Section A
 Section B

Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00020
 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: February 25, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Holmes -- Bonifay
Coordinates: 30.790556 x -85.680833 ( Place of Publication )
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Bibliographic ID: UF00100549
Volume ID: VID00020
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Full Text


Twin horses born v er
atlocal ranch

Wednesday, FEBRUARY 25, 2009 www. b o n i f a y n o w. c o m Vol u me 118, N u m ber 46 50C

For the latest
breaking news, visit



Bonifay elections
set for March 24
Managing Editor

City of Bonifay has set
Tuesday, March 24 as
the date for election
of officers.The city
charter calls for
elections to be held
on the fourth Tuesday
of March every year.
Polls will be open
at City Hall from 7
a.m. to 7 p.m. and
seats one and three
will be at stake.
Councilmen Richard
Woodham and
Roger Brooks hold
those seats. Council
members will be
elected for two-year
Seat five held by
Councilman James
Sellers was eliminated
in the last election by
a public referendum.
Even if another
referendum was held
in the coming election
to reinstate the seat
it would be one year
before the seat could
go up for election.
Qualifying begins 8
a.m. Monday, March 2
through Friday, March
6 at 4:30 p.m. at City
Hall. City Hall is open
from 8 a.m. to 4:30
For more
information call 547-

Stolen property
20 Holmes County
deputies responded
to a residence on
Alford Road in
reference to the theft
of a four-wheeler, dirt
bike and utility trailer.
located and recovered
the four-wheeler and
trailer using evidence
from the scene and

Opinion............................. Page A4
Extra ................................. Page B1
Classifieds ........................Page B9

F1L 0 O PiD A

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

6 I42694 00008 1

JAY FELSBERG I Holmes County Times-Advertiser
State Rep. Brad Drake met some future voters at Hard Labor Creek Saturday.

Drake calls for fiscal responsibility

Managing Editor
CHIPLEY "Fiscal responsibil-
ity" is a favorite term of State Rep.
Brad Drake. The Walton County Re-
publican used it often and pointedly
Saturday as he discussed the recent
special session of the State Legisla-
ture and the upcoming regular ses-
sion March 3.
"The budget is the king issue,"
the first-term representative said at
Hard Labor Creek Plantation south

of Chipley. "It's one of the most ex-
citing times."
Drake said one thing that could
be done to ease the current budget
crunch is to cut back on the amount
of work being done by the state.
"We're overworking our state agen-
cies, and it appears that the state
has too many burdensome regula-
tions on people making a living."
One example Drake gave is a
simple farm pond. "We have way too
many environmental regulations,"
he said. "It's ridiculous when nor-
mal, hard-working property own-

ers who want to use their property
to enhance their business or fam-
ily recreation can't do so. Some bu-
reaucrat thinks he knows how best
to use a property owner's land.
"It almost takes an act of Con-
gress to get a farm pond or a fishing
pond in."
Drake noted the effect the budget
cuts are having on public education,
and he said past mistakes are con-
tributing to the current situation.
"It's a shared responsibility,"



looking at


budget crunch

Managing Editor

BONIFAY The budget
has been tight for the Hol-
mes County School District
over the past year thanks to
the state budget crisis. Ac-
cording to Superintendent
Gary Galloway it looks like
it will get worse.
"We're working up the
figures," Galloway said last
week. "We will have the
specifics after FCAT."
The specifics don't look
good, Galloway said. The
schools had a $1 million
debt last year and any re-
serves are gone. Plus, the
state continues to reduce
its share of school funding.
"We lost $1 million last
summer, in December we
lost another $400,000 and
in January $350,000," Gal-
loway said. "In July we
could lose another $2 mil-
lion. Cuts are expected to
be 12-15 percent next year
and we're looking at all of
Galloway said the Dis-
trict has already taken some
steps to reduce spending.
"The only substitutes we
are using are those funded
through state programs or
in emergencies," he said.
Certified staff members
are supervising FCAT, and
that also means savings.
Galloway has drafted a
list of ideas that he will take
to the School Board. "The
Board has been very re-
ceptive and we have some
good ideas," he said.
"It's a challenge."

Back to phase one for parking lot

Managing Editor
BONIFAY It's back to
phase one in trying to find
funding to improve the
downtown Bonifay parking
lot. Two owners of the lot
declined to sell their share
to the City last week.
The City of Bonifay and
six private owners own the
parking lot at the intersec-
tion of Waukesha Street
and Pennsylvania Avenue.
The most recent effort to
fund improvements came
up at a special called Coun-
cil meeting last Thursday.
Mike Alvis of the Down-
town Revitalization Com-
mittee told Council that
he received a call from
the state Department of
Transportation that eco-
nomic stimulus money was
available for design ready
projects. Alvis submitted
three projects overhead
utilities at Waukesha and
Iowa Avenue, sidewalks at

/- -
/ - ^ ^ ~

JAY FELSBERG I Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Mike Alvis of the Downtown Revitalization Committee presented several plans of
action to Bonifay City Council last Thursday.

the football field and an-
other project that included
the parking lot.

Alvis said that DOT ap-
proved everything but the
parking lot, and the City

needed to have complete
possession by end of day
Friday, Feb. 20 for that

project to be approved.
The City offered each
shareholder $10,000, the
total cost including vari-
ous expenses was $61,301.
As part of the agreement
the City would never sell
the parking lot.
Council approved pur-
suing the matter, but prop-
erty owners Martha Har-
ris and Ronnie Cook did
not accept the offer.
Council discussed the
issue at its regular meet-
ing Monday night, and de-
termined that it could take
some form of government
action to obtain the entire
parking lot, including the
possibility of condemning
the property. City Attorney
Luke Taylor is researching
the issue.
In other business be-
tween the special meeting
and the regular meeting,
*Approved purchas-
ing 2.5 acres from Ron-

eSou h Buying, Building or

One out Refinancing a Home?
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A2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Local Wednesday, February 25, 2009

We Hand Cut and Trim All Our Fresh Meats in
Our Market That's Not What You'll Find At One
Of Those Supergiant Megamarket Stores.
Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-8 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m.-7 p.m. STOP IN AND EXPERIENCE THE DIFFERENCE TODAY!
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re = 7 1'.eR m


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A3

Community BRIEFS

Chamber breakfast
County Chamber of Com-
merce and Hatch Mott
MacDonald will sponsor
the Chamber breakfast
on Thursday, Feb. 26 at
the log cabin. Breakfast
starts at 7 a.m.

Prom promise mock
Promise Mock Wreck
will be at Holmes County

High School on March 25
at 1 p.m. for the first time
in eight years
AirHeart will be there
along with Holmes Coun-
ty EMS, Bonifay Fire
Department, Bonifay Po-
lice Department and the
Holmes County Sheriff's
Office. Jason French with
the Florida Highway Pa-
trol will discuss the use of
seatbelts and about drink-
ing and driving. Pastor
Jerrod Jenkins will speak
on behalf of First Baptist
Church of Bonifay.

There will be three
students involved: one
will be charged with DUI/
manslaughter, one will be
flown out, and one will be
taken away by a funeral

Household hazardous
waste day
Day for Holmes County
residents only is sched-
uled for Feb. 28 from 8
a.m. noon at the recy-
cling center, 3165 Thomas

Drive, Bonifay.
Items being accepted
include old computers,
pesticides, insecticides,
used oil, stale gasoline,
old paint, paint thinners
and solvents, brake fluid,
antifreeze, engine de-
Conditionally exempt
small quantity of genera-
tors from small business-
es, schools, growers, etc.
will be accepted at a re-
duced rate. Call for drop
off times.
Call 547-0922 for a

more detailed list of items
Winter blood drive
Doctors Memorial
Hospital along with The
Northwest Florida Blood
Center of Florida Blood
Services will sponsor
their Winter Blood Drive

at the hospital on Monday,
March 2, from 12 5 p.m.
The Blood Mobile will
be parked at the front of
the hospital and walk-ups
are welcome. All donors
much show a picture ID.
Help someone celebrate
their next birthday, by
giving the gift of life.


Holmes County Arrest
Report for the week of Feb.

George Issac Caden-
head, 24, of Graceville, vio-
lation of probation on driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked, reckless driving
and possession marijuana.
Joseph Levi Chambers,
44, of Bonifay, driving while
license suspended or re-
Dustin Wayne Come, 20,
of Bonifay, violation of pro-

Ronnie LaDale Dear-
man, 36, of Creola, Al., vio-
lation of probation on retail
theft and grand theft.
Darrell Allen Faircloth,
49, of Bonifay, battery.
Tammy Melissa
Gooldrup, 37, of Westville,
attempt to obtain control
substance by fraud.
Trina Grimes, 30, of Ge-
neva, AL, manufacture of
drug paraphernalia, pos-
session of controlled sub-
stancr (alprazolam) and

possess control substance
Brian Emory Hisler,
34, of Bonifay, violation of
probation on resist law en-
forcement officer, no vio-
lence, simple battery.
Mark Lewis, 33, driving
while license suspended or
Betty Jean McCallister,
44, of Bonifay, violation of
probation on possess meth,
paraphernalia and possess
Amy Elizabeth Prichett,

30, of Orange Park, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia
and marijuana less than 20
Oscar Solis, 26, no valid
driver's license.
Anthony Eugene Taylor,
30, of Bonifay, child sup-
Thomas Whitehead, 48,
of Bonifay, violation of pro-
bation on possession meth
(2 counts).
John Lee Wylie, 36, of
Jacksonville, hold for Jack-
sonville on child support.




The Town of Esto is considering apply
Department of Community Affairs (DCA
Small Cities Community Development BI
of up to $600,000. These funds must b
the following purposes:
1. To benefit low arid moderate income
2. To aid in the prevention or elimination
3. To meet other community develoDm

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A4 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, February 25, 2009

The art of


The situation: Everything is a blur. Lots of
confusion. Many things to do. Not much time. No
longer is the end of the year around the corner. It
has arrived. And it's crunch time. Especially for
those of us who work in the school system.
We have ceremonies to participate in, banquets
to make appearances at, events to attend, awards
to receive and dole out, speeches to write and
graduation to prepare for. But we can't forget that
we have work, too. As close as the last day is, it
isn't here yet. The students have tests to take,
homework to turn in and projects to complete. And
the teachers have to grade everything. Things need
to get done before the final day. It's crunch time.
What are we to do? It seems like
we've got a load of obligations to
keep straight. After interviewing a
variety of people, I've discovered
the options that we have. It all boils
down to two different strategies.
One strategy: We can run
around like headless chickens.
Certainly, this is a viable option. I
ONE WORD can look around my school and see
Andrew Hollinger a number of headless chickens,
myself included. Here's the strategy.
We scurry about in a panicked
stupor and hope something happens. From what
I understand, few things are accomplished. If our
goal is to finish all our tasks, this is not the strategy
for us. It will only add to the panic and anxiety of
the whole situation. Still, the headless chicken
works for some people.
Another strategy: Calendaring. From what
I understand, there is more to the process of
calendaring than sticky-note reminders and a
pocket planner. The people who know call it an art.
Dates, times, places, even contacts are recorded
in some sort of planner. Anything you might need,
close at hand. There are definitely no headless
chickens here. Things are organized. The confusion
disappears. Everything might still go so fast as to
appear as a blur, but at least we will know what we
are headed for.
The interesting thing about calendaring is that
it has evolved. There are all types of wall and desk
calendars: planners in full-size leather binders,
half-size zipper or Velcro planners, computer
calendars, daily guides and week-at-a-glance or
monthly or hourly. Talk about taking organization
to a whole new level. It doesn't stop there! We have
available to us PDAs, smartphones and the iPhone.
At times as rushed as these, organization is
key. Nothing works better than learning the Art of
Calendaring. Be careful, though.
The Caveat: I received a special warning as I
researched these strategies. It came in the form
of a story. The story was about a man named
Peter who lost his focus and began to drown. The
warning means we should be careful not to lose
focus on what matters, no matter how calendared
or disorganized we become.
The End: The end of the year is upon us. Some
of us are rambling along like headless chickens,
and others of us could pull out a PDA and show
exactly what's going on.
Don't drown.

Andrew Hollinger is the author of "One
Word" and the co-author ofINKSTAIN, available
on iTunes. For information, visit www.


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

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

(Holmes, Washington,
Walton & Jackson)
$29 year plus tax
$39 per year plus tax

Can't enough of the
insightful commentary
by Michael Reagan,
Bill Steigerwald, Tom
Purcelle and others? You
can find
them all at

The truth about our economy

By Charles Wesley Smith

There is a profession known
as "economist," but I have
never encountered one of these
"economists" who actually knew
what he was doing. If there are
any "economists" who actually
understood our economic system,
what it is, how it works and why
it works as it does, we could stop
having recessions and depressions,
eliminate poverty and the need for
charity. But we do have recessions
and depressions, poverty is growing
and the charities are getting more
needy than ever.
So I have endeavored to discover
these things for myself. What I find
is that we have two economies,
the economy of the capitalist and
the economy of the wage earner,
the worker. Most of the time, when
you hear talk of "economics" on
the news, it is about the capitalist's
economy, the profit-making economy.
Wage earners have few open
advocates among so-called
"economists," and they seldom are
allowed to be heard. The economy
of the wage earner, the worker, best
can be described as a vast system
of money pumps, all linked together
in a vast network known as our
"society." When all the pumps work
furiously and the pressure in the
pipelines is high, the economists
describe our economy as good, and
everyone is benefiting and secure.
When the pressure drops and the
flow slows down, the economists say
the economy is ,bad and people lose
their jobs and income.
When each and every individual
person, organization, business and
institution receives money and
passes it along to others, it pumps
money. Our government is by far the
biggest and most influential money
pump in the entire world. When it
pumps strongly, all of the world's
economies do well, and when it
falters, the economies of all of the
workers of the USA and of all of
the world suffers from the reduced

volume and pressure.
The proof of this is revealed in
the results of the actions of our two
political parties. The republicans
always cut government spending,
and our economy always suffers;
the democrats always increase
spending, and our economy soars.
Now the question must be answered:
Why do they do this?
The answer is quite simple,
right out in the open in front of us
all of the time. It has to do with
the philosophical goals of the
two parties, from the time of the
American Revolution.
In 1769, the English parliament
passed the "Declatory Act of 1769,"
which called for the export of English
social practices to the colonies. In
1769 in England, and all of Europe,
governments were totalitarian profit-
making entities controlled by a very
few families known as "aristocrats"
who owned everything, including
working people, who were known as
"serfs." Serfs were actually slaves
who were kept under control through
harshly imposed poverty, ignorance
and terror.
This act was actually the cause of
the American revolt, not "tea taxes"
or "taxation without representation."
The colonists did not want to become
serfs under totalitarian masters.
Most had been born into the relative
freedom of the colonies, which
were devoid of the aristocracy. So
we rebelled and won. Upon the
success of the revolt, we invented
a government that was dedicated
only to our protection, where all of
the governments of Europe were
dedicated to worker repression and
exploitation for the profits for the
Our particular brand of human
freedom allowed anyone of any
belief to exist within our society,
and this allowed the enemies of
our revolution to continue their
opposition to it from within. The
supporters of the revolution and its
gains became known as liberals,
and the enemies of the revolution

became known as conservatives, the
meaning of the word "conservative"
being "keeping everything the
One of the things the new
democratic government protected is
economic justice for wage earners,
and that is also the most costly to
protect within the capitalist system.
The conservatives always have
been faced with the question of how
to undo the revolution. Under the
constitution, they could not just
legislate it out of existence, so an
alternative method was devised
to just neutralize it by denying it
the financial means to protect us.
Democrats, on the other hand,
always strive to increase our
protections and freedoms, and that is
expensive, requiring spending more.
To keep it from delivering these
protections, the republicans sow
hatred for taxes and promise to
cut taxes and spending. Now,
government spending controls our
economy. So when republicans cut
spending and taxes in an effort
to deny government the ability to
protect us, they destroy our economy
at the same time. However, this is
no accidental side effect. Remember
how the serfs were controlled in
pre-revolution Europe? Poverty,
ignorance and terror. That these
contrived spending cuts cause
increases in poverty is a plus to the
republican philosophy: It creates
the poverty that the aristocracy
(republicans) controlled serfs with
in the past. The republicans' efforts
to increase poverty, ignorance and
terror is right out in front of us, all
of the time. Their best-kept secret is
why they do it.
How does one "increase
ignorance" in the presence of the
greatest educational system in the
world, you may ask? Simple. Make
you believe lies. That shuts out truth,
facts and reality, aka knowledge.

Charles Wesley Smith is the
chairman of the Holmes County
Democratic Party.

Letters to the EDITOR

The fat lady has sung
To The Editor:
My name is Edward Scott Elder,
and I live at 198 Champion Drive,
Chipley. Even though my address
reflects Chipley, I live in what is
called North Quail Hollow, way in
the back of Buckhorn Creek.
Our what you call subdivision
is an unrecorded plat; the plat was
made to the best of my knowledge
in the early 1990s. When most of
all the tracts were sold, the roads
were being maintained by the
owner until 1998, when Washington
County started to take them over.
Every road was taken over but my
road. I have tried in the past to have
something done not for the sake
of the road but for the safety of the
people who live on the road, but the
county still declines to do anything
because it's private.
If that is the reason, then why
can the Commissioner of District 4
go out and fix three pieces of private
property at my and other taxpayers'
expense? One was on Ledger Road,
one was on Orange Hill Road and
now on Pine Oaks Lane. All of these
properties were done after the fact

Chris Wells recently was
appointed Bonifay police chief.
Here are some comments posted at
bonifaynow.com and chipleypaper.

It shouldn't matter where he
resides, but the city shouldn't have to
pay for gas for him to drive to work
and back home either.
tax payer

I think Chris will do a wonderful
job for the city of Bonifay and also
better the Police dept. I have already
been hearing positive things about
the Police dept. and hope to continue
doing so. Good luck to Chris and his

One of the finest law enforcement
officers I have ever worked with.
Chris is a model for professionalism
that we all need to emulate.

I imagine the charter reads that

that one of our commissioners was
chosen for fixing a driveway, which
the BOCC agreed not to do again
without consent from all the other
commissioners first, which I believe
is in the minutes of one of their
We were told by the USPS, UPS
,Fedex and Waste Management
that the condition of our road would
be damaging to their vehicles and
safety of their drivers, and our
road is undeliverable. When our
electric company comes out to
repair poles or lines, they get stuck
and tear up the road, and our fire
company trucks will get stuck if
they go down our road. What will
happen if I need EVAC for my wife,
who has a heart condition? Will she
die? If I was leaving because of a
wildfire and if the fire company and
the Department of Forestry were
coming down the road, one of us
would have to back up to let the
other one in or out.
About three years ago, I had
a commissioner come out to look
at my road, and he did help us. It
took seven, yes seven dump truck
loads of fill to fill in three holes in
the first eighth of a mile of my road.

you have to live in the city limits to
vote, no matter where you buy your
automotive parts. Anyways, the
council isn't going to give up their
authority to appoint the Chief.
the thin blue line

It may be a good thing for him
not to reside inside Bonifay. He isn't
impacted from inside influences,
he can remain neutral and this will
permit him to do a better job as Chief
of police.

I went to school with Chris, and
he investigated 2 ATV thefts for me
with the sheriff's department. I think
Chris is a great person, and he was
courteous and professional with his
Dennis Aronhalt

I believe Chris will do a great
job for Bonifay. He has a very level
head on his shoulders. It should not
matter if he lives in the city or not.
When Chris does a job, he is very
dedicated to it. He will do the very

And here is my last comment: If the
Sheriff or fire company or EVAC can
not get to me or my neighbors and
one is a 63-year-old woman, who
then is responsible for the safety of
us and our property if nobody can
get to us?
Edward Scott Elder

Great job at concert
On Friday, Feb. 20, I had the
opportunity to take my two great-
granddaughters to the Chipley
High School Choral Department's
Seussical JR. I want to commend
all of the students, but especially
the four young people that were
the leads throughout the entire
musical. As we watched the show,
it was very evident that Kristi
Hinson, teacher, had worked very
hard with some very talented,
dedicated students. If you did not
take the time to support the efforts
of these students, you missed a real
treat. Great job ... keep up the good
work! I will be looking forward to
see their next performance.
John P. Cook Sr.

best for Bonifay that he is expected

The only thing that bothers me
is his lack of experience. Did you
notice how quickly he advanced in
the SO? Went from a road deputy to
(investigator) in 1 year then to chief
(investigator) in 4 more years? One
thing I will give him is he is definitely
a fine man.

I feel very confident that Chris
will do a fine job for the citizens of
Bonifay. Of the applicants, he was
definitely the best choice. Chris has
always had strong aspirations and
should fit into this role like a glove! I,
along with many others will be happy
to lend any kind of support to Chris
to better this struggling department.

I think he will do a fine job.


Nicole Barefield: nbarefield@chipleypaper.com

Jay Felsberg: afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

Brenda Taylor: btaylor@chipleypaper.com

(850) 638-0212


Wednesday, February 25, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I AS

Brandon Duncan, Nathan Toro and Robert Wheeler won the gold medal in the
tech prep showcase for agriculture.

Tara Alford, left, won a silver medal
in cosmetology, and Tenna Carroll Ben Edge won a gold medal in
won gold. technical computer applications.

WHTC students win

big at SkillsUSA

Josnua i rau worn a
gold medal in industrial
motor control.

Donna Baguzis won
a gold medal in
horticulture job skills

PENSACOLA Fifteen of the 18
contestants in the SkillsUSA Region 1
Competitions from Washington-Holmes
Technical Center were awarded gold
or silver medals Feb. 17 at Pensacola
Junior College.
More than 200 career and technical
education students from 17 counties
joined in the excitement of hands-on
competition in 25 trades, technical and
leadership fields.
SkillsUSAis the national organization
for students in trade, industrial, techni-
cal and health occupations education. It
sponsors the SkillsUSA competitions to
recognize the achievements of career
and technical education students and to
encourage them to strive for excellence
in their chosen occupations.
Working against the clock and each
other, the WHTC students proved their
expertise in job skills for occupations
such as technical drafting, welding,
horticulture, industrial motor control,
computer technologies and a Tech Prep
Showcase. There also were competi-
tions in leadership skills such as extem-
poraneous speaking.

The following students from WHTC
were recognized during the award cer-
emony: Joshua Straub, gold medal in
industrial motor control; Ben Edge,
gold medal in technical computer ap-
plications; Mark Creamer, gold medal
in computer repair; Tenna Carroll, gold
medal in cosmetology; Tara Alford, sil-
ver medal in cosmetology; Chaz Scott,
silver medal in welding; James Nelson,
gold medal in technical drafting; Jer-
emy Albritton, silver medal in technical
drafting; Nathan Toro, Robert Wheeler
and Brandon Duncan, gold medal in tech
prep showcase for agriculture; Donna
Baguzis, gold medal in horticulture job
skills demonstration; Sean Baguzis, sil-
ver medal in extemporaneous speaking;
and Nathan Toro, silver medal in high
school extemporaneous speaking.
Nathan Toro also was selected as
one of two regional delegates to run for
a SkillsUSA state officer.
This was the first competition in
which WHTC has participated in more
than 20 years. The medalists will move
on to the SkillsUSA State Champion-
ships in Bradenton on April 20-23.

Jeremy Albritton, left, won a silver medal i
drafting, and James Nelson won the gold.


Mark Creamer won a gold
medal in computer repair.

Chaz Scott won a silver
nedal in welding.



Hi ushod iaadu

Waste ~~AmetDa

February 28, 2009
8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
At Holmes County Recycling Center
3165 Thomas Drive
Bonifay, FL 32425
For more information call 547-0922

Used Oil
Cleaning Solvents
Stale Gasoline
Paint Thinners
Paint Strippers
Brake Fluid
Furniture Polish
Engine Degreasers
Fertilizers d

Due to the Hazardous Nature
of Certain Components in
Home Computers, We will
be accepting Old Computer
Hardware including Monitor:
Processors, Keyboards,
Printers, Scanners, etc.

Conditionally Exempt Small Quantity Generator
(Small Businesses, Schools, Growers, and Etc.)
Will Be Accepted at a Reduced Rate
Call 547-0922 to schedule drop off time.




The Town of Esto is considering applying to the Florida
Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for an FEY 2009
Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG)
of up to $600,000. These funds must be used for one of
the following purposes:
1. To benefit low arid moderate income persons; or
2. To aid in the prevention or elimination of slums or blight;
3. To meet other community development needs having
a particular urgency because existing conditions pose a
serious and immediate threat to the health or welfare of
the community and where other financial resources are
not available to meet such needs.
The categories of activities for which these funds may be
used are in the areas of housing, neighborhood revitalization,
commercial revitalization, or economic development and
include such improvement activities as acquisition of real
property, loans to private-for-profit business, purchase of
machinery arid equipment, construction of infrastructure,
rehabilitation of houses and commercial buildings, and
energy conservation. Additional information regarding the
range of activities that may be undertaken will be provided
at the public hearing. For each activity that is proposed,
at least 70% of the funds must benefit low and moderate
income persons.
In developing an application for submission to DCA, the
Town must plan to minimize displacement of persons as a
result of planned CDBG activities. In addition, the Town is
required to develop a plan to assist displaced persons.
The public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the
community's housing, economic and other community
development needs will be held on March 3, 2009 at 7:00
p.m. or as soon as possible thereafter during a regular
Town Council meeting in the Town Hall, 3312 2' Avenue,
S. This is a handicapped accessible facility. Non English
speaking, deaf, or visually impaired persons needing an
interpreter or any handicapped person requiring special
accommodation should contact Ms. Jody Sellers, Town
Clerk, at (850) 263-6521 (TDD# (800) 9558771) or (800)
9558770 (Voice) no later than two days prior to the


A6 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, February 25, 2009

PARKING LOT from page Al

nie and Lisa Bush on St.
John's Road for $29,754.50
including expenses for a
new well. The site ties into
nearby City water lines.
*Heard Mayor Eddie
Sims discuss his meet-
ing with the police de-
partment. Sims said that
new uniforms and badges
would be ordered and offi-
cers were told about dress
and grooming standards.
Sims said the patrol of
private parking areas is
*Approved moving
ahead with plans to pre-
pare bids for lighting im-
provements at the recre-
ation center. CDG Engi-
neering presented a draft
site plan for improve-
ments to be funded under
a $134,000 state parks and
recreation grant.
Improvements would
include upgrading con-
trols, fixing lights at the
concession stand, address-
ing all of the estimated 199
lights, placing six more
poles around the walking

track for safety, repairing
eight damaged poles, re-
moving poles where they
are not needed, providing
protection from woodpeck-
ers and other items.
Bids should be sent out
at end of week and work
would be scheduled so as
not to interfere with ball
*Approved moving
ahead with planning for an
estimated $90,000 worth
of repairs to the City Hall
roof. Hatch Mott McDon-
ald presented a proposal
that addressed the fact
that the light structure
of the building would not
support a cover roof. The
plan includes putting on
new fascia and overhang,
a new truss system, and a
new roof. The roof would
meet the new state wind
codes in effect March 1.
Funding could be avail-
able through USDA Rural
*Approved annexing
the Raper Dairy property
south of Bonifay as well

as adjoining property.
Ron Thommason of Ac-
crue Planning and Land
Use Services was on hand
to represent the owners.
Thommason thanked De-
velopment Commission
Executive Director Jim
Brook and the Develop-
ment Commission for
helping with Enterprise
Zone paperwork and in-
centives for possible de-
velopment of the site as a
logistics and distribution
City water and sewer
are already in the area due
to development of Doctors
Memorial Hospital and
the prison. Thommason
said the developers would
provide any additional im-
provements needed as per
state concurrency regula-
*Heard Carl Guthrie
describe a problem with
the damaged guardrail
at Hubbard Street and
County 173. The rail has
been hit by trucks and
is partially in the street.

Public Works Supervisor
Jack Marell said he would
check it Tuesday morning
and Sims said the engi-
neers would also look into
the problem.
*Heard that D.D. Rich
and Tim Wells declared
a Notice of Interest for
property behind the new
Best Western. Taylor will
review the notice.
*Approved sending a
cleanup notice to property
owners of 1160 S. Weeks
Street. The house there
is derelict and neighbors
have complained of ter-
*Approved surveying
the Fish property at the
cemetery to determine
exact boundaries.
*Approved using
$10,000 from selling dump-
sters and $6,000 in City
money to purchase a new
Ford F 150 pickup truck
for public works.
*Discussed having
art students at the high
school have a contest for a
city logo.







I ans Ave



E Virgi


E Pennsylvania Ave



E Evans A
E Evans As

SUBMITTED PHOTO I Holmes County Times-Advertiser
The City of Bonifay and six private owners own the
parking lot at the intersection of Waukesha Street
and Pennsylvania Avenue

BRIEFS from Doae Al

help from the public.
Information revealed that
the dirt bike was sold to
an individual in Holmes
County. It was found and


Nicholas Cassidy, 19, [J
of Ponce de Leon was ar- CAS
rested and charged with
grand theft, burglary, and
dealing in stolen property. Cas-
sidy was out of jail on bond for
grand theft charges at the time
of these thefts.
Sheriff Tim Brown said the
quick response and informa-
tion received allowed the stolen
property to be returned to the
owner within 24 hours. "This is
another good example of law en-
forcement and the public work-
ing together to solve crimes,"
said Sheriff Brown.

Local teacher in World's
Largest Concert
RESTON, VA The National
Association for Music Education
recently announced the school
ensembles to be featured in the


World's Largest Concert
in March 2009.
S The school ensembles
featured in the concert
and their directors, all
MENC members, include
Christine Lauen of Boni-
DY fay Elementary School.
A sing-along concert
linking students around
the world through mu-
sic, the World's Largest Concert
reached an estimated 6 million
students, teachers, and music
supporters in recent years.
The 2009 concert program is
"An American Song," "Ev'rybody
Say Peace," "Follow the Drink-
ing Gourd," "J'entends Le Mou-
lin/I Hear the Windmill," "I'll
Make the Difference," "It's Our
World," "The Star Spangled
Banner," "There's Magic in the
Music," and "Ulili E/The Sand-

Drug arrests in Jackson
MARIANNA According to a
Jackson County Sheriff's Office
press release Drug Task Force

Investigators observed three
men loitering in the side parking
lot of the Chipola Mart in Mari-
anna on Feb. 21. The men were
identified as Ricky Leon Wynn
Jr, Gary Turner and Nickolist
Mares Lang Jr.
While officers were attempt-
ing to talk to Wynn, he lunged to-
ward a partially opened car win-
dow and threw a medicine bottle
containing crack cocaine inside.
After a brief struggle Wynn was
placed under arrest and charged
with possession of a controlled
substance, resisting an officer
without violence and tempering
with evidence.
During the course of events,
Lang began yelling obscenities
at officers in an attempt to ob-
struct them from performing
their duties and to incite other
people to also obstruct the offi-
cers. Lang was given a lawful or-
der to cease and desist. When he
failed to do so Lang was arrested
and charged with attempting to
incite a riot, resisting an officer
without violence and disorderly

On Monday,

Feb. 23, investi-

gators with the Drug Task Force
went to Gulf Tire, 2595 Kynes-
ville Road in Alford to attempt
to serve an arrest warrant on
Richard E. Stevens for failure
to pay sales tax. Investigators
had received information that
Stevens might be manufacturing
Methamphetamine at his shop.
Steven gave permission for of-
ficers to search the shop. During
the search numerous chemicals
used in the manufacture and use
of meth were found, including
Heet fuel, a large quantity of
matches, iodine, pseudoephed-
rine cold pills, bottle of muriatic
acid, starter fluid, digital scales
and glass smoking pipes. Ste-
vens told officers that some of
the items were to me picked up
later by other s for the manufac-
ture of methamphetamine.
Steven was arrested and
charged with possession of list-
ed chemicals, possession of drug
paraphernalia, violation of state
probation from Georgia and fail-
ure to pay sales tax. Kimberly
Parker, Stevens' girlfriend, who
also lives at Gulf Tire with him,
was arrested and charged with

possession of drug parapherna-
While at Gulf Tire investiga-
tors watched Cruz Valdez drive
into the parking lot and noticed
that he had several vehicle equip-
ment violations. When asked to
supply identification, Valdez sup-
plied investigators with a Mexi-
can drivers license, which is not
legal in the Untied States.
Investigators found that Val-
dez had an active warrant in
Jackson County for failure to ap-
pear on violations of driving with-
out a license.
Cruz Valdez was placed un-
der arrest for the warrant and
a search of his vehicle revealed
he had methamphetamine, digi-
tal scales and several containers
used to hide illegal contraband.
He was also charged with pos-
session of methamphetamine,
possession o drug paraphernalia
and no valid drivers license.
Immigration and Customs
Enforcement were contacted in
order to place a hold on Valdez
for deportation. It is believed
that Valdez is not a citizen of he
United States of America.

DRAKE from page Al

Drake said about the cuts
in education. "The state
did not do a good job of
holding money back in re-
serve. Having this happen
shows is just bad behavior
and shows a lack of re-
sponsibility. We would not
be in this situation if we
had been acting responsi-
bly. During the good times
it was too easy to spend."
Drake also used the
word "reality" freely, as in
government recognizing
economic reality.

"The economic crisis
gives every agency of gov-
ernment a chance to get
back to a realistic world,"
Drake said. "If there is one
good thing that came out
of this it is the opportunity
to get back to reality and
not get back to what it was,
at the federal level and the
state level."
Drake made it clear he
does not support any tax
increase, but wants to see
better fiscal management
of government.

"Somebody a govern-
ment official came into
my office on the issue of a
sales tax increase," Drake
said. "I am not in favor of it.
The best way to solve our
problems is not to expend
money to fill gaps where
we have overspent, but to
use better fiscal manage-
Drake even opposes in-
creasing tobacco taxes. "I
don't care what you call it
a tax increase is a tax in-
crease," he said.

uune.....Iui.m.. seen... ..n It..e e us...



fjf First Annual Bonifay )j

Pown omae Stzeet Testvfal

March 21, 2009 9 a.m.-4 p.m.
Will e hed alng JHarvy Etridg

Will be held along J Harvey Ethridge
Street and adjoining areas.
Festival will kick off on Friday morning
with a Chamber Golf Tournament
Join Neysa Wilkins for
"Pickin in the Park"
at Joe Middlebrooks Park
Friday evening, 6:00 p.m.
(Bring your own chair)
*Grass Roots
*Straight and Narrow & More.
*Parking Lot Pickin' Welcome!
Saturday Events:
*Antique Car and Motorcycle Show
Truck Show
*Black-eye Pea Cook-Off
*"Pickin in the Park" Bluegrass Gospel
*Local Entertainment
*Dancing in the Street
*Golf Tournament
*Archery Shoot
*Horse and Buggy Rides
*Vendors- Exhibits
*Beauty Pageant
*Cake Decorating Contest
*Food and More!


Individuals or up to four member
teams are welcome. Peas, water, stir
paddles, and kettles will be furnished
to each team. Each team/contestant is
only responsible for furnishing flavoring
and spices to his/her taste and a closed
flame cooker.
We hope you join us a day for
cooking fun!
Judging will begin at approximately
11:00 am (to be determined by the
Festival Committee). Awards will be
announced after all judging has occurred
and will be in conjunction with the
decoration and other awards.
Entry fee for each kettle will be
$30.00. Prize money (1st) $100 Black
Pot Award; (2nd) $75 Black Pot Award;
(3rd) $50 Black Pot Award.
Best of show: Cooking Area-Black Pot
Award, Costumes-Black Pot Award
Don't miss FREE Black-Eye Pea and
Cornbread sampling at
12:00 when you hear the
noon whistle blow.
... ..... .

For more information on these events or entries, log on to www.bonifaystreetfestival.com
Do IeisTi x i te i m tF or The Whole Family!

Wednesday, February 25, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I A7


Holmes Valley
Quilters meet
The Holmes Valley
Quilters met Feb. 19 with
41 members present.
During the meeting,
president Kathy
Anderson asked each
member to do a show-n-
tell about what they had
been working on during
the last month.
Following show-n-tell,
we moved into our time
of demonstrations. The
first demonstration was
of "Yo-Yos." The second
demonstration was
given by club president
Kathy Anderson on next
month's project, "Lake
Other business:
Guild members were
reminded of the quilting
class next weekend, Feb.
Plans were made to
hold an all-day quilting in
honor of National Quilting
Day in March. Members
will work on quilts to be
given to various charities
in the area.
Linda Little, Gerry
Sterverson and Carol
Kelly were in charge of
the refreshments.
Holmes Valley Quilters
is a not-for-profit quilting
guild in the Holmes
Valley area of the Florida
panhandle. It was

A Christian Alternative
in Education mPRou
rfm '" m "" ; I

established in January
2008 to encompass
the rural counties of
Holmes, Washington,
Jackson and Walton.
For more
information on the
quilting club, visit www.
org or e-mail

Community South
to celebrate 50th
CHIPLEY Community
South Credit Union
will celebrate its 50th
anniversary from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. today,
Feb. 25, at the Chipley
facility, 1044 U.S. 90 E.
Credit Union
members are eligible to
register for a drawing
for a flat-screen
television or a Nintendo
Wii game system. Stop
by for lunch and help
For more information
about community South
Credit Union, call 638-

Rampaging dogs killing cats: What's next?

de Leon
up prior _
to the

Everyone who knows
me knows I am a cat
lover. Several disturbing
incidents lately have
come to my attention.
About three weeks ago,
my friend Edna
McDonald came
to my house for
a sympathetic
ear. About 3 a.m.
that day, she had
been awakened
by a commotion
inside her HAPPY
glassed-in porch. Hazel
When she went
to investigate,
she saw two or three
large dogs attacking her
Himalayan-looking cat.
The dogs quickly ran back
out through the pet door,
but too late for poor Sassy.
In their rampage, they
had overturned the pet
water pan, and my 80-
year-old friend slipped
and fell on the tile floor.
Picking herself up, she
gently lifted the 10-year-
old pet, wrapped her in
towel and held her for
the 10 minutes it took for
her to expire. Then, she
called the police, who
responded quickly to the
home invasion call and
were very sympathetic.
However, because the
dogs were long gone,
there was not much they
could do except file a
report. Edna's only injury
was a bum shoulder and
Sassy was a beautiful,
long-haired cat with dark
Siamese markings. She
was born to my white cat
Crystal, now deceased.
She had lived in Atlanta
with Edna's daughter
until Carol moved to
Boca Grande and Sassy
returned to Bonifay to
make her home.
Now I learn of more
murderous rampages by
a pack of dogs here in the
city of Bonifay. Whether

Willard's Shoe Repair
of Panama City
now available at
Baxley's Cleaners- ftJ
in Chipley

We Repair: Shoes Boots Purses
Jackets Leather Items
Items Can Be Dropped Off At
1359 S. Railroad, Chipley
(850) 638-0201


Annual review of business and

community progress for

Holmes and Washington Counties.

Horizons 2009 explores the changing

options facing these two counties as they

tackle growth issues including jobs,the

economy and quality of life.

Published in both the
Washington County News
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Wednesday, March 25
Advertising deadline: Friday, March 13

To advertise or for more information contact:
638-0212 or 547-9414
wshinon Coun W ',HOLME (OUNTY

Give us your thoughts on the questions below; a summary of answers
will appear in Horizons '09.
What are the top three issues affecting the county's growth?
How can we jump-start the county's economy in 2009?
We must receive responses by Friday, March 6. Prizes for the first 25 respondents!
Please include your name, county of residence and phone number (these will not be
Email: afelsberg@chipleypaper.com or
Deliver to our offices at 1364 N. Railroad Ave., Chipley, FI 32428 or
112 E. Virginia Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425
Tag subject or attn. line with: Horizons Poll


or not they are the same
ones that killed Sassy, I
don't know. But Monday
night, some large dogs
came onto Melea and
Todd Flannery's back
porch and killed
in cold blood
Smokey, their cat
who's been a part
of their family for
years. A few nights
previously, probably
the same dog
)RNER pack had attacked
s Tison nearby. Ex-marine
Larry Speigner
heard a commotion
outside his apartment and
went out to confront two
Rottweilers and one pit
bull-type dog attacking his
cat, Angel. He grabbed a
broom and was able to foil
their attempts to attack
him, but again, too late for
Angel. He reports that he
feared for his own life.
Jerre Browder is upset,
too, because this dog pack
killed his cat, a pet that
had belonged to his late
mother. On the same day
as the Flannery attack,
Martha Cullifer Howell
reports that a pack fitting
the same description
crawled under her slightly

raised garage door,
slew her three cats, and
wrecked her garage. I also
have a report the Dan and
Pocamae Hatcher saw the
three-dog pack leaving
their property after their
pet cat was slain.
A couple of years ago,
neighborhood dogs killed
our longtime pet Flip,
though I don't believe
they were the same dogs
involved in these more
recent killings because
we live outside the city.
In fact, I don't know that
the same dog packs were
involved in all the killings.
Bonifay has a dog leash
ordinance, and when
people choose to allow
their vicious dogs free
range, they are inviting
action to be taken. Even
when the dogs are not
vicious, allowing your pet
to roam freely subjects
it to danger from these
unrestrained bloodthirsty
animals. And what about
children playing outdoors,
which they often do on
warm Florida evenings?
I don't know how many
others have suffered the
loss or injury of a family
pet from dogs that are

either strays or allowed
to roam freely, but Chief
Chris Wells, no relation
but a fine young man,
you have your directive.
Find these vicious dog
culprits and their owners
and require them to take
responsibility for their
pets. Otherwise, the police
should take swift action to
eliminate the problem.
I don't do editorializing
often, but this is a problem
close to my heart and
one that presents a real
danger to not only our
pet population, but to our
citizenry, especially small
children and the elderly.
When I learned about
these most recent dog
attacks, I was on a mission
to write about some of
the historical homes
that will be included in
the Down Home Street
Festival carriage tours
being planned by the
city of Bonifay. The
committee is hard at
work, and the March 20-
21 event is shaping up to
be a memorable one with
activities for all interests.
I'll have more about
that next week and

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A8 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, February 25, 2009

SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Special to the Holmes County Times-Advertiser
The first in a new series of Learning Luncheons was hosted by Doctors Memorial
Hospital, Thursday, Feb. 19 in the hospital conference room.

Guest speaker, Rachel King Ferraris discussed
the "The Three Gifts of Cancer" at the Learning
Luncheon held at Doctors Memorial Hospital.

Learning Luncheon held at Doctors Memorial Hospital

BONIFAY The first in a new
series of Learning Luncheons
was hosted by Doctors Memorial
Hospital, Thursday, Feb. 19 in the
hospital conference room. Guest
Speaker, Rachel King Ferraris
discussed the "The Three Gifts
of Cancer." Ferraris, a native of
the area, now lives in Warner Rob-
bins, Ga. with her husband and

two sons. She was diagnosed with
breast cancer just over two years
ago at the age of 35.
She spoke candidly about her
battle with the disease and her ex-
periences with friends, family, doc-
tors and specialists that treated
her during her journey Rachel is
an advocate for the Susan G. Ko-
men Foundation, and has twice

traveled to Washington, DC, rep-
resenting the group as a lobbyist.
She has also co-chaired the 2008
Race for the Cure in Central Geor-
Rachel's message to the group
was that as a woman, you should
know your own body. When some-
thing doesn't seem normal, or feel
just right, seek medical attention

right away. Also, if you're not sat-
isfied with the results, never be
afraid to seek a second opinion.
She shared educational materials
with the group and answered ques-
tions regarding her experience.
The next learning luncheon
will be in March. For more infor-
mation, call Brenda Blitch at 547-


Circuit Court was held Feb.
11, 2009 at the Holmes County
Courthouse in Bonifay.
Those scheduled to appear in
court are as follows:
Mark Jay Ashcroft: burglary
third degree and unlawful access
to computer system; Pre-trial set
Bruce Wayne Carnley: posses-
sion of controlled substance and
possession drug paraphernalia;
Pre-trial set 4/1.
Ronald Eugene Crutchfield:
possession of controlled substance
and possession drug parapherna-
lia; Pre-trial set 4/1.
Theresa Marie Davidson: re-
tail theft; Pre-trial set 4/1.
Julio Cesa Gutierrez Ward
III: possess controlled substance
with sell and possession drug par-
aphernalia; Pre-trial set 4/1.
Jay Steele Killingsworth: driv-
ing while license suspended felony,
attaching improper tag and pos-
session of alcohol by person under
21; Pre-trial set 3/11.
David Jorrel Leach: driving
while license suspended or re-
voked, failure to appear, Arraign-
ment set 3/11.
Charles Lorenzo Lee: prin-
ciple to sale of crack cocaine; Pre-
trial set 4/1.
Jerry Russell Linton: theft of
firearm (2 counts); Pre-trial set
Brian Andrew Long: burglary

of dwelling (4 counts), theft of fire-
arm (2 counts) and grand theft (2
counts); Pre-trial set 4/1.
Ashley Nicole Moss: burglary
of dwelling and grand theft second
degree; Pre-trial set 4/1.
Shawn Michael Neal: burglary
of structure, burglary of convey-
ance (3 counts), grand theft (2
counts), petit theft, (2 counts) and
grand theft auto; Pre-trial set 4/1.
Forrest Lee Patterson: tres-
pass while armed, cruelty to ani-
mals, felony battery and burglary
occupied dwelling with battery;
Pre-trial set 4/1.
Rudolph Jamarion Peacock:
sale or delivery of a controlled sub-
stance; Pre-trial set 4/1.
Patrick Eugene Robinson:
burglary of dwelling (3 counts),
grand theft (3 counts), burglary
of structure and theft of forearm;
Pre-trial set 4/1.
Bradley Gerald Simpson:
felon in possession of firearm; Pre-
trial set 3/11.
Ashley Rachelle Skinner:
fraudulent use of credit card; Pre-
trial set 4/1.
Ronnie Lee Weeks: posses-
sion of controlled substance; Pre-
trial set 4/1.
Supplemental Pre-trial:
Nathan Eugene Biddle: utter-
ing a forged instrument and grand
theft auto; sentenced to 30 months
Department of Corrections with
credit, $1840 fines and costs and
$70.00 restitution.

James Curtis Everett: sale
manufacture deliver cannabis;
sentenced to 24 months Depart-
ment of Correction, 75 days credit,
$1535 fines and cost, and driver's
license suspended for two years
Felony Pre-trial:
Nathan Eugene Biddle: bur-
glary of dwelling and grand theft;
sentenced to 30 months Depart-
ment of Correction with credit,
concurrent and $1545 in fines and
Kaleb Detroy Brock: bur-
glary of structure, grand theft and
criminal mischief; sentenced to;
sentenced to five years probation,
$1670 fines and costs, 150 hours
community service, restitution of
$12,000, no contact with victim or
co-defendant and letter of apology
to victim, and five years probation.
Katrina Elouise Jordan: driv-
ing while license suspended or
revoked; sentenced to 11 months
29 days in the Holmes County
Jail with credit for 104 days and
$1420.00 fines and costs.
Thomas Luebano: sale manu-
facture deliver cannabis and pos-
session drug paraphernalia; Pre-
trial set 2/18.
Kenneth Wayne Peters: dump-
ing; sentenced to six months pro-
bation and $290 fines and costs.
Aubrey Lee Sutton: sale or de-
livery of a controlled substance;
Pre-trial set 4/1.
VOP Arraignment:
Daniel Thomas Boos: fail to

register as sex offender; VOP Evi-
dentiary set 3/18.
Eddie Joe Byrd: forgery check
or promissory note (4 counts) and
uttering a forged instrument (5
counts); VOP Evidentiary set 3/18.
Quinton Lamont Cook: fleeing
or attempting to elude police; VOP
Evidentiary set 3/18.
Christy Lynn Drawdy: princi-
pal to burglary; VOP Evidentiary
set 3/18.
James Darren Smith: fleeing
or attempting to elude police and
driving while license suspended
or revoked; VOP Evidentiary set
William Speights JR: posses-
sion of cocaine; VOP Evidentiary
set 3/18.
Thomas Earl Voss: possess
of firearm/weapon by convicted
felon; reinstated modified to serve
33 days Holmes County Jail, credit
for 33 days, may purchase com-
munity service hours at minimum
wage and $100 fee.
Terrence Lee Wogan: driving
while license suspended; VOP Evi-
dentiary set 3/18.
Debbie Spears vs Michael
Pettis; court entered order of no
contact, child cannot pass in front
of Pettis residence and Mr. Pettis
not to be passing in front of Spears
residence on Rice Machine Road
VOCC Arraignment:
Charles Lorenzo Lee: bur-
glary of conveyance and grand
theft; VOP Evidentiary set 4/1.


participates in

America Reads


BONIFAY The Holmes
County School Board ap-
proved of participating in
the America Reads Pro-
gram through Chipola
College of Marianna at its
regular scheduled session
February 17.
America Reads Program
is a part of the College's Fed-
eral Work Study, where stu-
dents earn credits in their
service hours while getting
financial assistance through
the college.
Their job is to provide
tutors to Holmes County El-
ementary schools for those
children who have trouble
with their reading skills.
The college will be acting
as an employer as college
students provide the county
with their services.
Also approved was the
Plan for Homeless Children
and Youth.
Required by the state,
the McKinney-Vento Home-
less Education Assistance
Act of 2001 states:
"Reauthorized in Janu-
ary 2002, ensures educa-
tional rights and protections
for children and youth ex-
periencing homelessness.
Services to homeless chil-
dren are required by Local
Educational Agencies in the
No Child Left Behind Act,
and are primarily found un-
der the requirements of the
McKinney-Vento Homeless
Education Assistance Act of
The school board agreed
to help any child, deemed
in a state of homelessness,
being "lacking a fixed, regu-
lar, and adequate nighttime
residence," would get help
from the schools and school
board in acquiring the nec-
essary school supplies,
health care, etc.
The next scheduled
school board meeting on
Tuesday, March 3, was
changed from 9 a.m. to 6
p.m. because the school
board members and staff
are helping the schools dur-
ing the FCAT testing in or-
der to alleviate the need for
hiring extra help.

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Hebrews 9:22
Without the shedding of blood there is no forgiveness of sins.
-- ja-

For over


Saturday, March 7th
Memorial Field ~ Bonifay, FL
Gates open at noon!

2:30 P.M. FUN STARTS (with kids)
Pony Rides Horse Rides
Mutton Bustin' Calf Riding Jr. Bull Riding Steer Riding
5:00 P.M. Concert: Ken Holloway
7:00 P.M. ~ Bull Riding

Purchase tickets in Advance:
Children (10& under)-$5.00

Purchase Tickets at the Gate:
Children (10 & under)-$8.00

Tickets can be purchased at the following businesses:
Piggly Wiggly IGA Bonifay Bank of Bonifay
Westerner, Chipley Circle D Ranch & Western Shop
FBC Bonifay

For more information please call:
Jerrod Jenkins-863.634.9517 or email jerrodjenkins@yahoo.com
Slim Weeks-850.547-9745
First Baptist Church of Bonifay-850.547.2420
Sponsored by: God Is Faithful Ministries



MAR. 8, 2009, 10 A.M.


706-467-3467 FOR INFORMATION




NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN of the intention of
the Holmes County Planning Commission, sitting
as the Local Planning Agency (LPA), to hold a
Public Meeting at 6:00 p.m., Monday, March
9, 2009 in the County Commissioners Meeting
Room located in the Holmes County Emergency
Management Building, 107 E. Virginia Avenue,
Bonifay, FL, to consider the following:
The draft Evaluations and Appraisal Report
(EAR). Public comments regarding the proposed
report are invited.
The meeting is open to the public. Interested
parties may attend Planning Commission
meetings and be heard with respect to any
proposed agenda item. The public is encouraged
to communicate verbally or in writing concerning
matters before the Commission. A draft of the
proposed report is available for public review
during normal working hours at the County
Administrator's Office, 201 N. Oklahoma St., Suite
203, Bonifay, FL 32425. Written communication
may be sent to the County Administrator at the
above address. A copy of the meeting agenda is
posted 24 hours prior to the meeting at the above
location. If you have any questions, please
contact the County Administrator at 547-1119 or
at the above address.






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Vernon 6, Bethlehem 0
BONIFAY Joelle Fondo's
bases-loaded double over-
shadowed her solo home
run in the win. She finished
with four RBIs. Leah Skin-
ner went 2 for 4.
Lauren Register was
the winning pitcher, allow-
ing one hit and striking out
Vernon is 1-0 and Beth-
lehem is 0-1.

Arnold 8, Graceville 2
Kitchens was the winning
pitcher, striking out nine
and yielding one hit. Mon-
ica Seal had two hits, Tia
Burgess was 3 for 4 with an
RBI, Lauren Butherus was
2 for 4 with four RBIs, Cort-
nie Schultz was 2 for 3 with
an RBI and Alicia Navarro
had a hit and RBI.

Riseball Classic
placed second to champi-
on Port St. Joe. The Tiger
Sharks defeated Cotton-
dale 1-0 and Mosley 3-2 in
the finals. The Dolphins
advanced with an 11-1 win
over Blountstown.
Cottondale defeated
Blountstown 6-0 in the con-
solation game.

Cottondale staves off
Bay rally
girls basketball team still
involved in the state play-
offs, Cottondale brought a
depleted softball team and
a tired coach to Bay Thurs-
day night.
Fortunately for Coach
Laura Lee Holman, who is
pulling double duty these
days, Liz Krauzer is a soft-
ball kind of girl. The pitcher
struck out 10 and staved off
a Bay (0-3) comeback in
final two innings of an 8-5
"She's the backbone of
our success," Holman said
of Krauzer. "She did great
considering the weather
conditions. She's got a lot
of pitches. She can do a lot
of stuff."

Ponce de Leon 11,
Cottondale 1
Griffin was 2 for 3 with an
RBI and Ryan Yates had
a two-run double to lead
Ponce de Leon past Cot-
tondale in a five-inning,
run-rule win.
Winning pitcher Bran-
don Howell (1-0) gave up
three hits with four strike-
outs and one walk.

Bozeman 8, Graceville 0
defeated Graceville 8-0 in
its baseball opener Tues-
day as Dustin Duncan al-
lowed two hits with seven
strikeouts in four innings.
Paul Myers finished up
with three scoreless in-
nings allowing one hit.
Duncan, Myers and
Brandon Porter all had
three hits for the Bucks,
Duncan with a home run
and double and Myers with
a double. Duncan had three
RBIs and Travis Register
had two. Jace Wade was 2
for 3.

Crestview 6, Chipley 5:
Jason Parker knocked
in the winning run with one
out in the seventh inning
as the Bulldogs opened the
year with a victory. Andrew
Wirth was the winning
pitcher and also socked a
two-run homer and a dou-
Sam Bass led off the
seventh with a double,
Mick Brown had a two-run
single in the fourth and Da-
vid Pyle added a double.

Cottondale holds off Ponce de Leon for win

Florida Freedom Newswire

COTTONDALE Old rivals met
again Tuesday night and when
the smoke cleared Cottondale
was on its way to the Class 2A
"elite eight" this Saturday as the
Lady Hornets (21-8) defeated vis-
iting Ponce de Leon (21-7) 59-54.
Cottondale will travel to Port St.
Joe this Saturday for the regional
finals after PSJ (21-8) defeated
North Florida Christian 29-24.
It looked like Cottondale
would cruise to a win as their
tough man-to-man defense start-
ed shutting down PdL late in the
first half to give the home team a
30-27 lead at the break. That lead
widened as Cottondale went on
a 17-2 run in the third quarter to
lead 49-29 going into the fourth
quarter, and held a 55-44 lead
with 2:36 left.
Then PdL came back as Hill-
ary Harper and Gypsy Griffin
hit treys and the Lady Pirates
converted clutch free throws to
make it 55-53. Cottondale senior
star Shaunte Forward went the
length of the court for a layup
with 35 seconds left, Harper hit
two PdL free throws to make it
57-55 Lady Hornets, and Cotton-
dale senior Shanae Dickens hit
two free throws with 5.3 seconds
left to ice the win.
PdL had a chance to tie before
Dickens hit her free throw but
were hit for a double dribble.
First-year Cottondale Coach
Laura Lee Holman had two play-
ers hurt and another on a back
stimulator that afternoon, and
was effectively limited to six play-
ers while PdL could substitute
"Their half-court press got
us out of our rhythm," Holman
said. "We definitely suffered from
empty gas syndrome.
Holman praised her senior
leaders, Dickens and Forward,
for leading the team down the
stretch after PdL came back.
"Dickens is the type of player
that is precisely a rock," Holman
said. "She's a leader as a person
on the court and in day-to-day
"Forward only had six points
in our game at Ponce de Leon
and only three when we played
them at Cottondale when they we
able to control her, but they saw
the best of her tonight."
Forward led all players with
26 points, while Dickens had
nine. Harper led PdL with 18
points and Gypsy Griffin scored
13 points.

Chipley boys fall in
PENSACOLA Only two Chi-
pley Tigers managed to score in
double figures as they fell 53-45 to
Pensacola Catholic Thursday in
the Region 1-3A boys basketball
quarterfinals. Leon Broxton led
Chipley with 13 points and Ryan
McIntyre had 12.
Pensacola Catholic was led by

PHOTO BY JAY FELSBERG I Florida Freedom Newspapers
Ponce de Leon's Hillary Harper drives for the basket against

Tony Weathers' 14. Chris Milton
scored 10.
Chipley finished the season
11-17. Pensacola is 17-11.

Hornets advance,
beat Freeport
COTTONDALE In a battle be-
tween grit and speed speed won
out as the homestanding Cotton-
dale Hornets (18-10) beat Free-
port 59-38 to advance to the 2A
Regional finals Saturday night.
Freeport (15-13) came out
hard in the first half and held a
14-6 lead late in the first quarter
before the Hornets came back
to trail 14-11 at the break. Cot-
tondale took another lead at 20-
15 midway through the second
quarter before falling behind 22-
20 at the half.
Cottondale Coach Chris Obert
was glad to have a halftime lead
after a tough first half.
"We came out a little uptight
with this a playoff game," Obert
said, "but we scaled them down
and took the lead just before the
half. They play hard as heck."
Obert, who is just coaching
the boys team this year, noted
that his team's depth and speed
allowed them to come out and
take control of the game in the
second half.
"We play nine and we run,"
Obert said, "and we play fast.
Speed and depth got us some
buckets we didn't get in the first
And so it turned out to be the
case. The Hornets began hit-
ting layups off rebounds, getting
plays inside on the Bulldogs they
could not make in the first half.
An 18-5 third quarter put it away
and Cottondale eased away for
the victory.
The Hornets spread their
scoring around. Marcus Humose
led the Hornets with 12 points,
while Terry Benbow scored 11.
Drew Bellamy and Jacob Her-
ring had 10 each.
Alex Newkirk led Freeport
with 11 points.

Cottondale advances
against PSJ
PORT ST. JOE In a frenetic
sprint to the girls' state Class
2A basketball semifinals on Sat-
urday night, Cottondale hit the

tape first.
Despite trailing by 10 points
three times, the last a 46-36 defi-
cit with six minutes remaining,
the Lady Tiger Sharks (21-9)
nearly made it a photo finish.
The Hornets (22-8) escaped
with a 52-49 victory, snapping
Port St. Joe's 13-game winning
streak and extending their sea-
son to Thursday in Lakeland
with a state title shot on the line.
The final 2:42 was a micro-
cosm of the game.
Behind 48-41, the Lady Tiger
Sharks scored six straight points
off three buckets made possible
by turnovers, the last two steals,
to pull to 48-47.
Shanae Dickens, who had
eight points including two key
3-pointers in the first half, hit
both ends of a 1-and-1 and Port
St. Joe's Kayla Parker answered
with a drive to the hoop.
Port St. Joe, which forced 24
turnovers including 17 steals,
stole the ball as Cottondale fu-
tilely tried to set up a halfcourt
offensive set. But Tayler Byrd
missed a layup, one of two shots
in close the guard failed to con-
vert in the final minutes with the
lead in the balance.
Jakia Grimsley nailed two free
throws on the other end and the
victory was assured after Port
St. Joe missed twice underneath
as the clock melted away the fi-
nal seconds.
Port St. Joe missed four criti-
cal free throws and Shay Wright
(game-high 20 points) hit an
easy bucket inside to set up the
wild final minutes.
"I don't know that I've been
around a group of girls with big-
ger hearts," Cottondale coach
Laura Holman said. "Beyond all
the X's and O's and strategy, that
was the difference. After the dis-
trict tournament they just made
up their minds they were going
to win" the region.
"The style they wanted to
play is our style. We wanted to
take the speed and athleticism
to them and turn the game into a
battle of speed. We just came out
in front."

Graceville beats Paxton
GRACEVILLE Paxton gained
the best of Graceville in each of
the previous three regional play-

offs. On Tuesday, a determined
Tigers' team held on for a 45-43
victory over the Bobcats to ad-
vance to Saturday's regional
championship game.
Paxton outscored Graceville
23-16 in the second half, but the
Tigers (25-2) ran out the final 50
seconds to move on.
Graceville held a nine-point
first-half lead, but Emmalee
Infinger, who had 13 points, hit
back-to-back 3-pointers to open
the third quarter. Paxton's Erin
Walker, who led all scorers with
24 points, and Infinger scored
to give the Bobcats (20-7) their
only lead of the game, 30-29, with
3 minutes, 35 seconds left in the
third quarter.
Jessica McClendon respond-
ed with a putback to give Gracev-
ille back the lead on its next pos-
session. The Tigers held a 39-33
edge at the end of 24 minutes.
The bulge was identical after
another McClendon bucket with
1:45 to go. Graceville then had
trouble holding onto the ball and
Paxton scored twice more, the
last on a Katie Kinkey rebound
and basket as the clock hit 1:05,
with Graceville ahead 45-43.
A missed Paxton shot left 50
seconds to melt. Habali didn't
think it was going to be possible,
and he was sure Paxton would
have at least one more chance.
However, Paxton could not force
a turnover and finally fouled with
eight seconds left.
Graceville's Mychea Wil-
liams, who scored a team-high
13 points, missed a free throw,
but the Tigers rebounded with
1.7 seconds.

FAMU ousts Graceville
basketball coach Ahmad Aliyy
said Saturday night's Class 1A
region final against Graceville
was the game his team had to
win in order to believe it could
claim a state championship.
The Rattlers now believe.
FAMU downed the Tigers 62-43 to
clinch a spot in the Class 1A Final
Four, which begins Wednesday in
Lakeland. The Rattlers will play
Deltona Trinity Christian in the
Freshman Precious Hall,
playing in what she called the
biggest game of her life, scored
the first eight points of the game
on her way to a game-high 28.
She also contributed five assists
and eight steals.
After a close first quarter, the
Rattlers appeared to pull away
in the second and went into half-
time with a 31-21 lead. Graceville,
however, came out of the break
with a new intensity, and went on
an 11-3 run that closed the gap
to 34-32. From there, FAMU took
control, allowing just 11 points
for the rest of the game.
Graceville's Mychae Williams
led the Tigers with 13 points.
Cayla Walker added seven.
The loss ended a 19-game win-
ning streak for Graceville, which
ended its season 25-3.


Feb. 27 5 p.m.; Car-
roll High School; away.
March 3 6 p.m.; Chi-
pley; home.
March 5 6 p.m.;
Wicksburg; away.
Carroll High School,
Ala. Tournament
March 7 Providence
and Pike County at Ea-
gle Stadium TBA
March 9 6 p.m.;
Graceville; home.
March 14 12 p.m.;
Enterprise, Ala.; home.
March 17 6 p.m.;
Marianna; away.
March 20 6 p.m.;
Port St. Joe; home.
March 21 1 p.m.;
Florida High; home.
March 24 6 p.m.;
Chipley; away.
March 25 4 p.m.; Bo-
livar, Tenn.; home.
March 26 4 p.m.;
Northview, Ala.; home.
March 30 1 p.m.;
North Hardin, Ky.;

March 31 1 p.m.;
Florida A&M High
School; home.
April 7 6 p.m.; Mari-
anna; home.
April 10 6 p.m. Cot-
tondale; away.
April 14 6 p.m. Ver-
non; home.
April 17 -5 p.m.; Flor-
ida A&M High at Florida
A&M University.
April 21- 5 p.m.; Port
St. Joe; away.
April 23 6 p.m.; South
Walton; home.
District Tournament:
April 28 and 29 Mari-
anna; TBA

Junior varsity
March 3 3:30 p.m.;
Chipley; home.
March 4 4 p.m.;
Northview, Ala.; away.
March 6-4 p.m. Free-
port; away.
March 9 4 p.m.
Graceville; home.



RMS Lady Tigers finished up a busy week with a heartbreaking loss to
Marianna Thursday night, 9-11. Earlier in the week, the girls traveled
to Graceville and beat the Graceville Lady Tigers 25-0. The ladies
will have two games at home next week.

Al 0 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, February 25, 2009

DOH promoting healthy Florida Panhandle Dog Expo to benefit Ben's Place

The Florida Depart-
ment of Health (DOH)
has announced the kick-
off of "Healthy Floridians
Months" to promote phys-
ical activity and healthy
nutrition for Floridians
of all ages. County health
departments, state and lo-
cal partners, schools and
worksites will host events
throughout February and
March to bring attention
to the need for all Florid-
ians to maintain a healthy
and active lifestyle.
"The risks of obesity
and other chronic diseas-
es can be reduced with
regular physical activity
and a healthy diet," said
State Surgeon General
Ana M. Viamonte Ros.


Things to do in Washington, Holmes and Surrounding Counti
Check out or submit an event at:



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Your Protection is our Priority.
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"Citizens with healthy
lifestyles are less likely
to develop heart disease,
cancer, stroke, chronic
lung disease and diabe-
tes, accounting for 62
percent of all deaths in
Florida in 2007."
The Holmes County
Health Department will
host the second annual
Step-Up Bike Ride. The
15-mile ride will be March
14. Registration starts at
7:30 a.m. at the rec center
in Bonifay. The ride starts
at 8 a.m. The ride is free.
All riders must be at least
15 years of age and must
wear helmets. To regis-
ter, contact Traci Corbin
at 547-8500, ext. 249, or
register day of event.

Princess is a very happy dog. To learn more about
Princess and other animals available for adoption,
call Ben's Place at 263-7693.

Livestock REPORT 1

For the week ending Feb. 20:
Florida livestock auctions:
Receipts totaled $6,782 compared to
$7,474 last week and $5,888 a year ago.
Compared to one week ago, slaughter
cows were steady to $2-4 lower, bulls
were $1-2 lower; feeder steers were
es steady to $2 higher; heifers were
steady to $1 higher; and replacement
cows were mostly steady.
*Georgia livestock auctions:
Receipts in 25 markets totaled $11,013
compared to $12,053 last week and
$10,278 a year ago. Compared to one
week ago, slaughter cows and bulls
were $2-3 lower; feeder steers and
heifers were unevenly steady; calves
Were $1-3 higher; replacement cows
) were mostly steady.
SAlabama livestock auctions:
Receipts totaled $14,973 a week ago
and $11,527 a year ago. Compared to
a week ago; slaughter cows and bulls
were $3-5 lower; feeder classes were
)7 steady to $1 lower; bulls under 500
-pounds were $1-2 lower; bulls over
500 pounds were steady to $1 higher;
replacement cows were steady to $25
lower per head.
Feeder steers: Medium and large
frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: Fla. $92-123, Ga. $95-
123, Ala. $98-120
400-500 lbs.: Fla. $88-113, Ga. $87-
118, Ala. $90-114
m 500-600 lbs.: Fla. $79-99, Ga. $82-105,
Ala. $81-105
Feeder heifers: Medium and large
frame No. 1-2
1 300-400 lbs.: Fla. $80-103, Ga. $81-
103, Ala. $86-104
S 400-500 lbs.: Fla. $79-94, Ga. $77-95,
Ala. $80- 96
S 500-600 lbs.: Fla. $71-87, Ga. $70-90,
Ala. $74- 92.50
S Slaughter cows: 90-percent lean
S 750-1200 lbs.: Fla. $28-47, Ga. $40-
49.50, Ala. $36-42
Slaughter bulls: Yield grade, No.

1,500-2,100 lbs.: Fla. $55-65, Ga. $53-
66, Ala. $54-61

BONIFAY The second
annual Panhandle Dog
Expo is scheduled for 9
a.m. to 3 p.m. Feb. 28 at the
Holmes CountyAgricultural
Center in Bonifay.
The expo is free. Partici-
pants are asked to take a
bag of dog food.
Participants will receive
101 SPAYMATIAN vouch-
ers to help with the cost of
spaying and neutering. The
vouchers can be used at
participating clinics.
Several guest speak-
ers will discuss behavioral
training for cats, dogs and
horses. A K-9-Feline-Equine
Flea Market, vendor spaces

are still available. Cost is
$20 plus a basket to be raf-
fled. Call 850-263-7693.
All proceeds will go to-
ward the operation of Ben's
Place Animal Rescue &
Care Adoption Center to
support community educa-
tion and companionship
programs, establish a spay
and neuter program and
set up a capital building
fund for a new one-stop ani-
mal rescue, adoption and
control facility that will ac-
commodate 500 canine and
feline residents.
For more information,
call Ben's Place at 263-

Tom Rice,
left, does an
oral history
interview with
WWII vet
and retired
News sports
Merle Eastman.

Honor Flight takes vets to D.C.

Managing Editor
CHIPLEY World War II veter-
ans are dying at a rate of about
1,200 a day, and the organizers of
Emerald Coast Honor Flight are
working hard to get the word out
to take the veterans to the WWII
monument in the nation's capitol.
Tom Rice was on hand at the
Washington County Chamber
of Commerce's Third Thursday
breakfast to talk about the pro-
gram that offers WWII vets a free
trip to Washington, D.C., to visit
the monument and other attrac-
tions, including Arlington National
The next flight is set for April 1,
and another flight is scheduled for
April 29 because of the generosity
of supporters.
U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller is honor-
ary chairman for ECHF in the
First Congressional District.
"Emerald Coast Honor Flight
is a nonprofit organization honor-
ing World War II veterans for their
sacrifices," Rice said. "We fly our
heroes from Escambia, Okaloosa,
Santa Rosa, Walton, Washington
and Holmes counties for a one-day
free visit." Donations are not even
accepted from WWII veterans,
Rice said.

"They have already given
enough," he said.
Top priority for arranging a
flight goes to terminally ill veter-
ans who still can make the trip.
A charter airplane takes the vet-
erans and their guardians (who
pay to accompany the veterans)
to D.C. and back in a one-day trip.
Training sessions are available for
"There is one guardian for
about every three veterans," Rice
"Honor Flight is about honor-
ing the courage, the valor and the
sacrifices of the brave men and
women who served during World
War II," Miller said. "I am ex-
tremely proud of our community
for stepping up to the plate again
and showing our appreciation for
the Greatest Generation."
To make a donation, mail a
check to Emerald Coast Honor
Flight, PO. Box 86, Pensacola, FL
32591-0086 and make checks pay-
able to Rotary Club Emerald
Coast Honor Flight. All donations
are 100-percent tax-deductible.
To apply to go on an Honor
Flight or serve as a guardian,
use the forms at www.emerald-
coasthonorflight.com. E-mail is
See video coverage at boni-


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Wednesday, FEBRUARY25,2009 Washington County News 0 Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1



at a glance

Bonifay Down Home
Street Festival
Bonifay's Down
Home Street is looking
for teams or individuals
to compete in the Black-
Eyed Peas cooking
contest. Entry deadline
is March 1 for the March
21 festival.
Craft and food vendors
are being sought. Call
Gail at 547-3817
The Down Home
Street Festival beauty
pageant is scheduled
for March 7 at Holmes
County High School.
Deadline for registration
is Feb. 28. Entry
fee is $50. For more
information, e-mail
com or call Christi at
547-5668 or Amanda at
For information on any
above events, visit www.

Aircraft Fly-In
Emerald Coast EAA
Chapter 1464 Tri-County
Aviation LLC southeast
Alabama EAA Chapter
351 will host the 6th
Annual Experimental
Aircraft Fly-In from 7
a.m. to 4 p.m. March 21
at the Tri-County Airport
in Bonifay. For more
information, call 547-6519.

Goat seminar
JASPER Florida
A&M University and
Southeastern Small
Farmer's Network and
University of Florida
will host a goat seminar
March 14 in the Hamilton
County Extension Office
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. ET
Topics will include
production, financial and
legal risks, nutrition,
health management,
pasture management,
breeding, reproduction
and marketing.
For more information,
call Quondra Browning
at 850-875-8555 or Allen
Tyree at 386-792-1276.


Always connected
to your community
Want the latest news
from Washington or
Holmes counties? Just
click on chipleypaper.com
or bonifaynow.com.
State Rep. Brad
Drake looks at state
Crime never
sleeps check online
for updates
Sports roundup

Society..............................Page B2
Faith ..................................Page B6
Classifieds ........................Page B9

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

'T/ xstot bwcwftld iI

Twin horses born

at local ranch


VERNON Twin horses, a
colt named Starbright and a
filly named Starlight, were born
to the proud family of Terry
and John Gay of the Pines &
Pastures ranch in the Vernon/
New Hope area the evening of
Feb. 12.
"It was the most beautiful
thing that has ever happened,"
Terry said. "It was like a miracle,
and we were here to witness it."
Terry said the mother, Otos
Nogal Star, or Ms. O for short,
had difficulty getting pregnant
her entire life because of an
abnormality in her internal
"We put her out in the pasture
with a stud horse and prayed
that she'd conceive," she said.
"She has had only two successful
pregnancies before. The rest
were lost to miscarriages."
This time, the family didn't
know she was pregnant until
later on, when she began
"Normally, we would've had
an ultrasound done to check on
the progress of the developing
foal," she said. "But we didn't
this time, and I was so glad
because it's standard practice to
abort a twin to reduce the risk to
baby and the mother."
Kimball George, veterinarian
with Panhandle Veterinary

Services in Chipley, said it isn't
uncommon for horses to have
twins; it is, however, rare for
both foals to survive the term of
"Normally, there will be a
miscarriage or a spontaneous
abortion when the uterus runs
out of room or oxygen," he said.
"The horse's uterus normally
doesn't have the carrying
capacity for more than one."
He said statistics show that
"only approximately 60 percent
of mares with twin embryos
deliver live, single foals, while 31
percent lose both and only nine
percent of twin foals are carried

"That means out of that 31
percent, only nine percent of the
twin foals reach full term," he
said. "And just because that nine
percent are carried full-term
doesn't mean that they're alive."
Of those nine percent, "both
foals were born dead 64.5
percent of the time, one foal is
born alive 21 percent of the time
and live twins occur 14.5 percent
of the time.
"The chances of twins
surviving the full term is slim
enough, but for twins to survive
to be born, the percentage drops
drastically," he said. "From the
statistics alone, it's a one-in-
a-thousand chance for this to
George said even if both
twins survive birth, one of the
foals is "generally weaker,
more susceptible to infection
and develops more slowly" and
"often dies within three to four
Because of Ms. O's unusually
large size and the foals being
abnormally undersized, he said
this might have been why she
was able to not only carry them
full term but have a successful
With cameras set up in the
stall, the family watched Ms. O
as her term of pregnancy was
nearing the end.
Terry said she knew the end
of the pregnancy was coming
soon the evening of Feb. 12.
"The colt came first, and we
watched to make sure everything

went smoothly," she said.
It was after the birth of
Starbright that she had noticed
something abnormal about the
birthing as something extra was
coming out.
"At first, I thought it was the
uterus," she said. "It has been
said to happen from time to
She went down to the stable
to help push it back in and when
she did, she said she felt bones.
"I thought to myself, 'Oh no,
there were two babies' and was
so crestfallen to think we'd lost
one," she said. "It exceptionally
rare to have both twin horses
It was then she began helping
remove the second filly, Starlight,
from her mother and laid her to
the ground.
"I don't know why, but I gave
her a little nudge and then again,
just a little nudge," she said.
"When she tilted her head back
and took in a big gulp of air; I
thought I could just faint, right
The colts have grown from 45
pounds each to 66.4 pounds each
in the first week. At one week
old, they are nursing and have
tremendous amount of energy.
"Even with the worries we
had with economy being what
it is, when those two were born,
nothing else seemed to matter
and the world just seemed like
such a beautiful place," Terry
said. "I hope that everyone will
be able to experience something
just as beautiful, at least once."

Io Ie n aI saw wc I.I co adww I .onif n c .j sr t h b

NE ~*I

B2 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, February 25, 2009

Weddings and ENGAGEMENTS

Guettler, Pope engaged
Margaret Pope of Chipley and Curtis Pope of
DeFuniak Springs announce the engagement of
their son, Mathew Curtis, to Hannah Elizabeth
Guettler of Chipley.
The bride-elect is the daughter of Billy
and Donna Guettler of Chipley. She is the
granddaughter of Joe and Minnie Collins
and the late Mr. and Mrs. Leo Guettler, all of
Chipley. Hannah is a 2008 graduate of Chipley
High School and is planning on continuing her
education at Chipola College in Marianna.
The prospective groom is the grandson of
Louise Lane of Chipley, the late John H. Lane
of Bonifay and Arletha Williams of Grand Ridge
and the late Curtis R. Pope Sr. of Chipley. Curtis
is a 2004 graduate of Chipley High School and a
2007 graduate of Chipola College in Marianna.
An early spring wedding is planned.

Morris, Birge engaged
Tim And Mattie Birge of
Vernon are pleased to announce
the engagement and upcoming
marriage of their daughter,
Jessica Haley Birge, to Lucas
Earl Morris, son of James and
Susie Morris, also of Vernon.
An August wedding is

Schwiderske, Sisk engaged
James and Marie Yohn of Chipley
announce the engagement and
forthcoming marriage of their daughter
Sonya Dian Schwiderske to Rusty Sisk
of Chipley. Rusty is the son of Carlos and
Bonnie Sisk of Hopkinsville, Ky.
Sonya is a 1981 graduate of Hudson
High School in Hudson.
Rusty graduated from Hopkinsville
High School in 1987.
The wedding is planned for 2 p.m.
April 18 at the Lighthouse Assembly
of God in Bonifay. A reception will
immediately follow in the church hall.
Invitations will be sent out.

White, Kirkland engaged
Jay and Lori White of Lynn Haven,
Hugo and Wanda White of Panama City
Beach and the late George and Anna
Miller of Panama City announce the
engagement and forthcoming marriage
of their daughter Whitney Michele
White to Johnathan Adam Kirkland, son
of Terry and Rhonda Kirkland, formerly
of Lynn Haven and now residing in
Headland, Ala., the late Lennie and
Easter Kirkland of Panama City, and Bill
and Ruth Vickers formerly of Panama
City, now residing in Bethlehem.
The bride-elect is a 2004 graduate of
A. Crawford Mosley High School, has
received her associate's degree from
Gulf Coast Community College and
currently is attending Florida State
University, majoring in elementary
education. She is employed with
Rachel's Lighting in sales.
The prospective groom is a 1999
graduate of A. Crawford Mosley High
School and is employed with the City of
Panama City as a firefighter.
An April 4 wedding is planned for 4:30
p.m. at St. Andrews Baptist Church of
Panama City with a reception to follow
at Panama City Country Club. The
couple will honeymoon in the Bahamas
and reside in Lynn Haven.

Pettis, Corbin

from Chipola College
i.- T).^-h-l ^.^cnffn7 Ql-

to wed i-'iecember 200. She
towedplans to graduate from
Mr. and Mrs. Randy Chipola with a Bachelor
Pettis announce the of Science degree in
forthcoming marriage accounting in December.
of their daughter Jeremy is a 2004
Courtney Leigh to graduate of Chipley High
Jeremy Michael Corbin, School and is employed
son of Mr. and Mrs. Raff / with APAC Southeast
Corbin. Inc. He is the grandson
Courtney is the of Kenneth and Julia
granddaughter of Dolph Robertson, and the
and Marilyn Webb, and late Robert Paige. His
Donnie and Jimmie Lou paternal grandparents
Russell. Her paternal are Dorothy Corbin and
grandparents are John the late Clyde Corbin.
and Margery Pettis and the late Lena The wedding is scheduled for 3 p.m.
Pettis. March 28 at First Baptist Church in
She is a 2006 graduate of Chipley Chipley. No local invitation will be sent.
High School and earned an Associate of All family and friends are invited to
Arts degree in business administration attend.

Sloan, Holley
Steve and Sheila
Garland, along with
Adrian and Tina Sloan,
all of Vernon, announce
the engagement and
forthcoming marriage
of their daughter,
Ashley Ann Sloan, to
Michael Anthony Holley,
son of Buck and Rhonda
Holley of Hartford, Ala.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter
of Jerry and Barbara Waldron of Vernon
and Aubrey and Ann Sloan of Chipley
She is the great-granddaughter of Myrtle
Kirkland of Alford and the late Mary Elma
Obert of Southport.
Ashley is a 2008 graduate of Vernon
High School and is attending Chipola
College to earn a degree in accounting.

West, Lewis
Steve and Tammy
Ayers of Chipley
announce the
engagement of their
daughter Wendi
Natasha West to Brian
Russell Lewis, son of
Rodney and Delilah
Lewis of Grand Ridge.
Tammy is also the
daughter of Neil West
of Panama City.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter
of Frank and Terry Powell, Dottie West
and the late Roy West, all of Chipley
She is a 2003 graduate of Chipley High
School, a 2005 graduate of Haney
Vocational Massage Therapy Program

She plans on
becoming a Certified
Public Accountant.
The prospective
groom is the grandson
of Edna (Precious)
McClellan and the late
James McClellan of
Harford and Mildred
Holley and the late
Horace Holley of
Albany, Ga.
Michael is a 2006
graduate of Geneva
County High School in Harford. He is
employed with the Northwest Florida
Reception Center in Greenhead.
The wedding is scheduled for 6 p.m.
July 31 at New Life Fellowship Assembly
of god in Chipley. A reception will
immediately follow the ceremony. All
family and friends are cordially invited to

and a massage
therapist in Chipley.
The prospective
groom is the
grandson of Darthy
Lewis and the late
R.H. Lewis and the
late JD and Bernice
Robbirds, all of Grand
Ridge. He is a 2000
graduate of Grand
Ridge High School
and earned a degree
in human nutrition
from the University
of Florida. Brian attends Mercer
University and plans to graduate in May
with a doctorate in pharmacy degree.
The couple was engaged Feb. 1 and
will exchange wedding vows in the fall
of 2009.



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Wednesday, February 25, 2009


Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I B3


Worleys celebrate 50th
Homer and Joyce
Worley will celebrate their
50th anniversary at 2 p.m.
March 7 in the fellowship
hall of East Mt. Zion United
Methodist Church, Hwy. 173
in Graceville.
Featured entertainers will
be the gospel group Robert
and James and Dustin
Worley. Family and friends
are invited to join them.


William Samuel Lee
Bryan and Terri Lee of Bonifay
announce the birth of their son,
William Samuel. He was born Jan.
25 at Southeast Alabama Medical
Center in Dothan, Ala., weighing
7 pounds, 5 ounces and was 20.25
inches long.
William's maternal
grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.
Terry Richards and Mr. and Mrs.
Bobby Bryant, all of Bonifay.
Paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Robert Urquhart of
Bonifay, and Bud Lee of Westville.
His great-grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. WJ. Bradley of Bonifay,
Gemima Minger of Westville, the
late Mr. and Mrs. Nolan Bryant, Mr.
and Mrs. Coy Lee, and Tom Minger.
William was welcomed home by his big sister, Rebecca.

Kinley Kristene Kirkland
Derek and Jessica
(Howell) Kirkland of
Vernon announce the
birth of their daughter
Kinley Kristene. She
was born Jan. 15 at
Gulf Coast Medical Y '
Center, weighed 7
pounds, 12 ounces and
was 19.5 inches long.
Kinley's maternal
grandparents are
Randy and Belinda
Howell of Vernon,
and her paternal grandparents are James and Belinda Kirkland
of Greenhead. Great-grandparents are Eleana Howell and the late
Mitchell Howell of Vernon, Murline Kirkland of West Bay, Bob Tipton
of Tennessee, Jerome and Gladys Kirkland of West Bay, Ralph
Jones of Wausau and Yvonne Jones of Wausau. Her great-great-
grandmother is Estelle Steller.


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Post Office Box 367
Vernon, FL 32462

License #5992

Community NEWS

Free trail ride
wagons and mules are all
welcome to join the trail ride
March 7. Start time is 9 a.m.
at the corner of U.S. 90 and
Highway 179 in Caryville. All
participants have a chance
to win a bag of feed, halter or
lead rope.
For more information,
call Millard French at 850-
373-8341 or Doug Bents at
Sponsors are M&M Farm
& Ranch, Ponderosa Pony
Rides, Doug's Traveling
Harness Repair and Millard
French Oyster Bar.

HCHS Class of '78
BONIFAY A reunion-
planning meeting is
scheduled for 5 p.m. Feb.
28 at Holmes County High
School. Members of the Class
of '78 are encouraged to mark
your calendars and plan to
attend. Take any information,
classmates and finger food.
For more information, call
Donna Bellot Paulk at 547-
9408, or e-mail Lisa Peters
Stout at langelas@gmail.

HCHS to present 'A
Night On Broadway'
BONIFAY The Holmes
County High School
Drama/Chorus Department
will present "A Night On
Broadway" March 6 and 7
beginning at 7 p.m. at the
HCHS auditorium.
Musical selections include
Broadway greats such as
"The Phantom of the Opera,"
"Hairspray," "Footloose,"
"Wicked," "Bye Bye Birdie,"
"Grease," "You're A Good
Man Charlie Brown," and
many more.
There will also be a
selection from this year's
upcoming spring musical,
"Into the Woods."

Tickets for "A Night On
Broadway" are $5 and can be
purchased through Holmes
County High School.
For more information
or to reserve your tickets,
please call the school at 547-
9000. Seating is limited.
The HCHS Drama
Department will present
"Into the Woods" on May 7,
May 8, May 11 and May 12 at
the HCHS auditorium.

Kountry Folk Kloggers
CHIPLEY The Kountry
Folk Kloggers will hold
an open house Feb. 24
at Northwest Florida
Campground & Music Park
in Chipley at 6 p.m. Classes
start March 3 and will be
held every Tuesday for 10
weeks at 6 p.m. at Northwest
Florida Campground &
Music Park. For more
information, call Merlene
Spears, 638-0183, Barbara
Stone at 579-2138 or Patricia
Perry at 547-2455.

Purple Martin program
and workshop
Master Gardener Judy
Shelton and the Jackson
County Master Gardeners
are having their third annual
Purple Martin program and
workshop from 10 a.m. to 1:30
p.m. March 3 at the Jackson
County Extension Office,
2741 Pennsylvania Ave. in
The program will include
Martin House basics, nesting
areas, myths, predators,
parasites and expanding a
colony. After the classroom
session, there will be a
hands-on activity where you
will build your own gourd
The cost is $15, which
includes educational
material, gourd and a light
lunch. Additional gourds
will be available for sale. To

pre-register, call the Jackson
County Extension Service at
482-9620 by March 2.

Organic certification
Certified Organic Growers
and Consumers Inc. (FOG) is
accepting applications from
certified organic growers
and handlers in Florida for
reimbursement of up to
75 percent of certification
costs, or a maximum of
$750. Reimbursement for
certification costs paid
between Oct. 1, 2008, and
Sept. 30, 2009, will be issued
on a first-come, first-served
basis until funds are depleted.
The deadline for submitting
applications is Oct. 15.
To qualify for the organic
certification cost share
reimbursement, an operator
must have certified organic
farm or production facilities
in Florida, must hold an
organic certificate issued
by a USDA-accredited
certification agency issued
between Oct. 1, 2008, and
Sept. 30, 2009, and must not
have previously received cost
share reimbursement for the
same period.
The Certification Cost
Share Program and the
Organic Transition Program
are programs FOG operates
to encourage growers
and handlers to become
certified organic producers.
FOG also offers workshops
nationally and internationally
on transitioning to organic
production. It is the hope that
the Certification Cost Share
Program will aid growers
who have been reluctant to
get certified because of the
cost associated.
For additional information,
including the cost share
program application, visit
www.foginfo.org, call 352-377-
6345 or e-mail fog@foginfo.


Michael J. Adams
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B4 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, February 25, 2009

Chipola College Brain Bowl teams play for state title

MARIANNA Both Chipola Col-
lege Brain Bowl teams will play
for the state title in the FCCAA
State Championships at Brevard
Community College March 26-28
in Cocoa.
Chipola Gold was undefeated
through the round robin portion
of the panhandle regional, but
lost a close final to North Florida,
giving Chipola a second place fin-
Chipola Blue finished third in
the region, and earned one of two
wild-card spots based on their
311.43 points per game average.
This year marks the first time that
two Chipola teams have qualified
for state. Chipola is the defending
FCCAA state champion.
A total of 10 teams from four
regions across the state qualified
for the upcoming state tourna-
ment: Panhandle-North Florida
(champs) and Chipola-Gold (run-
ner-up); East Central-FCCJ
(champs) and Central Florida
(runner-up); West Central-Pas-
co-Hernando (champs) and Va-
lencia Red (runner-up); South-

Gold team members
Belser and Ryan We

SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Special to the News I Times-Advertiser
CHIPOLA BLUE-Blue team members are: Nathan Hooppell,
,are Brad Wells, Anthony Garrett, Jordan Ethan Hewett, Cody Pickens, Anthony Berkeley and Drew
111 I .


ern-Broward Blue (champs)
and Broward White (runner-up);
and Wild Card teams-Chipola
Blue and Brevard.
Chipola Gold team members

are: Jordan Belser, Anthony Gar-
rett, Brad Wells, and Ryan Wells.
Chipola Blue team members are:
Nathan Hooppell, Ethan Hewett,
Drew Padgett, Cody Pickens, and


Anthony Berkeley. Stan Young
and Dr. Robert Dunkle coach the
Chipola Brain Bowl teams.
Both Chipola teams also have
qualified for the NAQT (National

Academic Quiz Tournament) In-
tercollegiate Championship set
for Feb. 27-28 in Orlando. Chipola
finished second in the 2008 Na-
tional Tournament.

SeetiHea, t

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This Saturday In


'Back to the '80s' opens at Chipola

tickets will go one sale for
Chipola Theater's musical
"Back to the 80's." The five-
day run beings March 18.
"Back to the 80's," is
straight from the era that
brought the world The
Rubik's Cube, Max Head-
room and The Teenage
Mutant Ninja Turtles. Join
the graduating class of Wil-
liam Ocean High School as
they live through their final
senior year as they expe-

rience the fun, the heart-
break, the loves and the
loneliness of growing up all
set to the biggest hits of the
Sirmon cast local actors
in the following roles: Keith
Watford as Corey Palmer
(Senior), Garrett Brolund
as Corey Palmer (Junior),
Austin Pettis as Alf Bueller,
Jonathan Keeman as Kirk
Keaton, Kyndall Covington
as Tiffany Houston, Madi-
son Wester as Cyndi Gib-

son, Brenna Kneiss as Mel
Easton, Kylee Shores as
Kim Easton, Ben Grande
as Michael Keaton, Kris
Sampson as Lionel Astley,
Quintin Beechum as Huey
Jackson, Aven Pitts as
Feargal MeFerrin, Grace
Bailey as Eileen Reagan,
Courtney Corbin as Laura
Wilde, Emily Harrison as
Debbie Fox, Christina Lo-
pez as Ms. Sheena Bran-
nigan and Aaron Moore as
Mr. Stevie Cocker. Class-

mates are: Haley Barfield,
Sarah Lovins, Danielle
Richardson, Jacob Beasley
and Clint Touchton. The
crew includes Angela Wiley,
David Reeves Forrester
and Brenton Jones.
Tickets will be available
in the college Business Of-
fice located in the Student
Services beginning March
4. Phone credit card orders
begin March 5. For ticket
information, call 850-718-

Troy University courses offered at Chipola

University will be offer
a bachelor's degree in
Psychology beginning in
Term 4 (March May) on
the Chipola College Cam-
Students will be able
to transfer with an associ-

ate's degree from Chipola
and finish their final two
years with Troy Univer-
On site registration
for Troy University Term
4 runs Feb.16 through
Mar. 15. Classes start on
March 16 and end on May

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P.O. Box 430
Chipley, FL 32428
Bus. (850) 638-1805
Fax(850) 638-7255


B 10 aLr~oOt) as oFau




Drawing forprizes at 2:30 Community South Credit Union and
Holmes -Washington Credit Union members are eligible to register for
a drawing for a flatscen TVor aNintendo Wii Game System.

Come home to Community South...

COmmunity 850-638-8376

South REDIT 1044 Hwy 90 East
SUNION Chipley, FL 32428

17. Students may register
with an advisor at any Troy
University location or on-
line by accessing Trojan
WebExpress at www.troy.
edu. Degree programs,
course offerings and an
admission application can
also be found online at

The Marianna site is in
the Continuing Education
Building on the Chipola
College Campus at 3094
Indian Circle, Marianna.
To register or for more
information, please call
(850) 718-2352.

because we understand that
every moment matters
At Emerald Coast, our focus is on living. Our
expert staff creates a kind ,caring atmosphere
for patients and families. We offer a full range
of services, including:
Skilled nursing services available 24/7
Medical social workers
Home health aides
Spiritual support
Bereavement program
Reimbursed by Medicare, Medicaid and
Private Insurance
for more information
call 850-526-3577

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FCCAA State JUCO Basketball Tournament
Milton H. Johnson Health Center
Chipola College
March 4-7, 2009
March 4, 5 and 6 at 1 p.m., 3 p.m., 6 p.m. and 8 p.m.
Finals on March 7 Women at 5 p.m. and Men at 7:30 p.m.
Phone: 850-718-2270 Website: www.chipola.edu
O TuaeSossWsMngn
J s o T i i c i
i i C i t h F



Wednesday, February 25, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News I B5


Coast UGA

2009 Emerald Coast
UGA Club Member-
ship Party is on Friday,
Feb. 27, beginning at
6:30 p.m. The event is
free to all University
of Georgia alumnus,
friends and fans. The
UGA Dawg Pound
Room in the Calypso
Beach Caf6 at 15812
Front Beach Road,
Panama City Beach
is the location for the
Special guest, Tami
Gardner, UGA Alumni
Association Director
of Regional Programs
& Alumni Tours is the
guest speaker. In ad-
dition, the Emerald
Coast UGA Club is pro-
viding a buffet and non-
alcoholic beverages as
well as a trivia contest
and prizes.
Information about
upcoming community
events the Emerald
Coast UGA Club is
participating in will be
available as well.
There is no cost in-
volved to join the Em-
erald Coast UGA Club
and it is open to all
University of Georgia
alumnus and fans of
the college.

Spots nws

and event

SUBMITTED PHOTOS I Special to the Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser

hac Middle School Snack
Shack officially opened
Feb. 2. This project was
designed by RMS stu-
dents and teachers in an
effort to afford students
a greater opportunity to
acquire "real-life employ-
ability skills" necessary
for a successful future,
while providing a worth-
while service to the RMS

The "Snack Shack"
runs like a convenience/
delivery store. Faculty
and staff place orders for
snacks via e-mail or they
stop by to browse and shop
and "student employees"
fill the orders and deliver
at the teacher's conve-
nience. Students and staff
are excited and ready to
work and learn together.

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Wednesday, February 25,2009 www.bonifaynow.com I www.chipleypaper.com Page 6



Here is something to think about ...
I am thankful...for the husband
who complains when his dinner is not
on time because he
is home with me, not
with someone else.
For the teenager
who is complaining
about doing dishes
because that means
she is at home and not
on the streets.
LETYOUR For the taxes
LIGHT SHINE that I pay, because
Wes Webb it means that I am
For the mess to clean after a
party, because it means that I have
been surrounded by friends.
For the clothes that fit a little
too snug, because it means I have
enough to eat.
For my shadow that watches me
work, because it means I am out in
the sunshine.
For a lawn that needs mowing,
windows that need cleaning, and
gutters that need fixing, because it
means I have a home.
For all the complaining I hear
about the government, because
it means that we have freedom of
For the parking spot I find at the
far end of the parking lot, because
it means I am capable of walking
and that I have been blessed with
For my huge heating bill,
because it means I am warm.
For the lady behind me in church
that sings off key, because it means
that I can hear.
For the pile of laundry and
ironing, because it means I have
clothes to wear.
For weariness and aching
muscles at the end of the day,
because it means I have been capable
of working hard.
For the alarm that goes off in
the early morning hours, because it
means that I am alive.
God has blessed each one of us
with more than we could ever need.
We spend so much time complaining
about the things we have like cars,
house repairs, bills, etc.
However, after reading this I see
how fortunate I really am. To many
times we take God's blessing for
granted. We think that I did this and
I did that and I am the one who has
provided all these things that I have.
When in reality God is the one from
whom all blessings come.
Christ said in Matt. 6:31-34,
"Therefore do not worry, saying,
'What shall we eat?' or'What shall
we drink?' or'What shall we wear?'
"For after all these things the
Gentiles seek. For your heavenly
Father knows that you need all these
things. "But seek first the kingdom
of God and His righteousness, and
all these things shall be added to
you. "Therefore do not worry about
tomorrow, for tomorrow will worry
about its own things. Sufficient for the
day is its own trouble (NKJ)".
I hope this article will help you as
much as it has helped me.

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

Stimulus is just another anti-Christian bill

Another stimulus package
filled with "pork" is now
on its way to create bigger
government. More and
more banks now owe their
livelihood to the government;
General Motors and
Chrysler have become
the new Volkswagen,
and asking for more.
Even though the
$180 billion stimulus
program failed in the
spring of 2008, the $345
billion housing bailout FR
from the summer of
2008 failed, and the
$700 billion Wall Street
bailout failed. We've
done it again and are already
talking about the next bail
out, and more. Our poor
children and grandchildren
will never be able to pay back
the debt that this generation
has created, but the saddest
part about the whole thing
is that they will never get
the privilege to live in a true
democracy where people are
encouraged and allowed to
work hard to achieve great
things, but also allowed to
fail, thus learning from their
failures. As Ann Coulter
recently wrote, "Goodbye,
America! It Was Fun While
It Lasted." It looks as if
the leader in the world of
democracy and freedom is
speedily taking a back seat to

While some are talking
just a little bit about the
foolish spending that this
stimulus package includes
such as millions of dollars to
save a rat, and millions upon
millions of dollars so

im Hall

Unions can continue
to work at closing
down the automotive
industry. I have heard
nothing said about
a group that has
been designated, as
a non-recipient of
any of the stimulus
money. The bill
clearly states that any
school or municipality

that receives any of these
funds can no longer allow
any religious activity to be
conducted in their buildings.
This is something the ACLU
has been working toward for
many years.
This will not only mean
that new start-up churches
won't be able to rent these
buildings to meet in, as they
have done in the past when
other groups are not using
these buildings, but it also
makes it illegal for religious
groups or clubs such as
"Campus Crusades for
Christ", "Bible Club", and the
"FCA" to meet on campuses
that take this money to
update their buildings. They
will not only not be able to
meet in meeting rooms on

the campus, but this will also
stop any meetings such as
meeting in the dorms even
for prayer.
A recent survey taken here
in these wonderful United
States, says that the majority
of people are not concerned
about the end times. Yet,
most Bible scholars have
believed through the years
that in the last days America
will not be a major player
in the world. But with all
that is happening, with our
indebtedness greater than
ever could be repaid to other
nations, we can see prophecy
rapidly unfolding before our
eyes, as the Christian church
continues to be persecuted
in Muslim controlled nations
around the world and the
persecution continues to
spread to other nations,
especially here at home.
Churches are being burned
to the grown in Vietnam, as
home churches are shut down
in China, Iran, Afghanistan
and other nations as people
are caught attending these
churches are arrested, yet
the church grows stronger as
it will here in the states.
Many through the years
have been praying for a great
awakening, and as it has
happened in other nations,
as persecution comes, His
true church may be forced
underground, but as in times

passed, it will flourish, and
their prayer will be answered.
But know this, that in
the last days perilous times
will come: For men will be
lovers of themselves, lovers
of money, boasters, proud,
blasphemers, disobedient
to parents, unthankful,
unholy, unloving, unforgiving,
slanderers, without self-
control, brutal, despisers of
good, traitors, headstrong,
haughty, lovers of pleasure
rather than lovers of God,
having a form of godliness
but denying its power. And
from such people turn
away!..... you must continue
in the things which you have
learned and been assured of,
knowing from whom you have
learned them, and that from
childhood you have known
the Holy Scriptures, which
are able to make you wise for
salvation through faith which
is in Christ Jesus ...." (2
Timothy 3:1 17 NKJV)

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

BCF students serving as group leaders for Disciple Now weekend in Montgomery are from the left, Rachel
Maddox, Derek Maddox, Brandon Saunders, Nathan Herrmann, Brandon Crews, LeeAnn Wilmoth, Cassie
Christensen, Kyle Loomis, Tiffany Jones, Kaylie Poplin, Aaron Brannon, Dave Maguire, Timothy Thomas, Ashley
Odom, Leticia Clarke, Blake Harrison and Nicole Brooks.

Baptist College students lead DNOW weekend

MONTGOMERY, ALA Seventeen of The Baptist College of Flor-
ida (BCF) in Graceville students traveled to Vaughn Forest Baptist
Church in Montgomery, Ala. on Feb. 13 to serve as group leaders
for a Disciple Now (DNOW) weekend
DNOW weekends vary from church to church but usually in-
volve evangelical Christian youth activities where small groups
gather and study the Bible, discuss life issues, and participate in
local mission projects, all within a positive atmosphere of accep-

tance and encouragement. The DNOW held in Montgomery began
on Friday evening with an energizing carnival and introduction of
all the group leaders. Over 293 students participated in the DNOW
group activities, including the designated mission projects on Sat-
urday. Some of the projects included cleaning the graveyards and
making Valentine cards for the elderly in the community.
For more information contact Baptist College of Florida, at 800-
328-2660, or visit the website at www.baptistcollege.edu

Bull Jam 2009 promises day filled with

faith, fun, family and fellowship

BONIFAY On March 7, God is Faithful Ministries and
First Baptist Church of Bonifay will be having a bull rid-
ing called Blood Bought Bull riding Bull Jam 2009
The day will be filled with a lot of faith, fun, fellowship,
friends and family. The gates at Memorial Field in Boni-
fay will open at noon.
Events include sheep riding, calf riding,
steer riding and junior bull riding, starting at
2:30 p.m. All winners for these events will
receive a championship buckle at the end
of the night.
Deadline is March 3. Call in and enter
from 12-6: p.m., 547-0911. Entry fees are;
Sheep and calves, $10; Steer riding, $25; Jr. Bull riding,
At 5 p.m. country gospel star Ken Holloway will in
concert and gospel services at 6:30. At 7 p.m. the Bull
Jam '09 will start with the top 30 bull riders in the south-
east riding bulls from three different top stock contrac-
tors in the southeast. The top eight bull riders and top

eight bulls will be brought back for a championship
round for the title.
World Champion bull rider Ross Hill will be
there. Slim Weeks from Bonifay will also be
S there and will perform his act, Pimp My
There will be horse and pony rides, a
mechanical bull and concessions available.
Proceeds go to the Cowboy Church, held ev-
ery Monday at 6:30 p.m. in the Old Bonifay Post
Office. Ticket costs are adults, $8 in advance,
$10at gate; kids 10 and under, $5 in advance, $7
at gate.
Advance tickets are available at Piggly Wiggly in
Bonifay, First Baptist Church in Bonifay, and Bank of
Bonifay-Bonifay Branch.
Advertisement sign placed on chute are available for
$150 and signs placed around arena are $100 each.
For more information call Jerrod Jenkins at 863-634-

Baptist College announces

Spring Preview Day

If you are interested in
changing your world, God
may be calling you to join
other excited students at
the college that is truly mak-
ing a difference! On Friday,
March 20, prospective stu-
dents and their families will
take part in Preview Day at
The Baptist College of Flori-
da (BCF) in Graceville, Fla.,
where they can get a first-
hand glimpse of the campus
and see the impact that the
college has on the lives of
its students. Preview Day is
the perfect opportunity for
future students to see how
God is at work at BCE
Beginning with registra-
tion in the R. G. Lee Chapel
at 9 am (cst), guests are in-

vited to spend time explor-
ing the degree programs,
meeting the faculty, gather-
ing information on financial
aid, learning the computer
and library capabilities, and
experiencing student life on
campus. Visitors will get to
interact with current BCF
students and professors
and learn everything they
can about the college that is
truly "Changing the World
Through the Unchanging
Following a welcome
from BCF President Thom-
as A. Kinchen, visitors will
be treated to a student-led
praise and worship service,






Wednesday, February 25, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com I www.chipleypaper.com Page 7

2009 women's conference
BONIFAY The 2009 Women's
Conference at Living Waters
Restoration Healing and Train-
ing Center, 1606 North Hwy. 179,
Bonifay is scheduled for Feb. 27
and 28.
Friday's scheduled speakers
are Judi Bilick at 2 p.m., Ann
Spence at 5 p,m, Shirley Cun-
ningham at 7; Saturday at 2 p.m.
Jerre Richter speaks, at 5 p.m.,
Phyllis Peaden and 7 with Judi
For more information call,
IWOMAN director, J. Patt Bilick
at 547-2525 or cell, 849-0076.

BCF Golf Tournament
Services Division at The Bap-
tist College of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville will hold its annual
Golf Tournament is scheduled
for 8:30 a.m. Saturday, March
14, at the Dogwood Lakes Golf
Course in Bonifay.
According to Activities Direc-
tor and tournament organizer,
Tripp Battle, "Last semester's
tournament was a huge suc-
cess. We had eight teams come
and we hope to have even more
teams participate this semes-
For more information on the
golf tournament and register
your team, contact Tripp at 800-
328-2660 ext. 474.

Annandale at Washington

County Ag Center
CHIPLEY Clyde Annondale

will perform Christian drama
on March 9 at the Washington
County Ag Center starting at
6:30 p.m. He performs 52 dis-
tinct characters with 10-second
character changes. For more in-
formation, call 638-0182.

Cords of Love revival
COTTONDALE Cords of Love
Assembly of God, 2060 Bethle-
hem Road, Cottondale, will host
a concert and revival starting
Feb. 26.
Bro. Lowell Mason, known as
"Little Lowell Mason" will hold
a concert on Feb. 26 starting at
7 p.m.
The Rev. Terry Broome will
be guest speaker. Services are
weeknights at 7 p.m. and Sunday
night at 5:30 p.m.
For more information, call
(850) 272-0254 or 272-0283.

Gospel sing at

Lakeview Methodist
VERNON Lakeview Meth-
odist Church will host a gospel
sing on March 8 starting at 1
p.m. Southern Tradition will be
the featured guests. The church
is on Hwy 279 at Pate Pond Road
just north of Vernon.

Yard sale
Lighthouse Assembly of God
will hold ayard sale in the church
fellowship hall on Friday, March
6 from 7 a.m. 5 p.m. Donations
are welcome. For more informa-
tion call Marie at 638-2027.

Ott performs at First UMC
CHIPELY Dr. David Ott, a
renowned performer and com-
poser will play the historic organ
at the First United Methodist
Church in Chipley on March 8 at
3 p.m. and 6 p.m.
Ott has been honored with
numerous awards, including be-
ing named Symphony Composer
of the Year by the Lancaster
Symphony of Pennsylvania.
He lives in Destin and is
the music director at the First
United Methodist Church in Fort
Walton Beach.

Gospel sing
GRITNEY Union Pentecostal
Church will host a gospel sing
March 21 starting at 6 p.m. In-
dividual and group singers are
welcome, or if you can just lis-
ten. The church is on Bonifay/
Gritney Road in Gritney. Fellow-
ship and a covered dish are af-
terwards. For more information
call Pastor Michael Goodson at
(850) 956-2401 or Jerry Hall at


'Youth Explosion' Feb. 28
CHIPLEY In February, over
100 young people will travel to
Chipley to participate in a "Youth
Explosion" on Feb. 28
The young people and their
families will spend a day at 5th
United Holiness Church im-
mersed in events celebrating
the Youth in our community. The
young people are from Alabama,
Florida, and Georgia. The youth
department of 5th United Holi-
ness Church will host this annu-
al event. Churches from several
states will send accomplished
performing young people to per-
form vocal and instrumental so-
los, musicals, and dance.
Starting at 11 a.m., youth and
their families will be engaged in
workshops, learning about Jesus
Christ and issues that concern
young people in the world today.
A free concert will start at 5
For further information call
Christine Stevenson at 638-4278
or contact at e-mail hsmsteven-

Kevival at
Victory Holiness Fellowship gospel sing
SOUTHPORT Victory Holiness SUNNY HILLS Gap Pond Free-
church in Southport will hold re- will Baptist Church will be hav-
vival services March 1 through ing a fellowship gospel sing on
March 6. Sunday service is 6 Saturday, Feb. 28 at 6 p.m. A cov-
p.m. and Monday-Friday servic- ered dish supper will immedi-
es start at 7 p.m. daily. ately follow the sing. The church
The Rev. Danny Burns will is located at 1980 Gap Blvd. in
bring the message. For more Sunny Hills. For more informa-
information, call Pastor Kevin tion, contact Doris Burnsed at
Bartlett at 850-271-9306 or cell (850) 265-3080.

Ministry NEWS

Houses of WORSHIP

African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley Pastor is the Rev
Larry Brown
New Bethel AME Hwy 90 in Bonifay
Pastor is Alice Hennessey
St John AME 3816Clemmons Road,
Vernon Service on first and third
Sunday at 11 15 am Pastor is the Rev
Leon Singleton
St Joseph AME 1401 Monroe Sheffield
Rd, Chipley Pastor is the Rev Roy
St Luke AME 4009 Jackson Com-
munity Road, Vernon Service on second
and fourth Sunday at 11 a m ,The Rev
Leon Singleton, pastor
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly 1009 S Wauke
sha St Pastor Is John Chance
Carmel Assembly of God County Road
160 in the Bethlehem Community Pastor
is Tommy Moore
GraceAssemblyof God 567 N Main
St Pastor the Rev Dallas Pettis
Cords of Love Assembly of God 2060
Bethlehem Road, off Hwy 276, in the
Kynesville area Pastor is Jerry Sanford
Ebro Assemblyof God Hwy 79South
Pastor is Lloyd Lykins
Faith Assembly of God Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School
Pastor is Charles Carlton
Graceville First Assembly of God 5565
Brown Street Pastor is Charles Jackson
Lighthouse Assembly of God, 1201
S Waukesha Street (State 79) Bonifay
Sunday School 10 a am, Sunday ser
vices 11 am and 6 p m, every second
Wednesday fellowship supper Pastor
Michael Presley
Little Rock Assembly of God 1923 Hwy
173, six miles north of Bonifay Pastor is
the Rev Ben Peters
Live Oak Assembly of God Just off
Hwy 177 A north of Bonifay Pastor is the
Rev William Walker
Mt Olive Assembly of God Hwy 179-A
off Hwy 2 Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr
Mt Pleasant Assembly of God Hwy
179-A, eight miles north of Westville
Pastor Is the Rev Clyde Smith
New BethanyAssembly of God Shaky
Joe Road lust off Hwy 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads Pastor is Leon Jenkins
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God 695 5th St, Chipley Pastor Vince
New Smyrna Assembly of God, Adolph
Whitaker Road six miles north of Bonifay
The Rev Josh Garner is pastor
Noma Assembly of God 1062Tindel
Street, Noma Pastor is Jerry Leisz
Northside Assembly of God 1009
N Rangeline St, across from Bonifay
Elementary Pastor Edwin Bell
Smith Chapel Assembly of God 2549
Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy 177-A
Pastor George Stafford
Vernon Assembly of God Church 3349
McFatter Avenue Pastor is the Rev
Wesley Hall
Wausau Assembly of God Hwy 77
Pastor is Danny Burns
Westville Assembly of God Hwy 181
North Pastor Is Lavon Burke
Winterville Assembly of God Dogwood
Lakes Road Pastor Mitch Johnson
Abigail Free Will Baptist Dawkins Street
in Vernon
Berean Baptist 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley Pastor is Jesse Bowen
Wausau First Baptist Hwy 77
Bethany Baptist 10 miles north of Bon-
fay on Hwy 79 Pastor is Ed Barley
Bethlehem Baptist Hwy 177 Pastor is
Dr Wesley Adams
Beulah Anna Baptist Coursey Road
a half-mile off Hwy 81 Pastor is David
Blue Lake Baptist Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross on
the lake
Bonifay First Baptist 311 N Waukesha
Pastor Shelley Chandler
Bonifay Free Will Baptist Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street
Pastor is Tim Schneider
Caryville Baptist 4217 Old Bonifay
Road Pastor Aubrey Herndon
Chipley First Baptist 1300 South Blvd
Pastor is Michael Orr
Chipley First Free Will Baptist 1387
South Blvd Pastor is the Rev Paul Smith
The Fellowship at Country Oaks 574
Buckhorn Blvd 17 miles southeast of

Chipley off Orange
East Pittman Freewill Baptist 1/2 mile
north of Hwy2 on 179 Pastor is Herman
Eastside Baptist Hwy 277, Vernon
Esto First Baptist 1050 N Hwy 79 Pas
tor Is Ryan Begue
Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church,
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist 1980 Gap
Blvd in Sunny Hills Interim Pastor is the
Rev George Cooper
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy 179
Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three miles west
of Bonifay on Hwy 90 Pastor Tim Hall
Hickory Hill Baptist 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy 181 N), Westville
Holmes Creek Baptist Cope Road
northwest of Chipley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist 3395
Cemetery Lane, Campbellton Pastor
Richard Peterson Sr
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist 614 Ben
nett Drive, Chipley Price Wilson is pastor
Leonia Baptist Church is located in
northwest Holmes County Pastor is
Stacy Stafford
Lovewood Free Will Baptist 1745
Lovewood Road, Cottondale Pastor is
Henry Matthews
Mt Ararat Missionary Baptist 1233 Old
Bonifay Rd, Chipley Pastor is Dr H G
Mt Zion Independent Baptist Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto Pastor is
Steve Boroughs
New Beginning Baptist 1049 Sanders
Ave, Graceville Pastor is Rudolph
New Concord Free Will Baptist James
Paulk Road off Hwy 177 Pastor James
New Hope Baptist Intersection of
Hwys 2 and 179A
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road,
New Orange Baptist 782 Alford Road
Pastor is Alcus Brock
New Prospect Baptist 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley Pastor is Kermit
New Zion Baptist Hwy 177 A north of
Hwy 2
Noma Baptist Hwy 175 north of Hwy 2
Northside Baptist Intersection of Hwys
81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon Pastor is
Ken Harrison
Oakle Ridge Baptist Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads, southeast of
Orange Hill Baptist 3 6 miles east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road Pastor Phillip Gainer
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist, 816
Sunday Rd, Chipley Pastor if the Rev
James Johns
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist 1783
Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley Pastor
is Tim Owen
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist 1900
Pleasant Hill 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 Kynesville
Road (Hwy 276) between Cottondale
and Alford Pastor is Donnie Hussey
Sand Hills Baptist 6758 Hwy 77 Pastor
is T Keith Gann
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955 High
way 177 A, Bonifay Pastor, Tim Shumaker
St John Free Will Baptist St John's
Road, Bonifay
St Matthew's Missionary Baptist 4156
St Matthews Road, Caryville Pastor is
the Rev James Johns
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177 A, Bonifay 547-3517 Pas
tor is Tim Shumaker
Shiloh Baptist Church located on Hwy
277, three miles south of Hwy 90 In
Shiloh Missionary Baptist 3013 Moss Hill
Road in Vernon Pastor Rev Marcelious
Wills Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist 1886 Sunny Hills
Blvd Pastor is Mike Swingle
Union Hill Baptist Hwy 177, a mile south
of Hwy 2 Pastor is Maurice Jenkins
Unity Baptist 3274 River Road, Hinson's
Crossroads Pastor is Lindsey Martin
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church St,

West Bonifay Baptist 609 W Indiana
Grace Lutheran Hwy 90 East, Bon-
fay Interim pastor is Jerry Conley
Blessed Trinity Catholic Hwy 177-A
in Bonifay
St Joseph the Worker Catholic Hwy
77 South, Chipley
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ 1295 Brick
yard Road Wes Webb Is minister
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N Hwy
Church of God
Bonifay 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 Street (next 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
is Elder Tony Howard
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy 1386
W Jackson Ave, Chipley Pastor is
Ernest Dupree
St Matthew's Episcopal Hwy 90
West, Chipley Vicar is Ward S Clarke
Harris Chapel Holiness Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy 179 Pastors
are the Rev Norman and Judy Harris
Sweet Gum Holiness 105 Corbin
Rd Cottondale
Third United Holiness 608 West
8th Ave, Graceville Pastor is Arthur
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
2048 Hwy 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
Hwy 90, Bonifay
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City
Mosque available in Blountstown
First United Pentecostal 1816 Hwy 90
W, Chipley Pastor is James Caudle
First United Pentecostal 2100 High
way 90 West, Westville Pastor Jason
Open Pond United Pentecostal 1885
Hwy 179-A, Westville Pastor is Ray
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle Hwy 77
between Sunny Hills and Greenhead
Pastor is Larry Willoughby
True Holiness Pentecostal 5099 Little
Rock Circle, Ebro Pastor is Louis D
Turning Point First United Pentecostal
Hwy 90 West, Chipley Pastor is James
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness 2201
Pioneer Road Pastor is James Barwick
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley Pas
tor is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant
Pastor is Evangelist B Snipes
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist 604
Mathusek St Pastor is Jeff Westberg
Bethlehem United Methodist Hwy
177, look for sign
Bonifay United Methodist Oklahoma
Cedar Grove United Methodist Two
miles west of Miller's 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 Bonifay
Lakeview United Methodist Hwy 279
near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview Drive
Pastor Mike Weeks
Mt Ida Congregational Methodist
Just off Hwy 2 in Holmes County's New
Hope community Pastor is the Rev
Tom Whiddon
New Hope United Methodist State
Road 79 south of Vernon
Orange Hill United Methodist
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road

Pastor is Ron Alderman
Otter Creek United Methodist North
of Ponce de Leon off Hwy 81 (look for
Pleasant Grove United Methodist
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Poplar Head United Methodist 1 5
miles north of Hwy 2 on Hwy 163
Red Hill United Methodist State Road
2, two miles west of SR 79 Pastor is the
Rev Buddy Pennington
Vernon United Methodist Hwy 79
Pastor Is John Kramer
Wausau United Methodist Hwy 77
Chipley First Presbyterian Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue
Sunny Hills Presbyterian 3768
Country Club Blvd Pastor is Kenneth
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter
day Saints,North Ride, Bonifay, Florida
32425 (850)547-1254 or (850)547
4557 Bonifay Ward Bishop Joshua
Bowen Chipley Ward Bishop Charles
Courts of Praise 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley Pastor is Rick Lovett
Covenant Community Fellowship,
844 Main Street, Chipley Pastor Joey
Family Worship Center 531 Rock Hill
Church Road
Sunny Hills Chapel 4283 Hwy 77
Pastor is William E Holman
Northwest Florida Christian Church
4465 Hwy 77
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship As
sembly 3253 Hwy 2 Pastor is Bobby
New Effort Church New Effort Church
Road, Bonifay Pastor is Brent Jones
Christian Haven Finch Circle,
Wausau Pastor Carlos Finch
Vernon Evangelistic Hwy 79 Pastor
Keith Mashburn
White Double Pond Pastor is Michael
Liberty Church Creek Road in Ver
non Pastor Is Dennis Boyett
Graceville Community 1005 E Prim
Ave Pastor Dale Worle
The Word Church 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale Pastors are Buddy and
Jeanne Steele
Grace & Glory Worship Center 1328
Railroad Ave, Chipley Pastor is Deb
ble Williams
House of Prayer Worship Center
763 West Blvd Pastor is Anthony B
Northwest Florida Christian Church
4465 Hwy 77 (meets Sundays at 6
p m for Bible study) Pastor is Fred
Moss Hill Church Second and fourth
Sunday, 2 pm Off Hwy 279
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Pine Hill Church 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonifay 32425 Pastors B T
Owens and James Bush
Cypress Creek Community Church
25 miles west of Alford at 1772 Mace
donia Road Pastor is James Vickery
Bonnett Pond Community Church
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd between
Wausau and Vernon Pastor is the Rev
Teddy Joe Bias
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
Pastors 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 Wright's
Creek Road in Caryville, just north of
Hwy 90 Pastor is Wayne Brannon
Someone To Care International
Ministries, Inc 1705 Pioneer Rd,
Chipley Just 2 5 miles east of caution
light in Wausau Pastor is the Rev S J
Cornerstone Fellowship of Chipley,
1301 Main St (old Chuckwagon),
Chipley, Sunday services 10 30 a m
Pastor is Larry Capan

* I


from page B6

campus tours, classroom vis-
its, and an interactive enter-
tainment segment with BCF's
very own "Pair o' Does" from
the campus radio show, Pro-
fessors Rich Elligson and
John Thomas. Prospective
students who attend Preview
Day will automatically be en-
tered into a drawing for one
of the two $500 scholarships,
and students who turn in a
completed application form
will have the normal $20 ap-
plication fee waived.
Preview Day is the ideal
opportunity for future stu-
dents to experience the col-
lege in person, as well as
determine if BCF is the place
where God would have them
continue their education.
To register for Preview
Day, contact the BCF Admis-
sions Office at 800-328-2660
ext. 460 or simply register
online at www.baptistcollege.

Always online



Make Room For Faith
Science and philosophy are both truly important human
endeavors. Without them,we would probably still be
stuck in the Dark Ages. And it is worth pointing out, that
science and philosophy,and indeed,all areas of learning,
give one a renewed appreciation for the wondrous cre-
ation of which we are all a part. But,
it is also important to realize that
knowledge has its limits.We might
say that knowledge is limited to
the empirical realm,the realm of
experience, whereas faith takes us
beyond the realm of experience.
As the great German philosopher
Kant stated in his Critique of Pure
Reason,we must"limit knowledge
in order to make room for faith." Kant was warning the
metaphysicians of his day, who incorrectly thought that
they could know about God and the super-sensible realms
of the universe,that human knowledge simply could not
extend that far.And at the same time, he was battling the
unbelief of atheists who thought that faith was nullified
by modern science. Quite to the contrary, Kant showed
that human knowledge is limited to the empirical realm,
i.e.,the realm of experience, but that this has the very
important benefit of making room for faith. So, we must
make room for faith in our lives and open up our hearts to
the reality of God.

He has made everything beautiful in its time; also he has put
eternity into man's mind, yet so that he cannot find out what
God has done from the beginning to the end.
R.S.V. Ecclesiastes 3:11

This Message Courtesy Of

BROWN Badcock&more

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

Washington County News Fi4 e"
Holmes County TimesAdvertiser come as you are"
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 N,Railrad, Chipley 638-0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Sin, a 5I7. Chipley, Florida
12 Eviginia, Bonifay 547-9414 (850) 638-1830

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

WESTPOINT Place your message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL per week.

H.I.Peel,Jr., LFD In all thy ways acokowledge
Veronica Peel, LFD Him, and He shall direct thy
2849 Church St.* 850-535-2115 paths.
Bonifay Proverbs 3:6
301 E.Evans Ave.- 850-547-4114


B8 I Washington County News I Holmes County Times Advertiser


Wednesday, February 25, 2009

Community CALENDAR


10 a.m 12 p.m. Hol-
mes Council on Aging
provides hot meals and
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.
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting, held
at Simbo's Restaurant in
1 p.m. Line dancing,
Washington Council on
Aging in Chipley
7 p.m. Depression
and Bipolar Support
Group-meets at First Bap-
tist Church educational
annex building in Bonifay.
Call 547-4397.
8 p.m. Alcoholics
Anonymous open meet-
ing, held at Ponce de
Leon Methodist Church,
located on Main Street in
Ponce de Leon.

7 a.m. Holmes Coun-
ty Chamber of Commerce
10 a.m. 12 p.m. Hol-
mes Council on Aging pro-
vides hot meals and social-
10:30-11 a.m. Chipley
Library preschool story-
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
New Life Assembly Fel-
lowhship Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m. Washington
County Commission meet-
6 p.m. TOPS meet-
ing, held at Mt. Olive Bap-
tist Church, located three
miles north of Bonifay on
Hwy 79.
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tuesday
and Thursday at Wash-
ington-Holmes Technical
Center, 757 Hoyt St. in Chi-
6:15 p.m. The Wash-
ington/Holmes Autism
Support Group meet at

Woodmen of the World in
Chipley. Children are wel-
come. Call 547-3173
6:30 8 p.m. "Jour-
neys: Finding Your Way
Through Grief" meeting,
at Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center.
8 p.m. Narcotics
Anonymous meeting, held
at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m. Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at New Hope Volunteer
Fire Station, located on
Hwy 2 in Holmes County.

10a.m.-12 p.m. Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and
11 a.m. Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
3:30-4:30 p.m. Hol-
mes County Tobacco Pre-
vention and Education
Program at Holmes Coun-
ty Health Department is
looking for individuals to
join our Holmes County
Tobacco Free Partnership

to make a difference in our
community. Call Kay War-
den at 547-8500 ext. 267.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys. Ad-
mission $5; Children 12
and under free with par-
ents. No smoking or alco-
hol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments
8 p.m. Alcoholics
Anonymous open meet-
ing, held at Presbyterian
Church in Chipley.

8 p.m. Alcholics
Anonymous meeting,
held at Bonifay Methodist
Church, Oklahoma Street,

1 p.m. Abate of Flor-
ida, a Motorcyclist Rights
Organization, meets at 2229
Bonifay-Gritney Road. For
information call 850-548-
8 p.m. Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
in the board room at Gracev-
ille-Campbellton Hospital
Boardroom, Graceville.

10 a.m. 12 p.m. Hol-
mes 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.-Sal-
7aitnn Armr, D tlnicic

fice, Pennsylvania Ave. in
10 a.m. 12 p.m. Hol-
mes Council on Aging
provides hot meals and
11 a.m. Washing-
ton Council on Aging (lo-
cated in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations
call 638-6217, donations
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-

.. ... mi .c. ymous open meeting,
Violence and Rape Crisis New Life Assembly Fel-
Program (SADVP) will belohip,Chipley
hosting a domestic vio- 3p.m. ChipleyDown-
5:30p.m. Chipley Down-
lence support group each town Merchants Associa-
Monday. The meeting will tion827 Main Street
be held at the SADVP
6 p.m. 9 p.m. -
Rural Outreach office at GED Prep cla s
GED Prep classes each
1461 S. Railroad Avenue, Tuesday and Thursday
apartment one, in Chipley. at Washington-Homes
Call Emma or Jess at 415- at Washington-Holmes
5999. Technical Center, 757
7 p.m. Esther Ma- Hoyt St. in Chipley.
7 p.m. Westville City
sonic Lodge No. 144, Boni- 7 pC l m estvile ty
Sfay Council meeting.
8 p.m. Alcoholics 7 p.m. Esto Town
Anonymous open meet- Council meeting.
ing, held at Blessed Trin- 8 p.m. -Alcoholics
ity Catholic Church, locat- Anonymous open meet-
ed on Hwy. 177A, Bonifay. ing, held at First Presby-
terian Church, Chipley.
8 p.m. Narcotics
TUESDAY, MARCH 3 Anonymous meeting, held
9 a.m.-Holmes County at Blessed Trinity Catho-
School Board, District Of- lic Church in Bonifay.


Louise V. Forehand

Joel S. Ellis

Thomas J. McKenzie

Louise Viola (Busby)
Forehand, 86, of Bonifay
died Feb. 17 at her home.
She was the daughter
of the late Walter Busby
and the late Janie (Raney)
She is survived by
her daughter, Debbie
(Forehand) Gary of
Panama City; one sister,
Florence Mims of McRay,

W T. Robinson, 58, of
Chipley died Feb. 19 in
Chipley. He was born on
June 9, 1950 in Bonifay to
Willie and Flossie Dean
(Taylor) Robinson. He was
member of the Paralized
He is survived by his
mother, Flossie Dean
Robinson of Chipley;
a sister, Wanda Jeter
and husband Wayne of
Marianna; four aunts, two
uncles, two nephews, and

Mabel Sapp Upton,
87, of Panama City, died
Feb. 12 at a local nursing
facility. She was born May
27, 1921 in Washington
County, and lived in Bay
County most of her life.
Mabel worked as a hostess
at Angelo's Steak Pit for
over 25 years. She also
served as a volunteer at
Gulf Coast Medical Center
for 18 years.
Her husbands, H. B.
"Jack" Upton and Lloyd
Forehand and her parents,
Mack Sapp and Gladys
Sedberry precede her in
Survivors include her
children, Lydia M. Corwin
and husband, Dr. Bert
Corwin, of Rapid City, SD,
L. Danny Forehand and
wife, Anna, Peter Upton

Ga.; two grandchildren and
four great-grandchildren.
Rineral service
was held in the funeral
home chapel on Feb.
21with the Revs. James
Stamley, Mike Sasser and
David Parish officiating.
Interment followed at Live
Oak Cemetery in Bonifay
with Sims Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

one niece.
iFneral services were
held Feb. 21in the funeral
home chapel with the
Rev. Roger Dale Hagan
Interment followed
in the Wausau Memorial
Gardens in Wausau with
Brown iFneral Home
Interment will be at
Bethel Baptist Church
Cemetery with Sims
Rineral Home directing.

and fiance' Melissa Atwell,
all of Panama City; her
siblings, Earlene Miller of
Panama City, Robert Sapp
and wife, Leah, of Chipley
and Loretta Sorrells of
Bonifay; a sister-in-law,
Katie Galloway of Palatka;
six grandchildren, eight
great-grandchildren and
numerous nieces and
Funeral service was
Feb. 17 in the funeral
home chapel with Rev.
John Ramsey officiating.
Interment followed in
Evergreen Memorial
Gardens with Kent-Forest
Lawn Runeral Home
In lieu of flowers,
contributions may be made
in Mabel's name to your
favorite charity.

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SLynn Haven (Hwy. 77)

Joel Steven Ellis, 62,
native Floridian and
longtime Chipley resident,
died Feb. 13 in Murphy,
NC. He worked as a finish
carpenter and enjoyed
woodworking as a hobby.
A simple man, he loved
being with his family and
his dogs. He was a loving
father, grandfather and
His mother and father,
Glen and Mary Alice Ellis,
and a brother, Charles
Ellis preceded him in

Virginia Lawrence
Blount, 65, of Chipley died
Friday, February 13, 2009
at her residence. She was
a resident of Washington
County for more than
27 years. She attended
Calvary Hill Pentecostal
Church near Vernon.
Survivors include two
daughters, Aubrey Lee
Morris and husband,
Darby of Chipley and
Deanie Bryan and
husband, Howard of
Enterprise, Ala.; two
grandchildren, Travis
Morris and Kayla

Ernest (Jamie)
Anderson, 48, of Panama
City, died Feb. 12 at the
Washington Rehab and
Nursing Center, in Chipley.
He was born on Sept. 13,
1960 in Washington D.C.
to Gerald and Judith
(Bowman) Anderson.

Ruby Lee Patterson,
85, of Bonifay died Feb.
13 at Northwest Florida
Community Hospital in
Chipley. She was born Oct.
3, 1923 in Bedford, Va. to
the late Lloyd and the late
Lola Sheperd Sines.
Her husband, Marvin
L. Patterson; one brother,
Carl Sines and one sister,
Myrtle Grant, precede her
in death.
Survivors include two
sons, Lewis Patterson
and wife, Roseann of
Wiggins, Miss. and
Richard Patterson of
Parkingston, Miss.; two

Henry Cecil Long, 64,
of Bonifay died Feb. 11
at Flowers Hospital in
Dothan, Ala.
He was the son of
the late William B. (Ox)
Long and the late Sallie
(Harrison) Long.
Survivors include three
sisters, Nadine Hall and
Annie Ruth Collins, both
of Bonifay, and Patricia
Ann Barbaro of Opp, Ala.;
four brothers, Charles

Survivors include
a son, Cain Ellis; two
daughters, Eve Marie
Reed and Grace Ellis;
three sisters, Patricia
Joan Smith, Glenda
Berman and Marcia
Norris; two brothers,
Glenn Ellis and Jerry
Ellis; six grandchildren
and many special relatives
and friends.
The family will hold a
private memorial at a later

Obert; one brother,
Bobby Wood and wife
Yvonne of Chipley; one
sister, Pauline Crocker
and husband James of
Funeral services were
held at 10 a.m. Tuesday,
Feb. 17, at Calvary Hill
Pentecostal Church in
Vernon with the Rev.
Tim Bush officiating.
Interment was in
Wausau Memorial
Gardens with James
and Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel of
Marianna directing.

He is survived by a
sister, Debbie Schroeder
and husband Shawn,
of Marshall, Wis. and a
nephew, Vann Schroeder.
Memorialization will be
by cremation under the
direction of Brown Fineral
Homeof Chipley.

sisters, Nancy Alexander
of Slidell, La. and Judy
Doty and husband, Charles
of Parkingston, Miss.; two
sisters, Dollie Conard
of Saddlebrook, Md. and
Helen Meadow of Bedford,
Va.; 13 grandchildren,
12 great-grandchildren
and four great-great-
Services were held Feb.
16 the funeral home chapel
in Bonifay with the Rev.
William Huskey officiating.
Interment followed in the
Vernon City Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

(Buddy) Long of Bonifay,
Huey Long of Geneva,
Ala., Louie Eugene Long
of Chipley and Randall
Lamar Long of Opp.
A memorial service was
held in the funeral home
chapel Feb. 13, with Rev.
Ike Steverson officiating.
by cremation, with
arrangements handled
by Sims Rineral Home of

Thomas Jefferson
(Dick) McKenzie, 76, of
Crawfordville died Feb.
12, at Capital Regional
Medical Center in
Tallahassee. He was
the son of the late Lloyd
McKenzie and the
late Martha (Thomas)
Survivors include
by his wife, Linda (Sis)
McKenzie; one son,

John D. (Johnny) Miller,
66, of Bonifay died Feb. 17
at Bay Medical Center in
Panama City. He was the
son of the late John Henry
Miller and a veteran of the
Florida National Guard.
He enjoyed reading Civil
War history and was a
member of the Bonifay
Hunting and Fishing Club,
a coin collector and an avid
Florida Gator fan.
Miller was instrumental
in helping others through
his mentoring in the AA
groups in the Bonifay
area. He was employed
in the medical field in the
Panama City area.
Survivors include his
mother, Margaret (Bevis)
Libolt; two sons, Wightman

Ruthey McCorvey
Goodman, 81, of Bonifay
died Feb. 11, at Northwest
Florida Community
Hospital in Chipley. She
was born Jan. 13, 1928 in
Bonifay to the late WL.
and the late Annie Segers
Her husband, Pleasy
Goodman and several
brothers and sisters
precede her in death.
Survivors include one
daughter, Ann Payne of
Bonifay; two brothers,

Thomas Earl McKenzie
of Carrabelle and three
Funeral service was
at Camp Ground Church
on Feb.16 the Rev.
Kenneth Montgomery
officiating. Interment
followed at Camp Ground
Cemetery in Westville
with Sims Funeral Home
of Bonifay, in charge of

Roger Lee

Roger Lee, 54, of Ponce
De Leon died Feb. 16. He
was born May 29, 1954
in DeFuniak Springs to
Clinton and Lillie Grant
Lee was a resident
of the Morrison Springs
community and of the
Holiness by faith. He
worked as a carpenter and
was always willing to help
those in need. He enjoyed
fishing, especially setting
bush hooks, riding his
four-wheeler, frogging and
His mother and his wife
Kathy Lee preceded him
in death.
Survivors include his
father Clinton Lee and
stepmother Mary of Ponce
De Leon; one son Michael
Lee and wife Madonna of
Westville; one daughter
Melissa Goodwin and
husband Joey of Ponce De

Leon; one brother Junior
Lee and wife Kay of Ponce
De Leon, one brother-
in-law Hayward Wilson
of Ponce De Leon; two
sisters Gwendol Wilson of
Ponce De Leon and Mary
Jane Felch of Blakley, Ga.;
and four grandchildren
special friend Gwen
Golden of Graceville and
two step-brothers Rusty
Bolgar and Eddie Bolgar
and two step-sisters
Amy Davis and Sandy
Rineral services were
held Feb.18, in the funeral
home chapel with the Rev.
Wilbur Williams officiating.
Burial followed in the
Euchee Valley Cemetery
with Clary-Glenn Funeral
Home is entrusted with
the arrangements.
To offer condolences
and sign guest book,www.

Miller of Stedman, N.C.
and Grayson Miller of
Bonifay; two brothers,
Jimmy Miller of
Crawfordville and Jerry
Miller of Tallahassee; and
three grandchildren.
Memorial service was
held in the funeral home
on Feb. 20 with the Rev.
Jerrod Jenkins officiating.
Memorialization was
by cremation with
Sims Funeral Home of
Bonifay in charge of
In lieu of flowers
donations may be made
to the Bonifay Serenity
Group, C/O Doy H.
Marshall, Sr., Sec., 2026
Caney Branch Road,
Bonifay, FL 32425.

W.I. McCorvey of Bonifay
and Lloyd McCorvey of
Tennessee; two sisters,
Patricia Hagans and
Georgia Bass both of
Panama City; three
grandchildren and four
Services were held,
Feb. 14 in the funeral
home chapel in Bonifay
Interment followed in the
Bethany Baptist Church
Cemetery with Peel
Rineral Home of Bonifay


W. T. Robinson

Virginia Blount

Mabel Sapp Upton

Ernest Anderson

Ruby L. Patterson

John D. Miller

Henry C. Long

Ruthey Goodman



Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, February 25, 2009 9B 0

638o-0212 J

I u uu-=-L M=u % u-u U= MMm LM U a 3UL-3LMalrM 1 I VU O'W043t-
CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 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 Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend 5L
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiserwill be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors afterthe first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Creditwill be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
SFor Your Convenie e We A t Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LIT LE AS $6.50 P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428

| 1100 | 1100 | 1100
road (60' R/W); thence de- awarded. County of Holmes County
parting said Hwy. 81 Holmes is an Equal Op- Times-Advertiser February
right-of-way line run North portunity Employer. All 11, 18, 25, and March 4,
68 degrees 20 minutes 04 questions shall be directed 2009.
seconds West along to Mr Greg Wood, CountyF
E Northerly right-of-way line Ad mi n istrato r, NOTICE OF TAX DEED
1100- Legal Advertising of said graded road 385.70 850-547-1119. See our APPLICATION
1110- Classified Notices feet; thence departing said w e b s i t e
1120- Public Notices/ Northerly right-of-way line www.holmescountyfl.org in NOTICE IS HEREBY
Announcements of graded road, run North the "Bid Info section for GIVEN, Tht SUE
1130 -Adoptions 00 degrees 00 minutes 59 bid information. IVEN, That SUE
1140- soppy ds seconds East 575.39 feet; As published in the CRONKITE, the holders of
11BO-Lost thence south 68 degrees Holmes County he following certificate has
110 Ltfiled said certificate for a
1170-Found 32 minutes 41 seconds Times-Advertiser February tax deed to be issued
East 105.0 feet to the Point 18, 25, 2009. thereon. The certificate
of Beginning.
WITNESS my hand and number and year of issu-
seal of the Court this 12 dance, the description of
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT day of February, A.D. NOTICE OF TAX DEED the property, and the
OF THE FOURTEENTH 2009. APPLICATION names in which it was as-
FOR HOLMES COUNTY Clerk of Circuit Court NOTICE IS HEREBY Certificate No. 52
FLORIDA By Diane Eaton GIVEN, That SUE Year of Issuance May 25,
CASE NO. 08-194-CA As Deputy Clerk CRONKITE, the holders of 2006
ERIKAE. PARKER, As published in the the following certificate has
Plaintiff, Holmes County filed said certificate for a Description of Property:
V Times Advertiser February tax deed to be issued Parcel No.
DAVID R. CHAPMAN and 18, 25, 2009. thereon. The certificate 0331.00-00-000-007.000
MARY CHRISTINE CHAP- number and year of issu- Section 31, Township 07
MAN, formerly CHRISTINE INVITATION TO BID AS- ance, the description of North, Range 14West
THOMAS, husband and PHALT: the property, and the Commence at NE Corner
wife, Holmes County, FL is ac- names in which it was as- of E1/2 of SW1/4 & run W
Defendants. cepting sealed bids for AS- sessed are as follows: alg the/2 Sec line 974.3 ft
PHALT, including: SAND M/L to a barb wire fence
NOTICE OF SALE ASPHALT HOT MIX, TYPE Certificate No. 87 running S TH S alg fence
Notice is hereby given that II ASPHALT, SP-9.5 AND Year of Issuance May 25, 250 ft for a POB th E alg
pursuant to the final judg- SP-12.5 ASPHALT, S1 2006 fence 101.4 ft (to center of
ment dated February 6, SURFACE COURSE, AND REA line pole) th run S 92
2009, in Case No. 08-194 COLD MIX. Bid specifica- Description of Property: ft alg fence to corner post
CA in the Circuit Court of tons may be picked up at Parcel No. th SW'LY 48 ft alg fence to
Holmes County, Florida, in the County Commission- 0511.00-000-000-002.300 neighboring fence th NW
which Erika E. Parker is ers Office located at 201 N Section 11, Township 05 alg fence with dog leg 83 ft
the plaintiff and David R. Oklahoma St., Bonifay, FL North, Range 14West to a barb wire fence at W
Chapman and Mary Chris- 32425 or online at Commence at the NE Cor- bdy of prop th N alg said
tine Chapman are the de- www.holmescountyfl.org ner of S1/2 of NE1/4 of fence 61 ft to POB OR
fendants, I will sell to the BIDS must be SEALED NE1/4 thence S 329.43 FT 212/352
highest and best bidder and plainly marked to POB thence West And being further de-
foe cash at the front door "BID-ASPHALT" and may 395.44 FT to East side of scribed in OR 212 Page
of the Holmes County be submitted to the County Graded Road 352 as:
Courthouse in Bonifay, Holmes County Adminis- Thence Southwesterly Commence at the NE cor-
Florida, at 11:00 A.M., on trators Office 201 N Okla- along said road 180.5' ner of the E1/2 of the
March 12, 2009, the homa St, Bonifay, FL Thence East 541.38' SW1/4 of Section 31,
following-described prop- 32425, between the hours Thence North 170.29' Township 7 North, Range
erty set forth in the order of of 8:00 a.m. 4:30 p.m., Thence West 84.41' to 14 West and run West
final judgment, to-wit Monday through Friday, POB Par in Section 11 and along the half section line
Begin at the intersection of except legal holidays. All Part in Section 12 de- a distance of 974.3 ft.
the Westerly right-of-way bids must be received scribed OR 172/720 OR more or less to a barbwire
line of state Road 81 and prior to 4:00 pm, March 4, 220/518 fence running South;
the Northerly right-of-way 2009. Bids will be opened And being further de- thence run south along
line of a graded county at the regularly scheduled scribed in OR 220 Page said fence 250 ft. for a
road and run Northwest- Holmes County Commis- 518 as: PO.B. run East along
early along said right-of-way slon Meeting on March 10, Commence at the North- fence 101.4 ft. (to center of
line of said graded road 2009 at 9:00 a.m. The east corner of the S1/2 of R.E.A. line pole); thence
374.0 feet, more or less; meeting is held at the the NE1/4 of NE1/4 of run South 92 ft. along
thence run North 584.87 Commission Chambers Section 11, Township 5 fence to corner post;
feet, more or less; thence (County EOC) 107 East North, Range 14 West of thence run Southwesterly
run Southeasterly 552.0 Virginia Ave, Bonifay, FL. Holmes County, Florida 48 ft. along fence to neigh-
feet, more or less, to said No faxed bids will be ac- Thence S01 degrees 15'E boring fence; thence
Westerly right-of-way line cepted. The County re- 329.43 feet to the Point of Northwest along fence with
of State Road 81 and to a serves the right to accept Beginning, thence S89 de- "Dog Leg" 83 ft. to barb
point being 543.0 feet, or reject any or all bids grees 15'W 395.44 feet to wire fence at West bound-
more or less, Northeasterly and award the contract to the East side of a county ary of property; thence
of the Point of Beginning the bidder which is the graded road, thence North along said fence 61
(POB); thence run South- best in the opinion of the Southwesterly along said feet to point of beginning
westerly along said County. Bid pricing shall county road 180.50 feet,
right-of-way line 543.0 feet, be generated for one year thence N89 degrees 15'E Name in which assessed:
more or less, to the Point and will remain in effect 541.38 feet, thence N01 RUTH KIDWELL Said
of Beginning, said lands from date of bid award degrees 15'W 170.29 feet, property being in the
lying and being in the through December 31, thence S89 degrees 15'W County of Holmes, State of
South /2 of NE % of Sec- 2009. Price per ton shall 84.41 feet to the Point of Florida.
tion 20, Township 5 North include labor, equipment Beginning, and being a
Range 17 West, being Lot and materials necessary to part of the NE1/4 of the Unless such certificate
6, of an unrecorded subdl- place and finish asphalt. A NE1/4 of Section 12, shall be redeemed accord-
vision, Holmes County, bid alternate (A) shall also Township 5 North, Range ing to law the property de-
Florida, being more partic be included which reflect 14 West of Holmes scribed in such certificate
ularly described as fol- the price for asphalt only County, Florida. shall be sold to the highest
lows: with transport and spread- bidder at the courthouse
ing to be accomplished by Name in which assessed: door on the 16TH day of
Commence at the NE cor- the County, A second bid TANGELA BOSTON MARCH 2009, at 11:00
ner of the SW 1/ of NE / alternate (b)will be the Said property being in the A.M. DATED this 3rd day
of Section 20, Township 5 cost of asphalt and County of Holmes, State of of FEBRUARY 2009.
North, Range 17 West, and spreading with the County Florida. Signature:
run South 00 degrees 13 transporting paving mater- Unless such certificate Cody Taylor, Clerk of the
minutes 00 seconds East als. Transport costs will shall be redeemed accord- Circuit Court
291.0 feet to the Point of be based on load and dis- ing to law the property de- Holmes County, Florida
Beginning (POB); thence tance traveled. The award scribed in such certificate As published in the
South 68 degrees 32 mm- of a bid by the Holmes shall be sold to the highest Holmes County
utes 41 seconds East County Commission shall bidder at the courthouse Times-Advertiser February
342.03 feet to the Westerly in no way be considered a door on the 16TH day of 11, 18, 25, and March 4,
right-of-way line of S.R. 81; binding contract and no MARCH 2009, at 11:00 2009.
thence south 16 degrees such binding contract shall A.M. DATED this 3rd day
45 minutes 56 seconds result until such time as a of FEBRUARY 2009. PUBLIC NOTICE
West along said written contract has been Signature:
right-of-way 538.80 feet to executed bythe properau- Cody Taylor, Clerk of the On January 30, 2009,
the Northerly right-of-way thority of the County of Circuit Court Magic Broadcasting Flor
line of a 20.0 foot graded Holmes and the party to Holmes County, Florida ida Licensing, LLC the I-
whom the bid has been As published in the

An-- iI^B-i^ Adve^^ti jsin^^^^- I peak^i th1 al



Have a car, truck van or
motorcycle you are wanting
to sell? We'll run your ad in
all three publications for





20 Words 8 Weeks One LOW Price

To place your ad, call

850-638-0212 850-547-9

Washington County News

Holmes County Times-Advertise

Weekly Advertiser
*Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers.

1100 1100
censee of WILN(FM), 105. 32455.
9 MHz, Panama City, Flor Building 3 unit 12 tenant
Ida, WPCF(AM), 1290 kHz, name Rosa Russ 385
Panama City Beach, Son-In-Law Rd. Bonifay,
Florida, WVVE(FM), 100.1 Fl. 32425 Building 3 unit
MHz, Panama City Beach, 15 tenant name Tonya
Florida, WYOO(FM), 101.1 Johns PO Box 976 Bonl- 2100 -Pets 3100-Antiques
MHz, Springfield, Florida, fay, Fl. 32425. 2110 Pets: Free to 3110 Appliances
WYYX(FM), 97.7 MHz,Building 4 unit 1 tenant Good Home 3120 -Arts & Crafts
Bonifay, Florida, filed an naBelen 4 nwel7 2120- Pet Supplies 3130- Auctions
aliaton with th Fed name Steve Cornwell 15792130 Farm Animals/ 3140- Baby Items
application with the Fed- N. Waukesha St Bonifay, Supplies 3150- Building Supplies
eral Communcations Fl. 3242. As published in 2140 Pets/Livestock 3160- Business
Commission seeking con- the Holmes County Wanted Equipment
sent to transfer of control Times-Advertiser February 3170-Collectibles
of its parent, Magic Broad- 25, & March 4, 2009. 3180 Computers
casting, LLC, from Radio 25, &3190- Electronics
Broadcast Management, 3200 Firewood
bInc. to a five member 21-3220 -2Furniture
board. ReI 3230 Garage/Yard Sales
1110 For Sale. Red Nose Pit 3240 -Guns
The sole member of Magic - - -- Bull puppies. Ready March 3250 Good Things to Eal
Broadcasting Florida Li- COLOR SELLS! 1st. $100 each. 3260- Health & Fitness
censing, LLC is Magic Get Your Classified Ad 850-415-6927. 3270- Jewelry/Clothing
Broadcasting, LLC, the I in I ___ Equipment
manager of which cur- COLOR!. 3290- Medical Equipment
rently is Radio Broadcast Call now for details Two Female Jack Rus- 3300- Miscellaneous
Management, Inc. The of- and be noticed! sells, registered. $250. 3310- Musical Instruments
ers and directors of Ra- 3320 Plants & Shrubs/
icers and directors of Ra- 638-0212 IIContact Tessy @ Supplies
dio Broadcast Manage- or 850-773-0197. 3330- estaurant/Hotel
ment, Inc. are Jeff 547-9414 3340 Sporting Goods
Lindholm, Charles C. L 3350- Tickets (Buy& Sell)
Voorhis, III, Donald G. Mc-
Coy, Earl Durden and J.
Curtis Williams, Jr.
1160 | 2130
The proposed board mem- 3 100
bears an pd officers of Ma Missing Dog. Poplar Purchase your Livestock Wanted To Buy antiques,
bears and officers of Magic Head area. lsmth We Wanted To Buy an-ques
Broadcasting, LLC, are K Head area. 15mth We- on your Farm. No commis-
Earl Durden, Michael E maramer, male, no collar. sion deduction. Free haul- collectibles, gold, silver,
Earl Durden, Michael E. s deduon. Free dinhau neware, collections,
Durden, Scott Helms, Don- as s M. 6 ng. paintings, call A Schmdt
Bonner Rd. Call 638-0970 FARMS, 850-326-6176.
aid McCoy, and Jeff 850-258-98FARMS, 850-326-6176. 50638-7304
Lindholm. or 850-258-9809. 850-638-7304
T .. ...

j1 1 I,:,l I,,:,l,| 1


i-,,,,I,,,, Inte et by Satellite-
I-', f, 1i |, I- I,- i ., ; II ',, : \

h- ,,, ,,1, (850) 638-8183 ', ,
....I-0I- "COM CLEAN

S,,, ,, (850) 547-0726 Darryl's Pressure
...... .. e HOu Sel- Washin &NI Window
,Open ...Ho s. Se- ,Cean TumbleWeed LLC
SISec. -e. No Deposit, .r:,:n... i .:i -r 706 403 0054
S ns,.. ,,, A.r: H AT 850b-778-0178 y
r" ....-1 T ... ... r 1. (850)+638-8183r

(850) 547 850-547-0830

: :,i i .i Ted E850-547-0830

i,,: , -i J-:,:, ,:i, i, ,i i l "- "' Ce nn T -umIbl e LLC

1i ;a"4 I6 8 -.:I4500I Al.1l AII1

Sna e R-lsa,.- R ss 5 Hour,.. 5T .e .d F:.,r- ..i:- -,,i 7U 0
wlo ,,- n ,: ,:I,:

Building 2 unit 3 tenant -5 L A L

Fl. 32425
Building 2 unit 8 Whitney
Fowler PO E -: '' &;. ior.S Rea
Ih 32425u "l l; 1, ".. ri t.l -,],,

name Tho' ..o I,: .: i R F1
1125AIexBr ,: ,,:I ::,,, .. BUFFET,
fay Fl. 3242'- i i.i." L1'i
unit 11 ten' ". R-
randa Ander,: N l''irciri r,-,.-
52 Ponce D- i-P I r,.,f . '.'. NOW SERIING
LaIp, D,,in.Cr.nnaIiii. BREAKFAST BUFFET 5 00u i
,I, I-,I I.-,, LUNCHBUFFET, '00 AM "
MonjI tnru Sunndy
h ,ainic nah- ,andIIana,,: DIII, III
.... C.i.-ip. 41, &,Sl ,,,- J3L[oinr S,.<11 ,1 1 F I I-II. rii- :
8501 6.18-1202 1 851 .126-1500 638-7111

D- Clint Russ -1. '"I.IIF'0111A W 'll la.ke
Su Land Clearing I ;,IL II, I,,,,,. II


Call r-r all ,dur Bl i dil '.1 .I i : r . l:
Buldrlng 2ut8Win
Freeu,-- 638-0212 Washington Co
Hrm 547-7400 Holmes County Tim

-- =- ias Iheautitul as \ ou ie al\\a\ s
(-- cl.rea.mec it \uldc I e...

|I \ I r,~ri >Ir N nI-FiLlI (^'nd''
PRICE l-i dkmi k Pl,- (u~ ,
-aiq Dk I H i u,_f B BE 5

1414 74

".' ,I
r'* ]v , ,v.ihi] l


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

Furniture & Mattresses
Low, low, low overhead
guarantees low, low, low
prices. P&S Discount Fur-
niture, Chipley. (Since
1973) 850-638-4311

and Dryer, dinette set, re-
frigerator w/ice maker,
small upright freezer, and
burgundy recliner. All in
great shape. Used very lit-
tle. 773-5009. Leave mes-

Community yard sale at
the Possum Palace in
Wausau. February 28th
2009 from 7:00am-3:00pm.
Rain or shine, we are un-
der shelter and bathrooms
available. Appliance, Jew-
elry, clothing, antiques and
miscellaneous items.
Please join us and find
yourself a great bargain!.


IF IT :, Ft 3

iii Tn-C i, 4r,-
| i 'i','l i1"1, li i 'ui r-.

(850) 638-8428


Contractors, Inc.

150 547-3816
11(1 i l4 Ij l .11 ,: l.i I
E ,ii.:I l FL : J ,
h. I. 1 ... 4"

Fe, ie--

Free Eslimales


.J' I :i.iSii'ieSS

unty News




* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, February 25, 2009

1 3230 3300 4100 II 4100
ESTATE SALE. Purchase your junk cars, Domestic Single father looking for
Inside/outside furniture, trucks and scrap metal. Live-In Nanny 1 school
C appliances, too many to Free pick-up. HELP WANTED. Mature age child. Must be
list. For sale/rent/lease 850-326-6176. person to care for elderly NON-SMOKER and
3BR/2BA, 1,850 sq.ft. -- ---- man. Light housekeeping, NON-DRINKER. Must
T H E 3B2Ahome on 9.73 acres with 2 The Family of Cecil some cooking; must be have references. Call to set
SH E ponds. Call for more I Long would like to sayI able to assist in transfers. up interview
Information/appointment to Thank You for the kind I Call 850-956-2887 or pro- 850-547-1001
JO B D Osee. 850-326-0461. words, flowers, covered vide resume and refer-
dishes, phone calls, ences to Box 254, West Wanted: Teacher with 40
JO B D O N E Yard Sale @ Blue Lake cards and thought- lle, Florida, 32464. hour certification to work in
^S Yard Sale v Blue Lake Fv"'elorida, 32464.
Homes In Chlpley on Hwy. I fulness expressed dur-850 1 & 2 Year old class.
77 south of 1-10 on Febru- Iing the sickness and General850-547-1444
ary 27th & 28th from 10 death of our brother.
until 2. Home decor and May God Bless you all. I Golden Flake Snack
miscellaneous Items. Nadine, Buddy, Huey, Foods hiring for route
Genie, Ruthie, Patricia sales position in Chipley 4130
l oC f o r and Randall. 'I area. If interested please Other
Call one of our 1-2-9----- send resume to
TRACY'S SALON jstuckey@goldenflake.com Mystery Shoppers, get
1 3250 1 or fax 1-334-298-1582. paid to shop Retall/dining
Book your Spring Vegeta- Opening Feb 2nd. establishments need un-
bles for the freezer now! Hinsons Crossroad. Installation/Maint/Repair derercover clients to judge
SOrganic HOMEGROWN. 535-4246. quality customer service.
d -v iso rs a n dut thSTAN PORTER FARMS, Call for appointment Mechanics Earn up to $150. a day.
850-326-6176. or walk- ins welcome. Trawick Construction Call (888)-523-1013.
Cuts, perms, color & Co., Inc. is now Hiring
Swaying. Mechanics. www.
__________ I w trawlckconstructlon.com"
3260 r Wanted torent,o rn 1555 South Blvd, ,
rapped by c .l Farm land or pasture in I Chipley, FL.
Trapped by Alcoho? the Chipley, Vernon, Phone: 850-638-0429
I For Medical treatment of I Gracevlle or Bonfay MedWeb Id 34024864
Alcohol usage I area.
W O RK FO RYO U! and abuse Call 850 7181859. Medlcal/Health
Call 850-638-4555 I:arm and g- -- -- R TEOR RENT
for once a month I Wanted: Junk appli- Advanced 6100 Business/
treatment. ances, lawn, golf carts, R itrd Commercial
Sfarm and garden equip- RegieredNurse 611 Apartments
meant, for free. I will pick Practitioner 6120-Beach Rentals
Aup I Call 850-547-0088 or The Department of Health 814 House Rentals
Y 3280 850-326-5329 Holmes County Health 150 Roommate Wanted
For Sale: 20 HP Wanted: old satellite Dept. has opening for full 5160 Rooms for Rent
S For Sale: 20 HP Wanted old satellite Registered 170 Mobile Home/Lot
Convert-A-Phase dishes and related elec- tme Advanced Registered 6170 MobileHomeot
N ES phases $1500.00 call up. Call 850-547-0088 $91a076 44 This occupa- 6200 -Vacation Rentals
$91,076.44 This occupa- Time0hare Rentals
Advanced Registered
(8 5 0 ) 6 3 8 -0 2 112 547-1001 for details tTT t on requires censure as a Adnd es d
S3310 Nurse Practitioner. Please 1 6100
apply on-line at: Executive Office Space
3300 LESSONS AVAILABLE: https://jobs myflorda.com for rent downtown Chipley.
mLimited space. Piano, Gul- Refer to requisition num- 638-1918
S2Nextel Moterola 850cell tar, Bass Drums, Banjo, ber requ #64004879-
era & beep-beep ext. Ex- Open Mon-Sat. Only State of Florida ap- 1240 S Blvd (Corner of
el ent condition. $50 for Covington Music. plications will be accepted S. Blvd/7th St), Chlpley,
T IMboth. 5359672. Downtown Chpley.no resumes, please. Date $750mo, 1000 sq ft., 3
TIM ES-A D V ERTISERF850-638-5050. closes 03/03/2009. offices, 1 reception, 1
For Sale: Fish to stocking EO/AA/VP Employer bath, kitchen, parking
(85 ) 5 4 7 94 1 4 your pond or laWeb Id # 34027240 lothardwood firs.
pernose, bluegill, 407-616-6890
shellcracker, channel cat-
fish, mosquito fish and Office Space for rent in
grass carp (850)547-2215 Dunn Building, 3 private
Other offices, carpet, heat/air,
$25Coupon Mention Offer:#91A31. Enjoy long, direct frontage on Parttime Call Dutch 850-579-28210.
APARTMENT FOR RENT (888)389-0461. tri-drugstore.com Warrior Lake! Pristine country 4 Help Wanted Caregiver
setting w/ miles of interior rds/trails. 4130 Employment Cal 850-547-2461. Serious
$397/Mo! 4 Br 3 Ba HUD Home! HELP WANTED Country rd access, power, phone. Information inquiresonly! 6 B 110
(5% down 15 years @ 8% apr) Convenient to 1-20. Unrestricted- FAY!!
602 S. Weeks St.
More Homes Available from $199/ HELP WANTED: No Truck Driver perfect for outdoor recreation/ Efficiency, 1/bdrm and
Mo! for listings call (800)366-9783 Experience-No Problem. Wil- hunting/fishing. Excellentfinancing. 2/bdrm, $350
$470/month City utll. &
ext 5669 Trans will teach you how to drive. Call now (800)564-5092, X1425 pest control incl. New
Owners, newly remodeled
Company Sponsored CDL Training. nsCall: (850)557-7732
AUCTIONS (888)368-1205. Must be 23 Florida Land- Investment COMPANY, INC. 1BR apartment in
Opportunity! 2 acre waterfront Are you an energetic and dependable o pet. 644ocat0on.
ARCADE&AMUSEMENTAUCTION Help Wanted. Join Wil-Trans Lease homesite only $89,900 (was worker? If so, you qualify for an 2BR/112BA two-story Apt
Major Arcade Selloff, Saturday, or Company Driver Program. Enjoy 169,900). Private, gated community opportunity to launch your career with a for rent. No pets. 638-1918
February 28 at 10am. Central our Strong Freight Network. Must with 2 recreational lakes. Municipal growingcompany!Youmustbewilling or 850258-5521.
growing company! You must be withng 2/One Bedroom Apart-
Florida Fairgrounds, 4603 West be 23. (866)906-2982 water & sewer. Low taxes. Just 90 to travel and have valid ID and SS card. ments, 1 upstairs and one
Colonial Drive, Orlando (714)535- minutes south of Orlando! Excellent Comeby, introduce yourself and fill out wnstr$425.00 eonth
in Bonifay. Water, sewer,
7000, www.superauctions.com Over 18? Between High School financing. Call now (866)352-2249 an application. (EOE) garbage pickup included.
15%BP. AB0001109 and College? Travel and Have Fun FLlandbargains.com Call 850-547-5244
w/Young Successful Business We offer great benefits to qualifying LARGE-1BR $450, S/D
AUTO DONATIONS Group. No Experience Necessary. MISCELLANEOUS employees such as 401k, group medical $650, S/D $400. Downtown
AU -2wks Paid Training. Lodging, and dental insurance, employee stock Chipley, convenientloca-
2wks Paid Training. Lodging, tion. Rent includes stove,
DONATE YOUR VEHICLE RECEIVE Transportation Provided. (877)646- ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE purchase, vacation, life and LTD refrigerator, city water,
sewer, garbage. Sorry no
$1000 GROCERY COUPON 5050. from Home. *Medical, *Business, insurance, uniforms and per diem. pets or HUD.
UNITED BREAST CANCER *Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal "Mak i0a, difference 6 3833ur
FOUNDATION Free Mammograms, Driver- Join PTL today! Company Justice. Job placement assistance. cmm ity w
Breast Cancer Info www.ubcf.info drivers earn up to 38 cpm. 1/2cpm Computer available. Financial Aid r,6140
FREE Towing, Tax Deductible, Non- increase every 60K miles. Average if qualified. Call (866)858-2121, rce1946" Furnished House.
Runners Accepted, (888)468-5964. 2,800 miles/week. CDL-A required. www.CenturaOnline.com. We are now taking applications for water, garbage. Smoke
www.ptl-inc.com Call (877)740- -Welders ree environment. No pets.
Very clean. $500 month,
BUILDING SUPPLIES 6262. AIRLINES ARE HIRING Train for -Mechanics 00638- 272. deposit.
high paying Aviation Maintenance -Class A CDL Drivers 2BR/1BA House in coun-
METAL ROOFING. 40yr Warranty- HVACTech Training! GETTO WORK! Career. FAA approved program. -Equipment Operators try. Approximately 5 miles
Buy direct from manufacturer 30/ Avg. Tech earns $40K/yr. No Exp. Financial aid if qualified Housing -Construction Crew Laborers ads.toveD/ fridge
colors in stock, w/all accessories. Needed. EPA & OSHA Certified available. CALL Aviation Institute of www.trawickconstruction.com water, garbage,lawn care
included. Pets negotiable.
Quick turn around. Delivery 3.5wks. Local Job Placement and Maintenance (888)349-5387. 1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, FI wil accept Section 8. Ap-
available. Gulf Coast Supply Financing available. (877)994-9904 850.638.0429 free environment.
& Mfg, (888)393-0335 www. NOW AVAILABLE! 2009 POST _595month plus$595 de-
posit. 850-638-4228.



you earn $800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 BO2000033 CALL
US: We will not be undersold!


Police Impounds!! 97 Honda Civic
$500! 97 Honda Accord $700!
hondas chevys jeeps from $500!
for listings (800)366.9813 ext 3632


Post Office Now Hiring! Avg
Pay $20/hr or $57K/yr Including
Federal Benefits and OT. Placed
by adSource not affiliated w/USPS
who hires. Call (866)713-4492.


We guarantee 700+ Credit Score
within 4-6 weeks. No credit or bad
credit OK. Member BBB. Toll Free:


Soma, Ultram, Fioricet, Prozac,
Buspar $71.99/90 $107/180

EARN Extra Income Mailing
Brochures. Weekly pay check! Free
24 hour information. (888)250-

$600 Weekly Potential$$$ Helping
the government PT. No Experience.
No Selling. Call: (888)213-5225 Ad
Code: M


HUD HOMES! 5 bd 29,700! Only
$225/mo! 3 bd only $199/mo! Must
see!! 5% down 15yrs @8%. for
listings (800)366-9783 ext 1572

3Br 2Ba Foreclosure! $11,000! Only
$199/Mo! 5% down 15 years @ 8%
apr. Buy, 4 Br $259/Mo! for listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5798.


6Br 5Ba Foreclosure! $29,900! Only
$238/Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8%
apr. Buy, 4 Br $326/Mo! for listings
(800)366-9783 ext 5760


LAND BARGAIN! 105 AC- $199,900
Subdivide, hunt, raise/ ride horses,
build your dream home! Only 60
min to beach. BONUS: investment
grade timber. Endless possibilities!
Excellent financing Call owner
(800)898-4409, x 2176

110 ACRE LAKEFRONT $179,900

CALL (800)910-9941 TODAY! REF


DIVORCE without Children
$95.00, DIVORCE with Children
$95.00. With FREE name change
documents (wife only) and marital
settlement agreement. Fast, easy
and professional. Call (888)789-


move in! Great views! Near large
stocked trout strm, private, 2 acres,
only $159,500 owner. (866)275-


Classified I| playy IMecto Daily

Tractor Work. Bush hog,
boxed blade & disk for
garden.Will tear house

Headliners and Vinyl --tIaIII a uuwII $ Idaul UIapr
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the Carpentry, pressure wash- metal &tin away. $25 per
work at your home or ing, lawn care, patio &win- hour, minimum 4 hours.
workplace.Reasonable dow re-screening. great 638-1281.
rates on new vinyl tops rates. (850)638-4492
and auto carpeting. Free
estimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850)
Light Truck/Tractor Work Treats Trees, Trimming,
Top Soil, Mushroom Com- Stump Grinding. No One
post, Rock, Sand and Cy- Can Beat Our Prices.
Stress Mulch. Pick up or Licensed & Insured.
delivered Call: 773-3349 or Free estimates.
850-570-3776. John Holmes,
CALINA'S 850-326-5351
C L Sod For Sale on the farm, 850-428-9264.
Welcomes delivered or installed. Cen-
Linda Nye tlpede and 419 Bermuda.
West Florida Turf
Lindacomesfromthe Mar- (8 50)415 0385; W5
lanna SmartStyle Salon. (850)638-4860. Estab-B&M Mower Repair &
She would like her old cus- lished 1980 Service. Quality work at a
tomers to visit her at fair price. Pickup & Deiv-
Calina's. 838 5th St in ery Available. Bill or Mary
Chipley. 638-1271. (850)638-4492
Sewing Machine and Vac-
For Rent first in Chipley, uum Cleaner Repair, guar
Mini Warehouses. If you anteed service on all
don't have the room, "We makes and models. Free
Do" Lamar Townsend estimates. Western Auto,
(850)638-4539, north of 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
Townsends. 547-3910






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, February 25, 2009 *11B 0

2BR/1 BA in Bonifay. $300
month plus deposit.
Some pets okay. Call
2BR/2BA House for rent in
Chipley. Two story with
basement on Blue Lake. 6
Acres land. Rents for
$1000 per month with
$1000 security deposit.
Ready for immediate occu-
pancy Progressive Realty,
2BR/1BA House for rent.
Hwy 77 South, 3 miles off
Houston Rd. Call 638-1858
for info.
2BR/2BA for Rent. South
of Chipley. No pets, smoke
free environment. $450
month. 850-685-2353.
2BR cabin 1BA, no pets.
$400 month, 1st, and last
month. Deposit required.
(850)326-2412. 8 miles
South Bonifay
3BR/2BA House. Sunny
Hills area. $600/deposit,
$750/month. Call
3BR/2BA House for rent.
No pets. Application
needed. Call 638-1918.
Bonifay: Sale or rent with
option, 3BR/2BA, on golf
course, screened porch
overlooking 8th fairway,
sep. bldg for golf cart or
storage. $650 month, first,
last and security. 1 year
lease. 850-547-5044
Chipley 2BR, 1BA house,
includes CH&A, Washer/
dryer, water, sewer, gar-
bage, security system, No
pets $600 month $300
dep, 814-2625
Deal Fell Thru! Newly re-
modeled 3BR/1BA brick
home in Bonifay, still avail-
able, $700. month rent.

All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to
the Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise
"any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an inten-
tion, to make any such pref-
erence, limitation or dis-
crimination" Familial status
includes children under the
age of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people se-
curing custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate which is
in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed
that all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are availa-
ble on a equal opportunity
basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the hear-
ing impaired is


For Rent; 2BR/1BA
Trailer, good condition,
$250. a month. Ponce de
Leon area. 850-259-9113
Several Homes for rent,
Bonifay, Esto area.

Room for Rent in house.
$300 month. All utilities
paid. Close to Wal Mart.
326-6620 after 1:00pm.

2 Bedroom for $275.
month, small furnished 2
Bedroom $175., 3 bed-
room $350., Hud ap-
proved, total electric,
850-548-5541, Westville
2BR/1/2BA Large Trailer
furnished. Out side city
limits. Smoke free environ-
ment. No pets. $450
month plus deposit.
2BR/1BA MH for rent.
$425 month, 5 miles
South of Chipley
3BR/1.5BA. $500 includes
water. Chipley city limits
HUD approved
2BR Mobile Home, good
location in Chipley. No
Pets. 850-638-4640.

2BR/1BA MH in Vernon.
$400 month plus security.
Call 850-258-3815.
2BR/2BA $550/month. /4
mile from Chipley McDon-
aids. 1st and last month's
rent plus security deposit.
Smoke free environment.
No pets. Reference re-
quired. Call 638-4857.
3BR/2BA 14X70 Mobile
home located in Chipley,
Fl., at 1105 South Blvd.
$525/mo plus
$500/deposit. Call
3BR/2BA DW. Rear porch,
shed & new carpet. Quiet
setting. Orange Hill area.
$500 month. Call
850-590-3479 or
3BR/2BA Very nice MH in
Vernon w/carport & laun-
dry room, CH/A. Smoke
free environment. $550
month plus deposit.

3BR/2BA, 3/4 mile from
Bonifay Elem School. On
Hwy 177A, entrance to
mobile home park. Call
Circle J Mobile Home
Park in Chipley, 921 N 2nd
St.; & Graceville 5262
Alabama St. 2&3 /BR units
for rent, starting @ $350
per month. For info call
For Rent, 2BR mobile
home w/window A/C. Call
For Rent: 2 & 3BR/2BA,
$425.00 month & up. Ce-
dar Gardens Community,
No pets, Contact Robert
Smith 850-373-8256 or
For Rent: 2BR/1BA Mo-
bile Home $300. month,
plus $300. deposit, no
pets. Call 850-547-2043.
Leave message.
For Rent: small
2BR/1/2BA singlewide on
1-acre, $350./month, first,
last & $250. security de-
posit up front. North Boni-
fay. 850-209-4586,
Mobile Home for rent;
2BR/2BA, water/sewer and
lawn service furnished. 3
miles east of Vernon on Pi-
oneer Rd. 850-638-9933 or
325-233-9224, or

Mobile Homes for rent in
Cottondale on Sapp Road,
8 miles east of Chipley.
3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
available. Total electric.
(850)258-4868; 209-8847

7100- Homes
7110-Beach Home/
7120 Commercial
7130- Condorrownhouse
7140- Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7180- Investment
7190 Out-of-Town
Real Estate
7200 Timeshare

country (Florida & Alabama)
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425
(850) 547-3510
$79,900---INTOWN 3 BR 2 BA HOME-$119,900---3 BR 2 BA BRICK2
SHOP-POND-$299,900---3 BR 2 BA HOME ON 4 ACRES-$89,900---2 BR
79 -REDUCED-$175,000---10 ACRES LAND-$55,000---18+AC LARGE FISH
POND BARN SEPTIC -REDUCED-$129,000--- 6.87 AC VACANT LAND-$42,900-
--FISH CAMP ON 3 LOTS-$85,500---15+ AC-3 BR 2 BA HOME HORSE
BR 2.5 BA NEWER HOME DWL-$254,900---1 ACRE PAVED ROAD-$22,000--
wwwrEr~be ttiescountryrea- lty Icom

2 Singlewides; 3BR/2BA,
set-up included. $16,900 &
$15,900. Call Brad @

426 2nd St., Chipley.
2/3BR, 2BA like brand
new, beautiful lot w/pond.
1200 sq. ft. 3 acres. Only
45 mlns. to Panama City
Beach. Owner may finance
or give cash back.
$139,900. OBO. Lowered
50K. (314) 346-3303.

New Home in Chipley.
with additional 50x150 lot.
100% financing and get a
$15,000 cash tax credit.
Price $105,000.
850-535-0711 or


Business for Sale. Curves
for Woman. Out of town
owner. Motivated to sell fit-
ness franchise with work-
out equipment & office
supplies. 100 + members.
$15,000. in Chipley
850-377-9845. Email;

*110'x25' Campsites for
family fun and get-away! 5
boat landings into Choc-
tahachee River or Holmes
Creek within 5 minutes of
this secluded location.
$4,000 w/ez owner financ-
ing ($400 down and
$200/month OR $3,000
TERFRONT campsites for
family fun and get-away @
Twin Lakes of the Semi-
nole Plantation Plat in
Crystal Village. $8,500
w/ez owner financing
($850 down and
$300/month OR $6,000
CASH).Porter Properties.
*Wells and 5th in Chipley
Homesite. $30,000.
*Creek Road and Traverse
Drive. Vernon. 175'x200
Mobile home lot. City
water and sewage.

Two 5 acres & One 10 ac-
res on Buddy Rd. One 10
acres & One 13 acres on
Gainer Rd. Owner financ-
ing For more info call Mil-
ton Peel @ 850-638-1858.

7100 1171SO

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

For Sale: 1995 Jeep Cher-
okee Country, great condi-
tion. $2000. or OBO.
1-850-548-5555 or leave

4 Dr., Automatic,....................... $6,888

4 Door, Gas Saver ..................... $7,888

Automatic, 4 Door ..................... $8,888

Automatic, Alloy Wheels ..............$8,888

Automatic, 4 Door, Sharp.............. $9,888

S 7160
14x70 2BR/2BA.
Completely remodeled.
$14,900. Call
New 16x80 3BR/2BA
w/plywood floors,
sheetrock walls, glamour
bath. $35,900. Set-up in-
cluded. Call Brad @

1996 Dodge 1500 Short
wheel base. P/S, P/B, elec-
tric windows, air. Good
running truck, very de-
pendable. $4000.

FOR SALE. 2002 Suzuki
GSX R-1000. After market
paint job. Minor scratches.
Mileage, 12,900. Price,
2007 Artic Cat 700 EFI.
Snorkeled with gorilla
axles. 27" wheels with ga-
tor tires. After market
clutch kit. Radiator moved.
Price, $5,500. Call
(850)258-0096 for more


Lhurs Open
Fisherman Boat
34' 1983
Twin 8.2 Detroit Die
sels, Fly Bridge, Out
Riggers, Diesel Genera-
tor (new), full cabin,
Galley, Trim Tabs, Bait
Station, Platform with
ladder, Bottom and
Zinc's good. Runs
Good! Will Trade! Ask-
ing $39,000 OBO At
Panama City Marina slip
603. Call 850-871-9300
or 850-258-0996

Fresh Concrete...Mixed on Site...
Pay for Only What You Use



Land Clearing, Hauling, Demolition.
All Types of Concrete Work
Fill Dirt, Gravel and Sand.

CALL 850-836-4500

L.VJorge Says People Come From All Over To Buy At



Sale Ends Saturday, Feb. 28, 2009




!, II;l~(
N 28 Y





THE2NEW 2009
=1 N ZAl


I_ _l'I
["I'] ']!wH [-']

PK'IalX -qI [I


3 orLfbak ana Tasisin
Mode 142, Sock 827

4 Door, Automatic ...................$10,988

4 Door, Super Deal -.................$12,747

Leather, Sunroof .....................$13,788

Sporty, Automatic ...................$13,888

Nice Car .............................$15,888

When it comes to selling your 06 TOYOTA COROLLA 06 TOYOTA PRIUS
Wen i Omes t selng yor 4 Dr., Great Gas Mileage, #9102688 ... $9888 Navigation Pkg.......................$15,979

car, nothing goes the distance 05 FORD MUSTANG 05 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT
like the CLASSIFIEDS! Automatic, Sporty ..................... $9,979 Loaded, Nice ........................$16,888
like the CLASSIFIEDSi n4) AI.,^. ,,F, I C Al

* Cars For Sale

* Motorcycles

* Trucks

* Farm Vehicles

Turbo, Leather, Sunroof ............... $9,988

Leather, Sunroof .....................$10,888


* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Limited Warranty**
* 7 Years, 100,000 Mile
Roadside Assistance**

4x4, Limited, Sharp Truck!...........$19,988

07 LEXUS IS 350
10k Miles, Loaded ...................$.31,888

* 160 Point Quality
Assurance Inspection
* Great Selection From
Corollas to Sequoias





(850) 638-0212



(850) 547-9414



All Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Plus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale.

* '

Remember, If You
Can't Come To

m7 2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL Us, Just Give Us

Z (850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002 A Call, We'll Drive
Check us out at: www.mariannatoyota.com I To You.


All Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Factory To Dealer Incentives, Plus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale.



1997 16ft. all welded alu-
minum duracraft boat. 40
horse Johnson motor, foot
control electric motor,
depth finder, live well, lot
of room & storage. Excel-
lent condition, one owner,
kept in shed. $6200 firm.


lWelded, M IAluminum Boats
SmokerBBQ, Fryers


* 12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser *Wednesday, February 25, 2009




MSRP .............. $30,945
Invoice ................. $29,491
Rebate ................... $3,250
@ s26,241
I i -.^ k&r

MSRP ..................25,495
Invoice ................. $24,477
Rebate ................... $3,250


MSRP .................. $21,625
Invoice ................. $20,799
Rebate ................... $2,750


MSRP .............. $53,890
Invoice ................. $49,371
Rebate ............... $3,000


30-33 MPG, Alloy Wheels, 23K
9K Miles

Ss18,995 *

MSRP .................. $38,005
Invoice ................. $34,911
Rebate ................ $2,500

* 32,411
I- -jr

Miles, Very Sporty!
Must See!


UZ ,nCV I .1LVI\.MUm
LT1 EXT. CAB 4x4
MSRP .............. $35,940
Invoice ............. $33,348
Rebate ................ $2,500

" 29,348

Vortec, Great Condition
Beautiful Truck

* s29,995

22K Miles, Like New
Must See!

* $17,995

1 Ton, 42K Miles
Needs To Go To Work!


U6 FORD F-150
40K Miles, Very Sharp
Buy Me!

N..- "Like A Rock Since 1935" i AN AME1RICAN
701 East Magnolia Avenue Geneva, AL 36340 RDOUTION







It 11A A

, I


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