Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00037
 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: June 24, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100549
Volume ID: VID00037
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.


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Wednesday, JUNE 24, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com Vol ume 119, N um be r 11 50(

Special benefit to restore Keith
Cabin will be held this Saturday

Managing Editor
BONIFAY -Holmes County
schools earned two A grades
in the annual Florida Depart-
ment of Education school
grades list. Holmes County

schools earned the following
scores compared with 2008:
*Bonifay Elementary
remained an A school and
made Annual Yearly Prog-
*Bonifay Middle rem-
ained an A school.
*Poplar Springs rem-

ained a B school, missing an
A by three points.
*Bethlehem remained
a B school, missing an A by
five points.
*Ponce de Leon High
School remained a B school.
*Ponce de Leon Elemen-
tary went from a B last year

to aC.
*Holmes County High
School went from a B last
year to a D; the school would
have earned a C but since
the lowest 25 percent of stu-
dents did mot make suffi-
cient progress for two years
in a row the school lost a let-

ter grade.
Director of Curriculum
and Instruction Sheri Brooks
said the high school and the
District staff are already ad-
dressing any problems.
"We're confident the
scores will improve," she

Stimulus funds

may come to

Managing Editor

BONIFAY The City of
Bonifay may receive stim-
ulus money for a major wa-
ter system improvement.
The information was pro-
vided at Monday evening's
regular City Council meet-
Amir Zafar of Hatch
Mott McDonald, the City's
engineering firm, told
Council at a public hear-
ing that plans are in the
works to file for $600,000
in stimulus funding from
the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection
for improvements along
State 79 south. Work would
include about 10,500 linear
feet of eight-inch water
line with 10-inch bores to
improve public health by
providing municipal drink-
ing water. Rmnding would
be channeled through the
state revolving loan fund.
Zafar also said that the

ne well oou"dadned drirlesd

There should be no con-
cern about contamination
from the nearby St. Paul
Council approved a
resolution supporting the
project and also approved
a resolution supporting
the $3.06 million wastewa-
ate imp ov mnt po eect
by stimulus money.
Steve Thomas of CDG
Engineering reported on
the electrical accident at
the recreational complex
on June 10 and improve-
ments made. There was
a strong "spark" given off
during the renovation of

re: fhds Afte inme itgh
tion it was decided to add
secondary junction boxes
to light poles. The contrac-
tor has offered to cover
the cost of the boxes but
there is discussion about
whether the City would
pay for labor or other costs
in a change order.
Auditor Hilton Galloway
of Carr, Riggs and Ingram
presented the annual au-
dit. In general the City is
in good shape. One area

I-ealth Luepartment
looks at how tobacco
is marketed.

All-Stars on the way
to the state tourney.

Community "'nh

Managing Editor

ESTO Lacey Aycock consid-
ers herself a fortunate person. Al-
though she is wearing a cast for
a broken arm and smashed wrist,
has three cracked ribs, a hairline

fracture of her knee and numer-
ous cuts and lacerations, she also
has a message for young people.
"Wear your seat belt." Al-
though she suffered lacerations
from the belt, Aycock credits the
belt for saving her life.


"Th~esa belt mc J
have caused some

damage buct it

Lacey Aycock

JAY FELSBERG | The Holmes County Times Advertiser
Picture at top, Lacey Aycock credits wearing a seat belt with saving her life when she had
an accident in her 1993 Camaro.

Surplus food,
donated by The
United States
ADe urtmemtwi be
distributed to eligible
residents in Holmes
County, ues ay, June
Al 0

Board raise millage?
taxing authority for the The Board had to hold
governmental unit within off rehiring contract per-
which the property is lo- sonnel until recently due
cated. The Florida Consti- to uncertainties over the
tution directly authorized state budget. The rehir-
counties, school districts, ings were only done after
and municipalities to levy federal stimulus funding
ad valorem taxes. It also was made available. The
provides that special dis- Board expects to receive
tricts may be created and about $1.7 million in stimu-
authorized by law to levy lus funding according to
ad valorem taxes. Superintendent Gary Gal-
The current local mill- loway.
ag~e rate is .00074800 President Alice Hall of

mils to fund education if
approved by a "superma-
jority" of the Board, a 4-1
vote. The increase would
be in effect for up to two
years and then would have
to be approved by referen-
Increasing the mill-
age would bring in an ex-
tra $110,000 under "com-
pressed" rates, but could
be up to $350,000 if charged
in the same manner as the
state average.
Millage is set by the

and the state law rate is

Managing Editor
BONIFAY The Holmes
County School Board dis-
cussed the possibility of
raising the millage rate for
school funding to 0.25 mils.
A workshop will be sched-
uled to discuss the issue.
Discussion took place at
the Board's regular meet-
ing last Tuesday evening.
Under state law the
Board could levy up to 0.25



countyy schools get two A grades this year

breain' llis, visi


Holmes county woman credits safety device with saving her life

W~ill Holmes School

Opinion. ..............Page A4
E t ................................. a B
(lassifieds ........................Page B9


Phone: 850-547-9414
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Fax: 850-547-9418



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A2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 24, 2009

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Wednesday, June 24, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A3


BONIFAY The American Can-
cer Society will be presenting
a program celebrating "More
Birthdays" at the next scheduled
Learning Luncheon, Thursday,
July 9, from 12-1 p.m. in the con-
ference room at Doctors Memo-

rial Hospital.
Dee Hayhurst, community
representative for Holmes Coun-
ty and Jill Pait, area patient ser-
vices representative will be guest
speakers at the event. In present-
ing the theme "More Birthdays",

they will provide an overview of
four topics; "Stay Well", steps to
detecting and preventing cancer,
"Get Well", a guide through every
step of the cancer experience,
"Find Cures", discovering medi-
cation, cancer screenings and

major cancer breakthroughs, as
well as "Fight Back", volunteers
who enable the ACS to fight can-
cer on all fronts.
If you, or someone you know,
are now facing or have ever bat-
tied cancer, you will learn about

services available in our area
and how the American Cancer
Society impacts the Bonifay/Hol-
mes county area.
For more information or to
make a reservation, call 850-547-
8193. The cost is $5 for lunch.

Circuit Court was held
June 10, 2009 at the Hol-
mes County Courthouse in
Bonifaay. Those scheduled
to appear in court are as
Felony Pretrial
Rachel Lea Anderson:
grand theft, tampering with
witness; continued to 6/24.
Mark Jay Ashcroft:
burglary, unlawful access to
computer system; contin-
ued to 6/26.
David Richard Baine:
burglary of structure, grand
theft; continued to 8/5.
Tina M/arie Blaylock:
purchase of marijuana, pos-
session of cannabis with in-
tent to sell; Pretrial set for
Catherine Willard
Brooks: possession of mar-
ijuana, improper exhibition
offirearm; continued.
Wayne Ray Brownell:
aggravated assault with
firearm; continued to 6/24.
David Austin Burl-
ingame: cultivate/manu-
facture/deliver cannabis;
withdrew not guilty, led
nolo contendre; adjudica-
tion withheld; sentenced to
three years probation, 150
hours community service,
random UAs, five page es-
say, substance evaluation
and treatment if necessary,
$1520 fines and costs.
Cory M/ichael Burns:
fraudulent use of credit
card (2 counts), forgery;
continued to 8/5.
Charlie William Butler:
dealing in stolen property,
false report to law author-

ity; continued to 8/5.
Nicholas S. Cassidy:
grand theft auto; trail set
for 6/26.
Robert Jerry Clem-
mons: sale/manufacture/
deliver cannabis; continued
to 6/17.
Ronnie LaDale Dear-
man: grand theft; withdrew
not guilty, pled nolo conten-
dre; adjudication withheld;
sentence to three years pro-
bation, 150 hours communi-
ty service, random UAs, no
contact with victim, $1,000
restitution, $1420 fines and
Dewey N. Denton: driv-
ing under the influence,
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked; contin-
ued to 8/5.
Joseph Lee Dickson:
sale or delivery of controlled
substance, possession of
controlled substance; con-
tinued to 6/24.
Donald Howard Dixon:
possession of controlled
substance, possession of
listed chemicals, posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia;
withdrew not guilty; adjudi-
cation withheld; sentenced
to three years probation,
$1785 fines and cost, 150
hours community service,
substance evaluation and
treatment if necessary, ran-
dom UAs, five page essay.
Johnny Pascal Duren
Jr.: driving under the influ-
ence, driving while license
suspended or revoked, re-
fusal to submit to balance
test; withdrew not guilty,
pled nolo contendre; adju-

dicated guilty; sentenced
to one year community
control, four years proba-
tion, alcohol evaluation
and treatment if necessary,
$1685 fines and costs, ran-
dom UAs, 150 hours com-
munity service, drivers
license suspended for five
years, DUI school, ignition
interlock for minimum time
M/arsena Ruth Garner:
aggravated battery with
deadly weapon (2 counts);
continued to 6/24.
Judy Ann Gillman: traf-
ficking in cannabis, posses-
sion of cocaine, possession
of drug paraphernalia: con-
tinued to 6/24.
M/ichael Kelsey Glenn
Jr.: burglary of structure,
grand theft; continued to
Escolastico Gonzalez:
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked, fail to
register as sex offender;
withdrew not guilty, pled
nolo contendre; adjudicated
guilty; sentenced to five
years probation, 150 hours
community service, ran-
dom UAs, $1545 fines and
costs, 38 days HCJ with 38
days credit.
TIammy M/. Gooldrup:
attempt to obtain controlled
substance by fraud; with-
drew not guilty, pled nolo
contendre; adjudicated
guilty; sentenced to 11/29
Holmes County Jail with 41
days credit, $1420 fines and
Jessica Renee Guil-
lemette: possession of con-

trolled substance, conspira-
cy to introduce contraband
into state institution; adjudi-
cation withheld; sentenced
to three years probation,
$1645 fines and costs, 150
hours community service,
five page essay, substance
evaluation and treatment if
Henry Jason Shea
Hayes: burglary of dwell-
ing, grand theft; continued
to 8/5.
Edward Pietras Hola-
to: possession of controlled
substance (2 counts), pos-
session of marijuana, pos-
session of drug parapher-
nalia; continued to 8/5.
John Samuel Holley:
felon in possession of fire-
arm; withdrew not guilty,
pled nolo contendre; adju-
dicated guilty; sentenced to
180 days in Holmes county
Jail, $1420 fines and cost,
one year probation to term
upon completion.
Ik~avis Todd Johnson:
grand theft, dealing in sto-
len property; trial set for
Damarius Jabril Jones:
flee or attempt to elude po-
lice, tampering with wit-
ness, aiding escape; trial
set for 6/26.
Logan M/ario Lee: sex
offense against child; con-
tinued to 8/5.
Bobby Wayne M/cR/il-
lan: sale manufacture de-
liver cannabis, possession
of controlled substance, fel-

on in possession of firearm
possession of drug para-
phernalia; continued to 8/5.
Thomas Jason M/usic:
burglary of structure, grand
theft; adjudication with-
held; three years probation
with first 146 days in HC
Jail, credit for 146 days. 150
hours community service,
$1545 fines and costs.
Charles Ray Owens:
grand theft; continued 8/5.
D'Larrio Laquan Pat-
terson: drivingwhile license
suspended or revoked; con-
Bridgette Joetta Pel-
ham: principle to sale of
crack cocaine: continued to
M/ichael Lee Pettis:
sexual battery on child un-
der 12 years old; continued
to 8/5.
Jason Allen Poyner:
felony battery; continued to
Daniel M/ichael Row
Jr.: possess child pornog-
raphy (5 counts) continued
to 6/17.
William Earl Sales:
grand theft; continued to
M/argaret Salupo: grand
theft; continued to 8/5.
Jade Nicole Simmons:
attempted use of credit
card; continued.
Bradley Gerald Simp-
son: felon in possession of
firearm; continued 8/5.
Ashley Rachelle Skin-
ner: fraudulent user of

credit card (2 counts); con-
tinued 8/5.
Kevin Laverne Slack:
lewd and lascivious act on
child under 16 years old;
continued to 8/5.
Eric Scott Stallings:
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked, flee/
elude at high speed; con-
tinued 8/5.
Larry Don Sullen, Jr.:
sale of cocaine: withdrew
not guilty; adjudication
withheld; sentenced to five
years probation, public
apology, $1535 fines and
costs, random UAs.
Aubrey Lee Sutton:
sale or delivery of con-
trolled substance; supple-
mental pretrial 6/24.
James Benjy Taylor:
manslaughter: continued
to 8/5.
Jason VanAvery: pos-
session of child pornogra-
phy (28 counts); continued
to 8/5.
Ricky Lee Vanneste:
driving while license sus-
pended or revoked; con-
M/ichael Allen Ward:
grand theft (2 counts),
trespass where notice
given (2 counts), principle
to burglary, principle to
grand theft; continued to
Willis Howard Yates:
trafficking in cannabis,
possession of drug para-
phernalia, and possession
of cocaine; continued 6/24.

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Abortionist s murder a cause for weeping

Wednesday, June 24, 2009

A4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser

The announcement that
a private organization, the
Washington County Citizens
for Economic Opportunity, has
polled and found support for
a wet-dry referendum drew
considerable response online.

Making Washington a wet
county would open up a lot
more opportunities in regards
to restaurants etc. which would
bring in more jobs and revenue
to this county. My husband and
I love to eat out and we like
a glass of wine or a cocktail
before and after our meal and
to get that we have to travel
to Panama City which is an
inconvenience. And in response
to ME, you stated why not buy
a bottle of wine and drink it at
home. To do that we would still
have to travel to another county
and spend money that should
be going to Washington County

instead of them. I've worked
in bars and restaurants in PC
and I'm aware of how much
these businesses bring in just
on alcohol sales. This would
really give a huge boost to the
economy here if we went wet.
I'm ready for it.
Lifelong Vernon Resident

Many, many things come
into play for area growth. It
isn't all just a matter of wet or
dry. With that in mind while
doing your comparison though,
Chipley and Washington
County have a leg up on the
likes of Cottondale, Graceville
and Holmes County. We have
far more going for us than
they do. I haven't seen nor
heard of anyone or group
aggressively pursuing positive
growth in those areas. Chipley
and Washington County on
the other hand have a rather

good group of knowledgeable
business leaders and
professionals, civic and church
groups and ordinary citizens
with a deep desire to make
positive improvements in
our area. I don't believe for
one minute that anyone is
assuming anything. We all
know what assuming does.
I certainly don't believe that
anyone promoting this notion
is shortsighted or partially
informed. But, that is a fairly
common trait of our area.
Bring up an idea that is even
remotely controversial and you
will get a group of people that
claim that the promoters of that
idea are misinformed and only
know or have part of the facts.
When you ask the naysayers
to provide the "missing" facts,
they can never produce them
because their sole goal is to
disrupt the controversial idea.

I personally, am well versed
on the subject of growth
and positive change and I'm
confident that the residents
of this county will embrace
and encourage that change
once they see what a positive
impact it will have on their
day to day lives. It's certainly
not an overnight process and
people will have to understand
that. On a five or ten year
plan, people will start seeing
a positive difference. But, for
any type of positive growth to
take place, changes have to be
made and making this county a
wet county is a change for the

We can buy a carton of
cigarettes at Walmart. Yes, fully
legal, but cigarettes are full of
carcinogens and our tax dollars
are paying dearly to deal with

the health implications yet we
can't purchase a bottle of wine.
Wine is so full of antioxidants,
specifically resvirotrol, that
people bottle the stuff and
take supplements. That makes
absolutely no sense. So lets
not forget the health benefits
too. Of course I am referring to
wine in moderation. There are
numerous economic benefits to
this and I'm ready to help bring
Washington County into the
21st Century.
Health Nut

We need restaurants and
they won't come unless we're
wet. I'm sick of driving to
Panama City, Destin, Dothan
and Tally just to have a decent
dinner with a glass of wine.
The revenue should stay in
Washington County.

The issue of rehiring retired teachers in Holn
County drew a number of online responses

If you want to teach, don't retire, if you want to
retire, go home. Cannot have it both ways. Stop
hiring retired teachers, that would save lots of
money to make available to hire people who want
teach, not just draw a check.

If these teachers want to teach so badly in
Holmes county then why did they not teach in
Holmes county instead of Hartford and Slocomb i
the first place? Could it have been greed way bac:
then also? You have milked the county long enoul

How is it that Holmes has an abundance of
retired Alabama teachers? The surrounding
counties, Washington, Jackson, Walton do not hirl
retirees. Jackson put a cap of 10 years experience~
on hiring retirees several years ago and Washing
does not even consider it. As suggesting that
one cannot be replaced, that is the epitome of
arrogance. The union needs to be more concern
aith rhm ority of the teachers, not just afew o

The announcement that Gov.
Charlie Crist signed a $1 a pack
surcharge on cigarettes into law
drew a great deal of online response.

What is wrong with you people!
Sure I am a little upset about the
cigarette tax, being a pack and a
half smoker a day, however, if the
increased taxes will be paying for
health care, of which my kids have
none, because I am married to their
father and we both have jobs, then I
say good. The increased prices should
also reduce how many teenagers can
afford to begin smoking in the first
place. I started when I was 14 and
there is no way me and my friends
would have ever been able to started
at today's prices.
gel re|

I say add another 2 or 3 dollars to
it! I think the person that planted the
first tobacco seed should have been
shot on the spot! In response to the
obese comments, there are obese

people out there but what they take
in does not in no way shape or form
cause harm to others. Their skin
isn't yellow and wrinkled and they
don't look 10 years older than they
are either. Why don't you smokers
stand back and look into a smoking
room in an airport! All you people
are crammed in there in smoke so
thick it can't be cut with a knife! I
may die tomorrow but you can bet
it won't be from putting cigarette
garbage into my lungs! We finally
got the cigarettes out of eating
establishments but now we have to
walk out and smell it just outside the
door where all you people congregate
to burn your money and ingest the
trash into your bodies! Maybe one
day, if we keep trying fines can be
Kathy H.

;to When will it end? Just last month
the new rates for tags and such were
|A2 released. Most were up 40 percent
and some were up 400 percent.
This tax is all about money. No one
wants to be politically incorrect and
n defend the smoker. I know smoking
k is unhealthy but why should smokers
gh. support a dysfunctional government?
me, This tax is just another way they are
getting money back from the property
tax amendment the voters passed.
Take away taxes on alcohol, tobacco,
e and gasoline and our government
would be broke.
ton just another taxpayer

The murder of Dr. George Tiller,
ley would the leading abortionist in our nation,
But as has stirred an unbelievable outcry
tually from those who support abortion
gets rights. The outcry has resulted in a
ad to federal investigation. Dr. Tiller, a well
tioned known personality in the nation's
ell you abortion circles was a favorite speak-
erience. er at events designed to influence
legislation sponsored by Planned
InTheKnow Parenthood. Planned Parenthood is
the largest sponsor of abortion in the
e nation. Tiller is best known for his
another late term abortion procedures. Partial
eir birth abortion is who Dr. Tiller was, it
ready is his legacy.
:y Some What is interesting to me is that
sking for abortionists can categorize their defi-
lese old nition of murder so that it does not fit
right the procedures Dr. Tiller performed
I agree for money. Yet they are outraged and
have tremendous influence with the
federal government to bring about a
massive investigation into the events
leading up to the murder of Dr. Tiller,
Here is the rub. On one hand
abortionists are fine with the murder
S of infants through abortion. Yet they
are outraged when someone lives
out their exact moral ethic and world
r ~view upon an adult male whom they
are friends with. Hypocrisy! We do

not know the exact number of late
term procedures that are performed
because the statistics are heavily
Abortionists know that these
statistics coupled with information
on late term abortion procedures,
would most likely create serious pub-
lic backlash and interfere with their
genocidal agendas.
There is no hiding place for mur-
derers in the Christian world view. It
is sin and heinously wrong. If defies
God's law and the tolerance of it in
any form brings about God's wrath
upon a nation. Biblical Christianity
rightly condemns Dr. Tiller and his
murderers for their failure to love
God and their neighbors.
Where does the abortionist anti-ra-
tional thinking come from? It comes
from a worldview that develops from
evolutionistic thinking. The end result
of evolutionistic thinking is a society
that has evolved to a position of decid-
ing who is functional enough to ben-
efit that society.
The evolutionary world view judg-
es who lives and who dies based upon
their value to society, this is not the
case with a biblical world view. Thus
human lives can be exterminated by


abortion, removal of feeding tubes,
the absence of life sustaining mea-
sures, and crematory ovens within
the framework of the evolutionary
world view.
It sounds like I am describing
Nazis Germany but I am not. This is
our nation. This is our government
that approves of and funds infanticide
which leads to genocide. The sad
reality is that many professing Chris-
tians have abandoned a biblical world
view and hold to a form of thinking
that blends some type of evolution
with creationism. This is very likely
the reason why so many who are in
church membership are so silent
about the murder of the unborn. God
will not leave the abortionists or the
silent Christian unpunished.
The abortionist lives out their
world view openly. The Christian who
approves of any form of evolution
approves of genocide through their
silence. For both are living out sear-
ing hypocrisy. Both groups should
cause true Christians to weep and
intercede for God's mercy upon a na-
tion that has abandoned her God and
His Word.
The Rev. Ryan H-elms
New Zion Baptist Church

If they can't afford it then yeah, I wish th
let all 14 go or keep up what they are doing.
I have pointed out, others will have to event
fill their shoes. Can they? I doubt it. If this ~
resolved, then these others that just are glE
have a job will be doing what the ones menl
are. Wanting money. They essentially will t~
they want to swap salaries without the exp~
Human nature.

But in the know, don't you feel like it's th
principle of the thing. These people, from a
state, are wanting more money on top of th
retirement check they get. This county is at
having problems and they want more mone
of those that almost lost there job are not a
money they are glad they have a job. But th
people come back expecting more. It's not 1



Nicole P. Barefield, Publishe
Jay Felsberg, Managing Edito
Cameron Everett, Production Sup~
Brad Goodyear, Composition Supl
Zola Anderson, Office Manag
The Times-Advertiser is published on Wednesdays
Freedom Newspapers Inc., 112 E. Virginia Ave.,
32425. Periodicals postage paid at Bonifaly, Flori
@ Copyright 2009, Florida Freedom Newspaper
Rights Reserved.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the H
County Times-Advertiser are fully protected by coF
cannot be reproduced in any form for any purpose
expressed permission of Florida Freedom Newspa

To the Editor:
To Whom It May Concern:
I would like to thank the road crew of Holmes
County during the weekend floods of March 28, 2009.
These workers worked long hard hours diligently
checking the roads in our county and closing those
roads that were underwater or washed out so badly
that traffic was impossible to go through these
areas. This was done under extreme conditions,
both day and night. The floods also affected many of
the workers' families, but these guys were out there
looking out for us, the travelers.
The work of these crews goes mostly unnoticed
and due to the very fact that in some instances they

put themselves in peril to keep the roads safe fore
the motoring public by traveling the many miles to
go around or through the had areas. By doing so they
probably saved many of the motorists in Holmes
County from having an accident or worse.
I think they did an outstanding job, considering
the lack of personnel and resources and they deserve
a 'well done' for the job. They truly deserve more
credit than they get from the average citizen, who
does not know or care how well they did and will
continue to do their jobs. Thank You Holmes County
Road Department for your diligence.
Roy Frolick

(Homs Wahi in
and Jcsn
$30.45 peryear
$40.95 per year


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

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

Send address change to:
Holmes County
P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL32425

Nicole Borefield: nbarefield@
news~bonifa nw.om
Hot I Gily :hgilley@

Dear Editor:
I am writing to you in hopes of helping two
abandoned animals in my neighborhood. The family
that left the animals lost their home to foreclosure.
I have been taking care of their basic needs such as
food, water and spending about an hour each day
with them so that they have human contact, however
each day I can see in their eyes they are growing
weary and must wonder where their owners are.
I have spoken with Washington County animal
control a few times and they have left notices on the
front door, but as of 6-11-09 nothing has happened.
Personally, I do not wish them to go to a county
shelter, I understand they will be given only five
days to be adopted or they may be euthanized.

These precious pets are victims. I know they are
not aggressive in any way, and are very starved for
I am hoping to find someone who will adopt them
together. They are almost identical in size and
color and I believe they are littermates and have
always been together. I would not want to separate
them at this point in time, they seem to depend on
each other very much. I hope you will publish this
and make people aware. I would like to know if
Washington County has a no-kill shelter facility. I
am not aware of any. Please help these and maybe
many more abandoned and helpless animals. Please
contact me at 850-773-5777
Lindo Corroll

O~in *

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Wednesday, June 24, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | AS


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BONIFAY The Holmes County School
Board and the Holmes County Teachers
Association are in discussion about the
upcoming teacher's contract. Various is-
sues were discussed at 'lI~esday's regular
Board meeting.
One issue involves contracts for retired
teachers that return to teaching. Earlier
this year the Board discussed offering
contracts to returning teachers under
continuing contract status that do not re-
flect the teachers' experience as a way to
save money. HCTA President Alice Hall
and three returning teachers, Barbara
McSwain, Trudy Beaver and Maelyn Hat-
field, were on hand to give their side to the
McSwain noted that such a proposal
would cut her contract by about 30 per-
cent. McSwain is retired from the Geneva
County, Ala. school system, as are 12 of the
14 teachers affected. She noted that the re-
turning teachers were working in Holmes
County during the improvement in school
grades enjoyed over the last few years.
Hatfield noted her 25 years of experi-
ence in Hartford, Ala. that she brought to
Holmes County. "You're paying for my ex-
perience," she told the Board.
Hall made the following proposal to the
Board. "Beginning in the 2009-2010 school
year, any newly hired teacher drawing a
state or federal retirement and now work-
ing full time in Holmes County will be
hired and remain at step 10, $38,500.
"Any retired teacher employed in Hol-
mes County any time during the 2008-2009
school year, and are hired for the 2009-2010
school year, and maintain continuous em-
ployment will continue to be paid for their
years of experience on the salary sched-
ule for the duration of their employment.
"We believe these teachers are valu-
able and should be paid for all their ex-
perience. Our students deserve quality
teachers therefore we will not allow expe-
rienced retired teachers to drop back to
beginning teacher salary
"We know the school district has a dif-
ficult task of getting our county schools
in better shape financially. We also know
that Holmes County needs to have a pool
of excellent applicants for teaching posi-
tions. The district proposal will limit qual-
ity teachers seeking employment.
"State statute no longer requires the
district to pay retired teachers for their
experience, but it doesn't say the district
can't pay them for that experience. Be-
cause we understand the economic reali-
ties and the poor funding we agree to help
minimize the financial impact allowing
the district to pay retired teachers begin-
ning at step 10.
"Since we want quality teachers for our
students we need to keep this segment as
a pool for possible teachers."

JAY FELSBERG | The Holmes County Times-
David Leavins poses down
with his award from the
Southern USA Bodybuilding
Championship in Panama City.

Bodybuilding is not like weight-
lifting. "You work on each individ-
ual muscle group," Leavins said.
'Itaining also means a diet that
would have little appeal to most
- primarily tuna fish and rice.
"You live on bird food for a
week," Leavins joked.

CHIPLEY The 53rd Annual Pan-
handle Watermelon Festival 2009
will have an entertainment lineup.
Friday, June 26, Daryle Single-
tary will be live in concert starting
at 6 p.m. at PALS Park Be sure to
take your lawn chair.
Saturday, June 27, festivities
include the Downtown Street Fair,
Watermelon parade, sidewalk
sale, great shopping opportunities,
classic car show, horseshoe tour-
nament, seed spitting contest, and
other entertainment for the whole
Saturday in the Ag Center: Big
River Bluegrass Band will play
from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. with the
Watermelon Queen recognition at
11:45 a.m.
The watermelon auction will
begin at 1 p.m.
Earl Thomas Conley will take

the stage at 2 p.m. Conley started
as a songwriter in Nashville and
had his first No. 1 hit as a perform-
er, "Fire and Smoke," in 1979.
Art Show and Sale from 10 a.m.
until 4 p.m.
Ten food vendors will be selling
a variety of food from popcorn and
cotton candy to steak sandwiches
and oriental fare. Water an electric
available at each booth.
The Washington County 4-H
will be selling all the beverages;
water, sodas, tea, coffee lemonade
and juices.
Over 90 arts and craft booths
are available on the Ag Center
grounds for vendors to display
their wares. Electric is available at
24 booths.
Free admission to all events
and plenty of free watermelon will
be available.



icnlhonr 1231 i

of concern is the $209,275
deficit in the City's general
fund, but there is sufficient
cash on hand to cover that
Another issue in the au-
dit, that the City effective-
ly has no control over, is
the $575,000 loan taken out
to relocate utilities due to
widening of State 79. The
loan was taken out through

the Florida Department of
Transportation and is sup-
posed to be "forgiven."
The legislature, however,
did not do so in its last ses-
sion. It is possible that the
legislature may act during
a special session if there is
one before the next regular
session of the legislature.
The City has to show how
it would repay the loan.

Mayor Eddie Sims and
Council agreed there is no
way the City could cover
the loan and that it is criti-
cal that it be forgiven.
Kelcey Duke of the
Townhouse Restaurant
was on hand to request a
variance of the City ordi-
nance that restricts liquor
sales from within 1,000
feet of a school or church.

Kelcey and her husband,
Rocky, want to improve
the menu to draw custom-
ers and want to sell beer
and wine on the expanded
"We don't want a honky-
tonk place," Kelcey said.
"We want a Longhorn type
Council will set a public
hearing on the request.

the Holmes County Teach-
er's Association pledged
the support of the asso-
ciation if the Board chose
to increase millage. Hall
noted that the Board plans
to have 478 personnel in
2009-2010 versus 509 in
"This option seems un-
fair to the taxpayers but is

clearly a source of funding
that can assist us in sur-
viving the next two school
years," Hall said. "I believe
the taxpayers of Holmes
County would be happy to
work with us in our effort to
bring our budget back up to
a workable level.
"We all want quality
teachers and a quality edu-

cation for our children. Are
we willing to sacrifice just
0.25 mils so our children
get the quality education
they deserve?"
The following personnel
were rehired Tuesday:
*Bethlehem: Cheryl
West, Jimmy West, Martha
*Ponce de Leon El-

ementary: Karyl Janice
*Ponce de Leon High
School: Bradford Locke,
David Davis based upon
his written request
*Poplar Springs: Faye
Corbitt, Don Beasley,
Heather Wilkerson
*District: David Rob-


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Aycock, 18, was wear-
ing her seatbelt on June
13 when she and her step-
sister, Amber Carnley, 13,
were headed east on State
2 on their way home after
dropping friends off after a
party. Aycock had not been
drinking and was doing
the speed limit, but in the
dark of the night an animal
jumped in front of her 1993
"I didn't want to hit it and
I swerved," Aycock said. "I
lost control and went all
over the road and headed
for a tree."

The Camaro slammed
head on into the tree, caus-
ing the passenger side air-
bag to deploy. Carlney suf-
fered a broken toe but no
serious injuries. She was
also wearing a seat belt.
Aycock had an after-
market steering wheel with
no air bag, but the seat belt
held her firmly in place so
she was not thrown from
the car.
The frame of the Cama-
ro twisted as it hit the tree.
"Some of my friends that
work on cars said that may
have stopped the engine

from coming through the
firewall," she said.
Aycock managed to
get out of the car and saw
steam or smoke coming
out of the car. Even though
bleeding badly and getting
dizzy, she managed to drag
Carnley out of the vehicle
across the console and set
her near the edge of the
"Ijust wanted to lie down
in the grass and sleep, but I
knew Amber needed help,"
she said.
Aycock managed to
make it a quarter-mile

down the road to the home
of Eddie and Alice Vick-
ers. The couple took her
in and called 911. Aycock
was taken to Southeast
Alabama Medical Center
for treatment, including
reconstructive surgery on
her wrist. She thanked the
couple for their help.
Aycock is recovering
at home in Esto, and once
again she has a message
for all drivers, but especial-
ly young drivers.
"The seat belt may have
caused some damage but it
saved my life."

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A6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 24, 2009

A ribbon-cutting was held June 11 at Community South in Bonifay. A tour of the building followed.

COmmunit South has

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Freedom Newspapers
rockets were on the agenda
for the first day of science
Students from Bay, Gulf
and Holmes counties came
together at Florida State
University-Panama City to
kick off the middle school
STEM (Science, Technolo-
gy, Engineering and Math).
"The students really
seem to enjoy working on
the rocket ships," Kathy
Jones said. "The real ex-
citement comes from shoot-

ing them off." Jones is a
science teacher at Surfside
Middle School and one of
the educators working with
students for the "hands- on"
science curriculum.
"We are trying to show
(students about) air pres-
sure and water volume and
their effects on how high
the rockets go," Jones said.
This is the second year of
the STEM program but the
first time the bottle rockets
have been constructed.
"We learned about me-
chanics and the importance
of teamwork and following
the directions," said Cam-

eron Con, a rising seventh-
grader at Surfside Middle
"I like science, and I
was interested in learning
more," said Katherine Gor-
chov Negroin, a student at
Mowat Middle School.
Students will collect
data on how the rockets
performed and then design
an experiment.
The students tested
their experiments with a
final launch.
The three-week pro-
gram started with a week
of training for 40 science
educators. Two weeks ago,

108 middle school students
learned about robotics and
More than 100 high
school students will attend
a version of the program
this week. The program is
made possible by a collabor-
ative initiative from Florida
State University-Panama
City, Naval Surface Warfare
Center-Panama City Divi-
sion and the Bay, Gulf and
Holmes school districts.
The Department of De-
fense provided a grant val-
ued at $240,000 to provide
training and materials for
the summer program.

U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller, R-
FL, announced federal fund-
ing under the Literacy and
School Libraries Program
for the Holmes County.
The $215,236 one year
grant will provide students
with increased access to up-
to-date school library mate-
rials, a well-equipped school
library media center and
a professionally certified
school library media special-
ist to improve literacy skills
achievement of students.
"This is great news for the
students of Holmes County,"
Miller said. "Reading and
communicating are critical
skills for our children to mas-

Dixie Youth banquet
BONIFAY Holmes County Dixie Youth Base-
ball Board will hold its annual banquet and
elections on June 25 starting at 6:30 p.m. Any-
one interested in holding a position on the Di-
xie Youth Board should submit his or her name
by June 12 at noon.
Four Board members will be elected. Con-
tact Regina Day at 547-4572 for more informa-

Back To School Bash
BONIFAY Healthy Holmes Task Force and
Bonifay Fire De artment will host a Back To
School Bash at Middlebrooks Park or Ag Cen-
ter if raining on August 15 from 9 a.m. to 12:30
The Back To School Bash is for educating
the public in a fun, family-friendly atmosphere
with loads of activities for the children. The
deadline for booth requests is Friday, August
7, at 1 p.m.
For more information. call Janet Spink at 482-
1236, ext. 304, or Donna Carnley at 373-7761.

Always online


erve the VIIIUII JVLI lC3
l "YOU"!

ribbon-cutting celebration

: cspears@chipleypaper.com

mes County Chamber
of Commerce held a rib-
bon-cutting ceremony
for the newest business.
in Bonifay, Community
South Credit Union, on
`-e~June 11. Ill
The credit union's Ip
board of directors, Ed -
Chadwell, Fred Buchan- i
an and Jerry Campbell,
fed more than 550 people
a free barbecue lunch of
pulled pork and grilled
"We had an impres- -
sive turnout," said CSCU
Marketing Coordinator
Vickie Williams.I
Bonifay office lob-
by hours are Monday
through Thursday, 8 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m., and Fridays,
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.; drive-
up hours are Monday
through Thursday, 8 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m., and Fridays,
a a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

Middle-schoolers prep rockets at science camp

Becaut Wul

Botox b

Smooth Out the Past

Offering Dermal Fillers
Lips Periorbital Lines
Nasolabial Folds
Vertical Lip Lines




ter while they are in school.
This grant will help improve
student literacy skills in the
district's seven schools and
give students and teachers
the tools they need to make
a difference."
The Holmes District
School Board will use some
of the funding for Project
S*T*A*R*S" (Striving To
Achieve Reading Success),
which helps students be-
come independent, infor-
mation-literate lifelong
learners. The funding dol-
lars should be available to
the Holmes District School
Board in time for the 2009-10
school year.

Always online


Deadli nes for Wed nesday, J uly 1
Display Ads:Thurs.,June 25 at 4pm
Legals & Classifieds: Fri.,June 26 at 2 pm
Deadline for the Saturday, July 4
Washington County News
TuesdayJune 30 at 1 pm
Deadlines For Wednesday, July 8
Display Ads and Legals:
Thursday, July 2 at 2 P.M.
Classifieds: Monday, July 6 at noon

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

3stelil Iwd with a huge
,tvslae fireWOrks display.
IL~rla lsetMBonifay City Recreation

tle ddaitlorl Park Fields
)r Ir/rrnBring your lawn chairs and
,~ ,l/~ enjoy the fun, food,
,1)J(i and music!
MachineCall 547-5170 or 547-2420
for more information.

Sponsored by the
paiJ Holmes County Ministerial
Association, other patriotic
businesses and individuals

Our Services Include:
Preventative Medicine rV
, I General Surgery
Internal Medicine
Digital Radiology
G rooming
Hills/Science Diet Food
Flea/Heartworm Prevention
*Open Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.*

Wednesday, June 24, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A7

HOLMES COUNTY 7-8 YEAR-OLD ALL-STAR TEAM WINS DISTRICT: From left, kneeling, are Tyler Jackson, Cody Pate,
Lynkin Raines, Kobi Long, Bubba Nelson, Aden Cooper and Hunter Pippin. Standing are Tori Burk, Wil
Yancey, Caleb Cooley, Bailey Rich, Kevin Martinez and Colby Pugh. Coaches are Michael Burk, Kevin
Cooper, Casey Pate and Kalvin Nelson.

Holmes County earns berth at state

PAXTON Dominant is
an understatement when
describing the performance
handed in by the Holmes
County 7-8 year-old All-Star
team this past week in Pax-
ton. Holmes County earned
a berth in the state tourna-
ment to be held in Bushnell,
July 4-9.
The District III champi-
onship was held June 12- 17,
with seven teams partici-
Holmes County opened
the tournament facing South
Walton. After allowing four
runs in the opening inning,
they settled in and scored 21
unanswered points to win in
four innings.
The second round fea-
tured a game against long-
time rival Chipley. Once
again, Holmes County was
able to battle and complete
the 10-run rule victory, 19-9.
With only two teams left
undefeated, Ponce de Leon
was the next team to have
to face this juggernaut. Hol-

mes County easily cruised
to the 14-2 win.
The bracket then aligned
South Walton once again with
Holmes County; this time, it
was the defense that shined
as they held South Walton
scoreless in the 10-0 win.
The championship game
was against Marianna. Some
early mistakes allowed Mari-
anna to take a 3-0 lead in the
top of the first, but Holmes
County responded with the
eight-run maximum in the
bottom of the inning to re-
gain control. They added five
more in the second and eight
in the third to easily handle
Marianna 21-3 and take
home the district crown.
Holmes County coaches
are Kalvin Nelson, Kevin
Cooper, Michael Burk and
Casey Pate.
Fundraisers will be held
over the next few weeks
to offset expenses for the
team. Anyone wishing to do-
nate should contact Kristen
Nelson at 373-3095.

Florida Highway Patrol will con-
duct driver's license and vehicle in-
spection checkpoints during July on
the roadways listed below in Holmes,
Jackson and Washington counties.
Troopers will concentrate their
efforts on vehicles being operated
with defects such as bad brakes,
worn tires and defective lighting
equipment. In addition, attention
will be directed to drivers who would
violate the driver's license laws of

Officers will be on State Roads
No.2,10, 69,71,73,77,79, 81,273,276,
277, and 286 during the month.
County roads with inspection
points include No. 69A, 12 6,15
165A, 167, 169, 173, 177, 177A, 179,
181, 185, 271, 276, 279, 280, 284, and
Snow Hill Road.
The Patrol has found these check-
points to be an effective means of
enforcing the equipment and driver
license laws of Florida while ensur-
ing the protection of all motorists.

Marriage license
information: June 15-
The following in-
formation was taken
from marriage license
applications issued by
the clerkc's offece at the
Holmes County Court-
Gary Boone Reyn-
olds, 10-22-82 of West-
ville and Alisha Renee
Taylor, 10-2-85 of Ponce
de Leon.
James Russell Mc-

Million, 1-9-59 and Pa-
tricia Ann Desane, 10-
25-60, both of Bonifay.
Douglas Stephen
and Martha Faye John-
son, 4-11-58, both of
Ponce de Leon.
David Lee Hahn,
8-10-56 and Veronica
Dale Alvarado, 8-18-56,
both of Bonifay.
Ronald Walker Eu-
banks, 9-17-46 and Ali-
cia M. Schoenfeld, 9-10-
58, both of Dothan.

Divorce informa-
tion (filed, but not
necessarily final):
June 15-19, 2009
The following in-
formation was taken
from records at the
Holmes County Court-
house of un~finalized,
recorded divorce ac-
Klaus Heinz Dittus
and Sandra K. Dittus.
Allen Junior Haw-
thorne and Karen Ma-
rie Hawthorne.


Doctors Memorial

We (0mes specialist

BONIFAY Doctors Memorial Hospi-
tal announces the addition of Dr. Rich-
ard Adelman, from Panama City, to the
staff of the Specialist's Office, begin-
ning Monday, July 6.
Dr. Adelman will treat patients for
varicose and spider veins with the lat-
est in Laser Therapy. He has performed
thousands of vein-closing procedures.
Dr. Adelman attended medical
school at the University of South Flor-
ida in Tampa and completed his resi-
dency at the University of Tennessee in
Knoxville. He is board-certified in OB-
GYN and has performed thousands of
deliveries and operative procedures,
but more recently developed an inter-
est in therapy for varicose and spider
He completed a preceptorship under
Dr. Norman Cohen at the Vein and Aes-
thetic Center in Jacksonville in 2004.
His passion for discovery was profiled
in the April/May '08 issue of Vein Ther-
apy News. Dr. Adelman is a member
of the American College of Phlebology,
the International Society for Cosmeto-
gynecology and the American Academy
of Cosmetic Surgery.



Sunday, June 28th
6 PM til 9 PM

Free food, fun, & games

The Holmes County School Board will be adopting
and revising school board policy at July 7, 2009
regular school board meeting at 9:00 a.m. A
hearing for the public will be held at 9:00 a.m.
on July 7, 2009 for input on proposed changes at
the Holmes County School Board office. A copy of
the policy to be adopted may be reviewed at the
Holmes County School Board Office Mondoay-
Thursday from 7:00 until 4:15 except advertised
holiday ys.

A8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 24, 2009


BONIFAY They use bright colors,
youthful themes and "they have a
plan in place," according to Kay War-
den of the Holmes County Health
Department, "and it is working ev-
ery day." "They" are "Big Tobacco,"
and Warden was on hand recently at
the Bonifay Kiwanis Club to give her
views on how BT markets its wares.
Warden provides tobacco edu-
cation under a grant at HCHD and
she used a clip from the television
series "Boston Legal" and displays
of tobacco products to provide infor-
mation on how tobacco companies
try and attract young consumers.
About 90 percent of all tobacco us-
ers start before age 18, Warden said.
"They concentrate on young people
to establish habits early."
Avenues for advertising are
shrinking for tobacco companies,
so the companies use imaginative
forms of advertising. For example,
"Joe Camel" by R.J. Reynolds used a
"comic book" type of art and presen-
tation to market Camel cigarettes.
"It was an extremely effective cam-
paign and tripled the youth market,"
Warden said. The cartoon campaign
was halted in 1999.

I've been involved
recently in cleaning a
rental house and trying
to rid it of a pervasive
cigarette smoke smell.
With that daunting task
in the front of my mind, it
seems everywhere I turn,
I see people of all ages
with a cigarette in their
hand. I just want to walk
up to them and say, "What
are you? Stupid?"
If they just washed
the windows in the
rental house they
would get an inkling
of what their lungs
look like. When I C
sprayed window
cleaner on the
inside of the living HP
room windows to HalW
clean them, it looked
like some one had spit snuff
on them where it ran down.
At a recent Hospital
Foundation Board meeting,
we discussed the high cost
to the local hospital and
to all public hospitals for
indigent care. Our local
hospital writes off over a
million dollars per year in
cost for care of those who
have no means of paying
their bills. The majority
of those ailments are
either related to cigarette
smoking or to obesity.
Medicaid and Medicare
bear a tremendous cost,
too, for smoking and
obesity related illnesses.
Most of the people today
who smoke have grown up
since it has been common
knowledge that cigarette
smoking is hazardous to
your health. Though it is a
habit I never acquired, my
generation did not know of
its harmful effects. World
War II inductees, including
my husband, were actually
issued cigarettes whether
they were smokers or not.
When I started selling
blueberries at Bay County
Farmers Market, almost

twenty years ago, many of
the older farmers smoked.
One by one, they died from
smoking related illness,
either heart disease or
lung cancer. My Dad had
smoked for 30 years or
more and then quit, but
the emphysema caused
him much distress in his
late years. So I became
a crusader there at the
market. Whenever
I saw a young
person smoking, I
really gave them
trouble about it and
named the former
vendors who had
died. As a child our
oldest son, Hiram,
CORNIER was an ati-
elsTsnsmoking crusader
both to his Dad and
to his Pa (my dad).
Jack was not a heavy
smoker and neither was
my dad, but the expense for
Jack supporting a family on
a teacher's salary coupled
with five-year-old Hiram's
disapproval caused him to
quit. It was several years
later when my Uncle Arlie
Harris said, "Hugh, Ilove
you, and I sure wish you
would quit that habit." that
Daddy gave up smoking.
When he started as a
very young man, it was not
all that expensive, but it
was strongly disapproved of
by his parents. He wouldn't
smoke in his mother's
presence. Grandpa hated
it for its being wasteful.
Before I was born in
the depths of The Great
Depression young men
still became addicted to
tobacco. When the Barber
children's mother died and
they had to be displaced
as a family, Shelby came
to live with my parents.
At the age of 16 he agreed
to work on the farm for a
home, food, and tobacco
money. Then, tobacco
came in a cloth bag, which
cost about a nickel and
the papers were included.
He and his brother Leroy
along with my mother's
younger brothers rolled
their own. (Daddy smoked
"ready rolls," a mark of
affluence. Never mind if the
cracks between the flooring
eliminated the need for
ashtrays.) Some people
rolled their cigarettes from
Prince Albert tobacco, sold
in a red can just the right
size to fit into the back
When I was child,
almost no women smoked.
I remember once that
one of Mama's cousins
was visiting and his wife
smoked. Clyde whispered
to Mama in a loud stage
whisper, "Mama, that old
girl smokes." Old girl was
a very derogatory term in
our vernacular.
Very few girls smoked
when I was in high school.
In fact, of the girls my age,
only two smoked. Both of
them have been dead over
20 years from lung cancer.
One of my best friends
started smoking about
the time we graduated.
(For some, it was a mark
of sophistication.) She
is still with us, but has
experienced mouth cancer
and now struggles to
breathe from emphysema.
Today, I may not
approach a total stranger
and reprimand them
for smoking but I don't
hesitate to speak to
someone I know about
the detestable habit that
leads to addiction. When
I see an obese person
smoking, which I often do,
I just want to remind them
of the double jeopardy in
which they are placing
People who want to
stop this costly addictive
habit may get help from
their doctor, or help is
also available at the
Holmes County Health
Department. They may
also call Quitline at 1-877-
U-Can-Know. Think of all
that you could buy with
the money going up in
smoke, not to mention the

improved quality your and
you family's of lives.

JAY FELSBERG | The Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Kay Warden shows a display of the way tobacco is marketed to
young eo le


A new marketing plan is the "can-
dy approach," including flavored to-
bacco products and bright "candy
wrapper" labeling. That approach
also appears to be successful, with
RJR reporting a 9.8 percent increase
in sales of flavored cigarettes. There
is also a steady increase in the sale
of flavored cigars, with young people
most likely to use these products.

Warden said that one reason BT
is pushing flavored tobacco prod-
ucts is to attract younger users, in-
cluding getting young people to try
tobacco products at a young age.
"There is no conscience at Big
Tobacco and there is no conscience
in Washington, DC, which has been
bought and paid for by the industry,"
Warden said.

Agency on Aging for North
Florida and Washington
County Council on Aging re-
cently announced the avail-
ability of elder care funds.
These funds can provide

in-home services for adults
60 years of age and older.
If you are a senior or
caregiver of a senior with
physical or mental im-
pairments, there may be
funds available to help

you. These funds come
through either the state
or federal allocations
and are administered by
the area agency on aging
and Washington County
Council on Aging and can
provide in-home services,
such as homemaker, per-
sonal care, home deliv-
ered meals, case manage-
ment at little or no cost to
There are three differ-
ent state programs avail-
able for services. Com-
munity care for the el-
derly, Home Care for the
Elderly (HCE) program.
The HCE program pro-
vides a subsidy payment
to help caregivers main-
tain low-income elders in
their own home or in the

home of a caregiver. The
monthly basic subsidy
payment is made to the
caregiver for support and
health maintenance, and
to assist with food, hous-
ing, clothing, and medical
care of the client.
There is also a spe-
cial subsidy available to
assist with specialized
health care needs. An
eligible HCE participant
must be at risk for nurs-
ing home placement. Call
1-800-963-5337 to speak to
an information and refer-
ral specialists who can
assist you in determin-
ing if you are eligible for
this or other programs or
you can call Washington
County Council on Aging
at 638-6217.

HCHD: Marketing how 'Big Tobacco' draws younger consumers

Why are so many young

people still smoking?

FUnOS Of6 nOW OVailalOI Tfo Senilo (illZenS OU ye0fs 000 0100[

Wednesday, June 24, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A9


Ponce de Leon
Town Council
The Ponce de Leon
Town Council has re-
scheduled its regular
meeting from July 2 to
July 9 at 6 p.m.

ELC Finance
Committee meeting
The Early Learning
Coalition of Northwest
Florida will hold finance
committee meeting on
June 25 at 9 a.m. in the
offices of Segers, Sow-
ell, Stewart and John-
son, 626 Luverne Ave. in
Panama City. The ten-
tative agenda includes
Fiscal Year 09 and FY10
Coalition Budgets. For
more information, call
747-54oo, ext. 100.

VBS at Poplar
Springs Baptist
Poplar Springs Bap-
tist Church will hold Va-
cation Bible School on
June 23-27, from 5-8:30
p.m. This year's theme is
Outrigger Island. All chil-
dren age 4 through sixth

tendtha doso ato
each day beginning at
4:30 p.m. with the moun-
tain air slide followed
with supper at 5 p.m.
Register online at
tist.net or come to the
Boomerang Express
Block Party on Saturday,
June 20, from 12-3 p.m.
and enjoy hotdogs, ham-
burgers, balloons and the
mountain air slide.
For more informa-
tion, call 638-4261, e-mail
tist.net or visit at http://
poplarspringsbapti st.net.
Poplar Springs Bap-
tist Church is four miles
north of Chipley at 1098
Lovewood Road, west of
Highway 273.

Guild members watch as Sue and Sandy from Quilting By The Bay hold up quilt after beautiful quilt for the members to see.
IEXITFar left: Sandy and Sue
- from Quilting By The
Bay hold up a quilt
that can be made with
a panel and borders.

~U~1 ~ B~ra~ e~l~i~ a~BIE~~.ii~~Top left: Guild members
look on as Vice
~W President Carol Kelly
tells fellow guild
member Norma Dunn
how to preserve a
~ very old quilt that was
~L Qgiven to her by her
Bil'Bottom left: These are
just some of the quilts
~i~lg~a~to be given to the
'l~bYi~BP--8 111II~Guardian ad Litem

QUI ing Dy lhe Bay spea elrs visit g ui

Story and photos
submitted by Michelle Chity
Holmes Valley Quilters
The May meeting of the Holmes
Valley Quilters Guild had 42 mem-
hers present and two guests in
attendance. Guest speakers were
Sue and Sandy from Quilting By
The Bay, a quilting store in Pan-
ama City. They discussed all the
new class and workshops going on
at QBTB.
Sue and Sandy also brought
a "mini store," where members
could shop for fabric, magazines,
books and neat gadgets. Quilters
had fun touching and holding many
items as well as buying.
Guild president Kathy Ander-
son presented the charity quilts

the meeting, guild members get to
show what they have been working
on the past month.
Guild members, Velma, Alma
and Melanie served wonderful re-
freshments this month.
August 15 is the date set for the
next Guild sewing class, where
members will be able to make
placemats for their dinning table.
Holmes Valley Quilters is a not-
for-profit guild founded in January
2008 and serves the rural commu-
nities of Holmes, Washington and
Jackson counties in northwest
Florida. Current membership is
Contact the quilter's guild at
or visit http://holme svalleyquilters.

3. Guild president Kathy Anderson and Sandy from OBTB hold up
a Christmas quilt while Sue from OBTB holds the microphone for
Sandy to tell members about the quilt.
to guild member Carolyn Jordan, them to the children in the Guard-
who will give them to Berry Lee ian ad Litem program.
with DCE. Lee will then distribute During the Sew-N-Tell part of


FoR thewe eRnding
June 19, 2009:
*Florida Livestock
Auctions: Receipts totaled
$5,719 compared to $6,785
last week and $6,551 a year
ago. Compared to one week
ago; slaughter cows were
steady to $2 higher; bulls
were steady; feeder steers
were unevenly steady; heif-
ers steady to $1 higher; re-
placement cows unevenly
*Georgia Livestock
Auctions: Receipts in 25
markets totaled $8,671 com-
pared to $10,111 last week
and $10,879 a year ago.
Compared to one week ago;
slaughter cows and bulls $2
higher; feeder steers and
heifers were mostly steady;
calves were steady to $1
lower; replacement cows
were $1-3 higher.
*Alabama Livestock
Auctions: Receipts totaled
$10,900 compared to $12,632
a week ago and $12,764 a
year ago. Compared to a
week ago; slaughter cows
and bulls were $1-2 higher;
all feeder classes $1-2 high-
er; replacement cows and
pairs were mostly steady
on small offerings.
Feeder Steers:M/edium
SLar e Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $102-122,
GA $103-127, AL $99-125
400-500 lbs.: FL $90-109,
GA $91-112, AL $90-108
500-600 lbs.: FL $82-100,
GA $85-103, AL $83-104
Feeder Heifers: M/edi-
um & Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $86-106,
GA $90-111, AL $90-110
400-500 lbs.: FL $80-99,
GA $85-100, AL $87-101
500-600 lbs.: FL $78-92,
GA $80-93, AL $80-98
Slaughter Cows: so
Percent Lean
750-1200 lbs.: FL $35-
47.50, GA $42-51, AL $40-
Slaughter Bulls: Yield
Grade, No. 1-2
1,500-2,100 lbs.: FL $53-
62.50, GA $57.50-69, AL $56-

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8a year 10 your hometown newspaper'


NO HIDDEN CHARGES: It Is our policy that the patient and any other person responsible for payments has the right to refuse to pay, cancel payment
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Al 0 1 Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 24, 2009

register for disaster as-
sistance is running out for
north Floridians who suf-
fered property damage or
other losses as result of the
storms and flooding of late
March through early May.
June 29 is the deadline to
apply for federal-state disas-
ter assistance.
Federal Emergency
Management Agency
(FEMA) disaster assistance
was approved for eligible
homeowners, renters and
businesses in the following
counties: Calhoun, Dixie,
Gilchrist, Hamilton, Holmes,
Jackson, Lafayette, Leon,
Levy, Liberty, Madison, Oka-
loosa, Santa Rosa, Suwan-
nee, Wakulla, Walton, and

Recovery officials from
FEMA and the State Emer-
gency Response Team urge
everyone, including those
still waiting for insurance
settlements or other docu-
mentation, to register for
disaster assistance as soon
as possible.
Registration is easy. Ap-
ply online at www.disaster-
assistance.gov or by call-
ing toll-fr~ee 800-621-FEMA
(3362) or (TTY) 800-462-7585.
Representatives are avail-
able seven days week from
7 a.m. to 7 p.m. EDT. Multi-
lingual specialists are avail-
June 29 is also the dead-
line for homeowners, rent-
ers and businesses of any

size to return applications
to the U.S. Small Business
Administration (SBA) for
loans to cover disaster-re-
lated damages to real and
personal property.
Officials urge everyone
who has received an SBA
application after registering
with FEMA to complete the
form and return it even if
they are not seeking a loan.
The SBA application must
be filed by June 29 to be con-
sidered for some types of
FEMA aid.
Information about SBA
programs is available by
calling toll-fr~ee 800-659-2955
from 8a.m. to 9p.m. Monday
-Friday or online at www.
sha.gov/service s/disasteras-

BONIFAY Surplus food,
donated by The United
States Department of Agri-
culture, will be distributed
to eligible residents in Hol-
mes County, Tuesday, June
30, from 2 until 4 p.m. at the
Ag Center on Highway 90 in
The items will be distrib-
uted on a first come, first
serve basis, while supplies
last. Tri-County Community
Council, Inc is sponsoring
the surplus food distribu-

Households receiving
Aid to Families with De-
pendent Children (AFDC),
food stamps, Supplemen-
tal Security Income (SSI),
Medicaid, HUD, residents
of public housing, or house-
holds whose total house-
hold income is not in excess
of the poverty line for the
appropriate household size,
are eligible to receive the
donated food.
Any person certifying for
another must have a signed
statement of authorization

from the applicant and proof
of their household income.
Recipients must bring some
type of container in which to
carry their food, and some-
one to assist carrying com-
modities if unable to do so.
Volunteers who wish
to assist with distribution
should call Lisa Biddle at
638-4520. USDA's Tempo-
rary Food Assistance Pro-
gram is available to all eli-
gible residents regardless
of race, national origin, age,
sex, or handicap.

CHIPLEY--The Florida De-
partment of Transportation
(FDOT) recently accepted
bids for a multilane project
on SR79 from north of Crews
Lane Road to Strickland
Road in Washington County.
The apparent low bidder
for the job is C.W. Roberts
Contracting, Inc. of Hosford.
C.W. Roberts was one of five
construction firms vying for
the job; they submitted abid
of $8,877,323.34. The bid is

being reviewed by FDOT
before the award is official.
A construction date will be
announced later.
Proposals were also re-
ceived from: Anderson Co-
lumbia Co, Inc. $9,654,132.36;
R.B. Baker Construc-
tion, Inc. $10,150,050.50;
J.B. Coxwell Contract-
ing, Inc. $11,604,201.61;
and APAC-Southeast, Inc.
Work will consist of wid-

ening SR 79 from two to four
lanes from a point north
of Crews Lane Road to
Strickland Road, intersec-
tion improvements at SR
20, construction of five-foot
sidewalk from south of Ira
Road to the end of the proj-
ect, drainage and safety im-
provements and placement
of new signs and pavements
markings. The contractor
will have a little over 1-1/2
years to complete the work.

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At bottom right, Keltcee Berry
was crowned Miss Denim Diva in
Daleville, Ala. on May 30. She
also received award for Interview
and Photogenic. Keltcee was
crowned Teen Miss Tomato on June
6 and also received the awards
for Best Dress and Stage presence.
She will be representing the town of
Slocomb, Ala. at this year's Tomato
: Festival on June 20.
Keltcee is the daughter of
Christy Harrison French and
the granddaughter of Denise
and Tommy Jenkins, Jimmy and
~Tammy Harrison, and Greg and
~D Susie Howell. She is the great-
lii'granddaughter of Harmon and the
late Idacoe Sellers and Sonny and
Dorthy Steverson.

Melea Kirk, daughter of Bryson and "
Elizabeth Kirk of Bonifay, won the

Queen on Saturday, June 13. The
pageant was held in Blountstown.
Melea also won the side awards '.
of best dress, best personality and .
prettiest smile. The Florida Palm .
Pageant offers scholarships to its
state queens at the end of the reign.
Melea will go on to compete in the 1
National Southern Miss Scholarship
Pageant at the end of September for
a chance at additional scholarship

USDA food assistance program to distribute food

Co0t1a0t )Id Qucepted for 5R 79 multilane project


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F ~408 Hwy. 90 E. Bonifay. FL
1 (850) 547-3402



II r

Wednesday, JUNE 24, 2009 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE l






MEN AT WORK: At top left, Bill Alford instructs crew on making wood shakes-a forgotten trade. A
Harris owner of Blue Lake Management prepares logs for shingles. At middle, bottom, Dr. George KI
Springs and Don Sales, from the Alger-Sullivan Historical Museum in Escambia are avid supporters o
effort. At right, Rob Pupalaikis hand-rives shakes while Bill Alford shaves them and Bill Harris inspect:

Spec ial benefit held to restore th

Nonette Pupoloikis
The summer solstice
marked a memorable day for
a tired but dedicated team of
hard working men. On the last
day of spring, Mr. Bill Har-
ris nailed the last handmade
wood shake onto the roof of the
historic Keith Cabin. The log
cabin located in the Pittman
Community of Holmes County,
was built in 1886 by William
Thomas Keith, the third young-
est Confederate soldier of the
Civil War.
Due to its unique and rare
architecture, the house is list-
ed on the National Register
of Historic Places--a national
program to coordinate and
support efforts to identify and
protect America's historic and
archeological resources wor-
thy of preservation. In 2008, the
Keith Cabin Foundation, Inc.
(KCF) was awarded a grant
by the Florida Department of
State to assist with rehabili-

tating the cabin to its original
grandeur. On Saturday 27
June, the KCF will host a fund-
raiser to further assist with the
costs of the restoration.
Tom Keith was a distin-
guished figure in the second
part of the 1800s until his death
in 1949. He lived a full and ad-
venturous life in Holmes Coun-
ty surrounded by large family
and his much-loved commu-
nity. His cabin now stands as a
sentinel to remind everyone of
a magnificent era in Northwest
Florida's rich history. A time
when families homesteaded,
farmed, lived, and worked in
an age that existed before
electricity, automobiles, and
air-conditioning. Many stories
of those olden days are still
retold at family gatherings by
the descendants of Tom Keith
and his brothers George and
James. Tom's brothers were
also daring men adored and
respected by their family and
Such chronicles echoed to

each new generation has kept
the Keith Brother's legacy
alive. One of Tom's oldest liv-
ing grandchildren, Clement
Davis remembers spending
many a night in his grandpa's
cabin and listening to the kind
of tales that inspires a young
boy to embrace courage and
life. One of Clements's favor-
ite memories was of riding
on his grandpa's red-wheeled
buggy. Clement recalls, "He
was proud of that fine ride. It
was painted black and trimmed
in silver and the top of the
buggy was made of horsehair.
He bought a fast and frisky
horse that took some effort to
This Saturday, June 27,
the Keith Clan will reunite at
the cabin--some of the more
talented family members will
dazzle the crowd with live en-
tertainment. Everyone is wel-
come and encouraged to bring
a lawn chair or a blanket and
enjoy the performance of Dr.
George Keith--balladeer and

great gr~
Keith Bre
will be i
the beauf
the eldest
ers. Geol
he and h-
nine chil
of proud
Mae turn
and she
arch of t
day goes
lin' bread
raise mot
of the Ke
There wi
a silent
tant bene
support f
one of ou
toric land




at a glance

Homecoming meeting
The Holmes County
Homecoming Club invites
everyone to attend this
year's Homecoming meet-
ing on Friday July 3 at
the Holmes County High
There will be a time
to visit and fellowship be-
ginning at 5 p.m. with ap-
petizers served. Martha
Cullifer Howell, Holmes
County Homecoming Club
Historian, will have scrap-
books and pictures for ev-
eryone to see.
Dinner will be served at
6 p.m. A special program
presented on the history of
Holmes County and enter-
tainment will be provided.
Please RSVP by Friday
June 26. The cost of this
year's event is $10 each.
For more information or
to make your reservation,
call 547-1356 or 547-2591 or
you can mail in your reser-
vation to PO. Box 73, Bonifay,
FL 32425.

Biggest AII-Night Sing
BONIFAY-- The Kiwanis
Club of Bonifay along with
Bill Bailey presents the big-
gest all-night sing on Satur-
day, July 4, beginning at 7
p.m. at the Holmes County
High School.
Among the performers
will be Gold City, The Kings-
men, Dixie Echos, The Per-
rys, The Diplomats and the
Singing Echos.
General admission is $13
in advance and $15 at the
door. Children ages 3-11, $5
at door only. General admis-
sion tickets are available at
Bonifay Ctym II, oHocmes

merce in Bonifay, Bank of
Bonifay, IGA and Piggly Wig-

gyIn Chipley tickets can be
purchased at the Bank of
A National gospel talent
search for soloist and groups
will be held at 1 p.m. First
prize is $500 plus a singing
spot on the main program.
Second prize is $200 and
third prize is $50. Entry fee is
$50 plus tickets to the sing.
For more information, to
order tickets or get an entry
form and rules guidelines
sheet, call 941-756-6942.


Always connected
10 y0Uf community
Want the latest news
from Washington or
Holmes counties? Just
click on chipleypalper.com or
bonifaynow.com. A world
of news awaits, from
breaking stories to photo
galleries and videos.
While you're there,
feel free to share your
thoughts on the latest

Faith .................................. Pa ge B 4
(lassif ieds ........................Page Bl

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


.t middle, top, Bill
eith, DeFuniak
,f the restoration
s their work.

e past

andson of James, the
of the celebrated
joining the gathering
Mlae (Keith) Hinson,
tiful granddaughter of
;t of the Keith Broth-
rge lived a century--
lis wife Caroline had
dren and a score of
ldren, leaving a host
Descendants. Miss
led 102 last December
is the adored matri-
he Keith Clan. If the
;well, Miss Mae, an
shed pianist may be
:d to play as well.
d greens and crack-
Salong with other fine
food will be sold to
ney for the final phase
ith Cabin restoration.
ll be a traditional and
auction. Everyone is
d to attend this impor-
efit and demonstrate
or the preservation of
Ir few remaining his-

2001100( 0 Paf fiolic

(0ebato 01 100 0k es off Sunda y
BONIFAY Area churches, once again,
come together to provide free food, fellow-
ship, entertainment and fireworks on Sun-
day, June 28, for the community. This year the
Celebration will be held at the Bonifay Recre-
ation Center. All of the churches will be set up
in the large ball field with plenty of parking in
the adjacent fields.
Due to cutbacks and the economic situa-
tion, Holmes County Ministerial Association
is seeking help in sponsoring the Patriotic
For more information on the event or to
make a donation, call the Ministry Center at
54705170 or David Lauen at 547-2420 or 326-
0097 (cell).
More preview by Tim Hall, Page B6

UF1 105 h000U Peu Field D0y
MARIANNA The University of Florida will host
its annual Peanut Field Day at the North Florida
Research and Education Center, 3925 Highway
71 in Marianna, one mile south of Greenwood,
on Thursday, August 20. Registration begins at 8
a.m. CDT followed by introductions and research
Topics include: Weed Control; Tillage, Crop
Rotation, and Gypsum; Control of Leaf Spots
and White Mold; Control of Spotted Wilt; Pesti-
cide Handling and Safety; Control of Root Knot
Nematode and Peanut Varieties.
Lunch will be provided after the field tour. For
more information call 850-482-9904.

For more local events, go to
www.chipleypaper.com or

Anniversaries, Birthdays and WEDDINGS

Basic Law Enforcement &
CYOSSOVer ifrm COrrecti0HS 10
Law Enforcement
.. -nNight Academy starts: July 30, 2009
Application Deadline: July 23, 2009
Location: Holmes County High School
AL & GA residence: NO out of state tuition
Call(850) 718-2479 or ()7850)71-286

04 =-* -"- Jee



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B2 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 24, 2009

grandparents are Linda
and Lonnie Strahan also
of Bonifay.
Her great-
grandparents are
Lila Taylor of Bonifay,

Charles and Doris
Young of Jacksonville,
the late Doris Pitts of
Bonifay and the late
Hurdis Williams of

Shayli Brienne

Shayli Brienne
Baggett turned one year
old on May 27 in El Paso,
Texas. She celebrated
her first birthday at
the park with her big
brother Colbi. Shayli's
parents are Chris
and Jessica Baggett,
formerly of Bonifay.
Chris is in the Army and
stationed at Ft. Bliss,
Her paternal
grandmother is Angie
Rabon of Bonifay. Her
maternal grandparents
are Jerry and Brenda
Eldridge of Prosperity.

Kellen Stafford Davis

Brandon and Cara Davis
announce the birth of their
son, Kellen Stafford Davis. He
was born June 7, and weighed
7 pounds 3.4 ounces and
measured 19.5 inches long.
His maternal grandparents
are Paige Lewis Lowman
of Fort Myers and James
Lowman of Valle Crucis, N.C.
Maternal great-grandparents
are Rose and Fred Lewis of
Fort Myers.
His paternal grandparents
are Jan Davis of Tallahassee
and Albert Davis of Old
Orchard Beach, Maine.
Paternal great-grandparents
are Ann and Albert "Sonny"
Davis of Chipley and Burlien
Stafford and Chris Stafford of
Fort Myers.

Miller/Taylor to wed

Johnny and Sheila Miller
of Chipley announce the
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Heather Diane to
Chad Houston Taylor, son of
Johnny and Beverly Taylor
of Parker and Jim and Sonya
Mabery of Callaway.
The bride-elect is a
2005 graduate of Chipley
High School. She earned a
Bachelor of Science degree in
Elementary Education from
Florida State University and
11l teeanch at Wewtahitchka
grandparents are W. T. and
Florene Miller and Buddy
and Betty Snowden, all of
The prospective groom
is the grandson of Houston
and Sara Taylor of Parker
and Joe and Linda Wenzel
of Calloway. He is a 2004
graduate of Rutherford High

School. Chad graduated
from Tom El Haney Technical
Center in 2007 where
he earned his electrical
certification and works for
Gulf Power Company.
The wedding is planned for
4 p.m. on July 18 at Wausau
Assembly of God Church.
Invitations will be mailed.

McFatter 50th
wedding anniversary

In honor of Madaline and
James Edward McFatter's
50th wedding anniversary, their
children request the pleasure
of your company at a reception
on 'lI~esday, June 30 from
4-7 p.m. at the First Baptist
Church Annex, 311 North
Waukesha St. in Bonifay. No
gifts please.

MARIANNA The Florida State
Society Daughters of the American
Revolution has exceeded its goal of
$100,000 by raising $120,000 for the
Haley House Project of State Regent
Sue C. Bratton. Chipola Chapter, NS-
DAR held a live auction in September
2008 that provided $1,000 for the Hal-
ey House Project. The Haley House
provides free lodging and transpor-
tation for families of patients at the
Polytrauma Rehabilitation Center at
the James A. To learn more about the
Haley House see http://www.haley-
A second part of Sue Bratton's
State Regent's Project was to place
an historic marker at Goodwood
Plantation in Tallahassee. Goodwood
Mansion was constructed on land
that was part of the original grant
awarded to the Marquis de Lafayette
for his service during the American
Revolution. The marker was dedi-
cated by the FSSDAR on June 6, 2009
with Dr. Joe Knetsch as guest speak-
er. Guests were invited to a reception
and tour the mansion by Nancy Pond,
Chairman of the Goodwood Marker
Committee. For more about Good-
wood Plantation see www.goodwood-

FSSDAR Regent Sue C. Bratton unvei s the Goodwood Mansion

Edward Kubay celebraltes 87 years

Edward Kubay will turn 87 years young
on June 30. He and his wife Pat lived in
Bonifay for many years before moving
to Orlando to be closer to their daughter,
Jackie. His sister is Dot Carroll. ..
While in Bonifay, he was very active in
the local AARP and DAY He also enjoyed
riding horses around Holmes County and
in the parades. Ed says he looks forward to
visiting Bonifay and riding one of his niece's
horses again.
He has had two knee surgeries, heart
bypass and a hip replacement, but it hasn't
slowed him down. Ed stays busy with
organic gardening, fishing and working on
many projects around the house.

Chloe Elizabeth

Marni Taylor
and Korey Strahan
announce the birth of
their daughter, Chloe
Elizabeth Strahan. She
was born June 5 at Gulf
Coast Medical Center
in Panama City and
weighed 8 pounds, 1
ounce and was
20 inches long.
Chloe's maternal
grandparents are
Brenda Taylor and
Marty Taylor, both of
Bonifay. Her paternal

Hinson/Medley to wed

Mr. and Mrs. Francis Hinson of Chipley
and Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Medley of Bonifay
announce the forthcoming marriage of
their children, Haley Justine Hinson and
Daniel Blake Medley. The couple became
engaged in December 2005.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Holland and Leonard
and the late Mary Hinson, of Chipley. She
is the great-granddaughter of Wilma and
the late Joe Bill Brannon, the late Mr. and
Mrs. Damon Holland, all of Dothan, Ala.,
the late Mr. and Mrs. Andrew B. Bush and
the late Mr. and Mrs. Theron Hinson, all of
Chi yy is a 2006 graduate of Chipley
High School and a 2009 graduate of
Chipola College's ADN program. She is
employed as a registered nurse at
Capital Regional Medical Center in
The prospective groom is the grandson
of Mr. and Mrs. Gabe McCormick and the
late Junior Burnham of Caryville, and
Mr. and Mrs. Don Medley of Bonifay. He
is the great-grandson of the late Mr. and
Mrs. Fletcher Medley of Bonifay, the late
Mr. and Mrs. Coy V Land of Vernon and
the late Mr. and Mrs. Brown Burnham of
Daniel is a 2004 graduate of Holmes
County High School and a 2006 graduate
of Chipola College. He is attending A&M
University in Tallahassee and plans to
graduate in 2011 with his Doctorate of
The couple will exchange vows at 2 p.m.
On Aug. 15, at Bonifay First Assembly of
God Church in Bonifay. A reception will
immediately follow at the church.
No local invitations are being sent. All
family and friends are cordially invited to

Florida State DAR projects successful

Florida Legislator 'Big Sam' Mitchell to be honored in August


Technical Center graduates 14~ from

inaugural Firefighter Academy class

I ,

W~axyg Enouuro Pon~ ouv30 ~ us

Wednesday, June 24, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News | B3

Saturday, June 27 2-4 P.M.

and HOPE !

MARIANNA Legendary
leader "Big Sam" Mitchell
will be honored at a cer-
emony, dinner and dance
celebrating his life on Aug.
29 at the National Guard
Armory in Marianna,
hosted by "Friends of Sam
Mitchell" and sponsored
by the Chipola Apprecia-
tion Club.
A social hour begins at
6 p.m., followed by dinner
at 7. Entertainment will
begin at 8 p.m., featuring
the world-famous Embers,
the Raleigh, NC, band re-
nowned for its exciting
renditions of nostalgic
"beach music." Also ap-
pearing will be a 1960's era
band, the Villagers, which
includes several Chipola
The event will honor
the former Florida legisla-
tor's legacy while raising
funds to create a perpetu-
al scholarship in his name
at Chipola College, where
he played on the college's
first football and basket-
ball teams in 1947.
"Big Sam," developed
a larger than life persona

1968-1975, and served as
vice-president from 1975
to 1977.
Mitchell was elected by
the people of this area to
serve in the Florida legis-
lature. He served for more
than 20 years, receiving
many legislative awards.
He completed his term as
speaker pro-tempore dur-
ing the 1988-1990 sessions.
At the time of his retire-
ment, Mitchell was one of
the longest serving and
most respected members
in the history of the Florida
legislature. Former Rep.
Robert Trammell who
served alongside Mitchell
in the Florida House, said,
"Big Sam was very proud
of his rural beginnings. He
never forgot who he was or
where he came from. Even
though he was one of the
most powerful and influ-
ential leaders in the state
of Florida, he always pre-
ferred the simple things
in life and was always a
friend to the little man."
After retiring in 1994,
he worked with the Florida
Lakes Department.

Mitchell was born Aug.
2, 1929, in Chipley. He mar-
ried Nellie Henders on
Sept. 4, 1951, and they had
two children, Brenda and
Sammie Jean. After re-
tirement he settled down
in Vernon, where he ran
a small seafood business
as a hobby, which allowed
him to make new friends
until his death in Novem-
ber 2003.
The event will celebrate
Mitchell's life and contri-
butions to the people of
this area while helping to
endow a scholarship in his
memory at the school that
gave him his start. Chipo-
la president Dr. Gene
Prough, said, "Sam loved
Chipola and he gave the
college credit for provid-
ing him the opportunity to
earn an education. I know
that Sam would be proud
that we are establishing
this scholarship in his
name to insure that other
people have the same op-
portunity that he had."
For more information,
call Lillie Hamil at 850-718-

Navy Seaman Amy L.
Hover, daughter of Lisa L.
Payne of Chipley and An-
thony Dovall of West Palm
Beach along with sailors
and Marines from the
Bataan Amphibious Ready
Group (BATARG), Norfolk,
Va., and 22nd Marine Expe-
ditionary Unit (22nd MEU),
Camp Lejeune, N. C., re-
cently deployed as part of
a regularly scheduled de-
ployment to support Mari-
time Security Operations,
provide crisis response ca-
pability, and increase the-
ater security cooperation
and forward Naval pres-



in Education

during his 40-year career
as a coach, principal and
father figure to thousands
of children in Vernon and
Washington County.
He began his coach-
ing career at Campbellton
High School in 1952 where
he had a 24-2 record in his
first season.
He was called to ser-
vice in the United States

Army, and upon returning
home from military duty,
Mitchell established him-
self at Vernon High School,
where he compiled an
overall career record as a
basketball coach of 396-59.
As a football coach, Mitch-
ell compiled an impressive
record of 113 wins and only
17 losses. Mitchell's bas-
ketball team won the state

championship in 1957. He
was chosen basketball
coach of the year in 1957,
and football coach of the
year in 1961.
Mitchell was appointed
principal of Vernon High
School in 1967 and served
until 1977. He was elected
to the Board of Directors
of the Florida High School
Activities Association from

Smyrna School reunion
Former students and
friends from Smyrna
School will meet at Sim-
bo's Restaurant June 27-
11 for their third school
reunion. A certain number
of people are needed for
therestaurant to set up
a buffet. Contact Thelma
Garrett at 547-2090 if you
plan to attend.

V0mUM FOmiy FOURion
The annual Varnum Re-
union is scheduled for July
4 at the First United Meth-
odist Church in Chipley
beginning at 10 a.m. Take
a favorite covered dish to
share and your favorite ree-
ipes for the Varnum Family
For more information,
call Jerry or Wendy Varnum
at 784-0411 or 773-2648.

Washington Holmes Technical
Center (WHTC) held their gradu-
ation banquet on May 28 to recog-
nize 14 graduates from the Fire-
fighter I Academy. The inaugural
class began Jan. 12 and concluded
on May 11.
Public Safety Director Greg
Hutching and WHTC Director
Tommy Smith were on hand to
congratulate the graduates on
their success. Washington County
School Superintendent Dr. Sandra
Cook was the keynote speaker and
complimented all the firefighters
on their hard work and dedica-
Lead Instructor Floyd Aycock
,Washington County School Su-
perintendent Dr. Cook and Public
Safety Coordinator Brandon Ste-
venson presented the firefighters
with their certificates.
SWashington County Fire Asso-
clation President Calvin Steven-
son gave the closing remarks to
the graduates and congratulated
them on a job well done. Bears

WHTC Firefighter I Academy held a graduation banquet on May 28
to recognize 14 graduates. From the left, back row, Floyd Aycock,
Brandon Stevenson, Dr. Sandra Cook, David Wood, Justin Wood,
Travis Manship, James Jenkins, Tyler Weidman, Cody Truette,
Holland Kent, Greg Hutching. Front row, Stephanie Green, Jo Ann
Hayes, John Thompson, Lisa Rudd, Wayne Rudd, Greg Schliebener,
Jaryn Monk.
BB Q and Washington Holmes Program (Pattillo's) provided the
Technical Center's Culinary Arts meal.

ence in the Fifth and Sixth
Fleet areas of operation.
Hover is a 2006 graduate of
Vernon High School ofVer-
non. She joined the Navy in
June 2006.


Evelyn Ward, right,
accepts the July
Chipola College
Career Employee
of the Month award
from Chipola
president Dr. Gene
Prough. Ward serves
as Publications
Coordinator in
the Chipola Public
Relations Office. She
has worked at the
college since 1996.

Fair cloth reunion
The annual Paircloth
Reunion will be Saturday,
June 27, at the Union Hill
Singing Hall north of Beth-
lehem School on Highway
177. Take along pictures
and any memorabilia and a
well-filled basket to share.
For more information, call
James Paircloth at 547-3997
or lris Matthews at S47-4110.
Pass the word to other fam-
ily members.

Finch/Curlee reunion
Reunion willbe held Sunday
June 28 at Gap Pond Church
in Sunny Hills.
Take a well-filled basket
to compliment the deep-
fried fish to be served at
12:30. For more information,
contact Margaret Riley at
638-3073 after 6 p.m.

Swearingen receives

philosophy doctorate

Mary Keli Swearingen
recently received her Doc-
torate of Philosophy in
Educational Phsycology.
She is the daughter of Boyd
and Daisy Swearingen. Her
grandparents are Elijah
and Lizzie Lewis of Boni-
fay and Robert and Peggy
Swearingen of Knob Nos-
ter, Mo. Keli is the Direc-
tor of Brownsville Ascend
Charter School in Brook-
lyn, NY.

M*ltr P OY ET


FWC Division Of Law En-
forcement Field Operations
Weekly Report for May 22 28,
This report represents some
events the FWC handled over
the past week,; however; it does
not include all actions taken by
the Division of Law Enforce-

Holmes County
Responding to recent
observations and complaints,
Lt. Hampton Yates and Officers
Larry Morris, Warren Wals-
ingham, Lane Kinney, and the
Holmes County Sheriff's Office
personnel and their K-9 team
worked Lake Cassidy and the
boat ramp swimming area on
a boating safety, littering, and
crime prevention detail. The
first two days of the weekend,
weather hampered enforce-
ment resulting in only a couple
of warnings issued. Officer Jim
Brooks issued two citations and
three warnings on Lake Victor.
Lt. Hampton Yates worked
with investigations and Officers
Larry Morris and Lane Kinney
to arrest three individuals for
electro-fishing catfish on the
Choctawhatchee River north of
Baker Landing. Officer Kinney
cited one of these individuals for
insufficient safety equipment.
The boat, motor and trailer
along with the shocking device
and nets were seized

Washing ton County
Officers worked a bush hook
and trotline detail on the Choc-
tawhatchee River and inspected
12 vessels and issued six warn-
ings. Officers Lane Kinney and
Larry Morris worked Holmes
Creek and conducted 27 vessel
inspections resulting in 11 boat-
ing safety warnings and two
citations. At a boat ramp near
Vernon, Officer Warren Wals-
ingham found a couple smoking
marijuana. He cited the driver
of the vehicle for possession of

Several Parcels Selling By Court Odr
Fr0811 801910o 196 Acres Different SZS
See Website Fortlocations -Some with Creeks, Springs,Tibr
SellingASSOLUTE- Houseen Tennessee River

always online | chipleypapers.com/ www.bonifaynow.com

: . 2 : sa . . .


Man Hurls Polecat 63 ft.

BEXAR COUNTY After using Thera-Gesic" on his sore shoulder,
Tom W was able to rid his property of the varmint last Thursday.
When asked if the polecat lived or died, he pain-
lessly replied: "None of your dang business!"

Apply for incentive payments or cost-share assistance with:
Thinning Mechanical underbrush removal
*Prescribed burning Planting longleaf pine
For guidelines and application materials, contact your
local Florida Division of Forestry office or visit;
www.fl-dof.com sJ
A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services Division of
Forestry, Charles H. Bronson, Commissioner Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service;
an equal opportunity provider

B4 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser

I $1 OFF

le 1
Use, Discount Code "Florida7"' and receive
; ~$10; off of your order.
: As-FOw Did Yo)u Hear About Us?" box in the RockAuto.com shopping
:art xplrese ;d 2:1 2009 Cannot be combined with other offers.


Wednesday, June 24, 2009


MARIANNA--The Chipola Col-
lege Theatre Department re-
cently held their annual awards
The evening included enter-
tainment from theatre students,
a slideshow of pictures from
throughout the year, awards and
speeches from outgoing theatre
The following awards were
presented: Best Actor, Ben
Grande; Best Actress, Kyndall
Covington; Best Supporting Ac-
tor, Keith Watford; Best Support-
ing Actress, Dianna Glaze; Best
Character Actor, Aven Pitts;
Best Character Actress, Em-
ily Harrison; Best Male Cameo,
Kris Sampson; Best Female
Cameo, Madison Wester; Best
Male Newcomer, Austin Pettis;
Best Female Newcomer, Brenna
Kneiss; Best Ensemble Actor,
Jacob Beasley; Best Ensemble
Actress, Courtney Corbin; Dance
and Choreography Award, Keith
Watford; Technical Excellence,
Brenton Jones; Backstage Ex-
cellence, Angela Wiley; and
Outstanding Theatre Student of
2008-09, Aaron Moore.

CHIPOLA THEATER AWARDS: The Chipola College Theatre Department recently held their
annual awards banquet. Pictured from left, front row, Madison Wester, Dianna Glaze,
Courtney Corbin, Kyndall Covington, Brenna Kneiss, Austin Pettis. Back row, Jacob Beasley,
Keith Watford, Ben Grande, Charles Sirmon, Kris Sampson, Aaron Moore, Emily Harrison,
Aven Pitts, Angela Wiley and Brenton Jones.


center from 8:30 a.m. 2 p.m.
The workshop is free of charge
and will include: Legislative
Update from Congre ssman Boyd;
North Florida Economic Out-
look with Facts and Figures by
Dr. Rick Harper from the HAAS
Business Research Center at the
University of West Florida; Sur-
viving the Recession; New Tax
Laws and Minimum Wage; Mar-
keting in a.com World; Akeynote
lunch and town hall forum with
Congressman Boyd.
Register today and become
eligible to win a one-year small
business membership (value
$375) to the Bay County Cham-
her or Panama City Beach
For more information or to
register, go to www.gulfcoast.

reer-based, terminal programs)
classes rose by 1.8 percent in
headcount and 5.9 percent in
College Prep numbers in-
creased 19.0 percent in head-
count and 32.0 percent in FTE.
Summer B preliminary num-
bers are also showing an overall
increase of 32 percent as com-
pared to Summer B 2008. The
highest percentage of GCCC's
student population groups also
showed a positive increase of 46.6
percent FTE and 43.1 percent in
head count which can be broken
down into:
General education and uni-
versity transfer (degree-seeking)
students increased 40.3 percent
in headcount while FTE in-


lehem Alumni Association
will hold its annual Re-
union Banquet on August
1, beginning at 6 p.m.
To expand the function
and service to Bethlehem
alumni and friends, the
once Bethlehem Reunion
Group has undergone
some changes. First, the
Board of Directors voted
unanimously to become an
Alumni Association, while
still undergoing some re-
structuring it was thought
that this amendment
would allow the group to
move forward and ignite
interest among alumni

and friends. Second, the
Reunion Banquet that
happens every year on the
first Saturday of August
will become one that is ap-
pealing to a wide-range of
alumni and friends. Sever-
al committees have been
formed and the members
are currently working
harder than ever to make
the event one that will be
It was decided that
this year's event would
be designed around the
theme "Teaching, Trium-
phants, and Tradition."
And in conjunction with
the event's theme, the

third major change de-
cided by the Board of Di-
rectors was to incorporate
an annual service project.
It was important that this
service project benefit the
current students of Beth-
lehem High School. With
current budget restraints
on supplies for students,
a decision was made that
this year's efforts would
go directly to school sup-
plies for the teachers'
Information on how to
contribute to this year's
goal will be provided at the
time of ticket reservation,
via the Bethlehem Alumni

website, or can be made
at the Reunion Banquet.
The event will be catered
by Bethlehem's Culinary
Reservations required.
Cost is $12 in advance.
There will be a limited
number of tickets sold at
the door for $14. Please
contact Chryle Daughtry
at (334) 684-9837; (334) 360-
0308. Mail reservations in
advance to Chryle Daugh-
try at 302 N. Glendale Av-
enue, Geneva, AL 36340.
You may pick-up your tick-
ets at the door that night.
The deadline for reserva-
tion is July 27, 2009.

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Chipola College Theatre holds awards banquet

GCCC h0sts small
business survival event
PANAMA CITY On June 30 the
Panama City Beach Chamber
of Commerce, the Bay County
Chamber of Commerce and the
small Business Development
Center at Gulf Coast Community
College will co-host their Sixth
Annual Small Business Confer-
ence titled "Survival Guide for
Businesses Today" featuring
Congressman Allen Boyd.
The conference is geared to-
wards entrepreneurs and new
and existing businesses. Inter-
ested small business resource
organizations and government
entities are invited to attend, too.
The event will be held at Gulf
Coast Community College in the
Student Union East Conference

GCCC Summer
90f0Ilment increases
PANAMA CITY According to
the most recent figures, Gulf
Coast Community College is post-
ing an 8.2 percent overall FTE
(1411 Time Equivalent) increase
in enrollment for the Summer
A 2009 term as compared to the
Summer A 2008 term.
The highest percentage of
GCCC's student population
groups also showed a positive in-
crease of 7.6 percent FTE and 6.4
percent in head count, which can
be broken down into:
General education and uni-
versity transfer (degree-seeking)
students increased 6.3 percent in
headcount while FTE increased
5.7 percent.
Postsecondaryvocational (ca-

Bethlehem Alumni Association hosts annual reunion banquet


COme and visit "The G rapevine" Gift Shop

3348 Highway 79 Vernon, Florida 850-535-9463

Wednesday, June 24, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News | B5

Take a break from the beach and visit these locations in
Washington and Holmes counties. a short trip north where
there's plenty of fun for everyone!

The Perfect Bottle for ang occasion.

* *.

7 Days A Weeks Rentals available 7am-3pm

HOLMES CREEK J'ave ftothi".
Take ltotWin Sat
Sla-0 fs 1 BtaeS dnd TR(wtorieS.
SA;NGE -LIVER~Y :..t nd0.r:1
State Road 79 North of the
Vernon Bridge 850-956-2074* 850-210-7001


1934 Count ry Club Drive
Bon ifay, FL


dances. The highlight of both
programs was having the resi-
dents participate in the "Chick-
en Dance," which generated lots
of fun and laughter,
"Sharing our enjoyment of
line dancing is one small way we
can give back to the people who

have contributed so much to our
community," said Mrs. Gentry.
For those of you 60 or older
who love to dance but don't have
a partner, line dancing could
well be the answer for you.
Mrs. Gentry offers free be-
ginner and intermediate line

dance instruction at the Wash-
ington County Council on Aging
every Wednesday from 1 p.m. to
3 p.m.
Newcomers are always wel-
come. For more information,
please call the Council on Aging
at 638-6216.

CHIPLEY The Sugarfoot
Shufflers, led by Mrs. Jackie
Gentry, delighted residents at
the Washington Rehabilitation
and Nursing Center and at the
Northwest Florida Community
Hospital's long-term care center
by performing several lively line

Tr0y 19510115


DO THAN Troy Univer- vital programs that will
I's Dothan Campus will allow TROY to help meet
Itart graduate degree the growing demand for
,grams in psychometry school psychologists and
d school psychology this psychometrists," said Dr.
after a two-year hia- Ginger Mayer, associ-
~ate professor of counsel-
"These are two very ing and psychology. "The

school psychologist and a shortage of qualified can-
psychometrist are two of didates, Mayer said.
the top three support per- The Dothan Campus
sonnel in any school." has been without the two
Even as the demand for graduate programs for two
school psychologists and years after the previous
psychometrists is growing, instructor left. TROY has
school systems are facing hired Dr. Brian Boehman

to restart to the programs,
Mayer said.
Students interested in
the programs can begin
enrolling now. For more in-
formation, contact Mayer
at vmayeretroy.edu, or at
(334) 983-6556.

Agency on Aging for North
Florida announced that
funds are available to assist
the elderly with their home

energy crisis.
To be considered eli-
gible for this program; the
applicant must be at least
age 60 with a household

income within 150 percent
of the poverty level ($16,245
per year for a single person
household), and the appli-
cant's utility bill must indi-

cate a past due or immedi-
ate threat of disconnection.
Other assistance may
be provided, according to
the program guidelines,

such as fans, air condition-
ing repair and connections
fees/deposits. For more
information, call the Elder
helpline at 1-800-963-5337.

creased 44.0 percent
al (career-based, terminal
programs) classes rose by
66.7 percent in headcount
and 60.0 percent in FTE
College Prep numbers
increased 65.0 percent in
headcount and 66.7 percent
in FTE.
FTE (Ell Time Equiv-
alent) is an enrollment cal-
culation representing one
student enrollment of 13.3
credit hours. All figures
are considered preliminary
until final numbers are cal-
culated after the end of the

GCCC adds services to
benefit military
Coast Community College
recently implemented two
new services to further im-
prove educational opportu-
nities for military person-
nel and their spouses.
In May 2009, the col-
lege became a Military
Spouse Career Advance-
ment Accounts (MyCAA)
partner school. MyCAA,
an initiative of the Depart-
ment of Defense, provides
military spouses access to
up to $6,000 in financial as-

distance to earn a degree.
Spouses, married to an ac-
tive duty or activated Re-
serve Component (Guard
or Reserve) Service, are
eligible to participate in
MyCAA. This includes Ac-
tive Guard/Reserve (AGR)
and Coast Guard deployed
with the Navy.
Eligible students need
to create a MyCAA ac-
count at https://aiportal.
acc.af.mil/mycaa/, select a
"career goal" and choose
college classes at a par-
ticipating college to meet
that goal. For more infor-
mation on how to set up an

account and take classes
at GCCC, go to www.gulf-
coast.edu/mycaa and click
on the "Get Started!" link.
The second exciting
new service is called Gen-
eral Education Mobile
(GEM). GEM is a partner-
ship between the Com-
munity College of the Air
Force (CCAF) and civilian
academic institutions like
Gulf Coast Community
College. GEM enables stu-
dents to sign up for their
general education require-
ments in a single block of
online courses from GCCC,
providing greater educa-

tional continuity and faster
completion of an airman's
associate degree.
The Air Force Portal
serves as the central on-
line location for the pro-
gram. From there, air-
men will be able to browse
course offerings, register
for the five-course se-
quence and order tran-
scripts. For more infor-
mation and to sign up for
GEM, go to www.gulf-
coast.edu/gem/ and click
on the "Get Started!" link
or call GCCC's Director of
Military Education, Peggy
Martin, at (850) 283-4332.

Creek Canoe Trips
Guided River Swamp Tours
Choctawhatchee River Trips



Agency on Aging to
hold board meeting
The Area Agency on Ag-
ing in North Florida will
hold a Board of Directors
meeting June 25 at 10:30
a.m. (ET) at 2414 Mahan
Drive in Tallahassee. The
meeting is open to the pub-
lic. For more information,
call Linda Burns, 850-488-

Holmes County

BOHNaFmYlubTheevH lmes
County Ham Club will hold
a two-day event across from
Memorial Field in Bonifay.
The event starts a noon on
Saturday, June 27 and goes
until noon on Sunday, June
28. For more information,
call Doreen Sawyer at 326-

Cemetery clean-up
Barfield Cemetery plans
a clean-up day on Saturday,
June 27 starting at 5:30 a.m.
For information call Brian
Pettis at 638-9630.

Crape Myrtle
CHIPLEY The Washing-
ton County Extension office
will hold a Crape Myrtle

Vait w10rks ptfoon Jli

cle, Chipley. This workshop
will show participants 28
different varieties of Crape
Myrtles suitable for use in
Florida landscaping. The
workshop will teach par-
ticipants cultural require-
ments along with disease
resistance trees, tree form,
bloom timing and color for
each variety. There is no
cost or this prousa nsor

directions to the nursery,
call Collin W. Adcock at the
Washington County Exten-
sion office, 638-6180 '

FOUrth of July
011f TOUrnament
A Fourth of July Fire-
cracker Golf Tournament
will be held at Dogwood
Lakes Golf Club on Satur-
day, July 4, This will be a
two-man scramble with a
shotgun start at 8 a.m. The
cost is $40 per person or
$75 a team and will include
lunch, and cash prizes.
Call 547-GOLF or be at
the course by 70 a m. o

ditional Golf Cart Parade
thouh nDo wood cLake

will begin at 6:30 p.m. Priz-
es awarded for Most Patri-
otic, Most Original, and the
EAnniest decorated carts.
Call for information: 547-

underway for
b seball p
DOTHAN The Bobby
Pierce Troy University
Baseball Camp will be held
o hursdah, Julom161at ts:

Westgate Park in Dothan.
Troy University's Dothan
Campus invites boys and
girls ages 6 to 13 to learn
more about baseball fun-
damentals from Troy head
bseball coach Bobby

Coach Pierce, along
with members of the 'lt~oy
coaching staff and players,
will help participants im-
prove their hitting, fielding
and throwing skills during
the one-day camp.
The morning session,
designed for children ages
6 9, will run from 8 11:30

Thekeaferneoo omession

p.m. and will offer children
ages 10 through 13 a chance
to improve their skills.
The cost to register is
$25. Campers must provide
proof of medical insurance.
To sign up, contact Hannah
Hines at (334) 983-6556, ext.
1-202 or at hmhinesetroy.

Local line dancers entertain elderly

tWO graduate programs in psycliometry and psychology

Funds available to assist elderly with a home energy crisis

GCCC~00 0000 paeB


Wednesday, June 24, 2009 w w w. bo0n ifa y no0 w. co0m | w w w. c hi ple y p ap e r. co0m Page 6



from Global
tour the
of Florida

Jacksonville and Orlando. Online
courses make it possible for
students who want to study and
continue their education but are
unable to relocate to the main
campus in Graceville. Working
online from the convenience of
their home or place of business,
students will interact with other
classmates as well as faculty and
staff. And there's no out-of-state
tuition fee involved.

College of Florida in Graceville
is currently registering students
for the fall 2009 semester. The
complete class schedule can
be accessed online at www.
In addition to the large
number of on-campus programs,
BCF offers an impressive
selection of courses online and at
three extension sites: Pensacola,

Professors and highly trained
staff members are available to
provide academic counseling
and support as individuals
seek to fulfill their educational
goals. To view the complete list
of courses developed to train
leaders to change the world,
access the Web site at www.
baptistcollege.edu or call the
Admissions Office at 850-263-
3261 ext. 460.

in the fellowship hall.
Mitchem will also be
guest speaker at the church
on Friday and Saturday eve-
nings, June 26 and June 27,
beginning at 7:30 p.m.

'Day Of Hope'
sembly of God will host a
Day of Hope on Saturday
June 27 at the Caryville
Comm nitf Cene tf m 2-

ture groceries, meals, baby
items haircuts, carwash,
health screening and career
information and hope.

YOUth revival
PITTMAN East Pittman
Freewill Baptist will hold
youth revival Friday, Satur-
day and Sunday, June 26-28.
Brother Blake Whiden will
the guest speaker. For more
information, call Herman
Sellars at 548-5801.

Bible School at
Northside Baptist
Baptist Church in Ponce de
Leon has scheduled Bible
School July 6 10 from 9 until
noon each day. The theme
this year is Boomerang Ex-

B0tilany Baptist
gospel sing
BONIFAY Bethany Bap-
tist Church in Bonifay will
host the Singing Regals on
June 27 at 6 p.m. A meal will
be served immediately fol-
lowing the song service.

'Time fOr Freedom'
BONIFAY A rodeo will be
held July 5 at Jamie Hight-


GOspel sing at
Gap Pond
Gap Pond Freewill Bap-
tist Church will hold a
gospel sing on Saturday,
June 27 starting at 6:30 p.m.
Debbie and Roy Worley
are among the guest sing-
ers. This is an open mike
Everyone invited to
take along a covered dish
and join in the singing. A
covered dish meal will be
served after the sing.

Covenant Quartet
in concert
BONIFAY Lighthouse As-
sembly of God on Highway
79 South, Bonifay will host
the Covenant Quartet in
concert on June 28 from
10 a.m. 1 p.m. For more
information, call 547-2976;
853-2992; 592-893 or 718-

Little Rock Assembly
of G d Homecoming
Little Rock Assembly of
God will hold its 92nd Home-
coming celebration on June
28 starting at 9:45 a.m.
Guest speaker will be the
Rev. Ron Mitchem. Other
events will include singing
by the Mitchems and a me-
morial service with lunch
following the morning serve

The Lord has blessed me
in so many different ways I
really can't count them. I say
that because as I was writing
this, I began to remember the
many different places that I
have been able to celebrate the
birthday of this great land in
which we live, "America."
Other than to be in Heaven
with my Lord, I would not want
to live in any other land. Even

The churches of Holmes and
Washington counties come
together to make it an event
you won't soon forget. On June
28 (as always, we celebrate
the Sunday before or on the
Fourth), not only will the skies
light up in celebration for all
to see for many, many miles,
celebrating how richly God
has blessed this land and
her people, there will be lots

different churches of many different
faiths, or denominations, coming
together for our God and our country,
as we should. I know that most of
those who will be represented there do
not hold to the same theology that I do,
and I'm sure they believe they are the
ones who are right, as I believe I am.
But we know we all have one person in
common, whom we love and desire to
serve, and that is our Lord and Savior
Jesus Christ. And we also know it is
because of Christians like us, who
came before us, with His blessings
upon them who have made this
country the great country that it is.
We are also reminded of the time
that John came to Jesus very upset,
because someone who he did not know
was basically preaching in the name
of Jesus, and John came to Jesus
desiring that He would shut him up.
But Jesus said to John, "Forbid him
not: for he that is not against us is for
us" (Luke 9:49-50 KJV). From these
words of Christ is where I believe the
local Ministerial Association gets its
thrust. We desire that Satan and the
evil that is out to destroy this world
and the testimony of Christ know that
there is a great force, though we go by
many names, coming together in His
name, not only once a year, but 365
days a year to lift up His name above
all names.
God has truly blessed America!
May America bless God, by returning
to the God of our childhood and
repenting of our sins.
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?" RO. 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_2 000@eyahoo.com

with all the social problems, political
corruption, and a media system that is
very biased and actually very corrupt
in its reporting, I still believe we live
in one of the greatest countries on the
face of this beautiful earth.
Just to name a few of the places
from which I've been blessed to watch
fireworks from while celebrating the
birth of this nation: I have sat on the
banks of Lake Michigan, the mountain
side of The Great Smoky Mountains,
the hillsides of Dalton, Ga., the banks
of the beautiful Tennessee River,
from the coast of the great Atlantic
Ocean, and the Gulf of Mexico, and
such places as Disney World and
Dolly Wood, and even in the United
Kingdom of our mother country,
This year, again I'm excited,
not only to be a spectator, as I was
the first time that I witnessed the
fireworks in Bonifay some five years
ago. This year, as last year, I will be
able to be involved in the "God and
Country Celebration" sponsored
by the Holmes County Ministerial
Association. And this I can truly say,
of all the places that I have witnessed
fireworks, Bonifay knows how to do
fireworks and do them right! When
you leave, you know you have seen
fireworks at their very best. And
though it is the best firework display,
bar none, there is so much more.

of free food, games for the kids and
great entertainment. All because local
churches joined by local businesses
desire to share God's love and the
salvation message, as I believe our
forefathers envisioned when they
sacrificed everything to bring their
families to this great place.
Your eyes read that right we are
able to celebrate the blessings that the
Lord has blessed us with in this great
nation that day with music, programs,
food, games for the children and the
"God and Country" presentation,
which is given to the community by
local churches and businesses, all
without any cost to you, except your
presence and appreciation, because of
their love for Christ and you. (There
will be donation boxes throughout the
fair grounds, so if you feel so led, you
can help offset some of the expense
and feel as though you are part of
making it all happen, which will be
greatly appreciated, as we all watch
your money go up in smoke).
Gates open 6 p.m. at the Bonifay
Recreation Center, Sunday, June 28,
and the games, music and food are
there as long as they last, with the
fireworks beginning around 9 p.m.
But you know what I think is the best
part of this event? It's the people
who are behind the scenes making it
all happen. It's the local Ministerial
Association, which is made up of many


What does

John 3:16

mean to you?
In the city of Chicago, one cold, dark night,
a blizzard was setting in. A little boy was
selling newspapers on the corner; the people
were in and out of the cold.
The little boy was so cold that
he wasn't trying to sell many
4S papers. He walked up to a
Policeman and said, "Mister,
you wouldn't happen to know
where a poor boy could find a
warm place to sleep tonight
would you? You see, I sleep
LET YOUR in a box up around the corner
LIGHT SHINEI there and down the alley and
Wes Webb it's awful cold in there tonight.
Sure would be nice to have a
warm place to stay."
The policeman looked down at the little
boy and said, "You go down the street to
that big white house and you knock on the
door. When they come out the door you just
say John 3:16 and they will let you in." So he
did, he walked up the steps to the door, and
knocked on the door and a lady answered.
He looked up and said, "John 3:16." The lady
said, "Come on in, Son." She took him in and
she sat him down in a split bottom rocker in
front of a great big old fireplace and she went
off. He sat there for a while, and thought to
himself "John 3:16.... I don't understand it, but
it sure makes a cold boy warm."
Later she came back and asked him "Are
you hungry?" He said, "Well, just a little. I
haven't eaten in a couple of days and I guess
I could stand a little bit of food." The lady
took him in the kitchen and sat him down
to a table full of wonderful food. He ate and
ate until he couldn't eat any more. Then he
thought to himself "John 3:16... Boy, I sure
don't understand it, but it sure makes a
hungry boy full."
She took him upstairs to a bathroom with
a huge bathtub filled with warm water and
he sat there and soaked for a while. As he
soaked, he thought to himself, "John 3:16... I
sure don't understand it, but it sure makes a
dirty boy clean. You know, I've not had a bath,
a real bath, in my whole life. The only bath I
ever had was when I stood in front of that big
old fire hydrant as they flushed it out."
The lady came in and got him, and took
him to a room and tucked him into a big
old feather bed and pulled the covers up
around his neck and kissed him goodnight
and turned out the lights. As he laid in the
darkness and looked out the window at
the snow coming down on that cold night
he thought to himself, "John 3:16... I don't
understand it, but it sure makes a tired boy
The next morning she came back up and
took him down again to that same big table
full of food. After he ate she took him back to

and sat down in front of him and she looked
up at him and she asked, "Do you understand
John 3:16?" He said, "No, Ma'am, I don't. The
first time I ever heard it was last night when
the policeman told me to use it."
She opened the Bible to John 3:16, and she
began to explain to him about Jesus. Right
there in front of that big old fireplace he gave
his heart and life to Jesus. He sat there and
thought, "John 3:16. I don't understand it, but
it sure makes a lost boy feel safe."
You know, I have to confess I don't
understand it either, how God would be
willing to send His Son to die for me, and how
Jesus would agree to do such a thing. I don't
understand it either, but it sure does make
life worth living.
The previous story expresses some
interesting thoughts about that passage.
John 3:16-18 reads, "For God so loved the
world, that he gave his only begotten Son,
that whosoever believeth in him should not
perish, but have everlasting life. For God
sent not his Son into the world to condemn
the world; but that the world through him
might be saved. He that believeth on him is
not condemned: but he that believeth not
is condemned already, because he hath not
believed in the name of the only begotten Son
of God." We have so many blessing through
Christ that it is impossible to list them.
However, we must be willing to believe
on Christ and to do His will. It is wonderful
that these blessings can come to anyone if
they will just come to Him and put Christ
on. Just as the book of Galatians says that
we are all sons of God through our faith in
Christ Jesus. Paul wrote in Galatians 3:26-29,
"For ye are all the children of God by faith
in Christ Jesus. For as many of you as have
been baptized into Christ have put on Christ.
There is neither Jew nor Greek, there is
neither bond nor free, there is neither male
nor female: for ye are all one in Christ Jesus.
And if ye be Christ's, then are ye Abraham's
seed, and heirs according to the promise."
This message has been provided by Wes
Webb, evangelist, Chipley Church of Christ,
1295 Brickyard Rd. Chipley, FL 32428 850-

Ivin11Stl'Y DKIEr 3

Celebrate 'God and Country' this Fourth of July

Tim Hall

Wednesday, June 24, 2009 w ww.bo0n i fay no0w. co0m | w ww.c hi pley pa p er. com Page 7


MINIS TRY from page A6

Houses of WOR SHIP

In ID Sufficiency of the ind ivid ua I
As individuals,our abilities are rather limited, but with the help
of others, including God, we can indeed achieve great things.
Every athlete needs a coach, every student a teacher,and every
apprentice needs a master.On a larger,
social scale, think of how much we owe
to our families, and to society at large.
None of us would be here without the
help and nurturance of our parents. No
human infant could survive without
the aid of others. As we grow up, we
tend to forget the myriad ways we
rely on our families and society for our
growth and development.Think of all
the people who have to work together
to get food onto our table,or the ways
in which scholars and scientists build
on work from the past to construct the
great edifice of knowledge. For instance, interplanetary space
travel would not be possible without the cooperation of vast
numbers of people, all working together while building on the
work of the past.Isaac Newton remarked, in a letter to Robert
Hooke,"If I have seen further it is by standing on the shoulders
of giants."W~ho are the giants whose shoulders we stand on? We
should choose our teachers wisely, and remember that God is
the ultimate teacher and source of our being, without whom,we
would not even exist.

A disciple is not above his teacher, nor a servant above his master. It
is enough for a disciple that he be like his teacher, and a servant like
his master. New K.J.V. Matthew 10:24-25

This 1Message Courtesy Of


1068 Main Street Chinlev Hu -- Cipe ** ** an
638-4010 Hwy 79 5., Bonifa 547-9688

110liter COUty TieailtS r~titlir come as You are
Mike Orr, Pastor
136 N, M ~a, Ciply 6 *$021 2 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
I12 E. iania, Body* Sq(-%041 (8so) 6ss-isso

BUt When the holy Spirit Stephen B. Reglster,
COmeS Upon you,y0U Will be P
filled With p0Wef, and you
Will be my WitnOSses... 1552 Brickyard Road
G00d News Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251

WESTPINT nace your message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL pe wek

H.I. Peel, Jr., LFD Ill all thy WayS aCloicl0W0tg0
Veronica Peel, LFD Hm n esaldrc h
2849 Church St.* 850-535-2115 pat $=
Bon~f~yProverbs 3:6
301 E. Evans Ave.* 850-547-4114


about the three
name changes of
the college Bap-
tist Bible Institute
(BBI), Florida Bap-
tist Theological
College (FBTC),
and The Baptist
College of Florida
(BCF). She worked
in three different
areas on campus
- the library, ad-
missions and de-

nie Lois Bridges
will be retiring
from The Baptist
College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville
at the end of June.
According to BCF
Vice President
for Development,
Charles Parker,
there has never
been a more com-
mitted and dedi-

cated Administrative As-
sistant than Bridges. "She
has never been too busy or
too tired to greet everyone
with a smile and a willing-
ness to answer whatever
questions they had. She
will be sorely missed,"
stated Parker.
Bridges reminisced

"I have seen presidents,
faculty, staff, and students
come and go," said Bridg-
es. "I will always cherish
the memories of the years
I had at BCF and the fam-
ily I have grown to love,"
she continued, "It has truly
changed my life."

First Baptist Church Orlando Global Mission Team returns to The Baptist College of Florida.

GRACEVILLE For the past nine years, Global
Mission Teams from the First Baptist Church (FBC)
of Orlando have volunteered their time, energy and
skills at The Baptist College of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville. They arrive on campus each year around
the first or second week of June to offer a helping
hand at BCE
After traveling the five hours from home, the
group divides up and bunks in the student residence
halls on the BCF campus.
This year's mission projects included cleaning

and painting Smith Hall, one of the men's residence
halls, cleaning and painting apartments in married
housing, and pressure washing some of the
apartments where families will live as they are
studying and preparing for areas of ministry. The
volunteers finished placing a chain-link fence around
the new recreational field, trimmed hedges, and
worked inside the Student Center.
For more information about mission projects at
The Baptist College of Florida, call 800-328-2660
ext. 460.

ower's arena in Bonifay.
There will be fun for the
whole family, including
sheep riding for the kids '
fireworks, face painting
and prizes. Concessions
will be available with all
proceeds going to God is
Faithful Ministries.
Cowboy Church ser-
vices have been moved to
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at

'Chmp runs son ioanon
177. Directions: go north
on State 79 and turn left at
CRutiOn light (County 177)
go 3.5 miles campgrounds
are on the ri ht

Vacation Bible School

CHIPLEY Shiloh Bap-

tist Church will conduct
Vacation Bible School for
children ages K Grade.
Boomerang Express VBS
is from 8:30 a.m. to noon;
July 13 17. Call 638-1014
for information and regis-
tration forms. For further
information call Joli at 638-
3584 or e-mail joli_32428@

The Hentlersons

in concert
WAUSAU Wausau First
Assembly of God on High-
way 77 in Wausau will host
The Hendersons in con-
COer On Sunday, June 28
starting at 6 p.m. For more
information, call 596-4451
or 778-9995.

African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley Pastor Is the Rev
Larry Brown
New Bethel AME U S 90 In Bonifay
Pastor Is Alice Hennessey
St John AME 3816 Clemmons Road,
Vernon Service on first and third Sundays
at 11 15 a m Pastor Is the Rev Leon
St Joseph AME 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Road, Chipley Pastor Is the Rev
Roy Hudson
St Luke AME 4009 Jackson
Community Road, Vernon Service on
second and fourth Sunday at 11 a m
Pastor Is the Rev Leon Singleton
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly 1009 S
Waukesha St Pastor Is John Chance
Carmel Assembly of God County
160 In the Bethlehem Community Pastor
Is Tommy Moore
Grace Assembly df God 567 N Main
St Pastor the Rev Dallas Pettis
Cords of Love Assembly of God 2060
Bethlehem Road In the Kynesville area
Pastor Is Jerry Sanf ord
Ebro Assembly of God State 79
South Pastor Is Lloyd Lykins
Falth Assembly dGod Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School
Pastor Is Charles Carlton
Gracevlle First Assembly of God
5565 Brown St Pastor Is Charles Jackson
Lighthouse Assembly df God 1201 S
Waukesha St (State 79), Bonifay Sunday
School 10 a m Sunday services 11 a m
and 6 p m every second Wednesday
fellowship supper Pastor Is Michael
Little Rock Assembly of God 1923
Highway 173, six miles north of Bonifay
Pastor Is the Rev Ben Peters
Live Oak Assembly of God Just off
Highway 177 A north df Bonifay New
Interim pastor Is Danny Carnley
Mt Olive Assembly ofGod Highway
179 A off Highway 2 Pastor Thomas
Ealum Jr
Mt Pleasant Assembly df God
Highway 179 A, eight miles north of
Westville Pastor Is the Rev Clyde Smith
New Bethany Assembly of God
Shaky Joe Road just off Highway 280
at Hlnson's Crossroads Pastor Is Leon
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God 695 Fifth St ,Chipley Pastor Vince
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of
Bonifay The Rev Josh Garner Is pastor
Noma AssemblyofGod 1062 Tlndel
St ,Noma Pastor Is Jerry Lelsz
Northside Assembly of God
1009 N Rangeline St ,across from
Bonifay Elementary Pastor Edwin Bell
Smith Chapel Assem bly df God
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off Highway
177 A Pastor George Stafford
Vernon Assembly of God Church
3349 McFatter Avenue Pastor Is the
Rev Wesley Hall
Wausau Assembly ofGod Highway
77 Pastor Is Danny Burns
Westville Assembly d God Highway
181 North Pastor Is Lavon Burke
Winterville Assembly df God
Dogwood Lakes Road Pastor Mitch
Abigall Free Will Baptist Dawkins
Street In Vernon
Berean Baptist 1438 Nearing Hills
Road In Chipley Pastor Is Jesse Bowen
Wausau First Baptist Highway 77
Bethany Baptist 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Highway 79 Pastor Is Ed
Bethlehem Baptist Highway 177
Pastor Is Dr Wesley Adams
Beulah Anna Baptist Coursey Road a
half-mile off Highway 81 Pastor Is David
Blue Lake Baptist Southeast corner
where |-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 Schnelder
Caryville Baptist 4217 Old Bonifay
Road Pastor Aubrey Herndon
Chipley First Baptist 1300 South Blvd
Pastor Is Michael Orr
Chipley First Free Will Baptist
1387 South Blvd Pastor Is Ben Hull
The Fellowship at Country Oaks
574 Buckhorn Blvd 17 miles southeast of
Chipley off Orange

East Pittman Freewill Baptist half-mile
north of Highway 2 on 179 Pastor Is
Herman Sellers
Eastside Baptist Highway 277, Vernon
Esto First Baptist 1050 N Highway
79 Pastor Is Ryan Begue
Evergreen Missionary Baptist Church,
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist 1980 Gap
Blvd In Sunny Hills Interim Pastor Is the
Rev George Cooper
Grltney Baptist Church, 2249 Highway
179 Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three miles
west of Bonifay on Highway 90 Pastor
Tim Hall
Hickory Hill Baptist 1656 Hlckory Hill
Road (Highway 181 N), Westville
Holmes Creek Baptist Cope Road
northwest d Chipley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley Price Wilson
Is pastor
Leonia Baptist Church Is located In
northwest Holmes County Pastor Is Stacy
Loymwood Free Will Baptist
1745 Lovewood Road, Cottondale Pastor
Is Henry Matthews
Mt Ararat Missionary Baptist
1233 Old Bonifay Road, Chipley Pastor Is
Dr HG McCollough
Mt Zion Independent Baptist
Highway 2, one mile west d Highway 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 Highway 177 Pastor
James Carnley
New Hope Baptist Intersection of
Highways 2and179A
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 Highway 177 A
north of Highway 2
Noma Baptist Highway 175 north of
Highway 2
Northside Baptist Intersection of
Highways 81 and 90 In Ponce de Leon
Pastor Is Ken Harrison
Oakle Ridge Baptist Corner of
Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads,
southeast of Chipley
Orange Hill Baptist 3 6 miles east of
Wausau, off Ploneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road Pastor Is Philllp Gainer
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Road, Chipley Pastor Is 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 Road
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist Poplar Head Road Pastor Is the
Rev James Pate
Poplar Springs Baptist 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville Pastor Is
John Howell
St John Free Will Baptist St John's
Road, Bonifay
St Matthew's Missionary Baptist 4156
St Matthew's Road, Caryville Pastor Is the
Rev James Johns
Salem Free Will Baptist 2555
Kynesville Road (Highway 276) between
Cottondale and Alford Pastor Is Donnie
Sand Hills Baptist 6758 Highway 77
Pastor Is T Keith Gann
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177 A, Bonifay 547-3517
Shiloh Baptist Church located
on Highway 277, three miles south of
Highway 90 In Chipley
Shiloh Missionary Baptist 3013
Moss Hill Road In Vernon Pastor Rev
Marcellous Willls Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd Pastor Is Mike Swingle
Union Hill Baptist Highway 177, a
mile south of Highway 2 Pastor Is Maurice
Unity Baptist 3274 River Road,
Hlnson's Crossroads Pastor Is Lindsey
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church St ,
West Bonifay Baptist 609 W Indlana

Grace Lutheran Highway 90 East,
Bonifay Interim pastor Is Jerry Conley
Blessed Trinity Catholic Highway
177 A In Bonifay
St Joseph the Worker Catholic
Highway 77 South, Chipley
Church of Christ
Chipley Church ofChrist 1295
Brickyard Road Wes Webb Is minister
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N
Highway 79
Church of God
Bonifay Church df God Brock
Avenue Pastor Is John Stamey
Tabernacle df Praise Church df God
Highway 77 South Pastor Is Victor Fisher
Church of God by Falth 3012 Church
St ,Vernon Pastor Is Elder T Powell
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of God
In Christ 739 Seventh St (next to the
National Guard Armory) In Chipley Pastor
Is David Woods, Jr
Spirlt-Fllled Church df God In Christ
2128 Pate Pond Road, Caryvlle Pastor Is
Elder Tony Howard
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy 1386 W
Jackson Ave ,Chipley Pastor Is Ernest
Bayview Church of God Prophecy
1097 New Bayvlew Church Rd Bonifay
Pastor Herbert Foskey
St Matthew's Episcopal Highway 90
West, Chipley Vicar Is Ward S Clarke
Harris Chapel Holiness Elght miles
north of Caryville on Highway 179 Pastors
are the Rev Norman and Judy Harris
Sweet Gum Holiness 105 Corbln
Road, Cottondale
Third United Holiness 608 W Elghth
Ave, Gracevlle Pastor Is Arthur Fulton
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
2048 Highway 77, Chipley
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses
Highway 90, Bonifay
Temples are available In Dothan and
Panama City
Mosque available In Blountstwn
First United Pentecostal 1816
Highway 90 W, Chipley Pastor Is James
First United Pentecostal 2100
Highway 90 West, Westville Pastor Jason
Open Pond United Pentecostal 1885
Highway 179 A, Westville Pastor Is Ray
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle
Highway 77 between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead Pastor Is Larry Willoughby
True Holiness Pentecostal 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro Pastor Is Louis
D Brown
Turning Point First United Pentecostal
Highway 90 West, Chipley Pastor Is
James Caudle
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness 2201
Pioneer Road Pastor Is James Bawilck
Fifth United Pentecostal Holiness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley Pastor
Is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor
Is Evangelist B Snipes
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonif ay Seventh Day Adventist 604
Mathusek St Pastor Is Jeff Westberg
Bethlehem United Methodist Highway
177, look for sign
Bonifay United Methodist Oklahoma
Cedar Grove United Methodist Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on
Highway 2 Pastor Is John Hinkle
Chipley First United Methodist
1285 Jackson Ave
East Mt Zion United Methodist
Highway 173 N 10 miles from Bonifay
Lakeview United Methodist Highway
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive Pastor Mike Weeks
Mt Ida Congregational Methodist
Just off Highway 2 In Holmes County's
New Hope community Pastor Is the Rev
Tom Whiddon
New Hope United Methodist State
Road 79 south of Vernon
Orange Hill United Methodist Sunday
Road off Orange Hill Road Pastor Is Ron
Otter Creek United Methodist North
of Ponce de Leon off Highway 81 (look
for sign)
Pleasant Grove United Methodist

2430 Shakey Joe Road. near Hlnson
Poplar Head United Methodist 1 5
miles north df Highway 2 on Highway 163
Red Hill United Methodist State Road
2, two miles west of SR 79 Pastor Is the
Rev Buddy Pennington
Vernon United Methodist Highway 79
Pastor Is John Kramer
Wausau United Methodist Highway 77
Chipley First Presbyterlan Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue
Sunny Hills Presbyterlan 3768
Country Club Blvd Pastor Is Kenneth
Christian Fellowship Center, 1458
Monroe Sheffield Road, Chipley, Pastor Is
Isaac Harmon
New Falth Temple Church df Prayer
FFA P, 841 Orange Hill Road, Chipley,
638-4982, Pastor Annie Holmes
The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-
day Saints, North Ride, Bonifay, FL 32425
85k547-1254 or 850-547-4557 Bonifay
Ward Bishop Joshua Bowen Chipley
Ward Bishop Charles Munns
Courts of Praise 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley Pastor Is Rick Lovett
Covenant Community Fellowship,
844 Main Street, Chipley Pastor Is Joey
Family Worship Center 531 Rock Hill
Church Road
Sunny Hills Chapel 4283 Highway 77
Pastor Is William E Holman
Northwest Florida Christian Church
4465 Highway 77
Amazing Grace Falth Fellowship
Assembly 3253 Highway 2 Pastor Is
Bobby Tldwell
New Effort Church New Effort Church
Road, Bonifay Pastor Is Brent Jones
Christian Haven Finch Circle
Wausau Pastor Carlos Finch
Trinity Free Church, Living, Loving
God, old Howell Chevrolet building,
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6 30 p m
each night, Sunday, 230-4 30 p m TG
Hobbs, pastor
Vernon Evangelistic Highway 79
Pastor Keith Mashburn
White Double Pond Pastor Is Michael
Liberty Church Creek Road In Vernon
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 Debble
House of Prayer Worship Center 763
West Blvd Pastor Is Anthony B McKinnie
Northwest Florida Christian Church
4465 Highway 77 (meets Sundays at
6 p m for Bible study) Pastor Is Fred King
Moss Hill Church Second and fourth
Sunday, 2 p m Off Highway 279
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon Pastors are Willls and Drucile
Pine Hill Church 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonifay 32425 Pastors BT
Owens and James Bush
Cypress Creek Community Church
2 5 miles west of Alford at 1772
Macedonia Road Pastor Is James
Bonnett Pond Community Church
2680 Bonnett Pond Road between
Wausau and Vernon Pastor Is the Rev
Teddy Joe Blas
The Potter's Hands Greenhead at
corner of Highway 77 and Pine Log
Road Pastors are Robert and Shella
Holmes Valley Community Church
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon
Pastors Willls and Drucile Hagan
Bonifay House of Prayer 826 N
Caryville Road Pastor Is Devon Richter
Sapp Holiness Church 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale
Falth Covenant Fellowship Highway
277 half-mile south of 1-10
Caryville Evangelistic Center Wright's
Creek Road In Caryville, just north of
Highway 90 Pastor Is Wayne Brannon
Someone To Care International
Ministries Inc 1705 Ploneer Road,
Chipley Just 2 5 miles east of caution
Ilght 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


Bridges retires from BCF

retires from
The Baptist College
of Florida after
22 years

Community CALENDAR

Elouise Carroll

Mrs. Elouise Carroll, age 80, of Leonia, Florida passed away June 12, 2009.
She was born April 12, 1929 in Sandy Creek Community, Florida to Angus and
Mollie Padgett Gillis.
Mrs. Carroll was Baptist by faith and a
member of the Leonia Baptist Church. She -
loved gardening, growing flowers, canning
vegetables, shelling peas, quilting, spoiling her
grandchildren, fishing and going to church.
She loved her cat 'Kippie'. She was known as
"Granny Carroll" to everyone.
Mrs. Carroll was preceded in death by parents,
her husband Angus Carroll, sister Voncille
Hobbs, brothers Buck Gillis and Elwood Gillis,
daughter-in-law Judy Carroll and son-in-law
Eddie Garrett.
Mrs. Carroll is survived by her children Wavine
and husband Ronald Smith, Dalton and wife Brenda Carroll, Ouida Davis,
Cathy Garrett and David and wife Theresa Carroll; grandchildren Rhonda and
husband William Steverson, William and wife Kim Smith, Wendy Crowder,
Terry and wife Annie Bell Davis, Amy and husband Doug Bell, Chastity and
husband Roger McLaney, Clarence Garrett, Logan and wife Kristie Garrett,
Heath Carroll, Molly Carroll, Clint Seigler and wife Terrie, Dusty Seigler, Alicia
Ramos and husband Nick; great grandchildren Lee and Garrett Steverson,
Rachel Ward, Lane Smith, Chancy and Lyndie Crowder, J.D. Smith, Ashleigh
and husband Scott Simmons, Trevor and Faith Bell, Dakota and Reid Davis,
Krislynn McLaney, Jullia Garrett, Laney Garrett, Anna, Katie and Austin Seigler
and sister Faye Whitfield.
A time of visitation will be held from 6:00~8:00 PM, Sunday, June 14, 2009
at Clary-Glenn Funeral Home Chapel; 230 Park Avenue DeFuniak Springs,
Funeral services were conducted Monday, June 15, 2009 at Leonia Baptist
Church, with Reverends Stacy Stafford and John Mark Brown officiating. Burial
followed in the Sandy Creek Baptist Church Cemetery.
You may go online to view obituaries, offer condolences and sign guest
book, at www.clary-glenn.com
Clary-Glenn Funeral Home was entrusted with the arrangements.

BS | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 24, 2009

gram at Holmes County
Health Department is
looking for individuals to
join our Holmes County
Tobacco Free Partner-
ship to make a difference
in our community. Call
Kay Warden 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 Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
br IOSCEh lWaushurai
Vernon Library
8 p.m.-Alcholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held
at Bonifay Methodist
Church, Oklahoma Street,
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held in
the board room at Gracev-
ille-Campbellton Hospital
Boardroom, Graceville.
CLOSED: Holmes
County Library, Vernon
Library, Wausau Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1o a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunch-
es, for reservations call
638-6217, donations ac-
6 p.m 7:30 p.m.-Sal-
vation Army Domestic
Violence and Rape Crisis
Program (SADVP) will be
hosting a domestic vio-
lence support group each
Monday. The meeting will
be held at the SADVP
Rural Outreach office at
1461 S. Railroad Avenue,
apartment one, in Chipley.
Call Emma or Jess at 415-
6:00 p.m.-Bonifay City
Council meeting.
7 p.m.-Vernon City
Council meeting.
7 p.m. Vernon Lodge
164 F&AM. Call Johnny
Worthington at 535-0310.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church,
located on Hwy. 177A,
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunch-
es, for reservations call
638-6217, donations ac-
Noon-Chipley Kiwanis
Club meeting.
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting,
New Life Assembly Fel-
lowhship Hall, Chipley.
5:30p.m. Chipley Down-
town Merchants Associa-
tion, 827 Main Street

Prep clsses each u
day and Thursday at
nical Center, 757 Hoyt St.
in Chipley
6 p.te. Holmes County
Commission meets fourth
County Republican Party
meeting held at 794 Third
Street in Chipley.
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Ma-
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous closed meet-
ing, held at Presbyterian

Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay..

Vicas Isaiah Jenkins,
82, of Vernon died June 14,
2009, at his home. He was
born Jan. 9, 1927, in Vernon
to the late William Thomas
and Eva Ellen Kolmetz
In addition to his
parents, he is preceded
in death by his wife, Lois
Leola Jenkins; a son,
William Isaiah Jenkins;
stepson, Jimmy Jordan;
sister, Dovie Thompson
and a grandson, Casey
He is survived by his
wife, Mary Eva Hennis
Jenkins of Vernon; one son,
Joseph J. Parrish and wife
Sandy of Grand Rapids,
Mich.; three daughters
Ellen Morris and husband
Jacky, Judy Reupke and
husband, Jerry, all of
Vernon, Vickey Bailey and
husband, David of Noma;

A nes
Agnes Cox Register of
Cottondale died June 12,
2009, in Mechanicsville,
Va., where she had lived
for three years with her
She was a member of
the First Baptist Church
Cottondale, Eastern Star
in Marianna, Daughters
of the Nile in Panama City,
and Jackson County AARP
Widowed Person Service
in Marianna. She was very
active in the Cottondale
school system, while her
children attended, serving
as substitute teacher, PTA
member and classroom
mother chaperone. She
was also a Red Cross First
Aid instructor, the first
full-time City Clerk for
Cottondale, secretary for
the Graham Air Base Credit
Union and bookkeeper for
West Florida Equipment
Co. in Marianna.
She is preceded in death
by her husband of 61 years,

stepson, Tommy Gibson
of Vernon; stepdaughters,
Susan Gibson of Panama
City and Mary Ann Pettis
of Hartford, Ala.; two
brothers, Waddell Jenkins
and wife, Katherine of Port
St. Joe and Leon Jenkins
and wife, Pearl of Vernon;
two sisters, Marie Dupree
of Vernon and Lorene
Sanders of Milton; 11
grandchildren; 26 great-
grandchildren; seven step-
grandchildren; several
great-grandchildren and
Services were held
June 17 at New Bethany
Assembly of God Church
with the Revs. Leon
Jenkins, Carlos Finch and
Jerry Leisz officiating.
Interment followed in the
church cemetery with Peel
General Home of Bonifay

Re ister
S.E. (Zeke) Register, Jr.;
her parents, D.L. and Carl
Y. Cox; brother Daniel L.
Cox, Sr.; sisters Hazel C.
Green and Anna Lou Cox.
Survivors include her
daughter, Dalphna R. Giles
of Mechanicsville; sons,
S.E. (Buddy) Register
III and wife Peggy of
Cottondale and Perry E.
Register, Sr. of LaVergne
Tenn.; nine grandchildren.
26 great-grandchildren; two
one brother-in-law, five
sisters-in-law and many
nieces and nephews.
General service was
held in the funeral home
chapel on June 17. Burial
followed in Cottondale
Baptist Church Cemetery
with James & Sikes Elneral
Home, Maddox Chapel in
charge of arrangements.
In lieu of flowers,
contributions may be made
to your favorite church or

William O. (Bill) Gilley,
83, of Bonifay, died June 16,
2009, at his home in Bonifay.
He was the son of the
late Bill Oates Gilley and
the late Radie (DuBose)
Gilley on March 16, 1926,
in Houston County, Ala. He
was a local businessman
for many years and he
loved to fish, play golf and
was an avid University
of Alabama fan. After his
retirement, he devoted
his time to traveling and
spending time with his
family and enjoying his
He was preceded in
death by his parents and
two sisters, Obie Williams
Joiner and Katharine
Williams Buie and a
brother-in-law, Charles E.
Bowers Jr

He is survived by his
wife of 46 years, Martha
(Simmons) Gilley of
Bonifay; two daughters,
Beverly Ann Gilley of
Bonifay and Samantha
Frazier and husband Scott,
of Chipley; two sons, Bill
Oates Gilley of Jacksonville
and Lee Gilley and wife
Melonie of Bonifay; five
grandchildren; one sister
Frances Bowers of Panama
City Beach and many other
family members, nieces,
Services were held
June 18 in the Shady Grove
Baptist Church with the
Revs. Darrell Marshall and
Jason Johnson officiating.
Interment followed in the
church cemetery with Sims
General Home of Bonifay

Horace John Hallman,
94, of Wausau died June
17, 2009 at the Wiregrass
Medical Center in Geneva,
Ala. He was born Oct. 28,
1914 in Pottstown, Pa. to
Harry E and Elizabeth
Conklin Hallman. He
lived in Wausau for the
past 48 years and served
as Post Master for seven
years. He retired from
the United States Air
Force as a Master Sgt.
after serving for 32 years.
During his military career
he participated in the
Berlin Air Lift, had military
duty during World War II
in Iceland and England
and lived in Guam, France,
Germany, Japan and
several areas in the United
States. He was of the
Methodist faith.
In addition to his
parents, his wife, Pearl V
Hallman; two brothers '

Jimmy and Harry Hallman
and two sisters, Mary and
Elvira Hallman, precede
him in death.
Survivors include a
son Harry and wife Dr.
Julicanne S. Hallman
of Heath, Mass.; two
daughters Margaret E. and
husband Quinton Harris
of Minneola, Texas, Sara
and husband John Bruner
of Chipley; three sisters,
Mildred Norton and Betty
Shumaker, both of Carlyle,
Pa. and Edith Hackerott
of Friendswood, Texas; 10
grandchildren: and three
Memorialization by
cremation with services
to be held at Arlington
National Cemetery at
a later date with Obert
General Home of Chipley
in charge of arrangements.

Danny Edward Peacock,
47, of Caryville died June
16, 2009, at his home in
Caryville. He was the son
of the late Edward Peacock
and the late Mary Lou
(Cumbie) Drummond.
Survivors include his
wife Danielle (Hatch)
Peacock of Bonifay;
stepmother, Gloria Peacock
of Bonifay; daughter,
Meagan Lorraine Peacock
of Bonifay; stepdaughter,
Maranda DeRosa of
Bonifay; two sons, Billy
Joe Steele and Drew
Daniel Peacock, both of
Bonifay; stepson, Devon

IDeRosa of Bonifay; two
sisters, Casandra Brown
of Caryville and Connie
Peacock of Bonifay; two
brothers, Edward Gene
Peacock and Alvie Peacock,
both of Bonifay and a host
of nieces and nephews.
Memorialization by
cremation with memorial
services to be held June
24 at the Winterville
Assembly of God Church
with the Revs. Mitchell
Johnson and James
Carnley officiating.
Arrangements are .
under the direction of Sims
General Home of Bonifay

Frank Gary Young, 75, of
Bonifay died June 15, 2009
at his home. He was born
Nov. 5, 1933, in Augusta,
Ga. to the late Albert and
Estelle Jones Young.
In addition to his
parents one sister, Louise
Blackwell, precedes him in.
Survivors include
his wife, Alethea Rhea
Goodson Young of Bonifay;
one son, Robert C. Young
of Cullman, Ala.; one
daughter, Cindy Wtese and
husband, Kevin of Panama
City; three stepsons, Kevin
West and wife, Yolanda
of Orlando, Troy West
and wife, Jan of Dothan,
Ala., Kenny West and
wife, Lindsey of Hartford,
Ala.; one stepdaughter,
Annthea Breidenbaugh and
husband, Joel of Orando;
three brothers, J.C. Young

of Sebring, Kenneth
Young and wife, Jewel of
Atlanta, Ga., Lamar Young
of Chula Vista, Calif.; two
sisters, Mildred Johnson
and husband, Fred and
Bobbie Gene Cheadle and
husband, Darryl, all of
Augusta, Ga.; two brothers-
in-law, Mitchell Goodson
and wife, Debbie of Bonifay
and Russell Goodson and
wife, Alice of Geneva, Ala.;
17 grandchildren and one
Services were held June
17 at Bethlehem Baptist
Church with Dr. Wesley
Adams, Rev. Harry Collins,
Brother Rtoy West and
Dr. Joel Breidenbaugh
officiating. Interment
followed in the Whitewater
Baptist Church Cemetery
with Peel Ekneral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Judy Diane Williamson
Ward, 55, of Bonifay died
June 13, 2009, at Bay
Medical Center in Panama
City. She was born Feb. 19,
1954, in Jacksonville to the
late Louie M. and Annie
Carol Taylor Williamson.
She is survived by her
husband, M.C. Ward of
Bonifay; two sisters, Gail

Padgett of Bonifay and
Margaret Williamson of
Services were held
June 16in the funeral
home chapel with Rev.
Ike Steverson officiating.
Interment followed in the
Bonifay City Cemetery
with Peel Ekneral Home of
Bonifay directing.



ILocal artist's
artwork on display
Janet Segrest, local art-
ist known for her abstract
paintings, is currently show-
ing at the Wiregrass Mu-
seum of Art in Dothan, Ala.
and in Southern Watercolor
32nd Annual Exhibition in
Columbus, Ga.
Her painting, "Into the
Light' was jurored into the
Southern Exhibition by
Charles Reid and received
the M. Graham Award. Seg-
rest's art can also be seen
in Panama City at Main
Street Gallery on Harrison
Avenue. View her website
at www~.janesegrest.com.

'Stalmplest III'
Panhandle Philatelic Soci-
ety will host 'Stampfest III'
on Saturday, July 18 at the
Knights of Columbus Hall,
205 Carol Avenue in Ft. Wal-
ton Beach. Show hours are
from 9 a.m. 5 p.m. Admis-
sion and parking are free of
For additional informa-
tion call Fred Brafford at


Vicas I. Jenkins

William 0. Gilley

CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
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 Baptist
Church educational an-
nex building in Bonifay.
Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at Ponce de Leon Meth-
odist Church, located on
Main Street in Ponce de
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brar 2
8 a.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
7 a.m.-Holmes County
Chamber of Commerce
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley
Library preschool story-
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunch-
es, for reservations call
638-6217, donations ac-
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting,
New Life Assembly Fel-
lowhship Hall, Chipley
1 p.m.-Washington
County Commission
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting,
held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three
miles north of Bonifay on
Hwy. 79.
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tues-
day and Thursday at
Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center, 757 Hoyt St.
in Chipley.
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 Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
New Hope Volunteer Fire
Station, located on Hwy. 2
in Holmes County.
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m.-Chi-
pley Library open.
10 a.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 lunch-
es, for reservations call

638-6217, donations ac-
3:30-4:30 p.m.-Holmes
County Tobacco Preven-
tion and Education Pro-

Horace J. Hallman

Danny E. Peacock

Frank G. Youn

JUdy D. Ward

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, June 24, 2009* B H

1100 -Legal Advertising
1110 Classified Notices
1120 Public Notices/
1130 Adoptions

1160 -Lost
'1170- Found

CASE NO: 09DR000153
TO: Carole Elaine Bartlett
1574 Highway 185
Westville, Florida 32464
an action has been filed
against you and that you
are required to serve a
copy of your written de-
fenses, If any, to It on
Johnny Dewayne Bartlett,
whose address Is c/o
Ramey & Bytell Attorneys.
1250 Circle Drive,
DeFunlak Springs, Florida
32435 on or before July 1.
2009, and file the original
with the clerk of this Court
at 201 North Oklahoma,
Bonifay Florida 32425 be-
fore service on Petitioner
or Immediately thereafter.
If you fall to do so, a de-
fault may be entered
against you for the relief
demanded In the petition.
Copitess of al court do u
cluding orders, are availa-
ble at the Clerk of the Cir-
cult Court's office. You
ma treve r ee docu-
You must keep the Clerk of
the Circuit Court's office
notified of your current ad-
dress. (You may file Notice
of Current Address, Florida
Supreme Court Approved
tril LweFsor 1h2915.)
ai rwil be malted to th
clerk s office.
WARdNINF: Rul a12 s 5
of Procedure, requires cer-
r" " " " "
I July 4th

Due to early
for the July

I ~(I n
Sin the Wedne da
I of The Washingl

I NOOn, Fridal
SThe business lobece a eTdhe
SThe office will re-open M

C&C Bookkeeping and
Tax Service. Open 5 days
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call


Headliners and Vinyl
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the
work at your home or
workplace. Reasonable
rates on new vinyl tops
and auto carpeting. Free
es imates.e ealanytme

Carpentry, pressure wash-
Ing, lawn care, patio & wn-
dow re-5scre3 n492 great

|1100 |1100 |1 1100 |1 1100
of documentsand informa- OF SECTION 2, TOWN- )eceased. SECTION 733.702OF THE
tlon. Failure to comply can SHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
Ing dismissal or striking of COUNTY, FLORIDA; The administration of the BARRED.
Dated: May 20, 2009. DEGREES 20 MINUTES 44 ING, deceased, whose TIME PERIODS SET
CODY TAYLOR SECONDS EAST 3213.22 date of death was March FORTH ABOVE, ANY
Clerk of Court FEET TO THE POINT OF 28, 2008, and whose so- CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
by: Diane Eaton BEGINNING: THENCE :Ial security number Is YEARS OR MORE AFTER
Deputy Clerk RUN NORTH 83 DE- 424-22-7892, spending in THE DECEDENT'S DATE
As published In the GREES 48 MINUTES 20 the Circuit Court for OF DEATH ISBARRED.
Holmes County SECONDS EAST, 903.04 Holmes County, Florida, The date of first
Times-Advertiser June 3, FEET: THENCE SOUTHO 00robate Division, the ad- publication of this notice Is
10, 17, 24, 2009. DEGREE 48 MINUTES 25 dress of which Is PO Box June 17, 2009.
SECONDS WEST 339.20 397, Bonifay, FLorida Attorney for Personal
FEET: THENCE SOUTH 83 32425. The names and ad- Representative:
DEGREES 48 MINUTES 20 dresses of the personal NANCY JONES GAGLIO,
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT SECONDS WEST, 764.92 representative and the per- ESQ.
OF THE FOURTEENTH FEET TO THE EASTERLY sonal representative's at- Jones Gagllo, PA.
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF RIGHT OF WAY LINE OF A orney are set forth below. 901 Grace Avenue
THE STATE OF FLORIDA, PROPOSED ROAD: All creditors of the Panama City, FL32401
IN AND FOR HOLMES THENCE RUN SOUTH 67 decedent and other 850-763-3999
COUNTY DEGREES 14 MINUTES 52 persons having claims or FL BAR ID#0499277
CIVIL DIVISION SECONDS WEST, 35.25 demands against Personal Representative:
CASE NO.2009 CA 110 FEET TO THE CENTER- decedent's estate on CARLOS E. SANCHEZ
BRANCH BANKING AND LINE OF SAID ROAD: .vhom a copy of this notice 5009 85th Street South
TRUST COMPANY, THENCE RUN ALONG Is required to be served Tampa, FL 33619
Plaintiff, SAID CENTERLINE ON A nust file their claims wth As published In the
vs. BEARING OF NORTH 52 this court WITHIN THE Holmes County
DEFENDANT(S), IF RE- SECONDS EAST, 105.63 demands against Plaintly ,
MARRIED, AND IF DE- FEET TO THE POINT OF decedent's estate must file VS.
LIENORS, AND TRUS- at public sale, to the high- THIS NOTICE. NOTICE OF SALE
THROUGH, UNDER OR of the Holmes County
AGAINST THE NAMED Courthouse, Bonifay Flor-
DEFENDANT(S); UNITED Ida at 11:00 a.m., on July N O CE NT
ING, TOGETHER WITH Any person claiming an In- Advertise in Over 100 Papers!
ANY GRANTEES, ASSIGN- terest In the surplus from O Cl n re e
EES, CREDITORS, the sale, If an other than On Cal- ne rdr- ne
LIENORS, OR TRUSTEES the property owner as of Payment The Advertising
OF SAID DEFENDANT(S), the date of the Ils pend-
AND ALL OTHER PER- ens, must file a claim Networks of Florida Put Us
SORS UCLAM1NEGR, w hn 60 days after the 10 work for You! (866)742-1373
AG AIN ST Witness, myhandandseal Www.national-classifieds.com
DEFENDANT(S).; of this court on the 9 day
Defendant(s) ofJune,2009. infO@national-classifieds.com
Notice Is hereby given By Diane Eaton AUCTIONS
that, pursuant to a Final DeputyClerk
Summary Judgment of THIS INSTRUMENT PRE-
Foreclosure entered in the PARED BY ABSOLUTE AUCTION. Lakefront,
above-styled cause, In the Law Offices of Daniel C.
Circuit Court of Holmes Consuegra Golf Course & Mountain lots,
tCountpyo Eoida,sI ilt wlsell 904)KinF~L 1m95 8 Rarity Communities, East
HolmesedCaounty, Florida, Pt ne:8sl3-r9 58660 Tennessee. June 27, 11AM,
LOT 83 In accordance with the Knoxville, TN. Furrow Auction
CMMHEWNECSE ACTORH Ameon a~n9C) rsDisabibbtes CO. 1-800-4FURROW. TN Lic.
OF THE NORTHEAST %4 Ing a special accommo- #62.
dation to participate In this
' ' ' proceeding should contact
Holiday IIthe ASA Coord nator no AUTO DONATIONS
line I ae ha nsevene~ ( dy
h ca 80)m Ir58e7d1 (Te@ DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
pr ess runs or (800) 955-8770 (volce), RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY
4th holdiay ato Reayevi COUPON UNITED BREAST

io -puoT nsdvriser IH,, JCount7 CANCER FOUNDATION Free
d)coum 24, 2009. IMammograms, Breast Cancer
ya July 1, edition I Info www. ubcf. info FREE Towing,
ton Co. News is I Tax Deductible, Non-Runners
I FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL Accepted, (888)468-5964.
Washangton County News I PROBATE DIVISION
onday uly 8 eREo. ES3T2ATE OFI METAL ROOFING. 40 yr
-~il Warranty-Buy direct from
manufacturer 30/colors in stock,
w/all accessories. Quick turn
around. Delivery available. Gulf
Coast Supply & Mfg, (888)393-
3 ~0335 www. Gulf CoastSu pply.


Irrrrrrrrr~ALL CASH VENDING! Do you
earn $800 in a day? 25 Local
Machines and Candy $9,995.
(888)629-9968 BO2000033 CALL
US: We will not be undersold!
Light Truck/Tractor TREE SERVICE
Woork TompSol, Mush- Treats Trees, Trimming, CARS FOR SALE
Taom n pssMR Stump Gidn. PrNo O e
Pc~k p49or hvaive0e C7l cense &Isrd.:esql~ls~u d. Buy PolicelImpounds!! 97 Honda
John Holmes, CiVic $400! 97 Honda Accord
60 4.696 $500! for listings call (800)366-
SOD/SEED on the farm 1 9813 ext 9271
delivered or Installed. Cen-
tlpede St. Augustine Ber-
muda. West Florida Turf FOR RENT
s85bl41h5 31895 638-4860.
Englewood, FL beach house
B rvce Oal wr tn Mowelr Repairat and brand new 3BR/2BA luxury
fair Arlce Fikk &rDelv beach condos for rent. See
(850)638-4492 Englewoodbeachhouse.com.
C3~AeryAvalabe. 111or ary w/o July 4 available. Contact
Lee Hollis (913)385-5400 or
Fr Rn i cst s.Chlple Sewing Machinee ndVaac- leehollis@h ollislawfirm .com
don't have the room, "We ate evc nal
makes and models. Free
D8 m 38459, Towt eod estimates. Western Auto, O AE
Townsends. 26 N.Waukesha, Bonifay.





|1100 |1 1100 |1 1100 |1100
GIVEN pursuant to a Final PUBLIC NOTICE TO BID- Faxed bids will not be ac- County.
Judgment of foreclosure DERS cepted. As published In the
dated June 8, 2009, and BOARD OF COUNTY Holmes County Times Ad-
entered in Civl Action No. NOTICE IS HEREBY COMMISSIONERS vertiser June 24, 2009.
07-351-CA of the Circuit GIVEN of the Intention of OF HOLMES COUNTY,
Court of the Fourteenth Ju- the Holmes County SHIP FLORIDA
dlclal Circuit In and for Program to Solicit Sealed As published In the
Holmes County, Florida, Blds for Replacement Holmes County Times
wherein the parties were Housing. Holmes County Advertiser June 24, 2009 Sealed Blds
the Plaintiff, THE BANK OF SHIP Program Office will
BONIFAY, and the Defend- accept sealed bids for the I~The Holmes County Board
ants, CONNIE LYNN NO- flongppets:of Commissioners will ac-
BLES and TERRY A. NO- 2775 Shade Tree Lane, Sae lscp eldbd o h
BLES, I will sell to the high- Ponce de Leon, FL 32455 following: Insulation for the
est and best bidder, for 14RenlsHlLae The Holmes County Board Holmes County Health De-
cash, ~ ~ 44 at1:0am estvlle, FL I 32464 of Commissioners will ac- apartment. All bids must be
(Cetal Tme o the 160 A~m Pre-Bwld ManatorSt cept sealed bids for the marked "Health Dept. In-
dCtay fJly 2009, at the Vlsit begBi Mnstony June29 following: Alr Conditioning sulation Bld #106" and
Eastdo of the olme 2009 a :0am, at the Vstbgn nJn 9 Unit for the Holmes County submitted on the Bld Form
County Coourthoue, o Holmes Coun ty SHIP Pro-atth Health Department. All provided by the County
fauny Flouridau, thel aome Cut H POffi bids must be marked Commissioner Office, 107
folloingdesribda rhe gal 0-57-11 07 E V Health Dept. A/CBld" and E Virginia St, Bonifay, FL
prloperty assciet frth in g-5nla Ave, Bonifa FLr submitted on the Bld Form 32425 no later than 3:00
said Final Judgment of 32425. Sealed bids will beprvddbthConypmonFda Jl10
Foreclosure: rcveunlJly6209Commissioner Office, 107 2009. The bids will be
Lots1, 3 and4 I Bl ck ie at ti 3:00 .m. at hih m E Virginia St, Bonifay, FL opened at the County
6 In NE2 %, of NE %n BofSc- athe: bdp~, wllh beubicall 32425 no later than 1:00 Commissioner's Meeting
tlo 8 Twnhi 4No the bds and pd lialoud p.m. on Tuesday, June 30, on July 14, 2009 at 9:00
Range 16 West, In the Tenblueprintsrehaave been 200 atw hich time te la m Bld form atin and
Town of Westville, lying selected and will be availa bd ilb pndi i om cn b
and being In Holmes Public Meeting In the downloaded online at
County, Florida; TO- bl o iwn tteCounty Commissioner's www. holmescountyfl.org
GETHR WIH AL IM-pre-bld meeting. Contrac- Office. Bld Information and or may be picked up atthe
PROVEMENTS. tors will be responsible for bid form can be Holmes County Board of
The successful bidder at purchasing their own set of downloaded online at Commissioner's office.
the sale will be required to burebpir t b onerd www. holmescountyfl.org Contact Sherry Fitzpatrick
placer thes reuiit stateide or may be picked up at the at 850-547-1119 or
documentary stamps on al eldbd utI-Holmes County Board of sfltzpatrick@holmescoun-
the Certificate of Title. clude: property address, Commissioner's office. tyll.org for more Information.
DATD tis dy o Jueclient's name, date, time of Contact Sherry Fitzpatrick Holmes County Is an
2009. bid opening, all Itemized at 850-547-1119 or Equal Opportunity Em-
Hon. William C. Taylor costs, total bid cost, must sftztpatrick@holmescoun- player and reserves the
Clerk of the Court be In Ink, and must be tyfl.org for more Information. right to accept or reject
Holmes County, Florida signed by the submitting II- Holmes County Is an any or all bids It deems to
By: Diane Eaton censed contractor. Any bid Equal Opportunity Em- be In the best Interest of
As Deputy Clerk thtde o etteployer and reserves the the citizens of Holmes
As published In the above requirements will right to accept or reject County.
Holmes County not be considered. Holmes any or all bidsIt deems to As published In the
Times-Advertiser June 17, County reserves the right be in the best Interest of Holmes County Times Ad-
24, 2009. to reject any and all bids. the citizens of Holmes vertiser June 24, 2009.

your church need pews, pulpit
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Big Sale on new cushioned pews
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(800)231-8360. www. pews1.com


Soma, Ultram, Fioricet, Prozac,
Buspar $71.99/90 $107/180
Meds $25Coupon Mention
Offer:#91A31. (888)389-0461. tri-
drugstore.com PHY46040

Feeling Anxious About The
Future? Buy and read Dianetics
by L. Ron Hubbard. Price: $20.00.
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starts July 11 700+ Homes
Brochure www.Auction.com RE
No. CQ1031187


CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Wasiington Cou nty News, Holmes Cou nty Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Ed ition. 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
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiser will be responsible fcr errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS HILL BE PU BLISHED ONLY Al 1ER PAYM ENT RECEIVED. For your conven ience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard.


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Financial Aid if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121, www.
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COastal Georgia BAN K
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Head for the Smoky Mountains 2
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Sites starting @ $29,900 Paved
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***FREE Foreclosure Listings***

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WALK TO LAKE! 1.7 AC -$14,900
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DELIVERY. 25X(40 $6,645. 30X50
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Accessories optional. OTHERS!
(800)668-5422. Pioneer Steel
Manufacturers, since 1980.

Classified I lpiay |~~ Metrooly

Week Of
June 21-27, 2009




H10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times Advertiser Wednesday, June 24, 2009

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IWiikiromv Cbwry Mil-i

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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, June 24, 2009*11B H

| 110 3310 | 6100 6140 | 6170 | 6170 | 6170 70

PCOLO SELS! ILESSONS AVAILABLE: Executive Office Space 3BR/2BA House for rent. 2BR MH for rent with utility 3BR/2BA MH In Chipley For Rent: 2 & 3 bedroom
COO E!Limited space. Plano, Gul- for rent down~townChpley. No pets. Application building window air area. CH/A, quiet neigh- mobil homnes in Bonify. 2602 Hwy 173 S. Nice
Get Your Classified Ad tar, Bass, Drums, Banjo, Alui.Ic 3-98 nee.Cl 3-98 535-2657. borhood.$500 month. No Call 850-547-3462** home on 2.23 acres.
in Mandolin, Violin, Flute. pets. Call 638-1171 or 3BR/2BA with 1762 sq.ft.
COLOR! IIOpen Mon-Sat. Bonifay, City Limits, nice 638-8570. Mobile Home, 3BR/1%2BA, RELSTAEORA- $69,900. For more Infor-
Call now for details Covington Music '" area, 2BR/2BA house, for 2BR MH. Have Ideal place $0.2R1A$0. u 7100 Homes matron, contact Eric
and be noticed! Downtown Chipley rent/lease to for someone who needs a FrRn:2 /1AM-acpe.wtrnlud.711o eacturinmer Gleaton Realty @
S 638-0212 I1 850-638-5050. 6110 |purchase/sale, fenced quiet secure place to Ilve. bile Home $300. month, 850-260-9795 Chipley city 712o- commercing 850-477-5908.
or~ ~ 1 IBep~betnh yard, pets neg. Kept in tp-top shape. plus $300. deposit, no lmits. 7so condeffownhouse
I 54-944 I BR partentin Cip-Washer/dryer hookup, Smoke free environment. pes Cl 5057-03 Sar n ranchD7
g,, .. . ..g ly. God loatio. NoCH/A, $700. a month plus C/H/A, refrigerator &stove. Leave message. Mobile Homes In Cot- 7160 Mobile Homes/Lots 3BR/2.5BA House, 5 ac-
pets. 638-4640. deposit 850-791-8454 $500/mth. 535-9672. tondale on Sapp Rd, 8 ml- 717o watertront res, pool, pole barn,
t@ ~~For Rent: 3BR/1BA Mo- les E. of Chipley. 3br, 2ba, 718 estmen fenced area.
2BR/1%2BA two-story Apt Lovely 1 Bedroom home 2BR Mobile Home, good bile home, just past High & 2br, 2ba, avall. Total 71so uoforTown South of Chipley $290,000
for rent. No pets. 638-1918 on pond for rent. Lrcke location In Chipley. No School, Bonifay. elec. (850)-258-4868 or 7200 1e tatee803669
or 850-258-5521. yard, dc, Pets. 850-638-4640. $ 4 5 0.month ly 8 50 -2 09 -8 84 7
storage/garage, dogs o:k. is/atdmg and www.charloscountrylly-AOECINWRT
.. so e pLarge APARTMENTS hBombayt &60 u er 2RBAMblHo e e ttrichdeposit required. Ing.com C R L A N NR AT
ROJMR I 1BR/1BA $450; S/D I Call 802-496-7746 $o 0et 2m svl 85-43- 0 eeene Taie;2B/%Acn 2220 lim Bush Rdl., Bonifay, FL
PET & NIMLS 4100 Help Wanted 1$250. 2BR/1BA $500, posit. Qulet country park. 850-547-2604 tral Heat/alr, washer, dryer, 18501547-4784* Call 18501051-5682
: Feeto 410 En~ysnt00S/. BR61BAOSeD547-4232 or 527-4911. Iaarge 2B/B I hp ea prcll0o100 n0, Br0110r
Good Home 1$400. Downtown Chip- I 6170 3R2A Doublewide, leyl. All electric. free. $450. rent, deposit, 21 Acre Getaway with hyfilds and
I10 ae upis r ey cnn lctt on r d2 B oi e aoe.Fur- Watria rsw 0 on as~her/Dryer hoo upl No $375. 850-63 ile Hom iMI people 4 rae ps 4nRg 2flull Fach

214-Pels/irvstc sewger, a rbgeor ryt Ise por p ets $600 pls e- Call 638-2999. 3-50 Park, on Transmtter Rd, in baths, openfloorplan, ed e of town 4 Acres
Health care 8n 6et 0r HUD.I pst. G rbag l kfre le/S lrw~RB me/ee Mt5Me069 ith fro taagaeron Hwy d40d $10 0700 ( 5+- ro

| 2130 tron eviable fo as grw Hwy 177A. Call 547-3746. lawn service furnished. 3 & Graceville 5262Alabama On Hwy. 181 $47,500 La ge brick 4/2 home,
For Sale. Guiled Horse, Ing business In Chipley Fl. RIDGEWOOD BR/2 BA 14x70 MH. Un- miles east of Vernon on PI- St. 2&3 /BR units for rent, metal 100f, CH/A, Dbl. carpo t, huge bonus/game
bridle & saddle. He has a Excellent Earnings Poten- APARTMENTS furnished. No pets. $500 a 3BR/2BA Doublewide on oneer Rd. 850-638-9933 or starting @ $350 per mo 100m, needs floor covering, reduced $117,000.
pteorf blaze f le. f3 -415- 967 resume to 602 SB Weeks St. 3oh 6$350 deposit. Call Bm n yrdal 6d -92675 32 23-7932124, or I n~fo- Ial 260-3026 or W WCf1Cn~ rat.O



2 br, 2 ba, on Sunny H Is 5-LE Ele. C~,A NNA
G7l 0/oursd, pe s i ,t
& 4 rnds of golf 773-3619

6140 *

p r hase apti n thproe ebr

room, breakfast nook, gar I El S LE
den tub, large storage
shed with heat & alr,mIt
Call 850-956-3094

2BR/2BA House for rent In
Chipley. Two story with ~~~~ ~


2BR/1BA House for rent. /OM (E~ /T f
Hwy 77 South, 3 miles off ,''
Houston Rd. Call 638-1858
for Info.
~a g :I s g
3BR/1BA House Chipley.
CH/A, W/S/G Included. '
$650 month, $300 de- ll $
posit.~ No pe It I
85-14-262No pets.

3BR/2BA Super Clean **
Home for rent. 2000 sq. ft.,
$750. First, last, security. I l
No pets. Contact

3BR/1.5 BA. CH/A, large
lot, smoke free environ-
ment. No Inside pets. Ref-
erence required. 1st/ last.
547-2091. Possibly sale.
3BR/2BA Doll House inl
Chlly Nbeaoorerno0a s
Stove & refrigerator
Included. $700 month. I ~~~
Call 547-3746.

Publisher's II C? I-,~

All real estate advertising In
this newspaper Is subject to
the Fair Housing Act which
makes It Illegal to advertise
any preference, Ilmitation
or discrimination based on All prices after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash, plus tax and tag. Subject to presale.




I ECHOS 7 Years, 100,000 Mile enrovorn 160 Point QualityTUDA
COROLLAS Limited Warranty** Assurance Inspection 4-RUNNERS
CELI AS 7 Years, 100,000 Mie ur ~ll.. Great Selection From HILADR
TACOIVAS Roadside Assistance** EXAPLE Corollas to Sequoias SEQUOIAS

07 To ota YariS 4 Door, Automatic................ $8,990 06 To ota Tundra Access Cab ......$14,988

S06 Toyota Corolla 4 Door, Sharp...............$1 1,888 07 Toyota Camry"Hybrid" ...................$1 6,888
07 Toyota Camry LE Alloy Wheels.........$1 4,888 09 Toyota PriuS Low, Low Miles .................$2 1,988
IAll Prices and Discounts After Any Factory Rebate, Plus Tax and Tag. Subject to Presale.

r 1 1 1 I 1~J~ L Remember, If You
I 7 7 7Can't Come TO

~aq~8~2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL 4~ U, Just cive Us
~~~1 ~ ~ '5)2 511804380 A Call, We'l Drive
(850 526351 1800423-002it ro You.
.Check us out at: www. mart ann atoyo ta. com

~~T e l


. .

* *

e e e



* *


$900.00. 547-2408.
For Sale: Ducks, geese, Medical/Instructor
chckens an9d guone I. F r ecr~g h g

full-time positions.

Master's degree In Nursing
clin cal oera ml lsrat v
nursing experience, or any
combination thereof, and
Valld Florlda Registered
DNorn tacs Irequire .
preferred. Duties Include

whalh InldsBcor
Dere Nuurs ng, Asrsca ae
Nursing, EMT Paramedic
and Patlent Care Assistant
Master s Degree In
Nursing or a Master s
degree wih at last 8r

Re ist edeNuu ig
Obstetric/pediatric care
Dex er ce prefrred.
suitable classroom and
clinical Instruction to
students In multiple areas
of nursing knowledge,
procedures and
techniques in the
Registered Nursing and
Practical Nursing

Interested applicants
should contact Chipola
Human Resources
at (850)718-2269,
Monday through Thursday,
7:30 am to 4:30 pm.

p10Ai ses
3120 -Arts & Crafts

3190 Elctronis

3250 oold Tings to pEat
3260 Hsealh& ines

EpE itphet

3320 Plans &Shrbs/

3350 Ticet as (Bu & el)

Wante To Bureya Santqes,

paitigs callo Alng Shdto E
8560-6870 Hat ins
37 er/Cohn
|20 3220 ery
pay0 cashforcalen quaipety

3230- Miclae
30Misc Sale 1734 Wrlmey

& sedtolis &to oe,
extended polein chainsa,
8350-260-0271 u& Sll

wit cewte r in door an-qus
clendtables, x-mas stuffr,
lovne saea, kicheollciong
cutntings balok Alaw eramlto

ches freeze, michpe. Thus-
day -aho Slatuda, qult
.urniu 53 m 4-08 E lowa

Yard Sale: Satuday June
27th, 2460es Baefeld LNe,

house, bikes & atiquboes

hn iap, fmla t tusdo

crimination" Famllal status
Includes children under the
age of 18 Iwlvng with parents
or legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people se-
curing custody of children
under 18.

1This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any ad-



6100 Business/
6110 -Apartments
Bc4 Hu Rntls

6160 -Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 Timeshare Rentals
62oo vacation nontals

F "I vertising for real estate
K&L Farm, LLC 80.0mnhy which Is In violation of the
HomeGrow Tomtoes 1132 Hwy. 90, law. Our readers are hereby
I& Peas. 1567 Pineyl 1600 sq. ft. Iformed that all dwelling~
Grove Rd, Chipley. 8-6, Rcponae. advertised In this newspa-
Monday -Friday, 8-4 3 enclosed offices+ pearavlbeonaqu
I Saturday. 850-638-5002, I opportunity basis. To com-
8 5 6 50 03 7 cubicles, plain of dscrimination cal
I 850-527-330 31 Wired for printers, HUD toll-freea
L - - - .1 plotters computers. 11-800-669-9777. The
Installed Iltoll-free number for the
answering phone hea0n 279m~paired
3280 ADT
1949 Farmall Cub with 59" security system.
woods finish mower Runs CH/AC, .,
great, good tires. $2,500. 11Call: 850-638-0790 1 ori~onua
r-- lpelmlmlmlmlmlm.
LARRY CA" gi The News Hera d is looking for
I "buy or sell" III Independent Ccntractors to sell
Dozers, Lodes Sunday newspapers in Bo mifay
SExcavators Forrestry, and inC ily

SIcagle@cagleequip- II
Sce l850-4 9-1 32 1 This is Sunday only from ap-
~,,,,,~ Iproxintately 8:1020 A.. until

smoo I This can be a very lucrative op-
For Sale. Washing Ma- ..
chnb 85; Uift chair $p40; I portunity for the night individu-
$45; 96 Jayco pop-Uip al.
mp 299. $20.Cl Stop by The Washington County
SNews office on Railroad Ave in
Ce ned? ustrcan'tHfnaI Chipley or Thne Holmes County
godhrelal usec om rna rod Times office at 112 E. Virginia
estimate. Also 0o 3 3w3 Ave. in Bonifay to fill out an

Home; 863-531-1677, Cell. application.
String Lights. Half price. I
00tl wlb eubs sEwlai YOu can call Luther Moore M-F
bulbs Inludede $450. alo ;t 850-547-9414 for further
each. Susan, 638-8823. details
Wanted: Junk appli- l
ances, lawn, golf carts, I

et,aspate lt sd r fer. NE11' HER ALD
850-547-0088 or I

H12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, June 24, 2009




Tac son Cotunty's 9\C ew dr sed

*4 995
All Welded, AllAluminum

Bonia Rlotida

s jioMSRP 17,95.
Chipola Ford Discount 91 0.co
Retail customer cash *2,000.00
Ford Credit Bonus cash *500.co

NOW. .? 1 4,495-"'

"',,,,,,,,. autos aipwr. pkg.,
B 4 riear

sy~o SR $32,765.oo 11f
Chipola Ford Discount *3,270.**
Retail Customer Cash *2,500.oo


t9138 p XL Plus pkg.
/ ~V8. auto., air
trailer towpk THARP & SONS

Hwy: '7 S. Chiplev, Rl
(850) 638-8f83

,goo~~~oo5 uSR *22,065 .oo (80 570 a6
Chipola Ford Discount $570.o0oOpen 24 HOurs, Self-
Retail Customer Cash *2,500.00 Servce. Nlo Deposit,

NOW. 18,99 5.**11 U~nitskCd'peed

"9154' VB Su~e~l:;'~d~"' c. O'sEA D


4clr. gvwr.p ~g.CDO auto
37~ mt Ellk P30)19
s 1 0,995

(UIllaeyvarn servb t~c bod. VBP. au o
only 40k miles SIR: 82811
a 1 6,995

crew icab. 4-4 Ithr. Climatei iontrrol
super 1)1n! :11 onl 2;E ini Slik 5011

w w wChipolaFord~com Ri,1,',!,*,',,Maage

Chipley, 2/3BR, 2BA ,lke
brand new, beautiful lot
w/pond on 3 acres. Only
45 mins. to Panama City
Beach. Owner may finance
or give $15,000 cash back.
$19904) 30BO 3wered

7150 |
3.5 Acres for sale by
owner on Union Hill Rd.,
Bonifay 1.3 miles off Hwy.
79. Call; 941-722-2859

r *I
Land for Sale: Caryville
ICampsites nice lots,
1$2,200., 1 acre off Hwy.
2, $d5 00., 2 ares aot
1 Stephnle 5 Bradley,
OC50-4ul 099 Rely
g. . . . .
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.

| 8110 |
2003 4 Door Ford Taurus.
73,000 miles. $6,650. obo.
For Sale. 2004 Nissan
tax ra 35rlSE, hBlack
seats aos n-DSy tm
moon-roof. Very sha p
looking, excelle t con l
tlon. Please call
850-638-2145 or
850-326-1744 .

|8110 |1 8160 |
For Sale. 1995 4 Door Co-
rolla Toyota. Good condl- FOR SALE. 2002 Suzuki
tron, runs great. $1200. GSX R-1000. After market
638-1462. paint job. Minor scratches.
Mieg,12,900. Price,
$4500 85-2 80 96El.

| 8130 Snork. I dwhel wih ha-a
tor tires. After market
For Sale: 87 Nlssan clutch kit. Radiator moved.
pickup wtlh tool box, cd, Price, $5,500. Call (850)
standard, great running 258-0096 for more Info.
truck, $1,200.00 Please
Call 850-547-2563

| 8110 |
1995 Toyota Avalon, high
miles. $1000. Also, 1995
Toyota Camry. Wrecked
gOOd parts car. $600
OBO. 850-535-9125.

2002 Hyundai Sonata
Warranty, full power, re
mote alarm, cruse, AM-FM
CD, V6, auto. Blue.Terrific
buy. $4,800.

Es),astMSRP *21,230 .oo
Chipola Ford Discount $ 1,235.oo
Retail Customer Cash *4,000.oo

*O.~ 15 995.."

super cab. pwr. pkg., cruise.
I~CO railer tow pkg.. satellite radio. Sync
MSRP S31,585.oo
Chipola Ford Discount 9 .0
Retail Customer Cash *,0 .o
FMCC Bonus Cash *1,000.oo

NOW..? 25,495'""

5*$6~,4rO_ MSRP *30,895 .oo
Chipola Ford Discount 81 ~900.oo
n....ai ustom., Cash %3 000.oo
FMcC Bonus cash S1,000.oo

N ow..."24,495-"


creO cab -1r~ .I~nr., Console stutt, .
jllovi onlyl 221. m. slk YR;038

:rew (ab. 4-4. Ithr 20 was5. Console
starI aiily 61 ml. sik. ;3041

| 8210
For Sale: 15.3 ft. Randal
Craft with trailer $2,000. or
trade for small Pontoon
boat. 850-548-5555 or
leave message

8320 1
For Sale. Honda
Four-Trax four wheeler
$1900. 850-535-0944. No
calls after 8PM.

8100 A ~que & Cotlicfthles
820 Sportks Utility Vehicles
nas0 watercraft
85- Mo wince
SAca Rsoviet cs
asso- campers & Terailrs
ease Aviorarn~vames

GLS \16 Juto pnr Bla..till cruise.
1 ownerr. st) 96,495

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