Section A
 Section B

Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00001
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Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: October 15, 2008
Copyright Date: 2010
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Holmes -- Bonifay
Coordinates: 30.790556 x -85.680833 ( Place of Publication )
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Full Text




A Tradition Of Service To Holmes County Since 1892

Volume 118, Number 30

Bonifay, FL

Wednesday, October 15, 2008

2 sections, 22 pages

In The News

Little Miss Ponce de
Leon crowned
Jordyn Frost recently was
crowned Little Miss Ponce
de Leon.

C.A.S.E. joining in
Drug Free Week
Holmes County C.A.S.E.
Coalition is joining in the
National Drug Free Work
Week, Oct. 20-26. C.A.S.E.
offers assistance and
support for workers who
might have problems with
alcohol or drugs.
Reducing alcohol and
drug abuse is a crucial part
of keeping workers safe,
said Elena Carr, drug policy
coordinator at the labor
Some researchers
have found that though
most human resource
practitioners recognize
substance abuse and
addiction and among the
most serious problems
faced in today's workplace,
few companies proactively
address these issues with
their employees. Employers
and employees in all
industries can learn more
about how to promote drug-
free workplace messages
by visiting www.dol.gov/
C.A.S.E provides a wide
variety of drug education
material through displays
and activities.

Holmes defeats
Chipley for 1st win
Find out how other sports
teams fared last week.
Page All

Opinion.................... Page4A
Extra....................... ... Page 1B
Classifieds ................. Page7B


I6 "II 1 i l
6 42694 00008 1

Photos by Donna Dykes / Staff Wrter
Twenty-six day care youngsters, their four teachers and several
Holmes County library staff members pose for a picture to be
reproduced on specially designed Christmas cards and sent to
U.S. troops.


honor troops
Staff Writer
There was a good show of support
Friday morning for U.S. troops over-
seas when nearly 30 kids from two
Bonifay day care centers wore red T-
shirts to story hour at the Dixon Kid's
"The youngsters wore red shirts in
support of our troops serving the coun-
try throughout the world," said Betty
Treadwell. "Photos will be reproduced
on specially designed Christmas cards
and sent out to our military in thanks
for the job they are doing for all of
The idea of wearing red shirts on
Friday in support of U.S. troops is not
a new one. It has been around for sev-
eral years but seems to be picking up
more emphasis.
Joining the youngsters in their col-
orful display were library personnel
Director Susan Harris, Janie Wilson,
Monette French and Betty Treadwell,
along with four teachers from Kidz-
ville and Braids and Britches.
Story time is held in the Dixon An-
nex next to the main Holmes County
Library. It is a colorful place with
books, stuffed animals and furniture
suitable for kids.
For more information about story
time or other children's library activi-
ties, call (850) 547-2801.

Above, the logo on Betty
Treadwell's T-shirt says it
all. She and other Holmes
County Library staff
members wore the shirts
for a special Christmas
card featuring lots of kids.
Below, a youngster wears
a red T-shirt in support of
U.S. troops while holding
a stuffed G.I. Joe bear and
waving an American flag.

County jail

escape under


JAY FELSBERG Peacock was taken without ind-
Managing Editor dent, Wells said.
atelsberg@chipleypaper.com Pipkin was in jail on charges
of felon in possession of a fire-
BONIFAY arm, two counts of
Investigationcontin- grand theft and bur-
ues into the short-lived glary, Wells said.
escape of an inmate "We are conducting
from Holmes County an investigation as to
Jail. Edward Gene how Peacock facilitat-
"Eddie" Peacock, 34, is ed his escape from cor-
charged with escape. rections staff," Wells
The Holmes Coun- said.
ty Sheriff's Office re- Peacock Holmes County
ported that jail staff Sheriff Dennis Lee
noticed at about 9:45 thanked all the agen-
p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 8, that cies that assisted in the recapture
Peacock had escaped from the of the escapee, including the
jail. Holmes Correctional Institution
Lt. Chris Wells of HCSO said K-9 tracking team, Bonifay Po-
a bolo went out, and HCSO Sgt. lice Department and Washing-
Eddie Eaton apprehended Pea- ton County Sheriffs Office.
cock shortly after midnight just Wells said Peacock is the
inside Washington County off first inmate to escape from the
Pipkin Road on State 79 south, new jail.

Bonifay Council

OKs block party

Staff Writer

Bonifay City Council ap-
proved the reinforcement of
clean-up notices at the council's
regular meeting Monday night.
"The only changes being
made are that we will send them
out before the attorney, and
the recipient will have 10 days
to respond," said Mayor Eddie
Sims. 'And to add to clarifica-
tion, there will be a list of names
of recipients to be added to the
agenda of all of our meetings."
The notices have been sub-
ject of considerable discussion at

recent council meetings, and the
actions taken Mondaynightwere
based on those discussions.
The holiday season was a
major source of activity.
Thck-or-Treat to be set for 5:30-
7 p.m. Oct. 31. Also approved
was the Halloween Block Party
during trick-or-treat time on
East Nebraska Street between
Varner and Hubbard.
The date is still to be set
for the Christmas parade, but
Christmas on Evans Street was
approved. The historical homes
will be decorated and open to
the public for an "old-fashioned
down-home Christmas" type of

Ethanol plant coming to Jackson County

Florida Freedom Newspapers

Corn-based ethanol production
is on its way to becoming Jackson
County's next big industry, with
an announcement Tuesday to dis-
close construction plans for a new
110-million gallon facility near
The announcement took place
at the Campbellton Community
Center. The Columbia, S.C.-based
East Coast Ethanol LLC, which
has its Florida headquarters in Live
Oak, has plans for a $212 million
capital investment into the Camp-

bellton plant, representative Lee
Hatch said.
The Jackson County facility is
one of four East Coast Ethanol
corn-based ethanol plants planned
for the Southeast, with each ca-
pable of producing 110 million gal-
lons of ethanol annually.
"We've been doing our due dili-
gence at the four sites," Hatch said
According to the Raleigh, N.C.-
based Triangle Business Journal's
Web site, East Coast Ethanol an-
nounced plans Monday to build a
110-million gallon ethanol plant
near the town of Seaboard, N.C.
On East Coast Ethanol's Web

site, the company lists Jesup, Ga.,
and Chester, S.C., as other pro-
posed plant sites. The total capital
investment for the four sites would
be $871 million.
East Coast Ethanol is the result
of a merger of Atlantic Ethanol
LLC, Mid-Atlantic Ethanol LLC,
Florida Ethanol LLC and Palmetto
Agri-Fuels LLC. The four compa-
nies announced their consolidation
in September 2007.
Hatch said the company has reg-
istered with the federal Securities
and Exchange Commission, with
plans for a public stock offering.
The company estimates it will
hire more than 40 employees lo-

cally and generate more than $100
million annually for the local econ-
omy, according to an East Coast
Ethanol release.
Jackson County Development
Council Executive Director Bill
Stanton said the JCDC has the
proposed Jackson County plant
site under contract.
He said East Coast Ethanol had
not turned any dirt at the site but
had completed all the necessary
surveying and permitting necessary
to commence groundbreaking.
"It's been done right," Stanton
said of East Coast Ethanol's prepa-
rations, adding, "I think they've got
a market for what they have."

* ~ *

500 each

Co m nto heearils tww oifayowco .. jstscrlltotheboto

A2 Wednesday, October 15, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser

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Holmes County Times-Advertlser Wednesday, October 15,2008 A3

Gainer family reunion will be Sunday Students challenged to market energy

The Gainer family reunion is planned
for Sunday, Oct. 19, at Gainer Springs on
Econfina Creek off Highway 20 in Bay
County. Registration begins at 10 a.m. A

short program starts at noon, and a cov-
ered dish meal begins at 12:45 p.m. For
more information, call Elen Wright at (850)

Gulf Power is looking to the workforce
of the future to create interest in energy in-
dustry jobs.
Get into Energy Florida is a competi-
tion for high school students to create a
marketing campaign to promote energy
careers. The prize is an Apple iPod Touch
for students on the winning team.
Energy industry workforce needs are
reaching critical levels because baby boom-
er employees are retiring in large numbers,
and there is a smaller pool of workers who
have the appropriate technical skills. Needs
are particularly critical in the Southeast as
energy demand in this region continues to
rise. This region historically has served as the
"breadbasket of craft labor" for the U.S.
The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics has
said the demand for entry-level employees

in the utility industry is expected to grow by
9 percent each year, with 10,000 new jobs
becoming available every year beginning in
Gulf Power is committed to putting sci-
ence and math on a fun level with students
while teaching the skills needed to join the
workforce. For example, BEST Robotics
(Boosting Engineering Science and Tech-
nology) is a national program in which
middle and high school students build ro-
bots and compete to advance to a national
showdown. Another program, I LOVE
SCIENCE provides a one-hour, hands-on
science projects in fifth grade classrooms.
Students must register for the Get into
Energy competition by Nov. 1, and contest
entries are due in December. For details
and entry forms, visit www.fewc.org.

During their family reunion, several members of the Jenkins family took time to
visit Doctor's Memorial Hospital. From left are Bob Jenkins, Velma Stubbs, Thelma
Hartsfield and Tom Jenkins.

Jenkins family visit Doctors Memorial

During their family reunion, several mem-
bers of the Jenkins family took time to visit
Doctor's Memorial Hospital during the first
weekend in October.
Last year, the children and grandchildren
of Norene "Mama" Jenkins made a dona-
tion to the hospital's building fund in her


Holmes County Sheriffs
Office arrest report for the
week of Oct. 3-10

Dustin Bruner: 20, of
Bonifay, failure to appear,
criminal mischief.
Robin L Cooke: 29 of
Chipley, expired driver's
James Alfred Corbitt: 36
of Graceville, felony battery
by strangulation, domestic
Mark Cowan: 30, of Rob-
ertsdale, AL, disorderly
Ricky George Everett: 39
of Graceville, non-moving
traffic violation/drive while
license suspended and pos-
session of paraphernalia.
Ashleigh Finch: 23, perju-
ry in an official proceeding.
Bryan Griffin: 35 of West-
ville, child support.
Thomas Earl Jackson: 44
of Alford, driving while li-
cense suspended or revoked
and driving under influence.
Michael D. Johnson: 31 of
Panama City, child support.
Christopher Richard
Jones: 23 of Noma, affray.
Joshua Judah: 18, resist
Officer with violence and
battery on law enforcement
Jacob Cody Maggard:
23 of Caryville, domestic
violence/battery, touch or
Richard Marchese: 31 of
Robertsdale, AL, disorderly
Nathan Lamar Ogburn:
23 of Chipley, battery.
Charles Ray Owens: 39,
grand theft firearm.
John Poole: 30 of Chipley,
disorderly intoxication.
Jimmy Russ: 24 of
Youngstown, driving under
Bryan Warren Sumner:
37 of Campbellton, violation
of probation/issuing worth-
less checks.
Aubrey Lee Sutton: 49
of Ponce de Leon, sale
of controlled substance,
Misty Thompson: 23 of
Ponce de Leon, violation of
probation false information
to law enforcement, driving
under influence.
*t 1ml i~ ni.11 iiiiy .t w H~

memory. The $5,000 gold-level donation en-
titled the family to name a door in her honor.
A plaque recognizing "Mama Jenkins" was
placed on patient room number 110 in the
Med/Surg Unit as a tribute to her nursing ca-
reer. For donor information to Doctors Me-
morial, call public relations at 547-8193.

We are conducting a research study of 3 approved medications commonly used
to treat pain due to osteoarthritis (OA) or rheumatoid arthritis (RA) in people who
also have or are at high risk for heart disease.
Qualified participants will receive study-related medical care, regular study
check-ups, and study medication at no charge.
TO quaslHf yOu must
*Be 18 years of age or older
*Have had osteoarthritis or rheumatoid arthritis for at least 6 month.
*Have been prescribed regular medication for your pain for at lease 6 months.
*Have or be at high risk for heart disease, which includes a history of heart
attack, stroke or diabetes.
For mo9e Informaton, please ca# the nunber besow.

Emerald Coast Research Group, Inc.
Ask For Tina At

(850) 557-6251


Earlier this year I became very ill and was diagnosed with
Encephalomyelitis it caused me to be in a coma -like state
for several days and when I awoke I was unable to walk
or speak. As time went by over the next few days I was
able to walk with the help of others but I still could not
speak well. After being discharged from the hospital I
began Therapy at Bonifay Nursing & Rehab Center on
an Out-Patient basis 3 times a week. Within a week I
was walking without assistance and within 2 weeks and
I was talking very well, I had a slight lisp but that was all. By the 3rd
week of Speech Therapy the lisp was gone. The Therapy program was hard but
was designed to work best for my diagnosis and "Rapid Recovery Program". I
worked very hard in therapy for about 5 weeks before graduating from the Out-
patient Program. Today, I am back to normal and able to do most everything that
I did before my illness. The program at Bonifay Nursing & Rehab Center has
been a wonderful experience for me, and I would recommend it for anyone "The
Young or "The Young at Heart". Holly Langford Watkins
Come see us for a FREE evaluation or take a virtual tour at
306 West Brock Avenue
SIBonifay, FL 32425
NURSING & REHAB CENTER Fax (850) 547-9713
Your Hometown Rehabilitation Center Cell (850) 849-7101

.~~~ ..

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A4 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, October 15, 2008



Can Stay'
Few things in life are as profound
as country music. Where else can you
learn how to mend a broken heart?
Find your true love? Or scrape your
dog off the highway? Frankly, that's
why I love country music.
George Strait has a song titled "The
Best Day." The song
tells the story of a
boy growing older,
and what he thinks
is the best day of his
life. Funny thing is,
that as the boy grows
up, the best day of
his life changes.
One Word In the beginning,
Andi oIr the best day is a fish-
ing trip with Dad.
Later on, the best
day is getting a car. The song ends
with the best day being the boy's wed-
ding day.
See what I mean by profound? This
stuff is deep. It speaks to the core of
the human condition. Well, maybe it
doesn't speak directly to the core of
the human condition, but it speaks in
the direction of the human condition.
The song reminds me of the spe-
cial days in my life. I remember get-
ting my first real pair of cowboy boots.
There was the time my family drove to
Ohio and back, camping all the way.
I remember signing up for my first
basketball camp. There was the road
trip to Disney Land. We drove on Old
Route 66 the whole way. We stopped
at the Grand Canyon. There is my
wedding day, and that first (and sec-
ond) anniversary.
Those memories are great. And
I enjoy thinking about them. Some-
times, though, it's a little sad. I can
always get boots or go on a road trip,
but the occasion will be different. It'll
be a different memory in the making.
The sad part is that after the event, all
that's left is memories.
I am reminded of a poem by Rob-
ert Frost, "Nothing Gold Can Stay."
Nature's first green is gold,
Her hardest hue to hold.
Her early leaf's a flower;
But only so an hour.
Then leaf subsides to leaf.
So Eden sank to grief,
So dawn goes down to day.
Nothing gold can stay.
The poem works on both the natu-
ral and human levels. It's supposed to
mean what we value won't always last.
The flower eventually goes away, and
all that's left is the leaf. Almost as if
the leaf is the memory of the flower.
Our memories are what are left of our
golden moments.
That's really a downer, at least it
was to me. Nothing gold can stay.
Then something occurred to me. The
poem says that nothing gold can stay.
It doesn't say that nothing gold will
stay, or nothing gold may stay. Noth-
ing gold can stay.
Even if what is gold wanted to stay,
it couldn't. It just isn't possible. If flow-
ers never subsided to the leaves, we
never could have more flowers. Our
gold moments have to fade away, so
we can have more gold moments. Like
George Strait's song.
When the boy was young his gold-
en moment was fishing. When he was
older, it was his wedding day. Neither
was more or less precious than the
other. They both were gold at the time
they were supposed to be gold.
That's it. Our memories don't have
to come with any sadness. We don't
have to hold tightly to what's gold at
the moment. Because as soon aswe let
gold be gold and fade way, we'll have a
new golden moment to cherish.
Nothing gold can stay. Today might
be the best day of your life. Until to-
morrow. Nothing gold can stay.
But that's OK.
Andrew Hollinger is the author of
"One Word" and the co-author of INK-
STAIN a podcast available on iTunes.
Reach Andrew Hollinger at www.andre-

U.S. democracy is dead

The Lima News

LIMA, Ohio
The U.S. government has been hijacked
by two nefarious organizations, and it is time
the citizens of this great nation take back the
I continually am amazed at the number of
people in this country who decry the lack of a
choice in the presidential election, yet they still
will cast their ballots for one of the two major-
party candidates.
They hold their noses and declare they are
voting for the lesser of two evils. However, the
lesser of two evils still is evil.
Don't waste your vote this year. Vote for a
third-party candidate.
When voters go to the polls Nov. 4, there
will be six candidates on the ballot mathemati-
cally capable of winning. By that, I mean they
have obtained ballot access in enough states to
obtain the necessary 270 electoral votes need-
ed to win the election.
Those candidates are Chuck Baldwin
(Constitution Party), Bob Barr (Libertarian
Party), John McCain (Republican Party), Cyn-
thia McKinney (Green Party), Ralph Nader
(independent) and Barack Obama (Demo-
cratic Party).
The only wasted vote is a vote cast for
someone you don't want to be president sim-
ply because there is someone else on the ballot
you want to be president even less.
The problem, as I alluded to in the first
sentence, is that the Republican and Demo-
cratic parties have hijacked the government.

They seized power and passed laws to make it
easy for their candidates to get on ballots while
creating countless hoops through which other
candidates must jump.
The two major parties hold the reins of
power by controlling access to the ballot box
and passing restrictive campaign finance laws
that all but ensure no third-party candidate
will pose a serious threat.
They have skewed the election laws of this
country in their favor. Moreover, when a third-
party candidate tries to get on the ballot, the
party machines call out their attorneys to stop
them in the courts.
It is, one analogy goes, akin to making
third-party candidates run 20 miles just to get
to the marathon.
The United States no longer is a democratic
republic; it is an oligarchy. There has been a si-
lent coup, and no one even complained. They
get away with it because the media is complicit
in protecting the power of those in charge. By
only reporting on the two major-party candi-
dates and treating other viable candidates as
nothing but a sideshow, the media have abro-
gated its duty to keep the public informed.
Just look at the debates. In 1987, the
Democrats and Republicans formed a group,
the Commission on Presidential Debates, to
administer the debates in a fair manner. How-
ever, fair means only permitting Democrats
and Republicans to participate. The commis-
sion has set the bar so high to exclude every-
one except the two major-party candidates.
The only reason Ross Perot was permitted
to debate in 1992 was George Bush and Bill
Clinton approved it. Perot otherwise would

not have qualified to participate.
When the candidates take the stage
Wednesday for the final presidential debate of
the 2008 election, only 33 percent of the viable
candidates will be participating.
That makes Americans the real losers in
the debates.
Yet, for some reason, Americans don't
seem to care about the unfairness of this sys-
tem even though they will complain about the
two major candidates ad nauseam.
Lets face it. McCain is bad, and Obama is
worse. Neither candidate will bring change,
and in the end, there is very little different
about the two. They are both big-government
liberals. They both support nationalizing the
financial industry. They will both increase gov-
ernment spending at a time when we need to
cut spending. They will both grow government
at an ever-faster pace. Neither will balance the
budget nor pay down the national debt.
America is run by a bunch of children who
refuse to make the hard choices necessary to
save the republic from its own collapse. These
are serious times and the major parties give
us a couple of clowns who try to buy votes
by promising things from an empty treasure
If you vote for one of the two major-party
candidates, you are wasting your vote. For the
sake of America's future, do not do it.

Thomas J LucenteJr is a columnist with The
Lima (Ohio) News, a Freedom Communica-
tions newspaper He is also a veteran of the Iraq
war and a law student at the University of Toledo
in Toledo, Ohio.

Another lesson in freedom LETTERTOTHEED

Gu lf Power

When I became seriously interested in the
free market I began, also, to encounter a good
deal of criticism of that system, mainly be-
cause the critics mindlessly blamed the Great
Depression on it But looking at it more care-
fully, I learned that by the time of the Great
Depression there was nearly nothing left of
laissez-faire capitalism in America.
Sure, compared to some other countries
there was more capitalism here than
elsewhere, but compared to a dead
drunk someone who only staggers
around a bit from booze seems nearly
Sadly, America never was "so-
ber," never a completely free-mar-
ket economy, and after the populist
political economic influences of the 4
early 1900s, only the momentum of
the remnants of a free economy was O
in evidence. Tibo
Contrary to widespread myth,
FDR did not rescue the country from
the government-induced Great Depression;
it was World War II that exerted the greatest
remedial influence.
One thing critics of capitalism kept repeat-
ing since the New Deal is that nothing like
the Great Depression and the economic mess
surrounding it can happen now since govern-
ment stepped in with all its regulations and
safety measures. Now, the mantra went, it just
cannot happen here any more.
When our current economic slide began to
be undeniable, defenders of the welfare state,
of extensive government intervention in the
marketplace, started to blame it on market
fundamentalism, on the "ridiculous confi-
dence" shown in the free-market system. Of
course, this was a ruse and continues to be, as
put out by the politicians who keep this way
adding fuel to the fire they set in the first place.
They keep repeating the lie that deregulation
caused the current fiasco when, in fact, the
main culprit is the easy credit policy demand-
ed of banks and other lending institutions so
as to "level the playing field" for everyone.
(Of course, if by "deregulation" is meant tak-
ing off the legal protection of contracts and
property rights, then, yes, "deregulation" is
Instead of enabling minorities and groups
whose members had experienced injustices
and economic setbacks in the past, by means
of freeing up the economy as fully as pos-
sible, the political class tended, in the main,
to embrace the idea that handouts, special
breaks and privileges, including easy credit,
would be the proper way to "help." It never

is, of course, but it can postpone the chicken
coming home to roost. For a while by stealing
from Peter so as to support Paul, which can
appear to be effective but, in time, Peter will
not take it anymore.
These elementary lessons of the vitality
of freedom in this case vis-a-vis economic
health keep being rejected and even out-
right distorted by statists around America and
the world. Because it isn't simple
to trace out the chain of causation
when disaster finally hits, many
people keep repeating and get
some mileage out of their anti-mar-
ket message. (A perfect example is
Naomi Klein's "The Shock Doc-
trine: The Rise of Disaster Capital-
/ ism" [Metropolitan Books], which
Sn is a vicious, irresponsible attack
pinion on the late Milton Friedman and
ar Machan his defense of the free market and
which gained equally devastating
reviews in the libertarian Reason
and center left The New Republic.)
What is really sad is that nearly all those
who have been most instrumental in precipi-
tating the current economic fiasco are walking
around telling lies with virtual total immunity.
It is much like all those Soviet communists
who got off scot-free after the fall of the
USSR and are continuing to mess things up
for Russia and the former Soviet colonies with
their influence on how history is understood
there and how public policy is forged.
Instead of going after the political criminals,
a great many pundits and academicians are
slandering freedom and keep asking for more
of the same, namely government meddling.
The famous bailouts, for example, were perpe-
trated by those folks, but despite their total fail-
ure, the perpetrators are still running around
trying to manage the economy. The chorus
of those who understand how ineffectual the
government measures are and how much they
make things worse is too small and hardly gains
a hearing in the mainstream forums where the
problems are being talked about.
I know what I must do in the light of all
this. I must continue to try to educate folks to
the superior value of human liberty and how
it is the only hope for bringing about recovery.
Maybe you can help me.

Tibor Machan holdsthe R.C. Holes Chair in
Business Ethics & Free Enterprise at Chapman
University's Argys School of B&E. He advises
Freedom Communications, parent company of
this newspaper E-mail him at TMachan@link.


bad business

Over the last year or so it seems that the
citizens of Bonifay have been a burden for
the folks at Gulf Power. First, they took our
local office, then they took away the option
of the businesses that would take the pay-
ments locally.
Now, they have resorted to estimating
the KWH. This has resulted in an over-bill-
ing of 525 KWH on my bill in July and 1,098
KWH on the August bill. Having done this
type work before, I thought maybe the meter
reader had misread the meter and it would
catch up in August so I have to take part of
the blame for not noticing the statement at
the bottom of my bill: "Please contact our
office at the above number to arrange for a
regular reading of your meter." This to me is
not a very professional way to do business.
Also, the service has been awful on the
road I live on for at least the last two years.
It can hint that it's going to rain or blow and
my lights go out, usually taking no less than
three hours to restore. It seems that the line
servicing west Highway 90 has problems.
Look out Chipley, you might be next in
line to lose your office. Bonifay meters were
read out of the Chipley office. The drive-
thru window already has been closed. When
I checked on why the bills are being estimat-
ed, I was told they are short on staff and I
actually had been estimated three times. Is
there something wrong with working over-
time and weekends to do something you al-
ready collect a service charge for (Customer
Charge) until enough staff is on board and
I have worked for an electric co-op for
more than 17 years in the meter services de-
partment and more than 10 of those were
reading meters. It's not hard to train a me-
ter reader. In that time, I can remember one
time we estimated a couple of cycles because
of hurricane recovery. Maybe that's the dif-
ference in a co-op (member owned) and a
large conglomerate (investor owned). The
co-op looks out for its owners/members.
I'm not the only one on my road who has
been over- or under-billed.

Sign me, not quite understanding,

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Office Manager

The TImes-Advertlserls published on Wednesdays by Florida Freedom Newspapers, Ir.K
112 E Virginia Ave,, Borifay, FL 32425. Periodicals postage paid at Bonifay, Florida
iCopyright 2008 Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc. All Rights Reserved
COPYRIGHT NOTICE The entire contents of the Holmes County Tmes-Advertiser are iuly protected by copyright
and cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed emission of Florida Freedom
Newspapers, Inc.

*LOCAL* ionis, Washington Walton & Jacksonl
$29.00 per year plus applicable sales tax
$39.00 per year plus applickae sales tax

Send address changes to the
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
P.O. Box 67 Bonifay, FL 32425

P.O. Box 67
Bonifay, FL 32425
For news tips or
advertising information, call:

Fax: (850) 638-4601

USPS 00-341




I .'r

Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 15, 2008 A5

Above left, offering guests a nice welcome are, from left, Sarah Russ, clerk;
Kerri Richard, pharmacy tech; and Stacy Cook, pharmacy manager. Above right,
3-year-old Hunter Curry of Ponce de Leon shows off his red balloon.

Bonifay celebrates Pharmacists Month

Photos by Donna Dykes / Staff Writer
Anne Russ, background, and Jodie Kirkland, pharmacy tech, fold T-shirts for

Staff Writer
ddykes @ chipleypaper.com

It was no secret Oct. 1 that Medicine
Shoppe in Bonifay was celebrating American
Parmacists Month. The girls who fill the pre-
scriptions had placed little signs all the way
from the State 90/Waukesha Street junction
to the store, where refreshments and door

prizes were available.
Brad Drake, candidate for District 5 state
representative, spent the time from 10 a.m.
to noon talking to customers and answering
their questions.
There was something for the whole com-
munity at some point during the month. On
Monday, Oct. 6, a book signing with local
author Dorothy Seals was held. Free diabe-
tes screeings were held Oct. 14.

BPD to conduct safety checks

The Bonifay Police Department will be
conducting vehicle safety checks during the
month of October on the following roads

inside the Bonifay City limits: highways 173
and 177A, Caryville Road, Hubbard Street,
St. Johns Road, Banfil Road and McGee


The Holmes County 4-H announces the The following correction was provided by
following corrections for winners at the Hol- the Holmes County Sheriff'd Office:
mes County Fair. Jerrett Kandzer won first Lois West was arrested on violation of
place in the Intermediate Showmanship, and probation of methamphetamine, posses-
Cameron Morgan won second place. sion of marijuana and possession of drug

Dental Procedures & Antibiotic Premedication

Over the last 30 years
the regimen for protect-
ing individuals with cer-
tain histories of medical
conditions prior to re-
ceiving invasive medical/
dental procedures has
changed dramatically.
For all these years, den-
tists have provided anti-
biotics for patients with
cardiac challenges to pre-
vent bacterial endocar-
ditis, a possible infection
of the heart. The subject
has been clouded with
views that conflict based
on scientific evidence, ob-
servation, expert opinion,
patient fears when giving
these prophylactic antibi-
otics. Over the years the
American Heart Associa-
tion (AHA) has changed
the recommendations for
prophylactic antibiotic
coverage that is proposed
for people with certain
heart conditions. The
AHA has also revised the
spectrum of who should
be considered for cover-
age of antibiotics. Over
the last 30 years the most
common and recom-
mended covered people
were those with a history
of heart and/or lung de-
vices, prosthetic joints,
nonvascular shunts, organ
transplants, bone mar-
row transplants, vascular
grafts and shunts, non-
dental implants, head &
neck radiation therapy,
sickle cell anemia, rheu-
matic heart disease, mi-
tral value prolapse, and

immune system suppres-
Most recently, the
American Heart Asso-
ciation after years of re-
search has dramatically
changed their recommen-
dations for prophylactic
antibiotic therapy prior
to dental procedures.
The evidence support-
ing the premedication is
scanty at best and the risk
posed by the antibiotics
may outweigh their po-
tential value. Antibiotic
use is still recommended
for a few conditions, but
the research evidence in-
dicates we have been over
treating with prophylactic
Currently the AHA
and the America Den-
tal Association (ADA)
no longer recommend
preventive antibiotics
for dental patients with:
mitral value prolapse,
rheumatic heart disease,
bicuspid value disease,
calcified aortic stenosis
and for most congenital
heart conditions. The
AHA and the ADA still
recommended prophy-
lactic antibiotics are still
recommended for: arti-

Lary J. Cook, DMD

ficial heart values, a his-
tory of infective endo-
carditis, certain specific
serious congenital heart
conditions and persons
with a cardiac transplant
that develops a problem
in a heart value. As you
can see the view on cov-
erage has been radically
Since confusion and
disagreement among
medical and dental prac-
tioners could be present,
everyone is urged to con-
sult with all of your health
providers for a consensus
as to your specific needs.
Your dental professional
will work closely with
your physician to deter-
mine the most appropri-
ate therapy for you.


4307 Third Avenue
Marianna, FL 32446
(850) 526-4220


11 I'm I mmum"Waft *

A6 Wednesday, October 15, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Rahal-Miller Chevrolet-Buick-Cadillac-Nissan
8th Annual Customer Appreciation



Baby Bash

2008 set

for Nov. 1
The Holmes County Health
Department will be sponsoring a
community yard sale from 8 a.m.
to noon Nov. 1 at the First Baptist
Church Annex. This yard sale is for
baby and children's items only.
If you would like to sell your un-
wanted baby or children's clothing
or other items at this event, pick up
a registration form at the Holmes
County Health Department. The
deadline to return the registration
form and reserve your table is Oct.
22. Sellers keep all proceeds they
make at this event.
The charge to participate is one
pack of diapers. You may drop them
off at the health department or bring
them the day of the event.
Information will be available on
Kidcare, family planning, Medicaid,
chronic disease, Healthy Start and
other services. There will also be
For more information, call 547-
8500, ext. 249.

in cowboy
boots, hats,
jeans and
first graders
at Ponce
de Leon
to put on
a rodeo
'.. presentation
-....t . .".-- ;~. *.. .... for parents
and friends.

PDL Elementary holds rodeo

Staff Writer
Mrs. Stafford's, Mrs. Morrison's and
Mrs. Goddin's first-grade classes put
on a rodeo presentation for parents
Thursday afternoon at the elementary
school's coliseum.
Dressed in cowboy boots, hats, jeans
and bandanas, the first graders started
their presentation with a song and
dance, introducing the audience to the
theme of their play.
As soon as the singing and dancing

were done, the children sat down and
stood one by one to recite a line or two
giving the history and lifestyle of the
cowboy during the wild west days.
"The school tries incorporating the
rodeo into the children's learning cur-
riculum," said Zan Byrd, receptionist
for the elementary school.
Byrd said the children usually have calf
roping, practicing with ropes on station-
ary objects, horse races with stick horses,
marshmallow roasting and trail mix.
"Though we didn't do as much as we
normally do, the children still seemed
to have quite a bit of fun," Byrd said.
See more at bonifaynowcom.

Saturday, Nov. 1
6:30 p.m.
Marianna High School Auditorium
Caverns Rood
Marianna, Florida


Are You Unable to Manage Your

Type 2 Diabetes?

Eligibility requirments include:
*OVER the age of 18
antidiabetes medication
*CURRENTLY TAKING ANY of the following
antidiabetes medications:
--Glucophage (metformin hydrochloride)
--Actos (Pioglitazone HCI)
--Avandia (rosiglitazone maleate)
--Sulfonylurea medication, such as:
*DiaBeta (Glyburide)
*Amaryl (glimepiride)
*STILL UNABLE to control your blood sugar.
Volunteers may receive, at no cost, study-related: medical care, study
medication, laboratory work and evaluations, glucose monitoring supplies,
and diabetic and nutritional counseling.
Medical insurance is not necessary
to participate in this study.

Call to learn more. All calls are confidential.
Please Call:
(850) 557-6251
and ask for Tina

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Next to Save-A-Lot
(850) 638-5060

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Sponsored by friends of

Tim Brown
Holmes County Sheriff!
October 16 6 pm
at the
Everyone Invited!
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Tin Brown, Republican, for Sheriff

Classified I Display I M 1OQ Daiy

The key to advertising success


CALL (850) 638-0212
or (850) 547-9414

Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 15,2008 A7

Holmes County Homecoming

Below are Holmes County High School queen
candidates. From left are Piper Williams, Anna Lee,
Georgia Dockery, Mary Pippin, Cierra Sapp and Joy

Affordable homes built on your land.
Call for Current Promotions (334) 678-8401
6885 US Hwy 231 South I Dothan, Alabama 36301


Hohnlmes County
Together we can make
a difference!
I appreciate your vote
and support!
Pluone (850) 956-2809
Political alvertinmcat paid for and asppmvd by 0ry L. Gaelloway. Rpublican.
for HIoews Coanry S*ol SwpedramedeLta

Above, Holmes County High Homecoming Court
members include front row, from left: 11 th-grade
attendants Shelby Boles, Ilyssa Glover, Chelsea
Janik and Victoria Ward. Back row, from left: 9th-
grade attendants Leslie Goodson and Marena
Upton and 10th-grade attendants Lacy Folds,
Jenna Belser and Mika Moore.

Local Man Prevails In Scuffle
With Hoodlums
BEXAR COUNTY- Toin W., after using Thera-Gesic
on a sore left shoulder.encountered tuo hoods break-
ing into a car in a parking lot. He whacked one of them
upside the head and ran them off. When asked why he
took the risk, epahesly replied
None of your dang business!"
Gopainkssy with ThemaGesit






Thank you for allowing me to serve you. It is an honor I do not take lightly and I would appreciate your vote and help so I can
continue to serve you. I have worked to focus our current board on both prosperity and growth for Holmes County. We have
brought a higher level of courtesy and professionalism to the Board.
I have:
Lobbied the state legislature and helped obtain over $800,000.00 annually in recurring revenue for fiscally constrained small counties
including Holmes County.
Testified before state Senate and House Policy and Budget Committees to preserve YOUR property rights and YOUR ability to have
Lead in the approval of 7 road paving or re-paving projects this year.
Lead the County in the process of replacing 4 dangerous one-lane wooden bridges with 4 two lane concrete bridges to improve YOUR
I am the first County Commissioner from Holmes County to complete the COUNTY COMMISSIONER CERTIFICATION COURSE
(over 36 classroom hours).
I am one of the first 26 County Commissioners in the history of Florida to complete the ADVANCED COMMISSIONER
Currently serve as Secretary of the SMALL COUNTY COALITION of the state of Florida.
Serve as Co-Vice Chair of the FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF COUNTIES (FAC) Finance, Transportation and Administration
Served as DIRECTOR AT LARGE on the board of directors of FLORIDA ASSOCIATION OF COUNTIES.
Received FAC'S Presidents Award for lobbing the Florida Legislature for county needs.
Received SMALL COUNTY COALITION plaques for effectively presenting the plight of small counties before the Florida
July 27 2007, recognized by Congressman Jeff Miller when he read some of my accomplishments into the Congressional Record of
The United States Government that date.
Served as Commission Board Chairman for the past 2 years.
Served as President of Holmes County Farm Bureau the past 10 years.
My wife Jenny and I attend Calvary Baptist Church in Bonifay.

Thank You
To the voters of Ponce De Leon
I, George F. Curry appreciate the
confidence that you have placed in me
as your Mayor PDL.
George F. Curry

Fair Minded
Bachelors of Science
Remember to Vote on Nov. 4th
Political advtiu umt paid for and approved by ByDro Faircloth.Rcppublina.fef Property Appiaiscr

A8 Wednesday, October 15, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser

_ ____. ..i__ _Check out bonifaynow.
HI 9 0 corn for more coverage,
,shop onli 2ne/JI atphotos and video.
Shop online 24 at _________ -
w.buzzleonard.com WAsONGNuNT


Honor the Veterans in your family with a
Tribute published in the Washington County
News and Holmes County Times-Advertiser
on Wednesday, Nov. 12. Each Tribute is
$22 and includes: photo, name and rank,
branch of service, duty status, awards
or special distinctions, and short tribute
message. Additional tributes are $18 each, .
..** 1! ^ *
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Heating & Cooling Specialists, Inc.
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P & P Heating and Cooling would like to say Thank You for giving
us the opportunity to serve you. We appreciate your business and
the confidence you have placed in us. Customers like you are the
foundation of our business.
Call us for all your heating and cooling needs.

(850) 263-2823


I have worked 24 years in Education:
9 years as a teacher
7 1/2 years experience in High School
3 1/2 years experience in Elementary Administration
4 years as Superintendent of Schools
STUDENT ACHIEVEMENT---Over the past 4 years our students have made tremendous gains in student
achievement. In 2006 the Commissioner of Education recognized our 3rd graders who ranked number 2 in
the state for making the greatest one-year increases in reading proficiency on the Florida Comprehensive
Assessment Test. In 2006 our 3rd graders were ranked number 7 in the state for making the greatest one-
year increases in mathematics proficiency on the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test. In 2007 our three
Reading First K-3 schools, Bethlehem, Ponce de Leon Elementary and Poplar Springs ranked in the top
25% in the state for increasing the percentage of students reading at or above grade level and reducing the
percentage of students with serious reading difficulties.
DISTRICT SUCCESSES--In 2006 our district was tied for third in the state at 73% Reading proficiency
on the Florida Comprehensive Assessment Test. In 2007 our district was one of the first 100 school districts
in the United States to successfully achieve district accreditation under new procedures outlined by the
Southern Association of College and Schools. In 2008 our district earned a grade of A from the Department
of Education. Way to go faculty, staff, and students of Holmes County!
PRAYER--Recent discussions have focused around prayer at football games. Recent media reports have
attributed the removal of prayer to me. This is not true. Due to other litigation in surrounding districts and in
the state of Florida, I requested information from our attorney's as to the proper use of prayer or a moment
of silence prior to football games. Their research provided the following information. In June of 2000, the
United States Supreme Court ruled that high school student's delivery of "invocation and/or message" before
home varsity football games held to violate establishment of religion clause of the Federal Constitution's First
Amendment. Personally. I support prayer 100%, Legally, as a Constitutional officer, I have to follow the
law. Therefore, I made the decision to recognize a moment of silence at the beginning of the game to keep the
school or the Holmes District out of further legal jeopardy.

I would appreciate your vote on November 4th!
Political advertitement paid for aad approved by Steve Griffin, Democrai.Superirtendemn of Schools

A trip to the Big Apple:

A writer's inspiration

I SChiI T ayl EEEE

EDITOR'S NOTE: This article was written
in 1986.
In 1986, a group from First Baptist Church
of Bonifay went on a mission trip to Metro
Baptist Church in lower Manhattan,. Grace
Donaldson, who at that time was writing "The
Way We Were" for the Holmes County Ad-
vertiser, asked me to write about our trip.
I guess that was the forerunner of the Happy
Corner. For the past several weeks, I've been
on a mission to get all my pictures in albums.
In going through a mountain of stuff, I
came across this column, which ran in ,
"The Way We Were."
Here is a reprint of that article.
Those making the trip were Dr. and
Mrs. Jerry Batson, the Rev. and Mrs.
David Lauen, Mr. and Mrs. Gene
Chitty, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jenkins, The,
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Tison, Philip Bar-
ton, Judy Branstedder, Pete Fish, Bet- Co
ty Hutchinson, Jimmy McKinnon and HaL-1 W
Joni McFatter.
"A trip to the 'Big Apple' in ajet liner with
a pocket full of cash and the gold card with a
limo at the airport to whisk you to your luxury
hotel is something. A trip to Metro Baptist
Church, New York City, with a missionary
work team and a pocket full of finishing nails
is something else.
Before one can even consider departure,
there is much planning and work to do. Gene
Chitty, crew leader and bus driver has done his
homework well, and on Friday, June 7,1986 at
6 a.m. fourteen, eager if apprehensive, mem-
bers of First Baptist Church are loading the fi-
nal carry-ons and departing (David and Chris
Lauen have gone on ahead). Thirty-six hours
later the church bus is double-parked on busy
40th Street in Lower Manhattan with 16 Boni-
fay folks, six summer missionaries from Texas,
and the young building superintendent franti-
cally unloading luggage, building materials,
bed linens, cooking supplies, etc. and lugging
it up the four flights of steep stairs or down
one flight to the kitchen. We were keeping a
close watch on belongings and building entry
to make sure no breach of security occurred.
No brief account can picture the total ex-
periences of this team but I summarize. The
project is called a work project and there is
heavy accent on WORK. Through supernat-
ural strength, our team was able to traverse
those 78 steep steps as often as necessary each
day to accomplish the project in the three
days. The work team installed shelving which
we hauled up there on the bus for a clothes
pantry, replaced a bathroom floor, installed
kitchen cabinets which Gene had pre-built,
painted and I don't know what else.
The cook team, by arising at 5 a.m. was
able to plan, shop for, and prepare the meals
and vacate the kitchen during the middle of
the day to make way for a Head Start pro-
gram there. Somehow we were also able to
squeeze in some rapid-fire sight seeing.
On Sunday afternoon, a baseball game at
Yankee Stadium occupied part of the group
while a taxi ride uptown occupied another
group. (You can guess which group I was
in.) Number one priority was a visit to see
the LADY herself. We did that by taking the
subway to board the Staten Island Ferry from
which we viewed the Statue of Liberty. The
subway ride was the scariest thing we did, es-
pecially when we realized we had to change
cars in transit.
We then double-timed it to the World
Trade Center where we squeaked in under
the 9 p.m. closing to experience the spectacu-
lar view of the city from the 107th floor. The
four bridge spans looked like giant Christmas
decorations and the empire State Building,
which some of the group visited on another
day, looked like a Christmas ornament. The

cars and buses looked like matchbox cars.
Each evening with the help of muscle re-
laxers, soltice rubs, walking shoes, and forti-
fied with our own good cooking, we were able
to take in a number of tourists sights including
The Metropolitan Museum of Modem Art, a
walk around Central Park and dessert at the
Tavern on The Green where Ghost Busters
and other shows were filmed, Pier 17 and
the Water Front at Brooklyn Bridge, Macy's,
Gimbells, and most exciting of all a Broadway
show, "The Big River", a musical production
Sof Huckleberry Finn.
Renn Vara, our hometown boy
wonder and his friend Maurine,
both runners in training for the
New York Marathon were excellent
hosts. Mary Ellen Roberts, another
Holmes Countian doing all right
la in the big city visited with us at the
appy Qwork site and joined us for lunch on
net Tuesday.
As Trion Concluding such a trip, one is left
with many impressions difficult to
share. The street people haunt you. There
they sit-the bag ladies with all their earth-
ly possessions either worn in layers upon their
bodies or carried in bags or grocery carts; the
derelicts lying on the sidewalks or in Central
Park, or leaning against the buildings or re-
lieving themselves in the alleys, most of them
to "out of it" to even beg. One who came in
to the Wednesday evening worship and pro-
fessed Christ as his savior was rummaging in
the church kitchen garbage after the service
exclaimed, "My God" when I gave him a
plate with two sandwiches, potato chips and
a slice of cake.
Then there are the streets themselves,
each with its own particular personality. Up
on 9th Avenue (Metro is between 9th and
10th) across from the Port Authority, the hub
of the NY City transit system, the smells are
the most noticeable: produce stands, butcher
shops with whole fowls and sides of meat
hanging in full view, a spice shop, delicates-
sens with wonderful breads and pastries and,
in case you get lost, the fish market where the
bins are washed out into the street.
Most impressive are the people. Walk-
ing on 7th Avenue, called Fashion Avenue,
at noonday is similar to pushing you way
out the exits at a Bonifay rodeo, an all night
sing or a football game. And yet these are all
One lady without being asked told us to
"turn around" when I asked our group of la-
dies if they wanted to take a left at 42nd or
go back to 40th when I realized we'd walked
past our street. I later asked Renn what was
on 42nd that we didn't want to see. He said
"Porn Shops and Peep Shows."
Then there was the gentleman at Tavern
on The Green who commented as he walked
past our group, "What a healthy looking
group!" What he meant I am sure is "WOW!
Look at the Hayseeds in the hair of this
group." Then there was the cute little girl that
Pete picked up and carried for several blocks
as our group overtook her dawdling while her
mother pushed her groceries in the cart and
tugged at the child. She cried when Pete put
her down at their turn-in.
A trip such as this leaves us with many
questions. What is my responsibility to those
poor street people? Are they there by choice
or by chance? Do people in NY City live lon-
ger because they have to get tough to survive
all the noise and hurry and inconvenience of
getting from place to place? Is the sense of
excitement addicting so that those who live
there don't want to leave?
In the midst of so much opulence, why is
there so much poverty? Why am I so blessed
to live in a small town down south? When can
we go to help another struggling church?

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Holmes County Times-Advertiser '*Wednesday, October 15,2008 A9

Hickory Hill
Neighborhood Watch
to meet Oct. 20
The Hickory Hill Neigh-
borhood Watch meeting is
scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Mon-
day, Oct. 20, at the Hickory
Hill Baptist Church fellow-
ship hall.
Holmes County Supervisor
of Elections Debbie Wilcox
Morris will be guest speaker.
She will explain voting pro-
cedures and the amendment
on the ballot. The Sheriff's
Office will give an update on
neighborhood watch.

New Hope Watch
hosts C.A.S.E.
director Prescott
New Hope Watch hosted
Jeana Prescott, program di-
rector of Holmes County
C.A.S.E. Coalition, at their
monthly meeting. She started
the program off sharing infor-
mation on drug abuse.
EMT Lance Groce dis-
cussed updates on diabe-
tes, and Sheriff Dennis Lee
passed out the crime report
for the New Hope area. The
next scheduled meeting is at
6:30 p.m. Nov. 3.

'Bus Stop' opens Nov. 6 at Chipola

The Chipola College Theater is
in full rehearsal for the dramatic
comedy "Bus Stop," which
opens a four-day run on Nov.
6. Here, Kyndall Covington
(Cherie) and Ben Grande (Bo)
rehearse a scene.

The Chipola College Theater is in
full rehearsal for the dramatic comedy
"Bus Stop," which opens a four-day run
on Nov. 6.
Chipola Theater director Charles
Sirmon recently cast local actors in
the following roles: Brenna Kneiss as
Elma, Dianna Glaze as Grace, Aven
Pitts as Will, Kyndall Covington as
Cherie, Nathan Houser as Dr. Lyman,
Aaron Moore as Carl, Garrett Brolund
as Virgil and Ben Grande as Bo.
Keith Watford and Sarah Marti-
nez are the stage managers. The be-
hind-the-scenes crew includes Haley
Barfield, Stephanie Lawson, Courtney
Corbin, Kylee Shores, Sarah Lovins,

Austin Pettis and Kristina Lopez.
"Bus Stop" is set in a howling snow-
storm with a busload of weary travelers
holed up at a roadside diner. A night-
club singer named Cherie, played by
Marilyn Monroe in the movie adapta-
tion, has been kidnapped by a young
cowboy who is ready to sling her over
his shoulder and carry her, kicking and
screaming, down the aisle. As a coun-
terpoint to the romance, the cafe own-
er and the bus driver at last find time
to develop a friendship of their own;
a middle-aged scholar comes to terms
with himself; and a young waitress also
gets her first taste of romance.
Tickets go on sale Oct 23. For ticket
information, call (850) 718-2220.


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Jenna Brooke Griffin, the reigning Miss Bonifay, will
represent her hometown in the Miss National Peanut Festival
Pageant on October 17th and 18th. Jenna is the 17 year-old
daughter of Steve and Tammy Griffin. She is a senior at Holmes
County High School. She has two sisters, Jessica and Jalyn.
She is the granddaughter of Robert and Frances Griffin and Rev.
John Y- and Joyce Chance. Jenna is the great granddaughter of
Harvey and Eunice Steverson and Carol Brown Herrington. all
of Bonifay. The Miss National Peanut Festival Pageant will be
held at the Dothan Civic Center at 6:30 p.m. For reserved seating/
tickets you may contact the ticket office at 334-615-3175.
Although you are beautiful on the outside, your true beauty
comes from within. We are very proud of you. Love and best
wishes from your family!




Al 0 Wednesday, October 15, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Circuit Court was held
Oct. 1 at the Holmes County
Courthouse in Bonifay.
Those scheduled to ap-
pear in court are as follows:
Shawn Kristin Armstrong:
Felony child abuse; withdrew
not guilty, pled nolo conten-
dre, adjudication withheld;
sentenced to four years pro-
bation, $1672 fines and costs,
150 hours community service,
random urinalysis and no
contact with victim.
Jason Allen Babb: driving
under influence third degree
felony, driving while license
suspended felony and fleeing
or attempting to elude police;
Pre-Trial set 11/25.
Jessie Alton Barnes: felon
in possession of firearm; Mo-
tion set 11/2 and lewd lascivi-
ous sexual battery; Tial set
Nathan Eugene Biddle:

uttering a forged instrument
and grand theft auto; Pre-
Trial set 11/25
Devlone Lenard Brown:
possession of cocaine, driving
while license suspended or
revoked (2 counts) and sale
or delivery of a controlled
substance; Pre-Trial set 11/25.
Herdis Neal Brown: ag-
gravated assault, possession
of controlled substance, pos-
session of cannabis more than
20 grams and possession drug
paraphernalia; Pre-Tihal set
William Bryan Jr.: prin-
cipal to robbery; motion to
bond denied, Pre-TIial set
Joshua David Burkhead:
uttering a forged instrument
(2 counts) and manufacture
of controlled substance; Pre-
Tial set 10/8.
Christopher Juarez Camp-

M-ew the entire
Aturt docket

bell: sale or delivery of a con-
trolled substance; withdrew
not guilty, pled nolo conten-
dre; adjudication withheld;
sentenced to one year com-
munity control and four years
probation, $1535 fines and
costs, 150 hours community
service, random urinalysis,
apologize to Holmes County
by newspaper ad or appear at
CC meeting, concurrent with
Walton County.
Ashley Nicole Carpenter:
forgery check or promissory
note; Supplemental Pre-'tial
set 10/15.
Isaac Jacob Carver III:
sexual battery by one in fa-
milial authority; Pre-ftial set
David Clark: fail to regis-
ter as sex offender; 'Tial set
Brandon Lee Command-
er sale, manufacture or de-

liver cannabis; Supplemental
Pre-Tial set 10/8.
Efren Ascosta Corona:
lewd or lascivious molesta-
tion; Supplemental Pre-'lial
set 10/8.
James Bradley Creamer:
aggravated battery victim
pregnant and resist arrest
without violence; Pre-Tial
set 11/25.
Melinda Kaye Dansby-
forgery check or promissory
note (3 counts) and uttering a
forged instrument (3 counts);
Pre-TIial set 11/25.
Melanie Denise Dease:
sale or delivery of a con-
trolled substance; pled nolo
contendere, adjudicated
guilty, sentenced to five years
probation, $1520 in fines
and costs, early term at 30
months,150 hours commu-
nity service, driver's license
suspended two years.
Robert Michael Dick III:
burglary while armed; with-
drew not guilty, pled nolo
sentenced to three years De-
partment of Correction, fol-

lowed by 3 years probation,
credit for 286 days, $1435
fines and costs, 150 hours
community service, random
urinalysis and no contact with
Steven Charles Ditto: ag-
gravated assault with deadly
weapon; 6 months probation,
$290/CC and $100/public de-
fender, no firearms and 25
hours community service.
Justin Matthew Ducker
grand theft and dealing sto-
len property; Supplemental
Pre-Trial set 10/8.
Juleen Mary Lutisha
Eades: interfere with custody
and sex offense against child;
motion to reduce bond de-
nied; Pre-T'ial set 11/25.
James Curtis Everett:
sale, manufacture or deliver
cannabis; Supplemental Pre-
"Iial set 10/8.
John Nathan File: bur-
glary; withdrew not guilty,
pled nolo contendre, adjudi-
cate dguilty; sentenced to two
years community control,
five years probation, $1435
fines and costs, 150 commu-

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nity service, random urinaly-
sis and letter of apology to
Jonathan L Flinkman:
manufacture of controlled
substance and drug possess
marijuana under 20 grams;
ihal set 10/17.
Justin Ryan George: pos-
session of a controlled sub-
stance, drug possess mari-
juana under 20 grams and
possession drug parapherna-
lia; Motion set 10/17.
Crystal Starr Green: pos-
session of cannabis more than
20 grams and carrying con-
cealed firearm; withdrew not
guilty, pled nolo contendre;
adjudicate dgulity, sentenced
to five years probation, $1535
fines and costs, random uri-
nalysis and 50 hours commu-
nity service.
Michael Todd Green:
possession of cannabis more
than 20 grams and carry-
ing concealed firearm; case
Michael Stanley Griffin.
possession with intent to sell
cannabis and possession drug
paraphernalia; withdrew not
guilty, pled nolo contendre;
adjudicated guilty; sentenced
to two years community con-
trol and three years proba-
tion, $1645 fines and costs,
150 hours community service,
random urinalysis and public
and driver's license revoked
for two years.
Melindy Gilley Harcus:
trafficking in meth, (2 counts)
manufacture of controlled
substance, possession drug
paraphernalia and possess
listed chemicals; Defense re-
quest continued 11/25.
Kyle Ross Hendrix: neglect
of child; Pre-Trial set 11/25.
Adam Scott Hickman:
criminal mischief third de-
gree felony (2 counts) and
possession of burglary tools,
Continued 10/15.


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Holmes County Times-Advertiser All

Teamwork works best

A host of Chipley defenders converges on Holmes County's Jomar Concepcion (21).


scores 1st

victory over


Staff Writer

The Holmes County Blue Devils
broke their winless streak for the sea-
son and gave Coach Carlin Martin his
first win as they defeated visiting arch-
rival Chipley 27-23 at Memorial Field.
Chipley also was seeking its first win.
Cody Sikora of Chipley opened
scoring with a 32-yard field goal to
give the visitors a 3-0 lead. Holmes
County's Jomar Concepcion an-
swered with a 35-yard touchdown
pass from Matthew Carroll with 2:34
left in the first quarter to make it 6-3
Blue Devils.
Jacques Givens put Chipley back in
front with 8:29 left in the half on a 2-
yard run. The kick made it 10-6 Tigers
at the half.
Markeith Bell went 42 yards for the
Tigers to open scoring with 9:21 left in
the third quarter, with the kick mak-
ing it 17-7 Chipley.
The Blue Devils came back with

Staff Writer

"If you don't have a
love for what you're do-
ing, then you won't do it
well," said Coach Brian
Dickens of Vernon High
School Volleyball. "We've
got girls who love the game
and have a strong sense of
He said the team still
needs to work on serves,
but there was a tie to lead-
James Ba le ership from the underclass-
men to the seniors.
"They've got strong
leadership skills among the
seniors," he said. "They've
been playing together for
three years now, and their
motivation and team spirit
are stronger than ever."
Some of the seniors
working together are Haley
Adkison, captain and li-
bero; Julia Robinson, cap-
tain and hitter/digger; Lean
Shinner, hitter/digger;
Keeli 'Iritz, digger and JV
captain; Sara English; and
Katie Hicks, hitter.
"We've stuck it out to-

Chipley's Markeith Bell (22) tries to break away from Holmes County

a 42-yard halfback option pass from
Josh French to Jack Connell with
10:20 left in the game to make it 17-14
Tigers. The fourth quarter action was
just beginning.
The Devils stopped the ensuing
drive, and Concepcion gave them the
lead with a 32-yard touchdown run to
make it 20-17 Holmes County with
6:36 left in the game. Chipley quarter-
back Scott Redfield responded with
an 8-yard score to Photos by James
Above, a host of Chipley defenders
converges on Holmes County's Jomar
Concepcion (21). Below, Chipley's

Markeith Bell (22) tries to break away
from Holmes County defenders., make
it 23-20 with 2:11 left in the game.
The Devils had enough left for one
more drive, and once again, Concep-
cion scored from the 20 with 49.2 sec-
onds left in the game. French's kick
made it 27-23 Devils.
The Tiger drive was killed by pen-
alties and stout defense, and the game
ended with Chipley at the Holmes
County 20 but unable to score, giving
the Devils the first win of the year.
Holmes County (1-5) has its home-
coming game Friday against Boze-
man. Chipley (0-6) hosts Marianna.

South Walton spoils Vernon homecoming 14-13

gether no matter what the
game was like, and we re-
ally trust each other," Shin-
ner said. "In and outside of
In addition to their
strong sense of teamwork,
Adkison said the team's de-
fense is top-notch as well.
"Our defense is pretty
strong, and we could've
done better with our serv-
ing," she said. "All and all,
we're just getting warmed
Adkison said seniors
help the underclassmen as
the previous seniors did for
"There's a really strong
bond between us," she said.
"The graduated seniors
come back and watch us
play, and we'll do the same
because we're just that de-
voted to our team."
Dickens said many of his
players have gone to play
volleyball in college.
"There's some excellent
talent here and an overall
love for the game," he said.
"We're a pretty good team,
and with a little more prac-
tice, I can see us playing on
into November."

CHS volleyball just

getting warmed up

Staff Writer

"We've got a lot of raw
talent to work with this
year," said Jerry Corbin,
coach of Chipley High
School's volleyball. "Quite
a few of our most experi-
enced players graduated
last year, and now we're in
the process of building an-
other outstanding team."
There are 39 girls di-
vided into three teams,
two junior varsity and one
varsity. The varsity team
has only two experienced
seniors, three sophomores
and two freshmen.
"These girls are still
young and haven't had

much experience in com-
peting," he said. "I believe
that once they've gotten
into the game, they're re-
ally going to be on fire."
He said the team won
three straight district
games and that the match-
es against Marianna and
Bonifay were well played.
"Marianna has a great
program, and Bonifay
has greatly improved, but
it was the tournament at
Blountstown and Mosley
when I watched these girls
play their hardest," Corbin
said. '"With more play time
and more experience in the
game, I believe we've got a
bright future ahead of us
and potential to be an even
greater team."

Managing Editor
afelsberg @ chipleypaper.com

South Walton took advan-
tage of two Vernon fumbles
to take a 14-13 win Friday
night, spoiling the Yellow
Jackets' homecoming and
winning their first district
game of the year.
Vernon struck first by tak-
ing advantage of a Seahawk
fumble on the Jacket 43.

Quarterback John Johnson
scored seven plays later on
a 6-yard keeper seconds be-
fore the first quarter ended.
Cody Small's kicks made it
7-0 Vernon at the half.
South Walton recovered
the first Vernon fumble with
10:04 left in the third quar-
ter on the Jacket 46. Dennis
Smith finished off the drive
with a 9-yard scoring pass
to David Bazylak. The two-
point try failed, and it was 7-
6 Vernon.

Vernon fumbled the ensu-
ing kickoffwith the Seahawks
recovering at the Jacket 20.
Cody Adams completed the
six-play drive with a 2-yard
plunge for the score. Bazylak
made the two-pointer to
make it 14-13 Seahawks.
The next Vernon drive
stalled, and on the punt, the
ball was bobbled by punt-
er Ashonvi Davis. Davis
scooped up the ball, cut right
and went 95 yards down the
sideline with 11:35 left for

the score. The extra point at-
tempt went wide left, making
the score 14-13 Seahawks.
The Seahawks looked
like they would run out the
clock, but Vernon recovered
a South Walton fumble at its
own 6-yard line. The jackets
only could manage one first
down, however, and turned
the ball over on downs with
1:42 left and the Seahawks
ran out the clock.
Vernon (2-3) travels to
Sneads next week.

Hornets end losing

streak and then some
The Cottondale Hornets convincingly broke their
four-game winning streak with a 66-0 thrashing of John
Paul II on Friday night.
With district games coming up versus Aucilla Chris-
tian on Oct. 24 and Graceville on Nov. 7, the easy win was
a big boost going into a bye week.
The Hornets led 60-0 at halftime.


Grand Ridge
Bonifay Middle School
Lady Devils basketball
teams played Grand Ridge
on Oct 2.
Bonifay 30, Grand
Ridge 13
B-Team record: 9-1
Points scored: Jessica
Belser 6, Kallie Knowell 6,
Courtney Syfrett 4, Lenibel
Concepcion 4, Devin Miles
4, Courtney English 2 and
Ashlei Yates 2.
A-Team record: 9-3
Bonifay 47, Grand
Ridge 12
Points scored: Selina
Broome 14, Shelby Clark
12, Zoie Hodge 8, Mikayla
Moore 4, Sierra Smith 4
and Lauren Johnson 3.
According to Coach
Devon Miles, the entire
team played great defense,
which led to easy baskets.
Cierra Blane stole a lot of
passes on the press, and
Mikayla Moore played
super team defense and
distributed the ball well.

Selina, Shelby and Zoie
put the ball in the basket
when we needed it.

On Oct. 7, BMS attend-
ed the conference tourna-
ment game.
A-Team: Bonifay 37,
Graceville 16
Points scored: Cierra
Blanc 8, Selina Broome 8,
Mikayla Moore 6, Shelby
Clark 6, Zoie Hodge 6,
Lenibel Concepcion 3.
tough defense the entire
night, eventually wearing
down the Graceville Ti-
gers," said Coach Devon
Miles. "Our defense strug-
gled most of the night, but
it was one of those games
where a team has to learn
how to win ugly. We have
now earned a chance to
play the undefeated Chi-
pley Tigers for the third
time and for the confer-
ence championship."

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Holmes CountyTimes-Advertiser

11 I'm I mmum"Waft *

A12 Wednesday, October 15, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Varnum and Fuller endorse Kathryn Rich

Hello Friends,

We're Tax Collectors Edna Varnum Laney, retired (1976-1991) and
Fran Fuller, retired (1991-2004), and we humbly ask you to vote for
Kathryn Rich to be your next Holmes County Tax Collector.

Kathryn worked for us for over 20 years and we know firsthand
of her honesty, integrity, work ethic and leadership ability. She
will serve the people of Holmes County with the same honor and
distinction she has demonstrated throughout her professional

Please help us put respect back into the
voting for Kathryn Rich on November 4th.
"working" tax collector!


Edna Varnum Laney

Fran Fuller


f.Tax Collector

Political advertisement, paid for and approved by Kathryn Rich, Republican, For Tax Collector

Tax Collector's office by
She will be a full-time

JI WT /IiI1Jn, Am rM

Inside This Week

Social News .

Faith .......
Classifieds .

a sr' *s s. trw

Washington, Holmes
at a glance

Five HCHS classes to be
honored at homecoming
Homecoming 2008 is Oct. 13-17.
A special invitation is being sent out
to the following graduating classes of
Holmes County High School: '98, '88,
'78, '68 and '58. Special seating will
be set aside for these special alumni,
and the classes will be recognized
during half-time. Holmes County High
School plays the Bozeman Bucks.
Each class of HCHS will have a
float on display to show who has the
most school spirit. If you have any
questions, call 547-9000.

HCHS Class of '88 holding
20-year reunion Oct. 17-19
Holmes County High School Class
of '88 will hold its 20-year reunion
Oct. 17-19.
Events planned for the three days
include dinner on Friday beginning
at 5:30 p.m. in the Bonifay Ag Center.
Cost is $15 per person. Registration
and advance payments can be made
to Jason@drhatcher.com.
On Saturday, a picnic is planned
at Middlebrooks Park beginning at
11 a.m,
A Sunday service at First Baptist
Church begins at 10:45 a.m.
Patti Sheesley is coordinator for the
Saturday picnic, and Raeann Moore
is in charge of the Sunday events.
Amy Cooley is collecting
pictures for a display. Anyone
with up to 10 pictures they want
to display can e-mail them to
For more information, e-mail class
Web site.

Toy donation could earn
you 'A Ride for Kids'
Need a ride to the 2009 Holly
Fair at the Boardwalk Beach Resort
Convention Center? A minimum of
one gift for any of the listed age
groups gets the donor a seat on the
first annual Whiteline Travel "Catch
A Ride for Kids" fundraiser bus
making the round trip. Donors will
be responsible for their admission to
Holly Fair, which is $5.
A new, unwrapped toy to be
used as a gift for needy children for
Christmas should be provided for
age groups 2-4, 5-7, 8-10 or 11-12.
Those who do not want to catch
a ride but still want to donate
a gift should call 773-3900 so
arrangements can be made to pick
up the donation. Those wishing to
make the trip may reserve their seat
by calling the above number. Seats
will be filled on a first-come, first-
served basis.
"Catch A Ride for Kids" will begin
with a pick-up at 8:30 a.m. Nov. 8 at
Chipley Wal-Mart. The next stop will
be at 9 a.m. at Vernon Elementary
School. The bus should arrive at
Holly Fair at 10 a.m. The buses will
be loaded at 2 p.m. for a trip to Pier
Park, arriving at 2:30 p.m. for food
and more shopping. Buses will load
for the trip home at 5 p.m.

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

Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties
Check out or submit events at
or www.bonifaynow.com
5 5p

Photos by Cecilia Spears / Staff Writer
The Bethlehem PeeWee Chearleaders and Holmes County PeeWee football teams took second place in the school category.

And the

The Bonifay Queens took first place in the queens category.

winner is ...

Winning floats in the Bonifay Kiwanis
Rodeo Parade are as follows:

1st Place: Me Me's & Pa's Preschool
& Daycare
2nd Place: Doctor's Memorial

1st Place: HCHS FFA
2nd Place: Bethlehem PeeWee
Cheerleaders tie Holmes County Pee
Wee Football

1st Place: First Baptist Church
2nd Place: Church of Jesus Christ

1st Place: Bonifay Queens
2nd Place: Miss Florida Palm Queens

Me Me's & Pa's Preschool and Daycare took first place in the business category.

Holmes County High School FFA took first place in the school category.

First Baptist Church took first place in the church

The Miss Florida Palm Queens took second place in the queens category.

I ometontes ri cle. atww.chpoppr, o n w.bon Iifayowcom.. js t srolIo heiotom:I

Page 2

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I W, .. Adk TV,77 lx --IV,

B2 Wednesday, October 15, 2008 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Elizabeth Fleener donates ponytail
Elizabeth Fleener, 9, recently completed a task that took
her more than three years. When she was only 5, Elizabeth
heard of the Locks of Love program and decided she
wanted to help. She set out to grow her hair as long as she
In September, Elizabeth decided she had enough hair to
donate. She and her sister, Lara Grace, went to the beauty
shop together. Lara Grace had her hair cut as a way of
showing support for her sister.
Elizabeth donated a 14-inch pony tail to the Locks of
Love charity.

Register Reunion is Sunday
The Register family reunion will be Sunday, Oct. 18, at
the Holmes County Ag Center on U.S. 90, east of Bonifay.
All friends and relatives invited. Take a well-filled basket to
share. Cups and ice will be provided. For more information,
contact Jim'r Register at (850) 547-2264.

95 E Hwy. 90 Bonifay, FL 32425
(850) 547-0404
02 Chevy Blazer ZR2
4x4, loaded, power everything,
sunroof, 98,000 miles

99 Ford Escort Sport
4 cy., 5 speed, cold air,
super gas miser, 102,000 miles

01 Dodge Caravan
Sport, loaded, new tires, power
liding side door, 81,000 miles

Nathaniel and Patrick Hawkins
graduate medical school
Drs. Nathanael and Patrick Hawkins were
recent graduates of the Florida State College
of Medicine's Class of 2008.
Nathanael and Patrick, natives of Holmes
County and sons of Larry and Nancy
Hawkins, graduated from Holmes County
High School, Chipola College, the University
of Florida and Florida State College of
Both doctors are in three-year residencies
at Tallahassee Memorial Health Care to
become board-certified in family medicine.
They will be qualified to practice medicine
upon completion of their residency program
and look forward to serving the Florida
Panhandle. Patrick is married to Stephanie
Ellenburg Hawkins and plans to return home
to serve the local community.

Ke p jg p eHea t-eT

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Create privacy yet maintain view and open feeling.
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Daiden Paul Hardy turns 1
Daiden Paul Hardy had
help from friends and family
celebrating his first birthday
on Sept. 6, with a Flintstones
Bash. Daiden turned 1 year
old on Sept. 11. He is the son
of Joe Jr. and Ashley Hardy
of Bonifay. His grandparents
are Joe Sr. and Dianne
Hardy and Eddie and Shelia
Paul, all of Bonifay. Daiden
is the great-grandson of
Thelma Garrett and the late
Jim Garrett, the late WO.
"Bill" and Krestine Hardy,
Odell and Peggy Paul, Myrel
Frame and the late John
Frame Jr., all of Bonifay.

Snake skinner

Jackie Trainer
helps her
Pappy, Luther
Moore, skin
a four-foot

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Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 15,2008 B3

Shane Owens will be at Harvest Day Fest

Country recording artist Shane
Owens returns to the Graceville
Harvest Day Festival on Sunday,
Oct. 18.
Other entertainment includes
southern gospel groups The
Basford Brothers and Sovereign
Hill. Graceville High School and
Middle School show choirs and the
Graceville High Marching Tiger
Band also will be performing.
In addition to a great lineup
of entertainment, there will be
arts and crafts, food booths and
activities for the kids and a car
show featuring more than 100

antique and classic cars.
Booth spaces still are available.
To reserve a booth space for arts/
crafts and food, contact Dorothy
Padgett at (850) 263-3238. For car
show information, contact Terry
Allen at 263-4401.
The Harvest Day Parade will
begin at 10 a.m. in downtown
Graceville. For parade
information, contact Teresa Bush
at 263-4744.
The Graceville Harvest Day
Festival is sponsored by the City of
Graceville and held at the Factory
Stores of America Mall grounds

unipola brain Bowl uoia leam members are, trom
left, Anthony Garrett, Brad Wells, Jordan Belser
and Ryan Wells, captain.

Brain Bowl

team scores big
The Chipola Brain Bowl team scored big wins in
a pair of recent tournaments at Faulkner State and
Florida State universities.
The Chipola Gold Team finished third in the
Faulkner State ACBL Tournament on Oct. 3. Chipola
Gold lost to the eventual champion Northeast Alabama
(240-225) in the semi-finals, but it won the consolation
game over Bevill State Community College. Anthony
Garrett and Brad Wells finished fifth and sixth,
respectively, in individual scoring. Gold Team members
are Anthony Garrett, Brad Wells, Jordan Belser and
Ryan Wells, captain.
The Chipola Blue Team finished with a 3-3 record
in round-robin play and made the eight-team playoff
round, where they lost in the quarterfinals. Blue Team
members are Drew Padgett, Cody Pickens, Nathan
Hooppell and Anthony Berkeley. Of 64 participants in
the tournament, all eight Chipola players finished in the
top 32 in individual scoring.
The Chipola Gold Team competed with four-
year and community colleges in the FSU Early Fall
Tournament on Oct. 4. Chipola finished with a 6-2
record with highlight wins over Georgia Tech (205-200)
and defending national champion Valencia Community
College (215-80). Chipola Gold won all of its junior
college matches with its only losses against eventual
champion, University of Georgia, and runner-up,
University of South Florida.
Anthony Garrett finished the tournament as the
10th overall individual and second overall among junior
college players.
Chipola Brain Bowl coaches are Stan Young and Dr.
Robert Dunkle.

s V%"'S SURE ro

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on State 77 in Graceville.
Sponsors include VF
Outlet, West Florida Electric
Cooperative, Saunders Auto
Sales, Waste Management and
Metric Engineering. The festival
is partially funded by the Jackson
County Tourist Development
Admission to the festival and
Shane Owens concert is free. There
will be limited bleacher seating, so
everyone is encouraged to bring
lawn chairs for the concert.
For more information contact
John Turner at 263-3207.

McDonald's owners

donate to Ronald

McDonald House
McDonald's owner-operators in Panama City,
DeFuniak Springs, Bonifay and Chipley recently
donated $100,000 to Ronald McDonald House.
This donation has allowed the family charity
to pass the $2 million mark in its $5 million
capital campaign to build a new 26-bedroom
Home-Away-From-Home, bringing the total
amount raised to $2,109,432.24. Ronald
McDonald House celebrated this milestone
on Sept. 24 with a sign planting at their new
property at 5200 Bayou Blvd. in Pensacola.
The financial gift from owner-operators will
be used to build the kitchen in the new Ronald
McDonald House, where the owners' names will
be listed. Other naming sponsorships for the new
Ronald McDonald House still are available.
For more information about the Ronald
McDonald House capital campaign, contact
Theresa Roberts at 541-3165 or bay@

t ow-peraon ur rower storm team spen anumost two weeKs
restoring power in Alvin, Texas, following Hurricane Ike.

Hurricane-stricken areas

thank Gulf Power for help

Residents and officials in
areas affected by hurricanes
Ike and Gustav are
commending efforts by Gulf
Power crews who worked
during September with local
utilities to restore power in
Louisiana and Texas.
"Our work ethic and
safety habits impressed the
utilities we went to help,"
said Gulf Power's Scott Lee,
who was a team leader for a
54-person crew that worked
13 consecutive days in Alvin,
Texas, for Texas New Mexico
Power Company after
Hurricane Ike. "Our crew did a
great job working from sunrise
to sundown in areas with lots of
wind damage."
The city of 20,000 residents
south of Houston was
completely without power after
the hurricane hit. 'Iees were
blown onto power lines, poles

were knocked over and debris
in the streets made it difficult
for bucket trucks to maneuver.
Texas New Mexico Power
credited Gulf Power crews,
which received a Certificate of
Appreciation from city officials
for being able to get power
back on in just two weeks.
Residents also are sending
thanks by letter and e-mail.
Tommy Carpenter, a
lineman who works out of Gulf
Power's Panama City Beach
office, worked in the Lake
Charles, La., area following
Hurricane Gustav. He said
their work included replacing
poles in a pasture that still had
a dead cow in it.
"It was typical storm work
with lots of undergrowth
we had to work through,"
Carpenter said. "The residents
were really nice people, and
they were happy to see us."

28th Annual Ia
Graceville Harvest Day Festival
Saturday, October 18, 2008
Factory Stores of America Mall, Hwy. 77 South


Contact Dorothy Padgett

Recording Artist

Shane The Basford Brothers

OwensContemporary Christian Barn
2 p.m. until 4 p.m. SOVEREIGN HILL
Brinl Your Lawn Chairs
Also Featuring:
Graceville High School 'Tiger Pride' Marching Band
Graceville Middle/High School Show Choirs



Admission is Free to all Events

S l'S|


"Spomtored Wuy:
The City of Graceville
Fmuneet LV 6part blo the
J aunde rs Auto Sales
Saunders Auto Sales

West Florida Electric
T-. b.. ...o.....g
a WrA BMW -Mem-f -
& WFECA Board Meninee,


-4 .4- -


Veterinary Services

Welcome Becky Pouncy, Groomer

* Open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. *
903 Oklahoma Street, Bonifay, FL
(850) 547-4160

Are you worried about
your mom?
Are you worried about
a loved one not eating,
missing medication, staying
to herself?
At Dogwood Inn Assisted
Living Facility we can help
your loved one with these
Call or come by and ask for
Sky Hickey, Executive Director
to see if we can help.

' Dogwood Inn

of Bonifau

Antique & Classic


Contact Teny Alen 850-263-4401


B4 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, October 15, 2008

Why does man


Suffering is all around us. Look at
the paper or news, and the majority
of what you read or see is some sort
of suffering. Earthquakes, hurricanes,
cyclones, tornadoes, wars, accidents,
shootings, death, disease, etc. These are
just a few of the ways man suffers that
we can read about in the paper or see
on TV.
First of all, it would be
helpful to identify what the
source of suffering is. I believe
the source of suffering is broken
up into three main categories.
The first category is nature,
which includes things like
cyclones, tornadoes, hurricanes, Let
lightning, animals, disease and Li*
the like. The second category is I1
man, which includes lust, wars,
cruel words, shootings, etc. The
last category is self. Things included in
this category are the violation of law,
whether moral or spiritual.
Next, it is helpful to realize what the
problem of suffering is. The problem
might be stated something like this:
How can a God who is all-wise have
created a world in which He would have
known suffering should have such a
large place? Or, if good in the absolute,
how can He bear to look upon such
suffering and allow it to be the heritage
of all men, the good and the bad?
Further, if He is all-powerful, why does
not His absolute goodness move Him
to abolish suffering, or at least protect
the innocent from its ravages? Such
reasoning led John Stuart Mill to argue
that if God were powerful and good,
He would prevent suffering. Because
suffering is found on every hand, God is
not both. If He is all-powerful and does
not prevent it, He is not good; if good
and He does not, He is not all-powerful.
With many, therefore, the problem
becomes one of the goodness and honor
of God.
I believe God has a purpose for
all man's suffering. I believe He uses
suffering in several ways. First of all,
suffering may be punitive. We can see
example of this in Judges 3:7-8, 12-14
and 4:1-3. God made the Israelites
suffer when they followed after the gods
of the lands they lived in. Secondly,
suffering may be disciplinary or
corrective as seen in Proverbs 3:11-12;
13:24 and 15:5.
Third, suffering may be a means of
testing as mentioned in James 1:2-3
and in Job 23:10. Many times, it is said
that suffering makes us stronger. Job's
suffering proved that his devotion to
God was apart from any selfish motive.
He lost everything except for his life and
faith, and he came out a stronger man.
Fourth, suffering may be vicarious as
we see in Isaiah 53. It is vicarious when
it is endured or voluntarily assumed on
behalf of or instead of another, through
which some blessing comes to the other.
Jesus Christ and the suffering of the
apostles are great examples of this.
Fifth, suffering may be redemptive,
when that which was lost is regained.

This may be realized when a country
lost to an enemy is regained by the
price of blood and tears or a soul lost
to sin is brought back by the suffering
of another. Sixth, suffering may be
consequential. In fact, in its final
analysis, all suffering is consequential. It
is the result of violation of law, though
one may be completely ignorant
of the law violated. It may just
happen because we are free
moral agents and God lets us
make our own decisions. Last,
suffering maybe unexplainable
the way Isaiah. 55:8-9 explains
it. Tb this, one must simply
Our bow and say, "Though I do not
Shine understand, yet I believe and
Webb This illustration by Leslie D.
Weatherhead is entitled "The
Persian Rug."
"When they are making a Persian
rug, they put it up vertically on a frame,
and little boys, sitting at various levels,
work on the wrong side of it. The artist
stands on the right side of the rug, the
side on which people will tread, and
shouts his instructions to the boys on
the other side. Sometimes, a boy will
make a mistake in the rug... 'What
happens when a boy makes a mistake?'
Quite often the artist does not make
the little boy take out the wrong color.
If he is a great enough artist, he weaves
the mistake into the pattern.'... You
and I are working on the wrong side
of the wrong color very often. I put in
black when God meant red and yellow
when he meant white; and the other
workers with whom I make my rug
make mistakes, too.
Sometimes, I am tempted to say, 'Is
there anybody on the other side of the
rug; am I just left to make a mess of
my life alone? Is there anybody there?'
Then, through the insight, which comes
back with returning faith, I realize that
instead of making me undo it all or
letting my life's purpose be ruined, God
puts more in. I wonder if sometimes
He alters the pattern? It isn't what it
might have been; but because he is
such a great artist, I haven't spoiled
So, at the end, when he calls me
down off my plank and takes me 'round
to the other side, I shall see that just
because He is such a great artist, no
mistakes of mine can utterly spoil His
plan. If only I will work with Him,
'simply trusting every day,' I think
one day, I shall find my mistakes and
my calamities and my distress and my
failures and all my pain, woven into the
pattern, and I shall say, 'It is the Lord's
doing, and it is marvelous in our eyes.'
Some such faith I must have to believe
in a God of love who puts us into a
world where things can go so utterly

This message has been provided by
Wes Webb, minister, Chipey Church of
Chr4 1295 Brickyard Roa4 Chipley, FL
32428, (850) 638-2366

The Baptist College of Florida's Male Chorale will be performing in Cottondale.

BCF Male Chorale to

perform in Cottondale

On Oct. 23, the Baptist College of Florida's
Male Chorale will perform at Bethlehem
Baptist Church, 2300 Kynesville Highway,
Cottondale. The concert will begin at 6 pan.

Admission is free. For more information
on upcoming chorale performances, please
contact the BCF Music and Worship Division
at (800) 328-2660, ext. 427.

BCF President Thomas A. Kinchen addresses the BCF Board of Trustees at their pre-
convention meeting Sept. 25-26.

BCF approves new student housing

At their pre-convention meeting in
Graceville, trustees of The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) authorized construction of a
new generation of student housing.
In addition to living space, the new
development will provide green space for
formal and informal activities.
BCF trustees also approved a new
certificate program as well as a dual
enrollment program for the college. The
certificate program will provide training for

pastors and staff as well as lay leadership
across the region. The dual enrollment
program will provide interested high school
juniors and seniors with the opportunity
to take classes through the college while
receiving both high school and college
For more information on new BCF
housing, dual enrollment and new certificate
programs, contact the Admissions Office at
(800) 328-2660, ext. 460.

Responsibilities come with freedom: Vote

With freedom come
responsibilities. To be free does not
mean you are free to do anything
you please, such as you cannot
drive up and down
roads at 100 mph, you
cannot drive through red
lights and stop signs just
because you don't like
them, you cannot eat in
public eating places with
no clothes on, you cannot i!
bum your neighbor's iT
house down because you H
don't like the color, nor
can you just stop along Tim
the road anywhere you
choose and walk in someone's
home you don't know and fix
yourself a meal and leave a mess.
You can't do target practice on cars
that go down the Interstate, nor
can you murder your companion
because they change the color of
their hair. You cannot do many
things because they are against the
law. If you do those things, you
will pay the consequences. Most of
the laws I just mentioned are what
some would refer to as manmade
laws, because they are laws our


taxes pay law enforcement officers
to enforce.
With the marriage amendment
on the ballot, which would move
the definition of marriage
as "being between one
man and one woman"
here in Florida from being
a statute to being part of
our Constitution, some
people have began to say,
"Well, you can't legislate
T e morality," to which I
[rt want to say, "What did
S you just say?" I say that
_ -all because most of the laws
I know that are on the
law books basically do "legislate"
morality, even the one that says
you can't tie a giraffe to a street
light in Atlanta because it's not
human. Traffic lights and stop signs
enforce morality; they force me to
be courteous to you, when I don't
want to be, and speed limits are
suppose to keep you from running
over me when I'm driving 55 mph.
The amazing thing about
manmade laws is that once
something has been approved
by the law of the land, then most

people begin to think that makes
it right. Before alcohol became
a legal substance, it was a bad
thing for a person to drink, but
once it was legal, even though it
still destroyed families and lives,
it became the thing to do. When
abortion became legal, it no longer
was considered murder, even
though an innocent child still dies.
When it became illegal to pray
in school, prayer became a bad
thing across this land, and because
of that law, many today don't
even know how to pray. And for
that reason and many more, we
must vote "Yes" on Amendment
2. Marriage between one man
and one woman is the way the
creator created us to be (Genesis
1:27-28), and since He created
us, He knows what is best. Cities
and great nations have crumbled
because they forsook His plan for
the family (Genesis 18 & 19 and
the Roman Empire). If Florida
does not pass 'Amendment 2"
and later a liberal judge legalizes
homosexual marriage, as other
laws have done, it will then be
considered a good thing, of which

it is not.
Recently, I heard a friend say,
"You can choose the crime or
sin, but you cannot choose the
consequences that follow." For you
see, manmade laws are sometimes
good for mankind, and sometimes
they cause destruction of a society,
and sometimes people think they
can outsmart the law and get by
with it But there are laws man
did not make God made them,
and no, you will not escape them
(Romans 1:18-32). You might
think at times you have fooled
God because you didn't get struck
by lightening while in the act and
even laugh at Him as many are
now doing, but God is not slack
concerning His promises (1 Peter
3:8-13), and He says you don't
choose the consequences; neither
do you choose the place or time of
those consequences.
People might call you a narrow-
minded person because you do
not want homosexuality taught to
our kids as an alternate lifestyle
and because you don't want it to
be legal. Just consider yourself
blessed to be in some good

company. Because when you read
your Bible, you will soon find that
Christ said broad is the way that
leads to destruction but narrow is
the way that leads to life (Matthew
7:13-20). He was very plain when
He said there is no other way, but
my way (John 14:6), and I think
He said it in such a way that "you
can take that to the bank." Which
means, either you agree with
Him in all His teachings, or you
are not with Him at all. Matthew
12:30 says, "He who is not with
me is against me" (NKJV). Yes,
with great freedom comes great
responsibility, which means we
must protect our children and
we must stand for that which is
right and just, we must protect
the family, we must vote "Yes" on
'Amendment 2."

This message has been brought
to you From the Heart of Tun Hall
Senior tor, Gully Springs Baptist
Church, P.O Box 745, Bonifay, FL
32425, located at 2824 Hwy. 90
W, three miles west of the light at
State 79, (850) 547-3920. E-mail-

* *


Wednesday, October 15,2008

Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser 0 B5


Stan Lewis to speak at
Unity Baptist Church, 3274
River Road in Vernon, will
its 128th
homecoming at
10 a.m. Sunday,
Oct. 19.
speaker will
be Dr. Stan
Lewis, former
LewlM member of the
church. He
is now senior
pastor of First Baptist Church in
Birmingham, Ala.
Dinner will be served. "Vessel's
of Clay" will be in concert
following the meal.
Everyone is welcome.
For more information, call Bro.
Lindsey Martin at (850) 956-1272.

Fall festival
Apostolic Assembly of Jesus
Christ will hold a free Fall Festival
from 2-7 p.m. Oct. 25. The church
is on Highway 90, five miles east
of Chipley and four miles west of
Cottondale on Edification Lane.
There will be plenty of free
food and games for everyone. For
more information, call 260-2686 or

Bethlehem Homecoming
Bethlehem United Methodist
Church will hold homecoming
services on Oct. 26. Fellowship
starts at 10 a.m., just before the
morning service. Guest singers are
Mary Scott and the Good News
Quartet from Opp, Ala. Lunch will

follow at noon and then singing
again at 1:30 p.m. The church
is about nine miles northwest of
Bonifay on Highway 177.

Hillbilly Fall Festival
Shiloh Baptist Church in
Chipley will host a Hillbilly Fall
Festival from 5-8 p.m. Oct. 25. The
church is at 1976 Shiloh Road.

Concert in Chipley
A live southern gospel concert
will be held in Chipley. Featured
artists will be The Wisecarvers
from Erwin, Tenn., and Changed
from Chipley. The concert will
be at 6 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 18, at
the Old Chipley High School on
2nd Street. A $5 donation will be
received at the door but is not a
requirement. Also, any canned
good donations are welcomed to
benefit the Washington County
Council on Aging. For more
information, please call 638-5684
or visit www.changedsgm.com.

Festival in Sunny Hills
First Baptist Church in Sunny
Hills will hold a fall festival
from 5-7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 18.
There will be free food, games
and entertainment including
skateboarding demonstration
from Mr. Surf's of Panama City
Beach and door prizes.

Sing at Gap Pond
Gap Pond Freewill Baptist
Church will host fellowship
gospel sing on Oct. 25. The Sing

starts at 6:30 p.m. There will be a
covered dish supper immediately
following the sing. The church at
1980 Gap Blvd., Sunny Hills. For
more information, contact Doris
Burnsed at (850) 265-3080.

Live Oak Homecoming
Live Oak Assembly of God will
celebrate its 94th homecoming on
Sunday, Oct. 19. Service begins
at 10:30 a.m. Featured speaker
will be the Rev. Wayne Fussell. A
covered dish lunch will be served
in the fellowship hall following the
service. The church is on County
177A, about 4V2 miles northwest
of Bonifay.

Gospel Celebration
McQueen's Tebmple will hold a
Gospel Celebration at 6:30 p.m.
Saturday, Oct. 18.
Special guests include new Gulf
Coast Choir of Panama City under
the direction of Deacon Michael
Grady and other guests from the
community. Food and fellowship
will follow. The church is at 5685
State 79, south of Vernon.

Fall revival at Mt. Ida
Mt. Ida Congregational
Methodist Church will hold its fall
revival Oct. 15-18 with services
beginning at 7 p.m. each night. The
Rev. Glenn Pope will be evangelist.
Homecoming will be Sunday,
Oct. 19. There will be special
singing at 10:45 a.m., and the
Rev. Pope will bring the message
followed by a time of fellowship
and dinner on the ground.
The church is located just

off State 2 in the New Hope
Community in Holmes County. It
is eight miles south of Geneva, Ala.

Mt. Zion Homecoming
ML Zion Independent Baptist
Church will celebrate 100 years
with Homecoming services on
Sunday, Oct. 19. Morning worship
begins at 11 a.m., followed by
dinner on the grounds.
Special singing begins at
1:30 p.m. featuring Sister Scott
and the Good News Quartet-
Everyone is invited to dress-
up "old-fashioned" and enjoy
the celebration. The church is
approximately one mile west of
State 79 on State 2.

Bluegrass jam
New Vision Methodist Church
in Greenhead will hold its monthly
bluegrass jam from 6-9 p.m.
Friday, Oct 17.
Anyone who plays acoustical
string instruments is welcome
to come join in. Our featured
band is Grass Roots. Take finger
foods if you want. We will have a
short break during the evening.
Take canned food or other non-
perishable food item for the needy.
For more information, call
Bruce Cobb at 773-3091.

New Faith program
New Faith Temple of Chipley
will participate in the annual
Founders Day program on
Sunday, Oct. 19, at Church
of Prayer for all People in
Greensboro. Also in attendance
will be Prayer Temple of
Marianna, God's House of Prayer

of Greensboro and Glorious
Praise Ministry of Gretna.
New Faith Temple is located at
841 Orange Hill Road in Chipley.
Annie Holmes is the evangelist.
For more information, call 257-
3883 or 638-4982.

Pastoral Anniversary
House of Prayer Worship
Center of Chipley will hold
its Sixth Pastoral Anniversary
celebration for Pastor Anthony
McKinnie from Oct. 17-19.
The youth departments will
host a 6:30 p.m. program on
Friday, and a gospel sing will be
held at 6:30 p.m. Saturday. The
celebration will conclude with a
service at 2 p.m. Sunday.
Youth departments, choirs and
dance groups are invited to join
the congregation.
The church is located behind
Washington-Holmes Vo-Tech at
763 West Blvd. in Chipley.
For more information, call the
church office at 638-3922.

Fall Festival at AOG
Alford Assembly of God will
hold a Fall Festival from 9 a.m.
to 1 p.m. Nov. 1. The church is at
1782 Tennessee St. in Alford.
There are lots of activities
planned, including a silly hat
contest at 9 a.m. followed by a
hula hoop contest, door prizes,
moonwalk, sac race, cake walk, a
duck pond and more.
Also, hot dogs, candy, popcorn,
lemonade and boiled peanuts will
be available. There is no charge
to play, but donations will be


Afican Methodist Epieaopel
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin Lu-
ther King. Chipley Pastor is the Rev. Larry
New Betiel AME: Hwy. 90 in Eonifay.
Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. John AME 3816 Clemmrons Road,
Vernmon. Service on first and third Sun-
days at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is the Rev. Leon
Sl. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe Shef-
field Rd., Chipley. Pastor is the Rev. Roy
St LUke AME: 4009 Jackson Cornmu-
nity Road, Vernon. Service on second and
fourth Sunday at 11 a.rr, The Rev. Leon
Singleton, pastor
Asseailyof God
Bonifay Fast Assarmby- 1009 S.
Waftestia St. Pastor is Johin Chance
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethiehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N. Main
St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas Petis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God:
2060 Bethlehem Road, off Hwy 276, in the
Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry Sanlord-
Etbo Assembly of God: Hwy. 79 South.
Pastor is Uoyd Lykins
Faith Assembly of God Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pastor
is Charles Canton.
Gracevile First Assermly of God: 5565
Brown Street- Pastor is Charles Jackson-
Lighthouse Assembly of God, 1201 S.
Waukesha Street (State 79) Bonifay Sun-
day School 10 a.m., Sunday services 11
a.m. and 6 p.m., every second We&inesday
fellowship supper. Pastor Michael Presley
Little Rock Assembly of God: 1923
Hwy. 173, six miles north of Boritay. Pasior
is the Rev. Ben Palers.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
Hy. 177-A north of Boniay. Pastor is the
Rev. Wiltam Waker.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Hwy. 179.
A off Hwy, 2 Pastor Thomas Ealrn Jr.
ML Pleasant Asserrtly of God: Hwy.
179-A, eight miles north of Wastmoe. Pastor
is the Rev, Clyde Smith
New Behanrry Assembly of God: Sharky
Joe Road just off Hwy. 2BO at Hinsons
Crossroads. Paslor is Leon Jenkins,
New Life Fellowship Asserrti of God:
895 5th St., Chipley. Pastor Vincae Spenoaer
New Smyrna Assembly of God, Adolph
Whitater Road six miles north of Bonifay.
The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Norna Assembly of God: 1062 Tindel
Street. Noma. Pastor is Jerry Leisz
Northlide Assenbly ol God: 1009 N
Rangelin Sl., across from BorMay Eleman-
tary. Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God: 2549
Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy 177-A.
Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church; 3349
M1kFatler Avenue. Pastor is the Rev. Wesley
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy 77.
Pastor is Danny Burns
Westville Assenty of God: Hwy 181
North. Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Winterville Assembly of God: Dogwood
Lakes Road- Pastor Miltch Johnson.
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
erean Bapltil: 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley Pastor is Jesse Bowen.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
BelhanyBaptis 10 milesncrlhol Boni-
layon Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed Barley.
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy 177, Pastor is
Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist Coursay Road a
half-mile off -Hwy. S. Pastor is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross Cn1 the
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N Waukesha,
Pastor Shelley Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Comer of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street. Pas-
tor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baplist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Hemdon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South Blvd.
Pastor is Michael Orr.
Chipley First Free Will Baptist: 1387
South Blvd Pastor is the Rev. Paul Smith.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574 Buckhorn

BtlvdI, 17 miles southeast of Chicley off
East Pittman Freewil Baptist: 1/2 mile
north of Hwy 2 on 179, Pastor is Herman
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277. Vernon.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy 79, Pas.
tor is Ryan Begue,
Evergeen Missionary Baptist Church,
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 190 Gap
Bld. in Sunny Hills. Interim Pastor is the
Rev. George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy 179,
Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three rteas west
of Bonifay on Hwy 90. Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy. 181 N), Weslville.
Holmes Creek Baptist Cope Road
northwest of Chipley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist: 3395
Cernatery Lane, Campbellon. Pastor Rich-
ard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614
Bennet Drie., Chipley. Price Wibon is
Leonia Baptist: Church is located in
northwest Holmes County Pastor is Stacy
Lovewood Free Will Baptist: 1745
Lovewood Road, Cottondale. Pastor is
Henry Matthews.
ML Ararat Missionary Baptist 1233
Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley, Pastor is Dr, H .G,
Mt. Zion Independent Bapist: Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto. Pastor is
Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sand-
ers Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph
New Conord Free Will Baptist: James
Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor James
New Hope Baptist: Interseclion of
Hwys. 2 and 179Ak
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road,
New Orange Baptist: 782 Aford Road.
Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baplist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chlplay_ Pastor Is Kermir
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A north oil
Hwy. 2.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north ol HIy.
Northside Baplist: Irdersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon Pastor
is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilbert Mill roads, southeast of
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles east ot
Wausau., off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road Pastor Phillip Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist, 816
Sunday Rd., Chiptay Pastor it the Rev.
Janas Johns.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist 1783
Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley. Pastor is
Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Wi Baptist 1900
Pleasant Hill Rd,
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor Is the
Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor
John Howell.
Salem Free Will Baptist. 2555 Kynes-
ville Road (Hwy. 276) between Cottondale
and Alford. Past Is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist 6758 Hiwy, 77. Pas-
tor is T Keith Gann-
ShadyGrove Bapltst Church, 1956 High-
way 177-A. Bonitay, asto. TimShiumaker
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. Janes Johns.
Shady Grove Baptist Church. 1965
Highway 177-A, Bonifay 547-3517. Pastor
is Tim Shurnmaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located on
Hwy 277, three miles south of Hwy 90 in
Shioh Missionary Baptist 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev. Marcelous
Willis Jr

Sunny I-ls First Baptist: 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a mile
south of Hy 2 Pastor is Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road, Hin-
son's Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey Martin.
Vernon Frst Baptist, 2888 Church St.-
Weal Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Irdianri
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East, Bonilay.
Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Blessed Trinity Cathoic: Hwy, 177-A in
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic: Hwy.
77 South, Chipley,
Church ot Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295 Brick-
yard Road, Wes Webb is minister
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N. Hwy.
Church o God
Bonilay Church of God Brock Ave.
Pastor is John Stamey.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of God:
Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Victor Fisher
Church of God by Faith: 3012 Church
St, Vernon. Pastor is Elder T. Powell.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of God in
Christ: 739 7th Streel (neAt to the National
Guard Armory) in Chipley. Pastor is David
Woods, Jr
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ
2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville. Pastor i El-
der Tony Howard
Church of God In Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386 W-
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pasor is Ernest
St. Matthews Epicopal: Hwy. 90 West.
Chipley, WVar is Ward S, Clarke
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight riles
north of Caryville on i-y, 179. Pastors are
the Rev. Norman and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin Rd.,
Third United Holiness; 608 West 8th
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur Fultori.
Je h'oahWitness
Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses.
2046 Hwy. 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovahs Witnesses:
Hwy. 90, Bonilay.
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City.
Mosque available in Bioristown.
First United Pentecoslal: 1816 HAy. 90
W., Chipley. Pastor is James Caudle.
First Uniled Pentecostlal: 2100 Highway
90 West, Westville. Pastor Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal; 1885
Hwy. 179-A, Westviae. Pastor is Ray
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle: Hwy. 77
between Sinny Hi-s and Greenhead. Pas-
to is Larry Wisoughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro Pastor is Louis D
Turning Point First United Pentecstal:
Hwy. 90 West, Chipley, Pastor is James
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness: 2201
Poneer Road Pastor is James Barwick.
Filth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street. Chiplay. Pastor
is Bder Biy Wilson and Assistant Pastor is
Evangelist B Snipes.
Seltth Day AdvUanet
Bonitay Seventh Day Adventist 604
Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff Wesiberg,
Bethlehem Urtled Methodist: Hwy-
177, look for sign.
Bonilay United Methodist Oklahoma
Cedar Grove United Methodist: Two
miles west of Millers Crossroads on Hwy, 2
Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist 1285
Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist Hwy
173 N.. 10 miles from Bonilay.
Lakevlew United Metiodist: Hwy. 279
near FrYe Points, 1970 Lakeview Drive. Pas-

tor Mike Weeks
Mi. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off iMy. 2 n Hc mes Ccuntys New
Hope community. Pastor is the Rev Tom
New Hope Uniled Methodist: Stale
Road 79 south of Vernon.
Orange Hill Uniled Methodist;
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road.
Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist North of
Poncel de Leon off I-wy. 81 (look for sign}.
Pleasant Grove Uniled Method-
ist: 2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Poplar Head United Melhodist 1.5
mrrs north of Hwy 2 on Hwy. 163
Red Hill United Methodist: State Road
2, two miles west of SH 79. Pastor is the
Rev. Buddy PennInglon.
Vernon United Methodist Hwy 79.
Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau Uaied Methodist: Hwy. 77.
PrM byrlan
Chipley First Presbyterian; Filth Street
and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presytenan: 3768 Country
Club Blvd. Pastor is Kenneth Kelley,
The Church of Jesus Christ of Lat-
ter-day Sainrs,North Ride, Bonifay Florida
32425 (850B547-1254 or (860)547-4557
Bonifay Ward: Bishop Joshua Bowen Chi-
pley Ward: Bishop Charles Munns
Courts of Praise 1720 Clayton Road.
Chipley. Pastor is Rick Loveft.
Covenant Cromunity Fellowship, 844
Main Street, Chipiey. Pastor Joey Robbins.
Fannily Worship Center: 531 Rock Hill
Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77. Pas.
tor is Wiltam E. HorInan.
Northwest Florida Chrislian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship As-
sembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is Bobby
New Effort Church: New Effort Church
Road, Bonilay Pastor is Brent Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle, Wausau.
Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy, 79. Pastor
Calvin Sherrouse.
Whte Double Pond: Pastor Is Michael
Liberty Church: Creek Road in Vemnn.
Peslte is Dennis Boy-at.
Gracevoe Community: 1005 E. Prim
Ave, Pastor Dale Worle,
The Word Church: 335 AlIord Road,
Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and Jeanne
Grace & Glory Worship Center: 1328
Railroad Ave_, Chipiey Pastor is Debbie
House of Prayer Worship Center: 763
West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B_ McKinnie.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays at 6 p,m,
for Bible study). Pastor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and fourth
Sundays, 2 p.m Off Hwy. 279
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach: Coir-
ner of Reno and Fanning Branch, Vefnon.
Pastors are Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Pine Hill Church; 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pastors: B.T. Ow-
ens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 miles west ft Altord at 1772 Macedo-
nia Road. Pastor is James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between Wausau
and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev. Teddy Joe
The Potter's Hands; Greenhead at
corner of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith.
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon. Pas-
tors Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd Pastor Devon Richter
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road. Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy. 277
half-mile south of 1-10-
Caryville Evangelistic Center: Wrighl's
Creek Road in Caryville., ust north of Hwy,
90. Pastor is Wayne Brannon.
Someone To Care Inlernalional Minis-
tries, Inc.. 1705 Pioneer Rd, Chipley. Just
2.5 miles east of caution light in Wausau.

Nurture Your Inner Innocence
Is it not a miracle that God can make saints out of sinners?
By almost any standard, most of us are unrepentant, prof-
ligate sinners and yet we all know that it would be best to
repent of our sins and find refuge in God. Almost invariably,
we know what is the right thing to do,and yet we often re-
fuse to do it. And even those
of us who have learned how
to control our sinful nature
know that this is mostly just .' '
for show.
We may be kind and
merciful on the outside, but 1
inside,we are oftena seeth-
ing cauldron of envyJealou-
sy, lust and hateful impulses
and working hard to refrain
from sin, but it Is possible for
us to tame the inner beast.
When we find ourselves thinking bad thoughts and inclined
to sin internally, we must immediately ask for God's help and
soon we may find that our inner life will be closer to the truly
saintly life. And we should take encouragement from the fact
that even genuine saints struggle with this. Think of Saint
Paul's struggle with the flesh, which he mentions over and
over again, or Saint Augustine's wayward youth. And more
recently, we have heard about Mother Teresa and her inner
strugglewith her faith.
Fortunately, God's mercy is greater than our sins, and God
never gives up on us. So, we should not give up on ourselves,
and know that we are all called to be saints.
To all God's beloved in Rome, who are called to be saints: Grace
to you and peace from God our Father and the Lord Jesus Christ.
R.S.V. Romans 1.7


1068 Main Street, Chipley


q. 77 S,aiipley* 6384097
Hwy.79 S.,Bnifay 547-9688

!SW.uutytNm o^Rv t"9 e"
.C mj TbauA tfm "come as you are"
Mike Orr. Pastor
1364 N.lrladChoil' 638-0211 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
112EYiiaiy'547941 .1850) 638-1830

Bt *We a hetyspkt Stephen B. Register,
MWuponyou, uWMbo CPA
Mod wftb powt, ad you
win my wimes... 1552 Bikyard Road
Good News Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251

WESTPOINT Place your message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL per week.

HJi.Pt,Jr, LFD
Veronica Pe4l,LFD

2849 Church St.- 850-535-2115
Son ifav
301 E.Evans Ave.- 850-547-4114

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B6 a Wednesday, October 15, 2008 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Murry Lassiter Cora L. Monk

Murry Edward Lassiter,
70, of Tallahassee, died Oct.
4 at Big Bend Hospice House
in Tallahassee.
He was born Dec. 14,
1937, in Geneva County to
the late Grady Glenn and
Carrie B. Baxley Lassiter.
A 1956 graduate of
Graceville High School, he
retired as a technical ser-
geant from the United States
Air Force following 20 years
of service. He also was a re-
tired courier with Brinks Inc.
He was preceded in death
by his parents; a brother,
Gary Lassiter; and a sister,
Peggy Adams.
Survivors include his wife,
Carol Lassiter of Tallahassee;
a son, Phillip Lassiter of Bra-
denton; two daughters, Sue
Lassiter of Bradenton and
Tonya Revell of Crawford-
ville; two sisters, Gayle Wil-
liams of Dothan, Ala., and
Connie McCrary of Mari-
anna; two grandchildren; and
one great-granddaughter.
Graveside services were
held Oct. 7 at Collins Mill
Cemetery in Graceville with
the Rev. Chester Padgett offi-
ciating and James & Lipford
Funeral Home of Graceville

Sallie C. Pettis
Sallie Clarese Pettis, 82, of
Vernon, died Oct. 5 at North-
west Florida Community
Hospital in Chipley.
She was born Nov. 6,1925,
in Vernon to John Wesley
and Lela Scott McFarland.
She was preceded in death
by her parents; her husband,
Arthur "Boss" Judkins Pettis;
a son, Earl Pettis; a brother,
Cleveland McFarland; and a
sister, Louise Tucker.
Survivors include four
sons and daughters-in-law,
Claude and Barbara Pettis,
Donald and Rena Pettis, all
of Vernon, James and Becky
Pettis and Ronald and De-
idra Pettis, all of Chipley;
two daughters and sons-in-
law, Sue and Clif Gilmore
of Vernon and Pat and Ber-
nice Hagan of Wausau; one
brother, Paul McFarland of
Graceville; two sisters, Juan-
ita Cook of Vernon and Ka-
tie Gipson of Crystal River;,
10 grandchildren; and 13
A funeral was held Oct.
8 at Vernon Evangelistic
Church with the Revs. Ron-
nie Gene Hagan, Roy Doug-
las and Roger Dale Hagan
Burial was in Vernon City
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Steven Moore
Steven Louis Moore, 45,
of Bonifay, died Oct. 8 at his
He was born May 26,
1963, in Winter Haven.
Moore was preceded in
death by his father, Edward
Survivors include his par-
ents, Teen and Leroy Ste-
verson of Bonifay, a son,
Steven Edward Moore of
Lehigh Acres; one daughter,
Christeen Lachelle Moore of
Lehigh Acres; three broth-
ers and two sisters-in-law,
Charles and Kim Brown,
Tim Brown and Mike and
Sherry Moore, all of Bonifay;
and several nieces, nephews,
aunts, uncles and cousins.
Services were held Oct. 10
in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Ike Steverson
Burial was in Bonifay City
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

* Medicare
Drug Coverage

* Burial Insurance
Harry Barton

Cora Lee Monk, 99,
of Chipley, died Oct. 3 at
Northwest Florida Commu-
nity Hospital.
She was born Nov. 26,
1908, in Houston County,
Ala., to Coran Elliott and
Minnie Lee Strickland. She
was a homemaker.
Monk was preceded
in death by her husband,
James Hershel Monk; one
son, William Monk; two
grandsons, Larry Hendrix
and Ryan Brock; and three
Survivors include two sons
and daughters-in-law, Mack
and Lorene Monk and Jack
and Joy Monk, all of Chipley;
eight daughters and five sons-
in-law, Celleste and Don
Walsingham of Alford, Mary
and Roger Duff of Panama
City, Betty Redmon of Winter
Haven, Lunnette Blackwell,
Shirley Mellen, Louvern and
Curtis Spence, all of Chipley,
Willie Mae and Les Cafferty
of Sun City, Ariz. and Berna
Lou and Fred Parmer of
Sunny Hills; three sisters, Es-
sie Mae, Vern Mae and Zina;
one brother, Malcolm Strick-
land of DeFuniak Springs; a
sister-in-law, Evelyn Joiner of
Chipley, 28 grandchildren; 39
great-grandchildren; and 15
Services were held Oct. 6
in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Cloys Joiner
Burial was in Piney Grove
Cemetery in Chipley with
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley officiating.

Therese Harris
Therese Lynn Harris, 40,
of Bonifay, died Oct. 6 at her
She was born July 24,
1968, in Mt. Holly, N.J.
She was preceded in death
by her mother, Mary Rebec-
ca "Becky" Hertell Emmons;
father-in-law and mother-
in-law, Robert and Lorene
Survivors include her hus-
band of 24 years, Clint Harris
of Bonifay; father, Michael
Emmons of Bonifay; three
brothers, Michael Sanderson
of DeFuniak Springs, Joey
Sanderson of Panama City
and Eddie Sanderson of Co-
lumbus, NJ.
Services were held Oct.
9 at Harris Chapel Holiness
Church with the Rev. Ear-
nest Hodge officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Charles Webb
Charles Joseph Webb,
68, of Bonifay, died Oct. 4 at
Bonifay Nursing and Rehab
He was born Feb. 26,1940,
in Bonifay to the late Joseph
Mannie and Lula Mae Cros-
by Webb.
Survivors include a son
and daughter-in-law, Audy
and Betty Webb of Sumatra;
one daughter and son-in-law,
Gail and Scott Parker of Pan-
ama City; two brothers and
sisters-in-law, Randell and
Bonnie Fulford of Slocomb,
Ala., and Glenn and Jackie
Webb of Bonifay; two sisters
and a brother-in-law, Betty
Sims of Bonifay and Shirley
and Terry Purvis of Hartford,
Ala.; two grandchildren; two
stepgrandchildren; and three
Graveside services were
held Oct. 7 in Bonifay City
Cemetery with the Rev. John
"Jay" Stamey II officiating
and Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Richard E. Williams, 57,
of Chipley, died Oct. 5 at
Northwest Florida Commu-
nity Hospital in Chipley.
Survivors include two
daughters and sons-in-law,
Antoinette and Jeff Conner
of Lantana and Nicole and
David Rusk of Davie; two
sons and daughters-in-law,
Richard E. and Usa Williams
II of Stafford, Va., and Rob-
ert G. and Kelly Williams of
Port Orange; five sisters and
brothers-in-law, Shirley and
Jack Hobbs of Esto, Joyce
and Barney Rogers of Pan-
ama City, Donna and Jerry
Efird of Deland, Mary and
Davy Odom of Chipley and
Nancy and Dwayne Skipper
of Hartford, Ala.; one broth-
er and sister-in-law, Joe and
Cathy Williams of Hartford;
a special friend, Eva Tew of
Chipley; seven grandchil-
dren; and several nieces and
Visitation was held Oct.
8 at Bottoms Garden Cha-
pel in Hartford. Cremation

Mary L. Cozart
Mary Lou Cozart, 82, of
Ponce de Leon, died Oct. 4
at her home. She was born
in Bonifay on Dec. 9, 1925,
to Marion and Grade Hall
She was preceded in death
by her parents; her husband,
Robert Louis Cozart; a son,
Charles Anthony Cozart; a
sister, Vivian Mims; and four
brothers, Brack, WA., Linton
and Drew Whitaker Sr.
Survivors include three
sons and a daughter-in-law,
Martin Earl and Judy An-
drews, Donnie Cozart and
Ronnie Cozart, all of Ponce
de Leon; a daughter, Betty
Sasnett of Ponce de Leon;
two sisters, Ruby Harrell and
Rosa Lee Wailer, both of
Bonifay; five grandchildren;
11 great-grandchildren; and
one great-great-grandchild.
Services were held Oct.
6 in the funeral home cha-
pel with the Revs. Ike Ste-
verson and Mitch Johnson
Burial was in Ponce de
Leon City Cemetery with
Peel Funeral Home of Boni-
fay directing.

Lora R. Dady
Lora Renna Butler Dady,
36, of Westville, died Oct. 3
at her home.
She was born Jan. 28,
1972, in Geneva, Ala.
She was preceded in death
by her grandmother, Delma
Louise Brown; and mother-
in-law, Elaine Dady.
Surviving are her hus-
band, Danny Charles Dady
of Westville; her mother,
Kattie Brown of Westville;
father, Lewis Edward But-
ler and wife, Doris, of West-
ville; two stepdaughters,
Kayla Ann Dady Miller of
Westville and Krystal Elaine
Dady of Brooksville; two
sisters and a brother-in-law,
Shonda Louise Butler of De-
Funiak Springs, Sylvia Allisa
Butler and Ashley Register
of Bonifay; father-in-law,
Charlie Dady; sister-in-law,
Charlotte Dady; niece, Alex-
is Lain Berry; two aunts and
four uncles.
A funeral was held Oct.
8 at Mt. Olive Assembly of
God with the Rev. Thomas
Ealum officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

James C. Morris
James Charles Morris Jr.,
73, of Graceville, died Sept.
9, in Graceville.
He was born in on May
12, 1935, to James C. and
Ruth (Whellus) Morris Sr.
in Graceville. He was of the
Baptist faith.
He is survived by his wife,
Romana Morris of Chipley;
two daughters and a son-a-
law, Charlaa Standfield of
Tallahassee and Shelby Col-
leen and husband, Robert
Glasgon, of Conroe, Texas;
two brothers, Roger Morris
and wife, Jeanette, of Pana-
ma City and Jimmy Wayne
Morris of Chipley; one sis-
ter, Sherry Miller of Lake
Charles, La.; and several
nieces and nephews.
Memorialization was by
cremation with Brown Fu-
neral Home in charge of

Made Douglas
Made Lee Douglas, 80, of
Vernon, died Oct. 7 at North-
west Florida Community
Hospital in Chipley.
She was born Sept. 9,1928,
to Tallie and Abbie (Mercer)
Finch of Chipley.
She was of the Holiness
faith and was a member of
the Vernon Evangelistic Ho-
liness Church.
Survivors include four
daughters and sons-in-law,
Charlotte and William Ed-
wards of Vernon, Voncille
Douglas and Bruno Prez of
Youngstown, Geraldine and
Wayne Adams of Vernon and
Myrlene and Eddie Thomas
of Graceville; two brothers,
Thomas Finch of Clearwater
and James Finch of Ogdon,
Utah; six grandchildren; and
10 great-grandchildren.
A funeral was held Oct. 10
at Vernon Evangelistic Holi-
ness Church with the Rev.
Roy Douglas officiating.
Burial was in Vernon
City Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley

Mattie Gilbert
Mattie L Gilbert, 85,
of Chipley, died Oct. 7 in
She was born in Arkansas
on March 13, 1923, to Char-
lie and Ethel (Dawberry)
Rodgers. She was of the Bap-
tist faith.
Her husband, Virgil Gil-
bert, preceded her in death.
Survivors include a son,
Kenneth Gilbert of Chi-
pley; three daughters and
a son-in-law, Maggie and
Dearl Davis and Dot Reg-
ister, all of Chipley, and
Vicky Rodgers of Marianna;
eight grandchildren; and 11
Graveside services were
held Oct. 9 at Pinecrest
Cemetery in Marianna
with the Rev. Gary Wiggins
Brown Funeral Home
of Chipley was in charge of

Jenny Withrow
Jenny Withrow, 72, of
Bonifay, died Oct. 6 at Boni-
fay Nursing and Rehab Cen-
ter in Bonifay.
Her husband, Delmnar
Withrow, preceded her in
She is survived by a neph-
ew, Ronald Withrow of Pace.
Memorialization was by
cremation with Sims Funer-
al Home Inc. of Bonifay in
charge of arrangements.

Find more coverage,
photos and video of
local news online at


CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging
provides hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club meeting, held at
Blitch's Restaurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m. Line dancing, Washington Council on
Aging in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist Church educational annex
building in Bonifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at
Ponce de Leon Methodist Church, Main Street in
Ponce de Leon.

7:30 a.m.-Washington County Chamber of
Commerce breakfast.
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging
provides hot meals and socialization.
10 a.m. 2 p.m. The Vernon Historical Society
Museum is open to the public every Wednesday
from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. and meetings are the fourth
Wednesday of the month at 2 p.m.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Library preschool
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
2 p.m. Hospice of the Emerald Coast grief
support group, held at Jackson County Public
Library, 2929 Green Street, Marianna.
3 p.m.-Vernon Garden Club meeting.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three miles north of Bonifay on
Hwy. 79.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alooholics Anonymous open meeting, held
at New Hope Volunteer Fire Station, Highway 2 in
Holmes County.

CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes Council on Aging
provides bingo, exercise, games, activities, hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in Chipley.

8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes County Library open.
CLOSED: Wausau Library, Chipley Library,
Vernon Library
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church, Oklahoma Street Bonifay.

8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held in
the board room at Graceville-Campbellton Hospital
in Graceville.

CLOSED: Holmes County Library, Wausau
Library, Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging
provides bingo, exercise, games, activities, hot
meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
6 p.m 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 office at 1461 S. Railroad Avenue,
apartment one, in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess at
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic Lodge #144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.

CLOSED: Holmes County Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New

Life Assembly Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
5:30p.m. Chipley Downtown Merchants
Association, 827 Main Street
6 p.m.-Holmes County School Board meeting.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting,
First Presbyterian Church, Chipley.

-* . . . .. . . . .. . . . .. . . ... . . . . -

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 15, 2008 7B 0

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classfied ads are pubished In the Wednesday Issues of the Washlington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertlser. Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost Is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Tines-Adveriser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. Thie NewufTmes-Advertlser wll be responsible for errors in the first insertion only Any errors after the first Insertion are the responstblity of Ithe customer. Credtll wilibe given on the first inserlon for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
HolmesConyTknes-Advertser Wslmi l CoulyNews
Forour cnennc. WeA t REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FORl AS UM E AS $6.0 ,B, 5 R 627, sFL3242

bid separate from oils, NORTH SIDE OF A 5, 2008, and fie the orlgi- COMMENCE AT THE KNOWN SPOUSE OF TO THE SOUTH SIDE OF 89440889 of the staff
grase and fluids. GRADED ROAD; THENCE nal witi thhe csfk of this SOUTHWEST CORNER GREGG CARNLEY, DEAN A DIRT ROAD, THENCE AK/A reports) must be re-
Bids wil be opened in a N 89 DEGREES 00'5TW Court at PO BOX 397, OF NORTHEAST QUAR- SINGLETARY; CHRIS SIN- NORTH 79 DEGREES 38 3494 EAST WHITE quested in order to remain
2:01 pm on October 27. ROAD, 135,0 TO THE fore service on Petitioner QUARTER, THENCE GLETARY CHARLES SIN- THE SOUTH SIDE OF BONIFAY FL 32425 ings and any public hear-
2tXE in the Holmes County POINT OF BEGINNING. or immediately thereafter. NORTH ALONG SAID GLETARY; and all un- SAID ROAD 220 FEET, If you fail to file your ing date.
Commissioner's offioe.The has been flied against you if you fall to do so, a de- FORTY LINE 210 FEET, known parties claiming by, THENCE SOUTH 03 DE- answer or written defenses Substantally allected per-
111 Legal Aveirlsln bids will be placed on the and you are required to fault may be entered THENCE WEST 105 FEET through, under or against GREES 53 MINUTES In the above proceeding, sons are entitled to re-
1110 Clasa~led Notice*
1ii -Public Neliiaa/ Commissioner's agenda serve a copy of your wrt- against you for the relief THENCE SOUTH 230 the herein named Defend- EAST 220 FEET, THENCE on plaintiffs attorney, a quest an administrative
Annomnc.ments for the October 28, 2008 ten defenses, I any to it on deranded inthe petition. FEET, MORE OR LESS, antswho are not knownto SOUTH 79 DEGREES 38 default will be entered hearing regarding the pro-
1130 Adoetlons regular session to be held DAVID J. STERN, ESQ. Copies of all court docu. TO NORTH RIGHT OF be dead or alive, whelher MINUTES EAST 220 FEET against you for the relief posed agency
1140 Happy lAd at 6:00 p.m. Plaintiff's attorney, whose mets in this case, incu- WAY LINE OF SR#2, said unknown parties TO THE POINT OFBEGIN- demanded in the Corn- action by submitting a writ-
150 -Peramnels Bids shal be for a period address is 900 South Pine ing orders, are available at THENCE NORTHEAST- claim as heirs. devisees, NING. SAID PARCEL BE- plaint or Petition, ten request according to
11o Lost of one year, with the ex- island Road #400, Planta- the Clerk of the Circuit ERLY ALONG SAID RIGHT grantees, assignees, ING IN THE SW 'A OF NW DATED at HOLMES the provisions of
1170- Four caption that the Board re- lion, FL 33324-3920 on or Courts office. You may re- OF WAY FOR AN ARC ilenors, creditors, trustees, % OF SECTION 1, T5N, County this30 day of Sept, 28-601.201,FloridaAdmrn-
Sserves the right to renew before November 7,2008, view these documents DISTANCE OF 105 FEET spouses, or other claim- R15W. 2006. istratve Code-.
i* fltfJIRI the bid at its discretion. (no later than 30 days from upon request. THENCE NORTH 20 FEET ants; TENANT #1 and/or a/k/a 1834 Adolph Whila- Clerk of the Circuit Court Notices of Proposed
77 00 The Board also reserves the date of the first publi- You must keep the Clerk of MORE OR LESS, BACK TENANT #2, the parties in- ker Road, Bonifay, Florida By Diane Eaton Agency Action will be
the right to reject or accept cation of this notice of ac- the Circuit Court's office TO POINT OF BEGINN- tended to account for the 32425 Deputy Clerk mailed only to persons
BID NOTICE bids in part or full, or to o- tlion) and file the original notified of your current ad- ING. ALL LYING AND BE- person or persons hinpos- at public sale, to the high- In accordance with the who have fled such re-
cept the bid the Board with the clerk of this court drass. (You may file Notice ING IN SECTION 33, session: THE UNKNOWN est and best bidder, for American with Disabilities quests. As published in the
Notice is herebygiven deems to be in the best in- ellher before service on of Current Address, Fboda TOWNSHIP 7 NORTH, HEIRS, GRANTEES, DEVI- cash, front steps of the Act of 1990, persons Holmes County
that the Holmes County terest of Holmes County. Plaintiffs attorneyor immne- Supreme Court Approved RANGE 14 WEST, SEES, UENORS, TRUS- Holmes County Court- needing a special Times-Advertiser October
Board of Commissioners Bid sheets with specifica- diately thereafter; other- Family Law Form 12.915.) HOLMES COUNTY FLORP- TEES, AND CREDITORS house, 201 North Okla- accommodation to 15,2008.
will receive sealed bid for timns may be picked up in wise a default will be on- Future papers in this law- IDA- OF JOSEPH R. SIN- homa Street, Bonilay, Flor- participate in this proceed- Notice of Receipt of
Janitorial Services for the Holmes County Corn- tared against you for the suit will be mailed to the a/Wka 3391 Highway 2, GLETARY, DECEASED, ida. 11:00 o'clock a.m. ig should contact the StorwaterfApplicaio
county buildings until 200 missioner 's OfficeMonday relief demanded in the address on record at the Bonifay. FL 32425 at pub- AND ALL CLAIMANTS. Central Standard Time. on ASA Coordinator no later is hereby given hat
p.m. on October 27, 2008. through Friday between complaint or petition filed clerk's office. ic sale, to the highest and PERSONS OR PARTIES, October 30, 2008. than seven (7) days prior pursuant to Chapter 373,
Sealed bids will be opened the hours oat 800 a.m. and herein. WARNING: Rule 12.285, best bidder, for cash, at NATURAL OR CORPO- Any personctlaimingan in- to the proceedings. If hear- oursun n pSrC,
at the Commissioners 4:30 p.m. or can be WITNESS my hand and Florida Family Law Rules the front steps of the RATE, AND WHOSE EX- terest in the surplus from Ing Impaired, please call Rorida ufes andrChAin-
Board meeting on October downlotded at the seal of this Court at of Procedure, requires cer- Holmes County Court- ACT LEGAL STATUS IS the sale, if any, other than (800) 955-9771 (TDOO) or q Code (FA.C.), the
200, beginning at 600 www.holmescountyfl.org HOLMES, County, Florida, tain automatic disclosure house, 201 North Okla- UNKNOWN, CLAIMING the property owner as of (800) 95-8770 (voice),via folwing applications for
p.m. All bids houd be As published in the this 25 day of September, ofdocunrntsandinokxma. homa Street, Bonilay, For- BY, THROUGH, UNDER the date of the lis pandens Florida Relay Service. f aiicamtonsmteo
delivered/malled to the ol- Holmes County 2008. lion. Falure to comply can ida. at 11 0O o'clock a.m. OR AGAINST JOSEPH R. must file a claim within 60 Law Offices of Danel C. an Inddual Stor
owing address: Times-Advertiser October CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT result in sanctions, includ- Central Standard Time, on SINGLETARY, DE- days alter the sale. Consuegra by the Northwest rodds
O. C 15.22.2006. COURT ing dismissal or striking of October 30,2006. CEASED, OR ANY OF THE Dated at Boniray, Florda, 9204 King Palm Drive Water Management Dis-
Comrissioners Office IN THE CIRCUIT COURT B': CindyJactcon pleadings. Any person claiming an in- HEREIN NAMED OR DE- this 30 day of Sept., 2006. Tampa, FL33619-1328 Water Managermet Ds-
ATr SEALED1 BD For OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL DEPUTY CLERK Dated: September 30, terest in the surplus from SCRIBED DEFENDANTS Cody Taylor Tel (813) 915-860 Applicatio #464 received
JanitoralSee" For CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LAW OFRCES OF DAVID 2008. the sale, if any, other than OR PARTIES CLAIMING Clerk of the Circuit Court Fax (813) 9154569 September 30, 200, from
201 Nor ServesOkahoma HOLMES COUNT FOR- J STE C OF THE CIRCUT e property owner as of TO HAVE ANY RIGHT, TI. By: Diane Eaton Atto y for Plainti the Holmes City Board
201 North Oklahoma IDA GENERA JUSDIC- ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN- COURT the date of thelis pendens TLE OR INTEREST IN AND Deputy Clerk As published in the of Couty Conmmiss
RBniltyFL 32425 TION DMSON TIFF By: CindyJackson must file a daim within 60 TO THE PROPERTY 'If you are a person with a Holmes County for construction of the
CASE NO: 08-1 74CA 900 SOUTH PINE ISLAND Deputy Clerk days after the sale. HEREIN DESCRIBED; and disability who needs any Times-Advertiser October Gritney olutear Fire De-
Bids shal be for a period ROAD SUITE 400 As published In the Dated at Bonfay, Florida THE UNKNOWN HEIRS, accommodation in order 8, 15,00, 0rtin ee a 3,20 sq. ft
if one yes with the ex- AURORA LOAN SER- PLANTATION, FL Holmes County this 30 day of Sept, 2008. GRANTEES, DEVISEES, to tpalaten this pro- THE CIRCUIT COURT bu g wth ad vehicle
pion d th t he Board re- VICE$S LLC, 333243920 Times-Advertser October CODY TAYLOR LIENORS, TRUSTEES, coming, you are entitled, OF THE FOURTEENTH use areas and a
cepton thai the Board re- \IENTF, 08-44444 (ALS) 8, 15, 22,29,2008. Clerk of the Circuit Court AND CREDITORS OF IRIS at no cost to you, to the JUDICIAL CIRCET. IN stornwater an
erves the right t w IN ACCORDANCE WTH IN THE CIRCUIT COURT By: Diarne Eaton SINGLETARY CARNLE provision of certain assis- JUAND FOR HOLMES facty ICIAL CIRCU IN torat the r managementr of
he bd also reserves JAMES JR. ADKISON, E THE AMERICANS WITH OF THE FOURTEEN DeputyTH Clerk DECEASED. AND ALL tnce. Please conta COUNTY, FLORIDA Tobe Retherlord Road and
TiiedBgardalreserves JAE JrDI|SABIUTIES ACT, per- JUICIA CIRCUT IN " you are a person with CLAIMANTS, PERSONS Cody Taylor. Clerk of 203- t ny Rd
biie right npto reject or accept FENDA NS sonswithdisabilties need- FOICIAL CIRCUINAN disability who needs any OR PARTIES, NATURAL Court, PO. Box 37, Boni- CASE NO 20031-A Bonfay-Grney Road,
bids in part or Ul, or toac. DEFENDANT(S) Ing a special accommoda- FOR HO E COUN accommodation In order OR CORPORATE, AND fay, Florida 32425, Tale- GREEN TREE Bor la
pt the bid the Board OF should contact CAE NO to ricipate in this pro- WHOSE EXACT LEGAL phone (860) 547-1100 LLC, FRVA CONSECO l comment upon thdse a
deems to be in the bhel in- NOT ICE OF ACTION A S NA CNE H D mmn pon s
wrest of Hofimes County, C 0 N S T R U C T I V E COURT ADMINISTRA- 3CASE NO.ceeding, you are entitled, STATUS IS UNKNOWN, within 2 working days of NANCE SERVICING, plications or submit a wFrt-
S in rrTION, at the HOLMES UNITED STATES OF at no cost to you, to the CLAIMING B THROUGH. your receipt of this notice o ,t re-
Bidons hmay be pick a- SERVICES n Courthouse AMERICA, RURAL HOUS- provision of certain assis- UNDER OR AGAINST IRIS if you ame hearing or voice 35 Blue,, Lake Drive, port containing proposed
the Holmaybe d upIn- TO: JAMES J N 90 4 5 4 7 110 INSECEUS lance. Please contact SINGLETARY CARNEY. impaired, call SN leoake agency action regarding
t Holmes County Co r- TO ESwJR. AsDe ,N 00R5-771 T or SERVICE USO Cody Taylor. Clerk of DECEASED, OR ANY OF 1-8-95-8771. Birmingham AL 243, e applcat by writin
masionAer's Ofcs, Monday1 whose sid-enc-a va F lorid lalnti Court, PR Box 397, Boni- THE HEREN NAMED OR As published in the B Oifha, AL 3624 the onw b wlrita
through Friday between known If ha/usheahey be PlUDAL CouTv i idHSaintiff, the Northwest Florida
the hours of 8:00 am. and living; and if he/sthey S FRANKLIN L EASON UN- ay, Florida 32425, Tele- DESCRIBED DEFEND- Holmes County V Water Management Di-
4:00 p.m. or canbe bedead, the wnd As published n the KNOWN SPOUSE OF phone (80) 547-1100 ANTS OR PARTIES Advertiser October WILLIAM A-COOK and tics ERP Office 8 Hos-
lo rd ate tdatsho ma beHolmes County FAKLN L within 2 working days of CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY 8,15, 2006- ATLANTIC CREDIT & Fl- pital Dr., Crestview, FL.
downloaded at enda s who may be Times-dvertiser October FRANKLs, EASON; yur receipt of this notice; RIGHT TITLE OR INTER- IN THE CIICUIT COURT NANCE. INC. as assignee Such ommniets or re
ww.holmescounth.oiItg spouses, heiis, del-ees, N O toeR CHRISTE L COLBY; UNSE o li m 1ai e0c al p anPo hT e Fil IN DE N- BODNA n o F ee h cens r-
As published In the grantees, assignees, 8,15"20(_, KNOWN SPOUSE OF you ae hoaming or voice EST IN AND TO THE OF THE FOURTEENTH of HOUSEHOLD BANK, quests must be received
Holmes County Ilenors, editors, liustees, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT CHRISTE L COLBY; and TpiHed, C caRT PEnT HREN JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Deftedants. by 5:00 p.m. within 14
Times-Advertiser October and all parties claiming an OF THE FOURTEENTH al unknown parties dclam- 1-E00-955-8771, a T HSEDE E STATE OF FLORIDA, NOTICE OF SALE days from date of public-
8,15,2008. interest by, through, under JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN Ing by, through, under or Holmes C oUnt N TiC OF IN AND FOR HOLMES NOTICE IS HEREBY tion.
or against the Defendants, AND FOR HOLMES against the herein named Holmes County NOTIE OF SALE COUNTY GIVEN THAT, pursuant toNo further public notice
BID NOTICE who are not known to be COUNTY, FLORIDA Defendants, who are not TB 6verer October Noticeis hreby given CIVIL DIVISION Plaintiffs Final Sunmary will be provided regarding
Notice Is hereby given th ead or alive., and all par- Case No,; 06-441DR known to be dead or alive. 8,15,2" a. that pusuant to the na CASE NO. 00D430CA Judgment of Foreclosure these applications. Pa-
the Holmes County Board ties having or claiing to Division whaher said unknown par- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Judent of Foreclosure CITIFNANCIAL EQUITY entered in lhe sons wishing to remain ad-
of Comnissioners wiN have any right, title or in- DOROTHY LOUISE COOK ties claim as heirs, dev- OF THE FOURTEENTH dated September 29. SERVICES, INC., above-captloned acbm, I vised of further proced-
receive sealed bids for Pe- terest In the property de- Petitioner sees, grntees, assignees, JUDICAALCIRCUTINAND 2008 in this cause, I llSlRiCf. wil lell the property sh- ings or to reive a copy
troleum Productsuntil2.X ascribed in the mortgage and Ilenors, creditors, trustees, FOR HOLMES COUNTY sltheprpetysituatedn ted i n Holmes County, of e Technical Sta Re-
p.m. on October 27, 200, being foreclosed herein. WILLIAM DOLPHUS spouses, or other claim- FLORIDA HOLMES County, Florida, UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVI- Florida, described as ol- port should request that in
All bids should be YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI- COOK ants; TENANT #1 andct/or CASE NO. 070002368-CA described as: SEES, GRANTEES, AS- laws. towit: writing to the address
delivered/mailed to the ol- RED thatanaction to fore- Respondent. TENANT #2, he parties in- UNITED STATES OF A PARCEL OF LAND N SIGNEES, CREDITORS, above or by e-mail to
lowing address: close a mortgage on the NOTICE OF ACTION FOR tended to account for the AMERICA. RURAL HOUS- HOLMES COUNT FLOOR LIENORS, TRUSTEES OF THE NORTH 5 ACRES OF ErpPermit@wfwmd,stt
Holmes County Board of following property: DISSOLUTION OF MAR- person or persons in pos- ING SERVICE, USDA, f/Wa IDAAND BEING MOREFAYE O. BRANTLEY DE- THESE /4 OF THE NW e.flus,
issioners COMMENCE AT THE NW RIAGE session; HOLMES FARMERS HOME ADMIN- CEASED; SAM TAYLOR, 1/4 OF SECTION 19, Substantally alffected per-
201 North Oklahoma THENCE S 02 DEGREES YOU ARE NOTIFIED that Defendants. JEFF CARNLEY and, UN- EN OF NOH 03 DE- SPOUSE OF SAID FLORIDA. SUBJECT TO 28, Florida Administrative
Street Boniay, FL 32425 042'W ALONG THE WEST an action has been filed NOTICE OF SALE KNOWN SPOUSE OF GREES 5 MINUTES DEFENDANT(S), IF RE- R/WON EAST Code, regarding the pro-
LINES OF SAID SECTION against you and that you Notice is hereby given JEFF CARNLEY; DAVID SOUIEAST CORNER OF MARRIED, AND IF DE- SIDE OF MALCOM TAY- posed agency action by
All Bidders must use ter- 35, 1273.13' TO THE are required to serve a that, pursuant to the Final CARNLEY and, UN- SOTHEAST CORNER OF CEASED, THE RESPEC- LOR ROAD. ACCORDING submtting a written re-
minal pricesas of October POINT OF BEGINNING; copy of your written de- Judgment of Foreclosure, KNOWN SPOUSE OF DA- THETI/4 OF NW H/4 OF TIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, TO SURVEY BY THOMAS quest after reviewing the
15, 200 forGasolineand THENCE N02 DEGREES tenses, if any, to It on dated September 29, VID CARNLEY; VICTOR SECTION1, TOWNSHIP5 DEVISEES, GRANTEES, B.JENKINS, stlafreport.
Red #2 Diesel. A Bidder 04''E f THENCE S 89 DOROTHY LOUISE COOK, 2008, in this cause, I wil CARNLEY and, UN- NORTH. RANGE 15 ASSIGNEES. CREDITORS, FL CERT.2019, DATED As published in the
must show dealermark-up DEGREES O5'rE 135.0; whose address is 750 sell thepropertysituated in KNOWN SPOUSE OF VIC- WEST, AND THENCE UENORS, AND TRUS- 3/12/01DTOGETHER WITH Holmes County
Gasoline and Diesel will be 04V02"W 200 TO THE 32428 on or before Nov. described as: CARNLEY and. UN- MINUTESWEST20D FEET PERSONS CLAIMING BY, REDMAN 15,2008.
DEFENDANT(S), UN- #11437844AWB, CAL S vehicle wi
KNOWN TENANT #1; at public sale, to the high- besoidat publicauction at
UNKNOWN TENANT #2; ast and best bidder, for Eastern Diesel & Auto
SIAUNKNOWN TENANT #3; cash at the front steps of Wrecker Service, Inc..
UNKNOWN TENANT #4; the Holmes County Court- 2005 S Waukesh, oni-
Defendant(s), house, 201 North Okia- fy, FL at 8, 0AMg on On-
NOTICE OF ACTION home Stre, Bonfay,f ltO
ASSIGNEES, CREDITORS, on the 30 day of October, V I N
FAYE Q. BRANTLEY. DE- Clerk o(fthe CircuitCouart 01 FreI~A P
EXCLUDING ANY UNKNOWN Deputy Clerk 716 E MolP-ay Ave.
BDEFENDANT(S), IF RE- Holmes County ILain Ca.pi Cor
MARRIED, AND IF DE- Times-Advertiser October La nCpA PB orx
C T Personal Service Before And After Every Sa E HED R 8EC- 9.
VPersonal Service Before AndIE HEIRS, NOTICE OF APPLICATION Ins: Network Claims Solu-
SGrat Prices & More Inventory To Choose From IENORS, RANDE S-oce Is he ntha L

TLUEEES, AND C U THR- Notice Is hereby given that PCemoola, FL
dAGAINS HEf aNAMES lowing application(s)t for vrtse rOctobe 15.2008.
DEFENDANT(S o N water use Puboic Notice
TSales People You'e Known And You Can Trust Whos ince ar/spermit s) ihas @ave been
ose r o received by the Northwet I e CZouNy Bod
LOTm E D BOK Florida Water Manage- at CauSty Commissiones
"CALL YOUR HOMETOWN CONNECTION requred"lto li" yourlc o O ECge
answer or written App atbdiao n n umer IoneHng adoptioA n OfDth
defenses, if any, in the Vortex Spngs Land Trust,on
a a L EEa aas. M TE *boUNTYoF~LoerD n r -gadig e Te gOrwitnEtenanoob



*Largest Selection Of Cars, Trucks & Suv's In The Area (New & Used)! ANT t 'heNorthwestFloerida Rca at 201 N Oklhoma
*Longtime Veteran Sales Team Knowledgeable And Here To Serve You! LOTS 1,2 3,47 AND 8, ,a tta tion Petern 3242 3 Ba F
BLOCK P.ALLbINpTHEqson, 152 Water
*Excellent Service Department & Body Shop With All Modem Technology! II TOWN OF TONOMA, MaemI Drive, Ha- T hearing wil be held
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*Customer Service, Satisfaction Guaranteed Our Customers Are #1 Here! PLAN OF SURVEY MADE s a mm -700, Otober 2,200 t :00
BY R HABICORN IN JULY buat suCh om ore pm in the County Com-
1902, SECTION 27, qy musa sloner Meting Room Io-
TOWNSHIP 7 NORTH, by 5 o'locc cated In the Holmes
RANGE 14 WEST, p.m. on October 2f, 200 County Emergency Man.
HOLMES COUNTY, FLOPR- No furte1 public noice n Bii, 7 E.
AscV s faTo includea. will be provided regarding 32425. V ne p.boic istay.
orWANMEuM Ocu A Dealership You Can Count On! cudeA ainn 32425. The pubic is e
n-'IN'hllm a *" n IOU Uann ~rUnni Wn. Vl N Serving You Over 60 Years. 60 d institutes constructve dicedor-
199 6 Skyline1,0 VN noticeof this permit appil-cn ,
196: lU Skyline,.12N cation to all sbstant Raymon Thomas, Chair-
g 343U62121B and affected persons. A copy man

* *

M 8B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 15, 2008

Holmes County Board of
County Commissioners
As published in the
Holmes County
Times-Advertiser October

The City of Bonifay, Florida
is soliciting engineering
proposals from qualified
firms interested in provid-
ing professional engineer-
ing services In conjunction
with the City's planned
City Hall Roofing Project.
Professional services re-
quired shall be secured in
accordance with Section
287.055, Fla. Statutes
"Consultants' Compettve
Negotiations Act". Entities
Interested In submitting a
proposal(s) should contact
the City Clerk's office at
(850) 547-4238 and re-
quest a proposal package
which details the project,
scope of services required.
proposal rerequients and
the criteria under which
proposals will be evalu-
ated. Proposals must be
received by 3:00 RM., Oc-
tober 24, 200,.
The City of Bonifay, Florida
plans to award a contract
to the provider whose pro-
posal is deemed most ad-
vantageous to the City
subject to the negotiation
of fair and reasonable
compensation consistent
with industry standards
The City of Bonifay re-
serves the right to reject
any and all proposals. The
City further certifies that it
will not discriminate during
the selection process on
the basis of age, sex, fa-
millal status, race, national
origin, or handicap status-
James E. Sims, Jr
As published in the
Holmes County
Times-Advertiser October

| 1100
The City of Bonifay, Florida
is soliciting engineering
proposals from qualified
firms interested in provid-
ing professional engineer-
ing services in conjunction
with the City's planned
Recreation Center Lighting
Professional services re-
quired shall be secured in
accordance with Section
287,055,(3)(a)1 FAt. Stat-
utes "Consultants' Com-
petitive Negotiations Act".
Entities interested in sub-
mitting a proposals)
should contact the City
Clark's office at (850)
547-4238 and request a
proposal package which
details the project, scope
of services and proposal
requirements. Proposals
must be received by 3:30
PM-, October 30, 2008.
The City of Boncfa, Florida
plans to award a contract
to the provider whose pro-
posal is deemed most ad-
vantageous to the Cty.
The City of Bonifay re-
serves the right to reject
any and all proposals. The
City further certifies that it
will not discriminate during
the selection process on
the basis of age, sex, fa-
millal status, race, national
origin, or handicap status.
James E. Sims, Jr.
As published in the
Holmes County
Times-Advertser October
Sealed Bids
The Holmes CountyBoard
of Commissioners will ac-
cept sealed bids for the
following 'Provision & In-
stallation of impact Resist-
ant Window Film" to be in-
stalled at the Holmes
County Courthouse lo-
cated at 201 N Oklahoma
Street, Bonftay, FL. All bids
must be marked "Window


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Flm"C and submitted on the
Bid Form provided by the
County Commissioner's
Office, 201 N Oklahoma
St, Bonifay, FL 32425 no
later than 10:00 a-m. on
Tuesday, October 28,
2006. A Public Meeting will
be held at 10:15 am that
same day for the bids to
be opened in the County
Admnistrator's Offllce. Bid
specifications and a bid
form can be downloaded
online at www.
holmescountyll.org or may
be picked up at the
Holmes County Board of
Commissioners office,
Contact Greg Wood at
850-547-1119 for more In-
formation. Holmes County
is an Equal Opportunity
Employer and reserves the
right to accept or reject
any or all bids it deems to
be in the best interest of
the citizens of Holmes
As published in the
Holmes County Times Ad-
vertiser October 15, 22,
The Department of Envi-
roinental Protection gve
notice of its intent to issue
an environmental re-
sources individual
stormwater permit to Jona-
than Harris, Chairman,
Tri-County Airport Author-
y, 1961 Tn-County Airport
Road, Bonifay, Florida,
The purpose of the permit
is to authorize construction
of a paved, 75-foot by
14004oot southely exten-
slon to Runway 1/19, a
paved, 35-foot by
4080-foot southerly exten-
sion to parallel Taxiway A,
two paved connector taxi-
ways, and related inra-
structure, at the T-County
Airport, Required

stormwater treatment will
be provided by three in-
field retention ponds lo-
cated between the runway
and taxiway. Although not
required by Department
regulation, site
post-development dis-
charge rates will be con-
trolled at or below
pre-development rates.
The developed site con-
tains jurisdictional
wetlands, a portion of
which will be impacted
during construction. and a
separate wetland re-
sources permit will be re-
Proper erosion control
measures will be em-
ployed during construc-
tion. The project will be lo.
cated on Tr-County Air-
port Road in Holmes,
County, Florida.
Based on all the above,
and with the application of
general and limiting spe-
cific conditions of the per-
mit, the Department has
reasonable assurance the
project, as proposed, fully
meets the environmental
resources permitting
stormwater requirements
of Chapter 62-346, Florida
Administrative Code, and
will not harm the environ-
A person whose substan-
tiaW interests are affected
by the Department's action
may petiton for an adrrin-
istralive proceeding
(hearing) under Sections
120.569 and 12057 of the
Florida Statute, The peti-
tion must contain the Infor-
matlon set forth below and
must be filed (received by
the clerk) in the Office of
General Counsel of the
Department at 3900 Comrn-
monwealth Boulevard, Mail
Station 35, Tallahassee,
Florida 32399-3000.
Because the administrative
hearing process is de-
signed to re-determine fi-
nal agency action on the
application, the filing of a
petition for an administra-
tive hearing may rest in a


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modification of the permit, sections 28-106.111(2) puted issues of material
or even a denial of the ap- and 62-110.106(3)(a)(4), fact If there are none, the
plication. Accordingly, the Florida Administrative petition must so indicate;
applicant will not corn- Code, petitions for an ad- (e) A concise of the ulti-
mence construction or ministrative hearing by the mate facts alleged, includ-
other activities under this applicant must be tiled ing the specific facts that
permit until the deadlines within 21 days of receipt of the petitioner contends
below for filing a petition written notice. Petitions warrant reversal or modifi-
for an administrative hear- filed by any persons other cation of the agency's pro-
ing, or request for an ex- than the applicant, and posed action;
tension of time, have ex- other than those entitled to (fM A statement of the spe-
pired, written notice under Sec- cific rules or statutes that
Under subsection tion 120.60(3) of the Flor- the petitioner contends re-
62.110.106(4) of the For- Ida Statutes, must be filed quire reversal or modrfica-
ida Administrative Code, a within 21 days of publica- tion of the agency's pro-
person whose substantial ion orthe notice, posed action; and
interests are affected by Under Section120.60(3) of (g) A statement oftherelief
the Department's action the Florida Statute, how- sought by the petitioner,
may also request an exten- ever, any person who has stating precisely the action
son of time to file a pe-- asked the Department for that the petitioner wishes
lion for an adminiitratie notice of agency action the agency to take wth re-
hearing. The Department may file a petition within 21 sped to the agency's pro-
may, for good causes days of such notice, re- posed action.
shown, grant the request gardless of the date of A petition that does not
for an extension of time, publication, dispute the material facts
Requests for extension of The petitioner shall mail a on which the Department's
lime must be filed with the cop of the petition to the action is based shall state
Office of General Counsel applicant at the address that no such facts in
of the Department at 3900 indicated above at the lame dispute and otherwise
Commonwealth Boule- of tiling. The failure of any shall contain the same in-
vard, Mail Station 35, Tal- person to file a petition for formation as set forth
lahassee, Florida an administrative hearing above, as required by Rule
32399-3000, before the ap- within the appropriate time 28-106.301, Florid Admin-
plicable deadline. A timely period shall constitute a istrative Code. Under Sec-
request for extension of walver of those rights, tons 120.569(2)c) and (d)
time shall toll the running A petition that disputes the of the Florida Statute, a
lime period for fling a pelt- material facts on which the petition for administrative
lion until the request is Department's action is hearing must be dismissed
acted upon. If a request is based must contain the by the agency if the peti-
filed late, the Department following information: tion does not substantially
may still grant it upon a (a) The name and address comply with the above re-
motion by the requesting of each agency affected quirements or is uniimely
party showing that the fall- and each agency's file or fled.
ure to file a request for an identification number, If This action if final and ef-
extension of time before known; fective on the date filed
the deadline was the result (b) The name, address, with the Clerk of the De-
of excusable neglect arnd telephone number of apartment unless a petition
In the event that a timely the petitioner the name, is filed in accordance with
and sufficient petition for address, and telephone the above. Upon the timely
an administrative hearing number of the petitioner's fling of pettllon this order
is filed, other persons representative, if any, will not be effective unill
whose substantial interests which shall be the address further order of the Depart-
will be affected by the out- for service purposes dur. ment.L
come of the administrative ing the ourse u of the pro- This permit, when issued,
process have the right to ceeding; and an explana- constitutes an order of the
petition to intervene in the the on of how the petitioners Department The applicant
proceeding, Intervention substantial interests are or has the right to seek judi-
will be only a the discre- will be affected by the clal review of the order un-
lon of the presiding office agency determination; der Section 120.68 of the
upon the filing of a motion (c) A statement of when Florida Statute, by the fil-
in compliance with Rule and how the peitione re- ing of a notice of appeal
28-106.205 of the Florida ceived notice of the under rule 9.110 of the
Administrative Code. agency decision; Florida Rules of Appellate
In accordance with sub- (d) A statement of all dis- Procedure with the Clerk
of the Department In the
Office of General Counsel,
Bank Ordered: LAND AUCTION 2000+ 900 Cormmonwea t
Boulevard. Mai Station 35,
Properties. Land in 29 States. NO Tallahassee, Florida,
RESERVES. Multiple Lot Packs. Min Bids 3239-3 ndby liga
copy of the notice of Ihe
at $1000. Bid Online at: LandAuctionBid. appeal accompanied by
coum/2 the applicable filing fees
with the appropriate dis-
trict court of appeal. The
MISCELLANEOUS notice of appeal must be
tiled within 30 days from
the date when the final or-
ATTEND COLLEGE ONULNE from deris edwith theClerkof
the Department.
Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, The application for this
*Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job permit is available for pub-
lic inspection during nor-
placement assistance. Computer mal business hours. 8:00
available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call a-m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except for
(866)858-2121, www.CenturaOnline.com. legal holidays, at the
Northwest District office,
160 Govemmental Center,
AIRUNES ARE HIRING Train for high Pensaco, Forida. A pub-
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(Permit File No.

The Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection gives
notice of its preparation of
a draft permit renewal to
the City of Bonifay to con-
tinue operation at Bonitay
WWTF, 1.4 MGO monthly
average daily flow (MADF)
wastewater treatment plant
consisting of provisions for
influent grit removal,
screening. dual sequential
batch reactors, post equal-
ization, one sand filter, one
AquaDisk Cloth Media fit-
ter, chlorine disinfection,
post aeration, and dechlo-
rination and aerobic diges-
lion of residuals and
sludge drying beds. The
applicatieon was received
on September 5, 2007,
and addtllonal information
received on February 13,
April 3, 2008 and August 7,
2008. The wastewater
treatment facility is located
on 911 East Bay Avenue,
Bonfay, Florida 32425 in
Holmes County.


Classified I Display Me-o Daily

The treated effluent dis-
charges to an unnamed
tributary leading to Camp
Creek (Class III fresh wa-
ters) that flows into
Holmes Creek. The point
of discharges is located
approximately at latitude
30948'56*N, longitude
The Department has per-
mining jurisdiction under
Sections 403.087 and
403.0885, Florida Statutes
Rules 62-4, 62-600,
62-601. 62-302. 62-620,
62-640, 62-650 and
62-699, Florida Adminis-
trative Code-
Any interested person may
submit written comments
on the proposed permitt-
ing decision of the Depart-
ment or may submit a writ-
ten request for a public
meeting to Tariq Mian,
Northwest District Office,
Florida Department af En-
vironmental Protection,
160 Governmental Center,
Room 308, Pensacola,
Florida 32502-5794
at&mian@depsfLuts) In
accordance with rule
62-620.555 of the Florida
Administrative Code. The
comments or request for a
pubic meeting must con-
tain the Information set
forth below and must be
received In the Office
within 30 days of publica-
tion of this notice. Failure
to submit comments or re-
quest a public meeting
within this time period shall
constitute a waiver of any
right such person may
have to submit comments
or request a public meet-
ing under Rule 62-620.555,
Florida Administrative
The comments or request
for a public meeting must
contain the following infor-
(a) The commenter's
name, address, and tele-
phone number, the
applicant's name and ad-
dress, the Department Per-
mit File Number and the
county in which the project
is proposed;
(b) A statement of how and
when notice of Department
action or proposed action
was received;
(c) A statement of the facts
the Department should
consider in making the fi-
nal decision;
(d) A statement of which
rules or statutes require re-
versal or modicatlon of
the Department action or
proposed action; and
(e) If desired, a request
that a public meeting be
scheduled including a
statement of the nature of
the issues proposed to be
raised at the meeting.
However, the Department
may not always grant a re-
quest for a public meeting.
Therefore, written com-
mernts should be submit-
ted within 30 days of publi-
cation of this notice, even
If a public meeting Is re-
If a public meeting is
scheduled the public com-
ment period is extended
until the close of the public
meeting. If a public meet-
ing Is held any person may
submit oral or written
statements and data at the
meeting on the Depart-
ment proposed action. As
a result of significant pub-
lic comment the Depart-
ment final action may be
different from the position
taken by it in this drat per-
The permit appication fite
and supporting data are
available for public inspec-
tion during normal busi-
ness hours, 8:00 a.m. to
5:00 p.m., Monday
through Friday, except le-
gal holidays at Northwest
District Office, Florida De-
partment of Environmental
Protection, 160 Govern-
mental Center, Room 302,
Pensacola. FL
32502-5794, Telephone
number (850)595-8300.
As published in the
Holmes County Times Ad-
vertiser October 15, 20068.

Ge t bur aCused Ad
I In l
Caonowor details
I and be notrcdl
I 63-0212 I
I- m----------------

MHolmes Couity tgh
School of 1988
Join us for this event to
begin 10/17 through
The reunion events will
begin at the Bonfay Ag
Center with a 5:30 p.m.
(Coordlnated by Jason
Price per person is $15,
with payments in
advance to Jason
Saturday's events
(coordinated by Patti
begin at 11:00 am. with
a picnic at
Middlebrooks Park.
Sunday events
(Coordinated by
Raeann Moore)
be at First Baptist

Amy Cooley Is collect-
ing pictures tor a
presentation to show on
Friday. If you have pic-
tures (limit 10 please)
you would like included,
emnail them directly to
our class email address
You may also emarnil
for further information
about the reunion
If anyone knows a mem-
ber of the Class of 1988,
please let them know
about the reunion,

Forthe 8th Annual

Fall Festlval

At Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center,
306 West Brock Ave.,
Bonitay, Florida
Itwill be held
Saturday, November
t, 200 from :00am
Set-up fee for venders
booths wil be $25.00
and $35.00.
For more information or
to pre-register contact
KIm Drummond,
Come and join us for a
fun filled day.

210O Pats
Z110 Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120 Pet Supplies
213a0- Farm ARimals
2140 Pas.ltvem-stsek


C&C Bookkeeping and
Tax Service. Open 5 days
a week, Bam to 5pm. Call

Headliners and Vinyl
Tops Mobile Unit I do the
work at your home or
rates on new vinyl tops
and auto carpeting. Free
estimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850)

Seeking Job stating with
eldery, light house, keep-
ing, companionship, cook
as well, accountability,
honest, trustworthy, me-
uiculous. Call

Carpentry, pressure wash-
Ing, lawn care, patio & win-
dow re-screening. great
rates. (850)638-4492

Lght Truckx/Tactor Work
Top Soil, Mushroom Com-
post Rock, Sand and Cy-
press Mulch. Pick up or
delivered Cal: 773-3349 or

Sad For Sale on the farm,
delivered or installed. Cen-
tipede and 419 Bermuda.
West Florida Turf
(850)41 5-0385;
(850)638-4860. Estab-
lished 1980

Sod Sod Sod Quality you
can depend on. Irrigated,
weed & pest controlled.
Centipede and S. Augus-
tine, Delivery and installa-
tion available. 8 miles SW
of Chlpley for easy cus-
tomer hauling. Cal any-
time. Billy and Leola Braock
(85o) 638-1202 326-1500

For Rent first in Chiplay,
Mini Warehouses. If you
dont have the room, "We
Do* Lamar Townsend
(850)638-4539, north of

Mini Storag in Chiley.
All sizes for rent. We
furnish the lock.

B&M Mower Repair &
Service. Quality work at a
fair price. Pickup & Der-
ery Available. Bill or Mary

Seing Machine and Vac-
uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
anteed service on all
makes and models. Free
estimates. Western Auto,
216 N. Weukesha, Bonitay.

* *




Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Adveiliser Wednesday, October 15, 2008 9B M

Pug 9 month old m ,
dml,3100 Antiques
registerd Sweet natured.a 3110 Appliancs
$250, Call 850-956-4586 3120 Ajt & Cram
or 334449-1173 3130- Auelle nas
3140 Baby Items
3150 Building Su
3160 Busines
3170 Coal-ctilbe
3180 Comipateru
..3190 Electronici
3200 FiMeiwod
3210- Fr* Pass I1
3220 Furnitw&
3230 GarTge/Yar
Goldon-Retrlever/Colle, 3240 Guns
, Owner no longer d able 3250 Good 7hin
i en 3260 Health & FI
to care for her. 9 yr old 3270W Jewelry/Cl
and spayed, Call 3280 Machinery,
850-638-4829. Equipment
329D Medical Equ
330D Miscel lane
3310 musical Irn11
3320- Plants & SI
3330 Rnsteuront
3340 Spe ling U
21243350 Tickets (Bul

4-4ear-Old Registered
Slmmental Bull; black,
white face' gentle, Calves Wanted To Buy ar
on- ita, $1,000; After 5:0 collectibles, gold.
p.m, 850-638-8526. dinnerware, colc
pa1ftafg, call AE

w 63P8019

1770Brnay, FL
Open 24 our, Sef-
Setce, No Deposi, t
Unis Are Carpeted



Almost anything lect ical
You have needs we
have Soutions
Licensed & Bonded

Lcolo 9 *
l qWA
+ M

RQ(f'd .

r 90 Ft., 10 gauge meta
I: asso asso |

ANTIfQUES & MISCELLAstuds 2A", 440 pieces, 3
NEOUS AUCTION Satur- 5/8" 206 places, 6.318
day. October 1811, pieces, 10FIL tracks, 21h",
7 00pm until. Preview 17 pieces, 6, 180 pieces.
6D00pm. No Buyers Pre- $1,000.00. B550-547-3949
i miuml 827 Main Street,
111 Downtown Chipley, FL.
Plenty of paring, air con-
dieioned building, snack
piles bar. Wills Antiques and-
*= 850-638-2535 or 260-1151 &B8 FumtiWe t1342 North
Jamie Chesnut # AU2837. RR Aenue. Chipley We
pay cash for cean, quality
it On furiture. 850-557-0211 or
850415-6886, Ask for
d Sales Pasco or Carolyn
Is to Eat
tns Sat, Nov 1 st, 8:00 AM Fumure & Mattresses
Hwy 231 N., Low, low, low overhead
Campbellton, FL guarantees low, low, low
uipnmerdnt Farm & construction prices. P&S Discount Fur.
sons equipment, county, city niture, Chipley (Since
mrnnts bank repos & others. 1973) 850-638-4311
hmb Plus consignments.
oads Mason Auction &
S& Sell) Sales
LLC#642 1 230
850-263'0473, ffce Estate Sale: tools, furri-
II850-258-7652, Chad I ture, antiques, tons of
antiques. 8I9449-0792.Gerald. stuff, craftman riding
. silver, wi.masonauciton. mower & trailer. Every
actions, weekend, Hwy. 79 & 160,
schied hinslde building.



1063Hwy 90
Chip ley, FL
(850) 638-7221
c + r- Am ru~ri r-:r

=jj tlWtg9ag Specialzing in all types of ALS A DSRIC
LUMN M OhItiUL Residential R0oing, WELLS, PUMPS,
b *tn S Reroofs and Repars TANKS,
Cal Us For You'ieParasX Free Estmats CONDITIONERS,
Catmq aid Sps Emus 18 Yous Experience FILTERS
1370 N. naimoad Chipley Licensed & insured
(Next To Antique Mall) 850-547-2934 Serving N.W. FL
638-7111 iU ense #2902734 f 60 years

1662 Thistle Lane
Poroae de Leon, FL 32455
Toos kws 1ii Ses Bckr oatf(850) 95"500
Mom-W4 & ,F 99-4: 3 ESTATES
SU swear rShop
o oucrsaakoo a

Opening Oct. 28
Tue-Sat 8-5
Thrift Shop e cut our har
................ 9 the way you kke.

SIIi'J I ItUr5C 1C5,LLC 287 1ire HoeoSt &,
Arms, Tyrrys$Sd-irub; Hwy. 90
rPonce de Leon, FL
Baby Furniture
1788 White Road Bonifay, FL. 32425 ab n
(Wmigtu~oe8 loamn-5pmn
(850)6381202 (850) 326-1500 850-836-4800

Ramndy Wilson Vaughn
cnsbr u,IJc. 3ohnson,,uc
Specializing in Lawn service
Turn Key Homes La cong
Remodeling 28 Years perience
20 Years Experience Building in Washington County 638-4435 Home
Licensed & Insured 527-4766 ~ Work
office (850)S535-2471oell(850)M5961717 1
PaXW4OWti7 556 1

SStyles: Flat tops,
Fades & Regular
Cutting hair 43 years.
We need yow had in
Falling Waters Rd.
and Hwy 77
Nelo roro Jewersen

35 Years Experience
In Tr-Co. Area
Licensed and Insured
Uc, M M509
(8 )6384

Bonifay, FL & Surrounding Areas
Camley Irftor or ExerW (850) 547-4709
0rroom or whot ho,-,e.
Auto Salvage .'oboy ,sr :
0Drwall or Carpn"ryRepa
We Pay Top Dollar PmWur e = Cars and Trucks We Pay Up To
For Junk Cars Wher P
Call Rick or Leon x~ ew$200
850-547-2603 m sdE, eaOed We also buy all types of scrap metal, copper,
Cll 850-73-02Den Olem. Ki n .way brass, appliances, aluminum, iron, etc.
Cell 85"-73-810I2 is ast

SrtArertyoubuilding it 2835 IceHouse St
or remodeling136 20
a home? New Roots & Rerofs, Spray

By ppwdnwnt
phonesson2451 t

SIONorke, AsOI

Lceno& Majtor RepsIr
10 00m353

KForegn & Domestic
DowntoN ley
1239 Jackson Stret

Foam Insulaion, Fiberglass,
Cellulose. Garage Doows &
RR228 L149.)* RC29027359

RicterPecn ImpI

Let Us Buy Your Nuts
Don't Give Your PecansAw
Crack and Blowing for the Pt
Frank Richter
106 Jeffcoat Industrial Dr.
Dothan, AL 363203
Office: 334-792-3718
Cell: 229-869.1008

& (ilits,LuI
iTANJ)410r GIT'F$
W.-Thur, lBlan4:3Opn
Saturday 9am-2pmn
Sunday 1-n
603 N.,Olahoa St., -Boay
547-3189 L 258850

7MM j I 5I I
Huge arage and Estate
Sale! Too many Items to
list! Follow Son-In-Law
Road trom Hwy. 791lo end,
See signs. Friday and Sat-
urday, October 17th, 18th,
7:30 a.m. until 5 p.m, each
day. New Ireasures!
Huge Yard Sale; in New

Leola Brock Nureries Domest
LLC Plants, trees and Housekeeer needed
shIns. Landscape n -da Must have oi
landscape contractIr-trnpraing,. Ask or B
gaon systems. 1788 transp n Ask orB
White Road, Bofifay FL548-5116.
32425 (Washington
County) (850)6381202; Adminitrat

Ut Mwaqnagmen
Center of[NorUlAMeat
Florkida, Inc.
*Emergency Services
Screen .g
"Outptlen RN or LPN'
*CowponentI director

-ope of f Hwy. 2, 1The t'o At C
Friday-Saturday. 9-5, Coun ty o maintenance ofd s
clothing a llsizes, furniture, County systlemse *Foster Parent Training
dishes, bicyclesCom ioes H school diploma or & Licensing Specialist*
coachman-camper, beds, is curfently acceptingt***#
85I0-95-4564 applications for a Job description availa- Job details, benefits &
rd Sale Saturday -4. Budget and Finance bleupon request application information
820 Frasier Circle(off Or-Coordinator. Mail or hand dever avalableonne:
ange Hill)e Tow bar, At least ive (5) years application arnd/or wwwo management
shop-stuff, la-z-boy sofa, e xperience in all phases resume to center.org or apply in
Bedding, books and much a i aC Cyrk, writing to;
Mbedng, books and mucM 1 (2) years experience i City of Chpley, 525 E 15thSteel
41 Help Wanted demonstrated PO. Box 1007 Panama City FL. 32405
Yard Sale Thurs-sat410 Help Wandpev isory skills is re- ly Florida 32428. P1eemployment drug &
8am-un. 1337 Forrest Iormatlon qued. Three (3) years Deadline Friday, background screening
Ave. Mens, womens, experience In a October 24, 200B required.
young gts clotftng, toyS government agency 4:00 PMI EOE/Drug Free
o-mputer & related Items, ad npre ere -E rugFreeWo
Graduationn ronan Workplace
~ IE~200 Z] accreditled university or
college with alfour (4)
year degree In Account-____1 ________!'u
GeneralIng or Business Ad-
Cal Bullets for reloading, ministratllon AND hold
Sized & lubed, ~Wanted musicians for Certified Public
0- bluegrass ospelJams and Accountant(CPA) Carpenters and
month event in Green- requred. Certified
head l Bruce Cobb c Gknmti Metal/Shingle Roofers
_j773-091' Beginners Officer (CGFO) DRo
through professional wet- preferred. The stting D & G PAINTIN G
poememma qhOUnifyfatelS $24.00.
Fam Apphlicrations and job h .lM O EL NG.
descriptions may be
I reen Pnu I SBales Reprean tirvee: ob ained at the all
For Boiling Washington County
157 Pidey Avon Representatrives Boadof County0
"Dis" .oe a ,es C'ofso"+ (50 849-0736 or
I ",M, ,85, SetI Needed; Earn gasoline Commissloers'ofice ( )0or
3-50 260500 or spendi.g money. p located at850) 849-7982
S527-3Woinment fee $10. Pone 331 South Boulevard, (850) 849-7982
l I Dwayne Aliis @ Chipley, FL 32428.
$50-547-1 $Q, W Applications may alao
be obtained at
Tpprc by Alol Vendors Wanted for Ar & OAt 3, at 3:00TR W ICK
ApOct 3 08ation3e00n
For Medical treatment of Craft Show at oSt pm.
Alcohol usage Matthew's Episcopal All questions regarding
and abuse ChuMch Hwy 90 Oct 2611 this position or other
Cal 850-638-4555 lpm-4pm. Display spare vacancies should be
for once a month is free. For inbfonato and directed to the Human
treatment to reserve a space call Resources Department,
Judy 850-638-8233 85-415-551 Are you an energetic and dependable

- -- - - -- - -- worker? If so, you qualify for an
38 a eeomentIopportunity to launch your career with a
For Sale. sugar cane mi, Advertising Sales I growing company! You must be willing
cub tractors, arc welder, i to travel and have valid ID and SS card,
4dog link pen, tread mill.I Washngton CoUnty Nows"
owners. 850547-5310olmes ACounty n-At Nesrm Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
SI an application. (EOE)
Dou wart a career where you can make a diller.
ence? Are you and staled soak o ue I We offer great benefits to qualifying
r ee a T oa I want you Freedom wants movatMed Mii-medle Ad- I employees such as 401 k, group medical
9 l disltvv lcalow vertisngAccount Eeutv You will haive the op.
or long dis ance 2 o, I 71pointoJohnadyamicvand et s pro- and dental insurance, employee stock
I prices opened ga* I gram a charge your initive, trovation, and I purchase, vacation, life and LTD
I days a week. Day;I I compete sitivest to make an import on our custom-I
1-850849-1315, night u og atond your own caer. Youl insurance, uniforms and per diem.
S .. . touch on all media parms at Freedom, selling print
For Sale: ihto to k I and onine ads. Leverage your etivity as you part- I "eaff v#
your pond or lake; cop- Iner with cunstomers to create custom mu ti- eda so- pIt,
panoe, blegll Ikilin, using our excligi and ever-growfingporfioI wout d aftd, o atuo
elmmose, blchannuegll, ci aof dverising products. Your success in thi role
fish, mosquito fishan I could set you up to pursue a variety of career paiths IC'1946"
gass carp (850)547-221 s aIin ur organization or throughout our parent com-
gss carp (50)547-2215 pany, Freedom Cornmunicatons, Inc. (PCI, one of We are now taking applications for
WANTED, Old O P raint- I the MiOn largest privately owned media compa- -Welders
ings of Flokw Will pay I hies. -Welders
casI epay o, I I -Mechanics
cash 850-18-44M Send resume to nbarelleld@chlpleypaper com- ca is
SI4K11;AW WI Ior pick up an application at -Class A CDL Drivers
I -Equipment Operators
Wne ims tt W -Construction Crew Laborers
WantedInstruments of 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, Florida www.trawickconstruction.com
any kind in any condition. I I
Fender. Martin, Gibson, I For more n on or to apply onl Ie, vial I
Amps, Guitars, Drums,
pns i, G uitarsm I r o 1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, FI
Lesns: Violin, Guitar,II
Piano, Drums. I EqualOpportunity Employer-Drug-freeWorkplce 850.63.0429
850-685050, --- --- -- - - --

. . . .L



When it comes to finding

a buyer for those

no-longer-wanted items,

nothing gives you more

selling power than the




(850) 638-0212



(850) 547-9414

* *

WashingtonI ou t N w Hol Es o nyT m sA vrie e n dy co e 5 0 8 9



* 1DOB Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, October 15, 2008

4600041130 1ao 100o 1 o6110 1 6140 1 6140o6140on I o I|
Healthcare Other Exo e Office For Rent: Ridgewood 281/1BA house for rent CHIPLEY 3br 1ba renmod- For Rent:VERNON house Nice 2BR Mobile home 3BR/2BA 2007 General
or rent downtown Chie Apartents, 602 S. Weeks on Maddox Spring Road eled, $650mo 2br 1ba with 2 ponds, very private. on Corbin Road, al elec- Isle, 28x64, Front & back
ARNP Needed for local Mystery Shoppers, get 63a-1918 St. BonHay. Remodeled across from Pate Pond. $600mo, each Include Ponce De Lewon 2 bed- tric, deck on front and porch. Stove, refrigerator,
Medical Pradice. Mon- paid to shop Retlal/diring and NEW OWNERS. 1. 2, CH/A, water, garbage & WS&G CH&A, no parts & room and 3 bedroom mo- rear, storage shed on big OW, WAD hook-up. Willing
day thru Friday. If in. establishments need un- 3 Bedrooms. Call sewer Included, 30ft, $300 dep, 850-814.2e25 bile home, 850-849-5068 lot. Sorry no pets. I fur- to rent For price or rental
terested. please send derarcover clients to judge Ocepace for 850-557-7732 camper forrent, fenced in, ForRent hous n ed water, garbage and info.callBrian Thurman @
resume to: ARNR RO, quality customer service 1240 S Bd (Con For 1 or f wights Crerk & chc- Publisra's r- S extArmina.ton included. 850-260-5568.
Box 947, Chipley, FL Earn up to $150. a day S, t M StQ, Chipley ment $500. month in h -c0h a ivrCal Noticeailfr $2eamo P. ce0do-2-mm1montso 3R28A1Doub ide
For more information, Call (888)-5' -1013 $80amo, 10DDsq ft, 3 downtown Boniay with Leonarea, 850-25i 9113 more into call w/ ireplace, nw carpet &
1230 calloffices, 1 reception, 1 rear-deck and fenced 2ER1BA House in Chip- A realestate advertising in Nice clean Houses, Apart- 850-638-1911 or pa.nt, $26,900.
I F= = bath kitchen park ng backyard Call lay- $425/mo. Call INS nm5sspur is aS e to mnts Mobile homes for 850-326-2201. Nw 14x72, 3BRI2BA,
Auto lot hardwood fire (850)547-5244 to fill out 850-638-8360, the Fair Housing Act which rent.B4 aSA brick home $25,900- Call Brad @
407-616-689application. makes iegal to advart is Nice 3BR52BA, One acre 850.763-7780
Housing Author- ____ 2BR1BA House for rent. anpreferencelmitionor for sale 850-547-5085 orn Lucas Lakes, Includes
play HousMaing Author- LARGE- 1BR, $450, S/A $425 amonth. Call discriminsalon based on 850-547-2531 Di Lc and L arbae
y has a Maintenance Me- 3 /1A 63 (ace CO, reion, Direct-Tvand garbage .
chanic Assistant position handcapfamilialsausor 600/deposit
open. Mustmaintain, oper- $650, SAD $350,.Ever/"" 3BR/1BA Block home, national orrin,rof anitn- B 850-596-2935 .
ate power mower, edger *110 * I ,Now' DowntownCh- Bonifay, no pets. (850) tion, to make any such pre5 11.7
and ottlie landscaping HEAL ESTATE FOR E T ley, convenient locaon. 638-7601 after 6:00pm eranCe, o citation or Ii- H
equipment. The job re- 1i A iparte tor rent. Rent includes stove, re- 3_ 1 __- "eton Famili status 2BR Mobile Home. Every-
quires heavy lifting and as- 6100 Buslsl Call 850-547-0956. frigerator, city water, 38R/18A GraceW inck.udes chdren under the thing furnished. Yard
sists with routine mainte- Commercial Sewer, garbage. Sorry no Cute, clean, completely re- aOe of S IMng willth Paents mowed. $175 deposit,
ance repairs on rental 0 eor HUD, modeled. Largeyard, stor- r al $112weekly 638-1871
nits.Somejobskilsre 130. Co /ownhuAPFOR 850-638-3306. age shd, in tow curing cusody of ren BR MobleHomeTotal
required in assisting with 6140 House Rentals AARENTi One 8 0droom uo$55/m. Garbage d d& pest under 18 laelectric, stove & reroaer 8100- Antique & Collectibles
making repairs o electi- 6150 Roommate Wanted Based on family Ino control included. r Fo ck. Smoke Spo Utlly Vehicles
cal, plumbing, rooling re- 0 -160-Reams[OarFHeat andmmostmQualy Iaparinent. No pets. WD's 850-61-318. This newspaper will not o en.vronmenkt.opets.0-So"1.1101111V 8130-hTinks
pairs, cleaning units and 6170 Mobile Home!l~ol Geothernal HVAC. Bait & Tackle, 7.1 St and fnoi ngIy aetEaTy OS-8130-Tcs
ppiancesand painting 180 Ot.l-Town Retals Applya 1370 Old Boii South Blv 3B /A Frame Home ig for realestatewhich is Apply @ e Westerne 71 Homes 140ommercal
of interior'and exterior 6190- Tlmeshare Retals fay Rd Application must in Chipley, renf t or buy, S in violaSon of the law. Our 638-1124, 7110- Beach Home alo0-Moorcles
building. Must have and 6210 Vaaion Rentals be completed at office S 0 SE large lt, no Pets, refer-11 Sa we@WIinformed 3rOI good perty 8 ula
maintain a valid Florida 638-0134. Equal Hous- bT ences required, firstlast & tthlalldwelings a0ar b Road 7120- Comrly A17- ssorlS
dr si|1ene Must orn -i 6 E ing (runiaoy, I 6140 deosit. Call in newspapereareava location in Chpley.'No 710 Commercnls &8A0ssoross
drivplele a physicsal exam nd inOpportuty 50-547-2091 bie on a equa opportunity Pets, 850-638-4640. 710 ondars & anles 82210 Boats e
n con acre in Boniay City mits Concree block house, r eon cl oll.ke 3R/2BA in Ciey on 710 Lo nd Aer 230- ailb T
dru Angpplicaiorn10 m willprForerent e l e reety Limbd-oc reerbloou at 1-800D-663-9777. The Rock Hill Church Rd. 7160 Mobile Homesijtls 8240- Boat & Marine
Son paved set. Hard- cover lot, scree porch, tnt-tree number ici teeso- C/A, $500/mo, d 7170 Waterfront Supplles
be accepted at 1370 OldO s Duplex A tn wood floors, tile in kitchen, carport. Bonifay. Ideal for i p7180 inesetme t8310- AlrcrWAvlstioan
Bonifay Road unTus. R on Brlckyad HU not accepted suroom, central heat/air, mature single, requses 1 Ixt-927_-9Pe s.Call 8 0 7100- Pouro--Townrt320 AIhi Road Vici
day Octoer 28, 2008 at II- r I 2BR/1!BA and 3BRP/tBA. and large detached gar- year lease. $350 /month, $3 Hl0 Campet&rlrorealers
00 PM CS Chply f Ch Wa garb lawn care age with electric, $735 per first and last in advance, al 3BR/2BA Mabllehome in 720 mo aorrs
ousg Is equop- 6-00 Included. Spacious, on- th,$900 $150.D security deposit. Chiplay, WI) hook-up,
portury employer/Drug I hles c rIo ergy efticint with private daagelsecurity deposit Tri-County Really- CA, in park near -Hs .0 Ml
Free Work Place. I6 se -.o s e 850-768-0320. 850-547-4480 mentary school. No petsD RSLE


only at


V-8, Auto., Power Windows,
Power Door Locks, Tilt, A
Cruise, CD ..--hu l

20 Inch
Chrome Wheels


s5CHIEm.nS300HMLwou ... 16,988 HEA
02 DOE CAVAN im.wm _____.m 6,988 0FO uF250
s05 TW A COUm. 4H..... 11,840 OSFODF2sa
06Sn sUIM =ICROKME ABmm W 13,940 00 FOml F350 R
08 CHw Ew...r BT,,413,888 5OFODF250
04 uIMROMV UCOMV Y.. 17,888 FODF4m0os
01 CMWTPZM ui.- '6,888 o06DOMERAM;
05 FO TARUS== iar..a '8,988 on6FMOFS
03 roTMTACMUYammii-. 12,840 08 FORD50
07MoAMema~w.., -.-- '23,840 BSET 7
04 SMINN Km re -,$'8,840 03 DMM M:
07 CWE=w MmAouo, .M ]15,840 0 FORD1150 C
04 NMI SlWNIAml wu a uc '8,840 07 FORD F50 n
04 C HEVYHHRwmmu 12,988 r07 mHEV EmTI
06* p FOmU $Wrs ,il___'11,840 o6CHmenWCO
06 TTACORUA n mim..umam w $'15,840 05 DosDE u M
5s MERuRYMTA ---E .. '10,888 0o6 omE uM
04 sDO n DNuLOimmo '15,940 o3 me uNa
05 FOD E=WON mumeioowa=... *13,840 92m ouE AO
0os HNTumu SCONao..uia... '16,940 Fom150 o
04 CHMw SUUAN um-$ '1____5,840 mYOmTA IB
04 DOmDGE IN powumnma.....w '8,840 0S OYOTA A

dlA -LLWe Can Hel

A Program 1
You Back O0



We Still Trad
Come Chec
4214 Lafayette St., Marianna, FL
www.bobpfortedodge.com ." '




w cA 4x4 mu Es '26,840
sw ca 4x4 m imminis.. '26,840
mLAmD SUPm Cm DS '17,840
EWiCA 4X4 SIpm nap...__ '19,840
uP cua casss caB '21,840
3500 SI DUAL 4X4 DIESEL..... 25,840
UA uU A 4x4 C w cAB '21,840
mW CAB m L ATIB '29,840
so 4X4 $ '12,840
meo"AN '17,840
SANCH 4X4maw '28,840
DID CAB Z-71 18,940
mRoa '15,840
1sc00 'u.R CAB s6,888
1500 QUAD Ci2ms-.- '16,988
R X. CAB 4X4 '10,888
TA 4X4 MIT. CAB.a '5,988
NW CUA 4x4 11,840
mA U4x 4- '25,840
MA 4X4M .owe '19,840

p! We Have
ro Help Get
n Your Feet.

- YES!

e For Anything From Steam Boats _.
ly Goats, And That's A Fact
k Out Our Recent Trade Inventory
Tractors, Motor Momes, REtc.
^ -O i-I U=Jeep

- 'I

HUO approved, $475/mo 7 1 4111....A I
plus $475 deposit 1988 Brougharn
503 deposit. 426 2nd St., Chipley. O'Eleganrce Cadillac.
2/3BR, 2A like brand Power windows, locks,
3BR/1BA, newly reno- new, beautiful lot w/pond seats, AC, AM-FM radio
vated, near town, parks & 1200 sq. ft 3 acres. Only w/tape. Good tires, very
Bonifay Elementary 45 mine, to Panama City clean inside and out.
school, $425. a month. Beach. Owner may fi- 106,200 miles, $2,500
850-547-3746 or nance, partial trade for OO, 850-548-1215,
850-956-2267 boat or give cash back.
$139,900. OBO. Lowered 1995 4-Door Corolla.
3BIR"2A Douibewlret, 50K. Must sell, moving Runs great, cheap on gas
Water/sewage Included, over seas. (314) 346.3303. 5 speed. $2,200. Call
Big yard $650/mo. 638-1462 for more info.
p50.638-2999. ^ ^-B -------
Fo Ren&t R29A9 doii ____ 1996 Ford Taurus, engine
bFewe. in tBoA ca # "40 runs good, 2 new tres,
be e. omfaycel 7new battery, needs AC
373-8938 40 Acre Horse Ranch for work. $13,0000 o 080
For Rent, 2BR mobile lee in Cpey lus pa- 850-956-2025
home w/window A/C. Cal tures, fence/cross fence,
horw7wndow barn and efficiency apt. 2008 Nisaan Sentra, auto.
3526$850/mo. 334-585-0587. matrc, 4 door sedan, 6,000
Mobile Home foitr rent, no miles, $14,500., 34+ miles
posit. Call 850-638-1716 I 850-547-3621 EXT39
between e -arnSpm,71Cw8 VIt. 1996, $2,999
Mobile Home Park, for Two 5 acres & One 10 One owner. C, PIS, P/W
rent; 3BR/2BA Cedar er- acres on Buddy Rd. One tinted windows. Clean.
dozens, 850-896-0520 or 10 acres & One 13 acres 850-638-4374 or
850-373-8256. 701 East on Gainer Rd. For more 850-728-0812.
Hwy. 90. Bonitay, Hud aK info call 850-638-1858.
Cottonrdale on Sapp Road,
8 miles east of Chipley
3BRl2BA and 2BR/2BA O 99 Ford 350 V-10 ext, van,
available. Total electric. 2BR/1BA SInglewide low package, excellent
(850)258-4868; 209-8847 w/new carpet & paint, condition. 78,000 miles,
ww.charloscountryliv- $13,900, st up included, $6750. Call 8506389771.
ng.com Call Brad@850-763-7780. 19 Ford ExtendedVan
w/new mAotr $1,500.
uAnother 1996 Extended
Van, $1,000, Will sell bolh
9M llAnW IH a t NEI for $220. 850-258-6481 O0
2229 Bmuish AId. 85l0-73-3
I8N01547-4184 Cel 85MI951-5682 .7 Mmury Villager, 7
Carol ehn kn li f passenger. Duel air, full
10.5 acre* asture, 3/2 home, outb s power, premium audio.
12,000 OLD 278 Ac with lae erfect paint, es & inte-
frontage, 3/2 SWMH wth prches and ror, LOW s.
c e / Wes4k $6,000 Best Of-
caort. quiet countlysettinr ,a00 Salre ter.6 0020o
Pending 15.8+- acres in Leonia area,
paved frontage $47,500 Custom golf 99
ourse home, sunroom, sitting porch,
detached carport 140,000 Large brick I ls
4/2 home, metal roof, CW/A, Dbl. carport, ..int. 06 oda 1300
hu gebonus/gameroonbneedsfloorcovemg, T-S:, l ck 1ss
ruced $1 7,000 6.65 Ares woodd, rized, 14500 miles, dear
swveyed, closetotown, reduced to$39,900. maintained, never drop-
HAVE BUYERS NEED LISTINGS pod, garage kept, great
www.carolecannonrealty.com s mileage O8-00000

When it comes to selling your
car, nothing goes the distance
Cars For Sale
Farm Vehicles

(850) 638-0212

(850) 547-9414



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