Title: Washington County news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00459
 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: November 11, 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: VID00459
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


List of Veterans Day

activities, A4

Wednesday, NOVEMBER11,2009 www.chipleypaper.com Volume 85, Number 60 50(

For the latest
breaking news, visit


Purchase should
help with quality of
Holmes Creek,


Sailing through
American history at

Roulhac Middle
School honor rolls,


Chipley in shootout
Wednesday night,


Opinion................... Page.A4
Extra...................... Page BI
Classifieds ...... PageBli0


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

6 442694 00023l.3 4




Schools stay
open, shootout
moves to Wednesday

Managing Editor
CHIPLEY Preparations were
largely unnecessary as Tropical
Storm Ida made landfall. The
Washington County Board of
County Commissioners passes a
resolution declaring a local state
of emergency Monday, but Wash-
ington County schools remained
open and no road closures were
reported as of press time Tues-
Holmes and Jackson County
schools also remain open at pres-
Superintendent of Education
Dr. Sandra Cook said that the
playoff shootout between Chipley,
Marianna and Walton County
would be moved to Wednesday
night after consulting with the
various high schools.
Earlier reports expressed
The progress of Ida was re-
viewed Monday morning at a we-
binar from the National Weather
Service in Tallahassee at the
Washington County Emergency
Operations Center. Science officer
Irv Watson said that Ida has been
downgraded to a tropical storm,
and landfall would be father west
than previously forecast.
"Landfall will be at about 6
a.m. Tuesday near Mobile," Wat-
son said, with the storm moving
through Washington County by
midnight Wednesday. The storm
surge between Destin and Ce-
dar Key is expected to be 3-5
feet. Storm tides are expected to
be about 3.5 feet at Panama City
by midnight. Winds in the area
would be 15-20 mph with gusts up
to 25 mph.
"There should be no real trou-
ble except along coastal areas,"
Watson said.


JAY FELSBERG | Washington County News
EOC Director Roger Dale
Hagan and County Clerk
Linda Cook look over material
on Tropical Storm Ida.

Watson said that our area
should get' 3-5' inches of rain
through Wednesday, but Wash-
ington County EOC director
Roger Dale Hagan said that rain
from the storm as it moves into
Alabama before it is expected
to swing south back into Florida
could make of tricky conditions
along rivers.
"The rule of thumb is that one
inch of rain in Geneva is a foot in

According to science officer
Irv Waston, Tropical Storm
Ida was expected to dump
3-4 inches of rain on Chipley
through Wednesday.

Caryville," Hagan said. The river
is supposed to peak at 10 feet in
Caryville Friday but Hagan said
he is concerned that it could be
12-14 feet if there is more rain in
"The more it stays above us
the more problems," Hagan said.
The storm appeared to be moving
quickly though the area on Tues-
day, however, with the National
Weather Service reporting it at a
speed of 5 mph.
Updates will be posted at chi-
pleypaper.comi as they come
State information
Governor Charlie Crist issued
Executive Order 09-243 declaring
a State of Emergency on Mon-
The Florida Emergency In-
formation Line (FEIL) remains
See IDA A3

FDOT appoints new secretary for District Three

CHIPLEY Florida De-
partment of Transporta-
tion's secretary Stepha-
nie Kopelousos appointed
James Thomas "Tommy"
Barfield as District secre-
tary for District Three in
Northwest Florida, which
has 16 counties from Es-
cambia to Jefferson and
includes Leon County.
Barfield said that he

was a graduate
of Chipley High
School and was
raised in the Pan-
handle. L
He went to ,.-
Chipola Junior
College in Mari-
anna for two BARFI
years and then
attended the Uni-
versity of Florida and is
a registered professional
"I started my career
with the Department in


1986 as a profes-
sional engineer
trainee and have
served in various
capacities, includ-
ing production en-'
gineer where I was
responsible for the
development and
maintenance of the
'District's Five Year

Work Program," Barfield
said. "I was then promot-
ed to director of trans-
portation development,
which dealt in planning

and production and last
Friday I was selected as
district secretary for Dis-
trict Three."
Local projects, he
said, include the widen-
ing of State Road 79, 77
and U.S. 331 and maybe
an extension of U.S. 231.
"One of my goals is for
the transportation sys-
tem become what the citi-
zens of this district need
and deserve," he said.
"That is our goal and that
is our purpose."




away from

swine flu

Managing Editor
High School graduate has
reportedly died from H1N1
swine flu. It was announced
at the Vernon-Northview
game Friday night that
Marcus Whiddon has
passed away earlier Friday.
"He was a student of
mine," Washington County
superintendent of Educa-
tion Dr. Sandra Cook said.
"His mom was a -teacher
and died of cancer.
"He was a fine young
man and this is really sad."'
Whiddon, 'age 25, of Al-
tha, passed away Friday,
Nov. 6 at Bay Medical Cen-
ter. Whiddon was an avid
fisherman 'and hunter. He
was owner and operator of
Gulf Coast Construction,
as well as, an instructor
for Gulf Coast Motorcycle
Whiddon was a member
of S.K.A and IFA Redfish.
Whiddon was preceded
in death by his mother,
Kathy L. Whiddon and his


Water meters an

issue in Vernon

Staff Writer

VERNON During the
Mayor's Report at the regu-
larly scheduled Vernon City
Council meeting, Mayor Al
Mani reported that people
were having an issue with
water meters having to be
dug up every monrith to be
"Because the meters
are so low and close to the
dirt roads it is inevitable
that they will fill up with
dirt and debris," Mani said.
"Over 30.percent of the me-
ters have to be dug out to
be read every month."
Portia Green of the New
Bethel AME Church was
present to inquire about
such a matter.
She said that recently
there had been a mistake
made where the meter was
misread and that the meter
itself was unreadable.
The Council said that ef-
forts were under way try to
get the meter replaced and
adjustments to the bill had
already been made.
Mani also made an ad-
dition to the agenda for the

Wednesday, November 11, 2009

While there have been many ill-informed descriptions of our area, as, Sheriff of
Washington County, I have never been more confident in saying I represent a
strong community of dedicated, self-sacrificing, and courageous people and I have
never been more humbled and honored to call this home.

I have watched as each and every person involved, from lead investigators to those
serving water have experienced a similar outpouring of emotion while enduring this
heart wrenching case and sharing in the joy of finding baby Shannon alive.

We would like to personally thank the following agencies for their assistance on the
investigation: search and rescue personnel from Washington County Volunteer Fire
Departments, Liberty, Gulf and Bay County Sheriff's Offices; K-9 teams from Klass
Kids, Florida State Hospital, Gulf Correctional Institution, and Southwest TANSAR;
law enforcement personnel from Washington County Sheriff's Office, Florida De-
partment of Law Enforcement, FBI, Team ADAM (an extension of the National
Center for Missing and Exploited Children), Office of the State-Attorney (14th Judi-
cial Circuit), Bay,. Calhoun, Jackson, Gulf, and Holmes County Sheriff's Offices,
Chipley and Graceville Police Departments, Florida Department of Corrections,
Bay County Mounted Posse, Salvation Army, and Kountry Rentals.

To my staff who has worked tirelessly, I offer my sincerest gratitude. I have long
been aware that I work with some of the finest individuals in law enforcement, but
during this case, each and every one of you worked fluidly and in perfect unison
without any hesitation or complaint. I am blessed to work beside each of you.

This is a small part of a large picture that involves numerous people that each
played a critical role in this story, none more important than the other. It would be
impossible to name every person who volunteered, searched, offered services,
called, or prayed. Without each of you giving so unselfishly, together we as some-
thing exponentially bigger than just this department, were able to bring this baby
home safely.

It is without question that God himself was.ordering the steps of every individual
working on behalf of baby Shannon, and the circumstances through which this
baby survived are nothing short of miraculous intervention. We owe nothing less
than all thanks and glory to God.

While myself, Investigator Kenny Brock and others have received accolades, we
are aware that we are accepting these on behalf of many of those who will never
see their names in the paper or faces on the television, but to who
we hope we represent with the pride and professionalism they
so greatly deserve.

It has long been the belief of our department that our
measure of success will be judged by the community and
now we share the rescue of this baby with the nation as a

Your Humble Servant,

Bobby Haddock, Sheriff
Washington County, FL

n County News

Wednesday, November 11, 2009 Washington County News I A3 Local

WCSB retains Ellis as liaison

CHIPLEY The Washing-
ton County School Board
approved of retaining Board
member Terry Ellis as their
appointed liaison for the next
year during their regularly
scheduled meeting Nov. 9.
Also approved on Consent
Agenda to pay monthly bills;
Positive Pay Agreement
with Capital City Bank; regu-
lar board meeting minutes
for Oct. 12; budget hearing
amended minutes for July
23 and July 27; contract with
PAEC for Dashboard; Title
MI; contract with Michele
Carter, disposal of property,
school food allergy plan, and
medication and monitoring
procedures plan; purchase
orders to PLTW, Inc.; One
Stop contract modification;
to advertise for new Re-
source Teacher position in
Okeechobee; and of substi-
Approved for projects
were Title I Part A and the
Administrative Services
Approved for Contracts/
Agreements were Escam-
bia County School Board ef-
fective July 1, 2009 through
June 30,2010 for $86,000; Me-

taMetrics, Inc.; Piedra Data
Services effective Novem-
ber 10, 2009 through Dec. 31,
2009 for $26,350; U.S. Data
Trust Corporation effective
Nov. 10, 2009 through Nov. 9,
2010 for $250 per month; Kala
Dean effective Oct. 14, 2009
through June 30, 2010 for
$1,800; Jerry Daniel Dean ef-
fective Nov. 14, 2009 through
June 30,2010 for $1,105; Don-
na Doelman effective Oct. 14,
2009 through Jan. 20,2010 for
$1,800; and Teresa Macias ef-
fective Nov. 10, 2009 through
June 30,2010 for $2,400.
Approved for Resources/
Personnel was the recom-
mendation for Resource
Specialist II, Brenda Pratt,
effective Nov. 2,2009.
Approved Purchase Or-
ders for NCS Pearson 76075;
and Provantage 76071, 76074
and 76077.
Approved for Dozier I
and II were a transfer of Be-
linda Collins from Dozier I
to Dozier II; and transfer of
Martha Leslie from Dozier II
to Dozier I.
Approved for Kate M.
Smith Elementary School
was maternity leave for third
grade teacher Kelly Kunde,
effective Jan. 4, 2010; ma-
ternity leave for first grade
teacher Michelle Nelson, ef-
fective Jan. 4, 2010; and ma-

eternity leave for kindergar-
ten teacher Trish Pumphrey,
effective Jan. 4,2010.
Approved for Okeechobee
is a leave of absence for per-
manent substitute teacher
Georgia Givens.
Approved for One Stop
Center is a recommenda-
tion for Job Developer Coun-
Approved forVernon High
School is a recommendation
to hire Tammy Smith for
math remediation teacher
effective Nov. 2, 2009.
Approved for Chipley
High School is the resigna-
tion of receptionist Donna
Brock. : .
Approved for Washing-
ton-Holmes Technical Cen-
ter are employment of work
study student, Jules Anthony
Landry; pay level increase
for Mary Kolmetz; and clari-
fication of pay rate for Leslee
Approved the district
contract with James Mills
to provide Hospital/Home-
bound instruction for VHS
students; the three-day sus-
pension of bus driver; and
the retirement of Elaine Kin-
The school board also an-
nounced that their re-orga-
nizational meeting is set for
Nov. 17 at 4:30 p.m.

Water District purchase provides public access

From staff reports
HAVANA The public will
have better access to pris-
tine Holmes Creek follow-
ing a purchase approved by
the Northwest Florida Wa-
ter Management District
Governing Board recently.
The 130-acre tract, pur-
chased for $304,300 in Flor-
ida Forever funds, adjoins
District land off county-
maintained Jobnson Road
near Vernon. According to
a news release, the acquisi-
tion expands protection of
.the Choctawhatchee/Hol-
mes Creek Water Manage-
ment Area and was pur-
chased to mitigate for wet-
..jand impacts of two bridge
replacements on State 79.
S "This purchase will fur-
'ther protect springfed Hol-
mes Creek from land use

changes and will help pre-
serve a priority watershed
of the District's Surface
Water Improvement and
Management plan," said
District Executive Direc-
tor Douglas E. Barr. "The
Choctawhatchee River ba-
sin is the second largest
floodplain in the state and
the District is protecting
and preserving over 62,000
acres along the river and
creek, outright or as con-
servation easements.";
"All District conserva-
tion lands are open for pub-
lic use that does not harm
the resource," said William
0. "Bill" Cleckley, District
Director of the Division of
Land Management and Ac-
quisition. "These activities
-include fishing, hunting,
camping, hiking, boating,
swimming and other recre-

national and educational ac-
tivities. This parcel makes
beautiful Holmes Creek
more readily available for
recreation and nature ap-
preciation, expanding re-
sources for such surround-
ing communities as Vernon,
Bonifay and Chipley"
Holmes Creek is fed by a
remarkable 53 springs, ac-
cording to an inventory con-
ducted'by District staff. Due
to its undeveloped nature,
it provides among the most
diverse habitats and richest
variety of fish and mollusks
in the Choctawhatchee
River basin. It is richer in
freshwater snail species
than any other river in the
Florida Panhandle, and har-
bors three as yet unnamed
species confined to Holmes
Creek, Choctawhatchee and
Chipola river drainages.



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Bridge-A-Rama is
The 14th season of
Bridge-A-Rama is un-
derway with proceeds to
benefit the Washington
County libraries. There are
14 teams that will play 13
games ending May 2010.
Winning teams for the
first games are first place,
Stelle French and Abbie
Burdeshaw, 4,080 points;
second place, Marjorie
Sangaree and Nell Rob-
erts, 3,280 points; and third
place, Jane Potter and Cyn-
thia Johnson 3,110 points.

IDA from page Al

Jackson County scams:
son County Shdriff's Office
advises the public that a
debit/credit card scam is
being conducted in the area
where a person is contact-
ed via telephone and told
that they have won a gift
card from Wal-Mart, the
dollar amount may vary.
The caller will then
state that there is a small
processing fee to activate
the car. This fee could be
as small as one dollar. The
person will ask for the cit-
izen's debit card or credit
card number to process

the card. Wal-Mart has ad-
vised that this is a scam.
Do not give out any infor-
mation to the caller.

Most Wanted suspect
A member of the Wash-
ington County 10 Most
Wanted has been appre-
Margie Holland Slat-
er was wanted on over 20
counts of worthless checks
and failures to appear
out of Washington, Hol-
mes, Jackson and Calhoun

activated. The number is site www.flhsmv.gov/offic- remember "Turn Around,
800-342-3557. The Attor- es/HSMVhtm to check on Don't Drown." It only
ney General has activated local road closures before takes a few feet of water
the Price Gouging Hotline: leaving their homes or call to knock most cars off the
866-9-NO-SCAM. the Florida Emergency In- road.
Florida Gulf Coast resi- formation Line at 800-342- Avoid and report any
dents and visitors should 3557. downed power lines and do
visit the Florida Highway If you approach a flood- not allow children to play
Safety Road Closure Web ed roadway while driving, in floodwaters.

SWINE F LU from page Al
grandfather, Clyde John- and Carolyn Whiddon, of day, Nov. 9 at Poplar Head
son. Survivors include his Holt; an uncle, James and Baptist Church. Burial fol-
wife, Cassie Bates Whiddon wife, Rhonda Whiddon, of lowed in Green Hill Cem-
and son, Triton Whiddon, of Holt; an aunt, Jo Ann Perry, etery in Troy, Ala.
Altha; father,' Edward Dale of Holt; surrogate parents: Memorial contributions
Whiddon, of Vernon; mater- Jake and Wendy Fulmer, of can be made to Calhoun
nal grandparents, Eugene Jacksonville and their son, Liberty Credit Union in
and Ann Maule, of Vernon; Noah Fulmer. Blountstown in the account
paternal grandparents, Ed Services for were Mon- of Triton Whiddon.

METER from page Al

next Council workshop; he
wanted to include a way
for the employees to show
their support to the Nation-
al Guard and Reserves.
He also reported that
the Washington County
Council on Aging new pro-
gram for the elderly was
successful and meeting ev-
erv Wednesday and \Thurs-

day from 10.a.m. to, 2 p.m.
for activities.
The Council also ap-
proved of the Consent
Agenda, which included
pAying the bills, eliminat-
ing gutters from the Shady
Grove project, approval
of employee holidays of
Veteran's Day, Nov. 11 and
Thanksgiving, Nov. 25 and

26 and approval of dog fee
bf $41.66 plus cost of rabies
vaccination with $10 han-
dling fee to recover dog
picked up by animal con-
The Council also ap-
proved the use of the Com-
munity Center for Thanks-
giving dinner with no rental
fee. i

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Washington County News I A3

Wednesday, November 11, 2009


Wednesday, November 11, 2009

A4 | washing ton Count s

g- I 'V "'*i*g*u.......ly I... ..

Washington Habitat for

Humanity announces

upcoming orientation

CHIPLEY Habitat for Humanity (HFH) of Washington
County will hold a mandatory orientation meeting on Nov.
12, at 5:15 p.m. in the First United Methodist Church on
Highway 90 in Chipley for anyone interested in applying
for Washington County's seventh home.
Habitat is not a giveaway program. Habitat houses are
sold to partner families at no profit and financed with af-
fordable loans. The homeowners' monthly mortgage pay-
ments are used to build still more Habitat houses.
In addition to a down payment and the monthly mort-
gage payments, homeowners invest hundreds of hours of
their own labor sweat equity into building their Hab-
itat house and the houses of others. Families may be con-
sidered for a Habitat home if the present housing is not
adequate, and if the family is unable to obtain adequate
housing through conventional means. As the selected
family will be actually buying the home from Habitat, the
family must demonstrate ability to pay the monthly mort-
gage payment. To become a "partner family" 500 hours of
(sweat equity) must be completed before the completion
of the home.
For more information contact Rebecca Harris at 638-
8376, Ayshia Hatcher at 638-4555, or the Habitat Thrift
Store located on Main Street in Chipley at 415-5600. .

Wildlife Taxidermy contest

to be held during Outdoor Expo
CHIPLEY A taxidermy contest will be held during the
Outdoor Expo Nov. 20-22 at the-Ag Center in Chipley.
There is no entry fee but space is limited.
Take mounted displays of deer, fish duck, foul or other
wildlife to the Ag Center on Friday, Nov. 20 from noon-8
p.m. There is no limit on number of displays entered, but
entries have to be registered at the time of delivery.
Event ticket holders will be given a ballot when en-
tering event and can vote for the display of their choice.
Prizes awarded based on total ballot count. Drawing will
be Saturday afternoon. All displays must be picked up
Nov. 22 between 5-8 p.m.
For more information, call 638-4157 or visit wcexpb.

Preparations under way for

Wausau Christmas Parade
WAUSAU The Town of Wausau will hold its annual.
Christmas Parade on Saturday, Dec. 12, at 10 a.m. Line
up will begin at 9:30 a.m. Santa will be at the Possum Pal-
ace after the parade with goodies for the children. Any-
one wishing to participate in the parade should contact
Margaret at the Town Hall 638-1781.
The Wausau Volunteer Fire Department will raffle off
a Mossberg 12-gauge shotgun. Tickets are available at
the Town Hall or from any WVFD volunteer. The drawing
will be held after the parade at the Possum Palace. The
gun can be viewed at King's Discount Drugs in Chipley:
The Wausau Garden Club will be selling cookies and
crafts at the Possum Palace after the Christmas Parade.

Washington Count

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor
Camerdn Everett, Production Supervisor
Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Zola Anderson, Office Manager
The News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by
Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc., 1364 N. Railroad Avenue,
Chipley, FL 32428. Periodicals postage paid at ChipJey,
Florida. Copyright 2009, Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Washington
County News are fully protected by copyright and cannot be
reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed
permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc./

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

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

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

CHIPLEY Mother's Grievance,
a local business, and local
band Righteous Sin, presented
the second annual Customer
Appreciation Day in downtown
Chipley on Oct. 17, which drew in
a steady crowd of around 300.
Participants included multiple
"out-of-town" businesses, local
bands, which included Rick
Craven, Used Destruction, Sin of
the Day and Righteous Sin.

"We had a great turn out
during the afternoon, even when
it got really cold," said owner
of Mother's Grievance Bryan
Conroy. He said that as it got
colder they would allow people
inside the shop for hot chocolate.
"Everyone is wanting to do
this again and we'd like to set a
more permanent date for it," he
said, "We're going to try to do it
twice a year, once in the spring
and again in the fall."
He said his main focus is to
show customers how much the
local merchants appreciate them


Coverage of Chipley in today's shoot out.


The war on crime continues

Ida fizzles see updates online
'k A1


Regular season football
action comes to a close
Friday night.

Updates on FWC action
and outdoors columns

and to bring business back to
downtown Chipley.
"I wanted to thank City Hall
for allowing us to put on this
production and we're hoping
to form a committee of sorts to
ensure a smoother production
Next year," said Conroy. "If we
can get enough businesses to
contribute in efforts to give
back to the community, I believe
it'll return business back to
downtown Chipley at least ten-
More photos online at


BONIFAY The Holmes
County JROTC program
will host a Veteran's Day
ceremony in the Holmes
County High School gym-
nasium on Wednesday, Nov.
11, starting at 9 a.m. All lo-
cal veterans and families
are invited to attend. Re-
freshments will be served
after the ceremony.

BONIFAY The faculty
and students of Bonifay El-
ementary School will host a
Celebration for Veterans on
Friday, Nov. 6 at 9 a.m.
present the colors and
guests will enjoy music
performed by students in
grades K through 4.. Vet-
erans' Day Poster contest
winners will also be an-
nounced. A reception for
veterans will be held in the
Activity Building immedi-
ately following the assem-
Weather permitting, the
program will be held out-
doors in front of the flag-
pole. Due to limited seating,
guests should take a lawn

chair. For more informa-
tion, call BES at 547-3631.

BONIFAY The City will
host a Veteran's Day pa-
rade on Nov. 11 beginning at
11 a.m. and going through
downtown to Veteran's
Park across from Memorial
Field at noon for festivities
and refreshments. Call City
Hall at 547-4238 for infor-
mation or to participate.

lehem Key Club will host
a Veterans Day program
Nov. 11 at 9 a.m. in the
Bethlehem gym. There
will be special music and a
keynote address. Refresh-
ments forVeterans will be
served in the hospitality
room immediately follow-

lar Springs School plans
a tribute and celebration
to honor local veterans
Wednesday, Nov. 11, at 9
a.m. in the school's gym-
nasium with a reception
will follow. All veterans and

members of the surround-
ing community are invited
to attend. Poplar Springs
High School Junior and
Senior Beta Club with Mrs.
Shirley Owens as sponsor
are sponsoring this event.

VERNON Vernon El-
,ementary School will hold
two Veterans Day celebra-
tions on Nov. 11, 8:30 and
9:30 a.m. All veterans and
their families are invited to
attend the festivities.

VERNON Vernon Middle
School will host a Veteran's
Day program on Wednes-
day Nov. starting at
noon. A reception will fol-
low. We would like to invite
all veterans to attend as we
honor them for their faith-
ful service to our country.

H-igh School JROTC have
planned a veteran's day
ceremony to honor local
vets. Assembly is sched-
uled at 9 a.m. followed by
the guest speaker. After
recognizing local veterans

the winners of the JROC
poster contest will be an-

CHIPLEY Kate Smith
Elementary in Chipley
will hold its Veterans Day
celebration on No. 11 be-
ginning at 8:30 a.m. with
a short 'ceremony on the
grounds. Following .the
ceremony there will be a
parade around the track in
tribute to veterans.
PAEC will also be host-
ing lunch at 11:45 as well
as sharing the "Memories
of Veterans" presentation
around 1 p.m. All veterans
and their families are in-
vited ,to attend.

CHIPLEY .- American
Veterans Post 007, 1156
Jackson Avenue in Chipley
will hold a Veterans Day
celebration on Nov. 11 at
noon. In addition to a flag
ceremony and tribute to all
veterans past and present,
a special tribute to POWs
who could not return. A
free pork roast dinner to all


The rescue of baby
Shannon Dedrick
continues to draw

"What will happen to
Shannon? Is she going
to have to go back
home with the father?
Or are they looking for
a home for that beautiful

"Kudos and many thanks
to Sheriff Haddock, all
other LEOs, and all others
who were involved in this
investigation. An excellent
job. There were many
prayers of thankfullness
after Baby Dedrick was
found alive."
Mary Ward

"I am forever thankful.
God really took care of the
officers and the baby, too."
4" 1



Always Online

For more local news

and sports coverage


Your trusted news source online at CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


T ocal,


Wednesday, November 11, 2009


Washington County News I AS

I, Bobbie Lee Ward, apologize to Chipley,
Florida for selling cocaine. I promise it
will never happen again. I didn't know I
was missing something in jail. I have now
given my life to Jesus Christ.

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The Sunshine One-Call of Florida advises that many dam-
ages to buried utility lines can be avoided when everyone
participates in a four-step process that begins with a "call
before you dig." Follow these four steps designed to help
you avoid hitting buried utility lines during any project
that involves digging.
Step 1: Call before you dig.
Florida law says homeowners must call (800)432-4770
two full business days before digging in any easement,
ii right-of-way, or permitted use area. Contractors are
.required to call in every job that involves digging or dis-
turbing the earth's surface. After you call, a locate ticket
will be generated andburied utility lines will be located
and marked with color-coded paint, flags or stakes, mak-
ing it easy for you to avoid them. Hitting a buried utility
could result in anything from no cable tv service to serious
injury or loss of life when electrical or gas lines are in-
volved. Visit www.callsunshine.com for more information.
Step 2: Wait the required time.
After you chill, utility companies have two full business
days to locate and mark the approximate location of
buried utility lines. Refrain from digging until all utilities
on your locate ticket have responded or the allowed time

Excellence in compassionate locate marks have been placed, whether the site is clear
l of a particular utility or if the locate has been delayed by
care for veterans, calling (800)852-8057 and entering your locate ticket
number. This can also be done at www.callsunshine.com.
Hospice care is a benefit that veterans have earned Step 3: Protect the locate marks.
through their service to our country. Covenant Hospice is Keep the locate marks visible until the project.is complete.
especially honored to care for those who have served. When marks are destroyed or removed, the excavator
must stop any digging and place another call for locate
marks. Locate marks are valid for 20 days. Removal of
Covenant Hospice is a not-for-profit organization serving 35 counties valid locate marks is a misdemeanor.
in Florida and Alabama. Our care is available 24-hours a day, seven days Step 4: Dig safely.
a week, in a private residence, nursing home, assisted living facility or one of Use extreme caution when digging within 24 inches on
our inpatient facilities. If you or someone you love is a veteran approaching either side of the marks to avoid hitting the buried utility
the end of life, please call us to request hospice care. lines. If you are using machinery to dig, someone other
than the person operating the machine must supervise the
activity, watching carefully to avoid damaging the buried

Cove a tOutility.
Failure to call Sunshine State One-Call of Florida before
H O S P I C E digging is punishable by a minimum fine of $250 and the
Licensed in Florida in 1983 job site being shut down.
If damage occurs, please notify.
4440 Lafayette Street Suite C Marianna (850) 482-8520 covenanthospice.org/marianna Emergency Contacts:
Tod Barfield, Public Works (850) 638-6346
107 West 19th Street Panama City (850) 785-3040 covenanthospice.org/panamacity Fire Department (850)638-6301
202826 Sheriff's Department (850) 638-6111

I __

A6 I Washinqton County News


Wednesday, November 11, 2009

Public Library Cooperative holds meeting
MARIANNA The Panhandle Public Library Coop-
erative System (PPLCS) will hold a board meeting on
Nov. 17 at 6 p.m. in the PPLCS office n Marianna.

An Evening Filed with Family Fun!
Pickin', Grinnin' &
Home Grown Cookin'
Fri. & Sat. Nights
S Live Country Music
Featuring The Sawmill
f Band and guests.

Transportation, Dinner
and Show $45.00 p.pe

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Top 5 Reasons Why You Shodii Give a
Gift Certificate from VO:s This holiday!
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Wash into ount

DAR program: The Marianna Satsuma Festival

Special to the Washington
County News
Chapter, National Soci-
ety of the Daughters of
the American Revolution
will learn about the Mari-
anna Sat-
suma Fes-
tival from
cal Trust
Pat Mal-
loy Crisp
PAT at the No-l
CRISP vember
Crisp, a
native of Marianna enjoys
talking about the heritage
of this area.
The Marianna Sat-
suma Festival of the' late
1920s, the years just be-
fore the depression, cel-
ebrated Satsumaland and
the predicated "Golden.
Empire" which promot-
ers were sure would fol-
low. The crowd at the

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO I Special to the Washington County News
Pat Crisp shows a Satsuma tree that is laden with abundant fruit. It was planted
years ago in a sheltered spot at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Lambe.

Satsuma Festival parade Anyone interested in
in 1928 was estimated at the history of this period
around 35,000, the largest is invited to attend the
ever gathered in Mari- meeting at 11 a.m. on Nov.
anna. 16 at Jim's Buffet & Grill

in Marianna. For more
information, contact Re-
gent Ellen Wright at foot-
prints@phonl.com or 850-

Derrick B Thomas
DOB 09-14-1965
Black Male
Height 6'03

Julian Patterson Hardy III
DOB 09-12-1977
White Male
Height 6'01

Kelly Robin Green William Walter Woody
DOB 07-01-1981 DOB 09-16-1966
White Female White Male
Height 5'08 Height 6'00

James Dwone Creamer Jr
DOB 01-30-1980
White Male
Height 6'00

Martn LCoutino
DOB 08-08-1969
White Male
Height 5'09

The Washington County Sheriffs Office values
and recognizes the need for public assistance in
tracking fugitives. The fugitives shown here are
wanted on active, outstanding Washington
County Warrants.
If you have information regarding the where-
abouts of a wanted person: TAKE NO ACTION
ON YOUR OWN. Report any such information to
the Sheriffs office at (850) 638-6111.

If you wish to remain anonymous please call our
tips line at 6 3 8 -TI PS.
Updated 11-09-2009 11:00 A.M.

Jessica Marlene Granger Keith Edward Capps
DOB 12-12-1969 DOB 06-28-1969
White Female White Male
Height 5'08 Height 6'02

Lechein Montiegus James
DOB 09-04-1984
Black Male
Height 6'00

Willie Gene Boyett
DOB 09-08-1978
White Male
Height 5'05

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Sheriff's Office

I V I ___




Wednesday, November 11, 2009


Washington County News I A7

Ride on my 'History Ship'

By Chris Beard
Special to the Washington
County News

VERNON Students'
in Harry Duty's eighth
grade classes at Vernon
Middle School are "sail-
ing" through American
history. Duty's students
have been intensely
studying the European
Exploration of the New
World and the various
vessels used for transpor-
tation. The students have
been actively engaged in
the learning process and'.
have also conducted a
great deal of research on
the different voyages of
some of the world's most
well-known explorers.
They were particu-
larly fascinated by length
of time these wooden
fortresses were at sea
without the modern con-
veniences and electron-
ics we have all become
so accustomed to having
at our disposal and the
outlandish rumors these
very extensive voyages
put to rest.
Students realized how
fear of the unknown set
the stage for people to'
create amazing and bi-
zarre stories of mystical
sea creatures and reput-
ed terrors of the seem-
ingly endless oceans.
Throughout this unit,
one of the major student
responsibilities was to
create a detailed replica
of an authentic vessel
from one of the' major
time periods during the
Age of Exploration.
This project was not
only a lot of fun for the
students, but it was also
very educational.
Students were ex-
cited to put their vessels
on display in the VMS
Media Center for all to

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO I Special to the Washington County News
Students in Harry Duty's eighth grade classes at Vernon .Middle School show off
their ship building entries.'One of the major student responsibilities was to create
a detailed replica of-an authentic vessel from one of the major time periods
during the Age of Exploration.

In addition, Duty pro-
posed a contest to en-
courage the students to
do their very best. The
winners were Justice
Stroud, first-place in the
ship category and Alex-
ander Hess took the sec-
ond-place award.
A boat category was
created and Amber
Maqueiratook the first-
place honors for her use
of raw material to create
an excellent replica of a
Viking canoe.
Gabrielle Cooper was
awarded the second
place ribbon for her
interpretation of a
Pacific Northwest Long
Chris Beard is prin-
cipal at Vernon Middle

CONTRIBUTED PHOTO I Special to the Washingtor County News
Pictured from the left Justice Stroud won first-place
in the ship category for his authenticity and his
attention to details such as rigging and cannons;
Gabrielle Cooper was awarded the second place
ribbon for her interpretation of a Pacific Northwest
Long Canoe. In addition, a boat category was
created and Amber Maqueiratook the first-place
honors for her excellent use of raw material to create
an excellent replica of a Viking canoe. Careful
attention to detail earned Alexander Hess the
second-place award in the ship category. Back row;'
teacher, Harry Duty.

Florida Highway Patrol will
,conduct driver license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints during the
month of November 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

CHS 2010 Paw Prints
CHIPLEY Chipley High School's
2010 Paw Prints is now underway,
pre-order your yearbook for $45 on-
line at jostensyearbooks.com.
If you wish to purchase your year-
book at CHS, they will be on sale for
$45 from Nov. 9-20 during both lunch
After Nov. 30, all yearbooks will
be $50 each. Seniors can have their
names printed on the cover, for an
additional $10. This can only be done
on campus.

Arts Council trip to Colquitt
The Washington County Arts
Council is coordinating a trip to
Colquitt, Ga. The trip includes a
guided walking tour of the murals
of Colquitt, dinner at Tarrer Inn and

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

attending the play, "May Haw" from
the producers of Swamp Gravy.
There are still eight seats avail-
able. The bus will leave from First
Baptist Church in Chipley on Friday,
Nov. 13 at 2 p.m.
The cost is $35 per .person; any-
one interested should contact Tonya
Pippin as soon as possible at tonya@
pippinappraisal.com or 638-7700. or

Child Find Pre-K Screening
CHIPLEY Holmes and Washington
County School boards and FDLRS/
PAEC will sponsor free Child Find
Pre-K screenings to identify children
with special needs. Vision, hearing,
speech and developmental screen-
ings will be provided for children
ages 3-5 years who are suspected of
having a disability and who are not
enrolled in public school regardless
of income. i

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

Screenings are scheduled for
Nov. 19 and Dec. 9 at PAEC, 753 West
Blvd. in Chipley. Call Dr. Jennifer Ad-
ams at 638-3131 extension 2310 for a
screening appointment.

Council on Aging Christmas
program and dinner
Washington County senior citi-
zens, 60 years of age or older are
invited to the Washington County
Council on Aging Annual Christmas
program and dinner to be held at the
Ag Center on Highway 90 from 10
a.m. until 1 p,m., Tuesday, Dec. 1. The
Chipley High School Show Choir, un-
der the direction of Christi Hinson,
will provide entertainment. There
will also be door prizes through out
the day. Call Washington County
Council on Aging at 638-6216 or 638-
6217 by Nov. 13 and to attend and for
transportation needs.


Residents'doing Cooking Therapy.
*24 Hour Skilled Nursing for Short-term & Long-term Care
Main Dining Area with Fireplace
* Additional Dining Area as well as Private Dining Area
* Ice Cream Parlor with Visitor Seating Area
*Visitor, Patient Lounges Cable TV
* Enclosed Courtyard Activities
* Rehabilitation Gym Beauty. Barber Salon
* Laundry Services Admissions Days a Week
NANCY E. HALL, NHA, Administrator
306 West Brock Avenue Bonifay,.FL 32425
850-547-9289 www.BonifayRehab.com

Experienced Real Estate
for BUSY Real Estate Office

Don't let the economy fool you.
Real Estate in our area is still moving!

Due to an overflow of business,
Performance Realty is in need of
Experienced Real Estate Agents
to-assist in the selling and
buying process.

Contact Mike or Larry
115. Nr. Waukesha St. Bonfay

Washington County News and

Holmes County Times-Adveriser


Deadline For News and Display
Advertising for Wednesday,
Nov. 25 issue will be
Classified Advertising deadline
for the Sat., Nov. 28 issue are
Business offices of the
Washington County News and
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Thursday, November 26


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A8 I Washington County News


Wednesday, November 11, 2009

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 2009- 10:00 A.M.

I.- i ,1- ,I ,,, l'L, ,LL ,ii l ,

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(850) 547-3613

Roulhac Middle School
announces its honor rolls
for the first nine weeks of
the 2009/10 school year.
Fifth Grade
All As: Nathanael Ay-
cock, Reshadd Blackmon,
Alyssa Bonner, William Boy-
ett, Nathanael Crawford,
Elizabeth Fleener, Sawyer
Gage, Grace Gilbert, Cait-
lin Granger, Beau Harden,
Lauryl Hinson, Wendell
Hodges, Sydni Lowery,
Mackenzie Miles, Hannah
Moore, Taylor Munroe,
Shelby Newsome, Faith
Padgett, Kylee Rhodes,
Blake Sheppard, Cynthia
Smith, Angel Thompson,
Gary Thurman, Katherine
Ussery, Ashleigh Walters.
A/B: Lane Adams, Ryan
Aycock, Karena Bell, Rich-
ard Bell, Yusuf Binmahf-
foz, Cory Bonewit, Abigail
Bridges, Kaylie Brown,
Anna Causey, James Clark,
Maddison Collins, Dylon
Dalton, Alexandria Davis,
Olivia Davis, William Deese,
Richard Dilmore, Naaman
Dye, Ethan Edenfield, Lau-
ren Finch, Jasmine Garvin,
Nathan Glover, Cara Grif-
fin, Kierra Guster, Han-
nah Hardesty, Christopher
Harrington, Alexander
Harris, Bradly Hobby, Aus-
tin Holley, Caleb Hutch-
ing, Colby James, Madison
Kent, Madison Kincaid,
Kara King, Jonathan Mal-
loy, Olivia Marshall, Gianna
Mathews, Jessy Mayo,

Kristian Mitchell, Lewis
Morales, Kayla O'neal, Ju-
liann Padgett, Christopher
Railsback, Maria Reyes,
Madison Reynolds, Ina
Robinson, John Rowell,
Austin Sapp, Dakota Skip-
per, Elaijuah Staten, Jes-
sica Thames, Sony Ward,
Hunter Warren, Charles
Whitaker, Katie Williams,
Kristen Williams, Ric'kina
Williams, Sarah Wilson,
Christopher Wolfe, Kierra
Woodham, Julie Ziolkowski
Sixth Grade
All As: Austin Adkison,
Madison Bau, Elizabeth
Bowen, Tea Creamer, Ken-
dal' Daniels, Ethan Draay-
om, Daniel Floyd, Morgan
Fries, Steven Fritz, Jenna
Kindig, Parker King, Rosio
Martinez, Megan Mosley,
Savannah Orr, Katlin Pend-
leton, Whit Pettis, Danielle
Runnels, Sara Smith, Perla
Valdovinos, Eli Whitehead,
Maegan Zauner. A/B: Nico-
las Ayres, Julie Barfield,
Nicole Barfield, Angelica
Baxley, Megan Bethea,
Trenton Brock, Chloe Brun-
er, Jessica Campbell, Zach-
ary Campbell, Dalton Ca-
nipe, Taylor Collins, Nyasia
Cook, Madison Curry, Cole
Daniels, Jacob Daniels,
Selena Davis, Carrington
Estes, Landon Forrest,
Shawana Foxworth, Dakota
Francis, Michelle Fuston,
Alyssa Gainer, Jessica Gid-
diens, Katie Griggs, Jacob
Hailes, Ashley Hamm, Lexi
Helms, Lori Helms, Yei-

dianna Hopkins, Madison
Jordan, Jacob King, Sarah
King, Amber Lampley, Sky-
ler Leonberger, Brooke
McGowin, Austin McKin-
ney, Justin McKinney, Ed-
die Mosley, Elexa Page,
Midrell Pittman, Mitchell
Pleas, Cheyenne Rabon,
Bramber Reed,, Brooke
Reynolds, Keith Robin-
son, Zane Rogers, Allie
Sapp, Shelby Savell, Ethan
Schwartz, Cassidy Smith,
Nathan Spencer, Reaunna
Spencer, Hannah Stephens,
Anastasia Williams, Colby
Williams, Esence Williams,
Haylie Windham, Codi
Wood, Austin Wyatt
Seventh Grade
All As: .;Carly Mead,
Jayde Smelcer, and Mary-
Rosalyn Taylor. A/B: Jenna
Adkins, Angel Aukema,
Breanna Baker, Alena
Blevins, Savannah Bowen,.
Wyatt Brock, Julie Carroll,
Kennessee Cauley, Joshua
Chambliss, Trenton Chat-
wood, Brittany Cope, Devan
Daniels, Daniel Davis, Mi-
kaela Davis, Reagan Des-
tival, Alexis Fritz, Thomas
Gage, Shyla Gawronski,
Zackery Gibson-Snowden,
Kelsey Gilley, Victoria Guil-
ford, Bradley Hall, Ashlyn
Jeffries, David Kilgore,
Andrew King, Brittany
Marsceill, Chelsea McEn-
tyre, Kyli Miner, Brandon
Nellums, Diamond Potter,
Kaitlyn Register, Savan-
nah Schaubhut, Emily
Smith, Noah Smothers, Si-

las Swint, Kenneth Vickery,
Courtney Woods
Eighth Grade
All As: Amynah Binmah-
fooz, Myiesha Boston, Mad-
ison Carter, Hunter Crews,
Tyler Daniels, Richard
Davenport, Farrah Davis,
Richard Finch, Sarah Gil-
bert, Lorie Hamm, Hunter
Harden, Tristan Hartzog,
Alexis Johnson, Logan
Justice, Stephen Kauff-
man, Cary Laird, Matthew
Mbsley, Emaleigh Munn,
Allison Pettis, Melanie
Prescott, Olivia Saunders,
Casey Strickland, Dillon
Ussery, Trista Waits, Haley
,Williams. A/B: Kyle Ay-
cock, Chad Barcena, Maria
Reyes, Benjamin Bridges,
Madison Reynolds, Nicko-
las Butler, Morgan Carter,
Jillian Chance, Chase Dal-
ton, Cheyenne Fenwick,
Angel Finch, Sabrina Good-
man, Alexis Goynes, Issac
Guettler, Sarah Guettler,
Thomas Hallman, Allison
Hayes, Macie Horton, Shy-
anne James, Darby Jones,
Emily Kent, Taylor Kent,
David King, Sarah Kriser,
Daniel Lane, Kacy Lawson,
Parisha Massaline, Taylor
McGowin, Joshua Nedeau,
Miranda Odom, Austin
Padgett, Evan Pemberton,
Seth Pemberton, Justyce
Potter, Christian Rodri-
guez, Brittney Sander,
Mysti Sasser, Allen Sisson,
Codi Smith, James Taylor,
Colby Wiggins, Christina
Williams, Billy Erin Wright.

We carry New and Used items. Please come
see us we are located at Ed's Auto Sales.
We also accept donations for Ben's place,
a no-kill K-9 rescue. Items needed are dog
food, blankets, building supplies, etc.

2957 Hwy. 90, Bonifay
Tues-Fri. 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Sat. 8 a.m.-12 p.m.
-47--2895 www.susiesbarn.com

Boone graduates from basic training

Airman Joseph James
Boone, son of Donna
Karcher Boone of Chipley
and Timothy C. Boone of
Phenix City, Ala. recently
graduated from basic
training at Lackland Air
Force Base in San Antonio,
Texas. He is currently sta-
tioned at Aberdeen Prov-
ing Grouds studying to be-
come an Aircraft Metalist
Tech. After graduation in

April 2010,
he will, be
at Lacken-
heath Air
Force Base
in Eng-
land for
three years. BOONE
is a 2009
graduate of Chipley High

Marriage license
information Oct. 16 31,
The following infor-
mation was taken from
marriage license applica-
tions issued by the clerk's
office at the Washington
County Courthouse.

Oct. 16: Clint Woodrow
Sweeping and Geneva
Lavon Layton
Oct. 16: William Stanley
Frazier and Carolyn Sue
Oct. 23: Kenneth
Taylor Kelley and Leslie
Josephine Cole

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You can also subscribe online at: BonifayNow.com or ChipleyPaper.com

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Cottondale and Graceville. Scm.-,.re restrictions may apply.

Honor ROLL


The Roulhac Middle School football team
competed in the Tri-County Conference Football
Championship game on Tuesday, Oct. 23. The
Tigers represented the West side of the conference
but came up short in the championship game.
The championship game wrapped up a busy
season in which the players showed a lot of
heart, strength and Tiger Pride. The team was
comprised of mostly eighth graders coached by
Greg Mathis, Jesse Carter and Hunter Park.


Wednesday, November 11, 2009'


Washington County News I A9

Prattler's gives a book

report on 'Team of Rivals'

Since graduating from
the University'of Florida on
Feb. 2, 1952,1 I have never
had any reason for reading
a book for the purpose of
preparing a "book report."
I'm sure such "reports"
were made after reading a
designated book beginning
in the elementary grades
atBrackin school Probably
the books were'of no more
serious nature than those
relating to "The Adventures
of Tom Sawyer."
'While in Vernon High
School, I recall Miss Affa
Wood Hubbell, an imported
teacher from a part of the
country far removed from '
Vernon, insisted that all
seniors, prior to graduation,
read the book, "I Dare You".
There was no book report
requirement attached to
the assignment as I recall.
Computer research
reveals this 1941
motivational book was
written by William H.%
Danforth and may have
had some connection to the
4-H Club program that was
being introduced to rural
America young folk in those
As a Vernon student,
I, along with others were
permitted to travel to
Chipley to see the movie,
"Gone With TheWinmd,"
made from Margaret
Mitchell's 1939 novel. .
There may have been a
book report requirement
attached to being allowed
out of school for that trip.
During my college
experience while in
freshmen English
class, I do remember
having to read Nathaniel
Hawthorne's 1850 classic,
"The Scarlet Letter."
Memory tells me that
the professor assigned
a specific chapter, or a
definite portion of a chapter,
for all the students to
read prior to returning to
class. The idea was for the
teacher to lead a discussion
where all students were to
participate in expounding
on the moral, ethical, social,
spiritual and probably the
legal ramification of the
book's plot.
Comments in class
became rather heated,
and somewhat debased
at times, causing our
professor to remind some
of the country boys that he
expected the conversation
to be carried on in terms
rather than the "barnyard

Front page of
publication, Team of
Rivals, the subject of this
"book report."

A second required
reading in the University
of Florida setting was
"Importance of Being
Earnest," by Oscar Wilde.
I would rate my
reading in adult years as
only "average." Books
with a large number of
pages seem to be less
interesting to the "prattler."
A Primitive Baptist Texas
minister, Elder Sonny
Pyles, addressing this
subject, said he knew God
must have had a sense of
humor in that the second
book of the Bible is labeled
Exodus. According to Sonny
Pyles, he has observed that
this is the book where most
bible readers 'exit" their
study of the scriptures.
In recent years, I
have read Theodore
Rosengarten's "Tombee,"
a 1987 writing entitled
"Portrait of A Cotton
Planter" and Francs Anne
Kemble's 1961 book titled
"Journal of a Residence on
a Georgian Plantation 1838-
1839." The names of both
books reveal its contents.
Both whetted your
writer's interest on the
issue of slavery, cotton
plantations, president
Abraham Lincoln and,
ultimately, the Civil War.
These books came to
me from my friend and
Sunnyhills resident, Joan
Stallings, who is associated
with the local Habitat for
Humanity organization.
For my 82nd birthday
in August, my son Timothy
Wells and family, gave me
the book, "Team of Rivals",
by Doris Kearns Goodwin, a
2005 book consisting of 749
breathtaking pages. This
work received the New York
Times Bestseller Award

and was the winmier of The
Pulitzer Prize for that year.
The treasured writing
chronicles "The Political
Genius of Abraham Lincoln"
as the book cover states.
Even with my short
attention span and limited
absorption rate of what I am
reading, this rather lengthy
book kept me spellbound
until completion.
Again, as the title
suggests, this is a well
prepared, highly researched
and comprehensive writing
of Abraham Lincoln's rise
to the presidency and his
political rivals along with
the way
Significant to the
theme of the historical
writing, includes the fact
,that Lincoln chose those
political challengers as his
cabinet members, close
associates and advisers
throughout his turbulent
years as president during
the duration of the
devastating Civil War.
Praise for the author's
effort in writing this award
winning book contains thirty
three endorsements from
newspapers, historians,
heritage societies and a
cross section of other noted
commissions and political
A sampling of the
numerous supporting
comments are: "A sweeping,
riveting account...Put
simply, Goodwin's story of
Lincoln's great, troubled,
triumphant life is a star-
spangled, high-stepping,
hat-waving, bugle-blowing
winner"-Daily News (New
"Team of Rivals
is fascinating, artful
constructed, beautifully
written. It is as fresh as
if this were the first book
on Abraham Lincoln
ever published."- David
Herbert Donald, author of
told."- The Atlanta
Journal-Constitution and
"Excellent...Lincoln is
brought to life beautifully
in Team of Rivals...Clarifies
and preserves Lincoln's
legacy with rare skill."
The Seattle Times.
Need more be said on
this my first book report
since leaving formal
schooling 57 years ago? If
so, maybe the "prattler" will
be impressed to comment
further next time.
See you all next week




1, ,

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Arrest report from
the Washington County
Sheriff's Department for.
the week ofNov. 2 9,2009.
Michael Anderson:
3/13/68, Ebro, child support.
Susan Baker: 2/18/59,
Chipley, obstruct criminal'
investigation, contribute
to delinquency of minor,
interfere with child custody
and cruelty toward child
that could result in physical
or mental injury.
John Bible: 1/26/56,
Bonifay, flee and elude (2
counts) driving while license
suspended or revoked.
James Blue: 1/9/55,
Panama City, driving under
the influence, reuse to
submit to breath test.
Christopher Brown:
8/7/90, Vernon, violation
of probation on battery of
Terry Cain: 4/29/86,
Vernon, driving under
the influence and driving
while license suspended or
Lonnie Campbell:
7/28/75, Chipley, child
Megan Crafton: 2/1/90,
Chipley, felony criminal
Glenn Creel: 11/2/69,.
Ponce de Leon, child
Ellis Cunningham:
3/14/73, Chipley, sexual
assault, Houston County
Ala. warrant for violation of
probation on robbery.
Chandler Driesach:
9/8/$, Chipley, possession

of cocaine, possession of
Joniele Fairburn:
11/6/87, Kentwood, La.,
possession of marijuana,
possession of controlled
substance without
prescription (2 counts)
possession of paraphernalia.
Jeremy Granger:
11/4/80, unknown address,
Houston County Ala.
warrant for illegal use of
credit cards.
Jonathan Gutrerrez:
5/4/88, Ft. Myers, no valid
drivers license.
Trevor Hadley: 7/11/90,
Chipley obstruct criminal
investigation, shelter
unmarried minor.
Billie Hagan: 1/21/60,
Panama City, burglary,
Ronald Hogan: 9/26/90,
Panama City, criminal
Sandy Jackson: 8/27/84,
Ebro, battery.
Mario Massaline:
12/18/77, Chipley, violation of
probation on flee and elude.:
Crystina Mercer: 4/7/84,
Chipley, desertion of child,
interfere with custody,
contribute to delinquency
of minor, make false report,
obstruct justice in reference
to missing person.
Robert Mettille: Apache
Junction, Ariz., driving
while license suspended or
Travis Miles:
12/3/76, Chipley, give
false information to law
enforcement officer,.driving

while license suspended or
Maynor Morales:
4/26/89, Montgomery, Ala.,
no valid drivers licenses.
Bobbi Jo Noss: 5/12/70,
Cottondale, possession of
paraphernalia, possession of
controlled substance.
Jacob Rogers: 7/5/83,.
Chipley, violation of
probation on driving while
license suspended or
Romell Russaw: 8/20/84,
Taylor, Ala., no valid drivers
Joe Mack Russell:
7/4/52, Elba, Ala., violation of
probation on driving under
the influence.
Michael Shepherd:
10/9/84, Westville, Holmes
county warrant for violation
of probation on driving
while license suspended or
revoked, possession of meth,
possession of marijuana.
Margie Slater: 1/14/62,
Chipley, worthless checks
for Washington, Holmes and
Jackson counties.
Richard Smith: 10/20/60,
Sanford, Ala., Volusia
County Warrant for child
Lisa Stricklen: 2/25/81,
Bonifay, battery.
Travis Walker: 6/22/79,
Tallahassee, violation of
probation on driving while
license suspended or
Karen Wright: 9/19/65,
Cowarts, Ala., driving ,
while license suspended or
revoked. t

__ J I










on Friday, Nov. 20th, 11

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Delivery Available with Orders of 5 Pla
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Washington County News .
Buffalo Rock



Hy-Temp Gas
West Florida Electric
and the associates of both' Capital City Bank
and Gulf Power Company.






II I~-----



A 10 I Washinaton County News

Wednesday, November 11, 2009


Livestock REPORT

For the week ending Nov. 6,
*Florida Livestock Auc-
tions: Receipts totaled $10,044
compared to $11,259 last week
and $10,583 a year ago. Com-
pared to last week; slaughter
cows steady to $2 lower and
bulls steady to $2 higher; feed-
er steers unevenly steady; heif-
ers steady to $1 lower; replace-
ment cows mostly steady.
Georgia Livestock Auc-
tions: Receipts in 25 markets
totaled $10,524 compared to
$10,112 last week and $9,647
a year ago. Compared to one
week ago; slaughter cows

steady to $1 lower and bulls $2-
3 lower; feeder steers and heif-
ers steady to $2 ,higher; calves
$1-2 higher; replacement cows
$1-3 higher.
*Alabama Livestock Auc-
tions: Receipts totaled $16,750
compared $14,648 a week ago
and $15,204 a year ago. Com-
pared to a week ago; slaughter
cows sold $1-2 lower and bulls
$2 lower; feeder steers steady
to $2 higher; heifers steady
to $2 lower; feeder bulls $1-3
higher;, trade moderate, with
good demand on feeders; re-
placement cows and pairs sold

Do you really want to have the
Plumber carving your Thanksgiv-
ning turkey? Probably not! But he
might just have to be there
during your Thanksgiving
Dinner if you don't go ahead
and get those "little" issues taken care of before they
become "big" problems. Leaky faucets, slow flush-
ing toilets, tubs and sinks that drain slow. All of these
small things are things that could get really ugly when
company comes. So go ahead and give us a call to
schedule an appointment and we'lfgive you a $25.00
discount when we come to do your repairs between
now and Thanksgiving Day. We want your Holiday
celebrations to be pleasant and come on do you really
want the plumber in your family pictures? -

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300-400 Ibs.: FL $98-122 GA $99-126 AL $100-120
400-500 Ibs. FL $86-109 GA $88-116 AL $87.110
500-600 Ibs.: FL $80-95 GA,$82-99 AL $77-98
300-400 Ibs.: FL $82-101 GA $85-103 AL $85-105
400.500 Ibs.: FL $73-89 GA $75-91 AL $87-1 10
500-600 Ibs.: FL $68-87 GA $72-86 AL $77-98
750-1200 Ibs.: FL $25-40 GA $37-47 AL $36-40
1,500-2,100 Ibs.: FL $46.50-59.50 GA $52-62 AL $41-45

Community BRIEFS

Blood drive
The SCBC blood drive
mobile unit is scheduled
at the following locations
and times:
The Marianna
center located at 2503
Commercial Park Drive
is open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.-
Anyone can stop by the
center to donate blood
if you can't stop by one
of the following mobile
Nov 12 Graceville
High School, 8 a.m.-2 p.m.
Nov 13 Chipley Wal-
Mart, 10 a.m.-3 p.m.'
*Nov 17 Washington
CI, 6 a.m.-12 p.m.
*Nov 18 Holmes
County High School, 8:30
a.m.-3:30 p.m.
*Nov 20 Bonifay
Middle School, 7:30 a.m.-
SpIm. -

Turkey shoot
Volunteer Fire
Department will host
turkey shoots each
Saturday at 5 p.m.
through Dec. 21. Shots
are $3 each; 12/16/20/410
shells will be furnished.
All proceeds go to Vernon
VFD. Prizes include

turkeys and hams. For
information call Shaun
Sanders at 850-258-7265.

Ground breaking at
new wastewater
CHIPLEY --A ground'
breaking ceremony is
planned at noon on Nov.
12 for the new wastewater
treatment facility at 692
Rustin Drive in Chipley.

Kiwanis Golf
Tournament set
CHIPLEY The Marvin
Engram Memorial
Kiwanis Golf Tournament
is set for tee-off on
Saturday, Nov. 14 at 8
a.m., at the Sunny Hills
Golf and Country Club.
Formatted as a Three-
Person Scramble, cash
and prizes for winners
will be awarded in
multiple categories.
A team registration
fee of $150 has been
established separate
from sponsorship
Platinum Sponsorship
is $250 and includes one
team entry for three

players and a hole sign.
Gold Sponsorship
is $100-and has been
a popular package
for businesses that
includes a hole sign and
sponsorship without a
team entry.
Silver Sponsorship is
$50 and is available for
individuals who wish to
support.the event and
includes a recognition
sign placed on the course.
Sponsorship positions
are filling fast, but there
are still slots for team
For more information
or to obtain sponsorship
and registration forms,
call 850-258-6290.
Registration forms are
also available at the
Sunny Hills Golf and
Country Club or from
local Kiwanians.
The Kiwanis Club
of Chipley has been
providing support to
youth oriented events and
programs for 68 years and
last"year supported 36
organizations throughout
the county. From mid-
November, the club
will also be conducting
its annual fruit sale
with deliveries in mid-

Weekly luncheon
meetings are on Tuesdays
at Pattillo's Restaurant
in the middle of the
County Technical Center
(WHTC) at Noon. For
an invitation to lunch,
contact any Kiwanian
or call Mark Collins,
Membership Chairperson,
at 850-258-9453.

Caregiver's Retreat
County Council on Aging,
1116 Frankford Avenue
in Panama City will host
a caregiver's retreat on
Dec. 5 from 8 a.m. 2 p.m.
A day of special
speakers, music, food,
fellowship, and caring for
those who care for others.
Sponsors include
the Area Agency on
Aging for North Florida,
Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Association, Gulf
County Senior Citizens
Association, Holmes
County Council on Aging,
Jackson County Senior
Citizens Association,
and Washington County
Council on Aging. For
more information, call
Washington County
Council on Aging at 638-
6217 or 638-6231.

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Vernon Bonifay
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License #5992

Sgt. 1st Class
Thomas M. Harcus
l.S. Armi.
2-25-54 to 7-5-08

~V k -~V
~"i ki

"Courage doesn't
always roar. Sometimes
courage is the quiet
voice at the end of the
day saying, I will tIn
again tomorrow'."

Day by doy.
hour by hour,
we miss you!
our i'wife. fmil'
& old friends

proud of you and we
love you very much.
Your Wife & Kids

Paul is a member of
the National Guard
in Bonifay FL. He has
been for 11 years
and has received
several awards and is
preparing for his 2nd
tour oversees.
We are proud of him!

Ed.:l, ,r.,an d e r .ja,
C,:..T.C roT- lto us dacOld
nr .n C"ur j.:,t, is d-l ne
Skr,. it,.3. [i-,e pe l.l nEc-.ql r 3
But tr.,, 3are, i tri^ o-rl, "rw.ej

; .e' l .-

---- I I ---~~



Wednesday, November 11, 2009 w ww.chiple paper. com Page 11

Chipley involved in shootout for District 1-2B playoff spot

Will Parchman
Florida Freedom Newspapers
Two weeks ago, Pen-
sacola Catholic dealt the
Walton football team a dev-
astating District 1-2B loss
that seemingly sunk the
Braves' hopes at a postsea-
son berth.
Catholic's 35-21 win over
Chipley on Friday revived
those aspirations, and now
the Braves are prepping for
the biggest half of football
of their entire season.

Thanks to that win, Wal-
ton, Chipley and Marianna,
all of which have 1-2 district
records, will duke it out for
the right to follow district,
.champ Catholic into the
playoffs in a shootout at
7 p.m. Wednesday at Chi-
The game was resched-
uled from Monday due to
bad weather.'
Walton (3-6) will face
Marianna (4-5) in the first
quarter, and the winner of
that matchup will move on

to play Chipley (4-5) in the
second quarter, which will
ultimately decide the team
that takes the district's cov-
eted second playoff spot.
"It's something that I
know our guys will be up
for and looking forward
to," Walton coach Lenny
Jankowski said. "There will
be some preparation in-
volved but it will be a good
preparation. It's not many
times that you get a second
chance." ,
While Walton topped

Chipley 24-14 earlier this
year for its lone district win,
the Braves lost a heart-
breaker at Marianna early
in the season when a late
touchdown gave the Bull-
dogs a controversial 37-30
overtime wih. Postgame
replays showed that Mari-
anna's final touchdown was
short of the end zone, leav-
ing the Braves feeling like
they were cheated out of a
They'll get a 12-minute
shot at redemption tonight.

"We're preparing hard
and we can't wait to see
Marianna and Chipley
again because we want to
get that second chance at
Marianna," Walton quarter-
back Liam Miller said. "We
feel like We got cheated out
of that game and we know
we have what it takes to
have that second playoff
spot and go to the playoffs."
Walton has a quick turn-
around after Friday's 43-7
rivalry win over South Wal-
ton. The Braves met on Sat-

urday for practice and will
have to immediately refo-
cus on a monumental task
where 24 minutes can de-
cide the course of a season.
"We're excited to have
an opportunity to represent
our district in the playoffs,"
Jankowski said. "And that's
something that coming
out of that Marianna game
looking back on it, if you
said we'd be sitting here
with a possible opportunity,
that's something that we're
surely looking forward to."


Vernon defenders gang up on a Northview running back.

North 'w comes back to eat Vcrnon 20-14

Vernon Coach Russ Rogers (right) gives instructions
to his team.

, VERON Down 14-0
as the first half came to an
end, the Northview Chiefs
(7-2,6-2 District 1-A) scored
on the last play of the half
and used the momentum
to come from behind and
beat host Vernon (4-5, 3-5
district) 20-14.
'You were down 14-
0 and ran off 20 straight
points," Northview Coach
Sid Wheatley told his team
after the game. "That is a
great, great win."
It looked bad for the

Chiefs early as Vernon
opened scoring with a 45-
yard touchdown run com-
bined with Cody Small's
kick to make it 7-0 Yellow
Jackets with 10:56 left in
-the first half. Vernon's
other quarterback Dylan
Lee matched that with a
31-yard keeper for a score
with 1:16 left in the half to
make it 14-0. 'o
Then the Chiefs came
back as Brandon Sheets
hit La'Mikal Kyles with a

61-yard scoring pass as the
clock ran out for the first
half with Brandon Low-
ery's kick making it 14-7
Vernon at the half.
The Chiefs halted Ver-
non's opening drive of the
second half on Austin Ar-
rington's interception and
punched the ball downfield
behind the running of Rod-
erick Woods and Jeremy
Jackson. The Chiefs were

t ,,b ~ A ~' ji~ ,' 9'

I. 1

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

'Available from Commercial News Providers





From staff reports

Me's seniors went out in
style as the Tigers beat
county rival Cottondale 32-
Leron Hoover gained
157 yards and a touch-
down on 25 carries, while
Treyshaun gained 102 on
18 carries and four TDs.
The win improved the
Tigers to 3-6 on the season,
while the Hornets fell to 1-
GHS went 64 and 72
yards for touchdowns on
its first two drives while
Cottondale took advantage
of a pass interference call
to score making it 12-6 at
the half.
Graceville opened sec-
ond-half scoring on an 11-
yard run by Hoover and
White converted the two-
point play for a 20-6 lead.
Cottondale answered
with a three-play, 55-yard
scoring drive capped off
with -27-yard touchdown
run by Dominique Webb to
make it 20-12. ,
White capped off an 80--
yard drive to score from
eight yards out for a 26-12
Graceville drove 64
yards on 10 plays on their
next drive, with White
scoring from 19 yards out
to make the score 32-18.



Freeport closes
out perfect
district season
From staff report

The Freeport football
team made school history
last week and added to it
Friday. A week after the
Bulldogs sealed their first
district title in program
history, Freeport clihuhed
its first undefeated run
through league play with a
wild 52-35 victory over vis-
iting Holmes County,
-"We'v real happy with
that," Freeport coach Jim
Anderson said, "Our goal
was to win the district, and
we wanted to win all our
district games."

2009 flag football
CHIPLY The 2009 Flag
Football program has been
cancelled. For more in-
formation call 638-6348 or
527-9275 or by e-mail at pal-

Wednesday, November 11, 2009

A12 1 w hm ton Count N s

Forest service key to sustaining woodpeckers

By Miki Kristina Gilloon
U.S. Forest Service
The National Forests in
Florida play a critical role in
recovering the red-cockad-
ed woodpecker, a federally
endangered species.
Over the past 20 years,
more than 530 red-cockad-
ed woodpeckers have been
moved from the Apalachic-
ola National Forest and
more recently the Osceola
National Forest-underthe
National Forests in Florida
translocation program. The
woodpecker populations
on the two Florida Forests
are healthy enough to offer
birds to less stable popula-
tions in order to boost its
numbers across the south-
eastern United States.
"By doing so we provide
an invaluable source of red-
cockaded woodpeckers to
support regional transloca-
tion needs," Carl Petrick,
U.S. Forest Service ecosys-
tem management staff offi-
cer said.
Just last month, 46 birds
were captured and translo-
cated to the Desoto Nation-
al Forest inrMississippi, the
Dupuis Reserve and J.W
Corbett Wildlife Manage-
ment Area in Palm Beach
County, St. Marks National
Wildlife Refuge and the'
Apalachicola National For-
est Wakulla District.
Translocation also devel-
ops better spatial arrange-
ments of groups to reduce
isolation, introduces new

groups to suitable habitats
and increases genetic di-
versity in smaller groups.
Forest Service Wildlife
Biologist Chuck Hess, who
has overseen and moni-
tored the RCW population
in the Apalachicola Na-
tional Forest, pioneered
translocation efforts for the
National Forests in Florida
since 1989.
"If we don't move these
birds, the populations in
other areas die and its ge-
netics disappear," he said.
The red-cockaded
woodpecker is a small bird
measuring about seven
inches long and identified
by its white cheek patch
and black and white barred
back The male birds have
few red feathers that usual-
ly remain hidden under the
black feathers on its head.
Once found sprawling in
90 million acres of longleaf
pine forests in the south-
east, the red-cockaded
woodpecker's population
today numbers only 14,000
birds, or 5,600 active clus-
ters across 11 states. The
population reduction can
be attributed to the declin-
ing habitat of the longleaf
pine ecosystem whose foot-
print has been reduced to
three percent of its original
"The two biggest ad-
vances in red-cockaded
woodpecker recovery to
date have been the devel-
opment of artificial cavity
technology and transloca-




Chipley.(Since 1973) (850) 6384311

Dr. Mullis's Smart Lens"s procedure can produce
clear vision without eyeglasses.
Close-up, Far away & In-between


tion of juvenile woodpeck-
ers," Petrick said. "Without
either of these, red-cock-
aded woodpecker recovery
would be very difficult and
slow, if not improbable."
The use of artificial cavi-
ties, or excavated holes, in
mature pine trees allow ex-
isting populations to stabi-
lize and encourages young-
er red-cockaded woodpeck-
ers to move into suitable
but unoccupied habitat
once the cavities have been
Additionally, Petrick said
the speed at which the red-
lation grows is dramatically
increased by translocating
juvenile woodpeckers to re-
cruitment clusters instead
of depending on the birds to
find other bird populations
on their own.
Moving the Apalachicola
National Forest's healthy
birds has proved successful
as evidenced at the Chicka-
sawhay Ranger District on
'the Desoto National Forest
in 1991.
The Apalachicola Na-
tional Forest provides a
safe refuge for the larg-
est and the only recovered
population of endangered
red-cockaded woodpeckers
in the world. I
Today, the Apalachicpla
National Forest is home
to 650 groups of red-cock-
aded woodpeckers, or 1,200
The birds are translocat-
ed once a year in October.


A Christian
in Education

"Freedom from Eye Glasses,
Now a reality for many."

NORTHVIEW from page A10

like conduct call against the
Jackets after Lowery missed
a 27-yard field goal attempt,
and Woods scored on the
next play from 21 yards out,
with Lowery's kick tying the
game at 14-all with 5:25 left
in the third quarter.
A Lee pass to Malcolm
Bell got the Jackets to the
Chiefs' 36 and four plays lat-
er to the 15, but Northview's
Levi Gideons recovered a
Vernon fumble to halt the
drive. Woods scored from
5 yards out 9 plays later to
make it 20-14 Chiefs with
6:53 left in the game.
The missed extra point


Vernon quarterback Dylan Lee brings the offense to
the line.

gave Vernon hope but the
ensuing drive was halted
when Northview recov-
ered a Jacket fumble at the
Chiefs' 39. Vernon had one
more shot with 37 seconds
left but two incompletions

Fire department hosts Big
WESTVILLE The Volun- ranges are not eligible.
teer Fire Department of Hunter must present
Westville is sponsoring a Big valid hunting license and ID
Buck and Big Doe Contest. to the official measure. Reg-
Largest buck will receive istered hunter must bring
25 percent of all monies col- deer in for measurement.
elected in contest and one. Measurement of deer
.free shoulder mount cour- must be made within 24
tesy of McKinley Taxidermy. hours of kill and no later
Largest doe will receive than noon on Feb. 18,2010.
50 percent of the monies col- Measurement Loca-
lected for contest, tions:
Entry fee is $20 for the Hunters must bring- en-
big buck contest and $10 for tire body of deer, to one of
biggest doe or $30 for both. the following locations:
Make checks payable to the Westville Town Hall
Westville VFD. Drop' entry 548-5858
forms off at Westville Town Johnny Locke (Locke
Hall or mail to: Westville Small Engine Repair) Hwy.
VFD; PO. Box 14; Westville, 90 in Westville 850- 548-5117
FL 32464. Call Westville or 850-419-3684
Town Hall at 850-548-5858 Point System:
Big Buck rules: Winners will be decided
Eligible hunters must by the total score according'
be signed in and have en- to the contest's point sys-
try fees paid by midnight tem.
Wednesday, Nov, 25, 2009. No points less than one
Hunters may sign in during inch will be counted.
the final hours at Westville' All measurements will
Town Hall on Pine Street in be rounded off to the near-
Westville. Phone, 850-548- est 1/8 inch.
5858 Anybrokenpoint, which
Deer must be a white- measures less than one inch
tail killed during the general will not be scored.
hunting season. If main beam is broken
Eligible deer must have the detached portion will not
been killed in one of the four be measured.
following counties: Holmes, If main beams are
Washington, Walton or Jack- moveable, the measure-
son. ment will be made at the
Deer killed within, a narrowest point when ant-
deer proof fence or holding lers are held in.

ended the drive as North-
view took over with seconds
"We shot ourselves in the
foot," said Vernon Coach
Russ Rogers. "We need to
learn not to do that."

Buck contest
Oncebuck is measured
it can not be remeasured.
In case of a tie after
right antler base has been
considered; the winner will
be determined by a draw-
ing. ,
Any contestant may be
required to take a polygraph
Any hunter found try-
ing to cheat will be disquali-
Any registered hunter
found guilty of violating
Florida Game Laws auto-
matically forfeits his or her
chances of winning.
All decisions of the con-
test committee are final.
Doe contest rules:
All entries for the doe
contest must be received by
Dec. 18,2009.
Does must be weighed
by noon on Dec. 26,2009.
Big doe contest is open
only during antlerless deer
season in the eligible coun-
ties listed for the Westville
Big Buck Contest; Dec. 19
In the event of a tie the
winner will be determined
by a drawing between all
the hunters whose recorded
weight is the same.
All decisions of the con-
test committee will be final.
All general rules are
the same as those listed for
Big Buck contest.

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Panama City, FL
(850) 763-6666

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Marianna FL
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(850) 526-7775


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advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


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Wednesday, NOVEMBER 11,2009 Washington County News 0 Holmes County" Times-Advertiser PAGE 1



at a glance

Outdoor Expo Gun
and Knife Show
Outdoor Expo and
Gun and Knife Show,
sponsored by the
Washington County
Chamber of Commerce,
will be held Nov. 21-22 at
the Washington County
Ag Center in Chipley.
Hours are Saturday,
9 a.m. to 6 p.m. and
Sunday, noon to 5 p.m.
Visitors will
enjoy a variety of
exhibitions, wildlife
taxidermy display
and even live animal
shows. Attendees
will have access to
the premier Gun and
Knife Show featuring a
select group of vendors
with handguns, rifles,
knives, ammunition, and
holstering equipment
will be on hand.
Concealed weapons
permit courses will also
be offered.
There will be plenty
of hands-on-activities for
children, including BB
gun, archery and casting
contests, woodcraft
activities and lots of food
and refreshments and
Admission is $5 per
person per day or $8
for both days, including
admission into the
Gun and Knife Show.
Children under age 12 '
are admitted free of
charge. All proceeds
help support the
chamber's mission of
economic development
and business growth.
Sponsorship and
exhibitor information is
available at wcexpo.org,
e-mail info@wcexpo.org
or call 638-4157. Space is

Fun Day Fly-In
Experimental Aircraft
Association Chapter
1464 will hold a Fly-
In on Saturday, Nov.
14, starting at 8 a.m.,
through Sunday, Nov.
15, at 2 p.m. at the
Tri-county Airport in'
Aircraft of all
types are welcome.
There will be plenty
of ramp area parking
and activities for the
family. There also will
be Saturdaynight
camping under-wing or
R.V (No hookups, but
restrooms and showers
will be available in fixed
base operation.) Food
concessions available
on Saturday, as well as a
live band Saturday night
and Sunday morning
breakfast is planned.
Admission is free. *
There will be free
airplane rides for
children ages 8-17
provided by the Young
Eagles program.

Society........................ Page B2
Faith............. .........Page B6-7
Classifieds................... Page BIO0

Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties
Checkout or submit events at
or www.bonifaynow.com
A p

p ~( IIII(

*; ", la t;-]^ : *.'!i" ,b E R ,.

A caravan of big monster trucks traveled to
Perry the lost weekend of October for some mud
bogging:. A group of local citizens loaded up and
headed 'oulfr, three .d.ys of.fun in thieud;'there
were six.trucks in the 'group Othrfr 'Bonifay
went at. different times.- .
I'Mud'Bogging is.ahobby the.wh6le family can
enjoy, froh the oldest to the youngest ii fs'lot.df-
hard work, but friends 're'dlwovqy4 ,illji to pitch'
in and help." said event partilipart. Rhf Si as.
., .*. : '- : -;, .. "* ^- A A: =; [? ..

_- -_- k -L7

Washington-Holmes to reopen law enforcement program

CHIPLEY Washington-Holmes
Technical Center's Public Safety
Department has announced the
re-opening of the law enforce-
ment basic recruit program and
cross-over programs from cor-
rections to the law enforcement
academy with the first classes
starting in January.
The technical center was one
of the first schools in the Pan-
handle to offer the law enforce-
ment academy in the early 1970s.
The program ran until 1999 when

it was closed. Public Safety Di-
rector, Greg Hutching, went be-
fore the Criminal Justice Stan-
dards and-Training Commission
at its recent quarterly meeting
to request that the commission
authorize the 're-opening. The
vote was successful, as was the
culmination of two years of work
to re-acquire the academy.
"It was a big factor in my
decision to take the position
as Criminal Justice Director
at the school," stated Hutch-

ing. Working at the Washington
County Sheriff's Department for
10 years, Hutching said he had
seen first hand how not having
law enforcement training locally
affected the department and stu-
"The sheriffs and chiefs have
been forced to send their new
officers to Marianna or Panama
City for training, which incurs
huge costs for fuel and travel
time. And, there are good poten-
tial recruits that have not signed

up for the training because of the
travel involved," Hutching said.
Director Hutching also wished
to thank all of the local leaders
who were instrumental in the
lengthy process of re-acquiring
the law enforcement academy:
Sheriff Bobby Haddock, Sheriff
Tim Brown, Chief Kevin Crews,
Chief Chris Wells, Superinten-
dent Sandra Cook, School Board
Members V nn Brock, Wayne
Saunders, Terry Ellis, Susan
Roberts and Pam Cates.


B2 Washington County N y Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, November 11, 2009

Births and WEDDINGS

Payton Latonya is born
Chad and Toni Prough are proud to an-
nounce the arrival of their daughter, Payton
Latonya. She was born Oct. 9, 2009 at FloWers
Hospital in Dothan, Ala. She weighed eight
Sounds, three ounces and was 20 inches
.. B L long. Payton was joined at the hospital by her
big brother, Hunter, grandparents, Gene and
Z,..Priscilla Prough, aunt, Stephanie Gleason,
Sand many other friends and family.

Finch and O'Steen to wed Gabrielle Erin is born Emmna Grace is born

Margie and James Gramling of Chipley and the late
Don O'Steen of Ponce de Leon would like to announce
the upcoming marriage of their daughter Melissa Marie
O'Steen to Thomas Walker Finch, son of Diana and Del-
ane Finch of Wausau. . . . .
The bride-elect is the granddaughter to Etha Bush and
the late Bruner Bush of Chipley and to Jane and Ulysse
Sikes of Ponce de Leon and the late George O'Steen of .
Fargo, Ga.
The prospective groom is the grandson of Betsy and .
Leonard Finch of Wausau and Mary and Jams Wiggs of
Bailey, NC.
The wedding ceremony is planned for 4 p.m. on Nov. -
14 at the home of Etha Bush on Sunday Road in Chipley.
A reception will immediately follow at the Washington
County Ag Center in Chipley. All friends and family are
invited to attend.
___Tony and Joy Hall of Wausau announce the birth of
their daughter, Emma Grace, on Oct. 23 at Gulf Coast
CHIPOLA COLLEGE James and Farrah Taylor Sanders announce the birth Hospital in Panama City. She weighed 6 pounds, 13.3
CRIMINAL JUSTICE TRAINING CENTER of their daughter, Gabrielle Erin "Gabby" Sanders was ounces and was 19 inches long.
born Aug. 11, 2009 at Gulf Coast Hospital in Panama City. Maternal grandparents are Tina Canvet of Wausau
Basic Law Enforcement & She weighed 8 lbs. and was 20-1/2 inches long. and Gene Shuman of Georgia. Paternal grandparents
So Crossover from Corrections Her grandparents are Libby and Eddie Nails, Marvin are Earline Hall of Blountstown and Red and Betty Hall
to Law Enforcement Taylor, and Sonya Sanders. Great-grandparents are Car- of Wausau.
olyn and the late Lowell Finch and Cecilia and the late Emma's big sisters, Makenzie and Bailey welcomed
Night Academy starts: Jan. 28, 2010 Marvin Bunce, all of Chipley. her home along with other friends and relatives.
1 10' Orientation: Jan. 21, 2010
S Basic Corrections Academy
New Fire Academy begins January 2010 Always Oe
AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition BONIFAYNOW.COM I CHIPLEYPAPER.COM
Call (850) 718-2479 or (850) 718-2286

.HEF' S Presents, In Celebration of

at Washingt9n CountN Equestrian Center
Daniel ake, Greenhead. Florida
.- Satii- November 14,2009
Afternoon Special
.Order during the hours of 2:00-7:00 with coupon 0 .
and receive 50% off any entree or item ordered ACKKYT ?'
I(maximum discount $7.00/coupon). 2pm-closing IACK dOT
Must present coupon. One coupon per customer Expires 11/30/09 Bull iRding $500 Added Money
L6......--- ----.Team.,opinigq $500 Added Money
FEATUJM Barrell kIa$ng $500 Added Money
Break AW .Roping $300 Added Money
Calf Rpijng $300 Added Money
Ribs Tickets ................ $10.00 Gates Open at 8 a.m.
Pad et and johnson/ Stuffed Veterans........$8.00 Registration at 9 a.m.
Pad ettandJo nso.P es "Children 5 & Under Free Rodeo Starts at 6 p.m.

-F .' .

~ Game -Henm
BBQ Pork Sandwich
850-547-1900 Highways 79 & 90 Bonifay

Call Ins: Monday. Nov. 9th
Call 850-773-3377 iNoon 6 p.m.)
For more info contact Reggie or Linda
Email: arelproductions@gmail.com



Wednesday, November 11, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B3


JANIS OWENS FANS Southern authors Janis Owens and Cassandra King
spoke to students and attended a book signing when they visited the
campus of Chipola College on Nov. 3. Pictured from left, are: Owens' fans
Jenee Floyd, Dana Cobb, Emma Trawick, Kitty Myers with author Janis

WRITERS VISIT CHIPOLA Southern authors Janis Owens and Cassandra
King visited the campus of Chipola College on Nov. 3. They spoke to
students and attended a book signing. Pictured from left, are: Dr. Sarah
Clemmons, Chipola president Dr. Gene Prough, book publicist Kathie
Bennett, Cassandra King, Janis Owens and Dr. Kitty Myers.

Chipola College Brain Bowlers take top spots

Special to Extra
Chipola College Brain
: Bowl A and B teams
Finished first and
second respectively
at the ACF Fall Aca-
demic Tournament
Oct. 31 in Gainesville.
Chipola A finished
11-0, while Chipola
B finished 10-1, los-
ing only to Chipola
.,A. The 12-team field
included the Univer-
i. sity of South Floridam
M -and several state col-
leges. -
.* Five Chipola play-
ers scored among
-,the top 15 individu-
als with Chipola's
Dallin Kelson as
. ~ First overall. Ethan
The Chipola College Brain Bowl A and B teams finished first and second respectively at the ACF Fall Padgett and Nathan
Academic Tournament Oct. 31 in Gainesville. Pictured from left, are: Cody Pickens, Ethan Hewett, Nathan Hooppell finished at
Hooppell, Drew Padgett, Brittany Stephens, coach Stan Young, coach Dr. Robert Dunkle, and Dallin Kelson. numbers 12, 13 and
Not pictured is Jessica Bradley, '14, respectively.


Christmas in Bethlehem
BONIFAY Christmas
in Bethlehem is coming
to Bethlehem Camp again
this year. Tours by ancient
shepherds on Dec. 4-5
and Dec. 11-12 start at 6
p.m. with the last tour at
7:30 p.m., including a visit
to Grandma's House, kid
crafts, a hayride and boiled
peanuts, light refreshments,
a petting zoo and musical
Admission is free, but
donations are appreciated.
For tours of 10 or more,
contact 866-950-3334.
Bonifay's Bethlehem Camp
is located on Highway C-
160. Hope International
and Bethlehem Camp are
sponsors of this event.

Catch A Ride For Kids
CHIPLEY Need a ride to

'I love Hughston Clinic'

"Some mornings I would
wake up crying
like a baby. Praise the

Lord that is over!"

Dot McGee, Hughston patient

Dot McGee is pain-free after surgery to treat a pinched ner'e in her neck.

Valdosta, Georgia resident
Dot McGee had pain so bad in
her arm and shoulder that she
Should often w ake up "cry ing
like a baby." she said.
Dot said she ent to three
different doctors and none of them
could diagnose her condition.
Fortunately. her fourth trip to
the doctor \\aS to the Hughstoni
Clinic in Valdosta \\here she
saw an orthopaedic spine surgeon
w\ho correctly diagnosed that
Dot had a herniated disc in her
neck. The ruptured disc as,
"'pinching" a nere that stretched
from Dot's neck to her upper
extremities. Hence. the terrible
pain in her arm and shoulder.

Orthopaedic treatment and therapy

Dot had surgery at Jack
Hughston Memorial Hospi-
tal to fix her condition. The
relief from the pain %\as
immediate, she said.
"If you hate to ha\e
surgery. that's the place to be,"
said Dot. v\ho has file adult
children and eight grandchil-
dren. "AIt was the best hospital
experience I've ever had.
The people are so pleasant
and e\,er. body made me feel
so comfortable."
Dot sid she has a new,
appreciation for Hughston.
"I %ill tell etery body that's,
where the\ need to go.
The\ are the bet."

Hughston Clinic
in Dothan
348 Health\est Dr.
Dothan, AL 36303

Call for an
appointment today:
or 1-800-331-2910



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Champ L. Baker Jr., MD, FACS
Arthroscopy & Sports Medicine

Champ L. Baker III. MD
.II thirincopv & Spotits Aledicine

J. Kenneth Burkus. MD
Spine. Back A& \ek

John D. Dorchak. MD
SpieI. Back & Ne.'A

Patrick J. Fernicola. MD
Shoulnder. Kntt. Hip.'J lntr Riplactinet

Fred Flandry. MD, FACS
A. ivrtli ,ip\t. Sports ,lhditiiiin. Trauma

Ryan M. Geringer, DO
".'"imlr,\p%. Spos IA Medicine.
GE netil Oi ilopaedtic

Garland K. Gudger. MD
Knee RtplilU IIneIlt. Hntd.
Gkn t(e ial O 1/ilutpat .1tic

James E. McGror). MD
.1il Rt, ltn ii'lci n l in

Douglas PahI. MD
S'-ol Blu Ad ,\'C/

Carlion G. Savors. MD. FACS
i1, ,/i Rt. ,' hE i n Sn01.

Glenn C.Terrm. MD
(: ,iiitll Oit l/ih,.l &di, A Sp,1 'III \h' li

John I. Waldrop, MD
K Hiw Hip'. Sl/ul/dl, r
J.'iin Rtpld tpi/tl ni. 4,l, opV




a ,... --"WOOMIRS!''- '.5


B4 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, November 11, 2009

BRIEFS from page B3

Holley Fair? Whiteline
Travel will sponsor its
second annual Catch A
Ride For Kids fundraiser
in conjunction with
the 2009 Holly Fair in
Panama City. Holly
Fair will be held at the
Boardwalk Beach resort
on Nov. 14.
A minimum of one
unwrapped gift for a
boy or .girl, ages 2-12
will get you a seat on
the bus. Passengers
will be responsible for
admission to Holley Fair
at $5 each.
Whiteline Travel will
pick passengers up at
8:30 a.m. at the Chipley
Walmart and at 9 a.m. at
Vernon Elementary and
arrive at Holly Fair at
10 a.m. Buses will load
up at 1 p.m. for a trip to
Pier Park for lunch and
more shopping. Buses
will load for the return
trip at 5 p.m.
To reserve a seat, call
Whiteline Travel at 773-
Anyone that would
like to donate a gift
without catching a
ride can call to make
arrangement for pickup
or delivery.

'A Groundhog
in a Pear Tree'
Opus Nostrum
Touring Company will
perform a children's
Christmas show, "A
Groundhog in a Pear
Tree," by Lindsay Price
on Dec. 4, 5, and Dec.
"On the eighth day of
Christmas, my true love
gave to me: Eight maids
a burping, Seven socks
a stinking, Six greasy
ladles..." There's trouble
in Calendar Castle:
The "Twelve Days of
Christmas" are getting
too big for their britches.
They get out of hand and
all of the other calendar
days are needed to make
things right again.
The theater is located
in Headland, eight
miles north of Dothan,
two blocks west from
the historic downtown
Square in at 115 West
Church Street.
For more .information
call 334-693-0846, e-
mail opusnostrum@

aol.com or you visit

NSDAR meeting
Chapter, National
Society of the Daughters
of the American
Revolution will meet at
Jim's Buffet & Grill at U1
a.m. The program will
be "Satsuma Festival"
presented by Pat Crisp,
president of Chipola
Historical Trust. Contact
Regent Ellen Wright at
or 482-7685 for more

GCCC presents
'Double Exposure'
have gone on sale for
Gulf Coast Community
College's latest
theatre production,
"Double Exposure,"
the world premier
stage adaptation of
local author, Michael
Lister's newest novel.
Double Exposure is
a suspenseful tale of
life and death set in
the swamps of the
Apalachicola River
Basin. This production
is for mature audiences
The performances
will take place in the
GCCC Theatre Lab.
However, because of
limited seating, advance
purchase of tickets is
strongly recommended.
"Double Exposure"
will show from Nov. 18,
through Nov. 21, at 7:30
p.m. each night. On Nov.
21 and 22, there will be
matinee shows at 2:30
p.m. Tickets can be
purchased at the GCCC
Visual and Performing
Arts office in the Amelia
G. Tapper Center. Box'
office hours are Monday
through Friday from
9-11:30 a.m. and from
12:30-4 p.m. until all
tickets are sold out.
Tickets are on sale
for $10. Gulf Coast
Community College
students, retirees,
faculty, staff and dual-.
enrolled students'
can pick up a free
ticket at the Visual
and Performing Arts
Division office (ID
required). Alumni get

a 50 percent discount
when presenting an
alumni membership
card. Any remaining
seats will be sold at the
door. Doors open 30
minutes prior to curtain
time and no one will
be admitted once the
performance starts.
For more information,
call Sherri Renfroe at

HCHS Class of 1999
The Holmes County
High School Class of
1999 will hold its 10-year
high school reunion on
Homecoming weekend,
Nov. 13 and 14. E-mail
for more information
regarding the upcoming
reunion activities.

rib sale
County High Tenth,
Inning Club is
sponsoring the second
annual smoked/grilled
rib sale. Ribs will be
sold on the corner of
Highways 79 and 90 all
day on Nov. 20.
A full rack of ribs
costa $15 or $25 for two
racks of ribs. Delivery
is available with four or
more orders.
To place an order,
see any baseball player
or Stacey or Carrie
Thompson, 326-0609, 547-
9000 or 547-2678.

Christmas Parade
in Downtown
Headland Chamber of
Commerce is sponsoring
the annual Christmas
Parade on Thursday,
Dec. 3. Line-up begins
at 5 p.m. at Douglas
Park on E. Church
Street and the parade'
starts at 6 p.m. There
are approximately 100
units. Santa Claus will
arrive at the gazebo on
the square at the end of
the parade to greet the
Contact the Headland
Chamber of Commerce
at 334-693-3303 to
participate in the
parade. Entry forms

are available at the
office Chamber office,
105 Cleveland Street,
Headland, Ala.

Patriots meeting
Concerned Americans
Patriots Of Jackson
County Florida Inc. will
hold its monthly meeting
on Nov. 16, at 6-7 p.m.
in the Ag Center on
Highway 90 next to the
National Guard Armory.

Farm program
on soap making
- Saturday, Nov. 28,
Landmark Park will host
a monthly farm program
on soap making. The
program will be held at
10 a.m. and again at 2
p.m. on the Wiregrass
Participants will
gather on the Wiregrass
Farmstead and farm ,
manager Sid Brannon
will demonstrate making
soap the old fashioned
way in an iron pot in the
backyard of the Waddell
House. Farmsteads in
the late 1800s would
save grease from meat
and make lye from
wood ashes. These two
ingredients would be
heated in an iron pot,
stirred and then poured
into molds and left to
dry. The soap was used
for laundry, bathing and
Farm programs
are held on the fourth
Saturday of each modth
and are cosponsored
by the Alabama
Agricultural Museum.
Admission is free with
paid admission to the
park; $4 for adults, $3 for
children 4-15, free for
members and children
ages 3 and under.
Registration is required.
Landmark Park,
is on U.S. 431 North
in Dothan. For more
information and to
register for a program,
contact the park at 334-

'Miracle on 34th
Street' performance
The Holmes County

High School Drama
Department will present
"Miracle on 34th Street"
on Saturday, Dec. 5;
Sunday, Dec. 6; Tuesday,
Dec. 8; Sunday, Dec. 13
and Tuesday, Dec. 15 at
the HCHS Auditorium.
The Sunday afternoon
performances will
begin at 2:30 p.m., with
weekday performances
beginning at 7 p.m.
On Saturday, Dec. 5,
a dinner will be served
beginning at 5 p.m.
with the HCHS Chorus
providing entertainment.
Kris Kringle is the
personification of good
will and holiday spirit.
As Macy's holiday
Santa, he enchants
children and shoppers
so completely that he is
deemed dangerous by
fellow employees who
question his competency
and plot to ruin him.
A small girl's belief in
Santa and the magic of
the holiday is at stake in
a climactic courtroom
Ticket information
will be available at a
later date.

NAACP meeting
The New Bethany
AME Church will host
an NAACP meeting on
Nov. 16 at 7 p.m. The
church is on Highway
90 east in Bonifay. For
more information, call
Raymond Jackson at

Walton Radio
Club meeting
The Walton County
Amateur Radio Club's
next meeting will be
Tuesday Dec. 1 at 7
p.m. The meeting will
take place at the Walton
County EOC 75 Davis
Lane south. For more
information call Rodney
Ryals at 850-892-2562.

New O'Reilly's
now open
County Chamber of
Commerce held a
ribbon cutting for
O'Reilly's Auto Parts
Nov. 4. Participants
enjoyed refreshments,
giveaways, and door
prizes. Participants also
had a chance to view

Marianna's new fire
truck, as well as a 1925
Model T Roadster and a
1922 Model TT 1-Ton.
Manager Terry'
Clemmons is the son
of Mark and Margie
Clemmons of Bonifay.
The store is at 4620
Highway 90, Marianna,
phone number is 482-

Educators Day
Charlie Crist has
declared Nov. 15 Retired
Educators' Day to honor
all teachers throughout
the state of Florida.

TDCB meetings
Washington County:
The, Transportation
Coordinating Board
(TDCB) will meet
Tuesday, Nov. 17 at 10
a.m. at the Washington
County Administrative
Building, 1331 South
Boulevard in Chipley.
Any person wishing
to address either
board should notify
the chairman, Eddie
Holman, or staff.
The next local
coordinating meeting is
scheduled for Feb. 16 at
10 a.m.
Visit www.sfrpc.
org/washingtond for a
full meeting agenda and
additional transportation
planning information.
Holmes County: The
TDCB will meet Tuesday,
Nov. 17 at 1 p.m. at
the Holmes County
Commissioners Office,
107. E. Virginia Street
in Bonifay. Any person
wishing to address the
board should notify the
chairperson, Phillip
Music, qr staff.
The next local
coordinating meeting is
scheduled for Feb. 16 at
1 p.m.
Meetings are open
to the public. Anyone
needing assistance to
attend should contact
Dorothy McKenzie at
800-226-8914 at least 48
hours in advance.
For questions or more
information on these


Y F,/l4u/L

We cherish the basic freedom of individual expression, our
individual right to be, 10 think, to act, to fulfill our destinies as
we understand them knowing that our own freedom should be
limited only by the respect for the rights of others.
SELF-RESPONSIBILTY: The choices we make in lile
have consequences, and we are accountable for those
consequences. '
LIFE-LONG LEARNING: We seize the opportunity to learn
to seek, to listen, to grow and achieve our full potential. Learning
is one of life's highest priorities. It is constant and without end.
COMMUNITY: We are community, a free association of
human beings sharing values, bonded by daily experiences
and secure in the knowledge that we care for and respect each
INTEGRITY: We adhere to a personal code of values. Integrity
develops oul of respect for ourselves and others, and it carries
with it a strong sense of moral responsibility. We demonstrate
Integrity by striving to do what is right.
Send a letter of nomination with 500 words or leas,
typed and submitted with application postmarked no
later than Monday, November 16. ApplIcations are also
available online and at participating newspaper offices.
Complete online at each newspapers' website or e-
mall: vgainer@pcnh.com fax: 850-763-4636
Questions? Call 850-747-5009





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Quarter Bingo Nightly Sessions
Begins at 11am begin @ 7:30pm
Saturday \ (Mon, Tues,
with Winner Thurs, Fri,
Takes All Garime -',. Sat)

Wednesday is Quarter Bingo from 2:30 Close
includes Jackpot Games
10- $250 Games Fridays @ 7:30pm
& Sunday @4pm

West Hwy 90 (Next to Dollar General)
Bonifay 850-547-2360


www^ ewserolfco wwwfnwdi yw ew l

Wednesday, November 11, 2009

L ,ocal

Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B5

'Taste of the Season' to help diabetics cope with holiday meals

Special to Extra

MARIANNA "Taste of the
Seasons" is scheduled to start
at 5 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 17, at the
Agricultural Center on Penn
Avenue in Marianna. This com-
munity education opportunity
is aimed at helping diabetics al-
leviate the stress of preparing
holiday meals, showing that it
is possible to enjoy a traditional

holiday banquet. ,
A diabetic-friendly (60 grams
of carbohydrates) holiday-style
meal of turkey, dressing, sweet
potatoes, green beans, cran-
berry sauce and pecan pie pre-
pared by Jackson Hospital's
Dietary Staff will be served.
Diabetes is one of the most
significant health conditions
affecting Jackson and sur-
rounding county residents. Ac-

cording to the American Dia-
betes Association, "57 million
Americans are at risk for type 2
diabetes and 1 out of 3 children
born today will face a future
with diabetes if current trends
"Taste of the Seasons" co-
incides with November being
Diabetes Awareness month.
Accompanying the meal is an
educational program with pre-

sentations from professionals
in their area of diabetes exper-
Tina Bell, R.D., will begin
the presentation with tips on
holiday meal preparation and
nutrition. The keynote speaker,
Ken Helms R.N., MSN, ARNP,
CDE, who has diabetes, will
bring his own experiences
to the table, as well as give
some helpful ideas for living

with diabetes.
Adding a touch of festiv-
ity are door prize giveaways to
wrap-up the event.
There is no cost to attend.
However, seating is limited
so advance registration is re-
quired by leaving a reserva-
tion on the Jackson Hospital
Education Registration line at
850-718-2884. The dress code is
casual/work attire.

Historic Pensacola

Village to host fall festival

Pensacola Village will host
a Fall Festival Nov. 21 from
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The village
will be open and free to the
public. The Fall Festival
will focus on Pensacola's
Spanish history with liv-
ing history interpretation
and continuous tours of the
1805 Lavalle House, a Span-
ish colonial period home.
"This is a great opportunity
for those who are not famil-
iar with early Pensacola to
discover a fascinating his-
tory," said Dena Bush, mu-
seum educator.
Scavenger hunts will
be available for children
and local archaeologists
will conduct tours at the T.
T. Wentworth, Jr. Florida
State Museum. The Muse-

um of Commerce, Museum
of Industry, Julee Cottage,
Manuel Barrios Cottage,
T. T. Wentworth, Jr. Florida
State Museum and the Pen-
sacola Historical Museum
will also be open for self-
guided tours and visitation.
Historic Pensacola Vil-
lage is a house museum
and museum complex in
the heart of Downtown'
West Florida Historic
Preservation, Inc. is a di-
rect support organization
of the University of West
Florida, operating the T.
T. Wentworth, Jr. Florida
State Museum, Historic
Pensacola Village, Pensac-
ola Historical Society, and
Arcadia Mill Archaeologi-
cal Site.

State parks honor veterans with
free park entrance today

ida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection's
.Florida State Parks will
waive, day-use entrance
fees for all visitors at
Florida's state parks to-
day in recognition of Vet-
erans Day.
The free day is in hon-
or of veterans and active
duty military personnel in
all branches.
All other use fees, such
as overnight accommo-

dations, tours or special
events, will be charged as
Skyway Fishing Pier
State Park in Tampa is
not included in this spe-
cial offer.
For more informa-
tion about Florida's state
parks, visit www.florida
To follow Florida's
state parks on Twitter,
visit www.twitter.com/FL

BRIEFS from page B4

meetings, call Julia Pearsall at
1-800-226-8.914, extension 231 or
e-mail pearsallj@wfrpc.org.

WCCOA yard
sale canceled
CHIPLEY Washington
County Council On Aging Yard
Sale scheduled for Saturday,
Nov. 7 has been canceled and
rescheduled for Saturday, Dec. 5.

Workforce Development
Board meetings
.MARIANNA Chipola Regional
Workforce Development Board
Inc. in Marianna will hold the
' following meetings in November:
an Executive Meeting on Nov. 12
at 5:15 p.m. followed by a general
meeting at 6 p.m. in the One
Stop Center community room. A
partner's meeting is scheduled
for Nov. 19 at 8 a.m. in the.
Jackson County Ag Conference

Community yard sale
BONIFAY Holmes County
Health Department will be spon-
sor a community yard sale Sat-
urday Nov. 14, from 8 a.m. to 12
p.m. at the First Baptist Church
annex. This yard 'sale is for baby
and children's items only. Vendors
keep all proceeds they make.
To participate and reserve a
table stop by the Holmes County
Health Department and pick up a
registration form by Oct. 6 or call
547-8500 ext. 249.
The charge to participate is
one pack of diapers. You may drop

them off at the health depart-
ment or bring them the day of
the event. Information regarding
Kidcare, Family Planning, Med-
icaid, Chronic Disease, Healthy
Start, and other children's servic-
es will be made available during
the Baby Bash. There will also be

Geneva County
Christmas Pageant
SAMSON, Ala. The Geneva
County Pageant committee will
sponsor its annual Christmas
pageant on Sunday, Nov. 29 at 2
p.m. in the Samson Elementary
Area queens are invited to at-
tend along with all of the 2008 Ge-
neva County queens as the 2009
winners are crowned.
Six age divisions include: Baby,
0-24 months; Tiny, 2-4 years; Mini,
5-7 years; Little, 8-10 years; Ju-
nior, 11-13; Miss, 14-18.
All contestants to wear Sun-
day attired and reside within 100
miles of Samson.
For additional information and
to pick up an application, call Ter-
ri King, 334-898-7509; Gwen Dil-
lard 334-248-2363; Tonya Rodgers,
334-726-2530 or Taylor Brownell,

Spaghetti Dinner planned
in the Hills Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment on Norteck Drive will host a
spaghetti dinner on Sunday, Nov.
15 from 1-6 p.m. Tickets are $6 for
adults and $3 for children under
age 10.

For more information or to pur-
chase tickets call 850-579-4303.

Free beauty tips program
got cancer patients
PANAMA CITY "Look Good ...
Feel. Better" is a free program
that teaches beauty techniques to
women cancer patients in active
treatment to help them combat
appearance related side effects
of caner treatment. The class is
scheduled from 6-8 p.m. on Nov.
16, at the Gulf Coast Medical
Center's. Human Resource Con-
ference Building in Panama City.
Class size is limited. To register
call 1-800-227-2345.
Licensed cosmetologists are
needed to volunteer a few hours a
couple of times a year. For more
information or to volunteer, call

South Walton
Holiday Parade
ton Holiday Parade is scheduled
for Saturday, Nov. 28. Entry dead-
line is Nov. 13 for those wishing
to participate in the parade. All
entries are expected to check in
between 3-3:30 p.m. in the parking
lot of Seagrove Plaza. The parade
will leave the plaza at 4 p.m. and
travel west to Seaside.,
After the parade all attendees
are welcome at the amphitheater
where they will 'Turn on the Town'
with Santa Claus and friends.
Call 850-231-6107 to get a reg-
istration form and for more infor-

Streetlights make our roadways and sidewalks safer for vehicles and pedestrians.

An outdoor light on your property can provide a sense of security and

keep you from fumbling for your keys in the dark.

However, these benefits can't be realized if a light is inoperative.

If you're aware of a malfunctioning light on our lines, let us know.

Simply inform us of the location, and we'll make sure it's repaired.

Safe, reliable service, That's our promise.

Gulf Coast

Electric Cooperative

To Report a Malfunctioning or Inoperative Outdoor Light:

P. 0. Box 8370 Southport, FL 32409

1-800-568-3667 *www.gcec.com





Wednesday, November 11, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com I www.chipleypaper.com Page 6

What Doug Hemanes taught me about hope, faith

By Brittney Chandler
Special to Extra
Growing up
experiencing ministry my
whole life, sometimes I like
to think I have all these
ministers figured out. You
know how they all wear the
button-up shirts tucked
into their khaki slacks
that are probably pulled
up a little too high? Most
of them could possibly be
mistaken for politicians
since they always insist
on speaking to everyone
when they walk into a
restaurant, a grocery
store, etc.
As I look back on my life
as a preacher's daughter,
I realize now after 18
years that, yes, I do
have many details figured
out about these men
ordained by our Redeemer.
However, there are some
amazing qualities that I
still continue to learn and
From the time I entered
my church youth group as
a proud sixth-grader until
I graduated high school,
I had the utmost honor
of having my father, the
Rev. Shelly Chandler, as
my pastor and also his
best friend, the Rev. Doug
Hemanes, as my youth
minister. Since birth, I
have considered this man
my second father.
That is why on Aug. 14,
when he sat me down to
tell me God was calling
him elsewhere from First
Baptist Church of Bonifay,
I felt tears sting my eyes.
In that instant, a flood
of memories filled my
mind memories that I
experienced along with my
fellow youth group with
Doug as our leader. It had
been way too long since I
allowed those memories to


I ~



absorb my mind. As I did, I
was overcome wifh such a
realization of how this man
had been so radically used
by God to touch and make
such a massive difference
in my own personal walk
with Christ. Learning from
Doug has always been an
easy task because he has
lived his life for Christ no
matter if he was preaching
to us on Wednesday
night or getting a burger
afterward at McDonald's.
I watched him as he
ministered to the new girl
sitting in the back row
or the cashier standing-
behind the counter at the
football game. He is always
looking for someone in
need and also looking for
the good in people, which

is a quality I tend to lack.
During middle school,
as I was beginning to
further my athletic career,
he never failed to remind
me how important it was to
be a light for Christ on and
off the field. He was always
one of the first people to
praise me after a game,
no matter what the score
board said or what the
coach's opinion was about
how I played.
He continuously
reminded me that God
was bigger than any home
run or free-throw shot.
Because of these words, I
believe God used Doug to
keep my eyes not on the
trophies and awards of this
world, but on Christ. "Run
the race, Britt," he would


tell me. "In this race, you
won't get the prize until
you get to heaven. That's
the only award you need
to be confident in sports
o or anything else you do in
this life."
3 Challenging.his youth
was a quality that came
naturally to Doug, and
he always covered them
in love while he did it. I
watched him throughout
high school loving on
the ones who had fallen
away as well as the ones
I personally had given up
on and gotten angry with
because of their lifestyle.
I finally just gave up all
hope of them ever coming
s back to Jesus. Doug loved
them with a love that was
unconditional, with no

judgment or anger. From
this act, he taught me
that compared with our
Lord and Savior, we are all
nothing. It is our continual
job to never give up on the
ones that struggle, because
if we don't pray for them
and show them the hope
that we have, who will?
The summer after I
graduated was my senior
class' last youth camp
with Doug. That week, I
experienced what Doug
had been talking about all
along. He was right. There
was hope. I saw the joy in
his eyes as he watched his
prayers being answered
while his long-awaited
youth had finally let go and
come back to Christ. That
summer was a summer

ordained by my Creator
because I had truly
experienced what Doug
had been trying to teach
me for years: that when
we let go of our selfish
pride, no matter what we
have done or what our past
says about us, our God is
waiting with open arms,
just like Doug was waiting
for his youth that summer
When Doug sat me down
to tell me he was leaving,
I looked into his eyes, but
most of all I saw straight
into his heart. Everything
in him wanted to stay in
Bonifay. He wanted his
kids to grow up living here,
he didn't want to leave his
staff, and part of him felt he
was abandoning hundreds
of young people. What he
didn't know was that on
Aug. 14, he was ministering
to me more than he
ever had before. He was
showing me by his lifestyle
once again that even
when the reasons weren't
understandable and the
calling was questionable,
Doug Hemanes still chose
to go and do what his
Master expected of him.
Doug showed me that
day that he truly knows
what it means to "... go
and make disciples of all
nations, baptizing them in
the name of the Father, and
of the Son, and of the Holy
Spirit,... teaching them
to obey everything that I
have commanded you. And
surely I am with you always,
to the very end of the age."
(Matthew 28:19-20)
Doug knew that God
was going to be with him,
and I have a feeling that's
the only reason he had
the strength to walk out
of First Baptist Church,
Bonifay, for the last time
on Sunday, Sept. 27, 2009.

Ministry NEWS

Kids Closet
The First Presbyterian Church will open
its Kids Closet on Nov. 18 from 9 a.m. until
noon. The closet provides basic necessities
to families in need in Walton County. The
closet is at 1063 Circle Drive in the Henry
Mooney Education Building. For more
information, call 892-5832,

McChapel Day
McChapel AME Church will celebrate
its 22nd McChapel Day starting at 6 p.m.
Saturday, Nov. 14, with a musical program.
Sunday School starts at 9:30, and morning
worship is at 11 a.m. Evangelist Annie Mae
Trents will be guest speaker.

Oak Grove Bluegrass Gospel Sing
Oak Grove Pentecostal Ministries host
its monthly Bluegrass Gospel Sing at 7 p.m.
Nov. 13. The.host group will be Straight
and Narrow Bluegrass, and special guest
is Stillwater Blue Grass. Oak Grove is two
miles north of Highway 2 on 179, Bonifay.
For more information, call 334-588-6052 or
e-mail sandnbgrass@alaweb.com.

Homecoming at Red Hill UMC
Red Hill United Methodist will hold
homecoming service Nov. 15. Sunday
School is at 10 a.m., and morning worship
at 11 a.m. Matthew Rich will be guest
speaker. A covered-dish lunch will be served
after morning services. The church is on
Highway 2.

Red Hill UMC Turkey Shoot
Red Hill United Methodist Turkey Shoot
is planned for Nov. 21 starting at 9 a.m. All
proceeds go o local need in the community.
The church is on Highway 2.

Sunny Hills yard sale
Sunny Hills Community Church will
hold a yard sale Saturday, Nov. 14, from 8
a.m. to 1 p.m., featuring Christmas items.
The church is at 3768 Country Club Blvd. in
Sunny Hills.

First Presbyterian bake, yard sale
First Presbyterian Church located at 658
Fifth St. in Chipley will be holding a bake
and yard sale in the Church Fellowship Hall
on Nov. 13-14 from 8 a.m.. until Ioon.

Special to Extra

College of Florida (BCF) will
host its Fall Preview Day on
Friday, Nov. 13. During Pre-
view Day, prospective stu-
dents and their families are
invited to experience firsthand
the BCF campus and see the
impact the college has on the
lives of its students.
Beginning with registra-
tion in the R. G. Lee Chapel
at 9 a.m. (CST), guests are in-
vited to spend time on campus
exploring the different degree
programs, meeting the fac-
ulty, gathering information on
financial aid, learning about
computer and library capabili-
ties and enjoying a time of fel-
lowship with BCF students.
Prospective students who
attend Preview Day will au-
tomatically be entered into a
drawing for one of two $500
scholarships, and students
who turn in a completed ap-
plication form will have the
normal $25 application fee
To register for Preview
Day, contact the BCF Admis-
sions Office at 800-328-2660,
ext. 460, or register online at

Baptist College
of Florida
more than 200
students and
their families to
Preview Day in
the spring.


Leading intelligent design

advocate speaks at BCF

Leading intelligent design advocate Dr. William Dembski uses
the Bible to illustrate a scientific point while speaking in the R.G.
Lee Chapel.

Special to Extra
intelligent design advocate
William Dembski spoke in
the R.G. Lee Chapel at The
Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville re-
Known for his compre-
hensive research and ex-
cellent debating skills, he
gave a clear, concise analy-
sis of the need for intelli-

gent design studies.
He highlighted the simi-
larities and differences
between intelligent design
and creation theory and
explained why there was a
need for both and how sci-
ence and religion go hand
in hand.
Dembski's investigative
research and insightful
lecture was met with ap-
preciative applause as he
concluded with prayer,

BCF Fall Preview Day



Wednesday, November 11, 2009 www.b onifaynow.com | www.chipleypaper.com Page 7

Cloud of protection something to be thankful for

One day last week,
I left out early to get to
the hospital in Panama
City to sit with my
aunt as my uncle was
in surgery. It Was a
beautiful day, so I put
the top down to enjoy FRO
my cruise southward. FR
(By the way, for those HI
who have been reading Tir
these articles for a
while, I have traded again. I
traded the 1965 Ford Mustang
for a 1998 BMW Roadster a few
weeks back). It was an overcast
day, so I was not concerned
about getting too much sun.
As I traveled, I took notice of
the clouds, as from time to
time the sun would try to peek
through them. Normally when



you drive a convertible
with the top down, the
worst part of the trip is
the stopping at the red
lights as the sun boils
Down on you. But not
this day it was great
as the clouds shielded
STHE me.
ART As I began to praise
Hall the Lord for His
wonderful blessings of
that day, it brought my mind
back to some Scripture that
has always just puzzled me
to pieces. It's the story of the
exodus of the Children of Israel
out of Egypt's bondage. Asi
you read the story, the main
thing that one notices is their
constant complaining. God had
miraculously delivered them,

as His presence with them
was very evident, because
as they traveled through the
wilderness, He fed them with
manna every day, dove in
the evenings; their clothes
and shoes did not wear out;
and what I think was really
awesome was He led them
by a cloud in the day, which
sheltered them from the hot,
hot desert sun and a fire in the
sky by night, which gave them
a night light. So I ask you, what
more did these people want?
They had Mtuch more than they
deserved, don't you think?
Then my thoughts went to all
that is going on in America and
the world, and how no matter
where I go, even to church,
people are always complaining

about this and that. You would
think that they believe that God
made the rest of us to pamper
and make them happy, when
the truth is, each one of us was
made to bring glory and honor
to God, and very few, I sadly
say, very few of us do what God
created us to do. So in reality,
we don't even deserve the air
we breathe. With that thought,
may I make a simple suggestion
for the day? Stop, just for a
moment, if you can, go outside,
and take a deep breath as you
look around at all the beauty
the Lord God Almighty has
placed around you. Then, if
possible, scream with all that
is within you, "THANK YOU,
LORD, forgive me for being
so self-centered," "This is the

day the Lord has made; We
will rejoice and be glad in it"
(Psalms 118:24 NKJV). Oh, by
the way, after you find yourself
telling Him how wonderful
He is and how much you love
Him, tell somebody close by
that Jesus loves them and wish
them a blessed day in the Lord.
You will find that is so much
better than complaining.
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 W, Bonifay, FL
32425, located three miles west
of the light at Highway 79, 850-
547-3920, e-mail: timhall_2000@

Houses of WORSHIP

African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the
Rev. Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: U.S. 90 in
Bonifay.,Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. John AME: 3816 Clemmons
Road, Vernon. Service on first and
third Sundays at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is
the Rev. Leon Singleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Road, Chipley. Pastor is the
Rev. Roy Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson
Community Road, Vernon. Service on
second and fourth Sunday at 11 a.m.
Pastor is the Rev. Leon Singleton.
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
160 in the.Bethlehem tCommunity.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Cords of Love Assembly of
God: 2060 Bethlehem Road in the
Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry
Ebro Assembly of God: State 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God:
Underwood Road behind Poplar
Springs School. Pastor is Charles
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N:
Main St..Pastor the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Graceville First Assembly of God:
5565 Brown St. Pastor is Charles
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 177r-A north of Bonifay.
Pastor is Danny Carnley.
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 Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north
of Bonifay. The Rev. Josh Garner is
Noma Assembly of God: 1062 .
Tindel St., Noma. Pastor is Jerry Leisz.
Northside Assembly of God:
1009 N. Rangeline St., across from
Bonifay Elementary. Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smith.Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off
Highway 177-A. Pastor George
Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the
Rev.,Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God:
Highway 77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God:
Highway 181 North. Pastor is Lavon
Burke. '
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
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
Bethlehem Baptist: Highway 177.
Pastor ig Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey
Road a half-mile off Highway 81.
Pastor is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast
corner where 1-10 and Highway 77
cross on the lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Pastor Shelley Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street.
Pastor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr.
Chipley First Free Will Baptist:
1387 South Blvd. Pastor is Ben Hull.
East Pittman Freewill Baptist:
half-mile north of Highway 2 on 179.
Pastor is Herman Sellers.
.Eastside Baptist: Highway 277,

Esto First Baptist: 1050 N. Highway
79. Pastor is Ryan Begue..
Evergreen, Missionary Baptist:
Church, Westville.
The Fellowship at Country Oaks:
574 Buckhorn Blvd., 17 miles
southeast of Chipley off Orange
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 Hall..
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory
Hill Road (Highway 181 N), Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope Road
northwest of Chipley.
Holyneck Missionary Baptist:
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton.
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist:
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price
Wilson is pastor. .
Leonia Baptist: Church is located
in northwest Holmes County. Pastor is
Stacy Stafford.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist:
1745 Lovewood Road, Cottondale.
Pastor is Henry Matthews.
Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist:
1233 Old.Bonifay Road, Chipley.
Pastor is Dr. H.G. McCollough.
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 Wintergreen
Road, Greenwood.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is
Kermit Soileau.
New Zion Baptist: 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 Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Road, Chipley. Pastor is
the Rev. James Johns.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist:.
1783 Piney Grove Road, south of
Chipley. Pastor is Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
1900 Pleasant Hill Road.*
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor is
the Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor is
John Howell.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St.
John's Road, Bonifay.
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthew's Road, Caryville.
Pastor is the Rev. James Johns.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Kynesville. Road (Highway 276)
between 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
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.
The Pastor is Chris Burghoff.
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, Chipley.
St. Theresa Catholic Church: ,
.Sunny Hills Boulevard, Chipley. '
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295.
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is
.Esto Church of Christ: 1247 N.
Highway 79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock
Avenue. Pastor is John Stamey.
Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder
T. Powell.
I 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
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God rn Christ: 739 Seventh St. (next
to the National Guard Armory) in
Chipley. Pastor is David Woods Jr.
Church of God In Prophecy
New Bayview Church of God of
Prophecy: 1097 New Bayview Church
Road, Bonifay. Pastor Sylvia 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.
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 isy
Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: 2048 Highway 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: Highway 90, Bonifay.
Temples are available in Dothan
and Panama City.
i Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holiness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley.
Pastor is Elder Billy Wilson and
Assistant Pastor is Evangelist B.
First United Pentecostal: 1816
Highway 90 W., Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal: 2100
Highway 90 West, Westville. Pastor
Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Highway 179-A, Westville.
Pastor is Ray
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 Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist:
604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Highway 177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist:
Oklahoma Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Two miles west of Miller's Crossroads
on Highway 2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Highway 173 N., 10 miles from
Lakeview United Methodist:
Highway 279 near Five Points, 1970
Lakeview Drive. Pastor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off Highway 2 in Holmes County's
New Hope community. Pastor is the
Rev. Tom Whiddon.
New Hope United Methodist: State
Road 79 south of Vernon.
-Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road.
Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist:
North of Ponce de Leon off Highway
81 (look for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near

Hinson Crossroads.
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1,5
miles north of Highway 2 on Highway
163. "
Red Hill United Methodist: State'
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79.
Pastor is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist Church;
3540-A Main St., Vernon; 535-2655;
Pastor Steve McCoy.
Wausau United Methodist:
Highway 77.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is Kenneth
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Highway 2. Pastor is
,Bobby Tidwell.
Bonifay Bible 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. T.G. Hobbs, pastor.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826
N. Caryville Road. Pastor is Devon
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Road between
Wausau and Vernon. Pastor is the
Rev. Teddy Joe Bias.
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 Harmon.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
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
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 Robbins.
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
Hll Church Road.
Grace & Glory Worship Center:
1328 Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor is
Debbie Williams.
Graceville Comtnunity: 1005 E.
Prim Ave. Pastor Dale Worle .
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon.
Pastors Willis and Drucile Hagan.
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
Liberty Church: Creek Road in
Vernon. Pastor is Dennis Boyett..
Moss Hill Church: Second and
fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Highway
New Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent
New Faith Temple Church of
Prayer F.F.A.R; 841 Orange Hill Road,
Chipley; 638-4982; Pastor Annie
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Highway 77 (meets
Sunday at
6 p.m. for Bible study). Pastor is Fred
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
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.
Vernon Evangelistic: Highway 79,
Pastor Keith Mashburn.
White Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk,
The Word Church: 335 Alford
Road, Cotlondale. Pastors are Buddy
and Jeanne Steele.

.Cords of Love A/G Church will host the
Hendersons irin concert at 7 p.m. Nov. 14.
The church is at 2060 Bethlehem Road in

Being Flexible

At an early age, children usually learn that in order to get
along in this world, they have to be flexible. For example,
at bedtime a young child may rather stay up and play
than go to bed; however, they should be taught that
they cannot always have their
own way, and that it is necessary
for them to get their rest. Adults,
as well as children, should be
aware that being flexible in our J
society is necessary to live in &
'harmony with the world around
us. Often, being flexible simply .
means being considerate of : .
others, and when we show this
thoughtfulness to others, our
consideration will usually be
reflected back to us. Kindness, generosity, and fairness
breeds good will, and being thoughtful of others reflects
God's values. However, being stubborn and non-yielding,
only to save face when we are wrong, reflects egotism
and self pride. Knowledge is acquired through experi-
ence; and, understanding and respecting another's point
of view will help us to grow as a person.God wants us
to live in harmony with those around us, and not always
having things our way shows respect for others.

Pride only breeds quarrels, but wisdom is found in
those who take advice.
N.I.V. Proverbs 13:10

This Message Courtesy Of

BROWN Badcck&

1068 Main Street, Chipley Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097
638-4010 Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay* 547-9688

WashingtonCounty News F" q C 41 d

Holmes CountyTimes-Advertiser "come as you are
Mike Orr, Pastor
134 N. RailroadChipley 638-0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
112 EVirginia, Bonifay 547.9414 Chipley, Florida
(850) 638-1830

PEEL FUNERAL HOME, INC. Stephen B. Register,
H. Peel,Jr., LFD
Veronica Peel, LFD CPA
2849 Church St. 850-535-2115 1552 Brickyard Road
Bonifay Chipley, FL 638-4251
301 E.Evans Ave., 850-547-4114y

In all thy ways acknowledge Place your message
Him, and He shall direct thy here for only $8.00
paths, per week.
Proverbs 3:6
______________^ ___ ________________


B8 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser

T ,nn.a

Wednesday, November 11, 2009


Exploring the benefits of complementary and alternative medicine

Special to the Holmes County Times-
Advertiser I Washington County News
Many people have biases toward
alternative forms of health care because
there is not much evidence based on
research to support it. For them, more
science and clinical data is needed to
support acceptance of these therapies.
Others are completely sold on the idea of
alternative or 'holistic' medicine because
it is known to be a cure for the source of
problems and not just a treatment for the
symptoms that result from those problems,
as has been suggested of the role of
traditional Western medicine. Alternative
medicine for pets is referred to as
complementary and alternative veterinary
medicine (CAVM) and it integrates multiple
modalities for veterinary medical therapy
such as acupuncture, acupressure,
botanical medicine, chiropractic care,
homeopathy and massage therapy.
"Some of the modalities include
acupuncture, which is one of the oldest
forms of traditional Chinese medicine
and involves the insertion of a tiny needle

into the skin to a predetermined area
called an acupuncture point, to treat
or prevent disease" said Dr. M.A. Crist,
clinical assistant professor at the Texas
A&M College of Veterinary Medicine &
Biomedical Sciences. "With today's modem
medicine we can also stimulate these
points with electrical stimulation, injections,
laser, ultrasound, ultraviolet and magnetic
induction. Acupressure is the use of finger
pressure on designated points on the body.
Sometimes a few points are taught to
owners to supplement their acupuncture."
Alternative veterinary medicine includes
a wide variety of medicinal and herbal
treatments other than acupuncture and
massage. The purpose of these medicines
is to attack the 'root' of the problem that the
animal is experiencing.
"Other methods of alternative medicine
include veterinary.chiropractic care, which
is health care for animals involving manual
spinal manipulation" Crist said. "It is the
interaction between the neurological
system and the biomechanics of the
vertebral column. Therapy is directed
toward prevention and treatment of

Community CALENDAR "

CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Vernon Li-
brary open.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
10 a.m.: Sunny Hills
Garden Club meets at the
Sunny Hills Community
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.: The
Vernon Historical Society
Museum is open to the pub-
lic every Wednesday from
'10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and meet-
ings are the fourth Wednes-
day of the month at 2 p.m.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches.
For reservations, call 638-

6217; donations accepted.
Noon: Bonifay Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting, held
at Simbo's Restaurant in
Noon: Chipley Woman's
Club meeting, held at club
1 p.m.:. Line dancing,
Washington Council on Ag-
ing in Chipley.
7 p.m.: Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist
Church educational annex
building in Bonifay. Call 547-
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at Ponce de Leon Method-
ist Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
8 a.m.: Holmes County
Library open.

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asked why he didn't take a few days off, he painlessly
replied: "None of your dang business" -

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9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Wausau Li-
brary open.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m:: Chipley
Library preschool story-
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
Hall, Chipley.
1-6 p.m.: Wausau Li-
brary open.
5:30 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at 1360 Foxworth Road in
6-9 p.m.: GED Prep
classes each Tuesday and
Thursday at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center,
757 Hoyt St. in Chipley
6 p.m.: Wausau City
Council meeting, held at
city hall.
6 p.m.: TOPS meeting,
held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, three miles north of
Bonifay on Highway 79.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
New Hope Volunteer Fire
Station, oiA Highway 2 in
Holmes County.
8 p.m.: Narcotics Anon-

ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.: Holmes
County Library open.
1-6 p.m.: Vernon Li-
brary open.
9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.: Chi-
pley Library open.
10 a.m. to noon: Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so,
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches.
For reservations, call 638-
6217; donations accepted.
7 p.m.: Slocomb VFW.
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys. Ad-
'mission $5; Children 12 and
younger free with parents.
No smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary, Chipley Library,
Vernon Library.
8 a.m. to noon: Holmes
County Library open.
p.m.: Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music



Members saved
an average of

,. every 6 months on their
auto insurance!
ings will vary)
S Corrections. Fire Rescue,

I-,, : ~ Law Entorcement
S.' i, FA !.iES

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6 ',

Members saved
il I. an average of

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"" auto insurance!

."Fire Rescue, Corrections,
Law Enforcement

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by the Country Boys. Ad-
mission $5; Children 12 and
younger free with parents.
No smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways:
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.; Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville-
Campbellton Hospital in
CLOSED: Holmes
County Library, Wausau
Library, Vernon Library.
9 a.m. to 6 p.m.: Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches.
For reservations, call 638-
6217; donations accepted.
6-7:30 p.m.: Salvation
Army Domestic Violence
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 of-
fice at 1461 S. Railroad Ave.,
Apartment 1, in Chipley.
Call Emma or Jess at 415-
7 p.m.: Esther Masonic
Lodge #144, Bonifay


8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, on Highway 177A,
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.
1-6 p.m.: Wausau Li-
. 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
Hall, Chipley.
5:30p.m.: ChipleyDown-
town Merchants Associa-
tion, 827 Main St.
6-9 p.m.: GED Prep
classes each Tuesday and
Thursday at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center,
757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6. p.m.: Holmes County
School Board meeting.
8 p.m.: Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, First
Presbyterian Church, Chi-

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disease. Aromatherapy is the use of
essential oils from herbal plants for cause
and effect of physiological or psychological
response. Veterinary homeopathy is
based on the principle 'like is cured by
like' founded by Samuel Hahnemann in
the 18th century. It is more important to
understand that homeopathic remedies
are medications and the more diluted
the remedy, the more potent it becomes.
Veterinary botanical medicine includes the
use of herbal medicine to treat or prevent
disease. This may involve Western herbs,
Chinese herbal medicine, or herbs from
Most alternative medicine treatments
are based on clinically accepted medicine.
However, it is difficult to find scientific data
to support the theory that these modalities
are safe and effective. More clinical data
is becoming available, but it is a very slow
process because funding for the research is
not readily available.
"Owners need to understand that some
of these modalities are slow and gentle and
take time to take effect," Crist said. "Others
may believe that alternative medicine does

not work at all because they might have
waited too long in the disease process and
despite what therapy is used, nothing will
To practice in any of these modalities
a veterinarian must be certified and well
versed in their area of interest within the
scope of complementary medicine.
"It is not just a weekend seminar,"
Crist, said "It includes hundreds of hours
of continuing education in that field,
numerous examinations, multiple case
reports, and hours and hours of shadowing
an expert in the field. It is important that if
an owner requests any of these integrated
modalities that they are referred to a
veterinarian certified in that field. It is also
important that if they are referred by their
regular veterinarian, that the two work
together to do the best for your pet."
Pet Talk is a service of the College
of Veterinary Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences, Texas A&M University.
Suggestions for future topics may be
directed to cvmtoday@cvm.tamu.edu.

Wednesday, November 11, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B9


Thomas Daniel
'Tommy' Carroll III, 69, of
Bonifay died Oct. 31,.2009,
at his home. He was born
March 31, 1940, in Bonifay
to the late Thomas Daniel
Carroll, Jr. and Charity
Cook Carroll.
In addition to his
parents, three brothers,
Clayton Carroll, Lewie D.
Carroll and Lelon Carroll;
and two sisters, Allie Mae
MeDaniel and Catherine
Carroll; precede him in
He is survived by his
wife, Phyllis Marie Yates

Jessie Willard
'Pat' Lewis, 84, of the
Bethlehem community,
north of Bonifay died
Nov. 4,2009 at Wiregrass
Medical Center in Geneva,
Ala. A native of Holmes
County he was born Dec.
31, 1924, to Calvin David
and Effie Lou Sizemore
In addition tb his
parents, he was preceded
in death by a sister, Wilma
Barker; two brothers,
Johnny Green Lewis and
Barnard Lewis; and a
grandson, David Allan
He was survived by his

Melba Evans McCall,
90, of Orlando died Oct.
20,2009, in Orlando. She
was born near Vernon to
the late Albert and Fannie
Evans and attended Vernon
High School.
In addition to her
parents, her husband,
Edwin, and three brothers,
Sherman, Waldo and Wilma

Otis Seabron "Bro"
Miles Sr., 82, of Graceville
died Nov. 4,2009, at Signa-
ture Healthcare of North
Florida. He was born in
Graceville on June 23, 1927,
to the late Otis and Lovie
Pelham Miles. A graduate
of Graceville High School
Class of 1944, he was a U.
S. Army Veteran of World
War II. In 1956, he opened
the Western Auto, which he
renamed Miles Furniture.
In 1988, he closed the store
and relocated to Panama
City. A lay minister for
the past several years, he
served as the Chaplain for
Signature Healthcare of
North Florida. He was a
lifetime member of New
Hope Assembly of God
Church where he has
served as a deacon and
Sunday school superinten-
In addition to his par-

Rufus Ji
Rufus Junior Ray, 70,
of Bonifay, died Oct. 25,
2009, at his home. He
was born Aug. 27, 1939, in
Wheelwright, Ky., to the
late Rufus and Mandy
McCoy Ray.
In addition to his
parents, he is preceded
death by five brothers,
Johnny Ray, Billy Ray,
Roger Ray, Arnold Ray,
and Eugene Ray.
He is survived by
his wife, Katherine
Ethel McCormick Ray
of Bonifay; two sons,
Rufus E. Ray and wife,
Veda, of Houstonville,
Ky., Greg Ray and wife,
Bonita, of Stanford, Ky.;

Carroll of Bonifay; one son,
Clinton Carroll and wife,
Kell,i of Dothan, Ala.; one
daughter, Rhonda Carroll
of Bonifay; one brother,
Mickey Carroll and wife,
Virginia, of Bonifay; nine
grandchildren and four
Services were Nov. 3,
at First Assemblylof God
Church in Bonifay with
Revs. Devon Richter and
John Chance officiating.
Interment followed in the
Bonifay City Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

wife, Hazel Collins Lewis;
two sons, Roger Lewis and
wife, Catherine, of Dothan
Ala.; and Randy Lewis and
wife, Tami, of Bonifay; two
brothers, Robert Lewis of
Bonifay and Alex Lewis
and wife, Donna, of Bristo;
one sister, Mary Carver of
Bonifay; six grandchildren,
five great-grandchildren.
Services were held
Nov. 7 in New Bayview
Church of God of Prophecy
with the Revs. Tracy
Hobbs and Sylvia Foskey
officiating. Burial followed
in the church cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home

(Pete) precede her in death.
Survivors include two.
nieces; two great-nieces;
two great-nephews; and
several cousins in the
Graceville/Chipley area.
Memoralization was
by cremation. A memorial
service will be held Nov. 15
at 2 p.m. in the New Hope

ents, two brothers Gene
Miles and Cecil "Mutt"
Miles precede him in
Survivors include his
wife Maudeen "Deen"
Miles of Graceville; two
sons, Seabron Miles,
Jr. and wife, Sharon, of
Graceville; Gerald Miles
and wife, Judi, of Panama
City; five grandchildren; six
great-grandchildren and
one great-great-grandson.
Services were held
Nov. 7 at New Hope As-
sembly of God Church with
the Revs. Aaron Gillman
and Johnny Shepard of-
ficiating. Burial followed
in church cemetery with
Military Honors and James
& Lipford Funeral Home
in Graceville directing.
Memorial donations in his
memory may be made to
Signature Healthcare of
North Florida.

junior Ray
one daughter, Stacey
Lynn Miller and husband,
Keith, of Bonifay; one
stepson, William N.
Knight of Bradenton; one
stepdaughter, Jennifer
Yancey and husband,
Bryan, of Bonifay; three
brothers, Russell Ray
and Ricky Ray of Ky.
and Aubrey Ray of Ohio;
three sisters, Dr. Mary
Ordell Johnson of Ky.,
Drema Burga of Ill. and
Bonita Caudill of Ohio;
15 grandchildren, and
six great-grandchildren.
Memorialization was
by cremation with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
handling arrangements.

Martha Ellen Hogan
Griffin, 66, of Geneva, Ala.
died Oct. 30, 2009, after
a courageous battle with
cancer. She was born
Oct. 2, 1943, in Geneva
County, Ala. to Bessie
Alexander Hogan and the
late Foy M. Hogan. She
learned to love gospel
music at an early age and
began playing the piano
for her church at the
age of 12 and continued
to serve in that capacity
until her health began to
fail. She was a member
of the Geneva First
Assembly of God Church,
but attended Poplar Head
United Methodist for the
past several years.
Survivors include
her husband of 48 years,
James A. Griffin, of
Geneva; one son, Derryl

Clifford Frank House-
holder, 72, of Westville
died Nov. 3, 2009, at his
residence. He served in
the Air Force. He was the
son of the late Charles
Householder and the late
Pearl (Dutton) House-
Survivors include
one daughter, Charlotte
Thompson of Santa Fe,
NM; one-son, Harry
Householder of Lutz; four
sisters, Evelyn Mason,
Mable Kirkpatrick, Doro-

Barbara "Bobbie"
Ann Ables Johnson, 56, of
Columbus, Ga., formerly of
Graceville, died
Nov. 1, 2009, at her home.
She was born on April 28,
1953, in Graceville, to the
late Mary Nell Hargrove.
She received Christ at an
early age and was baptized
at New Easter Missionary
Baptist Church and was a
member of the youth choir
for many years. She was a
licensed nurse technician
and was employed at
Saint Francis Hospital in
Columbus, Ga.
A sister, Annette Ables
. and her grandparents,
Moses and Mary Emma
Sconiers, precede her in
Survivors include
her husband, Edward
Johnson, of Columbus; two
daughters, Leslie Sherelle
Martin and Evelyn Vanita
Colvin and husband,
Donny, all of Atlanta, Ga;
a stepson and daughter:
Dallas Johnson and
wife, Lori, of Tallahassee
and Valerie Pollard and
husband, Stephan, of
San Antonio, Texas; two

A.J. Young, 80, of
Greenhead died Nov. 4,
2009, at the Washington
Rehab and Nursing center.
He was born in Hilton,
Ga. on July 29, 1929, to
Willie and Mattie Young
and lived in Greenhead for
the past 15 years, coming
from Southport. He was
also a member of the
Trinity Holiness Church in
Survivors include his.
wife of 58 years Gladys
Young of Greenhead five
sons, William J. Young and
wife, Sherrie ,of Panama
City, Billy Ray Young
and wife, Linda Kay, of
Southport, Robert Clay
Young of Panama City,

Griffin and wife Kim,
Bonifay; one daughter,
Lori Griffin and his
mother, Bessie Hogan,
both of Geneva; two
granddaughters; several
nieces, nephews, other
extended family and a
host of friends
Services were held
Nov. 1, 2009; in the funeral
home chapel with the
Revs. Jimmy Mashburn,
Tommy Moore and Scott
Crooms officiating.
Burial followed in the
Highfalls A/G Cemetery
with Sorrells Funeral
Home of Geneva
Memorials may be
made to the Poplar Head
United Methodist Church
Building Fund, c/o Edna
Mims, 1690 Mims Road,
Westville, FL.32464.

thy Swiner, all of Alliance,
Ohio; Violet McKnight of
Limaville, Ohio and six
Service was held at
Camp Ground Church
Nov. 8, the Revs. Clyde
Smith and Roger Dale
Hagan officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the Camp
Ground Cemetery in West-
ville with military honors
provided by the U. S. Air
Force and
Sims Funeral Home,
Bonifay directing.

grandchildren; two step-
grandchildren; sisters
and brothers: Jeanette
Tucker and husband,
Willie, of Graceville, Helen
Ables, Vanessa Boykins
and Katina Miller and
husband, Isaiah, Koby
Ables, Michael Ables and
wife, Robin, all of Miami;
sister-in-law, Catherine
Johnson of Graceville;
brothers-in-law: Tyrone
Johnson, Lynn Earl
Roberts and wife, Lola,
all of Graceville, Terry
Roberts of Panama City,
Josh Smith, Jr. and wife,
Marie, of Delray Beach
and George Smith of Fort
Lauderdale; several aunts
and uncles and numerous
nieces, nephews, cousins
and friends.
Services were held
Nov. 7, at the New Easter
Missionary Baptist
Church in Graceville with
the Rev. Price Wilson
officiating. Interment
followed in the Graceville
Community Cemetery
in Graceville under the
directions of Christian
Memorial Chapel of

Donnie Ehrl Young and
wife Jeannie of Sunny
Hills and Ronnie Lynn
Young of Fountain; three
daughters, Patricia Sue
Ruthleford of Panama
City, Judy Berrington
and husband Dennis
of Vernon and Tammy
Taylor of Greenhead; 16
grandchildren and 14
Services were held
Nov. at the Trinity
Holiness Church with
the Revs. Winford King,
Nixon Riley and Sandra
Holly officiating. Burial .
followed in the Southport
Cemetery with Obert
Funeral Home of Chipley

Odene Corbin Gamble,
81, of Graceville died at
her home on Nov. 4, 2009.
She was born on Feb. 29,
1928, in Jackson County
to the late Moad and Mit-
tie Corbin and was a life-
long resident of Jackson
She is prededed in
death by her husband,
John E. Gamble; her par-
ents; two brothers Lee and
Macon Corbin; three sis-
ters, Mary Daniels, Mable
Locke and Sallie Gilbert;
Survivors include a
daughter, Rebecca Gamble
of South Fla; four brothers,
Lenzy Corbin and wife,
Louetta, Travis Corbin
and wife, Rhonda, all of

James Burton McGov-
erm, 73, of Chipley, died
Oct. 13, 2009, at his home.
A native of Massachu-
setts, he had retired as a
self-employed heavy ma-
chinery sweeping service.
Survivors include three
daughters, Laurie Traya
of Japan, Lisa Murphy
and Leslie Payette both of

James Henry.
Retherford, 89, of Bonifay,
died Oct. 30, 2009, at his
home. He was born March
2, 1920, in Bonifay to the
late James Bernie and
Daisy Lisenby Retherford.
In addition to his
parents he is preceded in
death by his wife, Mittie
Eliza Noblin Retherford;
one brother, Johnny; five
sisters, Minnie, Linnie,
Vicie, Nicie and Lovie.
Survivors include one
son, Millard Retherford
and wife, Vicky, of Bonifay;
two daughters, Linda
"Sain and husband, Jerry,
and Mary Massie and
husband, Steven, both

Chipley, Homer Corbin,
Randolph Corbin and wife,
Cindy, all of Cottondale;
two sisters-in-law, Ira Bell
Corbin and Inez Corbin,
both of Cottondale and
many nieces and nephews.
.Services were held
Nov. 7 in the funeral home
chapel with the Revs. Wes-
ley Syfrett and Houston
Obert officiating. Inter-
ment followed in the Rock
Hiss Methodist Church
Cemetery with Marianna
Chapel Funeral Home di-
In Lieu of flowers
memorial donations may
be made to the Rock Hill
Methodist Church Cem-

Massachusetts. Memorial
services were held
Nov. 4, in the God's Vine-
yard Church in Vernon
with the Rev. Randy
Wilson officiating. Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley
is in charge of the arrange-
ments. Friends and family
may sign the online regis-
ter at www.brownfh.net.

of Hendersonville, NC;
one brother, George
Retherford of Bonifay; one
sister, Lizzie Lewis and
husband, Elijah, of Bonifay
and four grandchildren.
Services were held
Nov. 2, in the funeral
home chapel with the ,
Revs. Kenneth Martin and
Tommy Moore officiating.
Interment followed in the
Mt. Olive Baptist Church
Cemetery with Peel
tFuneral Home of Bonifay
directing. Memorial
contributions may be
made to Covenant Hospice
4440 Lafayette Street
Suite C, Marianna, Florida

John P. Rushing
John Paul Rushing, parents Fulton and Evelyn
40, died Nov. 4,2009. He Rushing of Euchee Valley;
was born Feb. 22, 1969, in maternal grandmother
DeFuniak Springs to John Eunice Rushing of Euchee
Fulton Rushing and Evelyn Valley; two sisters, Paula
Mae Rushing. A lifelong Prohaska and husband,
resident of Walton County,, Frank, of WeekiWachee and
he was Baptist by faith Selena Groce of Euchee
and a member of Knox Valley, a special cousin, and
Hill Baptist Church. He numerous aunts, uncles,
attended school in Walton nieces, nephews and great
County and graduated nephews.
from Washington-Holmes Services were held
Vocational Technical on Nov. 6 in the funeral
Center as a truck driver, home with the Revs.
He enjoyed fishing, Rodney Infinger and Mike
hunting. McVay officiating. Burial
He was preceded in followed in the Euchee
death lby his maternal Valley Cemetery with
grandfather Matthew Joe Clary-Glenn Funeral Home
Rushing and paternal directing.
grandparents Edward and Offer condolences and
Vera Mae Rushing. sign guest book, at www.
Survivors include his clary-glenn.com.

Carolyn D. Simmons

Carolyn D. Simmons,
66 of Chipley died on Nov.
4, 2009, at her home. She
was born Oct. 9, 1943, in
Panama City to Robert
and Gladys Duck. She had
lived in Chipley since 1973
coming from West Bay. She
was a member of the First
united Methodist Church
in Wausau.
She was preceded in
death by her parents and
husband Wallace Homer
She is survived by two
sons: Wally Simmons and
wife, Lori, of New Bern,
NC. and Gary Wayne
Simmons and wife, Amy, of
Chipley; daughter Glenna

Padgett and husband,
Scott, of Chipley; two
brothers, Bobby Duck
and wife, Estelle, of West
Bay and Billy Duck of
South Port; sister Evelyn
Rushing of West Bay; nine
grandchildren; two great-
grandchildren and sister-
in-law, Vonceil Coggin of
Services were held
Nov. 6 at the First
United Methodist Church
with the Revs. Shane
Hardesty and Dalton Ott
officiating. Burial followed
in Wausau Memorial
Gardens Cemetery with
Obert Funeral of Chipley -

Florida Prepaid College Plans open enrollment began Oct. 19

Special to Extra
TALLAHASSEE As of Oct. 19,
parents can purchase a Florida
Prepaid College Plan that is finan-
cially guaranteed by the state of
Florida. With this safe and secure
way to save for children's higher
education, families don't have to
worry about tuition increases or
the credit crunch, and they cannot
lose their money when they pur-
chase a Florida Prepaid College

The Florida Prepaid College
Board begins its 2009-2010 annual
enrollment period on Monday, Oct.
19. The new Florida Prepaid Col-
lege Plan prices, posted at www.
myfloridaprepaid.com, are avail-
able from Oct. 19 until the sign-up
deadline of Jan. 31, 2010. With col-
lege tuition representing just 16
percent of the total cost for attend-,
ing a public university in Florida,
four flexible plans are available
through Florida Prepaid College
Plan comprising of tuition, tuition,s

differential fee, local fees and dor-
mitory housing to help cover the
cost of a college education.
"In current times of economic
uncertainty and rising prices, the
peace of mind for a family with a
Florida Prepaid College Plan is
more valuable than ever. Once
your family has purchased a Plan,
your payments are fixed and never
increase," said Chairman Duane
Ottenstroer of the Florida Prepaid
College Board.
One out of 10 Florida children

from newborns to high school
students has a Florida Prepaid
College Plan. The Florida Prepaid
College Plans allow families to
prepay tuition, tuition differential
fee, local fees and dormitory hous-
ing at today's plan prices.
When a child is ready for col-
lege, the Florida Prepaid College
Plan covers the actual cost at any
Florida public university or com-
munity college. If the student de-
cides to attend a private college,
out-of-state college or technical

school, the value of the plan may be
transferred to any eligible institu-
tion. To qualify for a plan, the child
or child's parent/guardian must be
a Florida resident. Parents, grand-
parents, friends and even busi-
nesses can purchase a plan.
Families can sign up online for
a Florida Prepaid College Plan at
www.myfloridaprepaid.com or call
800-552-GRAD (4723) to request
an Enrollment Kit in English or
Spanish and speak with a custom-
er service representative.

Thomas D. Carroll III

Martha E. Griffin

Odene Gamble

Jessie W. Lewis

Clifford F. Householder

James B. McGovern

Melba McCall

James H. Retherford

Barbara A. Johnson

Otis S. Miles Sr.


M 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, November 11, 2009


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204 North Harvey Ethe
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on or before December
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with the Clerk of this Co
at, 1293 Jackson Avenu
Chipley, Florida, befc
service on Petitioner or i
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Copies of all coi
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eti- the Circuit Court's offices. October, 2009. Sunny Hills Unit 6, ac- cording to the plat thereof, OR LS! Foreclosed Home
You may review these CLERK, CIRCUIT COURT cording to the Plat thereof, as rcorded ing to the p Plat Book Get our Classified Ad Auction 300+ Florida
aookas recorded in FPlat Book I Get Your Clas'sified Ad Auction 300+ Florida
documents upon request. L. Mashburn as recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages 108-118 of the In Homes Auction: Dec 5
You must keep the Clerk of DeputyClerk 2, Pages 60-76, of the Public Records of Wash- COLOR I REDC View Full List-
en- the Circuit Court's office As published in the Public Records of Wash- in County, Florida Call now fo details ings www.Auction.com
notified of your current ad- Washington County News ington County, Florida. Pngto C un Flod and nowfrdedl RE No CQ1031187
dress. (You may file Notice November 4, 11, 18, 25, P a r c e I r an#00000000-10 0567-000 1e 63 0 I R .
2, of Current Address, Florida 2009. ID#:00000000-06-0360-00 5 r-1-0567-638-0212
nal Family Law Fornl 12.915). 32 5. ot 6, k 7o8r 547 14
5. tot 14, Block 428, 14. Lot 6, Block 785, 547-9414
suit will be mailed to this law- 5.Lot 14, Block 428, Sunny Hills Subdivision, L - i-i- ---
ue, suit will be mailed to the IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Suhny Hills Unit 7, ac- Unit 11, according to the
re address on record at the OFTHE 14THJUDICIALcording to the Plat thereof, t tr, asrecdrdedi n
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WARNING: Rule 12.285, WASHINGTONI CUNTY, Page 77-86, of the Public lat Book 2, Pages1120 LIVING ESTATE
A Florida Family Law Rules FLORIDA agRecords of Washington 120-128 of the Public Rec- 1120 AUCTION.
N- o Produr ues CSE NO.: 67-08-CA-350 si words of Washington Advertise in Over. 100 EVERYTHING MUST
of Procedure,requires BRANCH BANKING AND County, Florida. Parcel County, Florida. Parcel Papers throughout GO!
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E and information. Failure to North Carolina banking 6. Lot 16, Block 436, 6. Networks of Florida
comply can result in corporationcord- 15. Lot 3, Block 816, Put us to work for You! Rev. Frnk& arylene
comply can result in corporation, Sunny Hills Unit7, accord- SunnyHil 11, ac- (866)742-1373 Willis
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dsi s trik LANDDEV, LLC sla Land as recorded in Flat Book ,
pleadings.Pages158, Page 188 of the Pub- publ c auction.
SDATED this 30 day of velopment LC, or- Records of Washington c o o .. Contents of 6 rooms,
ida limited liability com- lieoao o8 RecordsofWashington
ida imitd liability co- County, Florida. Parcel County, Florida. Parcel largegarage &16tsof
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PA JEFFREY S. KAUF- 16 3. ware, occupied Japan,
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ErIGLET CRAIG R. LYND the plat thereof, S y Hills Unt 13, ac-
J. n r;,E.L. TITLE INSUR- cording to the plat thereof, w/39,000 miles.
.NCE AGENCY; INC., Porded -in1 of the Pli as recorded in Plat Book No buyers premium.
iennts. Paes 88-102, page 139 of the Public &ANM PaymentriethodVISA,
-Recordsof Washington Records of Washington cash, or approved
S TiCEOFSALEorida. Parcel County, Florida. Parcel 210- Pts check.
SiL rL,:,,ce5 s hereby given that fD#00000000-0805-0000-0 ID#00000000-13-1114-6o00O211 Pets: Free to .-wy79.Veron. FL.
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'i ,pu.iuar,-t to the Final Judg- 8. Lot 2, Block 544 9 2120- et supplies Bue nAucons.
ARM ONDI r n the case of HiLo l Unit 9 aok 17. Lot 20, Block 1282, 2130 Farm Animals Jey Johnson,
RO I RAnICH BANKING AND Scoding to the pnt, acf Sunny Hills Unit 14, ac- Supplies FLic. 362,
ROOFING COMPANY cdg lto cording to the plat thereof, 2140-Pets/Livestock Bu c. 205.
L V,LLC, et as recorded in lat Book recorded in Plat Boo 2150 t Memorialshone 850-258-5209
2, Page 107 of the Public3, Pages 10
-- ,.- c the Number-: Records of Washington 3, Pages 10-25 of the Pub-
6 C-350, the under- County, Florida. Parcel lic Records of Washington Pub Auct
,.r, Clrk of the Circuit ID#00000000-09-0544-002 County, Florida. Parcel Public Auction
o Cun of Washington 00090 D#00000000-14-1282-002 2110 Saturday,
St' ,-l: r'r--, -3 '-' ",i I 'un Florida will on November21,.2009.
,,,, ,i R,.,r, 8, 2009, at will 9. Lot 10, Block 555, 0.
SiiiAiDen 8, 2009, at Sunny Hills Unit 9, ac- 18. Lot 6, Block 987, 8:ooAM
i,3l:t ,, .m., at the Wash- cording to thenplat thereof,Sunny Hills Unit 15 ac Mason Auction Co. Yard,
R. Prli ,t, ,,ion county Courthouse, e in lat Book cording to the plat thereof, Hwy231N
rgio C':ounty Courthouse, as recorded in Plat Book
Free Estimates '3 Jackson Avenue, 2, Pages 102-07-of the as recorded in Plat Book 2 AKC registered yorkie Campbeliton, FL.
SE ing 100, Chipley, Pbc Rcor o Wh 3, Pages 26-48 of the pub- terriers for free, contact; Over+ tractors &100
I. ,ei.: Ep.nr,: Fi- ,. :, ,,a 32428, offer for tn o lic records of Washington drl.bridge@gmail.com or of pieces of new & used
:, rand sell fat public out- Pg a unt, Fla County, Florida. Parcel 850-638-4767 equipment.
850-547-2934 ry i,:, Ihe highest bidder ID#00000000-09-0555-001 ID#00000000-15-098-0006 Plus Regular
r : ,: .:a-r, t:ii he property situ- 0 Any person claiming an in- consignments from local
,. ., ',: 4 ';\i in Washington 10 Lot 22, Block 574 terest in the surplus from areafarmers,
: Cuunry Florida described SunnH U 0 the sale, if any, other than 2130 County & City surplus area
:HOU E & 11 cdinng the plat itherof, the property owner as of banks & others.
SBHOUSE &as re*. E Bcord ed in t plat Botokf the date of the lis pend- For Sale; baby geese, Mason Auction &Sales,
OFFICE L.I 6 Block 14, SUNNY 2, Pages 108118 of th ens, must file a claim chicks, guineas & ducks. LLC. #AU642.
OFFICE HILLS UNIT 1, according PublicRecords of ash- within 60 days after the Call 850-547-3129 or Cell 850-263-0473, Office;
SCLEANING q E l I' i r,, plat thereof, as re- ington Cou Flda sale. #850-415-2998. 850-258-7652, Chad;
,NING l',.: in Flat Book 2, tp a r c da Witness my hand and offi- 850-849-0792, Gerald.
Al Ameri F0, of the Public Rec- ID#0000000-10-0574-002 clal seal of said Court, this. www.masonauctioncom.
All Americn of Washington I2 -4 day of November, 2009.
Reliabljriy Florida. Parcel 11 Lot 2, Block 617, ClrkoftheCircuitCourtWEEKLY
"Re"able '00000-01-0014-00 Sunny Hills Unit 10, ac- ByJC Rogers MISELANEUS
Scoring to the plat thereof, Deputy ClerkS
1 25, Block 127, recorded in Flat Book Lo.Heyer-Bednar, Edq.3 AUCTION
Great t 25, Block 127, corded i n Plat Bookg to the p Roetel &Andress, LPA3234Main tvernon, FL.,
Rates I. u--, Hills Units 1, ctr- 2, Pages 108-118 of the R tze A ss Hwy.79South
50:.,Ho,,a to the plat thereof, Public Records of Wash- 350 East Las Oas Boule- (2nd Building on left)
5069 Hy 348, of the Public p a rngton County Flori Suite 1150 SATURDAY NIGHTS 6RM.
SGceeFL n P r -FortLauderdaleFloridaMuf-Sellers. Selection
u,,,,y Florida. Parcel 2w33301oweekill
(850)260-9927 u iD& 0100000-01-0127-00 P vonaety f arom.
0 12. Lot 4, Block 565, Phone954-462-4150 3 Cash, credit/debit cards.
Block Sunny Hills Unit 10, c- Faxc954-462-4260 Michelle Roof
SLI 19, k376, cording to the platthereof, As published in the Wash- Wanted To Buy antiques, Michelle & HC"s
.:,u,-.- Hills Unit 6, ac- as recorded in Plat Book ington County News collectibles, gold, silver, Auctions
HOME .-. to the plat thereofok 2, Pages 108-118 of the November 11, 18,2009 dinnerware, collections, FLAU3014AB2224.
MAINTENANCE 60, of the Public Public Records of Wash- paintings, call Al Schmidt 850-547-9140.
M NAND E :,r: 60a3 of Washington ington County, Florida. Public Auction 850-638-7304
AND F r:a. Fr i Parcel P a r c
REPAR WORK 00000-06-orida.03Parcel ID#00000000-10-0565-000 The following vehicles will
R A WORKr~i\ V iM e ""00000-06-0376-00 be sold at Public Auction
R A W i Rr n 13. Lot #5, Block 567, at Nichols Auto Repair and
SLI 32, Block 360, Sunny Hills Unit 10, ac- Towing @ 114@ Jackson
YE RS r.Chiplev FL 32428 P' I
-3 5 Y E 4 R ) 8 , ,A M ,.' ir.e ,. :. ,,. ,g ....
EXPERIENCE : r ,, i9
CALL TOBY .r. ,, Thanksgiving Holiday Weekend
(850) 638-84281 p : ubirhe-1 ine Classified In-column
Cell 260-6225 "r.D D EADLINES
-'' 2 5 -,,, The Washington County News and
S- Holmes County Times Advertiser
r, C r, ,le i .e, nc.id a saie To Run Wednesday. November 25
n the- uri"l, Ica'.r Due-Fri.a, t.:...enr be, re 5:00 noon
noi-,,-,p .T,e,' l, i ur,1 Tr,e-
mIi',, l /,i1 1",3.l urlii i&,:.. E.m il Ur i 3E a iLe' r'Tn'k ,ii c'i",-.,,,nr, cm.T
zer & emret .jer,_, 200.,e o o n
Cer&lull tS *i..: ri,, ai i, ,rai: 1w:' -J44.11-4 L;ur i-Si". .o1 4l..56M8
r Service i F r e .0 rne classified oeparfmenI
g Pond Digging rc..r, ,.il, will be closed Thursday. November 26.
F.odar.: Cr, urmrnrgW-:l..IA We will reopen Friday at 8 a.m.
* Dump Truck Services 3 Pal,. Lr'e~,-r.or.:
CKE, OWNER .- .. .Br rvr.r
1.209-3259 SEARCH IG 7-,:.,


Allstate. :r:1
i 'i. l ,om ..
AUTO HOMELI Tax Servce. Open 5 days ng, lawn care, pato & wn- ce at

Vie- kery Insurance (850)638-1483 rates.(850)638492 Ava B or Ma

I(m ?Jni Sri i"j iiti *s*.m ^Cibg T dowant: W 5pm. l-- 6= 49

LL[T;rE GETTUEGS MOVEG (^ffno eBfyudn'wn
8'5 3 7r, 5. C ',, i e do C&C Bookkeeping and Carpentry, pr essure wash- n Mo e a
t 850-638 HTax Service. Ontpen 5 days ing, lawn ca the patio &win- B&M Mower Repair
CASH a week. 8a rs etoxperm.Call delivere-scd or eeninstalled. Cen anteed service. Quality work at a
n, (850)636-201483 rates.-2105 (850) 415-0385; 638-449 860. 216 Npri. WaPickup & Dkesha, Bonivay-
S ar, NEW S Establisheery Available. Bill or Mary
SFr, (850)7 638-0212 C c(850)638-4492

CnDtial& Commercial S s Ches r Sewing Machingtoe and Vac-
igeration & Hoods H Editions, Remodeling, For Rent first in Chipleye farm, Cuum Cleaner Repair, guar-ws

Demolition, Utility Mini Warehouses. If you (850) 638-0212
Week Service Available TIM ES-ADVERTISER Buildings, Pump Sheds, don't have the room, "We Holmes County
-3611 RoofWork Do" Lamar Townsend Times-Advertiser
nt,, l I,, (850) 547A-9414 (Shingles & Metal). (850)638-4539, north of (850)5479414
nf-il\ I*OW, l Call 850-535-0203. Townsends. (850)547-9414
S.i:(,w.: : ', L i' .



Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, November 11, 2009 11B M

Foreclosed Online Rolled 'Peanut Hay for Administrative
Home Auction 800+ sale. Barn stored. $35/roll.
Homes, Bids Open 260-9882 or 638-7611. Full time front office posi-
11/16, Open House: WANTED TO BUY. Small tion in busy dental office.
11/7, 14 & 15 View Full WMust be versatile with
Listings & Details pick up in good condition, good people skills and
Auction.com REDC/ $1500-$2000 price range. computer knowledge. Br-
Brkr CQ1031187 547-5543. Ask for Bob. ing resume, to: Family Den-
: WANTED. Someone to tistry, 110 E. North Ave.
live in and help care for Bonifay, FL or 1410 A
elderly couple. Must have Brickyard Rd. Chipley, FL.
I 3140 I references. Call
Nice crib with rhattress, 850-638-7895 between T'Sr'D reoe.
sheets, curtain, $125. Out- 10am & 6pm.
door swingset new $60., Web
highchair $25., Boys & WANTED: Gentleman
girls clothes 4T wants ady for companion Developer
850-956-3040 & friend. Bonifay, FL area.
24-7. No rent, no utilities, Fic~r,da Freed,,, ,
,fi B no groceries. Must like ani- o.g r a We'r
,7 W BI mals & living in the coun- Tee.i.-i,.r Tr,,s
3150 try. New trailer. Non pl~- espor..
Demolishing House. 2 s e e and ry the holi- e 1 e a a
Ton central air & heat with want to be alone. Plse d
handler in use, $500. Have ca 850-388-8780 Phone o
windows, doors, green call won't bite Email @ ,. r
shutters, fans, fire lace ya nk 7883 @o lco m C e l F e T r p r
screen. 547-4114. yank7883@aol com. Cell Freo p ropiri.A
screen. 5474114. phone 931-628-8939. d e &-erna :i" ,hr'rl
Metal Roofing Tax a,,, rr.r, r. 1.i
Credit! 40 yr Warranty ,ga ,VE.ies a.-.J el.
Direct from manufac- ,, nr c
turer. 30 colors in 3310 I ,, a
stock, Quick turna- MUSIC LESSONS; Piano, Dulie' ,,,i:luae p.ro
round. Delivery availa- Guitar, Bass,' Drums, o ,d,r,.. supp.,,n on
ble. Gulf Coast Supply Banjo, Mandolin, Violin, e ".,] 6 I.., I,
& Manufacturing, Flute. Covlngton Music. oih r Pro.Ouciucr.
(8 8 8) 3 93-0335 We buy used musical in- ,, em.er a n, ra, s
www.gulfcoastsupply.com struments. Downtown ary i.,provarioq su.
Chipley. 850-638-5050. porn o cui,:rr.A:, on
-' a22051t. 1r 1 .'.1 a I
B&B Furniture 1342 North 3320 1 a op n
RR Avenue, Chipley. We CHRISTMAS CACTUS ITe nirra.,leas ii-e
pay cash for clean, quality & Sales dapannlrr-ei
furniture. 850-557-0211 or OTHER MISC PLANTS adrini to all Produ.:
850-415-6866. Ask for for sale. lic.r" proceza i and
Pasco or Carolyn Come visit deadifr. and ,:,it.r
Thelma's Little Touch of duii,-a as ,igr.,cred
1i ft ^ 4187 Hwy 273 Carddaies should
'_ 3230 Graceville, FL s.n:.V prcficCrn,:V ,n
Fri-Sat, 13&14. Breaking Phone:263-7271 Weo ,s-vei,:,Tm r
up housekeeping. i.ch",nologies HTML
8am-4pm, Fri, 8am-2pm MAPHIS TREE CSs PmP Ior oriser
Sat. Furniture, dishes and FARM ser.er.ioide .riplirg
more. 773 7th St., Chipley. a r u ag e I
SALE! CHOOSE AND CUT ient; aa n be wviing
Saturday, November 14, TAGYOU : '"e-Cy in esgr,'
2009 8 a.m. until at the old CHRISTMAS TREE layoutl program s
Doctors Memorial Hospital IJOCEM2ER 21 20)9 P r, o i s r. o p
401 E. Byrd Avenue SANTA vISITS Dea. s wavi ot pan
Multi Family Yard Sale. DEC 12 FROM 102 equivalent be laiiT,,
Kids, adult Clothing, frmi- FRuiT TREESiCITRUS lar w,ln FTP soIrware
ture, Christmas misc. Nov. TREES ano on,,e. proauctiv-
14th. 1678 Clayton Rd, MAN T'VARITIES TO ny sotrwar IWord
Chipley, 5 miles south on CHOOSE FROM Ecel se-i: be able
Hwy 77.. WREATHS. ic. hand :Cot HTML.
Nov. 1&14. ARRANGEMENTS sae a ia o de.gr,
Nov. 13&14.9 n AL GIuTS ar, d uid irl ior.ai
8:OOam-Untll. 899 Nearing MAPHIS TREE FARM a& aDaI o d na .. a
Hills Rd., Chipley. Furni- NURER Y d3 0r,'g no wl, go
ture, mattresses & lots of 8 :r1882.43 rl ow
misc. LOCkTED 3 MILES Ur,,.iLrinu. ve. ,erv
SOUTH OF 1-10.638-0690 AT 814 RATTLEBO'X plu
Compound' Bow, Climbing : RD
Tree Stands, 4 Wheeler AND AT 1187 MAIN ST Tn.s Eazc.ciicas v-ors
98'Bayou 220. Girls IN CHIPLE? FL al ine NonhwesI
Dresser, Mirror, Desk & 850-6:18-73r3 Florida Dail,. News
Hutch Lots of girl items, wwwrn'mapniireetarrr, property in F Wal.
name brand clothes, toy's, conM iorn Bea'r. FL Flor.
5-Game Table in Excellent ,ea Free,.dom onirs
condition, Couch & Chair. an ecellent oeref .i
Yard Sale, Sat Nov. 14th, kp ac 'age ,includng
8:00-Until at 896 8th St., f me racal 'renIal ".
Chipley. Name brand c ,on. lile a a
clothing. Children & Ion,. i-rn, d.aaliTy
adults. Scrubs, shoes, ,nsurarc.,Pad no`l,-
purses, bed linens, craft das vcalon and
supplies, nice toys, -C Ies-e. J.lt
dollbed, lots 9f assorted P1r, s i
items. 4100 Help Wanted Send resumes to:
4130 Employment Njainari Land a
Information s-ma I
3270 ic nanman larda
.n.r, ifreedcm :or,
Jewelry Party, Administrative ^L FREEDOM.
November,13th, 2009, 0 1A FREDO
9:00am-5:00pm, Adissions Coodina- .
@208 W Railroad Ave.,' tor, great opportunity for Drug tee *crap.la
Chipley., the right person. Health EOE
Custom handmade care preferred, full time,
jewelry from great pay &. benefits, LMHC wanted for
Motsie's Place. computer savy, people residential youth program.
Door prizes, refresh- oriented. Please send Full time position
ments. Drawing for free resume to: Bonifay $45000.00 annual with full
jewelry. NSG. & Rehab. 306 W. benefits 850-548-5524 ask
Questions, 326-0630. Brock Ave., Bonifay, FL for Ron Boyce.
32425, E-Mail: Mystery Shoppers, earn
S nehall@southemitc.com up to $150. a day under
n-e cover. Shoppers needed
S3280 1 to judge retail & dining es-
r ~IARY CAGLE I tablishments. No experi-
I.Iyo Uneedto ^ ence required. Call
If you need to 877-372-3768
"I buy or sell" I Administrative I77-372-3768
I donst. equipment; : I I r - -
Dozes,quLoadersnt T-Pounty Communty I NEWSPAPER
Excavators, Forrestry, I Council, Inc. I 'CARRIERS
I Contact I Is accepting NEEDED
Icagle@cagleequip- II applications for a I
ment.com I Rscal Assistant
Office in The News Herald is
cel.. l:80-449-143 Ifor tfie Admin office in s ralu,
SBI seeking an individual in-I
Welding Machine, 250. Bonfay. I terested, in providing |
AMP AC/DC. $125. Electric I SUMMARY OF DUTIES I great service to our cus-
Dryer, $100. 850-830-7653. I Perform general office & I tomers. The New Herald
S accounting duties; I and Tallahassee Demo-
assist Fiscal personnel cratpaperswil be del-
Sin all areas of operation I ered together. Carries
3300 I in the accounting In the following areas
2 Mobile Home Axels, department. are needed: ,
$150 ea. 1 Twin electric I
bed, $120 w/mattress. 1 I QUALIFICATIONS: Marianna,
10"- Ryobi miter saw, $45. I High school diploma Altha and
1 18V cordless drill (GED), and 1 year
w/charger, $25. related experience. I Clarksville
ADcut FSteE me H 5e- REQUIREMENTS: Individual must have re-
Value.) Pchase Moni- Current drivers license liable transportation and I
ton Series & $99 an prop vencle I be able to work early I
A ti Servion That 's I insurance, I a.m. hours. This is an.
PLUS Remote & Panic Must be willing to independent contractor
Alert FRE 8 8 comply with I position with part-time I
5115869Alert FREE. (888) background screening I hours and full time earn-1
11-5869. I and drug testing. I ings with no collecting
Airlines are hiring, necessary.
Train for high paying Applicationsmaybe I I
Aviation Maintenance I obtained from any I Come join I
Career. FAA approved i Tri-County Community I The
program. Financial aid Council, Offices I
if qualified, Housing and submitted by I NeWS Herald I
available, CALL Avia- I Monday, I Carrier team I
ltion Institue of Mainte- I November 16,20B9, *! a
nance (888)349-5387 at 4:30 p.m/ .'
nance (888)349.-537 For information and I and earn above average
Attend College onine I an application, call I $'s while being your
*fromsin Home. *Medical, Bridgett Cassiday, own boss. Carrier appli-
*Business, *Paralegal Office Assistant, I cations accepted. |
*Accounting, *Criminal I (850) 547-3689. I I
Justice. Job placement I Successful applicant will I You may pick up a car-
assistance. Computer be subject to r ier application at the I
available. Financial Aid pre-employment drug I Washington County I
if qualified. Call I test. I News office on Railroad
(888)203-3179, I Only qualified Ave, Chipley. '
www.CenturaOnline.com. applicants will be I
Elliot Pecans For Salell considered.. I More Information
cracked or shelled, Call EQUAL'OPPORTUNITY I Luther Moore
850-638-7810 Chipley, FIL I EMPLOYER AND DRUG I 850-547-9414

All kinds of merchandise to I . .., I
be sold at wholesale or 501 W. 11th Street I
below. 12, 7ft church 501 W. O 1thSteet .
pews, all kinds of hand General . ,
tools, all kinds of work
gloves, china, glassware & City of Marianna
dishes, wall pictures, has a position fora 4130
canes, PA system, Natural Gas Foreman Join WiI-Trans Lease
stackable chairs. and a or Company Driver
Call for appointment @ Natural GasUtilityTech Program. Enjoy our
850-547-0397 or Call 718-0326 Strong Freight Net-
850-547-4323. for details. work. Must be 23.
Diamond Jim's Auction. s. (800)610-371

Call one of our.

"ad-visors" and put the

Classifieds to


(850) 638-0212

(850) 547-9414

4135100 6100
IT No Truck Driver Expe- ALL Cash Vending! Do Commercial Building for
HE rience No Problem. you earn $800 in a rent in Chipley. Over 1800
Wil-Trans will teach you day? 25 Local Ma- sqft, 2 ac units, 3 baths.
IE! how to drive. Company chines and Candy Was 45 seat restaurant.
Sponsored CDL Train- $9,995. (888)629-9968 Call Rick 850-258-6621.
ing. Must be 23. B02000033 CALL US:
(800)610-3715 we will not be under- Executive Office Space
sold! for rent downtown Chipley.
RV delivery drivers All until. incl'd 638-1918
RV delivery drivers _____________
needed. Deliver RVs, F R---"- l. I SI.r.i o.
T-,a 3 r., r.d :.; F r".. rR ,l or;RIA Eke. ?r c

1Bedroom apartment ir,
6100 Busln&ss, B'ir I, v i l n., re,', niAg
Comme al I ,,:, ]:r
6110 Apartmenls F,-,, ,
Bd6120 Bear, Renlals
6130 'Cond townhouse ,ar3 nr,.7lud.'-oe
6140 House Rentals :l I r, bcir 'j4 5 00
.6150 .RoommatlaWanled T.r--.in '851 4 .5-544
BUSINESS & FINANCIAL 6160 Rooms lot Rent-------
617 0 Mobile Home 'Lol
5100 Busirss 6180 Ol.oI. Toen Renlais 1BR Apartment i,,. Crr,.p
Oppoiltun.ias 6190 Timeshaie Renlals I. CGo Ior,'. NO
5110- Moneo la Lend 6200 Vacation RoenlaiG ,el U .- t

I 11 I 8110 I 8110 I0


4Jbrge Says Lit's Do Business Where Business Is Done During Our


H OZM1t' if
? i l 1".IIF. m'

Im M..

11 U U 01


W=;= -I nT. q I '

an anrs(ecudn ybis, 4 Mnhs Wt Aprvd r.i

*~~~~~ *
Pr-wndVhils ue *Sl!Gra* Slcio.-eroDw Wt*ppoe*Cei
'4*4 A ACOA*0 TOOT



05 TOYOTA TUNDRA SR5 v-8, Double Cab
04 CHEVY 1500 LS EXT. CAB v-8, 38K Miles
09 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S Leather

07 CHEVY 1500 V-8, Double Cab
08 CHEVY COBALT Leather, Sunroof
07 HONDA ODYSSEY Sharp Mini Va
09 CHEVY 1500 LS Double Cab, V-8
04 LEXUS LS 430 Loaded, Must See!

an, Loaded


FC2H0S '

* 7 .Yearm, 100.00 Mile
Lir Ited Warranty**
* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Roads de Assistance**

A* 160 Point Qual ty
Assurance Inspect on
,-,, G-eat Se ect on F-om
Coro las :a Sequoias




08 TOYOTA PRIUS Leather, Seats
04 TOYOTA HIGHLANDER Limited, 3rd Seat
08 TOYOTA MATRIX Automatic
09 TOYOTA CAMRY 4 Door Sedan
07 TOYOTA RAV-4 Local Truck, Sharp

05 TOYOTA SEQUOIA SR5 v-8, Loaded
08 TOYOTA FJ 'CRUISER 16K Miles, Nice
06 TOYOTA AVALON XLS Sunroof, Sharp



Robert Ronnie S41p Steve
Davis Alien Delph Hughes
Sales Sales Sales Sales

Travis Vance
Russ McGough
Sales Sales

Sales Mgr.

All Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Factory To Dealer Cash Incentives, PJus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale.
SA A Remember, If You
ACan't Come To

8 2961 Penn. Ave.,. Marianna, FL Us' Just Give Us
(850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002 ACalWe'll Drive
Check us out at: www.mariannatoyota.corn

777-11- Tlade Rent Hin




* 12B Washinaton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, November 11, 2009

6 6110 I
For rent Sleepy Hollow
Duplex Apartmenis
HL' o r,,:,v .:.:,: ,pied
3E&A lEA 'ray.,- 'jai,i oae
lay.r-. *: .i- ',: iuld'-d :i
CiC ,j':. .ri e.-i teli.':, ,rl .* ic,
pr. 1i -
85,)-r.jd -l6
Furnished 1BR -.,n
meri fa'. T,,.-.ir. Fi'ie
1-8A67.-14-4 791:
D ',r c.,. r.., ,

3BR2BA House. Fe',,:.,:
in r ,a.:. r.ar 1 33e' Elki: m
Bhld Iurf H.11
$7r.",dep,::,i 1 i66'0 ,n,.:rlr,
27 1.i .`"r "6:2c.'26.
3BR 2BA Douoiewide
Lar, pal,,I,: b ,: IPr.r.r
Frc.r i::.r.:r. a r., '
ac-e i.'94 rnear Genera
line 5--..3-t.
4Br 2Ba F':.re.:l:C.ure'
$11 z 0.1' On'ly i',17
Mc.-'r.,' '. unow 15
ye.air : apr buy 3
Br 99' llo' lor li ,-,.'I -
(8Ci)i366-i973 ?1 5798
Chipley 3BR IBA H,:,u.
StC.i3.e ir.e, Cr -H&.%4 '
Ccri'i W ,.,G ,,-,: 0 .6,i)
me. iJu'0 O.ep ric, Pel:.
85: YBl l-.5
For Rent 3BR3BA CH-A,
$6X. plu' dcpOeF i il u.'- &
refrigeralor ver' riJ:e r,.:
peI in eb rdilay
85 :-547.9-91

equppa Large L',l R1_
ere,-,: Ap d.epOsil n1:
last 6z'-7-2l'W91
Furnisned House ior i,1
in N-nw H.:.pe ,n Ci1 a,:r
48R A eA A .jdlc.ie
nori, j u' I T,:.i nr,
85:" .s3 J3'.-`-
Houses for rent in Ver-
non. 2BR 1Si'TmOir.r,
Could ie coT mn.-, ial
4BR, $75' r,T ,.lr. MHIJ ,
not acciple, 5-7.s1'.r
Just Remodeled
For reni 3 bediiT i 12
bathroom rhouu Large
family rT. d-i.0 C ,Di ,AOl
Bonifay Rad in Cripie-,pey
Rent $625 depoiil i50,'
No pets Call
All realst e '1i i .,n,-,,... 1
this ner. :.:i : -'l: '" :
the Fai M,:,u:i,.) -1 r.r
makes lo 'l, i I,:, a,,,n ':
"any Ar.i -I': .T.II
or disc "T..fl '.:"'-' :,V.] :,"
race, : i ...-
handica I: 'i :,
national .., -. ,: "''i-
tion, to ,Ti a,, ;u.:r, .i
erence .T. r .i. a:
crimina'r, T. ,, .ila' :
include: .:r,,l,;.- ur,. r ir.-
age of i .,- .. i:i, .:-.
or leges ,:u-i: -,: ,'.i-
nant wc-r. a,-'.1 c:':- :-
curing .:ui . :r .
under 1A
This r-. i: "' '.
known : : ,j
vertisin j : i .131
which is : i .. r.,
law. Our i-e,; r
informed ir, a r l I at 1 ,, 1
advertis.- ,r I,. : ,
per are ,a, ,Il,.I :-3 i''iI
oppo rtI ', ,C i3 : '.: ,
plain cl .- :i. : '.:.. ,'. 1, 1
HUD I.:. lIl-
1-800-E,. 9 """ Tr,
toll-free ..-aTC. I: Ir-.
hearinc .. ,.:,
1 -800-9: 1.-

Wanted: Roommare.
Westville area *-I1'"", -i
850-956- 4&4j

2BR MH I.' erI.1 air. u1il.T,
building ..:.o .ir
2BR/1TBA :,.T,,:, ,'
envirorTir,-,i ,,,;, oP"i
Must 'a., r-el-,r.:n.':e
$320 rr-:.,,r, ,::, Me..,
In Bondiy 5-.A9887:
3BR/2BA 14 wide :.n
large loi a co.:.unitr irni.E .
in W rni..gr,,i.::. r ,:, i.; nr
m o n th p lr I': : a p :,, -i
850-918.7'-6 or
850-456-18E -
3BR/2E MH I,:,. re-r.i
Hinson '. ':Cr.- '.:,:,a. ,e
cluded area t,:.. psi'
$450/m.:.rt., (,u' a'i .:lp, ,
Call l.:.r deri iI
3BR/1BA, 3,-1 ,T|e i.'m,
Bonifay El-e.T :.r.C.:.l ijnr.
Hwy 1 4A 'uiet pari
Also,' 368 B ,' ne'.i, re-
modelec lirv ,',','I
porch, r.e.. r,-al IuTr..
3BR/2BA Doublewide
Large .:r..-, lri Ieri-.:c,
yard. 865,' P1u: -es--';i
No pets Cii i-3.i', ;'1'r. ti,
calls afle BF M
Bonifay., is month' h
ifree, war. -e.:ur,ry p,.d I
13BR 5 2BR i375 to
S$ 4 5 m : r. I r ,
850699-35_ _

710----------- .

3BR 2BA Douoiewrde

,: .ll K :ri i" 'r
For Rent i 6R f
r .:. F, i- C 31 e :nli

For Rent 2&3BR ML,,'S
HCiT,: "1 uRi H.ue ICe-

iiiiii l aiiil

For Rent 2 % 3 t,.1
r,:,,:.|T, ,Tn,', [e r mlTm e i1i
,.r,, CI '- 2 ll

For Rent: 2E 3 1 .c.e
H.:.,T, 3', 3:": r r- piu
'.5',1) d.p,:.',T .: pel'.
a. i .',54-S.- 2,:143 Lea.e

Moolle Homes -r, C.'I
Ir.ile :r. Sr:.app A, IT.
ne; E Di Cr.'pIly :"',.' c-ra
, [,i c C. a a il T.;.ij
O 5 '9 8 4 ;"


Transmner Mobile He
P a,' ,- Tr ,' r ,p r d1 ,,'
F ira'ra Crv 3ws ,-,ii
Cr,:l- J Mi:.,.|c HrpT,-i- Pal'l
.-, Cr.ipley 650.6'1.-"224
921 t rr, -, 'I & C,',e.,l-
5.262 Alac-a.ma, SI 243 BR
i':. p, r mT,. For inl, : ill

Two, 3BR Mobile Homes
icr ci l iCall tanir .SpiT
C47-a 3143

;100 Homes
7105 Open Hosse
7110 Beach Home,
710 Commercial
7130 Condo'Townnouse
7141 Farms & Rinches
7150 Lois and Acreage
7160 M.obile iomesLols
7170 e WarIei onl
7180 Ilner.lmenl
7190 Oulr-l-lawn
Real Eslale
7200 Timeshare

Excellent location for
retirement or relocation
Nire nourlJ it-frene.3
paJilur or.'61: C:re
;i'.. Co Ad .-14
G,:.-:.rr, AL irne: T,'O I
T. c.' s-o 31 3a Suchlion a
Pie'.r.-iurrty Cuur..u'se
orn N.o. 17 2'.':i9 at 11 am
:.r eai'e, up,-', pr.,:e
a,.ree nTirI
Anc.'.,-r. Joe W Aa-.m
Foreclosed ,-nIr.-h"
H':.*T, Aiui|.:r. 5,'00+
H.,TMei eid Oper,
11 IFr. I)pCi .Hiu4A
11.7 14 & 15 V .' Full
L.sir.r.gs i L'etiai
Au.'I.:.Or :C rrl REDC,
B.ir C-'i)3t116
Lana & Home Package
55+ acres 3BR,28iA
H,-..m Well &. Sept'.:
"cllwa .'Ce ir,:Iu.i-d
: 0. 5 :.:. -


17 + acres in
1.4-..-.:,1,. pl.lal.ed p"I-ie
.3r i ..e 6 / rI ,Te I.,t e
,:le ae,] i aoluJmpe,]
O:.-.d 5 o.j T e lIr.:-IN ]
ripi-let Vi'-9 111):1
85. i 38. __8
ACRE cleared I.I .:.n
U. ':d cI-:":''] Lai e" *3.:,ll
'::,"U, "e 1| . i. c-a:,3i-,e
I' 5ii. 33 "3

Deunlak" Sprlngs, 4
| All ul.iieP ajd 1B1e |
i lCo.j ri 0,w ,d ;'250 I
mrr.r. 850699-3599
Lana Bargain 1 + -i:
':,-,i, I' 9 10 ,- ,au lull ,
Io FL'GA p.:.rd. Enic..
.-.. .:.1 r.:a., prF .sac,,'
Frle,. i :r -: ,e el1l
.i.i:.:1 ; rnl',ric l riTi,
fu. i.Die :.u du.d' E,
,: ll I | ,I I..- Ir,:.r, i C all
I I I I C I I 3 ; I
k. ,'.:. r &l':4,- ]I .:,:iT,
Lot in Chipley .iry iT iiu
i 1 .1"''1 3,ict .r. J ,:,:,

i- r:.:. u l iF, l. r ,
H-.I,, ,r l d i'2I5',' ii 1

.yh l. .r 6):. i ni 18',

.:r P 1*e .j, ^^,'l 638 l8.8'

1|- 7100 I


S8110 I
1999 Honda CI.:
I :. ,'I: -I"II:I I 1 r ,ar.
Al'iT,, 1i6')' ." 0 1 .'1
POTNa F41::I CLICE ll-.
alli l3"i~I.i|365-9813 a -1

1989 Jeep ir. ',i 2 Opz 4 -
lill, r IT I,:.,II:' ' i ll I
trc.all,- e iC; :i,.: ,a. I slc
il.ucle a, 1 5 iS;I
8 5 C' 7 73 3 2 5 5 0

I 8160
For Sale. 2006 Yamaha
?.l1:.prh.ui SCo,:,ler .5CC
tir. i. 1- i4 A0".

14 foot fiberglass uoat S
u ailer iC.iii. i ,TC.t.ii ctc.
I-. r.'aler i l-: e 80-r
OB6 8506.83107r'53

I 8340 I
35' Dutch s.rai -:lae
cul geriir-raior ie.elin'g
yl'rinI a3wrin.] li'ee
1.an.ing -.I--n-- 2 It.
mi.:r.:.e -W n ear rew
""-'eI -Cld ,:,-liOc
Vernon 8i8C. .18351).13
or 18501 5865-.161

.*''- '9
l!: .,;!
,* ',' '

- *FdveriPTTnrm1'Tr9Thiwimhn



Have a car, truck van or

motorcycle you are wanting

; to sell? We'll run your ad in
-all three publications for





- m _


-- ,' ';, Words 8 Weeks .- One LOW Price!

T. -place your ad, call

10-638 -0212 850-547-9414

S Washington County News

"-..i- HOlbmes County Times-Advertiser

: Weekly Advertiser

rs alds.only, no dealers.

20,69f j 208'eFORD i 2MFRDB 2008 Fo--- 20 ToaYOTAN iT I
]- RE- 4A- i. T IE8 FHUNDRED S
,i idt[ plau. *w ',,,r k p i a ['l )),l I ,i 6 10-1.. 1r]- ,r r r,,,-' A eati, upd L.| l l ,.. , I.r ,1 ioiiugeij
IEk"V. M2C,, 'ilJle, #4P4If,,, 52ml9- 65
E1..-,,P3,i $21,995!. d'i uo$10,495'v IxA.J $1 ,995,? ', l r 9.' Tllur qOW 1 23,99 o i 9 95

'i., 1 on,|. f Ii Q it t i ilo ........ .. .- ..... h .l l .'. ,'.. ....-.. ..... '. ...
']' $14,9951 $15,995, 1 $18,995 .. $ 4 9 9 ..i.. 1 $19,995, ** $26 995 '. w 31,995

Our Sales Team a 1 Plenty More
Is He T Great Deals
Is Here o On The Lot To

Help You! .A .,,,,P,', ;,.,, ,fa, Choose From!

All pries pluS $299 S0 P&H Ta'., 1.a & T i[le Picturer.; fr illusrr..tu.:in :oni. rlrinrli.., enl 1 -10 Se dealer fi)r full dietal-;

HWY. 90 MARIANNA, FL (850) 482-4043 1-866-587-3673

www.ChipolaFord com R"Bas
4. UE Sales Manager

2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifav. FL
(8501547-4784* Cell (8501951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
Surveyed small acreage tracts near Hwy. 81
Road fronl3i:e private, mobile homes allowed
Some restric'tins. Track s rij lnrim 1.44 ac'rTs toC
5.43 acres 15+- acres in Leonia area wooded,
over 700 n trori3a.-ei ,-,n Hwy i1 S47,500
Remodeled 3/1.5 brick home c,,r, 1 a3re.j
porch i .4'24 rrietal bar.nri, i ny r :S149,900
*21 lot mobile home park, 15p jr' -owned h:omet.
grea": invlmemri Reduced almost 3,000 sq.
ft. UR, br.:k 4/2, courniry Selting S110,000.



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