Mo will be
guest speaker.

Sing in Vernon
VERNON Calvary Hill Pen-
tecostal Church will host a gos-
pel sing on Aug. 2 starting at 6
p.m. Guest singers will be The
.Kirklands from Douglas, Ga.
The church is on State Road
277 across from the Vernon El-
ementary School. For more in-
formation call 535-0003.

The Hendersons
in Concert
Baptist Church will host The
Hendersons in concert Sunday
morning Aug. 2. Everyone is
invited to attend. The church
is one mile south of Bethlehem
School or eight miles north of
Bonifay on Highway 177.

'Who Killed Pepi Roni'
CHIPLEY First Presbyterian
Church, 658 5th Street in Chi-
pley will host a Murder Mystery
Dinner Theater on Saturday,
Aug. 8. "Who Killed Pepi Roni"
will begin at 6:30 p.m. To pur-
chase tickets call 638-1629

Forgiven in concert
NICEVILLE American Gospel
Ministries, Inc. presents Forgiv-
en in concert on Aug. 1 at First
Baptist Church in Niceville at 6
p.m. Opening for Forgiven will
be Ron Starling and Matt Baker
at 5:20 p.m.

Christian Haven
Bonifay Community gospel jam
Gospel Sing WAUSAU Christian Haven
BONIFAY The Bonifay House Church will hold its monthly

gospel jam Aug. 1, starting at 6
p.m. with a covered dish dinner
and the jam starting immedi-
ately after. Take a covered dish
and enjoy an evening of music
and fellowship. The church is
on Finch Circle about one and a
half miles east of Wausau. For
information call 638-0836 or 773-

Summer Fun Day at
Live Oak AOG
BONIFAY Live Oak Assembly
of God will host a summer fun
day for kids, Pre-K thru seventh
grade. The all day event is Aug.
8 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. with reg-
istration from 9:30-10 a.m. There
will be puppet show, crafts, Bi-
ble stories, water games plus a
big slide with hot dogs and ice
cream. Please bring towels and
sunscreen for the water activi-
ties. For more information call
547-0194, Live Oak AOG is lo-
cated on Hwy. 177A about four
miles northwest of Bonifay.

Pine Hill Church
BONIFAY Homecoming ser-
.vices will be Sunday, Aug. 2, at
Pine Hill Church on Robbins
Road off Highway 79, Bonifay.
The Rev. Bobby Conrad will be
the guest speaker and the Royal
City Singers will provide special
music. For directions or more
information, contact the Rev.
Branden Owens at 547-2018.

The River Flows concert
one To Care International Min-
istries, Inc. will sponsor The
River Flows conference on Aug.
7 and Aug. 8 at the Civic Center
in DeFmniak Springs from 9:30
a.m. to 9:30 p.m.
Many guest speakers are
Javetta Saunders, Rhe-
ma Bible College graduate,
pianist, award-winning song-
writer, she .has also authored
and co-authored several books
and she has appeared on many
television programs. Saunders
works in her church, Bonifay
First Assembly of God as pia-
nist, and President of Women's

The Rev. ShirleyJ. Cunning-
ham is the founder and pastor of
Someone To Care International
Ministries. She has traveled to
India and other countries many
times since the early 90s where
she held crusades, pastors lead-
ership meetings and revivals.
Many churches were planted
across India with many pastors
working under this ministry.
Sandra McClelland is direc-
tor of Someone To Care Inter-
national and a successful local
businesswoman in DeRmiak
Springs. She has worked with
the television programs, and
speaks at ladies' meetings.
Pastor 'Leonard Blount,
of Chipley produces a televi-
sion program and operated his
church in Chipley. His wife Ann
is an accomplished singer and
they will minister to you in the
power of the Holy Spirit.
Julie McWaters, Praise
Teams director with Someone
To Care International Minis-
tries, Inc. is certified in music
education and teaches grades
K-4 at Vernon Elementary
School. She is involved with
nursing home ministry ladies
A team from Tabernacle
of Praise, Chipley will be there
with pastor Victor Fisher.
Ingathering Worship Cen-
ter from Graceville with Pastor
Phillip Meeks is sending their
.praise team led by Brenda Oz-
The Rev. Debbie Williams
will also sing.
Pastor Mike Sasser from
Bonifay and his. praise team
will be ministering in praise and
This conference is free to the
public. To reserve a place call
547-3299 or e-mail someoneto-
care@someonetocare.org For
more information log on to www.

Gospel Sing with The
Calvary Trio
Union Hill Baptist Church
will host a gospel sing featuring
The Calvary Trio on Friday, July
31 at 6:30 p.m. The church is
located in the Bethlehem com-
munity on Highway 177, Bonifay.
We will be having refreshments
following the sing.


Wednesday, July 29, 2009


www.bonifaynow.com I www.chipleypaper.com

Houses of WORSHIP

African Methodist
Grant Tabernacle AME:
577 Martin Luther King,
Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: U.S. 90
in Bonifay. Pastor is Alice
St. John AME: 3816
Clemmons Road, Vernon.
Service on first and third
Sunday at 11:15 a.m. Pastor
is the Rev. Leon Singleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401
Monroe Sheffield Road,
Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Roy Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009
Jackson Community Road,
Vernon. Service on second
and fourth Sunday at 11
a.m. Pastor is the Rev. Leon
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly:
1009 S. Waukesha St. Pastor
is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God:
160 in the Bethlehem
Community. Pastor is
Tommy Moore.
Cords of Love Assembly of
God: 2060 Bethlehem Road in
the Kynesville area. Pastor is
Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God:
State 79 South. Pastor is
Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God:
Underwood Road behind
Poplar Springs School.
Pastor is Charles Carlton.
Grace Assembly of God:
567 N. Main St. Pastor the
Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Graceville First Assembly
of God: 5565 Brown St. Pastor
is Charles Jackson.
Lighthouse Assembly of
God: 1201 S. Waukesha St.
(State 79), Bonifay. Sunday
School 10 a.m., Sunday
services 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.,
every second Wednesday.
fellowship supper. Pastor is
Michael Presley.
Little Rock Assembly of
God: 1923 Highway 173, six
miles north of Bonifay. Pastor
is the Rev. Ben Peters.
Live Oak Assembly of God:
Just off Highway 177-A north
of Bonifay. Pastor is Danny
Mt. Olive Assembly of God:
Highway 179-A off Highway 2.
Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of
God: Highway 179-A, eight
miles north of Westville.
Pastor is the Rev. Clyde
New Bethany Assembly
of God: Shaky Joe Road just
off Highway 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Leon
New Life Fellowship
Assembly of God: 695 Fifth
St., Chipley. Pastor Vince
New Smyrna Assembly of
God, Adolph Whitaker Road
six miles north of Bonifay. The
Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Noma Assembly of God:
1062 Tindel St., Noma.
Pastor is Jerry Leisz.
Northside Assembly of
1009 N. Rangeline St., across
from Bonifay Elementary.
Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly
of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road,
just off Highway 177-A.
Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God
Church: 3349 McFatter
Avenue. Pastor is the
Rev. Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God:
Highway 77. Pastor is Danny
Westville Assembly of
God: Highway 181 North.
Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Winterville Assembly of
God: Dogwood Lakes Road.
Pastor Mitch Johnson.
Abigail Free Will Baptist:
Dawkins Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438
Nearing Hills Road in
Chipley. Pastor is Jesse
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles
north of Bonifay on Highway
79. Pastor is Ed Barley
Bethlehem Baptist:
Highway 177. Pastor is Dr.
Wesley Adams.

Beulah Anna Baptist:
Coursey Road a half-mile off
Highway 81. Pastor is David
Blue Lake Baptist:
Southeast corner where 1-10
and Highway 77 cross on the
Bonifay First Baptist: 311
N. Waukesha. Pastor Shelley
Bonifay Free Will Baptist:
Corner of Kansas Avenue
and Oklahoma Street. Pastor
is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217
Old Bonifay Road. Pastor
Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist:
1300 South' Blvd. Pastor is
Michael Orr.
Chipley First Free Will
1387 South Blvd. Pastor is
Ben Hull.
East Pitdman Freewill
Baptist: half-mile north of
Highway 2 on 179. Pastor is
Herman Sellers.
Eastside Baptist: Highway
277, Vernon.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N.
Highway 79. Pastor is Ryan
Be ue.
ETergreen Missionary
Baptist: Church, Westville.
The Fellowship at Country
574 Buckhorn Blvd., 17 miles
southeast of Chipley off
Gap Pond Free Will
Baptist: 1980 Gap Blvd. in
Sunny Hills. Interim Pastor
is the Rev. George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church,
2249 Highway 179. Pastor
Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist:
Three miles west of Bonifay
on Highway 90. Pastor Tim
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656
Hickory Hill Road (Highway
181 N), Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist:
Cope Road northwest of
Holyneck Missionary
3395 Cemetery Lane,'
Campbellton. Pastor
Richard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley.
Price Wilson is pastor.
Leonia Baptist: Church is
located in northwest Holmes
County. Pastor is Stacy
Lovewood Free Will
1745 Lovewood Road,
Cottondale. Pastor is Henry
Mt. Ararat Missionary ,
1233 Old Bonifay Road,
Chipley. Pastor is Dr. H.G.
Mt. Zion Independent'
Baptist: Highway 2, one mile
west of Highway 79 in Esto.
Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning
Baptist: 1049 Sanders
Ave.,. Graceville. Pastor is
Rudolph Dickens.
New Concord Free Will
Baptist: James Paulk Road
off Highway 177. Pastor
James Carnley.
New Hope Baptist:
Intersection of Highways 2
and 179A.
New Hope Missionary
Baptist Church (Two Egg),
3996 Wmtergreen Road,
New Orange Baptist: 782
Alford Road. Pastor is Alcus
New Prospect Baptist: 761
New Prospect Road, Chipley.
Pastor is Kermit Soileau.
New Zion Baptist:
Highway 177-A north of
Highway 2.
Noma Baptist: Highway
175 north of Highway 2.
Northside Baptist:
Intersection of Highways
81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon.
Pastor is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist:
Corner of Orange Hill
and Gilbert's Mill roads,
southeast of Chipley.
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6
miles east of Wausau, off
Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road. Pastor is Phillip
Orange Hill Missionary
816 Sunday Road, Chipley.
Pastor is the Rev. James

Piney Grove Free Will
1783 Piney Grove Rd, south
of Chipley. Pastor is Tim
Pleasant Hill Free Will
1900 Pleasant Hill Road.
Poplar Head Independent
Free Will Baptist: Poplar
Head Road. Pastor is the
Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist:
1098 Lovewood Road,
Graceville. Pastor is John
St. John Free Will Baptist:
St. John's Road, Bonifay.
St. Matthew's Missionary
Baptist: 4156 St. Matthew's
Road, Caryville. Pastor is
the Rev. James Johns.
Salem Free Will Baptist:
2555 Kynesville Road
(Highway 276) between
Cottondale and Alford.
Pastor is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758
Highway 77. Pastor is T.
Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist
Church, 1955 Highway 177-A,
Bonifay. 547-3517.
Shiloh Baptist: Church
located on Highway 277,
three miles south of
Highway 90 in Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary
Baptist: 3013 Moss Hill
Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev.
Marcelious Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist:
1886 Sunny Hills Blvd.
Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist:
Highway 177, a mile south
of Highway 2. Pastor is
Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River
Road, Hinson's Crossroads.
Pastor is Lindsey Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888
Church St., Vernon.
Wausau First Baptist:
Highway 77.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609
W Indiana Ave.
Grace Lutheran: Highway
90 East, Bonifay. Interim
pastor is Jerry Conley.
Blessed Trinity Catholic:
Highway 177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker
Catholic: Highway 77 South,
St. TheresaCatholic
Church: Sunny Hills
Boulevard, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ:
1295 Brickyard Road. Wes
Webb is minister.
Esto Church of Christ: 1247
'N. Highway 79.
Church of God
-Bonifay Church of God:
Brock Avenue. Pastor is John
Church of God by Faith:
3012 Church St., Vernon.
Pastor is Elder T. Powell.
Tabernacle of Praise
Church of God: Highway 77
South. Pastor is Victor Fisher.
Church of God in Christ
Spirit-Filled Church of God
in Christ: 2128 Pate Pond
Road, Caryville. Pastor is
Elder Tony Howard.
Yes Lord Deliverance
Church of God in Christ:
739 Seventh St. (next to the
National Guard Armory)
in Chipley. Pastor is David )
Woods Jr.
Church of God in
Bayview Church of God
Prophecy: 1097 New Bayview
Church Rd. Bonifay Pastor
Herbert Foskey.
Church of God of Prophecy:
1386 W Jackson Ave., Chipley.
Pastor is Ernest Dupree.
St. Matthew's Episcopal:
Highway 90 West, Chipley.
Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Harris Chapel Holiness:
Eight miles north of
Caryville on Highway 179.
Pastors are the Rev.
Norman and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105
Corbin Road, Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608
W. Eighth Ave., Graceville.
Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's

Witnesses: 2048 Highway 77,
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: Highway 90, Bonifay
Temples are available in
Dothan and Panama City.
Mosque available in
Fifth United Pentecostal
Holiness church, 776 Peach
Street, Chipley. Pastor is
Elder Billy Wilson and
Assistant Pastor is Evangelist
B. Snipes.
First United Pentecostal:
1816 Highway 90 W, Chipley.
Pastor is James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal:
2100 Highway 90 West,
Westville. Pastor Jason
Open Pond United
Pentecostal: 1885 Highway
179-A, Westville. Pastor is Ray
Trinity Pentecostal
Tabernacle: Highway 77
between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry
True Holiness Pentecostal:
5099 Little Rock Circle, Ebro.
Pastor is Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United
Pentecostal: Highway 90
West, Chipley Pastor is James
Wausau Pentecostal
Holiness: 2201 Pioneer Road.
Pastor is James Barwick
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day
Adventist: 604 Mathusek St.
Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Bethlehem United
Methodist: Highway 177, look
for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist:
Oklahoma Street.
Cedar Grove United
Methodist: Two miles west
of Miller's Crossroads on
Highway 2. Pastor is John
Chipley First United
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United
Methodist: Highway 173 N., 10
miles from Bonifay.
Lakeview United
Methodist: Highway279 near
Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive. Pastor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational
Methodist: Just off Highway
2 in Holmes County's New
Hope community. Pastor is
the Rev. Tom Whiddon.
New Hope United
Methodist: State Road 79
south of Vernon.
Orange Hill United
Methodist: Sunday Road off
Orange Hill Road. Pastor is
Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United
Methodist: North of Ponce de
Leon off Highway 81 (look for
Pleasant Grove United
Methodist: 2430 Shakey
Joe Road, near Hinson
Poplar Head United
Methodist: 1.5 miles north of
Highway 2 on Highway 163.
Red Hill United Methodist:
State Road 2, two miles west
of SR 79. Pastor is the Rev.
Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist:
Highway 79. Pastor is John
Wausau United Methodist:'
Highway 77.
Chipley First
Presbyterian: Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian:
3768 Country Club Blvd.
Pastor is Kenneth Kelley
Amazing Grace Faith
Fellowship Assembly: 3253
Highway 2. Pastor is Bobby
Bonifay House of Prayer:
826 N. Caryville Road. Pastor
is Devon Richter.
Bonnett Pond Community
2680 Bonnett Pond Road
between Wausau and Vernon.
Pastor is the Rev Teddy Joe
Caryville Evangelistic
Center: Wright's Creek Road
in Caryville, just north of

Highway 90. Pastor is Wayne
Christian Fellowship
Center, 1458 Monroe Sheffield
Road, Chipley, Pastor is Isaac
Christian Haven: Finch
Circle, Wausau. Pastor Carlos
The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-day Saints, North
Ride, Bonifay, FL 32425:
850-547-1254 or 850-547-4557
Bonifay Ward: Bishop Joshua
Bowen Chipley Ward: Bishop
Charles Munns
Cornerstone Fellowship
of Chipley; 1301 Main St.
(old Chuckwagon); Chipley,
Sunday services 10:30 a.m.
Pastor is Larry Capan.
Cornerstone Harvest
Outreach: Corner of Reno
and Fanning Branch, Vernon.
Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Courts of Praise: 1720
Clayton Road, Chipley. Pastor
is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community
Fellowship, 844 Main Street,
Chipley. Pastor is Joey
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west of
Alford at 1772 Macedonia
Road. Pastor is James
Faith Covenant Fellowship:
Highway 277 half-mile south
of 1-10.
Family Worship Center: 531
Rock Hill Church Road.
Grace & Glory Worship
Center: 1328 Railroad Ave.,
Chipley. Pastor is Debbie
Graceville Community:.
1005 E. Prim Ave. Pastor Dale
Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch
Road, Vernon. Pastors Willis
and Drucile Hagan.
House of Prayer Worship



Family Values
People often talk about the importance of family values,
sometimes even suggesting that the family is deteriorating. It is
perhaps true that the"traditional"family,
composed of one man and one woman
joined in marriage and having children,
is not necessarily the norm nowadays.
In fact, statistics indicate a significant "
increase in the number of single-par-
ent families, blended families, and other
permutations of the traditional family in
our society today. But is this necessarily a
"deterioration"of the family, or is the fam-
ily structure merely changing to reflect
the demands of modern life? If we look
to the Bible for enlightenment here, we
are unlikely to find any unambiguous help. Firstly, the Bible itself
illustrates an evolution in the concept of the family. In the Old
Testament, we see many examples of polygamy, and kinship rela-
tions were certainly not what we think of them today.Who could
marry each other and how people."got married" has changed
considerably over the centuries. In the Bible;Jesus tells us that
"whoever does the will of my Father in heaven is my brother, and
sister, and mother." (Matthew 12:50).While it may be tempting
to see this as signaling Jesus's disdain for the nuclear family,
perhaps the more sensible interpretation is that Jesus is trying
to extend the concept of the family so that it includes all of our
fellow human beings, and that God must come before family.
So, the next time we are tempted to judge someone who comes
from a nontraditional family, we should consider that they are
indeed our brother and sister.
So then, as we have opportunity, let us do good to all men...
-R.S.V. Galatians 6:10

BROWN Badcck 'm

1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy. 77 Chipley 638.4097
638-4010 Hwy.79 S., Bonifay 547-9688

Washington County News
Holmes County es-Advertser me as you are"
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 N, Railroad,Chipley638-0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
I', rU'''h't .Chipley, Florida
112 EYirginia,Bonifay 547-9414 (B50) 638-1830

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

WESTPOINT Place your message
HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL per week.

H.EPeel, r.,LFDO In all thy ways acknowledge
Veronica Peel, LFD Him, and He shall direct thy
2849 Church St.* 850-535-2115s paths.
Bnifa Proverbs 3:6
301 E. Evans Ave." 850-547-4114

763 West Blvd. Pastor is
Anthony B. McKinnie.
Liberty Church: Creek
Road in Vernon. Pastor is
Dennis Boyett.
Moss Hill Church: Second
and fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off
Highway 279.
New Effort Church: New
Effort Church Road, Bonifay.
Pastor is Brent Jones.
New Faith Temple Church
of Prayer EEA.P; 841 Orange
Hill Road, Chipley; 638-4982;
Pastor Annie Holmes.
Northwest Florida
Christian Church: 4465
Highway 77 (meets Sundays
6 p.m. for Bible study). Pastor
is Fred King.
Pine Hill Church: 1675
Robins Bridge Road, Bonifay.
32425. Pastors: B.T Owens
and James Bush.
The Potter's Hands:
Greenhead at corner of
Highway 77 and Pine Log
Road. Pastors are Robert and
Sheila Smith.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207
Sapp Road, Cottondale.
Someone To Care
International Ministries Inc.;
1705 Pioneer Road, Chipley.
Just 2.5 miles east of caution
light in Wausau. Pastor is the
Rev. S. J. Cunningham.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283
Highway 77. Pastor is William
E. Holman.
Trinity Free Church, Living,
Loving God, old Howell
Chevrolet building, Tuesdays
and Thursdays at 6:30 p.m.
each night; Sunday, 2:30-4:30
p.m. TG. Hobbs, pastor.
Vernon Evangelistic:
Highway 79. Pastor Keith
White Double Pond: Pastor
is Michael Monk
The Word Church: 335
Alford Road, Cottondale.
Pastors are Buddy and
Jeanne Steele.


B6 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Wednesday, July 29 2009



Cathy Marie Jenkins,
52, of Bruce, died Tuesday,
July 21, 2009, at her
residence. She was born
on December 18, 1956,
to Willard and Swayze
Burnham. She had been
a resident of the area
for most of her life. She
was a homemaker and
was attending the Bruce
United Methodist Church.
She is survived by
a son, James Jenkins
and wife, Tange, of
Johnson City, Tenn.; two
daughters, Michele Cope
and husband, Leigh, of
Chipley, April Melancon

Mary Elizabeth Porter,
86, of Campbellton
died July 19, 2009, after
an extended stay at
Hospital. She married
Woodrow Porter
and graduated from
Cottondale High on the
same day, June 5, 1942.
They lived in Campbellton
most of their married life
where they owned and
operated Campbellton
Mercantile Co., Inc.
She was a member of
First Baptist Church of
Campbellton and served
on the Board of Directors
for the Jackson County
Senior Citizens.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
Woodrow Porter, mother
and step-father Marie
and D. I. Godfrey, three
brothers-in-law, John T.
Branning, Bobby Compton
and C.J. Porter and one
sister-in-law, Dorothy

Raymond Joseph
Vosika, 73, of Chipley
died as a result of a
motorcycle accident in
the Smokey Mountains
of North Carolina on July
17, 2009. He was born in
Minneapolis, Minn. but
lived in Florida most of
his life. He was an expert
auto body repairman
and owned his own shop.
His interests included
aircraft, which he owned
and flew himself. He
had several planes
including a restored
military trainer, painted
in authentic livery his
own grass landing strip.
An enthusiastic cyclist
he restored several
bikes, including a vintage
His parents, Raymond
and Mabel Vosika, and
a son, James Vosika
preceded him in death.
He is survived by his
wife, Sharon; five sons
and five daughters-in-law,
Robert and Marianna,

and husband, Jody,
of Dothan, Ala.; three
brothers, Carl Burnham
of Freeport, Earl
Burnham of Bruce, Kenny
Burnham of DeFuniak
Springs; a sister, Carol
Pate of Bruce; four
grandchildren and several
nieces and nephews.
Services were Friday,
July 24, at the Bruce
United Methodist Church
with Pastor Elaine
Barrow officiating.
Interment followed in the
Dead River Cemetery
with Obert Funeral Home
of Chipley directing.

Survivors include
her daughter and son-
in-law, Gloria and Bill
Peacock of Marianna;
three granddaughters;
five great-grandchildren;
two step great-grandsons;
brothers and sisters-in-
law, Erma Earl and L.T.
Lane of Panama City,
Emma Mae and Tommie
Tice of Kynesville, Leola
Porter and Sybil Compton
of Chipley and a host of
nieces and nephews.
The funeral was
July 22 at First Baptist
Church of Campbellton
with the Revs. Luther
Pumphrey and Addis
Habbard officiating. Burial
followed in the church
cemetery with James and
Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.
Memorials may be
made to First Baptist
Church of Campbellton,
Covenant Hospice of
Marianna or the charity of
your choice.

J. Vosika
Dale and Sandy, Michael
and Robin, Erick and
Elaina, Raymond and
Wendy; three daughters
and two sons-in-law,
Diane, Lois Rae and
Michael Weir and Robin
and Larry Chessher;
numerous grandchildren
and great-grandchildren;
five sisters, Donna Vosika
CSJ, Judith Boettcher
and husband, Gilbert,
Dolores Jackson and
husband, John, Patricia
Gustafson and husband,
Timothy, and Susan Wilm
and husband, Terrance;
numerous nieces and
nephews and an aunt,
Dolores Vosika.
A Rosary service
was held July 22 in the
funeral home's Brickyard
Road chapel in Chipley.
A funeral mass was
celebrated at 10 a.m. on
July 23 at St. Joseph The
Worker Catholic Church
in Chipley. Interment.
followed in the Glenwood
Cemetery in Chipley.

Buford Maits, 83,
of Dyersburg, Tenn.
and Palm Harbor, Fla.
died Thursday, July 16,
2009, at his residence in
Dyersburg. He was a
U.S. Navy veteran of WW
II and Korean War, where
he served many years in
a submarine, retired as
an instructor of Inertial
Navigation, and he retired
from the City of Dunedin
as a Water Pollution
Control Operator.
His wife, Rita B.
Maits; a daughter, Cecilia
Campbell; two sons,'
Donald and Kenneth
Braman; his parents,
Harold and Ruth Maits;
and one brother, Vernon
Maits, preceded him in

Sadie A. Mason, 85, of
Campbellton died July 23,
2009, in the Cambellton-
Graceville Hospital
.after a brief illness.
She graduated from
Campbellton High School
in 1942. She was a lifetime
member of Campbellton
Methodist Church and
served as treasurer for-
many years. She also
served as a town council
member, retired from
Gold Kist Peanut Co. as a
bookkeeper and enjoyed
helping her son and
grandsons with the Mason
Auction Company.
She was preceded in
death by her parents,
R.G. and Ruby Adams
and a brother, John Price

Joseph 'Joe' Hardy
Sellers, 69, of Bonifay
died July 17, 2009, at his
home. He was born Sept.
9, 1939, in Bonifay to the
late Umphries and Sudie
Lee Lancaster Sellers.
In addition to his
parents his wife, Susan
Sellers, precedes him in
Survivors include
one son, Robert Sellers
and wife, Melissa, of
Taylorsville, Ga.; two
daughters, Lynn Irwin
and husband, Tracy,

Lena Stevens, 70, of
Vernon died June 30, 2009,
in Olympia, Wash. She was
a homemaker and was of
the Baptist faith.
Survivors include two
daughters; Wanda Nance
and husband, Deron, of
Woodbine, Ga. and Sonja
Sendi and husband, Paul,
of Lacey Wash.; sisters,
Orthurene Conover, Adel
Roche and husband,
Phillip, of Vernon, Annie
Butler of Albany, Ga. and
Marie Oliver and husband,
John, of Cottonwood Ala.;

Survivors include
his daughter, Diana
Griffith and husband,
Kevin, of Dyersburg
and Palm Harbor; a son,
Stan Braman and wife,
Janet, of Tallmadge,
Ohio; a sister, Katherine
Coley of Mobile, Ala.; a
daughter-in-law, Jeannie
Braman of Wausau; eleven
grandchildren; eight great-
-grandchildren; and one
A Memorial service
was held July 20 at
Fyrne Lake Farms in
Dyersburg with the
Rev. Kenneth Griffith
officiating. Dyersburg
Funeral Home in charge
of arrangements.

Survivors include a
son and daughter-in-
law, Gerald and Sharon
Mason of Campbellton;
two sisters, Ouida Farris
of Campbellton and Grace
Mercer of Pensacola;
four grandchildren; eight
and a host of nieces and
Services were
held July 25 in the
Campbellton Methodist
Church with the Rev.
Addis Habbard officiating.
Burial followed in the
Spring Hill Cemetery with
Williams Funeral Home
Memorial may be
made to the Campbellton
Methodist Church in

of Marietta, Ga. and
Barbara Bellville and
husband, Tim, of Conyers,
Ga.; one sister, Sue
Foxworth and husband, "
Andy of Geneva, Ala. and
five grandchildren.
Services were held
July 19 at Bethany
Baptist Church with'
the Revs. Ike Steverson
and Buford Williams
officiating. Interment
followed in the church
cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay

brothers, Newt Dunklin III
and wife, Pauline, of Tom
Rivers, N.J. and Marion
Dunklin and wife, Marsha,
of Ponce de Leon and
many other relatives and
Service was held July
15 at the New Bethel
A.M.E. Church in Vernon.
with the Rev. Linda Dukes
and Dr. E.W Chapman
Jr. officiating. Interment
followed in the Sylvania
Cemetery in Vernon with
Cooper Funeral Home of
Chipley officiating.

Mary Evelyn White,
80, of Tullahoma, Tenn.
died July 15, 2009, in
Murfreesboro, Tenn.
She was born Feb. 2,
1929, in Ohio to the late
Victor and Lucille Richie
Ross. She was a classical
accordionist, music
teacher, community
volunteer and a member
of the Westside United
Pentecostal Church in
In addition to her
parents, she is preceded in
death by a son, Eddie White
and a sister, Martha Seilig.
Survivors include
her husband of 63 years,
Stewart White; her
children, Linda Peyton
and husband, Eugene,
of Chipley, Sharon Sharp

Lena Stevens, 70, of
Vernon died June 30, 2009,
in Olympia, Wash. She was
a homemaker and was of
the Baptist faith:
Survivors include two
daughters, Wanda Nance
and husband, Deron, of
Woodbine, Ga. and Sonja
Sendi and husband, Paul,
of Lacey Wash.; sisters,
Orthurene Conover, Adel
Roche and husband, 4
Phillip, of Vernon, Annie
butler of Albany, Ga. and
Marie Oliver and, husband,
John of Cottonwood, Ala.;

George Br
George Brathwaite,
72, of Chipley, formerly of
Brooklyn NY died May 28,
2009, in Doctors Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. He
was born in St. Thomas,
Virgin Islands, and was
a veteran of the U.S. Air
Survivors include
his god-daughter and
caretaker, Renee and
husband, Jeronnie,
McDougald; his children,
George Brathwaite,
Jr. and Cynthia Fields;

Marcia R. Holmes, 47,
of Ponce de Leon died July
17, 2009, at the Healthmark
Regional Medical Center
in DeFuniak Springs.
She was a native of
Walton County and of the
Pentecostal faith.
Survivors include her
father, John Holmes Sr.;
six children, Denise Beard
and husband, Rufus, and
Ashley Holmes, all of
Freeport; Tasha Holmes
of Argyle; Darlene Holmes
of Chipley; Lakesha
Holmes and Marrion
Holmes, both of Red Bay;
four brothers and three
sisters-in-law, John and
Pamela Holmes, Jr. of
Chipley; the Rev. Jarvis
and Marsha Holmes

and husband, Larry, of
Crawfordsville, Ind.,
Emilie White and Michael
Campbell of Murfreesboro,
Darrel White and wife
Malissa, of Winchester,
Julia Vaughn of Christiana;
a brother, Victor Morris
and wife, Carol Gene;
16 grandchildren and 18
Service was held in
the funeral home chapel
with Bro. Phillip Swinford
and Bro. James Myers
officiating. Burial followed
in the Marble Plains
Cemetery with Tullahoma
Funeral Home in charge of
may be left at www.

brothers, Newt Dunklin III
and wife, Pauline, of Tom
Rivers, N.J. and Marion
Dunklin and wife, Marsha,
of Ponce de Leon and
many other relatives and
Service was held July
15 at New Bethel AME
Church in Vernon with
the Rev. Linda Dukes
and Dr. E.W. Chapmon
Jr. officiating, Interment
followed in the Sylvania
Cemetery in Vernon with
Cooper Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.

four brothers, Isaiah
Brathwaite, Francesco
Brathwaite, Clement
Brathwaite, James
Brathwaite; two sisters,
Carol Burnsive and Myrtly
Barthwaite, all of Brooklyn,
N.Y. and a host of nieces
nephews cousins and other
relatives and friends.
Services were held July
25 in funeral home chapel
with Bro. John Brown
officiating and Cooper
Fuieral Home in charge of

of Freeport; Jerald
and Keisha Holmes of
DeFuniak Springs; and
Jeffrey Holmes of Red
Bay; five sisters Evon
Holmes of Destin; Judy
Smith of Ebro; Marjorie
Grundrum and husband,
Nathan, and Rita Holmes,
.all of Freeport; and Janice
Holmes of Chipley.
Service was conducted
July 23 at the Pleasant
Grove Cemetery Church
in DeFuniak Springs
with Elder Jackie brown,
Minister Carson Jackson
and Prophet Alexander
Brown officiating.
Interment followed in the
church cemetery with
Cooper Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.

Community CALENDAR

8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes Coun-
ty Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open 0
10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10 a.m. 2 p.m. The Vernon His-
torical Society Museum is open to
the public every Wednesday from
10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and meetings
are the fourth Wednesday of the
month at 2 p.m.
11 a.m. Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley) se-
nior lunches, for reservations call
638-6217, donations accepted.
Noon Bonifay Kiwanis Club
weekly meeting, held at Simbo's
Restaurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m. Line dancing, Wash-
ington Council on Aging in Chi-
7 p.m. Depression and Bipo-
lar Support Group-meets at First
Baptist Church educational annex
building in Bonifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m. -Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, held at Ponce de
Leon Methodist Church, located
on Main Street in Ponce de Leon.

CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m. Holmes County Li-
brary open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Wausau Li-
brary open.
7 a.m. Holmes County Cham-
ber of Commerce breakfast
10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10:30 to 11 a.m. Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m. Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley) se-
nior lunches, for reservations call
638-6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, New Life Assembly
Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m. Washington County
Commission meeting.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at
Mt. Olive Baptist Church, located
three miles north of Bonifay on
Hwy. 79.
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED Prep class-
es each Tuesday and Thursday at
Washington-Holmes Technical
Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6:15 p.m. The Washington/
Holmes Autism Support Group

meet at Woodmen of the World in
Chipley. Chiltiren are welcome.
Call 547-3173
6:30 8 p.m.- "Journeys: Find-
ing Your Way Through Grief"
meeting, at Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center.
8 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous
meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held at New Hope Volun-
teer Fire Station, located on Hwy
2 in Holmes County.
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes Coun-
ty Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open
9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Homes
Council on Aging provides bingo,
exercise, games, activities, hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m. Washington Council
on Aging (located in Clyipley) se-
nior lunches, for reservations call
638-6217, donations accepted.
3:30 to 4:30 p.m.-Holmes
County Tobacco Prevention and
Education Program at Holmes
County Health Department is

looking for individuals to join our
Holmes County Tobacco Free
Partnership to make a difference
in our community. Call Kay War-
den at 547-8500 ext. 267.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW dance
until 10 p.m. Music by the Country
Boys. Admission $5; Children 12
and under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door prizes
and 50/50 giveaways. Refresh-
ments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, held at Presbyte-
rian Church in Chipley.
CLOSED: Wausau Library,
Chipley Library, Vernon Library
8 a.m. to 12 noon-Holmes
County-Library open.
7 p.m. to 10 p.m. Geneva Se-
nior Citizens Dance at Geneva
Community Center, North Iris St.,
every Saturday for those 21 and
older, country music by the Flat
County Band. Admission is $4,
50-50 give-away, refreshments, no
smoking or alcohol.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW dance
until 10 p.m. Music by the Country
Boys. Admission $5; Children 12
and under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door prizes
and 50/50 giveaways. Refresh-

ments available. \
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held at Bonifay Method-
ist Church, Bonifay, on Oklahoma
1 p.m. Abate of Florida, a
Motorcyclist Rights Organiza-
tion, meets at 2229 Bonifay-Grit-
ney Road. For information call
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held in the board room at
Graceville-Campbellton Hospital
Boardroom, Graceville.
CLOSED: Holmes County Li-
brary, Wausau Library, Vernon
9 a.m.- to p.m. Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides bingo,
exercise, games, .activities, hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m. Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley) se-
nior lunches, for reservations call
638-6217, donations accepted.
6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Salva-
tion Army Domestic Violence


Cathy M. Jenkins

Buford Maits

Mary E. White

Mary E. Porter

Sadie A. Mason

Lena Stevens

Joseph H. Sellers

Marcia R. Holmes

Lena Stevens



Wednesday, July 29 2009


Holmes,County Times-Advertiser | Washington County News I B7

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-- Copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

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from page B6
and Rape Crisis Program
(SADVP) will be hosting a
domestic violence support
group each Monday. The
meeting will be held at the
SADVP Rural Outreach
office at 1461 S. Railroad
Avenue, apartment one, in
Chipley. Call Emma or Jess
at 415-5999.
7 p.m. Esther Masonic
Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m. Alcoholics
Anonymous open meet-
ing, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church, located on
Hwy 177A, Bonifay.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. -.Chipley
Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Vernon
Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Wausau
Library open.
9 a.m. to Holmes Coun-
ty School Board, District
Office, Pennsylvania Ave. in
10 a.m. to 12 p.m. Hol-
mes Council on Aging pro-
vides hot meals and social-
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowship,
5:30 p.m. Chipley Down-
town Merchants Associa-
tion, 827 Main Street
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tuesday
and Thursday at Washing-
ton-Holmes Technical Cen-
ter, 757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
7 p.m. Westville City
Council meeting.
7 p.m.-Esto Town Coun-
cil meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
held at First Presbyterian
Church, Chipley.
8 p.m.- Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.

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What to know when

traveling with your pet

Vacation season is officially
upon us.,With the kids out of
school and the temperature
rising, it's time to get in your car
or to the airport and go to that
tropical (or historic) destination.
While you may opt to board
your pets during your trip, if you
decide that you want to include
them',in your vacation, there are
some things to consider.
"If you are driving with your
pets it is great to know ahead of
time if they get car sick," notes
Dr. Mark Stickney, Director
of General Surgery Services
at the Texas A&M University
College of Veterinary Medicine
& Biomedical Sciences. "Before
your trip, take short drives
around.town to see how your pet
If your pet does get carsick
or is very anxious on car rides,
your veterinarian can prescribe
a sedative or an anti-nausea
medication such as Dramamine.
"Although Dramamine is an
over-the-counter medication it is
still important to check with your
veterinarian on dosage," states
Stickney. "I would also take a
couple of short rides after giving
them the medication to make
sure that it is working."
Once you've established that
your pet can comfortably ride
in the car, you will have to start
packing up their stuff to take with
you. Leashes, collars, bowls,
food, and identification tags
should all be a part of any pet's
traveling bag.
"It's important to make sure
that your pet is on a leash when
you stop at a gas station or rest
stop. These are high traffic areas
and there are a lot of new smells
that can distract them," remarks
Stickney. "Even if your pet is on
a leash, make sure that their
identification tags are on their
collar just in case. Microchips

Che w

T is
, .h rSi'

are even better because a collar
or ID tag can get lost."
If your pet is on any kind of
medication make sure you stock
up before your trip in case you
cannot get it where you are
going. While you may be able
to buy your pet's food at your
destination, it is a good idea to
make sure so you don't have to
feed them an unfamiliar diet.
"While you can test your pet
on new foods at home, you really
don't want to change their food
on a trip," warns Stickney. "This
could upset their stomach and
cause diarrhea- something you
really wouldn't want to happen
on the road or in a plane."
Proof of vaccinations and
medical records are good things
to have on any trip with your
pet in case of an emergency, but
might be necessary if you are
flying with them.
"Most, if not all, airlines will
require proof of vaccination and a
health certificate in order to put
them on the airplane," explains
Stickney. "You have to get the
health certificate from your
veterinarian 10-15 days prior to
a trip so make sure you leave
yourself enough time to do this."
Checking with an airline
on their rules and procedures
can help make sure that all the
paperwork is in order and can
also give you a chance to ask
any questions you may need to
in order to make sure you have
peace of mind.
"I would ask them what
arrangements they make for
the animals aboard in case of a
layover. You want to make sure
they don't leave them waiting
out on a hot tarmac," advises
Stickney. As much as you
wouldn't want your pet sitting on
a sweltering runway, it would be
even worse to leave your pet in
the car on a hot summer day.

"Never leave your pet in the
car for any length of time," urges
Stickney. "You might think that
a couple of minutes are okay.
because you could stand it, but
pets don't sweat, they pant.
Because of this they need cool
air to regulate their temperature
and if they can't get it they get
into trouble quickly."
Another safety note that
Stickney adds is that because
your pet might not be in
a temperature controlled
environment on an airplane, you
don't want to give it sedatives or
anything that might hinder their
internal temperature regulation.
Once you have made all the
arrangements and precautions
for your pets and your family you
are set and ready go.
"If staying at hotels, make
sure ahead of time that they are
pet friendly," advises Stickney.
"Before you leave, make sure
everyone has had a chance to
use the bathroom and if you have
any cats bring a litter box and
fresh litter. If you do all these
things you
should be set for a great
vacation with your family and
your pets."
Pet Talk is a service of the
College of Veterinary Medicine
& Biomedical Sciences, Texas
A&M University. Stories can
be viewed on the Web at http://
tamunews.tamu.edu/. "
Suggestions for future topics
may be directed to editor@cvm.
Angela G. Clendenin
'91, MASCL; Director of
Communications and
Public Relations; College
of Veterinary Medicine &
Biomedical Sciences; Texas
A&M University; 979-862.2675;




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gton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, July 29, 2009

I 'L L= Lp ii,= ICA DL L[ !E= 0Ha U *-C IE-= I=:3p M=-nKLe
' CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and Ihe Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20. 5 4 7 9 /
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertisor and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend m. l 5J I I
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
or YourCovenie We Holmes County Times-Advediser Washington County News
For Your Covenience We Accept |& REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LIT LE AS $6.50 P.0 Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 PO. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428

/ .a1100 1 1100 1| 1100 | 1100 II 1100 1100
CLERK OF COURT to-wit: FEET; THENCE S895657 day of July, 2009. day from 7:00 a.m. to 5:00 As published in
BY: K.McDaniel LOT D-155 OF SECOND 1-E, 210.00 FEET TO THE LYNDA HAYES COOK, p.m. All interested parties Washington County
Deputy Clerk ADDITION TO LEISURE EAST LINE OF SAID SE% Clerk of Court may appear at the meeting July 29, 2009.
MICHAELWM MEAD, PA LAKES, ACCORDING TO OF NW/4; THENCE BY:J.C. Rogers and be heard with respect
Michael Wm Mead-Florida THE PLAT THEREOF AS S-0051'52'-W, ALONG Deputy Clerk to this proposed ordi-
ANNOqNCMENTS. Bar No. 0174938 RECORDED IN PLAT SAID EAST LINE, 206.00 As published in the nance. Request for Proposals
1100 -Le Advertsin Michael W Mead, BOOK3, PAGE(S) 186, OF FEET TO THE POINT OF Washington County News ORDINANCE #09-189
1110- Ciassitied Notices Jr-Florida Bar No. 0615374 THE PUBLIC RECORDS BEGINNING. July 22, 29, 2009. AN ORDINANCE OF THE The City of Vernon,
1120 public Notices/ John S Mead-Florida Bar OF WASHINGTON 3. COMMENCE AT THE IN THE CIRCUIT COURT CITY OF VERNON, FL. requesting proposals
1125- Carpools & Post Office Box 1329 GETHER WITH A 2004 SE1/4 OF NWI OF SEC- JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN FOR WATER, SEWER, sprayfields (40 acres).
Rideshare Fort Walton Beach, Florida MOBILE HOME VIN TION 14, TOWNSHIP 4 AND FOR WASHINGTON AND GARBAGE DEPOS- maintenancewillcons
110- Happy Ads 32549-1329 #N19247A & VIN NORTH, RANGE 16 WEST COUNTY FLORIDA ITS AND PROMULGATING mowing and remove
1150- Personals Telephone: (850)243-3135 #N19247B AND THENCE RUN CASE NO: 67-08-CA-431 THE RATES TO BE the product from
1160 Lost Facsimile: (850)244-4849 Any person claiming an in- N-0051'52T-E, ALONG CHARGED FOR USE OF sprayfields, on a reg
1170 Found Attorney for Plaintiff terest in the surplus from THE EAST LINE OF SAID IN RE:THE MARRIAGE OF MUNICIPAL WATER AND schedule. Prop
S As published in the Wash- the sale, if any, other than SE' OF NW1/4, A DIS- DANIEL MORRIS SEWER SERVICES, OUT- should be submitted
-T9. ing County News July 29, the property owner as of TANCE OF 587.97 FEET Petitioner/Husband LINING MEANS OF EN- City of Vernon, P. O.
1100 August 5, 2009. the date of the lis pend- TO THE EXISTING D.O.T and FORCING PAYMENT FOR '340, Vernon, FL 3246;
SCIRCUIT OF FLORID IN e.24442 T ALONG Respondent/Wife. MENTS FOR CONNEC- deadline for proposal
CIRCUIT OF FLORIDA ted this 13 day of July, SAID RIGHT OF WAY, TION, SETTING UP MAIN- Tuesday, August 4,
LA TION Division #lerk o the Circuit Court THENCE N8956'57"-W, RIAGE FREE SERVICE, AND any and all bids.
Separate sealed BIDS for UNC.Deputy Clerk BOUNDARY OF PROP- MORRIS TIONS; REPEALING OR- Washington County'
TIONID Jwil beT reeie by atin as TrusteeforABFC DAVID J.STERN, PA., A. BOWERS, 100.00 EET
TION will be received by action as Trustee for ABFC ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN- THENCE N-24442T-W an action has been filed IN ITS ENTIRETY AND
the Washington County 2006-HE1, TIFF 100.00 FEET; THENCE against you, AMENDED FPROVIDTIVNG FOR AT N E F-
Board of County Commis- -vs-900 South Pine Island S-8956'57"-E, 100.00ECTIVE DATE
sioners at the Washington Donnie R. Strickland ak/a TION OF MARRIAGE, and Persons who wish to ap-
County Administrative Of- Donnie Strickland Road, FL 33324-3920 OF WAY LNE; THE NCE that you are required to peal any decision made by I 110
ice until August 5, 2009 at Pamela J Strickland Plantation, FL 333 24-3920 OF WAY LINE; TH ALONG serve a copy of your writ- the above city council with
4:00 pm (CST). The bids Husband and Wits: (954)233-8000 S-2T4442"-E ALONG ten defences, it any, to it respect to any matter con- rC-L-R SELL
4:00 pm (CST). The bids Husband and Wife; ACCORDANCE WITH SAID RIGHT OFWAY COLOR SE
will be awarded at the next Mortgage Electronic IN ACCORDANCE WITH SAID RIGHT OF WAY on JANIS N. TAYLOR, ES- sidered at this meeting will Classified
scheduled Washington Registration Systems, Inc., S FEET TO QUIRE. Attorney for DAN- need to ensure that a ver- Get Your Classfed
County Commission Meet- as Nomioee for GMAC DISABILITIES ACT, per- THE POINT OF BEGINN- IEL MORRIS, whose ad- batim record( of the pro- In
County CommissionMeet- as Nomiee for GMACMORRS, whose ad- batim record of the pro- COLOR
lgoeai ps t ge C on anne with disabilities need- ING. A Cal no del
n ing or earlier possible.i special accommoda- 4. COMMENCE AT THE dress is 2310 S. Hwy 77, ceedings is made, which COLOR!
This Project includesthe d/b/a tech.c Corporationg a special accommoda- 4. COMMENCE AT THE Suite 110 PMB 397, Lynn record Includes the testi- Call now for detail
following improvements: Defendant(s).ion should contact SE CORNER OFTHE SEI4 Haven, Florida 32444 on or money and evidence upon and be noticed!
COURT ADMINISTRA- OF NWV4 OF SECTION 14, before SEPTEMBER 2, which the appeal is | 638-0212
trol panels and surge pro- NOTICE OF SALE TION, 2009 and file the original based. The public hear- or
section for eight (8) small NOTICE IS HEREBY TON County Courthouse RANGE 16 WEST AND with the clerk of this Court ing is being conducted in 47-914
submersible pumps to be GIVEN pursuant to an Or- -800-9558771 TDD) or 5152"-E ALONGat 1293 Jackson Avenue,a handicapped accessible __
installed along the west der of Final Judgment of 1-800-955-8770, v Flor ida SEAON Chipley,Foda 32428 be- lo o A handi-
property line of the Mudhill Foreclosure dated July 7, 1800-955-8770, via Florida UARTER SECTON ore service on theAttor- capped person requiring
Landfill 2009, entered in Civil Case Relay Service. A DISTANCE OF 233.90 ny for Petitioner or imme- assistance should contact
Ianstallation.ofallcondi 2009, entered in Civil Case As published in the FEET; THENCE
Installation of all conduit, No.2009-CA000115 of the ashton Cont News S741215-W 572 FEET diately thereafter. If you fail Sherry Cobb, at least five115
wiring, and appurtenances Circuit Court of the 14th July22,29, 2009. THENCE N-450600"-W,to do so, a default may bfor the calendar days prior to the
for the aerators to be in- Judicial Circuit in and for 312.27 FEET THENCE Anyone with informs
stalled for the remediation Washington County, Flor- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT N73127 ET T'W 15625 relief demanded in the pe- CITY OF VERNON on Kathy or Alton D
project. ida, wherein U.S. Bank Na- OF THE FOURTEENTH FEET TO THE POINT OF n. th e SHARON H, COBB, CITY Minister, or Bill Dozier
MENTS include all perti- tee for ABFC 2006-HE1 AND FOR WASHINGTON POINT OF BEGNNING ments in this case, in-
nent attachments neces- Trust, ABFC Asset-Backed COUNTY, FLORIDA RUN THENCE cluding orders, are availa-
sary in order for bidders to Certificates, Series Case No.: 09-0173CA S-8836'37"-W, THENCE47500 ble atthe Clerk of the Cir-
properly respond. The 2006-HE1, Plaintiff and F 4; THENCE cuit Court's office You
documents may be exam- Donnie R. Strickland a/k/a TRUSTMARK NATIONAL 01FEE2323T-W 53300 may review these docu-
ined at the following loca- Donnie Strickland and BANK FEET TO A POINT ON ments upon thequestrk of
tion: Pamela J. Strickland, Hus- Plaintiff, THE SOUTHERLY RIGHT Yo must keep the Clerk office
Washington County Board band and Wife are vs. OFWAYBOUNDARY OF the Circuit Courts office
of Commissioners, 1331 defendantss, I will sell to GREGORY ZUBRYCKI, OF WINTERSTATE HGHWAY notified of your current ad-
South Blvd., Chipley, FL the highest and best bid- and wife ROXANNE NO 10; THENCE of Current Address. (You may file Noticeda
32428 der for cash, AT THE ZUBRYCKI N-883637"-E ALONG o Curret Address, Florida
The Board reserves the FRONT COURTHOUSE Defendants SAID RIGHT OF WAY Supreme Court Approved
right to waive informalities STEP OF THE WASHING- S AID RIGHT OFA DISTANCE Family Law Form 12.915.)
in any bid, to accept TON COUNTY COURT- NOTICEOFSALE OF 13902 FEET THENCE suit will be mailed to th SON Ad. ei '
and/or reject any or all HOUSE, 201 WEST JACK- NOTICE IS HEREBY LEAVING SAID RIGHT OF su will be mailed to th
bids on the whole or in SON AVENUE, CHIPLEY GIVEN that the under- WAY. BOUNDARY AND address on record at the buNine>U or
part with just cause, andto FLORIDA AT .11:00 A.M. signed, Clerk of Circuit RUN THENCE clerk's office. 2 M I s v f
accepthe bidthatin their CENTRAL STANDARD Court of -01o23'23"-E 499.79 WARNING: Rule 12.285,, service ere
judgment will be in the TIME. on September 8, Washington County, Flor- FEET TO THE POINT O Florida Family Law Rules H only ;
FEET TO THE POINT OFASE- tefn aomatcd isureeue c U0 1l
best interest of Washing- 2009, the following de- ida, pursuant to the Sum- BEGINNING. SUBJECT of Procedure, requires cer-
ton County scribed property as set mary Final Judgment of TONA 20.00 FOOT EASE- tain automatic disclsu re (5 638-8183'
As published in the Wash- forth in said Final Judg- m o. r t g a g e MENT FOR THE PUR- of documents and informal H .
ington Courity News July ment, to-wit: foreclosure entered in this POSE OF INGRESS tion. Failure to comply can ify, FL
22,29, 2009. THE NORTH 1/4 OF THE cause, will sell on the Front EGRESS AND UTILITIES result in sanctions, includ- (850) 5470726 perwe
SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF THE Steps, Washington County BEING MORE PARTICU ing dismissal or striking of 8' week minimum
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF SEC- Courthouse, 1293 Jackson AR EPRI A- pleadings4 Hr lf ,
IN AND FOR WASHING- TION 11, TOWNSHIP 3 Ave, Suite 100, Chipley, FLARLY DESCRIBE: Dated: 7/21/09 HpEn 4 ours, Sel-
Case No. 09-CA-165 WEST, WASHINGTON August 19, 2009, the fol- SOUTHEASTCORNER OF COURT 547-941-
COUNTY, FLORIDA. lowing described parcel of THE SOUTHEAST/4OF By: K. McDaniel Deputy ni Are Carpeled
DAVID CHAMBERS and SALE, IF ANY, OTHER SOUTH 535.2 FEET OF 4 NORTH, RANGE 16TON 29, August 5,10,19, 2009.
OTHERS WHOM IT MAY ida, this 7 day of July, 279 AND INTERSTATE 10, N45 06'OOTW 312.27 Plaintiff, ROOTRAKING
property in Washington Washington County, Flor- SAID SE AOPNW1/4 AND N773156T1W 156.25 NOTICEOFSALE
County, Florida: ida THENCE RUN NO51 FEET; THENCE NOTICE IS HEREBY (l 850) 762-8387 .'. '-.fl, IT
REAL PROPERTY: BY: J.C. Rogers T52T-E, ALONG FORTY N0123231W 20.60 FEET; GIVEN pursuant to a Final (850) 762-8387 I
Tract 10: Deputy Clerk LINE, 244.00 FEET TO THENCE 77'31'56"E Judgment of Foreclosure .ELL (850) 832-1489 J 'I ... l-" '-
A parcel of land in the NW ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN- THE POINT OF BEGINN- 157.07 FEET; THENCE dated July 17, 2009, and i- "M lli i
1A of NW A of Section 20, TIFF: ING: THENCE CONTINUES5152' 2042 FEET entered Civil Action No. fil' y "4 AllhI FL ,,,,,,,,,,i ,1,hi,1
Township 3 North, Range SHAPIRO & FISHMAN, N051'52'-E, ALONG TO THE POINT OF BE n67-08-CA-414ofction No.. ci
12 West, Washington LLP FORTY LINE, 206.00 GINNING. SUBJECT TO Court ofthe Fourteenth Ju- *. ".,
County, Florida, described 10004 North Dale Mabry FEET; THENCE SGEMENNUBCTT C ohe Forteenth Ju-
as follows: Begin on the HAN EASEMENT FOR THE dicial Circuit in and for
as follows: Begin on the Hwy, Suite 112 N-89-5657'-W, 210.00 PURPOSE OF INGRESS Washington County, Flor- .
West line of said Section Tampa, Florida 33618 FEET; THENCE EGRESS AD ESda, whereinthe parties
20 at a point 664.05 feet 09-131445 N051'52"-E, 210.00 FEET; EGRESS AND UTIL PAITIES U da, werein the Pla ti PEOs
due South of the North-A67" BEING MORE PARTICU- were the Plaintiff, PEO-
due South of the North- As published in the THENCE S-8956'57"-E, LARLY DESCRIBED AS PLESSOUTH BANK, and '
west corner, thence S Washington County News 171.01 FEET TO THE FOLLOWS: the Defendant, DONNA L. V 5
89032'25" E 659.91 feet; July 22,29, 2009. WESTERLY RIGHT OF COMMENCE AT THE SANTELLA, I will sell to the L.: '
663,38 feet, thence N IN THE CIRCUIT COURT WAY ON STATE ROAD SOUTHEAST CORNER OF highest and best bidder, I
851'65E879 net tN OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL OURT T421; THENCE THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF for cash, at 11:00 a.m. IUll LI INUJrcriClfij1
the West line of said Sec- CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR S 274T421 ALONG THE NORTHWEST QUAR- (Central Time) on the 4th Plir.Tre, .c' -
th d Nh WASHINGTON COUNTY SAID RIGHT F WAY TER OF SECTION 14, day of August, 2009, on Landscape Detgn, Conracunt,
along S0,thencti dueonl Fr IA 85.90 FEET; THENCE TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, the front steps of the
along Section line 664.05 FLORIDA S $154745"-E, ALONG [Eoration
feet to the Point of Beginn- GENERAL JURISDICTION SA5I4745R-E, ALONG RANGE 16 WEST, WASH- Washington County Court- Iingaion
feettothePointiofngeg DIVISION SAID RIGHT OF WAY, INGTON COUNTY, FLOR- house, Chipley, Florida, Natenaitnceand Management
PERSONAL PROPERTY: CASE NO: 2008-CA-0493 325.14 FEET; THENCE IDA; THENCE the following-described
All personal property of CITIMORTGAGE, INC. THE POINT OF BEGINN- N0051'52"E, ALONG 1/4 realpropertyasset forthin BILLY BROCK FARM
per propn T T- ININ BINN- SECTION LINE 223.10 said Final Judgment of nid.&rAuunn o
whatever character othe real PLAINTIFF S AING: FEET TO THE POINT OF Foreclosure: Cntipede & St. Auguiinne Sod
property described above VS A P 850, 638-1202 ,850i 326-150
atro cte r esyand Pibe TMAbINAvPETR LESS AND EXCEPT THE BEGINNING; THENCE A parcel of land beginning -
andp allstrope rty esr ndib a ov S.PFO U RCFO LLOW INGS D: N74 12T15'E, 105.54 FEET at the Southwest Corner of
rdven astue and ia s ROGER PETRELLA; ANYSCRIBED PARCELS: TO THE WEST the SE 1/4 of the NE 1/4 of j ,.,'._
moments, rights, royalties AND ALLUNKNOWN PAR-1. A PARCEL OF LAND IN RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE OF Section 16, Township 4
mineral, oil and gas rigts ES CLAIMING BY, SW OF NE OF COUNTY ROADNO. 279; North, Range 13 West,W oo ham
and profits, water, water THROUGH, UNDER AND SECTION 14, TOWNSHIP THENCE N1547'45'W, thence run East 660 feet,
rights, and water stock, AGAINST THE HEREIN 4 NORTH, RANGE 16 ALONG SAID then run North 662 feet,oodha
timber and timber rights NAMED INDIVIDUAL WEST, DESCRIBED AS RIGHT-OF-WAY LINE, thence run West 660 feet,
and all fixtures attached DEFENDANT(S) WHO ARE WS LI SA 20.00 FEET; THENCE thence run South 662 feet"P il
thereto, and all r NOT KNOWN TO BE THEWEST LNEO AT A S74'12T15"W, 99.55 to the point of beginning,
issues, proceeds andref, DEAD OR ALIVE, SW POINT 244.00 FEET A FEET; THENCE In Washington County, :r s
s, r profWHETHER SAID UN POINT 244.00 FEET SW N4506'OO"W, 292.08 Florida; being a cut-out
itsand all gas, steamr emc KNOWN PARTIES MAY N-051'52'-EOF THESREW FEET; THENCE andportionof Parceliden-
tric, water and other heat- CLAIM AN INTEREST AS THENCE RUN N0051T52"E, 210.00 tification Number
oolSPOUSES, HERS, DEVI FEET; THENCE 00000000-00-2324-0000
eraing, olinhcing, SEES, GRANTEES OR N051F52TLIE, ALONG N6201518"E, 62.82 FEET; The successful bidder at 7-38 16 -0
ng, ventilation irrigating OTHER CLAIMANTS; SAID FORTY LINE, 291.20 THENCE N2744'42'W, the sale will be required to Ii0 III .,
and ow ste m JOHN DOE AND JANE FEET; THENCE 20.00 FEET; THENCE place the requisite state
cines eruismenems,app DOE AS UNKNOWN TEN- 889565711 -E, 1 S6215T18'TW, 74.69 documentary stamps on
taennaens locatedoant DEFENDANT(S) GHS TOAD 27 SAYID SO005152W, 230.36 FEET; DATED this 17th day of 1004 Oklahoma S Bortay, FL 3242
real property described .- POINT BEING
a1hoghschNOTICEO 274.42 312.27 FEET; THENCE Clerk of theCourt i -.i..:..,
a roe yabedeh SURESALE N- 741- N74012'lS"E, 5.72 FEET Washington County, Flor- ; -
tached or detachable NOTICE IS HEREBY F RO TH I TO THE PO NT OF BE- ida
ha FfEaaatou GIVEN pursuantE GINNING. By: J.C. Rogers (* 7
and you are required to mary Final Judgment of THACCE S-15 47T45T-E) In accordanc5.03 e eswith f.S. Deur,. LI ,, ev NSiCTIN U
serve a copy of your writ- Foreclosure dated ALONG SAID RIGHT OF 4.031(2), the successful '; uCTir,,-, ir,-wii (
ten defense, if any, to it n 2009 entered in Civil Case WAY 27442 FEET TO high bidder, if other than ,',r, : ., rJe.. Jul, IFIt I.\LI ,.
John S. Mead of Michael No. 2008-CA-0493 of the THEBEGNINGOFTHE the tiff, shall post with - ,..,. -.
Wm Mead, PA., Post Of- Circuit Court of the 14TH tTE B EGN FETHE he Plaf a l dpostwith e T OF UBLI,: ,.i.......... I
flee Box 1329, Fort Walton Judicial Circuit in Sand for LIMITED ACCES Ftve Clerka ndsit o euhal -, ',,.,,E .,,., .,
the Plaintiff's attorney on CHIPLEY Florida, I will sell PO'NT OF BEGINNING. whichever is less. The bal- A Public Hearing 'will be ,,, :;. I ,, ,, ., 5,1
or before Aug. 24, 2009 to te highest and best POINT OF TN E dance shale h held on the following pro- -
and file the original with bidder for cash at FRONT 2. COMMENCE AT THE acer w ir ordinance at 7:00 p ,,,,a. . I.- 0, ti. .t..hei II I
SE CORNER OF SAID Hoks ofthel sae; h eld pos n edin pr .'
the Clerk of this Court of the Courthouse at the SE OF NW. OF SEC, ,,,...,
their before seice on the WASHINGTON County TION 14, TOWNSHIP 4 wise the Clerk shall read- unc.m. on Hes at l l.09' M T
Plaintiff's attorney or im- Courthouse locatedat NORTH, RNGE 16 WEST vertisethe sale and pay all th council chambers at 11hh.1 5- .,"r,.r4L
mediately thereafter, other- 1293 JACKSON AVENUE AND THENCE RUN costs of the sale from he low Jacket Drive at which 850-5-7-1001 CORRAL tREAT
wise a default will be en- BUILDING 100 1ST N 552T-E, ALONG deposit. Any remaining time the city council will **
rele ed ag insyuf the Ida, a0tR1:O0 amEonF te THE EAST LINE OF SAID funds shall be applied to- tide t its council wint ,,........
complaint or petition. 26 day of August, 2009 the TO THE POINT OF enssful high bid shall law. The ordinance in its , ..
a2009. ury Foinal cg E Gn N GO T H C rgis t the office of thre city hus" "
Summary Final Judgment, N'4506'OOT W 292.08 THIS NOTICE dated this 7 clerk Mondaythru Thurs I'"'

News Found, Llama. Call to For Sale. Guiled Horse;
identify. 850-5270110. bridle & saddle. He has a
perfect blaze face. 3 stock-
FOUND: a male Basset ing feet. All for $800.00.
s Hound near Hwy. 2 in the 547-2408.
New Hope area.
F:. Is 850-956-1294
fs or For Sale: Ducks, geese,
city chickens and guineas. For
The information calj
aistof I 850-547-3129 or cell #
al of 850-415-2998.
osals For Sale: Ducks, geese,
d to E chickens and guineas. For
Box information call
8a PEIS50-547-3129 or cell #
irked 2100- Pots 850-415-2998.
The 2110- Ppts: Free to
lIs is Good Home
2009 2120- Pet Supplies
City 2130 Farm Animals/ For Sale: pullets layers,
eject 214 Supplies white and brown eggs in
2140- Pets/Livestock about 30 days. $8. each,
the 2150 -Pet Memorials 850-956-5090


SCall one of our

"ad-visors" and put the
I" Classifieds to

(850) 638-0212
con- (850) 547-9414



Minor & Major Repairs
Foreign & Domestic
m Downtown Chipley
17 1239 Jackson Street
S 638-4500
Hours: 8-5 Tuesday-Friday


Mull'.Fri. at. 8.1,
Closed Wed. and Sun.
-44ii' LUn II-il L .i,.tii,:
Li i,- ,, 1, ,, ,

, *';


Rer,.:.:. :.3 d R ,pa;r
Free Estimates
TH LI.' L' HIFI.I HI. I i art E.p.nrin,:e r
.,, APA IqA JP L',,-ri..dilri,ur',1 25.

850 638 6% 850-547-2934
I'- -VJ, V *I. I L' -" :. '.ni I ^i
,b -: 4..

We'll make vour business +

M.a. ,.,Ur h 1' inpreir iri last w.itri ,
,luali,' 1priniinrtq t corinpewive prices
S Washington County News
Holmes CountyTimes-Advertiser
04 (850)638-0212

b, 'i n e s ,0' o r
,er\ ice heie tor TREE SERVICE
011Ji. Fully Insured Free Estimates
$9.00 Tree Removal
Small Tract Harvesting
per %%eek Chipper Pruning &Tnomming
*.. miiinuiuni AenalTruck'*Bobcat Work
i 638-0212 Bus: 850,415.1217
5 547-9414 Cell: 850,573,1270
S. Jason Moris, Owner
.- : ,
0-547-3352 For All Your
Home Repairs
,lujfo t 1 Lr,,',IuT, ', I
'"qu- \.... . ...
OK Sprint p ,.:. ,.,,,5 i

N (850) 814-0370
Y ..:-, ; .



'Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, July 29, 2009 9B I

2130 3230 330_ 0 4100
Game Chickens & cocks Estate Sale: Friday, July WANTED; Indian Arrow Caregiver position open
for sale. $1.50 each. 31st Saturday, August Head Points. Please call at Holmes Creek ALF in Educational
850-415-6444. 1st, 8 a.m. until. Sofa 638-0718. Vernon. Must be clean and
w/chair, dining room set, dependable, have good Pre-School teacher
antiques, tools, edger, O cooking skills and possess needed for 3 year old
what nots. All must Go!! a valid driver's license. Du- class. 40 hour training re-
/ 111 South Oklahoma St. [ 3310 ties include cooking, quired. call 850-547-1444
Bonifay. LESSONS AVAILABLE: cleaning and assisting res-
Moving Sale: .32 inch TV Limited space. Piano, Gui- dents with other daily liv-
& stand, $300., nik-knacks, tar, Bass, Drums, Banjo, ing requirements. Work Healthcare
clothes, lots things for Mandolin, Violin, Flute. schedule is Saturday thru Heaithcare
.MERCHANDISE kitchen, 100 Oak Terrace, Open Mon-Sat. Covington Thursday, 1p.m. to 9p.m.,
apt#10 Bonifay, Music. Downtown Chipley Sunday -and Monday GROUP HOME
3100-Antiques 850-547-547-2017 850-638-5050. 10a.m until6p.m. Criminal DIRECTOR
3110 Appliances background check re- needed for Samson Group
3120 Arts & Crafts Yard Sale. Everything Voice and Piano Lessons quired. Applications may Home,
3130 Auctions must go cheap. 213 Pike available at Covington Mu- be placed at the facility lo- working with mentally ill
3150- Building Spplies Pond Rd. Or call sic. Lots of spaces open. cated behind Dee"s Res- individuals in Samson, AL.
3160- Business 850-415-1969. Starts on Please call Jennifer Raker taurant in Vernon. Bachelor's d
Equipment July 25th thur Aug 2nd. at 850-974-1127 for more 850-260-1871 in Bachlor's degree
3170 Collectibles information. in psychology or related
3180 Computers Yard Sale: Friday & Satur- information,- - field required;
3190 Electronics day, 8a.m.-until, July 31st, Heathcare at least one year
3200 Firewood August 1st. Lots of items, experience in working with
3210- Free Pass It On down the rori fro m West I I mentallill adults

3220 Furniture ........ .yi. ,. .
3230 Garage/Yard Sales Florida Electric, follow I I
3240 Guns signs. H Send resume to
3250 Good Things to Eat --- SpectrqCare,
3260 Health & Fitness Yard Sale: Saturday, Au- ... I RO. Box 1245,
3270 Jewelry/Clothing gust 1st, 7 a.m. until, 2085 NORTHWEST Dothan, AL 36302
3280 Machinery/ Orange Hill Rd., Chipley I NORTHWEST EOE
3290 Medical Equipment ._ _-- HOSPITAL
3300 Miscellaneous J 4100 Help Wanted I is seeking quailfed
3310- Musical Instruments W -, 4130 Employment c andiitsa uforthBe
3320 Plants & Shrubs/ 3240 nformaon candidates for the Installation/Maint/Repair
Supplies Check out the C.BL follow ng positions:
3330- Restaurant/Hotel BrandofMuzzleloadng I Manager Maintenance
3340 Sporting Goods Nurse Manager, 1
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell) .50cal balls and con 4100 I Medical/Surgicall andI Director
,_ ^ ^ bullets at Kings Drugs & I-- CO-Md- SCU r ed Washinton Reha
a Sporting Goods, your one Educational FI. RN Ucense required; s enter is currently

Wanted To Buy antiques, cumminsbutlletsandlube. is recruiting foray I in related areas required maintenance director.
collectibles, gold, silver, com or 1-800-741-9707. full-time Must complete a skills as-
dinnerware, collections, I SOCIOLOGY I Director, Skilled I sessment. Please apply in
paintings, call Al Schmidt INSTRUCTOR. I Nursing Unit I person at 879 Usery Rd.
850-638-7304 A3250s Master's degree with Fl. RN License required Chipley, Florida 32428 to
32SO Master'sdegree Previous SNU complete an application
G K&L Farm, LLC. major in Sociology or a management required and speak with repre-
SGreen Peanuts for Master'as degree with I tentative for further infor-
S3120 at least 1 graduate Laboratory Manager nation 85-6938-4654
I Cottage I Chipley. 1 Additional 18 graduate Bachelor's degree and
RosesVntage 1567Pny GoveRd. A S r ese RRUGCFEEaWopac
CLOSING SOONI M-F; 8-6 Sat., 8-4:30. semester hours in one atcleast 3ear _______
40-50% off, Everything 850-638-5002, I of the following I experience I
I except artwork. I 850-260-5003, I disciplines preferred: I n the field preferred -ITrades
850-547-3494, 2074 N. 850-527-3380. I Geography, the field prefer Trdes
_Hwy. 79,Bonfy History, Wanted,
Hwy 79, B fay 'olitica Science; NFCH offers competitive I EXPERIENCED
o E Relg iS on. I benefits including Concrete Finisher.
EEES)MUST BE medical, dental, life, Company Benefits
S 3130 RRYCAGE - FROM A REGIONALLY disability, and 401k. Include;
LARRY CAGLE ACCREDITED I Fax resume to I Insurance, IRA and
WEEKLY I If you need to COLLEGE AND/OR Fax resume to I Insurance, IRA and
MISCELLANEOUS I "buy or sell" UNIVERSITY I 850-638-0622 I vacation.
AUCTION const equipment; APPLICATION att: Human Resources, Apply onto:
3234 Main St. Vernon, Dozers Loaders, DEADLINE: or emait. to C PORTER
I sbyrd@ntch.org I CONSTRUCTION CO. ,
FL., Hwy.79 South I Excavators Forrestry OPEN UNTIL FILLED Applications may be INC.
SATURDAY NIGHTS I Contact Contact Human submitted to the Hartfield Road,
7Mu icage@cagleequp I Resources at I NFCH Human Resource Marianna, FL 32446.
Multi-Sellers. 99/Dodge ment.com (850)718-2269, office Equal Opportunity
Ram/4DR,-Ext-cab P/U, I cell:850-449-1432 Monday through I N l E lor
Antiques, Collectables, .. Thursday, NFCH is an equal op- Employer.
Tools, Household-tems, 7:30 am to4:30pm ortunity employee r.
Bring Copy of Sales Tax I for application details. |
Bring Copy of Sales Tax J00 ] EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
Certificate. ---------------- I MPLOYER
Michelle Roof 25 Metal Chairs. Padded -- ANNOUNCEMENTS y
Michelle & HC"s seat & back. Gray in color.
Auctions $10 each. 579-4545. FRONT DESK / RECEP-
L AU3850-547-9140AB. For Sale. 3 Ton Heating & Advertise in Over 100
850-547-9140. Cooling air condition unit Fast growing and ex- vei e in Vr
^ ^ in good shape. Power pending Papers! One Call One
Chair, Hoveround. Great Physical Therapy clinic apers! One Call One
[ 3220 shape. Call 638-4266. located in Chipley, Florida Order One Payment The i
3 piece living room suit; 2 Need Picture of Lulu applications for Advertising. Networks' of
wood rocking chairs, ma- Roman's underware with Front Desk/Receptionist.
pie end. table & Sheriff Buddy Smith @ Ifyouwouldliketoworkin Florida Put Us.to work for
side-board, bedroom ivory Watermelon Festival. Call a friendly work
chair, various items. 849-0361. environment that is truly You! (866)742-1373 www.
850-547-5653 Rabbit Manure 30lb. dedicated to helping
B&BFurniture 1342North bags, $1.00 each Truck peopled you have national-classifieds.com,. E
RR Avenue, Chipley. We beds loaded by e pfo@nationa-classifeieds. 9
pay cash for cAv enue Ch quality appointment. Young teens pleasant, outgoing inf @national-lassifieds. 9
furniture. 850-557-0211 or appreciate your business personality and very good m
Johnathan & Patrick. organizing skills, then Gem 1
850-415-6866. Ask for 850-547-0224 please contact us to se
Pasco or Carolyn 80 5470 you qualify to work with us. l
Mederainian Bedroom Wanted: Junk appli- Experience indealingwith APARTMENT FOw RENT e
suit, queen head board, ances, lawn, golf carts, people is a plus and all
large dresser, night stand, farm and garden equip- applicants must have a
large chest. Real good ment, satellites for free. I verifiable history of being
condition, for. more infor- will pick up. Call abletosgettbingsdone. A 4bdr 3ba $217/mo! AUD A
mation call 850-547-2706, 850-547-0088 or Please fax Resume
asking price $350.00 850-326-5329 954-862-5917. HOME! 3 bdrm only $1%9/ F-
.. - - - - Stop Renting! 5% d,
I Sales/Business Development mo! Stop Renting! 5% dvj, T
3230 Advertising Sales 15 yrs @ 8% apr For Listings C
2Fo- 2 Yard sales at I (800)366-9783 ext 5669. I
corners of South Blvd &
8th St. (803 & 804, 8th St) Washington County News
Fri & Sat, July 31st & Aug Holmes County Times-Advertiser I
1st. 9:00am-till. Tools, fur- AUCTIONS
niture, toys, collectibles, Do you want a career where you can make a differ- _
baby things & much more. Since? Are you a'motivated sales associate? If you
Great prices. Will resch. if answered yes and yes, take a look at Freedom. We
rains. want youl Freedom wants motivated Multi-media Ad- Absolute Auction! 214+/-
vertising Account Executives. You will have the op-
Estate Sale portunity to join a dynamic and energetic sales pro- I acre farm, house. Pike F
Saturday, Aug.lst, 8a.m.- gram and channel your initiative, innovation, and i
4p.m. 73 Stanton Drive, competitive spirit to make an impact on our custom- County near Troy, Alabama. I
Hwy 77 North (turn to ers, our organization, and your own career. You will
right before touch on all media platforms at Freedom, selling print Offered in parcels, F
Washington/Jackson and online ads. Leverage your creativity as you part- .
County Line) ner With customers to create custom multi-media so- combinations and/or F
Lorna Anderson's "Back lutions, using our exciting and ever-growing portfolio
LonaAndersonal of advertisingproducts. Your success in thisrole entirety. August 13, 1:00. 2
to School" yard sale. Fri- could set you up to pursue a variety of career paths
Aug. 8, from 8:00 AM (No in our organization or throughout our parent com-Iw a u c t i o n s. c o m
day, Augs 7hoppestueaae. t rat o ( u o n I www.gtauctiones.com
eAug. 8, fr s om 8 AsI pany, Freedom Communications, Inc. (FC), one of (800)996 -2877. Granger, F
Hueal selpectionfname. the nation's largest privately owned media compa- 800)996-2877. Granger,
brand children clothing nes. Thagard and Associates, [
and shoes Kids bck- Sendresumeto nbarefield@chipleypaper.com I nc. Jack F Granger #873. t
packs, games, toys, act.I or pick up an application atF ran ert
Ladies clothes, shoes, I I
handbags. Baby items;
ogging stroller, dou C AUTO DONATIONS (
stroller, high chair, play- I
pen, potty seats, bouncy I 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, Florida
seats & more. Furniture,
linens, and household I For more information or to apply online, visit IAT
items. Too, Too much to www.freedom.com see"Careers" DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
list. 686 Hwy 90, Chipley
(2/2 miles east of intersec- I Equal Opportunity Employer- Drug-free Workplace RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY (
tionof Hwy90&Hwy77). *--------- --- ------- COUPON UNITED BREAST I
Free Mammograms, Breast
Cancer Info www.ubcf. f
info FREE Towing, Tax (
)[ (' (Deductible, Non-Runners i
Accepted, (888)468-5964.

Gena's Child Care For Rent first in Chipley,
C&C Bookkeeping and eanServicesh an ho MiniWarehouses. If you METAL ROOFING. 40 yr
S m en 5 d comparable rates, more Do" Lamar Townsend Warranty-Buy direct from
a week, 8amn to 5pm. Callone on one attention, less
(850)638-1483 sickness. Cal Gena T85ownse0)638-4539 north f manufacturer 30/colors in
638-7542 or 326-3141. __________
stock, w/all accessories.
H HE Quick turn around. Delivery
Carpentry, pressure wash- B&M Mower Repair & available. Gulf Coast Supply
dwlanscreening great Service. Quality work at a & Mfg, (888)393-0335 www.
Headliners and Vinyl rates. (850)638-4492 fair prilable. Bill rckup &DelMary GulfCoatSiv-.com
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the p (850)638-4492
work at your home or _________
workplace. Reasonable Sewing Machine and Vac-
rates on new vinyl tops D/SEED on the farm leaner Repair, guar- BUSINESS
and auto carpeting. Free SOD/SEED on the farm, uum Cleaner Repair, guar I
estimates. Call animedelivered or installed. Can- anteed service on all
estimates. Call 850ti pedme St. Augustine B makes and models. Free OPPORTUNITIES
leave message. muda. West Florida Turf estimates. Western Auto,
638-7351 (850) 415-0385; 638-4860. 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
Established 1980 547-3910 ALL CASH VENDING! Do
WRI M_________,_______MR_1_0

'ou earn $800 in a day? 25
.ocal Machines and Candy
19,995. (888)629-9968
302000033 CALL US: We
iill not be undersold!


Buy Police. Impounds!!
7 Honda Civic $400! 97
londa Accord $500! for
stings call (800)366-9813
xt 9271

%cura Integra 95 $500!
londa Civic 99 $400! Ford
aurus 01 $750! Toyota
Camry 98 $850! Police
Impounds! For listings call
800)366-9813 ext 9275.


Help Wanted. Join Wil-Trans
Lease or Company Driver
Program. Enjoy our Strong
Freight Network. Must be
23. (866)906-2982

RV delivery drivers needed.
Deliver RVs, boats and
rucks for PAY! Deliver to
all 48 states and CN..For
details log on to : www.

OTR Drivers for PTL. Earn
up to 46 cpm. No forced
Northeast. 12 months
experience required. No
elony or DUI past 5 Years.
877)740-6262 www.ptl-


4Br 3Ba Foreclosure!
$11,500! Only $217/Mo!
5% down 15 years @ 8%
apr. Buy, 3 Br $199/Mo! for
listings (800)366-9783 ext


from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal,
*Accounting, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement

assistance. C
available. Financial
qualified. Call (E
2121, www.Centui

Train for high paying
Maintenance Care
approved program.
aid if qualified -
available. CALL
Institute of Mair


il Aid if

er. FAA


Opening Sale! 8/15/09
only! 10 acre dockable
lakefront only $49,900
Wooded park-like setting
on one of Alabama s top
recreational lakes. All
amenities complete. BOAT
Excellent financing. Call
now (866)952-5302x 1514

'acres $49,892. (In lieu of
foreclosure on builder.)
Gently sloping lakefront
estate on private bass
lake. Gorgeous unspoiled
setting- no crowds, no noise.
Abutting lakefronts sold for
$69,900 and $64,900 not
half as nice as this one!
Excellent financing. Call
now (888)792-5253, x2341'

Shell, 2+ acres with great
view, very private, big trees,
waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $99,500 Bank
financing. (866)275-0442 ,

C I. ~ea I Dijpity I 4iro D I

Week Of
J JULY 26-AUG. 1, 2009

When it comes to finding

a buyer for those

no-longer-wanted items,

nothing gives you more

selling power than the



(850) 638-0212


(850) 547-9414




1 -~ -



* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, July 29, 2009

_ riw

I-, .160 -. a I 1 0 zW
4100 6110 1 [ 6170 l 7150 7160 81
Health care 1BR Apartment in Chip- 16 x 80, trailer For Sale 32acres, Pros- 5 Acres, Part wooded. FOR SALE. 2002
ley. Good location. No Five Points area on Dougpa area electric pond 28x60 3BR/2BA Mobile
ion available foTherapistpos pes. 638-4640a for $400 o h Gator Pond oil Hwy 77 drive way lots of hrd Home. 642 Moonseed Ln 1994 Leather Interior P aint Like paint job Minor sc
ing businessin Chipley F. For Rent: Brght 2R/2BA w/$o pos No pets near Sunnyills in Wash- wood. Great for hunting or Chipey, FL32428 Phoe New Under 38k Original league, 12 00.
Excellent Earnings Pofen screened poich apart- allowed. Call 258-4560.. REES"ATEFORSAIE ngton County; Approxi- homesite, 850-61 (850)415-619 $4000. 638-1301. $4,500. 850-258-00.
Exce 9:00aEm.-7:Ogp.m.1 Miles. $4000.63-1301. $4,5005 0-
tial. Fax resume to ment, Non Smoker, 1-Homes merely 2 acres high and 2m007 Artic Cat 70
850-415-1967. small pet, references 2BR Mobile Home, good 71 House dry, next to water manage- Snorkeled with
850-4l5-967 850-547-3494 or location in Chipley. No 7110 Beach Home/ ment area, secluded, axles. 27" wheels
S- - - - 850-532-2177 Pets. 850-638-4640. Property quiet. Price negotiable, Two 5 acres & One 10 ac- tor tires. After
-7120 Commercial possible owner financing' res on Buddy Rd. One 10 .clutch kit. Radiator
I --r a N-E-Ri-g wood-I 2BR MH for rent with utility 7130 Condo/Towinhoise (850) 896-5755. acres & One 13 acres on . Price, $5,500. Ca
The NEW Ridgewood building, window air 7140 Farms & Ranches Call (850) 96-5755 Gainer Rd. Owner financ- 258-0096 for more
S I Apartmentincudes 535-2657 715 Lotsand Acreage in Fr m info call Mil-
I Rent includes 71B0 Mobile Homes/Lots ng For moreino call Mil- 8130
You Can Have it All ALL utilities, garbage, 2BR/2BA MH, south of 7170 investment ton Peel @850-638-1858.
pest control Chipley. Country setting. 71 roIpernem
S Life balance. Li Umited time offer I No pets, smoke free envi- 7190 -Ot- f-Town SETTIE'S COUNTRY REALTY AUM VE Silverado
Competitive salary. I CAL TODAY! ronment. $450 month. Real! Estate n BETTIE L AY BROKER RECREOAL I Tr1983 Chevy whSilverad
Bar-setting benefits., 557-7732 Ted Whidden, 7200 Timeshiare united. BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER Truck.' mileage, e bae, COMPLETEPACK
AmedisysrIome Health I 2 8120- SportsUtilityVehicles tires, carburetor. Sony
of 2BR/2BA, Great Location. 1(850) 547-3510 8130-Trucks Stereo. Recovered seats.
Marianna Mil from Chiply 2 ACRES 2BR 2 BA HOME REDUCED -$79,9003 BR 14 -Van e $2,400. 638-4266. $4 99
is currentlyseeking the I 130 Donalds.1st and last 710 REMODELEDFARMHOUSE C- 00--- B R 2 BA HOME 150 Commercial $24006384266 All Welded, All Alu
following: 2 br, 2 ba, on Sunny Hills month's rent plus security INTOWN-$89,900---3 BR ESTO REDUCED-$79,900---15 ACRES 8160 Motorcyces All Welded, AIIA
Golf Course, new carpet, deposit. Smoke free envi- NO RESTRICTIONS-$45,000---2 BR HOME 1+ ACRE-$59 90- 8170 AutccessoriesBoats
Physical $750/mo+dep inclsW/S/G ronment, no pets. '---'-"'- -1+ AC 2 WELLS -$27,500---3 BR 2 BA HOME & BEAUTY SHOP 210- Boats BOAT SH
Therapist-F/PRN & 4 mdsofgof773-3619 $550/month. Call ..-J'- HWY 79-$139,900---94 ACRES-$282,000---2 BR BRICK INTOWN 8220 Personal Watercraft BOAT S
SaTherapls R n6384857 $109,000-45 ACRES-DWMH-BARN-PASTURE-$199,000-- 8230 Sailboats For Sale: 1994 Mazda FRI. & S
Occupational 6384857. Bonifay Lots 37 ACRES FRONTS HWY 90 E OF CHIPLEY-$225,000---40 AC 8240 Boat & Marine B-4000, extended cab
ThFor consideration I ~ 3BR/2BA Doublewide MH Cleared 3 & 2,5 acres lots FARM 3 BR HOME POND BARNS PASTURE-$349,000---11 AC Supplies 180000 miles, $2,40000 BonifayFlori
please contact I 6140 W/Rear Covered Deck, near $29K each. Near IGA WOODED-$44,t00---5 AC 4 BR 3 BA BRICK-POOL-SHOP-POND- 8245 Boat Slips & Cocks
Storage Shed No pets store. City water available. $299,900.--1 ACRE -$12,500--- PRIVATE 5 ACRES HOME 8310 Aircraif/Aviaflon and Kiln plus 200 moles www xtremeindustri
Joke Roche 3 br, 1.5 ba CH/A, large Storage Shed No pets store City water available AND DOG KENNELS- $79,900 --3+ ACRES SHORT SALE-$9,900 8320 ATV/Off Road vehicles $1,000. 850-844-2112
I @866-651-4639 lot, smoke free environ- Orange Hill Area In Quiet Call Ryan @ 263-3508 WE GET RESULTS NATIONAL MLS 8330- campers & Trailers
I or apply online at I meant. No inside pets. Ref Location $490/mo. w- 8-340 eitlorhomes
www.amedusys.com. erence required. 1st/ last. (3*' 1; 911 .n2.9.oi 0"
EOE.IF/DN 547-2091.,In Chipley. .eA L ,,I, ,T1H
.L......---- --In 4----ipley Jorge Says We'II Work Hard To Earn Your Business at
For Rent in B1nifay; ,','' ..,,, .R A
( )! newly remodeled. No pets, ___ -
B^ \smoke free environment. 3BR 2BA H. ....- US U
$ 6 2 5 / m o n t h CH e- ,--A TOYOTA
850-547-4930 or DURSAL El DS8-1 09
a 850-768-0030. Leave mes- 3BR 1BA. 1 ; -' . U I''
AL ESTATE FOR RENT sage, w/c/b after 5p.m. _nnla Ele m s .: ,r r,.
REAL E ATE FOR RENT 1 ., i7- H,,r,,I, lC r It ''. e...,'
6100 Busiess/ Nice Clean Houses, apart- A.., ,"1 ... l
commercial ments and mobile homes.
6110-Apartments or rent, near 1-10 & Hwy Bethlehem are
6120 Beach Rentals 79. 850-547-2531. -R ',e ..a,, 4 .,
6130- Condo/Townhouse 1: ,,,
6140- House Rentals P s ,r. i..r,r 1r,
6150 Roommate Wanted Publisher'sm. , r r. ,
61 Rooms foar Rent NOtC all ei c -
6180l- Out-of-Town Rentals Note r -- "-m.-. 1 ', ,-, ;'' *.F' .
6190-- Timeshare Rentals All real estate advertising in .' ,A,,m a S n... .., v, ,
6200- Vacation Rentals this newspaper is subject to I i,45o r m, 2BR 28R 6.i M.S .73. f ,l AO ED -5; .
the Fair Housinag Act which a n, adOve 45 pl i
makes it illegal to advertise .i h-- n \aw
any preference, limitation I'1c-d
$80000 monthly handicap, familial status or For Rent: 2 & 3 bedroom FRIENDLY STAFF 27 YEARS OF SERVICE NO GAMES, NO GIMMIC
1132 Hwy. 90, national origin, or an inten- mobile homes in Bonifay. r T. M IS
1600 sq. ft. tion, to make any such pref- Call 850-547- 13866 3DO N 'T M ISS Ml
erence, limitation or dis-
Receptionarea. crimination" Familial status For Rent; 2 bedroom ,* ,.--. *
7 cubicles age of 18 living with parents & $350. month WestvilleW / 1f YOTA RORT NEW: TY0 A L0
plotter computers. nant women and people se- Aa ARYaNEo, ra
installed curing custody of children Large 2BR/2BA in Chip- an o wePkg Ct y Shar r Player Lu
answering phone under 18. ley. All electric. -n *" PklM LS
system and This inewspape wi not Washer/Dryer hookup. No e ModI St k87.Di ethp MOd, 3534,:Sftk#8436
R E D TC eD know ingly accept any adR pets. $475/m th plus de /tA i N. ; S 7 C 4 P"$ 1A r
security system. vertising for real estate posit. 638-0560. I A\ VS 3 AE DEIA
CH/AC, which is in violation ofthe Mobile Home r I UPE
3B1A informed that all dwellings tondale on Sapp Rd, 8 mi-
Executive Office Space advertised in this newspa- ls E. of Chipley. 3br, 2ba,
for rent downtown Chipley per are available on a equal & 2br, 2ba, aVail. Total
Aor rtdownci pley9 opportunity basis. To com- alec. (850)-258-4868 4
All ui. cd 638-1918 lin o ntHplain of discrimination call $850 2 9 8 Fo if , 8 lNr, I8M
HUD toslvree at wwwrch3rk85 c1 u
S -00 669-9777. The iwww.charloscountryliv,.
Stoll-free number fo the ing.com
10MEEW hearing impaired is Two 2 BR/2 BA Mb
600 0C72.r Mobile Home : 3BR 5BAGO AOTEOD

2BR/1BA $450, SDr$250, in Chipley, 850-260-3026 '. C'
o3BR/1BA everything new 2 br, 2 ba 14x7 MHe for 921 N 2nd St.; & GracevilleN
from ceiling to floor, $575, rent. Total electric, H/A et. On 522 Aabama St. 2&3 /BR
SD $325. Bnnett Pond Rd. $500 units for rent, starting @ AIR

ALL apartes w/CHA, ceiposling month, $300 deposit. WCall $350 per m For inf call
fans, stove & refrigerator0956. 638-462. 850-547691-9224
CirclieB Ae at $0mobil20ne ParPENDES*;

Sorry no pets or HUD. eled MH on 2 acres in Homes for rent. No pets.
ley City limits. $450 a month. $425, plus deposit. 11
850-638-3306. 850-830-7653. 547-4232.fI




E. 0 C

4 Dr., Leather, Sunroof.



4 Door, Auto., Clean

98BW 21

Leather, DVD Sharp


Luxury, Sharp


5, 5 6^^
^^^ SE 05 S.^

4 Dr,Auto., Great Gas Mileage


Sharp Vehiclel


When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance

like the CLASSIFIED!

Cars For Sale



Farm Vehicles


(850) 638-0212


(850) 547-9414




* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Ltir ited Warranty*t
* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
SRoadside Asskstance**

-.-rovorA 160 Point Quality
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G-eat Sel act on From
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-', A ._.. l
'w a I--H^1,'



07 TOYOTA 4-RUNNER SR5 V-6 Sharp

07 TOYOTA YARIS 4 Door, Auto 05 TOYOTA RAV-4 Sport, Nice
05 TOYOTA CAMRY LE Sharp 07 TOYOTA YARIS 4 Door, Auto.
06 TOYOTA TUNDRA Double Cab, 4x4, Limited. 08 TOYOTA TACOMA DOUBLE CAB Sport
All Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Factory To Dealer Cash Incentives, Plus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale.

Remember, If You
Can't Come To

Us, Just Give Us
S 2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL A Call, We'll Drive
(850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002t To You.
Check us out at: www.mariannatoyota.com It To You.



I r

with ga-
II (850)




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