Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00100549/00039
 Material Information
Title: Holmes County times-advertiser
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
Place of Publication: Bonifay, FL
Publication Date: July 8, 2009
Copyright Date: 2009
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00100549
Volume ID: VID00039
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, JULY 8, 2009 www.bonifaynow.com Vol ume 1 19, N um be r 13 50(

hem High School, she I
attended Chipola Col-
lege and went to work a
at the Holmes County P. 9
Housing Authority in
1986 and was named ex-
ecutive director in 1999.
The authority went pub-
lic in 2005 under Florida
Statute 421. The author-
ity is governed by a
board appointed by the
governor. :

See HONOREE A4 CIDnIT.n... -re

JAY FELSBERG | The Holmes County Times-Advertiser

57h annual All-Nig ht sing comes to

BONIFAY The Singing Echoes were one of the gospel gr.:::....ps Ilhal perf.:::.rmed"' at th-e 57,,.
annual AII-Night Sing in Bonifay on the Fourth of July. They were joined by The Diplomats, The
Dixie Echoes, the Kingsmen, The Perrys, and Gold City. More photo and video coverage at

Panhandle counties handling recession better than rest of Florida

Holmes County High
The award is named
in honor of the famous
radio personality and
tireless ambassador
for Holmes County.
Etheridge is well known
for his saying, "Give a
Holmes Countian half
a chance and he or she
will do well."
Carroll exemplifies
Etheridge's qualities.
A graduate of Bethle-

County Times-

Edtnor Jy
Catrina Carroll
with the 2009
J. Harvey
Awa rd.

Managing Editor

Carroll is the 2009 J.
Harvey Etheridge
Goodwill Ambassador
for Holmes County.
Carroll was honored
by the Holmes County
Times-Advertiser and
the Etheridge family at
the 57th annual All-Night
Sing Saturday night at

Helen Mahs

The Associated Press

BONIFAY Despite the
economy, AUS Manufac-
turing Company, an indus-
trial parts plant in Holmes
County is doing well. The
company has 16 full-time
employees, orders are up
and the future looks rea-
sonably good.
AUS Manufacturing in
Bonifay, owned by Jimmy
Rich, James Sellers, and
Carlton Treadwell, is
a success story not often
heard in a state that is a
center for the recession
that started with the real
estate crisis. But it turns
out that many areas in
the slower-paced northern

parts of Florida, polar op-
po sites of boom-and-bust
cities like Miami, are es-
caping the worst.
An Associated Press
analysis shows that rural
Panhandle counties with
stable population, depend-
able government jobs and
no coast to overbuild con-
dos on are doing better
than places in the rest of
the state.
The AP Economic Stress
Index combines three in-
dicators unemployment,
foreclosures and bank-
ruptcies to gauge how
the recession has affected
more than 3,000 counties
in the United States. The
higher the index numbers
for a county, the worse the

recession's impact.
The average stress
score for the six counties
in the rural, northern Pan-
handle Calhoun, Gadsden,
Holmes, Jackson, Liberty
and Washington was 8.6 in
April, compared to a state-
wide average of 11.56 and a
national average of9.7. Lib-
erty County came in at 5.35,
the lowest in the state.
Despite the lower stress
scores now, the region's
economy has lagged other
parts of the state for de-
cades. These counties
have among the lowest per
capital income in Florida.
The per capital income in
Liberty County is $22,831
compared to state per capi-
ta income of $39,070 in 2008,

according to the Bureau of
Economic Analysis.
Rick Harper, director
of the University of West
Florida's Haas Center for
Business Research, said
the rural Panhandle coun-
ties scored so much lower
than the rest of Florida
largely because of the real
estate market.
"Those counties did not
participate in the housing
boom. There wasn't some-
one buying a home in Hol-
mes or Liberty County for
$200,000 in 2002 and selling
it for $300,000 in 2006. There
is not a second-home mar-
ket up there and you didn't
see a lot of real estate


Happy Corner looks
at an inspiring lady.

Holmes Coun ty
High School JROTC
cadets return from
a successful summer

fo EAR

0 pp f 0V60
Managing Editor

BONIFAY Holmes Coun-
ty Board of County Commis-
sioners approved paying the
last $10,000 to consultant
Tony Arrant to complete the
County's Evaluation and
Appraisal Report (EAR) for
submission to the state De-
partment of Community Af-
fairs. The action was taken
at the BOCC's regular meet-
ing on June 30.
The BOCC took the ac-
tion to ensure the EAR re-
port was delivered to DCA
as the report is almost year
past due. According to docu-
ments provided by Circuit
Court Clerk Cody, Taylor Ar-
rant was to receive $60,000
in grant funding to prepare
the EAR report, and Ar-
rant had been paid $50,000.
Taylor said Arrant said he
could complete the report
Go te omainings t10a0 eA
to cover preparing the EAR
report and for the separate
visioning process.
The EAR report is part
of the process of revising
the n ouhnt ECom hsnssiv
cluded public hearings to
get public input on the exist-
in opplan
Ing coms reported at the
BOCC meeting that a docu-
ment had been turned into
DCA last year but it did not
qualify as a final EAR report
and was only designed to
get a courtesy review from
the DCA. The DCA asked
for more information on the
In other business the
*Approved the low bid of
$122,731.16 from F&W Con-
struction for the temporary
Rum Road bridge, including
removing the remnant of
the old bridge that was de-
stroyed in the recent floods
See EAR A4



Christian nxkhband Kless

breain' "ne"s, vis,,


Teacthing jobs saved
by ARRA funds
BONIFAY --Superinten-
dent of Holmes County
Schools, Gary Galloway,
along with unanimous votes
from School Board mem-
bers, approved of using the
over $1 million State Fiscal
Stabilization Fund gained
through the American Re-
covery and Reinvestment
Act (ARRA) to save the
jobs of approximately 30
teachers in the Holmes
County school system.
Title I Administrator
Gwen Young presented the
board with the progress of
the 2009-20 10 federal and
state projects and programs,
which included the funds
from th eARRA and Gal-
loway explained that the
funding would only be suf-
ficient for a year's worth of
"It's a step in the right
direction," said Galloway.
"Though,the funding will
only be enough for this
year; we still have work to
Project applications also
included School Choice &
SES, improving the academic
achievement of the disad-
vantaged, local programs for
neglected and delinquent,
rural and low-income
school programs and the
education of homeless
children and youth reinvest-
ment act.
Young said three children
in Holmes County are clas-
sified as homeless.


Carroll named J. Harvey Etheridge honoree

Community News.............Page A6
E t ................................. a B
(lassifieds ........................Page B8


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A2 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 8, 2009

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Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A3

Ca taract s?
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Helen Mahs sits at her home in Bonifay with Woman's Missionary Union
Foundation President David George.

BOnlToy WOBan SCOS FOSUltS OT 10g0(:y

/r I., ,/ ,,/,/,,,,,/ "

,,, I

For the Times-Advertiser
BONIFAY On June 17, David Geor e,
president of the Woman's Missionary
Union (WMU) Foundation in Birming-
ham, Ala., made a special visit to Bonifay
to meet Helen Mahs. Helen and her family
moved from Michigan in 1950 and bought
a farm in Washington County. Upon the
death of her father in 1970, she and her
mother moved the following year to Boni-
faywhere she lives today.
A former social worker and librarian,
she became a special educator and sub-
sequently coordinated Holmes, Walton
and Washington counties' special educa-
tion programs. She retired as a Specific
Learning Disabilities Teacher at Vernon
Elementary School in 1982.
She has taught her Ruth Sunday school
class for over 50 years. She has served as
the Director of WMU at the First Baptist
Church in Bonifay for more than 20 years
and continues to do so. She has also been
a literacy volunteer and a tutor and con-
tinues to serve as secretary-treasurer for
the Holmes County Retired Educators As-
With only special friends as her "fam-

ily," Helen recently decided to start giving
se requests to her mission projects while
"God has blessed me and I want to
be a good steward of what He has given
me. I decided to start giving, now, what I
planned in my will to be given after I died.
This way I can enjoy knowing where it is
going and seeing where it is being used
while I am living. It is wonderful to know
that I am touching tomorrow today and
that I am alive to experience it," she said.
While her largest bequest will be to her
church, she has a heart for missions and is
giving a portion to the WMU Foundation.
The Foundation exists solely to support
the mission and ministries of WMU at the
national and state level. Since 1888, WMU
has never been a part of the Cooperative
Program budget allocation; nor has WMU
received any money from the Lottie Moon
Christmas Offering or the Annie Arm-
strong Easter Offering, two well-know of-
ferings taken by Southern Baptists.
With more than 125 funds and endow-
ments, the WMU Foundation provides
grants, awards and scholarships to further
the work of WMU at every level church,
associational, state, national and interna-


Hear ts

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BONIFAY The annual Holmes County Fair
and Livestock Show is coming up Sept. 22-26 at
the Holmes County Fairgrounds on Sandpath
Road. The show will once again feature enter-
tainment every night, a midway and contests
including booth exhibits, canned foods, handi-
work, art, photography, plant show, youth poul-
try, youth rabbits, baked goods, youth beef and
steer show, dairy show and market lamb and

goaosrhin formation, call 547-3394.

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(850) 526-7775

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and Cataract Specialist


hearing evaluation in our
office, your home, or senior
living facility,*
Free of Charge

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Florida Dental Associa-
tion (FDA) at the annual
Florida National Dental
Convention (FNDC), held
June 18-20, recognized
several dentists. These in-
dustry leaders have gone
above and beyond the call
ofduty in the curn year

"Each award recipi-
ent exemplifies excel-
lence, integrity and ser-
vice," said FDA 2009-2 010
President Dr. Charles
Hoffman. "Their dedica-
tion to the dental profes-
sion benefits dentists and
the citizens of Florida and
ster sstsas an u ample t
The School Resource
Dentist of the Year is
Family Dentistry in Boni-
fay. Dr. John Wilson said
the practice was hon-
ored was honored for its
contributions as school
resource dentists in
Holmes and Washington
counties. The dentists
are Wilson and Dr. Er-
nie Hooper, Stan Parker,
Brian Parker and Hilary
"We work with the
health departments and
do exams in the elemen-
tary schools," Wilson
said. The dentists ree-
ommend follow-up care
bae odr exam fr t on
about dental care, visit
ww: .rdaental.org or

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Holmes County Fair and

Livestock Show is Sept. 22-26

Holmes County Fair
Association is taking
applications for booths. Anyone
needing a booth is asked to
contact the Association at 306
Minnesota Ave., Bonifay, FL
32425 or 547-3394.

LHelping the World Hear
Better Since 1940
Call Beltone today to
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Ponce de Leon Elementary

HONORE E from page Al

A4 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 8, 2009

Ponce de Leon Elementary
honor rolls for the fifth grading
period of the 2008/09 school year
as reported by the school.
Kindergarten :
All As: None listed. A/B: Ela-
nie Alday, Summer Alford, Turn-
er Arban, Brian Boyer, Timber
Bradley, Taylor Burgess, Ava
Byrd, Jacob Cullifer, Kayla Daim-
ler, Ethan Donaldson, Adam El-
dridge, Andrew Hamilton, Gavin
Harrington, Jesse Hicks, Troy Hu-
guley, Cheyenne Johnson, Alyssa
Knowles, Hope Krueger, Jason
Lamb, Tia Leathers, Christian
Leavins, Levi Leavins, Ethan
Lee, Lela Lewellen, Ruby Lind-
sey, Mackenzie McKee, Nicholas
McSpadden, Jordan Merrell, Wy-
att Miller, Tyler Moran, Amber
Munson, Christopher Nelson,
Lauren Petty, Alicia Prather,
Kypten Redmon, Kirra Reynolds,
Roger Rice, Shane Sasnett, Cole-
man Scott, Courteney Short, Stet-
son Simmons, Jocelyn Skivington,
Joelyn Smith, Alexis Taylor, Ale-
jandro Teck, Macy Ward, Dylan
Watson, Thomas West, Hannah
Wilson, Destiny Yates, Gracie
First Grade:
All As: None listed: A/B:
Kyle Alford, Aurora Bilbro, Kaeli
Brannon, Colby Bryan, Malacie
Campbell, Joseph Carroll, Kim-
berly Davis, MaKenzie Davis,
Lacey Edwards, Cortney Free-
man, Jordyn Frost, Gabriel Gillis,
Dakota Grantham, Hali Graves,
Cody Green, Katrina Griffiths,
Logan Hicks, Bryce Hopkins, Ja-
mie Jackson, Amber Knight, Han-
nah Lamarre, Sailor Langner,
Larry Lightner, Chazadie Lind-
sey, Garrett McVay, Brandon
Moore, Christopher Ponds, Jordan
Rolling, Heather Rushing, Ariana
Sasnett, Samantha Scruggs, Joyce
Simmons, Collin Slaughter, Kyn-
dall Tate, Isabella J.Teck, Timo-
thy Thomas, Sydney Watson,
Chloe Wears, Bryce West.
Second Grade:
All As: Abby Alford, Kaitlyn
Craft, Sage Cruz-Findley, Haleigh

Bonifay Elementary School
announces its yearly honor roll
for the 2008/09 school year.

First Grade:
All As: Catrina Adams, Kath-
erine Albury, Trenton Bailey,
Miles Baugher, Alyssa Beck,
Kristian Bourg, Regan Boyce,
Sonny Chesnut, Logan Chitty,
Gaberiel Cloud, Hannah Connell,
Logan Crosby, Isabella Duke,
Bryce Etheridge, Victor Fisher,
Jason Fowler Jr., Levi Fugate,
Jonathan Gay, Cheyenne Glass,
Brooke Harrison, Casey Helms,
Madison Hodge, Sierra Hollo-
way, Savanna Hysmith, Zane
Kirk, Kenzlie Kolmetz, Chey-
anne Lee, Morgan Lee, Andrea
Mancill, Jade Maynard, Taylor
McCormick, Jacob Messer, Drew-
cilla Mitchell, Steven Mundorff,
Kinzie Nelson, Tristen Nored,
Lauren Osborne, Cassie Pate,
Benjamin Peters, Jackie Powell,
Matthew Pridgen, Colby Pugh,
Skylier Roberts, Wyatt Roberts,
lan Sallas, Hayden Sellers, Cody
Shirah, Michael Sims, Alexan-
drea Smith, Nicholas Smith, Seth
Smith, Isabella Steverson, Chloe
Swanson, Hayden Syfrett, Alyssa

Dunn, Natali Flick, Ethan Harris,
Savannah Hougland, Briar Jones,
Michael McKinley, Micah Mc-
Vay, Cameron Paulk, Zachariah
Prescott, Baylee Reynolds, Haley
Rogers, Marissa Rushing, Chey-
enne Skipper, Clara Sweat, Patrick
Wallace. A/B: Ashley Bowden,
Alexandra Brannon, Alan Carroll,
Kenadee Carroll, Justin Clark,
Kelby Contreras, John Covington,
Ashley French, James Grantham,
Robert Griffiths, Trenton Harris,
Jesus Hernandez, Gracelyn Hicks,
Charles Holley, Sadie Honeycutt,
Alexander Hyde, Joseph Hyde,
Kodi Johnson, William Larrick,
Dakota Leavins, Stacey Lee, Kai-
ley McCroan, Jonathan Moore,
Christian Peacock, Easton Per-
menter, Hunter Redmon, Kevin
Slack, Stephanye Smirnow, Mi-
chael Tadlock.
Third Grade:
All As: William Epps, Walker
Howell, Ashley Meeks, Jacob
Murley, Mahaley Owen, Alex-
ander Parson, Madison Powell,
Amanda Rushing, Taylor Sasnett,
Colten Short, Taylor West. A/B:
Bailey Arban, William Bishop, Ja-
cob Butts, Mohamed El Sankary,
Ryan Eldridge, Britni Godwin,
Olivia Hall, Christopher Hudson,
Nicholas Huguley, Charmayne
Jackson, Gracie McLean, Marissa
Moran, Mikayla Morgan, John
Powers, Madison Rudd, Bryson
Slay, Jordyn Williams.
Fourth Grade:
All As: Mikayla Appelt, Re-
becca Bowers, Taylor Brannon,
Makayla Davis, Nathan Frost,
Tyler Griggs, Breanna McDuffie,
Nicholas Price, Robert Rushing,
Emma Sutton, Koby Townsend.
A/B: Andrew Blalock, Ashton
Locke, Robert A. Shirley, Alexan-
der Stone, Zackery Stuart, Mollie
Sweat, Matthew Thompson, Clay-
ton Williams.
Fifth Grade:
All As: Zachary Frost, Karis
Murley, Tyler Smith. A/B: Jesse
Armstrong, Anna Bowers, Zach-
ary Duncan, Gavin Hewett, May-
cee Holmes, Caleb Short.

Contreras, Kaitlyn Craft, Sage
Cruz-Findley, Trenton Harris,
Savannah Hougland, Alexan-
der Hyde, Briar Jones, Micah
McVay, Cameron Paulk, Zacha-
riah Prescott, Marissa Rushing,
Cheyenne Skipper, Clara Sweat,
Patrick Wallace. A/B: Ashley
Bowden, Alan Carroll, Kenadee
Carroll, Justin Clark, John Cov-
ington, Haleigh Dunn, Natali
Flick, Ashley French, James
Grantham, Robert Griffiths,
Ethan Harris, Jesus Hernandez,
Gracelyn Hicks, Charles Hol-
ley, Sadie Honeycutt, Alexander
Hyde, Joseph Hyde, William Lar-
rick, Dakota Leavins, Stacey
Lee, Kailey McCroan, Michael
McKinley, Jonathan Moore,
Christian Peacock, Easton Per-
menter, Hunter Redmon, Baylee
Reynolds, Kevin Slack, Michael
Tadlock, William Wallace.
Third Grade:
All As: William Epps, Ashley
Meeks, Jacob Murley, Mahaley
Owen, Alexander Parson, Madi-
son Powell, Amanda Rushing,
Taylor Sasnett, Taylor West. A/
B: Bailey Arban, Wil liam Bishop,
Jacob Butts, Mohamed El San-
kary, Ryan Eldridge, Britni God-
win, Olivia Hall, Walker Howell,
Christopher Hudson, Nicholas
Huguley, Charmayne Jackson,
Gracie McLean, Marissa Moran,
Mikayla Morgan, Madison Rudd,
Bryson Slay, Akacea Weavers,
Jordyn Williams.
Fourth Grade:
All As: Mikayla Appelt, Tay-
lor Brannon, Makayla Davis,
Nathan Frost, Tyler Griggs, Bre-
anna McDuffie, Nicholas Price,
Robert Rushing, Koby Townsend.
A/B: Andrew Blalock, Rebecca
Bowers, Ashton Locke, Robert A.
Shirley, Zackery Stuart, Emma
Sutton, Mollie Sweat, Matthew
Thompson, Clayton Williams.
Fifth Grade:
All As: None listed. A/B:
Jesse Armstrong, Molly Bruce,
Craig Cruz-F indley, Gavin
Hewett, Adrienne Lueband, Re-
bekah Paul, Caleb Short.

og, Ronnie Holbrook, Kye Maty,
Madison McGhee, Dellian Mef-
ford, Justin Melancon, Katelynn
Mims, Kendall Mitchell, Claudia
Monk, Kinslee Morrell, Madi-
son Moss, Jacob Music, Han-
nah Neitsch, Michael Perkins,
Gabrielle Pettis, Victoria Pike,
Summer Pippin, Hailee Pow-
ell, Jonathan Pridgen, Kassidy
Raley, Moses Ramirez-Encar-
nacion, Sidney Revels, Christian
Robledo, Randi Sellers, Samuel
Shirah, James Shortnacy, Sydney
Shugars, Samantha Slay, Nikea
Smith, Halie Steverson, Ayesha
Temple, Cynthia Vallejos, Roger
Ward, Dessa Williams, Tyfany
Williams, Olivia Wyse.
Fourth Grade:
All As: Delinger Chance,
Chandra Cooper, Brock Harris,
Jennifer Holland, Austin Medley,
Kendra Moses, Philip Mullins
IllI, Mary Osborne, Justin Porter,
Spencer Prescott, Shannon Rob-
inson, Traver Simmons, Falon
Sims, Victoria Steverson, Sarah
Vickery, Whitney White, Rachel
Wichowski, Allison Williams.
AB: Payton Berkley, Brent Bow-
en, Abby Bryant, Brannon Bush,
Brooke Bush, Andrew Church-
man, Mikala Collins, Tristen
Cooper, Sierra Donaldson, Ty
English, Jeremiah Flowers, Roy
Gillespie Jr., Jenna Gray, Robert
Holmes V, Hannah Hudson, Lucy
Jiang, Brittany Jones, Kaden Kol-
metz, Cameron Kuntz, Christo-
pher Malloy, Alex Mancill, Cassie
McGlamery, Joshua Meeks, lan
Messer, Cameron Moore, Savan-
nah Music, Keegan Nelson, Jewel
Osborne, Austin Popp, Kaylee
Raines, Taylor Rundle, Isabella
rst, M tcl wSe lerrserShaense
sica Smith, Kyndal Smith, Melea
Smith, Alexis Snaidman, Kolton
Swanson, Zarius Thomas, Kayla
Thorn, Brooke Trout, Jacob
Weeks, Madison White, Isabella

Ponce de Leon Elementary
second semester honor rolls for
the 2008/09 school year as report-
ed by the school.
All As: None l isted. A/B: Ela-
nie Alday, Summer Alford, Turn-
er Arban, Brian Boyer, Timber
Bradley, Taylor Burgess, Ava
Byrd, Jacob Cull Iife r, Kayla Daim-
ler, Ethan Donaldson, Adam El-
dridge, Andrew Hamilton, Gavin
Harrington, Jesse Hicks, Troy Hu-
guley, Cheyenne Johnson, Alyssa
Knowles, Hope Krueger, Jason
Lamb, Tia Leathers, Christian
Leavins, Levi Leavins, Ethan
Lee, Lela Lewellen, Ruby Lind-
sey, Mackenzie McKee, Nicholas
McSpadden, Jordan Merrell, Wy-
att Miller, Tyler Moran, Amber
Munson, Christopher Nelson,
Lauren Petty, Alicia Prather,
Kypten Redmon, Kirra Reyn-
olds, Roger Rice, Shane Sasnett,
Coleman Scott, Courteney Short,
Stetson Simmons, Jocelyn Skiv-
ington, Joelyn Smith, Alexis Tay-
lor, Alejandro Teck, Macy Ward,
Dylan Watson, Thomas West,
Hannah Wilson, Destiny Yates,
Gracie Young.
First Grade:
All As: None listed: A/B:
Kyle Alford, Aurora Bilbro, Kaeli
Brannon, Colby Bryan, Malacie
Campbell, Joseph Carroll, Kim-
berly Davis, MaKenzie Davis,
Lacey Edwards, Cortney Free-
man, Jordyn Frost, Gabriel Gillis,
Dakota Grantham, Hali Graves,
Cody Green, Katrina Griffiths,
Logan Hicks, Bryce Hopkins,
Jamie Jackson, Amber Knight,
Hannah Lamarre, Sailor Lang-
ner, Larry Lightner, Chazadie
Lindsey, Garrett McVay, Bran-
don Moore, Christopher Ponds,
Jordan Rolling, Heather Rush-
ing, Ariana Sasnett, Samantha
Scruggs, Joyce Simmons, Collin
Slaughter, Kyndall Tate, Isabella
J.Teck, Timothy Thomas, Syd-
ney Watson, Chloe Wears, Bryce
Second Grade:
All As: Abby Alford, Kelly

CECILIA SPEARS | Holmes CountyTimes-Advertiser

ESTO A car ac- were involved.
cident involving two "Both were life-
Graceville residents, flighted by AirHeart to
Brandon Pelham, 17, Dothan with serious
and Brandon Sadler, injuries," said Bass.
21, occurred just north "Both are being flown
of Bonifay around noon to Dothan." Along with
July 1. According to Esto emergency units,
State 1'Itooper James Bonifay Fire-Rescue
Bass, Pelham, the driv- was also present to as-
er, and Sadler, the pas- sist. "We had to come
senger, were heading in with the Jaws of Life
southbound on State to get the driver out,"
Road 79when thevehi- said Holmes County
cle, aLincoln Town Car, Firefighter/EMT Tra-
lost control and ended vis Cook. More photos
up on the west shoul- online at bonifaynow.
der No other vehicles com.

Holmes County Arrest
Report for the week of
June 29 July 6, 20009.
Joe Barrientos: 36,
Bonifay, hold for Hillsbor-
ough County.
M/ichael Rudolph Gil-
ley: 45, Slocomb, Ala.,
county ordinance viola-
Lino Cruz Guerrero:
41, no address given, driv-
ing under the influence.
Claria Dana Haw-
thorne: 63, Westville,
failure to appear on is-
suing worthless check (2
Anthony Hayes: 27,
no address given, grand
theft, burglary of and un-
occupied dwelling '
'Ik-avis 'Ibdd Johnson:
43, Bonifay, county ordi-
nance violation.
Sharon Lashley: 36,
no address given, hold for
Walton County.
Lwane A. M/ansell: 57,
Bonifay, hold for Walton
Count y.
Sherry Jean Over-
street: 38, Westville, hold
for court.
William Estrada Pa-
lacios: 23, Foley, Ala., driv-
ing without valid license,
attach tag not assigned.

Jimmie Richie: 44,
Westville, recommit.
Eric M/ichael Rucker:
17, Bonifay, fraud-illegal
use of credit (9 counts),
M/ichael Sales: 34,
Bonifay, Hold for Hillsbor-
ough County.
Joshua Segers: 19,
Panama City, violation
of probation on reckless
Lisa Smith-Dearman:
44, Bonifay, violation of
probation on battery, do-
mestie violence/battery.
Evan Speights: 21, no
address listed, no drivers
Sarah Stauffer: 35,
Havana, driving under the
William Daniel Stave-
ly: 21, Caryville, driving
under the influence, refus-
al to submit to breath test.
Jimmy Taylor: 55, De-
partment of Corrections,
hold for Hillsborough.
Robert Dew ye Til-
lis: 38, Bonifay, violation of
probation on driving while
license suspended or re-
Jeffery Westbrook:
37, no address, battery by

Watson, Ryan Wesner, Karlee
White, Anna Williams, Cameron
Williams. AB: Sara Akins, Kadija
Anees, Kaitlyn Bailey, Michael
Beall, Tristan Bess, Katy Bo-
mann, Kasie Burt, Breanna Bush,
Caitlyn Callahan, Jennifer Cos-
son, Tyler Dunn, Wyatt Edwards,
Khadija Evers, Zacheriah Gibson,
Victor Gonzalez, Grace Griffes,
Ethan Harris, Hannah Hatcher,
Triston Hawkins, Sierra Hudson,
Camerron Jackson, Noah Justice,
Gage Lang, William McGlamery,
Nyla Moyer, Cassidy Music, Jay-
da Music, Brooke Odom, Annie
Pitts, Darrell Powell, Dollie Ra-
bon, Steven Russ, Madison Sell-
ers, Jacob Shelton, Ethan Slay,
Erin Stricklen, Caitlyn Taunton,
Dadrianna Watkins, Laura Wh ita-
ker, Michael Wilkerson, Victoria
Wilson, Anna Yeargain.
Second Grade:
All As: Megan Allen, Tynisi-
ara Barnes, Hannah Birge, Layne
Brooks, Laney Bruner, Devyn
Bush, Donnaluz Bush, Randall
Bush, Rayamber Carnley, Marlee
Coates, Alec Davis, Megan Day,
Courtney Demarais, Madison Ev-
erett, Kyle Gillespie, Zion Glass,
Brennon Granberry, Karen Hen-

derson, Paisley Howell, Tommie
Hudson, Kaleb Lawlor, Kamden
Nelson, Jacob Paul, Chloe Reale,
Bailey Rich, Tristan Seay, Cassidy
Taylor, Ivy Tindell. AB: Wallace
Bailey, Alexander Beeler, Dustin
Bonner, Clayton Bush, Juliana
Churchman, Ashley Coil, Faith
Cook, Aden Cooper, Gweneth
Davis, Kyle Decker, Amber Ege-
lund, Shawna Ellenburg, Britney
Gay, Jacob Haddock, Shaylyn
Harris, Brandi Hemingway, Wal-
ter Holmes, Anna Hull, Jasmine
Johnson, Clayton Jones, Kaylee
Jones, Elijah Jordan, Lily Kill-
ingsworth, Stephanie King, Zach-
eriah King, Karlee Landaverde,
Tiffany Lloyd, Jamin Marks, Tai
Meintel, Shayla Metheney, Daniel
Moore, Matthew Music, Isaiah
Paulk, Sarah Perkins, Seth Pip-
pin, William Pontius, Dale Pugh,
Sierra Savelle, Caleb Sellers, Sa-
vannah Shelby, Tristan Stewart,
Tailor Stricklen, Aydan Tate,
Clayton Taylor, Grace Whitehu-
rst, Jacob Whitehurst, Zackary
Williams, William Yancy.
Third Grade:
All As: Zayla Ard, Adrianna
Bass, Brooke Birge, Devyn Bu-
torac, Chenoa Carnley, Taylor
Carroll, Caleb Cooley, Taylor El-
more, Micala Fisanick, William
Gould, Laura Hartzog, Hayley
Holman, Shawn Hull, Deanna
Kevilly, Finn Mathis, Zachary
Messer, Sierra Miles, Stephen
Munyon, Sierra Newton, Austin
Pauley, Jackie Powell, Jennifer
Raley, Kellie Reeves, Emily
Shelby, Hannah Smith, Martina
Steverson, Colin Strickland, Per-
ry Wells, AB: Darian Aronhalt,
lan Bass, Jessica Bomann, Mai-
s~or iBro sh Savan ahC Bre
Marife Concepcion, Makenzy
Cooey, James Coulier-Escalona,
Joseph Crook, Megan Erickson,
Alexa Everett, Nina Fuller,
Kevin Gardner, Rosa Guerrero,
Ashley Hartzell, Lyndsey Hartz-

"I have a lot of help
and I want to recognize
the staff," Carroll said.
"You get a lot accom-
plished when you have
people you can trust."
Carroll also gives a
great deal of volunteer
time. She is one of sever-
al parents that have kept
the Dixie Youth program
operating over the last
several years, serving as
secretary-treasurer. She
is active in every aspect
of the operation.
Cov:,:-J haso as ben

bo11t adwmn h gh school
County Quarterback

Club. During her year
in the club she and the
Other members were re-
sponsible for complete
renovation of the locker
room and construction of
the film room.
Carroll is also a mem-
ber of the Kiwanis Club
and coordinates the an-
nual rodeo parade and
the Christmas parade
(along with Bonifay Fire
and Rescue).
She is married to Ed-
win Carroll and has two

sns,a Das sand Da on.

sons Mdatthew and Taylr

granddaughter Kylie.

speculation," he said.
As Flonida's population
and real estate market
soared earlier this decade,
the economy of the rural
northern Panhandle coun-
ties remained mostly flat.
The three partners
opened AUS in a manufac-
turing plant vacated when
a textile factory where Sell-
ers mother had worked for
13 years closed in the early
1990s and laid off several
hundred workers.
"The job picture here
has been going down
since the 1980s because
the North American Free
Trade Agreement drove
out the textile business,"
Sellers said.
"People are still in
trouble, they are cutting

their spending and worried
about their businesses," he
Prisons are a depend-
able employer in Jackson
County where the stress in-
dex is 7.68 and the popula-
tion is 49,656, said Bill Stan-
ton, the county's longtime
economic development
"We are second only to
Leon County (Tallahassee)
for state jobs. We have eight
state correctional institu-
tions and two federal cor-
rectional institutions. Even
in a downturn, the prisons
stay in business," he said.
"We are feeling the re-
cession but we are blessed
in not feeling it as much
they are in coastal Florida
and in the larger cities."

13 weeks: $12.61; 26 weeks:
$18.90; 52 weeks: $30.45
13 weeks: $16.77; 26 weeks:
$24.20; 52 weeks: $40.95


(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

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

Nicole B field: nburefield@

Joy Felsberg
Hazel Gilley: hgilley@
boi eyn 8m

*Approved ranking the
top four choices for landfill
engineering submittals
*Ranked Jones-Phil-
lips first to administer the
Community Development
Block Grant for the Grit-
ney firehouse and Rum
Road, and the County
would negotiate a fee
*Approved quote from
PRM Insurance with no
increase from last year
*Ranked Greenhorne
O'Mera and Daniel Mel-
vin as the top two engi-
neering firms for County

work and agreed to offer
all project to both firms
and get quotes
*Tabled discussion of
leasing an excavator to
obtain more information
*Accepted low bid of
$13,416.13 from P&P for
air conditioning at the
health department
*Approved sending
out bid for a new motor
grader for District 3
*Approved extending
the auditor's contract
with Carr, Riggs and In-
gram for another year.


Bonifay Elementary School



LdetT Ser1

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

RE CESS10 N from paoe Al

EAR from paoe Al

Vera Gilman Williams Lee an inspiring lady

Wednesday, July 8, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | AS


A Christian-Based

Addiction Support Group

First Baptist Church
Chipley, Florida
Contacts:James or Renee Payne>
(850) 638 1 -

Some people call her
"my hairdresser." Others
call her "the Pomeranian
lady." Some just call
her "friend." I call her
Mrs. Vera Lee, a lady we
met several years ago
when she used to drive
to Holmes County to
visit relatives and would

spent an entire year in
the hospital; then she
was back and forth for
surgeries and treatment
spending only brief
periods of time at home.
Remember, in those
days, people didn't have
transportation as they do
today, so her travel was

electronic installation business
located on Williams Avenue and
old Highway 98 right at Watson
Bayou near the home where
they grew up. Mrs. Lee also
operated her beauty shop from
her home since 1957, when she
sold her downtown Panama City
shop. The downtown shop was
called Marie's Beauty Shop and
was originally part of the old
Marie Hotel family business. She
had bought that shop in 1942. I
remarked, "In those 65 years,
you have made a lot of ladies
pretty." She said, "Well, I made
them think they were pretty.
That is just as important." She
said she used a lot of psychology
in her years of practice. She also
made a lot of lifelong friends who
became like a family to her. She
enjoyed seeing newspaper write-
ups in the business, professional
and social news about many of
her clients.
In 1962, her first husband died,
and she later married Aubra Lee,
another Holmes Countian,
Aubra died in 1977 after a

very brief battle with brain
About the time of her first
husband's death, Vera obtained
a purebred Pomeranian puppy.
That led to the love of her life
and another business, the
breeding and selling of purebred
Pomeranians. These beautiful,
friendly, well-behaved little
creatures have put Mrs. Lee in
contact with people from all over
the Southeastern United States,
where she has sold hundreds.
Today her number is down to
two since the recent death of
two others, one of which she
nourished with an eyedropper
until it could be bottle-fed. The
mother rejected it because it
was so tiny. She no longer raises
puppies but enjoys the company
of the two remaining canines.
In 1992, this lady who
overcame so much, broke a hip,
which failed to heal properly
because the stress placed on
it over the years of fixing hair
added to the damage suffered
from the polio, so she resorted

to using a walker and a wheel
chair. Today, she is confined
to the wheel chair because
of arthritis and post-polio
syndrome, about which she has
a wealth of knowledge. She was
number seven in a family of 10
Gilman children, none of which
survives except her. She has a
dear sister-in-law, Letha Gilman,
who resides in the nursing
home in Geneva, Ala., while her
son recovers from open-heart
Since Mrs. Lee is no longer
able to drive, I deliver her
blueberries to her home, which
isn't too far from the market
in Panama City where I sell.
Knowing this dear lady has
enriched my life as it has others'
through the years. I salute Mrs.
Vera Gilman Williams Lee for
overcoming so much and finding
joy in her everyday life. Her sons
are attentive to her needs, but
she is a self-sufficient lady who
will celebrate her 90th birthday
this month. I am proud to call
her my friend.

Hazel Wells Tison

stop by the blueberry
farm to buy blueberries. The
thing I remembered most about
her besides her sweet smile
and friendly manner were the
Pomeranian puppies with their
mother she carried on the
back seat of her car with the
wheelchair ramp on the back.
Born in Northern Holmes
County to Ambrose and Laura
(Watson) Gilman on July 27,
1919, Vera grew up near Leonia
and attended school there.
However, in the fall of 1934, when
she was 16 years old, she was
stricken with poliomyelitis and
spent the next five years in and
out of hospitals in Jacksonville
and Umatila. At one point, she

by train,
Was Vera Gilman idle
during those years? No! She
completed work for her high
school diploma and received
it from Leonia High School
in 1942. She also completed
studies as a beautician from
Tallahassee Beauty College with
financial help from the Crippled
Children's Society. She overcame
her paralysis through some of
the 36 surgeries and the physical
therapy she received.
Mrs. Lee married Eugene
Williams of Bonifay, and they had
two sons, Vernon and Gregory.
They each have a son, and the
four of them operate Williams
Day and Night Installations, an






TOLL FREE {888-827-6289}




Ietcee Moorhcm Berrdy wasucreo edh te Mss

daughter of Christy Harrison French of Bonifay.

Marriage license information:
June 29-July 2
The following information was
taken from marriage license appli-
cations issued by the clerkc's o~f~fice at
the Holmes County Courthouse.
Douglas Lavon Smith, 9/7/56 of
Eufaula, Ala. and Nina J. Kirkland,

6/29/56 of Enterprise, Ala. July 6
Eugene Rogers, 11/26/37 and Nan- The following information was
cy Lee Lynn 4/20/48, both of Chipley. taken from records at the Holmes
Malcom Ronald Crutchfield, County Courthouse of unfanalized,
7/12/90 of Esto and Leah Deann Pet- recorded divorce actions.
tis, 12/18/88 of Bonifay. Bobby J. Jones and Daisy A.
Divorce information (filed, but Jones
not necessarily final): June 29- Lennie Rodgers and Sheila Rodgers






Excellence in compassionate care for veterans.

Hospice care is a benefit that veterans have earned
through their service to our country. Covenant Hospice is
especially honored to care for those who have served.

Covenant Hospice is a not-for-profit organization serving
35 counties in Florida and Alabama. Our care is available 24-hours
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please call us to request hospice care.


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- *



Holmes County loggers
-&!3!& were recently awarded
the designation
of Florida Master
Logger. Master
Loggers are logging
professionals trained in
environmentally sound,
safe and efficient
i~ai~jtlogging practices.
l~h ~ r:11tdc~From left are David
'' Barrett of Otter Creek
~. Farms and Daryl
Mese wthDay
Messer Landwork &
L .Ip~ dit ia .~~ Tree Service LLC.

Mlarria9;es and DIVORCES

Tomatoe ocduucu be, hatao s wat tetrmeos~uai k o
peas, beans, potatoes, onions, sweet cornl, pepper geens, .1
blueberries, peaches, ornamental plalltqs tona


Community NEWS

Wa ~shntnout


A6 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wecdnesclay, July 8, 2009

10 a.m. 6p.m. Wednesday
for a list of items available
and to place an order.
You can order on line at
com with your credit card
or debit card and pick it
up at New Smyrna. You
can also mail in your or-
der to NSAG, 1849 Adolph
Whitaker Road, Bonifay,
FL 32425, as long as it is
received by the due date.
For more information
about Angel Food Minis-
tries and to see a detailed
list of items available go
on line and visit the web-
site: www.angelfoodminis-

Tralffi Itpeds
to drsut bu s
traffic stop on July 1 for a
vehicle equipment viola-
tion the Jackson County
Drug Task Force stopped
Janice Gail Outlaw near
the 146 mile-marker on
I-10. It was known prior
to the stop that she had
a suspended and expired
driver's license.
A narcotics detection
K-9 did an open-air sniff/
search of the vehicle and
alerted to the odor of nar-
cotics at the driver's side
door and the vehicle was
According to the Task
Force ::pt "i'n: boe
medication were found.
During the search a large
package of coffee filters,
Coleman camp fuel and
lithium batteries were also
found. These items were
purchased in Marianna on
July 1 and are consistent
with the manufacture of
Janice Gail Outlaw
a current resident of
Colquitt, Ga. was ar-
rested for trafficking in
pseudophedrine. She was
taken to Jackson County
Correctional Facility.

JSCO searches
for fugitive
1 the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office received
a domestic violence call
occurring on Vancouver
Road n Compass Lake in
the Hilllled said the sus-
pect had beaten his wife
and cut his 15-year-old
daughter with a knife.
When deputies arrived,
the suspect was identified
as Christopher W. Fran-
tantoi. According to infor-
mation obtained during
the investigation, Fran-
tantoni became angry
with his wife as they were
driving on Vancouver
Road after spending time
at the lake. He stopped

h wif wictha hs hsh
and then turned his anger
on his daughter who was
sitting in the back seat.
During the altercation a
knife was produced and
the daughter sustained a
laceration over her right
temple area.
Frantantoni then left
the vehicle and fled on
foot into the woods.
Jackson Correctional
Facility and Appalachee
Correctional facility K-
9 teams assisted in the
Christopher W. Fran-
tantoni is a white male,
date of birth July 1, 1969.
He is 5 feet, 11 inches tall,
weighs 180 pounds has
brown hair and blue eyes.
He was last seen wearing
yellow shorts ad a black
tank top and flip-flop style
Anyone with any infor-
mation on Frantantoni's
location is urged to con-
tact the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office at 850-482-
9648 or crime Stoppers at

M00ting FOStledU 0(
The Ponce de Leon

Town Council has re-
Scheduled their regular
meeting from July 2, 2009
to July 9, 2009 at 6 p.m.

Florida Highway Patrol will
conduct driver license and ve-
hicle inspection checkpoints dur-
ing the month of July 2009 on the
roadways listed below in Holmes,
Jackson and Washington coun-
Recognizing the danger pre-
sented to the public by defective
vehicle equipment, troopers will
concentrate their efforts on ve-

hicles being operated with de-
fects such as bad brakes, worn
tires and defective lighting equip-
ment. In addition, attention will
be directed to drivers who would
violate the driver 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

County roads with inspection
points include No. 69A, 162, 164,
165, 165A, 167, 169, 173, 177, 177A,
179, 181, 185, 271, 276, 279, 280, 284,
and Snow Hill Road.
The Patrol has found these
checkpoints to be an effective
means of enforcing the equipment
and driver license laws of Florida
while ensuring the protection of
all motorists.

Publishes Wed nesday, Sept. 2
This annualI~ p)IgSkin l eve ofCIC\ lo c IO
school teams kick off an
e*:citing plepI SeaSOn
Advertising Deadline:
Wednesday, August 19 at 4 pm e cTS

Advertise in BOTH SECTIONS and
GET A 75% DISCOUNT off your football ad.

~Ex trong

on fh( njoo

Neil Armstrong, Senator John McCain,
Sally Ride and others share their memories.


This Saturday In

To Advertise Call
(850) 638-0212
(850) 547-9414

Free Subway or IGA gift card when you

ribe for a year to your hometown newspapers

p today for a one year subscription to
"ashington County News or HYolm~es County
- Advertiser and receive a $5 gift card of your choice
ubway restaurants or groceries from the IGA in Bonifay*.

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S YES! Sign me up for an annual subscription to:
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Call 866-747-5050 for more details, or return form to
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way card may be reaermear a any participating Subway, including those in Chipley, Cottondale and Graceville. The $5 Grocery Coupon is only valid at the IGA in Bonifay. Some
ns may ap "


Angel Food
New Smyrna Assembly
of God Church, host site
for Angel Food Ministries
is taking orders for July.
The last day to order is
Monday, July 13; delivery
will be on Saturday, July
Angel Food Ministries
reserves the right to sub-
stitute any of the items
due to availability, cost
and quality. Food Stamps
(EBT) are accepted.
Call Siter Julie at 547-
9559, between 8:30 a.m. -
1 p.m. Monday, and from

Pu blishes Wed nesday, J uly 29
This local guide~ plovides Iimportant
information and tips to help palents ensule
their childltn have an A+ school yea,
Advertising Deadline:
Friday, July 17 at 2 pm

E 1111 1110Se tur
Ni~~s ~I~t~1Yiel'lle*
chipleypaper.com bonifaynow.com

T 1

Notice of

Public Meeting

The Public is hereby notified that the
City Council of the City of Bonifay,
Florida intends to hold a Public
Meeting reg ard ing a Larg e Scale
Future Land Use Amendment. The
meeting will commence in open
session at the City Council meeting
room, 301 N. Etheridge Street,
Bonifay City Hall, Bonifay, Florida on
July 13, 2009 at 6:00 PM.
BOnifay City Council
City Of Bonifay, Florida
BY: Jeri Gibson, City Clerk

"Ipov fffV800f /d, B504 b& 8//// "

A~f fordable Fu neral Care

'By Yorkshzire



First Baptist Church
311 N. Waukesha St., Bonifay, FL 547-2420
Shelly Chandler, Pastor
David Lauen, Associate Pastor, Minister of Music
Doug Hemnanes, Associate Pastor, Youth Minister
Jeep SU livan, Associate Pastor, Senior Adult & Men's Minister
Ashley Unzicker, Children's Minister 'T Fiiture

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Wednesday, July 8, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser | A7

www. bonif ynow.com


Holmes Council on Ag-
ing celebrated birthdays for
the month of May and June.
They did not have a din-
ner last month due to the
health fair. Birthday wish-
es went to Peggy McCaw

whose birthday was in May.
Celebrating June birthdays
were Doris Owens, Edith
Owen, and Dorothy Bryant.
Doris and Braden Ow-
ens also celebrated 54 years



friends welcome. For more
information, contact Jack-
son Hospital's Respiratory
Department at 718-2849.

Learning Lunc con
BONIFAY Richard Adel-
man, MD, will be guest
speaker at the Learning
Luncheon held in the Doc-
tors Memorial Hospital con-
ference room, Monday, July
20 at noon. Dr. Adelman
is the newest addition to

the specialist's office at the
hospital and will be treating
patients for varicose and
spider veins using the lat-
est in laser therapy. He is
board certified in phlebol-
ogy, which is the study and
treatment of varicose and
spider veins. Adelman
will be on hand to answer
questions and concerns
regarding this therapy, the
latest breakthrough treat-
ment for common vascular

Cost is $5 and reserva-
tions are recommended, as
space is limited. For more
information or to make
your reservation, please
call 547-8193.

NOW Weight
Watchers class
New Class for Weight
Watchers will begin on
July 9, at 5 p.m. at Doc-
tors Memorial Hospital in

BONIFAY "Safe Beds
Safe Babies" is a program
that has been underway in
Holmes County for the last
18 months. This program
promotes Safe Sleep for
babies in Holmes County
whose family may not have
the funds to obtain a crib for
them. The goal is to pre-
vent Sudden Infant Death
Syndrome (SIDS). In addi-
tion, education is provided
on Shaken Baby Syndrome
and Infant CPR.
SIDs usually occurs
in infants from birth to 12

months of age with the ma-
jority of incidents occur-
ring between two and four
months of age. Other risk
factors for SIDS include
maternal smoking during
pregnancy, exposure to
secondhand smoke, infants
sleeping on their stomach,
to many blankets in the crib
with the baby, or allowing
the baby to sleep in the bed
with you.
Through funding from
March of Dimes, Holmes
County Healthy Start has
been able to distribute 44

JPA cribs and mattresses
to Holmes County Healthy
Start participants.
To lower an infant's risk
for SIDS:
*Always place babies on
their back during naps and
at night.
*Always place your baby
on a firm sleep surface that
is covered by a fitted sheet.
*Do not place soft ob-
jects, toys, and loose bed-
ding in the crib with your
*Do not allow smoking
around your baby.

*Keep your baby's sleep
area close to but separate
from where you and others
are sleeping.
*Allow baby to use paci-
fier during sleep.
*Do not depend on home
monitors to reduce the risk
of SIDS.
Contact the Holmes
County Healthy Start pro-
gram at 547-8500 ext. 246
or 247 and ask for Glenna
Padgett RN or Valery Law-
ton FSP for more informa-
tion concerning this pro-

There are plenty of
things to worry about
When death occurs,
Don't make funeral
home cost one of them.

BONIFAY Healthy Holmes Task
Force and Bonifay Fire Department
will host a Back to School Bash at
Middlebrooks Park or Ag Center if
raining on August 15 from 9 a.m.-

12:30 p.m.
The Back To School Bash is for
educating the public in a fun, family-
friendly atmosphere with loads of ac-
tivities 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.

1112 Ohio Ave

*Lynn Haven (Hwy. 77)

Located on the west end of Marianna across
from Thompson Caterpillar



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Holmes Council on Aging celebration

Community MEETINGS

Better Breathers
CUb to meet
The Better Breathers
Club will meet Friday, July
10, from 2-3 p.m. in the
Hudnall Medical Building
of Jackson Hospital, 4250
Hospital Drive in Marianna.
Guest speaker, Bobbie Jo
Babb of Guardian Medi-
cal will present "Breathing
Easy with All Natural Clean-
ing Supplies." No cost to
attend. Caregivers and

Safe Beds Safe Bables program safe sleep for babies

Back to School Bush scheduled for Saturday, August 15


Key Pad Gated Access
Climate Controlled Units Available
Various Sizes Available
Non-Climate Controlled Units
Pick UP & Delivery Service
24-Hour Service


;who have completed 6th-12th Grade
desiring Bible Study with the Pastor

19-23 5:15 p~m.-8:30 p~m.

JROTC cadets return home from summer camp

Holmes County High School JROTC cadets return from a successful summer
camp. From the left are Zachery Griffin, Jonathan Hobbs, back row left to right:
Kayla Walker, Conner Cooey, Eli Westbrook, William Dozier, Carol Griffin and
Brandon Carnley.

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Indications: The LPP-BAND" SystemIs Indicated for us In weight reduction for severely obese patients with aBody Mass Index(iBMI of atleast40 or a
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ris of poor results who are unwilling or unable to comply with the re ulred dietary restrictions or who currently are or may be pregnant Warnings: The
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nausea and vomiting may occur. Reoperation may be required. Rapid weight loss may resultIn complications that may require additional surgery. Deflation
of the band may alleviate excessively rapid weight loss or esophageal dilation. Not all contraindications~warnings or adveseevents are Included In his brief
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f w fl d O COmW

A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services Division of
Forestry, Charles Hl. Bronson, Commissioner. Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service;
an equal opportunity provider.

A8 | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 8, 2009


Cadet Conner Cooey practices tying a knot during the survival course.

Holmes County High
School JROTC cadets re-
turn from a successful
summer camp. The cadets
visited Camp Blanding in
Starke from June 22-28.
Leadership Course chal-
lenged the cadets physi-
tll and meenhdlly. Thecna-
at s a.m. made their beds,
cleaned their barracks and
got ready for a long hot day
The obstacle course
challenged the cadets to
compete as a team and to
maneuver obstacles in a
timely manner. A block of
instruction was given on
water survival, teaching
cadets how to make floata-
tion devices using their uni-
form. Everyone was suc-
cessful in rappelling down
a 90-foot rappel tower. The
survival course enabled
cadets to learn how to sur-
vive in the woods eating
certain plants and trapping
or snaring fish and small
animals. They were taught

Cadet Zach Griffin using his leadership skills on the
confidence course.

how to build a fire using
batteries and steel wool.
Land Navigation was rein-
forced to enable cadets to
use a compass and a pace
count to find points in the
A class was given on
drugs and alcohol to show
each cadet what happens
to their body when they in-
take one or the other. They

were able compare a set
of non-smoker's lungs to a
set of smoker's lungs and
to see what lungs look like
that had cancer.
All cadets visited the
Camp Blanding museum
and the Post Exchange and
flew on a CH47 Chinook he-
licopter. They finished up
the week with a sports day,
and a picnic.

The LAP-BANID" System can help

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This minimally invasive procedure helps you eat
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Ready to take the next step?

or mre orweig.th dAPB ND SOystem my
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As withcan surgery there ar p ssible risks and
including, but not limited to infection, nausea,
vomiting, band slippage and obstruction.
For complete risk and safety information, visit
www.Iapband.com or call 1-877-LAP-BAN D.
Read the important safety information below.

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Wednesday, JULY 8, 2009 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE l





financing for

farm upgrades

The 2008 Farm Bill reau-
thorized the Farm Service
Agency's (FSA) Farm Stor-
age Facility Loan Program
(FSFL). The program pro-
vides low-interest financ-
ing for producers to build
or upgrade farm storage
and handling facilities.
To expedite the FSFL
approval process, produc-
ers planning to submit an
FSFL application to FSA,
may request an environ-
mental evaluation of their
proposed project at their
county FSA office.
To comply with the
provisions of the National
Environmental Policy Act
(NEPA), FSA must evaluate
the potential impacts the
proposed structure could
have on the environment
for FSFL applications.
An FSA-850 form must be
completed for each FSFL
application before the ap-
plication can be approved.
Producers reque sting an
environmental compliance
determination are advised
that the FSFL application
must be submitted and ap-
proved before site prepara-
tion and construction can
begin on the facility.
Applicants will be re-
quired to identify the type
of structure they wish to
construct and the proposed
site by marking the location
on an aerial photo.
County Offices will not
accept requests to complete
FSA-850 via telephone.
If a producer is unable
to visit the office; the re-
quest must be submitted
in writing and include the
necessary information to
complete FSA-850.
Additional information
about initiating a Farm
Storage Facility Loan is
available at FSA county of-

RSVP seeking


BONIFAY The Retired &
Senior Volunteer Program
(RSVP) is currently seeking
individuals, age 55 and over,
who are willing and able to
serve at various agencies in
the community. All volun-
teers will
Ed~er I free ac-
voluned liability,
and ex-
Program that cess auto-
utilizes the
skills, abilities m bl
and lifetime nuac
experiences ofwhl
its volunteers serving,
to impact the as well
as annual
th oh recogni-
t rougtion for
meaningful tersr
and structured vce
placements. ie
is a feder-
ally funded volunteer pro-
gram that utilizes the skills,
abilities and lifetime experi-
ences ofits volunteers to im-
pact the community through
meaningful and structured
placements. RSVP has 35
years of experience and
engages more than 430,000
seniors nationally.
Locally, RSVP is spon-
sored by Elder Care Ser-
vices, Inc., and coordinates
over 500 senior volunteers
throughout a 14 county area
in the panhandle.
Currently, there is a need
for hospital guides and nurs-
ing home companions. If
you can donate at least two
hours per month, contact
the RSVP office at 547-2511.
Elder Care Services, Inc.
is a United Way Agency.



at a g ance

Mature driving class

Washington County
Council on Aging and
AARP will co-sponsor a
mature driving class for
individuals age 50 and
over on Saturday, July 25
from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m.
at the Shriners Club in
Chipley on Brickyard
This eight-hour
course is developed
especially for the senior
driver and reviews basic
driving knowledge,
new traffic laws and
introduces techniques to
help offset the effects
of the aging process on
driver performance.
It is geared to safety
needs and helping to
compensate for age
related changes. This
mature driving course
is approved by the
DHSMV for a three-year
insurance premium
There is no testing
and only a minimum
course fee of $12 for
AARP members and $14
for non-AARP members.
Please enroll by calling
Debra at the Washington
County Council on Aging
at 638-6217

Grape Myr tle

Washington County
Extension office will
hold a Crape Myrtle
Variety workshop on
July 10 from 9 to 11a.m.
at NWN Nursery, 1365
Watford Circle, Chipley.
This workshop will show
participants 28 different
varieties of Crape
Myrtles suitable for use
in Florida landscaping.
The workshop will teach
participants cultural
requirements along
with disease resistance
trees, tree form, bloom
timing and color for each
variety. There is no cost
for this program.
For any questions or
d rc'in Io Ahe ksery'
the Washington County
Extension office, 638-6180.


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 topics.

Society..............................Page B2
Faith ..................................Page B4
(lassifieds ........................Page BI

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



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B2 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 8, 2009

BETHLEHEM The Bethlehem
Alumni Association will hold its an-
nual reunion banquet beginning at
6 p.m. Aug. 1.
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 unani-
mously to become an Alumni Asso-
ciation, while still undergoing some
restructuring 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. Several committees have
been formed, and the members are
currently working harder than ever
to make the event one that will be re-
It was decided that this year's
event would be designed around the
theme "Teaching, 'It~iumphants, and
Tradition." And in conjunction with
the event's theme, the third major
change decided by the Board of Di-
rectors was to incorporate an an-
nual service project. It was impor-
tant that this service project benefit
the current students of Bethlehem
High School. With current budget
restraints on supplies for students, a
decision was made that this year's ef-
forts would go directly to school sup-


plies for the teachers' classrooms.
Information on how to contribute
to this year's goal will be provided at
the time of ticket reservation, via the
Bethlehem Alumni Web site, or can
be made at the reunion banquet. The
event will be catered by Bethlehem's
Culinary Academy.
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 or 334-360-0308. Mail
reservations in advance to Chryle
Daughtry at 302 N. Glendale Ave.,
Geneva, AL 36340. You may pick up
your tickets at the door that night.
The deadline for reservations is July
27, 2009.

Mr. and Mrs. John 'Sidney' Page
Mr. and Mrs. John "Sidney" Page celebrated their
50th wedding anniversary on June 6 at Grace Assem-
bly of God in Chipley with a reception given by their
daughter, Kathy Page, of San Lorenzo, Calif., Seal
Barnes, Eunice Ross and Jamie Rogers, sisters of the
bride, and Clyde Page, the groom's brother.
The couple enjoyed a weeklong surprise visit with
their daughter.

Young Farmers and

Ranchers to hold annual

meeting in Crystal River

Dr. and Mrs. Jefferson W.
Swindle of Bonifay announce
the engagement of their daugh-
ter, Jordan Kathleen, to Adam
Maxwell Koch of Destin.
The bride-elect is the grand-
daughter of Jane Swindle
and the late Jesse C. Swindle
Jr. and Jean Werkheiser, all
of Bonifay, and the late John
Jordan is a 2005 graduate
of Holmes County High School
and a 2009 graduate of Troy
University, where she earned
a Bachelor of Science degree
in business administration.
She plans to pursue a master's
degree in business administra-
tion at Troy University begin-
ning in January 2010. Jordan
is employed as an assistant of-
fice manager with J.W. Swindle

D.e prospective bride-
groom is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Steven Koch of Sioux City,
Iowa. He is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Sobotka
of Laurens, Iowa, and Mr. and
Mrs. Maxwell Koch of Spencer,
Adam is a 2000 graduate

ida Farm Bureau's Young
Farmers and Ranchers
will gather July 18 and 19
at The Plantation Golf Re-
sort & Spa at Crystal Riv-
er. Registration deadline
is June 19. The conference
registration fee is $75.
Hosted by the state
YF&R Leadership Group,
this annual conference
welcomes Farm Bureau
leaders between the ages
of 18 and 35 from all over
the state. The leader-

ship group currently is
made up of 13 couples
and individuals who are
appointed to participate
in a two-year program
aimed at preparing them
for leadership positions
in Farm Bureau and the
agricultural industry.
More information
about the conference, in-
cluding the registration
form and agenda, can be
found on the Florida Farm
Bureau's Web site www.

Ellenburg Gray
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Ellenburg of Geneva
and Mr. and Mrs. Don Gray of Bonifay an-
nounce the forthcoming marriage of their
children, Beverly Ellenburg and Zack Gray.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter
of Herbert and Ruvene Ezell, Chappell
Matlaws and the late C.M. Ellenburg Jr., all

The prospective groom is the grandson of
Harold and Angie Griffin and Billy and Vera
Gray, all of Bonifay.
The wedding is planned for 4 p.m. Satur-
day, July 18 at the Oak Grove Pentecostal
Ministries Church. A reception will immedi-
ately follow at the Geneva County Farm Cen-
ter. All family and friends are invited.

of Spencer High School and a
2004 graduate of Troy Univer-
oiywh~ee he eeednred n Bc-
agement. He is employed as
the Regional Director of Op-
erations for the Western Re-
gion with Diagnostic Health
Corporation of Birmingham,
A December 2009 wedding is

Brett M. Blitch, from
Bonifay, graduated June
26, 2009, from EAll Sail
University in Winter
Park with a Bachelor of
Science degree in film.
EAll Sail University,
considered one of the
top five film schools in
the United States, was
awarded "College of the
Yenr oyhe Flssedca As

While at E~ll Sail, Brett
completed several student
film projects and videos as
production designer and
art director.
Brett is the son of Ed-
win and Brenda Blitch

of Bonifay. He is the
grandson of Ed and Neal
Blitch, also of Bonifay, and
Charles and Marie Bel-
lamy of Inverness.

\lorma Hopkins, 94, is designated as the oldest
Person attending the 53rd annual Padgett reunion on
lune 20 this year.

Padgett reunion held

mark Park will give visi-
tors a chance to meet our
snakes face to face at 4
p.m. the second Sunday of
each month.
Meet Indy, our Eastern
Indigo snake, and learn
why these endangered
Alabama reptiles are so
important to the environ-
ment. The staff will feed
him, along with several
other snakes, at 4 p.m.
Sunday, July 12.
The feeding program

is free with paid gate ad-
mission. Daily park ad-
mission is $4 for adults,
$3 for kids ages 4-15, and
free for children 3 and
younger and park mem-
Landmark Park, home
of the Alabama Agricul-
tural Museum, is a 100-
acre historical and natu-
ral science park on U.S.
Highway 431 North in Do-
than. For more informa-
tion, contact the park at

The 53rd annual Padgett
reunion was held June 20 at
the Leonia Baptist. More
than one hundred family
members and friends at-
The Sandy Land Blue
Grass Gospel Band pro-
vided entertainment for the
gathering, along with solos
Dy Lelia Alford Dobson and
Bill cotton.
Norma Hopkins of Jack-
sonville was recognized
ss being the oldest person
present, at the age of 94.
Three-month-old Noah
Payton Padgett of Pensac-
ala was the youngest.
The five-member family
of James Stanley/Padgett

from the state of Pennsyl-
vania traveled the farthest
to attend the reunion and
help Alferd Padgett and
his wife, Anita, celebrate
their 56th wedding anniver-
sary. Alferd and James are
A special time was set
aside to remember those
who have passed since they
last met. Among those men-
tioned was Robert Padgett,
who was the oldest person
present last year.
Also mentioned were
three cousins of the Bill
Padgett family, two broth-
ers, Ed and Glen Riddle, and
Newton Petty of the Petty
Crossroad community.

BHS Reunion banquet planned Aug. 1


Swindle Koch

Come See me at
Bob Pforte Dodge. I'm a
straight shooter. I'd like the
privilege of serving you.


Reptile feeding At Landmark Park


Find more local coverage at


Kolmetz family reunion planned

The descendants of Frederick Kolmetz will gather at
the fire station on Douglas Ferry Road, Hinson Cross-
roads, at noon July 11. Meats will be furnished, so bring
s covered dish or dessert.
The Kolmetz family sing will start at 6 p.m. July 10
st Live Oak Church on Millers Ferry Road and River

Chipola students win business awards


invites boys and girls ages 6-13 to learn
more about baseball fundamentals from
Troy head baseball coach Bobby Pierce.
Coach Pierce, along with members of
the Troy coaching staff and players, will
help participants improve their hitting,
fielding and throwing skills during the
one-day camp.
The morning session, designed for chil-
dren ages 6-9, will run from 8-11:30 a.m.
The afternoon session, from 1-4 p.m.,
will offer children ages 10-13 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 hmhinesetroy.

ro Swimming lessons

offered at Chipola
MARIANNA Chipola College
offers swimming lessons for
ages 4 and up.
ilng Lessons are based on a
combination of nationally rec-
mpus ognized methods. The following
psy- sessions are scheduled: Ses-
ter a sion 3: July 13-23; and Session
4: Aug. 3-13. Classes are avail-
t will able at 9 a.m., 10 a.m. or 7 p.m.
d for Sessions are Monday through
said Thursday for two weeks of 45-
:oun- minute lessons. Cost is $45.
ogist Pre-registration is required,
sup- with a $5 late registration fee.
Infant and preschool swim-
gists ming lessons for children 3 and
tems younger will meet July 27-29,
ates, with classes available at 10 a.m.
and 7 p.m. Cost is $30.
t the An adult swimming class
rthe might be scheduled by request
~rian with five or more students.
said. For information, call pool
n be- manager Rance Massengill at
ntact 718-2473.

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Wednesday, July 8, 2009

Community Washington

County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser | B3

ANAHEIM, Callif. The Chipola College
chapter of Phi Beta Lambda won three
major awards at the recent PBL Na-
tional Leadership Conference in Ana-
heim, CA.
Chipola students Adam Duren, Jor-
dan Hatcher, Chris Shah, Michael In-
gram and Zach Jones, along with ad-
viser Vikki Milton, attended the confer-
ence. Chipola brought home three cov-
eted national awards. Michael Ingram
won fifth place in Economic Analysis
and Decision Making and ninth place
in Macroeconomics. Adam Duren won
sixth place in Cyber Security.
Chipola students competed with

more than 1,700 top state winners from
colleges and universities across the na-
Phi Beta Lambda is a national
business organization with a chapter
at Chipola College. The organization
strives to develop competent, aggres-
sive business leadership and strength-
en the confidence of students in them-
selves and their work. Students need
not be business majors to join, as busi-
ness skills are necessary in nearly ev-
ery profession today
For more information about Phi Beta
Lambda, contact adviser Vikki Milton
at 850-526-2761, ext. 3371.

AWARDS: The Chipola
College chapter of
Phi Beta Lambda won
three major awards
at the recent PBL
National Leadership
Conference in
Anaheim, Calif. From
left are Adam Duren,
jordan Hatcher, Chris
Shah, Michael Ingram
and Zach Jones.



theatre's spring performance of "Back to the 80's ... The Totally Awesome
Musical!" received a Superior from the Florida Community College Activities

CIpola musa USKn OI0 fB SUper lor

MARIANNA Chipola College The-
atre's spring performance of "Back to
the 80's ... The Totally Awesome Mu-
sical!" received a Superior from the
Florida Community College Activities
Respondent Jason Hedden said the
Chipola show "had excellent comic tim-
ing" and noted the directing was "well-
structured" and the overall form and
execution of the production was "ex-
tremely well done."
FCCAA once again recognized guest
choreographer Chris Manasco, noting,

"The choreography was extremely im-
pressive, well-rehearsed, creative and
fun. The students demonstrated a mas-
tery of dance skills with flawless execu-
tion and many strong vocals."
FCCAA also gave special recognition
for outstanding students Aven Pitts,
Garrett Brolund, Kyndall Covington
and Grace Bailey for acting and Chris
Manasco for outstanding choreogra-
For more information on Chipola
Theatre, contact Charles Sirmon at sir-

MAKING PLANS: "Friends of Sam Mitchell" gathered recently to kick off plans for a dinner and dance to
celebrate his life Aug. 29 at the National Guard Armory in Marianna. "Big Sam" developed a larger-
than-life persona during his 40-year career as a coach, principal and father figure to many of children
in Vernon and Washington County. The Chipola Appreciation Club sponsors the event, with proceeds
going to establish a scholarship in Mitchell's honor. For more information, call at 850-718-2375.

The Southern Pine Beetle

Prevention Cost-Share Program
2009 Sign-Up Period: July 1st Aug 12th

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 1
A message from the Florida Department of Agriculture and Consumer Services Divis on of
Forestry, Charles H Bronson, Commissioner. Funding supplied by the USDA Forest Service,
an equal opportunity provider.

www.Backyard Economics.com

RT Day Camp
The First Presbyterian Church of Chi-
pley, 658 N. Fifth St., will hold RT Day
Camp Aug. 3-7 from 9:30 until 11:30 a.m.
for grades one-five or promoted to grade
six. Enrollment is free.
Registration deadline is July 15. Regis-
tration forms are available at the church
or at chipleylstpres.org. For more infor-
mation, call 638-1629.

B0bby Pierce Baseball Caimp
DOTHAN The Bobby Pierce Troy
University Baseball Camp will be held
on Thursday, July 16, at the Dixie Youth
Complex at Westgate Park in Dothan.
Troy University's Dothan Campus

Troy restarts tv

grad program!

pSychol0Ogists, psychooletrists grow
DOTHAN Troy University's Dothan Can
will restart graduate degree programs in
chometry and school psychology this fall af
two-year hiatus.
"These are two very vital programs thal
allow Troy to help meet the growing deman
school psychologists and psychometrists,"
Dr. Ginger Mayer, associate professor of c
selling and psychology. "The school psycholl
and psychometrist are two of the top three
port personnel in any school."
Even as the demand for school psycholo
and psychometrists is growing, school sysl
are facing a shortage of qualified candid;
Mayer said.
The Dothan Campus has been without
two graduate programs for two years after
previous instructor left. 'ltoy has hired Dr. B
Boehman to restart to the programs, Mayer
Students interested in the programs cat
gin enrolling now. For more information, cor
Mayer at vmayeretroy~edu, or at 334-983-65



Put US to wNork

foF yOU!

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Wednesday, July 8, 2009 w ww. bo0n ifay no0w. co0m w ww.c hi pley pa p er. com Page 4

When tempted to dou t Go



With all that is going
on in this world, and
maybe in your life right
now, do you ever have
days when you just need
to meet someone who
would brighten your day?
Because of sin that is FRO~
in the world, everyone HE,
feels its effect through Tim
pain of some sort. There
is hardly a day that goes
by that I don't meet someone
who is experiencing some type of
great pain in their life.
Many are suffering from great
physical pain, some because of
accidents, and others because of
aging and changing of the body.
There are also many others
who are experiencing emotional
and mental pain because of
family members or decisions
they themselves have made. In
either case, the pains are very

real and sometime seem
unbearable. Because of
-othese pains, we are often
tempted to give way to
Satan as he tempts us to
question God.
Not long ago, I was
ITHE reading a message
ART that D.L. Moody had
Hall preached many years
ago, probably after the
great Chicago fire.
In the message, he was telling
about a friend of his who helped
teach him a valuable lesson.
He shared that his friend had
fallen and broken his back at
the age of 15. At the time of his
sharing of this, his friend had
been confined to a bed for 40
years. He stated that even the
slightest movement would cause
tremendous pain to his friend.
But day after day, it seemed that
the grace of God was granted to

him to endure this pain,
Moody spoke of one of his
visits with him, saying, "I
declare to you it seemed to me
as if I were in the presence of
one of God's most highly-favored
children." He went on to say,
"it seemed as though I was as
near heaven as I could get on
earth," as he spoke of this man's
attitude and smile. The lesson
he said he learned, happened
one day while visiting with him.
Moody asked him, "My friend,
does the devil never tempt you
to doubt God and think hard of
the Master?"
To this, he answered, "Well
now, that is just what he tries
to do. Sometimes, as I look out
of the window and see people
walking along in health, Satan
whispers: 'If God is so good, why
does He keep you here all these
years? Why, if He loved you,

instead of lying here and being
dependent on others, you might
now have been a rich man and
riding in your own carriage."'"
Moody replied, "What do you
do when the devil tempts you?"
The friend quickly replied,
"I just take him up to the cross,
and he had such a fright there
eighteen hundred years ago that
he cannot stand it, and he leaves
It seems that this bedridden
saint had no trouble with doubts,
for he is so full of God's grace.
As Moody learned that day, may
we also learn that we need only
to come boldly to God; there we
will find all the help and strength
we need for the day in which we
live. You see, there is not a child
of God alive that God will let fall
into the temptations of Satan, if
we will only let God hold us up in
His almighty arms.

"Seeing then that we have
a great High Priest who has
passed through the heavens,
Jesus the Son of God, let us
hold fast our confession. For we
do not have a High Priest who
cannot sympathize with our
weaknesses, but was in all points
tempted as we are, yet without
sin. Let us therefore come boldly
to the throne of grace, that
we may obtain mercy and find
grace to help in time of need."
Hebrews 4:14-16 (NKJV)
This message has been
brought to you From the Heart
of Tim Hall, Senior Pastor;
Gully Springs Baptist Church,
and author of "Church Go 'lb
Hell! Please?" RO. Box 745, 2824
Highway 90 West, Bonifay, FL
32425, located three miles west
of the light at Highway 79; 850-
547-3920; e-mail: timball_2000@

Baptst Col ege

faculty for is years

GRACEVILLE An evening of farewell
and accolades were on the agenda as
faculty and friends at The Baptist Col-
lege of Florida (BCF) in Graceville
gathered to honor Evelyn Collier on
her upcoming retirement.
Having served on the faculty for
15 years, Collier actually began work-
ing in July of 1994 coordinating the
teacher education program, which
now includes both elementary educa-
tion and two secondary education pro-
grams. According to Collier, the first
teacher education classes were held
that fall, and the program has steadily
grown in number and in scope since
that time.
Spending just a few minutes with
Collier, one can quickly get a feel for
her heart of ministry in the school
system and among her students. She
considers the classroom a mission
field where a teacher molds and leads
students to discover. Collier's teach-

:::dteachr te i shrol," ole
number of our graduates that have
been named Outstanding Teachers
in their school and/or school district.
The Lord has blessed us with many
outstanding young women and men
who have greatly blessed us as they
studied here and have gone out and
are continuing to bless those with
whom they teach and work."
After retiring, Collier would like
to do some traveling, finish her dis-
sertation and complete her doctor's
degree in education. She hopes to
work with schools in Alabama doing
seminars in various areas, and do-
ing some volunteer work. As far as
the travel plans for the immediate
future, Collier will be going to South
Carolina in July, Branson, Mo., in Au-
gust and Orlando, Okeechobee (to
visit with BCF senior Latisha Ban-
nister) and Fort Myers in October. In
December, Collier hopes to go to New
York to see some shows and then at-
tend the Southern Baptist Conven-
tion next June.
"Other than that, I will take one
day at a time and enjoy them all," Col-
lier said.

Professor Evelyn Collier is retiring
from The Baptist College of Florida
after 15 years as a faculty member.
ing influence spans not only locally,
but into China, Germany, Africa and
one current student working with a
church on a Seminole reservation in
South Florida.
Collier has worked closely with the
schools in the area placing BCF stu-
dent interns and student teachers in
the classroom.
"We have had many of our gradu-
ates teaching in the Florida Panhan-
dle who are considered some of the





After a few of the usual Sunday evening hymns,
the church's preacher once again slowly stood .
up, walked over to the pulpit and gave a very brief
introduction of his childhood friend. With that, an
elderly man stepped up to the pulpit to speak.
"A father, his son and a friend
of his son were sailing off the
Pacific Coast," he began, "when
S a fast-approaching storm blocked
an attempt to get back ttohshore.
The ~ ~ 1 wae wr hg at
even though the father was an
experienced sailor, he could not
LET YOUR keep the boat upright, and the ,
LIGHT SHINEI three were swept into the ocean.
Wes WebbThe old man hesitated for a
moment, making eye contact with
two teenagers who were, for the first time since .
the service began, looking somewhat interested in
his story.
He continued, "Grabbing a rescue line, the
father had to make the most excruciating decision
of his life: to which boy he would throw the other
end of the line. He only had seconds to make
the decision. The father knew that his son was a
Christian, and he also knew that his son's friend
was not.
"The agony of his decision could not be
matched by the torrent of waves. As the father
yelled out, 'l love you, son!' he threw the line to his
son's friend. By the time he pulled the friend back
to the capsized boat, his son had disappeared
beyond the raging swells into the black of night.
His body was never recovered.
By this time, the two teenagers were sitting
straighter in the pew, waiting for the next words
to come out of the old man's mouth.
"The father," he continued, "knew his son
would step into eternity with Jesus, and he could
not bear the thought of his son's friend stepping
into an eternity without Jesus. Therefore, he
sacrificed his son. How great is the love of God
that He should do the same for us."
With that, the old man turned and sat back
down in his chair as silence filled the room.
Within minutes after the service ended, the two
teenagers were at the old man's side.
"That was a nice story," politely started one of
the boys, "but I don't think it was very realistic for
a father to give up his son's life in hopes that the
other boy would become a Christian."
"Well, you've got a point there," the old man
replied, glancing down at his
worn Bible.
A big smile broadened his narrow face, and
he once again looked up at the boys and said, "It
sure isn't very realistic, is it? But I'm standing
here today to tell you that THAT story gives me a
glimpse of what it must have been like for God to
give up His Son for me. You see....I was the son's
"For when we were yet without strength, in
due time Christ died for the ungodly.
For scarcely for a righteous man will one die:
yet peradventure for a good man some would
even dare to die. But God commendeth his love
toward us, in that, while we were yet sinners,
Christ died for us. Much more then, being now
justified by his blood, we shall be saved from
wrath through him. For if, when we were enemies,
we were reconciled to God by the death of his Son,
much more, being reconciled, we shall be saved
by his life.
And not only so, but we also joy in God through
our Lord Jesus Christ, by whom we have now
received the atonement." (Romans 5:6-11)
This message has been provided by Wes
Webb, evangelist, Chipley Church of Christ, 1295
Brickyard Road, Chipley, FL 32428; 850-638-2366.

Professor Collier retires

Crocodile Rock VBS
Union Pentecostal in the Gritney community will hold
vacation bible school July 15-17 from 6-8:30 p.m. with fam-
ily day on Saturday, July 18, at 2 p.m. Dinner will be served
nightly and on Sunday.
This year's VBS theme is Crocodile Rock for children age
3 through sixth grade. For more information or to arrange
transportation, call Pastor Michael Goodson or Sister Cindy
at 956-2401 or 373-7517.

B00110} C1Urch of God VBS
Bonifay Church of God, 200 E. Brock Ave. in Bonifay, is
sponsoring a Vacation Bible School program July 20-24 from
5:30-8 p.m. The Wildwood Forest theme is for children ages
5 to 19. For more information or to register, call Deanna Sta-
mey at 850-547-3800 or 850-844-2209 at Bonifay Curch of God
(e-mail, BonifayCOG at mchsi.com).

West Pittman Baptist VBS
Vacation Bible School is scheduled for July 22-25 from 5-
8:30 p.m. and Saturday, July 25, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. The
Boomerang Express-themed VBS is for children age 3
through grade six. Snacks will be served.
To register or for more information, call 956-4100 or visit
the Web site www.westpittman.org and click on the Boomer-
ang Express logo.

Women of Strength Retreat
PANAMA CITY The annual Women of Strength Retreat
will be held July 17-19 at Christian Retreat Cottage in Pana-
ma City Beach.
The $135 donation includes registration, workshops and
transportation from Chipley, two-night accommodations and
all meals.
For more information and a registration form, call Juani-
ta Finney at 638-3514 or 849-4031.

Winterville A/G Fun Day
Winterville Assembly of God will host a fun day celebra-
tion July 11, from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Free food and snacks
will include ice cream, hamburgers, hot dogs, watermelons
and more. Entertainment will include waterslides, water
sprinklers and an assortment of other games. The church is
at 1897 Highway 177A.

AWANA auction
Bethlehem Baptist Church will have its annual AWANA
Cafe & Auction Aug. 1 at 6 p.m. Everyone is invited for a trip
back to the 1950s at the "Happy Days Diner" for good food,
lots of fun and a bargain or two. The church is on Highway
177, one mile south of Bethlehem School or eight miles north
o Boni ay.

C0fyVille Baptist VBS
Vacation Bible School is scheduled for July 13-17 from
5:30-8:30 p.m. The Boomerang Express themed VBS is for
chlren ages 3-12. Dinner served at 5:30 p.m.

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

Kolmetz family sing
LIVE 0AK The Kolmetz family gospel sing with he held
July 10 at 6 p.m. at Live Oak Baptist Church. For informa-
tion, call Bertha Padgett at 535 2737.

VBS ct Librty Ch rh
Liberty Church, 3983 Creek Road in Vernon, invites all
children ages 5-12 to attend Vacation Bible School, July 13-
17 from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Dinner will be provided.
To register, call 535-6953 or register at the church on July

Oak Grove Gospel Sing
Oak Grove will host its monthly Bluegrass Gospel Sing on
July 10 starting at 7 p.m. with host group, Straight and Nar-
row Bluegrass, and special guest, Grass Roots Bluegrass,
from Southport. Oak Grove is two miles north of state High-
way 2 on SR 179, Bonifay. For more information, please call
334-588-6052 or e-mail us at sandnbgrassealaweb.com.

Knights in Tralining
Turning Point UPC will hold Vacation Bible School July
27-31 from 6-8:30 p.m. Dinner will be served at 5:30 p.m. each
night, with activities starting at 6 p.m. VBS will be for ages
2-16. For information, contact Anthony at 638-1587.

Wednesday, July 8, 2009 w ww.bo0n i fay no0w. co0m | www.c hi pley pa p er. com Page 5

Houses of WORSHIP

Being Helpful vs.


,. 1 1 ,,, iz i ,,,,_ ,: eing a
is a significant difference
between grumbling and
C~S1OME~honestly trying to be
S~dlCEhelpful. Most businesses
ppe ram customer srvic

problems and complaints.
They usualIly donot callIt hem
0 0~\ "complaint departments"
1 because they know that
/ correcting problems and
providing good service are
beneficial to good business,
whereas complaining denotes a negative tone. In addition, no
One likes to listen to someone who is always complaining.The
Bible tells us in Colossians 3:13,
"Be tolerant with one another and forgive one another
whenever any of you has a complaint against someone else.
You must forgive one another just as the Lord has forgiven
you."We should try to be more positive to reduce the stress in
our lives; God wants us to work and live in harmony with those
around us.
Do everything without complaining or arguing.
Good News Bible, Philip 2: 14

ThS 1Message Courtesy Of



1068 MainStreet Chipley Hwy.775,Chipley*638-4097
63o- UIU Hwy. 795., Bonifay*547-9688

H0llieS COU04 TinrMltiSA~rd~t Y '"
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 N. RailrOad, Chipley*638-0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
Chipley, Florida
IIl2E,Yiainia, Bonifay* 547-9414 (8so) 6ss-isso

But when the holy Spirit Stephen B. Register,
COmeS upon you, you Will be P
filled With p0Wef, and you
Will be Iny witnesses... 1552 Brickyard Road
G00d News Bible Acts 1:8 Chipley, FL 638-4251

WESTPOINT Place your message

HOME here for only $8.00

Chipley, FL per week.

H.I. Peel, Jr., LFD In ali thy WayS BCinOW10tig0
Veronica Peel, LFD Him and He shal irctth
2849 Church St.* 850-535-2115 fl&hs,

301 E. Evans Av. 850-547-4114 fvbs:


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

Beulah Anna Baptist:
Coursey Road a half-mile off
Highway 81. Pastor is David
Blue Lake Baptist:
Southeast corner where |-10
and Highway 77 cross on the
Bonifay First Baptist: 311
N. Waukesha. Pastor Shelley
Bonifay Free Will Baptist:
Corner of Kansas Avenue and
Oklahoma Street. Pastor is
Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old
Bonifay Road. Pastor Aubrey
Chipley First Baptist: 1300
South Blvd. Pastor is Michael
Chipley First Free Will
1387 South Blvd. Pastor is
Ben Hull.
East Pittman Freewill
Baptist: half-mile north of
Highway 2 on 179. Pastor is
Herman Sellers.
Eastside Baptist: Highway
277, Vernon.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N.
Highway 79. Pastor is Ryan
Evergreen Missionary
Baptist: Church, Westville.
The Fellowship at Country
Oaks: 574 Buckhorn Blvd., 17
miles southeast of Chipley off
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist:
1980 Gap Blvd. in Sunny
Hills. Interim Pastor is the Rev.
George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church,
2249 Highway 179. Pastor
Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist:
Three miles west of Bonifay
on Highway 90. Pastor Tim
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656
Hickory Hill Road (Highway
181 N), Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist:
Cope Road northwest of
Holyneck Missionary
Baptist: 3395 Cemetery Lane,
Campbellton. Pastor Richard
Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary
Baptist: 614 Bennett Drive,
Chipley. Price Wilson is
Leonia Baptist: Church is
Located in northwest Holmes
County. Pastor is Stacy
Lovewood Free Will
1745 Lovewood Road,
Cottondale. Pastor is Henry
Mt. Ararat Missionary
Baptist: 1233 Old Bonifay
Road, Chipley. Pastor is Dr.
H.G. McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent
Baptist: Highway 2, one mile
west of Highway 79 in Esto.
Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist:
1049 Sanders Ave.,
Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph
New Concord Free Will
Baptist: James Paulk Road off
Highway 177. Pastor James
New Hope Baptist:
Intersection of Highways 2
and 179A.
New Hope Missionary
Baptist Church (Two Egg),
3996 Wintergreen Road,
New Orange Baptist: 782
Alford Road. Pastor is Alcus
New Prospect Baptist: 761
New Prospect Road, Chipley.
Pastor is Kermit Soileau.
New Zion Baptist: Highway
177-A north of Highway 2.
Noma Baptist: Highway
175 north of Highway 2.
Northside Baptist:
Intersection of Highways 81
and 90 in Ponce de Leon.
Pastor is Ken Harrison,
Oakie Ridge Baptist:
Corner of Orange Hill and
Gilbert's Mill roads, southeast
of Chipley.
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6
miles east of Wausau, off
Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road. Pastor is Phillip 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
Pleasant Hill Free Will
Baptist: 1900 Pleasant Hill
Poplar Head Independent
Free Will Baptist: Poplar Head
Road. Pastor is the Rev.
James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist:
1098 Lovewood Road,
Graceville. Pastor is John
St. John Free Will Baptist:
St. John's Road, Bonifay.
St. Matthew's Missionary
Baptist: 4156 St. Matthew's
Road, Caryville. Pastor is the
Rev. James Johns.
Salem Free Will Baptist:
2555 Kynesville Road
(Highway 276) between
Cottondale and Alford. Pastor
is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758
Highway 77. Pastor is T Keith
Shady Grove Baptist
Church, 1955 Highway 177-A,
Bonifay. 547-3517.
Shiloh Baptist: Church
located on Highway 277,
three miles south of Highway
90 in Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary
Baptist: 3013 Moss Hill
Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev.
Marcelious Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist:
1886 Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor
is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Highway
177, a mile south of Highway
2. Pastor is Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River
Road, Hinson's Crossroads.
Pastor is Lindsey Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888
Church St., Vernon.
Wausau First Baptist:
Highway 77.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609
W. Indiana Ave.
Grace Lutheran: Highway
90 East, Bonifay. Interim
pastor is Jerry Conley.
Blessed Trinity Catholic:
Highway 177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker
Catholic: Highway 77 South,
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ:
1295 Brickyard Road. Wes
Webb is minister.
Esto Church of Christ: 1247
N. Highway 79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God:
Brock Avenue. Pastor is John
Church of God by Faith:
3012 Church St., Vernon.
Pastor is Elder T Powell.
Tabernacle of Praise
Church of God: Highway 77
South. Pastor is Victor Fisher.
Church of God in Christ
Spirit-Filled Church of God
in Christ: 2128 Pate Pond
Road, Caryville. Pastor is
Elder Tony Howard.
Yes Lord Deliverance
Church of God in Christ:
739 Seventh St. (next to the
National Guard Armory)
in Chipley. Pastor is David
Woods Jr.
Church of God in Prophecy
Bayview Church of God
Prophecy: 1097 New Bayview
Church Rd. Bonifay. Pastor
Herbert Foskey.
Church of God of
Prophecy: 1386 W. Jackson
Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Ernest
St. Matthew's Episcopal:
Highway 90 West, Chipley.
Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Harris Chapel Holiness:
Eight miles north of Caryville
on Highway 179. Pastors are
the Rev. Norman and Judy
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105
Corbin Road, Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608
W. Eighth Ave., Graceville.
Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: 2048 Highway 77,
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's

Witnesses: Highway 90,
Temples are available in
Dothan and Panama City.
Mosque available in
Fifth United Pentecostal
Holiness church, 776 Peach
Street, Chipley. Pastor is Elder
Billy Wilson and Assistant
Pastor is Evangelist B. Snipes.
First United Pentecostal:
1816 Highway 90 W., Chipley.
Pastor is James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal:
2100 Highway 90 West,
Westville. Pastor Jason
Open Pond United
Pentecostal: 1885 Highway
179-A, Westville. Pastor is Ray
Trinity Pentecostal
Tabernacle: Highway 77
between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry
True Holiness Pentecostal:
5099 Little Rock Circle, Ebro.
Pastor is Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United
Pentecostal: Highway 90
West, Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal
Holiness: 2201 Pioneer Road.
Pastor is James Barwick.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day
Adventist: 604 Mathusek St.
Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Bethlehem United
Methodist: Highway 177, look
for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist:
Oklahoma Street.
Cedar Grove United
Methodist: Two miles west
of Miller's Crossroads on
Highway 2. Pastor is John
Chipley First United
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 Alderman.
Otter Creek United
Methodist: North of Ponce de
Leon off Highway 81 (look for
Pleasant Grove United
Methodist: 2430 Shakey
Joe Road, near Hinson
Poplar Head United
Methodist: 1.5 miles north of
Highway 2 on Highway 163.
Red Hill United Methodist:
State Road 2, two miles west
of SR 79. Pastor is the Rev.
Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist:
Highway 79. Pastor is John
Wausau United Methodist:
Highway 77.
Chipley First Presbyterian:
Fifth Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian:
3768 Country Club Blvd.
Pastor is Kenneth Kelley.
Amazing Grace Faith
Fellowship Assembly: 3253
Highway 2. Pastor is Bobby
Ti dwell.
Bonifay House of Prayer:
826 N. Caryville Road. Pastor
is Devon Richter.
Bonnett Pond Community
Church: 2680 Bonnett Pond
Road between Wausau and
Vernon. Pastor is the Rev.
Teddy Joe Bias.
Caryville Evangelistic
Center: Wright's Creek Road
in Caryville, just north of
Highway 90. Pastor is Wayne
Christian Fellowship
Center, 1458 Monroe Sheffield

Road, Chipley, Pastor is Isaac
Christian Haven: Finch
Circle, Wausau. Pastor Carlos
The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-day Saints, North
Ride, Bonifay, FL 32425: 850-
547-1254 or 850-547-4557
Bonifay Ward: Bishop Joshua
Bowen Chipley Ward: Bishop
Charles Munns
Cornerstone Fellowship
of Chipley; 1301 Main St.
(old Chuckwagon), Chipley,
Sunday services 10:30 a.m.
Pastor is Larry Capan.
Cornerstone Harvest
Outreach: Corner of Reno
and Fanning Branch, Vernon.
Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Courts of Praise: 1720
Clayton Road, Chipley. Pastor
is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community
Fellowship, 844 Main Street,
Chipley. Pastor is Joey
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west of
Alford at 1772 Macedonia
Road. Pastor is James
Faith Covenant Fellowship:
Highway 277 half-mile south
of |-10.
Family Worship Center: 531
Rock Hill Church Road.
Grace & Glory Worship
Center: 1328 Railroad Ave.,
Chipley. Pastor is Debbie
Graceville Community:
1005 E. Prim Ave. Pastor Dale
Worle .
Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch
Road, Vernon. Pastors Willis
and Drucile Hagan.
House of Prayer Worship
Center: 763 West Blvd. Pastor
is Anthony B. McKinnie.

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


Community CALENDAR

B6 | Washington County News | Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, July 8, 2009

William Henry Arnold,
88 also known as the "Ole
Plow Boy" owner of Henry
Arnold Ford Company in
Graceville died June 26,
2009 at the Campbellton-
Graceville Hospital.
He was born in
Rehobeth, Alabama on
Dec. 30, 1920 to the late
Beechum and Annie
Martin Arnold. A graduate
of Rehobeth High School
Class of 1938, he was a U.S.
Army Veteran of World
War II. He has been in
the Ford business since
1958 and also a farmer and
was a member of Bethel
Baptist Church.
He is death by his
beloved wife Eloise and
sons Jimmy and Rodger.

Survivors include a
son and daughter-in-law,
Mike and Debbie Arnold;
daughters-in-law, LuAnn
Arnold, Joni Reddick;
three grandsons and six
Services were held
June 28 at Bethel Baptist
Church Family Life
Center with the Revs.
Kent Lampp and Chester
Padgett officiating.
Burial followed in
Marvin Chapel Cemetery
with James & Lipford
General Home in
Graceville directing.
Memorials may be
made to Bethel Baptist
Church Building EAnd 1349
Hwy 173, Graceville, FL

Lynn Alford, 87, of
Vernon died June 27, 2009,
at his home. He was born
February 11, 1922, to
Henry and Alice Alford.
He married Martha
Williams on August 7,
1948. He served 23 years
in the U.S. Navy serving in
World War II. He and his
family traveled to many
different destinations
and after retiring from
the service he took a job
at Fort Rucker, Alabama.
in the Aviation Research
Lab. After retiring from
Fort Rucker he enjoyed
raising cattle, gardening
and fishing.
His parents, and a

sister Lenora Ann Alford
precede him in death.
Survivors include his
wife of over sixty years
Martha Alford of Vernon;
sons, Mark Alford of
Jacksonville, Glynn Alford
of Lynn Haven, Lynn
Alford and wife, Deborah
of DeEhniak Springs; four
grandchildren and four
Services were held,
July 1, in the funeral
home chapel with Bro.
Jeff Cain officiating.
Interment followed at
Pleasant Grove Methodist
Church Cemetery with full
military honors with Peel
General Home of Bonifay

Richard W. Brandes,
55, of Orlando died June
27, 2009, at the Orlando
Regional Medical Center.
A native of Teaneck, N.J.
he was raised in Paramaus
and Oradell, N.J. He was
also a resident of New
Milford, N.J. prior to
moving to Orlando 20 years
ago. Survivors include his
wife, Gwen Usery-Brandes
of Orlando; daughter,
Christina Brandes-Moorer
and husband Mark of

Orlando; a brother; Kevin
Brandes of Ocala; mother-
in-law Grace Usery; sisters-
in-law, Marlene MacRae
and Patty Grantham and all
of his nieces and nephews.
Services were held
July 3 in Glenwood
Cemetery in Chipley with
Brown Ekneral Home of
Chipley in charge of the
Friends and family may
sign the online register at

Jacqueline 'Jackie'
Sue Butler, 48, of Bonifay,
died June 25, 2009, at
her residence. She was
born Sept. 22, 1960, in
She was preceded
in death by her mother,
Dorothy Steverson Jett
and two brothers, David
Butler and Gary Allen
'Bobo' Butler.
Survivors include her
father, Wentford Butler;
two sisters, Kathy Noble

Lar J. H
Larry Joe Houseman,
51, of West Bay, died
'lI~esday June 30,2009, at his
home. A native and life-long
resident of West Bay, he
was a self-employed carpet
installer and was a member
of West Bay Community
Holiness Church.
He is preceded in death
by an infant son.
Survivors include
five brothers; George
Houseman of Youngstown,
Wayne Houseman of
Covington, Ga., David
Houseman of Panama
City Beach, Rickey
Houseman of Chipley and

and husband, Manny, and
Sheri Cook and husband
Paul; one brother, Larry
Butler and wife, Shirley, all
of Bonifay; special friend
Donnie Cozart of Ponce de
Leon, and several nieces
and nephews.
Services were held
June in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Mitch
Johnson officiating. Burial
followed in Steverson
Cemetery with Peel
General Home directing.

Clifton Earl Houseman of
Vernon; two sisters, Gloria
Joyce Barber of Panama
City Beach and Joeann
Shiophire of Shady Dale,
Services were held
July 3 in the West Bay
Community Holiness
Church with the Revs. Joby
Kirkland, Leon Jenkins and
Rossie Bryant officiating.
Interment followed in the
West Bay Cemetery under
the direction of Brown
General Home of Chipley.
Family and friends may
sign the online register at

Bessie Bradshaw,
of Bonifay, formerly of
Slocomb, died June 23,
2009, under the care of
Covenant Hospice at the
home of her daughter
following an extended
Bradshaw was born
Jan. 23, 1917, in Noma, to
the late Drew and Emma
Locke Bolin. She lived the
early years of her life in
the Hartford and Slocomb
area before moving to
Bonifay, where she lived
for the remainder of her
life. She enjoyed gardening
and sewing and was a
member of the Baptist
Her husband, Jim
Bradshaw, precedes her in
Survivors include three
daughters and two sons-in-

Mildred G.
Mildred G. Kimbrough,
84, died June 26, 2009, at
Magnolia House in Quincy.
She was born June 17,
1925, in Wausau, a life-
long resident of Chipley
and member of the First
United Methodist Church
of Chipley. After 35 years
of service in the traffic
department of Southern
Bell, she retired in 1980
and dedicated ten years
of volunteer service as
president to the Tri-County
Community Council Care
and Share Food Pantry.
She was preceded in
death by sisters; Lois,
Cora and Nora, and a
brother, James.
She is survived by two
daughters, Debbie Parrado
and husband Peter of
Valrico and Phalecia Birge

law, Helon and Bob Moss
of Irvin, Texas, Linda and
Tillman Sapp and Barbara
Andrews, all of Bonifay;
two sons and a daughter-
in-law, Howard Bradshaw
of Bonifay and Derrel
and Becky Bradshaw
of Hartford; a sister,
Nona Ezell of Columbus,
Ga.; a brother, Robert
Bolin of Pinkard; eleven
grandchildren, nine great-
grandchildren and one
great-great grandchild.
Services were held
June 26 in the funeral
home chapel with Revs.
David Bradshaw and
Johnny Bradshaw
officiating. Burial followed
in the Tabernacle United
Methodist Church
cemetery with Shepard
General Home of Hartford

of Tallahassee and one
grandson; two sisters,
Merle Ward, formerly of
Chipley and now a resident
of Magnolia House and
Lorene Brock of St.
Petersburg; a brother,
Louie Gray of Ocala and
many friends in Chipley, at
the Magnolia House and
Big Bend Hospice.
Memorization by
cremation with a memorial
service July 9 at 11:30
a.m. at the First United
Methodist Church in
In lieu of flowers,
donations may be made in
her memory to the First
United Methodist Church
in Chipley or Big Bend
Hospice Foundation, 1723
Mahan Center Boulevard,
Tallahassee, Fl. 32308-5428

Tommie Lynn
Cochran, 52, of Chipley,
died June 25, 2009, due
to injuries sustained in
automobile accident.
She was born on Dec.
8, 1956, in Tallahassee.
She was a real estate
broker and was former
president of the Board of
Realtors of Tallahassee.
She was also a member
of the Lafayette
Presbyterian Church in
She was preceded
death in by her maternal
grandparents, Calvin
Holly Matthews and Mary
Elizabeth Jones Cox;
paternal grandparents
Henry Wesley and Lelar

She is survived by her
mother, Louise Hancock,
of Chipley; father,
Thomas Lee Hancock,
of Tallahassee; brother,
Alan Keith Hancock and
wife, Kimberly Anne, of
Tallahassee; two sisters,
Gay Leigh Munyon and
husband, Paul Joseph, of
Tallahassee, and Zedra
Hawkins and husband
Lon of Chipley and two
nieces; five nephews.
Services were June 29
at the Lovewood Freewill
Baptist Church with the
Rev. Henry Matthews
officiating. Burial
followed in Glenwood
Cemetery with Obert
General Home of Chipley

Emily Nepper Williams
died June 25, 2009, in
Decatur, Ala. She was the
daughter of the late Pauline
and Jim Nepper. She grew
up in Chipley, where her
Dad was the L & N depot
agent, honorary mayor
and fire chief of Chipley.
After graduating from
Washington County High
School in 1939 she attended
a Girls School, Sullins
College, in Virginia, Florida
State University and the
University of Alabama.
She served, as the vice-
president of her class
and was named summer
school Queen of 1940 at
the University of Florida.
She was also a member of
the John Hunt Pilot Club
in Huntsville, Ala. and a
member of the Panama
City, Chipley Chatter Girls

and worked at J.B. Hill and
Kay Jewelry.
She is survived by her
son, Ray Williams and wife,
Elsie, of Panama City; two
daughters, Cindy Shelton
and husband, Wayne, of
Decatur and Kim Adcock
and her husband, Thomas,
of Altus, Okla. and five
grandchildren and 15 great-
Services were held in
Chipley on June 27. Burial
followed in the family-
plot family in Chipley.
Brown Ekneral Home of
Chipley is in charge of the
arrangements. Friends and
Family can sign the online
register at www.brownfh.
Memorials may be made
to Hospice of the Valley, 240
Johnston St. S.E., Decatur,
AL 35601.

John W McClain, 72 of
Cottondale, died June 27,
2009, in Doctor's Memorial
Hospital in Bonifay. A
native of Cottondale, he had
been a resident of Jackson
County most of his life. He
had worked in the water
pollution section of the
Environmental Protection
Agency, a U.S. Navy veteran
and was of Baptist faith.
A daughter, Denise
McClain, preceded him in
Survivors include his
wife Frances McClain
of Cottondale; one son,
John McClain and wife,
Valerie, of Tallahassee; one

daughter, Carie McGinty
of Alford, a special sister;
Mildred Abel and husband
Bruce of Cottondale,
two additional sisters
and one brother. Three
grandchildren and one
great-grandchild and his
caregiver Carolyn Hendrix.
Services were held
July 1 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev.
James Harrell officiating.
Interment will follow in
Cypress Creek Cemetery.
Brown Ekneral Home in
chare of arrangements.
Friends and Family may
sign the online register at

Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
8 a.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley
Library preschool story-
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
5:30 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at 1360 Foxworth Road in
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tuesday
and Thursday at Washing-
ton-Holmes Technical Cen-
ter, 757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6 p.m.-Wausau City
Council meeting, held at
city hall.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting,
held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three miles
north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
New Hope Volunteer Fire

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

mission $5; Children 12 and
under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Oklahoma Street.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous open meet-
ing, held in the board room
at Graceville-Campbell-
ton Hospital Boardroom,
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary, Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
5 p.m.-VFW Post 10085
regular monthly meeting,
held at posthome, located
on Highway 279 North in
Vernon. For more informa-
tion, call 638-4002.
5:30 p.m.-Washington
County School Board
6 p.m 7:30 p.m.-Sal-
vation Army Domestic
Violence and Rape Crisis
Program (SADVP) will be
hosting a domestic violence
support group each Monday.
The meeting will be held at

the SADVP Rural Outreach
office at 1461 S. Railroad
Avenue, apartment one, in
Chipley. Call Emma or Jess
at 415-5999.
6:00 p.m.-Bonifay City
Council meeting.
6:00 p.m. Five Points
Crime Watch Supper will
be served at 6 p.m. For
more information, call 535-
2312or 535-2657.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conver-
sational English classes
for internationals, held at
Shiloh Baptist Church. Con-
tact church office, 638-1014
or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
7 p.m.-Vernon City
Council meeting.
7 p.m. Vernon Lodge
164 F&AM. Call Johnny
Worthington at 535-0310.
7:30 p.m.-Vernon M/a-
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
8:30 a.m.-Orange Hill
Soil and Water Conserva-
tion District meeting at
the Ag Center in Chipley.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
9 a.m.-Tourist Develop-
ment Council meeting.
9 a.m.-Holmes County
Commission meeting.

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 socialization.
10 a.m.-Sunny Hills
Garden Club meets at the
Sunny Hills Community
10 a.m. 2 p.m. The Ver-
non Historical Society Mu-
seum 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
Noon-Chipley Woman's
Club meeting, held at club
I p.m. Line dancing,
Washington Council on Ag-
ing in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist
Church educational annex
building in Bonifay. Call 547-
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Ponce de Leon Methodist

9:30 a.m.-4 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 lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Chipley Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting.
Noon-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
5:30 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging Board
5:30p.m. Chipley Down-
town M/erchants Associa-
tion, 827 Main Street
6 p.m. 9 p.m. GED
Prep classes each Tuesday
and Thursday at Washing-
ton-Holmes Technical Cen-
ter, 757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6 p.m.-Holmes County
Development Commis-
sion meeting.
6 p.m.-Chipley City
Council meeting.
6 p.m.-Ebro City Coun-
cil meeting.
7 p.m.-Caryville City
Council meeting.
7:30 p.m.-Wausau M/a-
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.


William H. Arnold

Lynn A. Alford

Richard W. Brandes

J0ct|Ueline S. Bu tler

BOSSie BradShaW

TOMMie I.. C081fan

Emily Williams

3011n W. McClain


Basic Law Enforcement &
Crossover from Corrections to
Law Enforcement
,, NightAcademy 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)718228

:. Please join us in welcoming
Dr. McGowan and his wife
r back home to specialize in
-2 Orthopaedic surgery.
Over 30 years of medical
-- experience allows Dr.

Florida Communit Hospital to now offer a suite of
comprehensive o topaedic services.
Dr. McGowan complements our other services, includ-
ing women's health services featuring soft pad mammog-
raphy, emergency services, air ambulance, home health
care and swing bed rehabilitation program.
To learn more about Northwest Florida Community
Hospital or to arrange an appointment or consultation,
please visit us at www.NFCH.org or call us at 415-8185.


Northwest Florida
Community H~ospital

C,~~ twas
"ve Treat You pie*Famdy'

7 SWHop On Board The

'* Boomerang Express

July 13th -17th!

Travel To The Land Down Under For A Week Of Nonstop
Action As You Learn How It All Comes Back To Jesus.
It's Vacation Bible School At SHILOH BAPTIST CHURCH
Like You've Never Experienced Before!

Come and Enjoy Bible Stories, Partic~ipate In Cool Grafts,
1Motivating 1Music, Eat Snacks at the G-'Day Cafe, and
Play Games At Recreation Rock. Get F~ree Stuff Too!

For More Information, Call 638-1014 or 638-3584 or Visit
Our Website At shilohbaptist.net. COME JOIN US!

Wednesday, July 8, 2009


Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News | BY

important that you monitor
them and watch for any haz-
ards they may encounter."
Although pools can be a
great way for both pets and
owners to cool off, they can
he harmful if not used and
monitored properly.
"Dogs will usually self-
regulate when they need to
stop swimming, but if they
are in the pool and they
don't know where the steps
are or are unable to get up
them then it can become
a problem," notes Stick-
ney. "This may mean that
you not only have to watch
them, but be in a position to
help them out of the pool."
While you might be
watching your pet while
they are swimming with

the family, it is important to
make sure that there is no
way they can get into or fall
into the pool unsupervised.
"It would be a rare cat
that would swim willingly,
but it is possible for them
to be chasing a bug and fall
into a pool and not be able
to get out. A pool can also
be a hazard for a pet with
epilepsy that could fall in
while having a seizure,"
states Stickney.
One other hazard that
Stickney warns of is the
pool cover. If a dog unwit-
tingly walks onto a pool
cover it can get tangled in it
and drown.
While chlorine levels in
pools are typically safe for
both humans and pets, chlo-

rine can cause some eye ir-
ritation and discomfort.
"If your pet's eyes get
irritated you can use regu-
lar saline solution to flush
them out," remarks Stick-
ney. "Also, water exposure
in general can cause some
dogs to get ear infections
so it's important to watch
for that and take your ani-
mals to the veterinarian if
either of these conditions
Lakes present similar
risks as pools with regard
to water safety, but Stick-
ney explains that a few ex-
tra precautions are neces-
sary when taking your pets
on a boat. Make sure that if
you take your pet on a boat
that you have a lifejacket

on them," urges Stickney.
"If the animal falls out of
the boat they could hit their
head or they might not be
able to get back into the
boat so they will need the
jacket to help them stay
Stickney explains that it
is very important to have
a special life jacket that is
made for a pet because a
lifejacket made for a human
will not fit correctly and
could get tangled around a
pet's legs or neck.
"One final thing that I
would say about boat safety
is that although you may be
surrounded in water, if the
dog can't get into the water
they can get dehydrated.
So make sure you bring

plenty of water for the dog
to drink," concludes Stick-
Spending time with your
pets in the water is a great
way to have fun and beat
the summer heat. With a
few precautions and a lot of
supervision you can make
sure it is a fun and safe
time for everybody.

Pet Talk is a service of
the College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedi-
cal Sciences, Texas A&M
University. Stories can be
viewed on the Web at http://
Suggestions for future
topics may be directed to

BUtterf lies and moths
at Landmark Park
DOTHAN On Fridays
during July, Landmark Park
will present the annual "Ani-
mal Adventures," special
one-hour educational pro-
grams providing unique op-
portunities to learn about
our natural world. Children
ages five and older are en-
couraged to come with their
youth groups and families to
see the wonder of native and
exotic animals. Programs
bei at 10 am the In
teer etive Ca terint Land-
mrk Park. A no rga
may be added s nthe mom
ing session fls mission
is free with paid admission
to the park ($4 for adults,
$3 for children 4-15, free for
members and children 3 and
under). Reservations are
required, plus a 50 percent
deposit for groups of 15 or
more. The next program,
"Butterflies and Moths," will
take place on July 10. But-
te ie ndeemot 1e tthusiast
guests to the lifecycle of but-
terflies and moths and will
have several live specimens
of these i se s on hand in

also share tips on how to find
many varieties of butterflies
and moths in your own back

yaLandmark Park, home
of the Alabama Agricultural
Museum, is a 100-acre his-
torical and natural science
park located on U.S. High-
way 431 North in Dothan,
For more information
and to register for a pro-
gram, contact the park at

Host families needed
Volunteer host families
are being sought for high
school exchange students
for the 2009/10 school year.
Participating students will
arrive in August and staying
or either a semester or a full
school year.



in Education

Host families are to pro-
vide a separate bed and
three meals a day. All ex-
change students have their
own spending money and
are fully insured.
For more information on
becoming a host family or
area representative, call the
Southern Regional office
at 1-800-473-0696; email as-
seUSAsouth~asse.com or
visit the website www.asse.

Peanut FiekI Day
MARIANNA The Univer-
sity of Florida will host its
ennualr Paut FeldeDaycah
and Education Center, 3925
Highway 71 in Marianna, one
mile south of Greenwood, on
Thursday, August 20. Regis-
tration begins at 8 a.m. CDT
followed by introductions
and research tours.
Topics include: Weed
Control; Tillage, Crop Rota-
tion, and Gypsum; Control of
Leaf Spots and White Mold;
Control of Spotted Wilt; Pes-
tiie oHanRln and fty
tode and Peanut Varieties.
Lunch will be provided
aftr t field tour. Fo Om r

9904 '

Free CPR classes
are held on the third'lI~esday
of each month from noon un-
til 4 p.m. at Bonifay Nursing
and Rehab Center, 306 West
Brock Ave. in Bonifay. The
class is free but there is an
$8 fee for the CPR card. Call
Katherine Lawlor at 547-
9289 ext. 245 to pre-register
for the class.

Landmark Dulcimer
Club to Meet July 11
DOTHAN -The Landmark
Dulcimer Club's monthly
jam and practice session is
planned for July 11 at 2 p.m.
at Landmark Park. Begin-
ners can meet at 12:30 p.m.
for a lesson before the jam

Jam and practice ses-
sions are usually held on
the first Saturday of each
month. July's session has
been moved to July 11, but
August will resume on the
first Saturday of the month.
No experience or music
reading ability is necessary.
Participants must have a
mountain dulcimer. The pro-
gram is free with paid gate
admission. Regular park
admission is $4 for adults,
$3 for kids and free for park
Landmark Park is a 100-
acre historical and natural

Hihapa4r3kllol h inD
than, Ala
For more information
on the Landmark Dulcimer
Club, contact John Parmer
at 334-394-2045 or 334-406-
2534 or Floyd Cook at 850-
638-0550 or 850-326-0043.

USDA's Parm Service
Agency (FSA) announced
that sigu for the Milk In-
come Inous Contract Pro-
grm (MIILC) is unde wa
a will continue thro g
the program's expiration
date, September 30, 2012.
MIMore anformatiatn loan
FSA offices.

F SA nominations
UH( fWOy
Farmer and rancher
candidate nominations are
underway for local Parm
Service Agency (FSA) coun-
ty committees. The nomi-
nation period continues
through Aug. Elections take
place this fall.
nTro he eigibtle to serve on
a person must participate
or cooperate in a program
administered by FSA, be eli-
gible to vote in a county com-
mittee election and reside
in the local administrative
area in which the person is

a candidate.
Producers may also
nominate themselves, and
organizations representing
minority and women may
also nominate candidates.
To become a nominee, eli-
gible individuals must sign
form FSA-669A. The form
and other valuable informa-
tion about FSA county com-
mittee elections are avail-
able online at: http://www.
rea=newsroom&subject= la
nding&topic= cce.
Nomination forms for the
2009 election must be post-
marked or received in the
yoa oUSDA Sswvic Cante
3, 2009.
FSA county committee
members make decisions
on disaster and conserva-
tion programs, emergency
programs, commodity price
support loan programs and
other important agricultur-
al issues. Members serve
three-year terms. Nation-
wide, there are more than
7,800 farmers and ranchers
serving on FSA county com-
mittees. Committees con-
sist of three to five members
who are elected by eligible
local producers.

FSA will mail ballots to
producers beginning Nov
6. The voted ballots are due
back to the local county of-
fice either via mail or in per-
son by Dec. 7, 2009.
Newly elected commit-
tee members and alternates
take office Jan. 1, 2010.
Find FSA news releases
on the agency's Web site at:

RSVP seekng
BONIFAY The Retired &
Senior Volunteer Program
idiP )is currmt I cokin
who are willing and able to
serve at various agencies
in the community. All vol-
unteers will receive free ac-
cident, liability, and excess
automobile insurance while
serving, as well as annual
recognition for their service.
RSVP is a federally fund-
ed volunteer program that
utilizes the skills, abilities
and lifetime experiences of
its volunteers to impact the
community through mean-
ingful and structured place-
ments. RSVP has 35 years
of experience and engages

more than 430,000 seniors
Locally, RSVP is spon-
sored by Elder Care Ser-
vices, Inc., and coordinates
over 500 senior volunteers
throughout a 14 county area
in the panhandle.
Currently, there is a need
for hospital guides and nurs-
ing home companions. If
you can donate at least two
hours per month, contact
the RSVP office at 547-2511.
Elder Care Services, Inc.
is a United Way Agency.

Foster care
informational session
Life Management Center
will offer a free informational
session to those individuals
and couples who have a de-
sire to learn more about ex-
panding their current family
in a foster care or adoption
capacity on Thursday, July
9, at 6 p.m. at the Life Man-
agement Center on 310 Byrd
Avenue in Bonifay. A free
training course will begin
the following week.
For more information,
call Christie Bascetta toll
free at 1-866-769-9481 any-

Pets & Water Safety
With temperatures top-
ping 100 degrees it is offi-
cially time to cool off. Sum-
mer time is time to get to
the pool or lake for relief
and fun in the sun. While
we all know that water safe-
ty is crucial for ourselves
and especially for children,
it's also important to keep
our pets safe around water
as well.
"The good news is that
all pets instinctively know
how to swim," says Dr.
Mark Stickney, Director of
General Surgery Services
at the Texas A&M Univer-
sity College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedical Sci-
ences. "However, it is still

Community BRIEFS

Northwest Flonida

COmmunity Hospital
is proud to introduce

Bri'lSon L. McGowan, DO
Orthopaedic Surgeon
aS the newest member of our
Surgical Team.

II BB Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, July 8, 2009

'\YC~ 71 I 638-021221

Annuex nmanymathn *638-4242
CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published In the Wednesday Issues of the Washington Cou nty News, Holmes Cou nty Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Ed ition. Cost Is $6.50 per 5 ~ 91
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 for errors In the first Insertion only. Any errors after the first Inse flon are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first Insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad In which they occur. ADS WILL BE PU BLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYM ENT RECEIVED. For your conven ience, you m sy charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
For ourConenince e Acep 1111111111111111111111111111111& IrsnHolmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
Fo YurCnvninc e ccpt &REACH OVER 40,000 READERS F011 AS LlWCLE AS $6.50 P.Bx6,onfyFL345P.ox27ChpyL3428

I 10 zzo || so zo ?35100 41000 ~ 25
6061 Orlando, FL 32801 Oklahoma Street, Bonifay, I . rat
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that FL 32425, either before Puli Sale KL Far~ m ,~~e LL rvescr
an action to foreclose a service on Plaintiff s attor IHm rwnTmte
we amorgage on the folln Ie yrorothmmediateay dtere Thar~p o fnswM(InihStorage meaI& ro as 1C5h Pleney 2e four Bust aveDsl
ANDUCEEN4 outyForda t-wt: wil eenerd gans disposal sale of these units PES&AI~.S Monday -Friday, 8-4 I MLYET cense, Class A or B with I IN FC H H
100 Legal Advertising LOT 5: COMMENCE AT for the relief demanded In for non-payment. Tenants 210- esSaturday. 850-638-5002, I10 HepWnd passenger endorsement
110 Classified Notices THE SOUTHEAST COR- the complaint petition. wll f.unl7/ Oa 210 Ps:Feto850-260-5003 4 0-Em oy nt fus sexp nc C lI
12 -Puli Nties NR F H NRT- ITES m hndan pyGood Home 850-527-3380 Information NORTHWEST
Anouceens WEST%'/ OF THE NORTH- seal of the Court on this 24 tm wllb adetsd 2120 Pet Supplies a .. .... .. FLORIDA COMMUNITY
n O G HI Udpin nsa Sr rsT ne Fr ni cPrnA OLE E
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:::ro n THENCEN RHI 00 30TH 14 YTimsAdvertsrJl1 82 31 byosel I FrtUidMth itSTDNISC
160-LoEAST FOR 132.2 EES T : 2009.kofth const. eqimet Cul Church ofl-es/iete Chiple ADVISO R- Fl.G RN Lceinse rqurled:

UDCIL ICUT N N L - el wt peope adisin or teahin ex'e cNuratsing r Uni
17 OR n HOLMES COUNTY TEC U SLOUTH Howel Mian-Satoaen at39ecletveblad precerq e. F.RNLcnerq e
LORID 68 NC 42N 57ut~lr WEST 479.97 S.me Wauesh St Bonifayn Fl. write communcation Prev iou s N
ASE NO. OU3T2H M 036" OEA or publicsale on the on- erul8 COLOR 0 SELLS! IAL 3300win ston omuer kils DUAIO/EADN
009-A-00227 entsof tese nit, fo GetYourClasifie AdDmiitatabsiWod xe l oINTRUCTOR Pa n L abratr Manager,
RACHBAKNGAN ORTEL RIGHT0 OF non-payment ccordngto I f 48 ol-op Deesk tori ulse~lnaatrdgei Requiresl.Suprvisoran
RUS COPAN WA LNCE NOFT A03 4 PRO- Fl. Statute r 83. y Tean has COLOR! Inshery 1900s. e eds E-mal IniternMet andis SUElm ntar I Lcne
laintiff, P OSD ROD TH5.4 ENET until th 1o uy20 t Calnwfrdtism nor re upais.AW1 $0 ailt to prdc e mpedi E ducaIon-Reading Ba chelorse deg reead;
RUO HNC ALO NGS I NRIGHT 10:00s amt a nfl.N adb oie!Z nt adlo wt 313 peetain.o M se ege na lreaost 3yersi

fendants.'10 FOR ACODDSTANC ngs.12 unit 8ae Shawn, ge.e M 4MECvt 3krre For$4. ssirted paid oiyvcto Profe AM I alc ator
O 42.4FEET TO THE Anel 77Gaevil Rd, 3100en n Antiq es reor d Jim c @ 4-54 edrsmswt etfct nEeetr In NFCHt offers cometuitied
OTIC OFACTIN P INT OF B HEGINNG otwc a.00731 I rAppiance refrece by ul 1, duaton(gade 16) beeftsinluin
d DICllSIRnCkIal)OSAND Ael ESO ANNE65 In02uia4namsA t&Cat Bik o ae 1 ah 25J seonAe, Radiinrg Enorstemehnt medb daenda UIf
er Hor M against theC abov andT yo r eqie o Build ing 2unt 9Tomag a s 360 Businest o r e all DERE(S MUSTnc BeiEd I 85-68-62 RNLcnerqie
re4257 no nw obeda e e ensesfa, to.9 it CottendaleF.34137 Colctbe walkfa 345 Treadmll ACCREDITEDn or emalls to
nonpr: scai s qie oer .CpeCutr 0 .Pn Aeo c er 2IISO yearss ago. $250.er UMNIV RSIY Aplcain mayaemn beqie
eirsSUT deieeganes P. 0225 6 Ulerton pBonif ayF.34521 FrePsitnclude mat Call ARC Ws hing opton-Hokilms; submitted to the
ssignees,26.3 Ileors crdl Road Sulte SA, Lago F Bilin units 1 o Ste e 320-Funtue80-4-36 o ontea n. a a PLIAIO EA- NCHHma esuc
h ~ ~ ~ ~ OTEL rtruT teestsspouses, o t hot() eat CoS F3Wacc urke-t O Irhav W re .8 Rge/Yard Sales 85051-074 an bning fr:A taendr, Pickr LI E: r OLLEDNIL e e N FCHIso qualiop-
RUST OMPANtheA fIrst pulcton of this As. Saublsed83 innt the senainI theR! State ofrl 3250' -ed Goodl Thingse tod Ear oruity ple r
uorentD bReleneNtclorA ont lilNC Hotlmps3 Co~uny9ty Falolda (910 425809 -.ie Ihryr Ctepalre. LIWashig M50 Aahlalyt ha (uc mei cation CONTINUE pahlo' drem oy
last Su thi Stree Unitl 2A IH 009 329 -o Epqe ic tuipma d enoied ent h 96a 2i 0.pop11 P sat lns esn thwork' ope wit CONT ENNTUPO WA T D D enal s s -
OF ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~31 -A IEO hcs tm fgnrl1 Musical2 Insmmets l 638-2999. tale dsbileites, orud related ocati toao TX. 4handed
33308"3'2"WET -ulins Rsaurnt/ote STEaELs BUILING Ingre ori chiltday care. ollg (850)18-269, ondy fre. Oton sl
leenats ORCH R DSANE Buldn 1uit8S3340 I I I Sporting Goords ume S1peil!edcto accete for a ex- throughina Thursay, :30s tre ea plyro-
OF 23.4 FETTO HE ngll 77 anrvlle d,3350 ATickets (Buyrd &i Sel Wholesale Pricrsues on prine nyerb yea r iamto 4:3 plm foary gaIzd proffess eional. Pa
IOTICE~~~~~~~5x0 3040457 basis.N FBGINN othc~ .10731 Apine Oeernley qualfe appll applcation (rdetls.16 hol eida s, ret irm nt,4 a
AND CONTAINI. I 50x96.ig ni ams1~32 At Factory Dirct Freein workseen wed ek.al Call
O:~~~~~~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~ 612-7900 xt.NJH 5NowlRERLSS od n0e n al L 33 uto Bik r le$0 ch 2 ksaL3 se EQqUAL e PLOOUNTYfabx0638470 T-eF 8_5or
imberly's~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~~34 RUBY JOYCE 10 ane: uk pli oro d I es4e80-3-75
ndal nkow arie ,, b Unfie ances, lawn golfF.322 35 uidn carts.e Onlpey Stop Caree Center Generale
ero gist ll M ORAGIn yol r eqieo 8, HODiGES nn To Tantasaeasen r p 507E/Hnssor Sret, hle WANTEED:) AUS Christian06
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(850 63881 HIow -ob *ea te. Iee I anEoI Cte da .= FITUN YARD1 317 850-tbls wak326532 Cramil stoEDTE eoe ceal 9F se .
1n ..er .. plen.. r:lin E-ern ce 1 K athee U 1 0 Ebroter Greyhounder Park lad, 4105his3 Whi REDI. ES TATE nFc OR

Oplien 24ehe Hours Bel- ,,.,,,,,,. :.-au s oLES N V IA LE plcn mustroic belcain neat Helhcr 12 c entl
quire,~~~~Lmie space. Plno Gul-en Inuur apparnc and have 6130 -20 CondodSers2 eownhouse0 UIV
no1Vicne. No m De sit "A "02 "mlo Baly 122 -20F s tar, Basds Drums Bano, oo peCasigop~le sils an MasgeTerps ps 04 House Renlsouc
IIad Sut 1-1 age FL -uldn E. ..rt St)0 328 2 547-3993 ABSOLUTE86 AUCIO Madln Viln Fue ounteyIc handin tin avPIaTIabl for astgo 10-RomaeWn
sslnts, lnr, cel Aree Carpele 547-738 323 | ,aae~ r ...,, ..,,,17 Openn MonSat I exp er iec. U Ingbsnessi hpe l 6160 RoLomsfor en
,rs, ~ ~ ~ trIIes **,ses or:0 wihi :nr Covigto Music.r h 1t Please appl Mon-Sa DOE Exelen Earing Poten- not-un N f T s m tne also-
%re~~~k~~lalm~~~~aenst~~~Dowtow Chiley 10AM-10PM tlal.aio Fax resum to 0190she -n Tiesar Rentals heSae fIsrutrs ie Bnfts
1_5 H IIo Ihng 85-68500 8a 0 4 9 5-4516.520-Vctonlt Re nalsy

850 638 4554


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When it comes to finding

a buyer for those

nO-longer-wanted items,

nothing gives you more

Selling power than the




(850) 638-0212



(850) 547-9414





se-s vintage I
C fiage I
-50% OFF Illlj lli :1


t..n:r...ar. : l



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alru:lB.b.atl:r , .... Ii1 -
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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, July 8, 2009* B I

I 10 onoo I14 eso I e NOUNCEMENTS
$800.00 monthly 2BR/2BA House for rent In 2BR/1BA House for rent.
1132 Hwy. 90, C rpey nTwo storya wth Hwy 707nSouth, 6 mes o Advertise in Over 100 Papers!
Relc6tio a ea. Acres land. Rents for forinfo. One Call One Order One
3eculoudfcles+ $00 scurnon dep sth Publisher's Payment The Advertising
Wired for printers, Ready for Immediate accu- Notice Networks of Florida Put Us
plotte sI cmuters. pa c~y Progressive Realty, 0w r fo Yu!(6)4 -33
answering phone 3BR/1BA Brick home for Ahis Iewsaess sbe s wcntoa-casfedoo ,
syTeand rent. Ricldinga N/Ds hoo the FairitHeusin oAc v h info@ national-classifieds.com
security system. free environment, no pets, any preference, Ilmitation
CHall 8 3-09 $600/mo. 850-638-2165. or dscnrmnatiron basedson A C IN
3BR 1BAW/Hou n Ihleedy handncaaporamilla Istatuse o
fo retdwn own hpeC $650 a month, $300 de- teon, to ma eatny suc hpf FLORIDA LAND AUCTIONS
All util. Incl'd 638-1918 814-262No pets. cr in tocn dFaml d ltratu Magnolia Bay Hunting Plantation
3BR2BA 2stoy hme age of1811Iwng wth parents 596 +/- acres. Jefferson County.
for rent, $600. month plus nnte wme pne peol Juy9-10a .U iedC uty
| 6110 dposit. 8o -5s 3nea i,,gcustody of children Certified Real Estate. www.Ce
C lpley. AG odm ation 850-527-4911 rtified Real EstateAuctions~com
No pets. 638-4640. Chipley Home For Rent: s newsnl acpeept ant d (800)711-9175 AU2726 10%BP
2BR/1%/BA two-story Apt are wio 00Bsilt. 16 wh Is I lolraloln oftta
for rnt No p~et 638-1918 C20e3ckApplic ton &hCredi orC. ur readers ardewhere IRS Public Auction July 10th
r.. $1800 deposit, Available advertised In this newspa- Registration 9am Auction 10Oam.
rIR/eBAA $5TMEN SDAug 1st.(850) 865-1699. rrrlteunn alla. sTo eual Sale Location: Orange County
1$250. 2BR/1BA $500, Chipley Home For Rent: plain of di rimnation cal COurthouse 425 N. Orange
O30S/D.3BR/61BAover 3BR/2.5B 02400 Ilt. 16 rO66997. brfrhe Ave Ste 180 Orlando. Auction
1$400. Downtown Chip-1 2003. Application&Credit hearing Impaired Is Properties located in Apopka
conersnt -GC1Ock~d$100A Iab/ 180-92925.and Orlando. www~irsauctions.
Ifrigerator, city water I Aug 1st. (850) 865-1699. ~ r C nat Sao .
ewo erp arbae R/1, nt- nmmofy Sullivan (954) 654-9899 Sharon.
.8661-3 6, newly remodeled. No pets, W.Sullivan@irs~gov
smoke free environment. *
Nice 2 bedroom apart- $625/month, $55/deposit. .- -
ment near downtown Bonl- 850-547-4930 or 610AUTO DONATIONS
fay. Garage, washer, 850-768-0030. Leave mes- 670
dryer, dishwasher and 2%/ sage, w/c/b after 5p.m. 2 BD/2 BR
oath ooms .8N05 2esal- Fo et BR2AI VObile Home DONATE YOUR VEHICLE
Pone e eon CunryFor rent on Douglas Ferry RECEIVE $1000 GROCERY
TROO seng $40 5 per osth Re In Fwe50P oantsaah COUPON UNITED BREAST
602 S. Weeks St. 11850-265-3166 w/$300 deposit. No pets CANCER FOUNDATION Free
Effciec mad2L~ovel n Bedroom hme Owe9 ICall(51) e58-ul564. Mammograms, Breast Cancer
bdrm yard, decked 2 br, 2 ba Clean, remod- n w wubfioFR ET ig,
Starting at $350. storage/garage, dogs o:k. eled MH on 2 acres In Tax Deductible, Non-Runners
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C&C Bookkeeping and
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Headliners and Vinyl
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the
work at your home or
w rkp enew Reasonaob
en a ut c re ti g Fe
Call To Place An Ad
In Classifieds.
Washington County
(850) 6e3 0212
Holmes County
(850) 547-9414

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Registered el eEdE on tahe fanm BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
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Week Of
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~s~i ~

Have a car, truck van or
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all th ree pu blications for


8 1 9 .99~*


20 W/ord~s 8 W/leeks One LOWV Pprie

To place your ad, call

850-638-0 212 850-547-9414

Wa s hi ngto n Co un ty NewNs

Holmrnes Co un ty Tim es Acverti ser

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



H10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, July 8, 2009

/ / CET


COl NOne Of OU F

"ad -viso rs" and put th e

Classifieds to



(850) 638-0212


(8 O) 955 7- *

~I[-~ forge Says We 'll WorkE Hard To Earn Your Business at



-5~ ~ ~~~, .,rIL.B ~I !~


Check These Units Out $10,995 Or Less

6170 |
2BR. I.1xiS Mobile

:ii~ : .. ol .

2B i.5. :l :lcti
BR/ BHA. Ve~r bige n r
Near Vernon City lmits
""utr h 53 8. $395
2BR MH forentd wthutilit
2BR MH for rent. CH/A,
excellent condition. $450
month plus deposit.
2BR/2BA w/large addition
on 2 acres, fenced. 2
stoeae"'e boulldings nm ks
$575 month plus deposit.
Water & Sewage Included.
2BR/2BA2 Mobile oHome
$400 a month plus
deposit. Quret family park.
547-4232or 527-4911.

Chev Ventura, 1999.
Seats 7, good second car.
$3000. AlW1.
For Sale. 2004 Nissan
Maxima 3.5 SE, Black,
leather Interior, heated
seats Bos 6CDn Ssse
moon-roof Very sharp
looking, excellent condlll
850-638-2145 or

2000 BMW X5 V8-AWD
Utility 4D. $13,000. Can
benhs rd atUCommiunit
Hwy 90 E., Chipley, FL.

For Sale3300006 Clhee sl

6eltc~o~n~d iton VI6AT.
sider trade for Jeep as par-
tlal payment.

FOR SALE. 6002 Suzukl

oke owhC00 70e mrEt
C ltjtlre.R Mnrca rme
Pricee, $5,500. Call(850
24580096 for more nfo

aLes 7 hurs Openga
Fo irsherante Boart
clutc" kit. RDir tvD.
Rigger, Diese.Cal Genera
Stati96 on Pltorm witho

ladder a Bottm and

Ting $3900 DtOBO Ate
Panama Cty Marinae slp
603.rs Calsl 850-871-90
tor 850-258-0996 bin

Alld Wellderde Allsumn


Bonifay Rlotida

2220 Jiin Bush Rdl., Bonifay, FL
18501 547-4784* Call 18501 051-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
Mobile home park in town, 21lts, 15 park-
owned homes, great investment *TreSprngs
Farm in S. W~ashington County, 3/3 brick home,
36+- surveyed acres 4 Acres with~ frontage
on Hwy. 90 $19,900 15+- acres in Leonia
area, wooded, over 700 ft. front e on Hwy.
181 $4 ,500 Large brick 4/2 home, metal
roof, CHA Dbl. carport, huge bonuslgame
room, needs floor covering, reduced $117,000.
I www.carolecan non realty. com,

2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL I S'JS'iuseir Oso

0 (850o ) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002 itr o.
Check us out at: www.mariannatoyota.com II OYu

When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance


Cafs For Sale



Farm Vehicles



(850) 638-0212



(850) 547-9414

2BR Mobile Home, good
location In Chipley. No
Pets. 850-638-4640.
3BR/2BA Doublewide MH
w/rear covered deck, stor-
age shed. No pets.
3BR/2BA Doublewid o

3Bonth. Call Su ewide.
Water & sewage Included
1 26 9cs $500 month.
3BR/2BA Like New Dou-
blewide w/great room, gar-
den tub, breakfast nook,
W&D. Partially fenced 1
Lks H1y $650 gw nh
1st & last. Possible addl-
tlonal acreage also availa-
ble. 850-956-3094.
3BR/2BA MH In Chipley
area. CH/A, quiet neigh-
borhood. Ca 3 1 month.
3BR/2BA, 3/4 mile from
Bonifay Elem School. On
Hwy 177A. Call 547-3746.

Bonifay, 3BR/2BA, $450
mo. 2BR/2BA $425. mo
SD. Qulet mobile home
park. 850-699-3599
*For Rent 3 BR, 2 BA"I
I Doublewide. In Bonifay.
INo Pets, Call cell #
85 33 38
For Rent: 2 & 3 bedroom
50*nv hms Ir Bonifay
Fo Rent: 2BR 1BA o-t
plus $300. deposit, no
pets. Call 850-547-2043.
Leave message.
Large 2BR/2BA In Chip-
Wsher/D yr hooelectrNco
pets. $475/mth plus de-
posit. 638-0560.
Mobile Home for rent;
2&3BR/2BA, water/sewer
and lawn service fur-
nishedo S mile os rof Ve -

850-49-6 384 or
Mobile Homes In Cot-
tondale on Sapp Rd, 8 ml-
les E. of Chipley. 3br, 2ba,
& br, 2 25 a~val 6

inc Chply850)-260-30268

921N ndSmit.; & Gacvle Hm

5262 Alabama St. 2&3 /BR
units for rent, starting @
$50 pler mo For Info call


(1 1

.. 1

( *( I 8 I S *k~( I I

Il~c'l L~III~ C~YI L i "

a a ... a ,

MOR TO CHOS e ee ee

8100 -Antique&8Collectibles
8120- Sort Utl~yVehicles

nes Van
8220 PemrsonalWterat

8230 Sailboats
8240 Boat & Marine
8310 Aircraft/Aviation
82 TV/O RodV les

..0- ....
7110 Beah Home/

719:::ii'$: house s
7140 Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots and Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes/Lots
7170 waterfront
7180- investment
7190 Du tr fown
neal Estate
7200 -Timeshare

2003 4 Door Ford Taurus.
73,000 miles. $6,650. obo.

2008 Ford Mustang. Yel-
low w/stripes. Roush body
kit. V-6 with 17,000 miles.
Automatic. Call 596-6631.

~A~L E 09

To.:,CMY;STA ~`\
MIfAV-4s, $W

Reebr so !looo

Chipley, 2/3BR, 2BA ,lke
brand new, beautiful lot
w5pmn son 3 aresa On y
Beach. Owner may finance
or give $15,000 cash back.
$139,900. OBO. Lowered
50K. (314) 346-3303.

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

Two 5 acre &ROneO10 alc-
acres & One 13 acres on
Gainer Rd. Owner financ-
elnFr or~e nfo0 cll Mil-



14,888~~ 15,98V9~s16,88V 23 ,888

ECHOS 7 Years, 100,000 Mile r*]rovnra 160 Point QualityTUDA
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.;c~dl.IZ. E \g ...---- AL:IL RIX ..-, --- ALC M --
, 4 Door..A~utomatic.: Power' / ..ALhMDL / --LLb ~ fL

Model~1 32, Sck#85 .'. ..100 I)j 0r.S 50;0
=. SUP.ER iDEiAL:'! .rA -T R :.



Wva 28130':~ NEW :203 --0.



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

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