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 Section C: Sports


UF00028312 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



Washington County news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00068
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Creation Date: September 7, 2005
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Coordinates: 30.779167 x -85.539167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 000384704
oclc - 07260886
notis - ACC5987
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00068
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Table of Contents
    Section A: Main
        A 1
        A 2
        A 3
    Section A: Main: Editorial
        A 4
    Section A: Main continued
        A 5
        A 6
        A 7
        A 8
        A 9
        A 10
        A 11
        A 12
    Section B: Extra
        B 1
        B 2
        B 3
        B 4
        B 5
    Section B: Extra: The Classifieds
        B 6
        B 7
        B 8
    Section C: Sports
        C 1
        C 2
        C 3
        C 4
Full Text






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'A tradition of excellence and c,. ce
2005, WASHINGTON COUNTY NEWS


-'4/


!893, continuing the Chipley Banner"
3 sections, 24 pages


Drug dealers dealt 'strong blow'


An extensive, long-term un-
dercover investigation has led to
multiple arrests on drug-related
charges. Chipley Police Chief
Kevin Crews announced the ar-
rests in a press release Tuesday
morning.
"Local drug dealers and those
who benefit from the sale of il-
legal drugs have been dealt a
strong blow," Crews said. "Re-
ports show outstanding numbers
of arrests in narcotics cases.
Crews said the police depart-


ment and the Washington County
Drug Task Force have spent
the last several months work-
ing covert drug investigations
in Chipley. In the last several
months 115 narcotics cases have
been made with 75 drug-related
arrests.
"The extensive undercover
operation targeted the heart of
the illicit drug trade in Chipley,"
Crews said, "with the focus of
the investigation on the drug
dealers themselves." There were


25 alleged drug dealers arrested.
Charges included sale and de-
livery of drugs, including crack
cocaine, methamphetamine, co-
caine and marijuana.
Crews also noted that assets
have been seized. "Throughout
this investigation, numerous
assets were seized from drug
dealers, such as vehicles and
money." Crews said. "We have
seized large amounts of illegal
See DRUGS, page 3A


The county responds!


Greenhead Volunteer Fire Department Chief Chris Collins (cen-
ter) and Firefighter Burl Law (right) watch the new well being
drilled at the firehouse on Hwy. 77.


Greenhead VFD moves

ahead with new well


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
Like many rural fire depart-
ments, Greenhead Volunteer Fire
Department often fights fires
a good distance away from a
source of water. Once a GVFD
pumper is empty firefighters of-
ten must travel several miles to
find a place to fill up. Since the
department fights a large number
of fires out in the country, and
since GVFD has the largest fire
district in area to cover in Wash-
ington County (108 square miles
with over 2,300 911 addresses),
this can be a serious hardship.
Those ,troubles in large part
may be over soon. A well is
being drilled at the firehouse
on Hwy. 77 south, and the well
should benefit more than just
Greenhead.
Fire Chief Chris Collins said


that Orange Hill Soil Water Con-
servation District (OHSWCD) is
funding the well, which will cost
about $6,000. "If it wasn't for
them this would not be happen-
ing," Collins said.
By having a well at the fire-
house GVFD will not have to
go all the way to Sunny Hills
or Wausau to fill up. The Sunny
Hills and Wausau departments,
among others, can also use the
8,500-gallon gravity-fill tank
when doing mutual aid opera-
tions.
Water will also be available
in other emergencies in the area.
For example, if electricity goes
out, water can be obtained for
various uses at GVFD.
"It will also help the district's
ISO rating," Collins said, which

See WELL, page 6A


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
Washington and Holmes
counties have joined millions of
Americans in responding to the
needs of the victims of Hurricane
Katrina. Shelters were opened
and goods were collected in both
counties to send to Louisiana and
Mississippi.
Washington County EMA re-
sponded to a call from the state
of Florida to open a shelter to
care for refugees traveling In-
terstate 10 in search of a place
to stay. Many were running low
on cash and hotels and motels al-
ready booked for the Labor Day
weekend. There were reports
(which turned out to be correct)
that people were sleeping in
their cars in parking lots at local
stores.
Washington County EMA
opened a shelter in the Ag Center
on Jackson Avenue (Hwy. 90)
on Tuesday night at 5 p.m. A
steady stream of refugees began
arriving in short order, helped
by information put out through
local media, large DOT signs on
roadways, and other methods.
The east wing of the Ag Cen-
ter was available and held about
50 refugees. The remainder of
the center was opened Sunday
night after the Finch reunion was
completed. The additional space
allowed for creation of a "dining
hall" in the main auditorium.
Numbers varied around 50-60


Joan Stallings and Marlene Pray hold some of the stuffed ani
mals provided at the Washington County shelter. Literally every
material necessity was met by generous donations. Even a bul.
letin board with available jobs, housing and contact information
was available at the shelter


refugees at any time.
Activities were coordinated by
Dan Colletti, who pronounced
himself "overwhelmed" by re-
sponse by the community. The
pantry was filled to bursting,
volunteers provided "awesome"
meals (in the words of more than
one refugee), and everything was
provided from a computer, to
piles of stuffed animals and toys
for the children, and clothes and
toiletries. Showers were avail-


able at the gym at old Chipley
High School.
"It's not home but it's still
great," said one refugee.
"You people are incredible,'
said another as her small chil
dren played in the shelter. "I
can't believe the hospitality."
And as the refugees arrived
they told their stories of hard-
ship. One woman had her two

See KATRINA, page 3A


Vernon High fall JROTC LRC competition draws teams from two counties


AUBREY MICKLE
For the Washington Co. News
At 9 a.m. on August 26, Junior
Reserve Officers Training Corps
(JROTC) battalions made their
way to the Vernon Leadership
Reaction Course (LRC). The
participating teams were Holmes
County with two teams, Chipley
High School with two teams, and
Vernon High School with two
teams.
In the competition, cadets
had to use their leadership skills
and teamwork to complete six
different courses, each with dif-
ferent objectives and rules. To
help judge the LRC Competi-
tion, three Army recruiters from
Marianna arrived; Sergeant First
Class Scott Steele from the Ac-
tive Army, Sergeant First Class
Erica Lomax from the Army Re-
serve, and Staff Sergeant Jason
Baugh from the U.S. Army.
One of the hardest challenges


Vernon's team gets ready for the rope swing.


was known as the "three stumps"
which looks exactly like it
sounds. There are three stumps,
each an equal distance from each
other, that the cadets, along with
their food, have to cross success-
fully in order to get to the "safe


zone".
Cadets are given four boards,
each a different size (one large,
two medium, and one small.).
Cadets are not allowed to jump
from one stump to the other, fall-
ing in to the pit eliminates the


Chipley works on their bridge.

unlucky cadet, and two people
have to carry the food to the
other side.
Many teams tried to make
their way across, only to find that
the task is harder than it seems.
During Holmes County Team


One's first attempt, the largest
board split, forcing them to start
over.
Finally, Chipley Team One put
their heads together and created

See LRC, page 6A


W weather Prattle....................................1 2A
Wednesday Partly cloudy with a 20 percent chance of afternoon Obituaries...............
showers and thunderstorms. Highs around 88. Northeast winds A U W ATER THER AP O tuarie ..............................4B
around 10 mph. Wednesday Night Partly cloudy with a 20 per- 6 3 8 -8 4 4 7 C Sohauncey Belser, city .Extra
cent chance of evening showers and thunderstorms. Lows 67 to 72. 6 )34 P.T.M.S.M.,Owner y...............................
Northeast winds 5 to 10 mph. Thursday through Saturday Night
Partly cloudy with a 30 percent chance of showers and thunderstorms. Ch u rch....................Real Po w er
Highs around 90. Lows 68 to 73. Sunday through Monday Partly
cloudy with a 40 percent chance of mainly afternoon and evening Calendar .Extra
showers and thunderstorms. Highs around 90. Lows 69 to 74. .................'.


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Wednesday, September 7, 2005, Washington County News, 3A

Bonifay man found dead after accident


Florida Highway Patrol,
Marianna, reported a sin-
gle car accident resulting
in one fatality on Union
Hill Road, 4.5 miles north
of Vernon.
Alberto R. Torres, ap-
proximately 24 years old
of Bonifay was killed


while driving a 1995 2-
door Mercury. He was
traveling east on Union
Hill Road and apparently
lost control of the vehicle
and overturned into a creek
full full of water.
The vehicle was found
at approximately 7:30 a.m.


on Sept. 4.
The crash possibly oc.
curred on Sept. 3. Torres
was not wearing a seat belt
at the time.
The body was transport.
ed to the medical examine
er's office in Panama City
by Brown Funeral Home.






P i


New business in Washington County
The Washington County Chamber of Commerce (assisted as always by the Chamber
Ambassadors) hosted a ribbon cutting Friday, September 2 for LaBella Salon at 714 7th
Street in Chipley. The new salon is owned and operated by hair stylist Shannon Cook.
She is assisted by hair stylist Ginger Morris, nail technician Sarah Edenfield, and per-
manent makeup artist Ann McDaniel.
The salon offers a wide variety of services, including the full line of Bedhead
makeup and Body by Bedhead lotions, sprays and body scrubs. They also offer Paul
Mitchell, Redken and Sexy Concepts. LaBella Salon also offers tanning bed packages
and Emerald Bay tanning lotions. Nail technician services include spa packages.
Hours are Monday through Saturday 8:30 til. Gift certificates are available and walk-
ins are welcome. Call 638-8033.


DRUGS
Continued from page 1A
from homes and vehicles,
and on the streets. We will
utilize all such assets to
further our fight against the
drug problem in our area.
"I want to send a mes-
sage to drug dealers that
our department will not
tolerate such criminal ac-
tivity.
"Sooner or later you will
be arrested if you sell dope
in Chipley.
"I pledge to the citizens
that the Chipley Police
Department will continue
a strong proactive and ag-
gressive approach toward
the use and sale of illegal
drugs within our city.
"This type of investi-
gation is long-term, and
expends thousands of man
hours. But, it is well-worth
the commitment by un-
dercover officers," Crews
said.
"Most of the time a 'spin-
off' result is the reduction
of other crimes, including
theft, burglary, and shop-
lifting. Many drug abusers
resort to such criminal be-
havior to support their drug
habits."
Crews called his uni-
form patrol officers "sec-
ond to none.
"They deserve high
marks for the work they
put into the operation,"
Crews said. "Uniformed
officers are responsible
for most of the intelligence
work so heavily relied
upon by undercover offi-
cers involved in this type
of investigation." Crews
also praised the Wash-
ington County Drug Task
Force for its help.
"Most of all, I want
to thank the citizens of
Chipley for the tips they
call into our office," Crews
said.
"This type of investi-
gation relies heavily on
the people that live here
getting involved with our
department."
Those arrested and the

HCHS teacher

killed Sunday
Holmes County High
School teacher Dale Morri-
son of Westville was killed
in a motorcycle accident
Sunday in Destin.
Sources familiar with the
accident said that Morrison
and his passenger, Marsha
Curry of Westville, were
riding his motorcycle when
a car pulled out, causing
the accident.
Morrison died of his
injuries, while Curry suf-
fered serious injuries and
has been in surgery. Her
condition was unknown at
presstime.


charges include:
*Justin Gaskins, sale and
delivery of crack cocaine,
possession with intent to
distribute.
*Albert Chester McKin-
nie III, sale and delivery of
crack cocaine.
*Roy Hardrick, sale and
delivery of crack cocaine.
*Danural Daffin, sale and
delivery of crack cocaine.
*Terrence Blackmon,
sale and delivery of crack
cocaine.
*Eddie Blackmon, pos-
session of crack cocaine.
*Terrell Robinson, sale
and delivery of crack co-
caine.
*Christopher O'Neal,
sale and delivery of crack
cocaine.
*Leonard Jackson, sale
and delivery',of crack co-
caine.
eBrandon Spencer, sale
and delivery of crack co-
caine.
eCory Kennedy, sale and
delivery of crack cocaine.
*Antuan O'Neal, sale and
delivery of crack cocaine.
*Monee Blackmon, pos-
session of crack cocaine
with intent to sell.
*Christopher Andrews,
sale and delivery of crack
cocaine.
*Todd Wilson, posses-
sion drug paraphernalia.


*Billy Johnson, sale and
delivery of crack cocaine.
*Israel Quintanilla, pos-
session controlled sub-
stance.
*Laura McCovery, sale
and delivery of crack co-
caine.
*Laxavier Patterson, pos-
session of controlled sub-
stance Ecstasy.
*William Speights, pos-
session of controlled sub-
stance Ecstasy.
*Ricky Kennedy, posses-
sion of crack cocaine with
intent to sell.
*Steven Phillips, posses-
sion of crack cocaine with
intent to sell.
*Elmer T. Simmons, sale
and delivery of cannabis
(marijuana).
*Brian Callaway, posses-
sion of methamphetamine.
*Christopher Reddick,
possession methamphet-
amine.

Warrants were issued for
the following, who were
still at large at press time:
*Eric Hooks, sale and de-
livery of crack cocaine.
*Jason Fowler, sale and
delivery of marijuana.
*Francis Thomas, sale
and delivery of crack co-
caine.
*Taj Wright, sale and de-
livery of crack cocaine.


Two injured
Holmes County EMS, Holmes County Sheriff's Department and Bonifay Fire and
Rescue were on the scene Wednesday afternoon when a pickup truck hydroplaned off
the eastbound lane of Interstate 10 at the Hwy. 181 overpass. Pat Rodriguez of Bonifay
lost control of the truck, which left the interstate and came to rest at the bottom of the
gully. Pat and her husband, Rubin, were taken to Doctors Memorial Hospital for treat-
ment.


KATRINA
Continued from page 1A
small daughters and two
nieces, and told of her
husband calling her on
his cell phone from their
second-story apartment as
the water rose and he sat
on top of the dresser.
Others told of hearing of
rape and murder. One man
from Metarie, LA heard
from friends of his who
searched high and low for
an elderly female relative.
His friends finally found
the woman, but only after
she witnessed two rapes
and the murder of a young
boy for a bag of potato
chips.
When one young mother
from Louisiana heard that

email news to:
news@chipleypaper.com
h.advertiser@mchsi.com
Fax to
850-638-4601
850-547-9418


ci

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s


looters were being shot by
National Guardsmen, her
only response was a level
look and the word, "good."
It is not known how much
longer the shelter will need
to be open. Refugees are
gradually filtering their
way back to some areas,


while others are still closed
to residents.
Several children have
already registered to attend
local schools, according to
officials at the shelter.
More information
throughout the paper about
Hurricane Katrina..


PUBLIC MEETING
The City of Chipley will hold a public
meeting on Thursday, September 8, 2005 at
2:00 p.m. The sole purpose of this meeting
will be to discuss the City applying for a grant
under the Florida Recreation Development
Assistance Program (FRDAP) during the
2006-2007 funding cycle. The applications
are due September 15, 2005. The grant
application includes acquisition of property
for the expansion of PALS Park.
The City of Chipley will hold the meeting at
the City Hall Council Chambers. The public
is invited to attend. Handicapped persons
wishing to attend, who will need special
accommodations, should contact Mr. Jim
Morris, City Administrator, City of Chipley, at
(850) 638-6350.


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DEAR EDITOR:
My comments were without malice
or slander. I harbor no anger towards
American Muslims. However, to ignore
the threat Islam poses to our national
security would be foolishness. There are
no moderate Muslims. Therefore, all
Muslims who believe the tenets of Islam
believe inJihad (holy war).
Neither Mr. Burttschell nor Dr. Yu-
nus refuted my assessment of the ori-
gin and teachings of Islam because it
was accurate. As far as the gap between
Christians and Muslims, I can not take
responsibility for that. It is a radical
theological worldview difference that
has brought about such a chasm. I differ
from Mr. Burttschell in that I believe this
theological chasm is healthy and neces-
sary. It maintains the theological line of
demarcation for that which is true and
false, right and wrong, holy and profane,
even heaven and hell. It is unrealistic to
think we should put all our theological
differences aside and hold hands around
a campfire to sing cumbaya. That kind
of thinking is the dangerous lie of ecu-
menism.
The terrorists responsible for 911
were theologically motivated by the
teachings of Islam. Terrorism is the faith
based initiative of Islam, not Christian-


ity. The Christian message not only of-
fers peace with men but exclusively of-
fers peace with God. Being honest about
these matters is what will help our nation
because more than national security is at
stake. What is being wagered here is the
soul of humanity.
Christianity and Islam can not both
be the one true faith, one must be false.
EitherJehovah is God or Allah is God but
not both. Almighty God who revealed
himself in the Bible has said, "You shall
not have other Gods before Me" Exodus
20:3. Mohammed and Jesus Christ can
not both be true prophets because their
teachings are in opposition, therefore
one of them is a liar.
My concern is that the readers would
truly compare the teachings of Christ
with Mohammed's. Mohammed has es-
poused salvation by works. Christ has es-
poused salvation by grace alone. There
really is only one way to heaven. John
3:36 "He who believes the Son has eter-
nal life; but he who does not obey the
Son shall not see life, but the wrath of
God abides on Him."
I welcome any friendly discussion or
questions on these matters and will treat
all who think differently with lovingkind-
ness, rchelms@wfeca.net.
RYAN N. HELMS


Maurice (Moe) Pujol Publisher Jay Felsberg Managing Editor P.O. Box 627
IU 1 fi Brenda Pujol Associate Publisher Jeremy Raines Sports Editor Chipley, FL 32428
HTO N t Cameron Everett Production Supervisor Brad Goodyear Chipley Plant Manager For news tips or
Lynne Chapman Business Manager advertising information, call:

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Wednesday, September 7, 2005, Washington County News, 5A

G A A _TER VISITSDISTRICT_ 5


The Fifth Masonic
District hosted the Grand
Master of the Most Wor-
shipful Grand Lodge of
Free and Accepted Masons
(F&AM), John Kavanaugh,
on Friday August 26 at the
Washington County Ag
Center. Left: The Order
of the Eastern Star served
dinner, while at right, Miki
Kavanaugh accepted gifts
for the Masonic Home.
John Kavanaugh is far
right. District Deputy
Grand Master Dennis Pat-
ton was emcee for the
dinner. Delilah Myhand
performed for the ladies.


Character First adopted by businesses, schools


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
Character education is a
priority for many business-
es and other organizations.
Businesses are recognizing
that good character is the
most important trait for
a new employee. David
Melvin, president of the
Character Council of Flor-
ida, Inc., (CCF) was on
hand recently to talk about
character education.
CCF is the local version
of the 'non-profit Character
First program founded by'
businessman Tom Hill of
Oklahoma City, OK. "Hill
found that more time was
spent addressing personal
problems of employees
than anything else," Mel-
vin said. This led Hill
and his staff to develop
character education for his
employees.
The goal of Character
First is to help people
reach their full potential
by pursuing character first.
This came about when Hill
recognized that bad char-
acter, which includes ev-
erything from theft to poor
relations with customers,
was costing businesses a
considerable amount of in-
come. Theft, violence and
; sexual harassment were
only a few of the problems.
Schools were seeing more
and more serious offenses
by students.
Character has several
components, Melvin said:
*Character determines
the response to difficult
situations. "You don't
know you are a loyal em-
ployee until the going gets
tough," Melvin said.
*Character determines
who someone is when no
one else is looking.

eood needed
Southeastern Commu-
nity Blood Center's goal is
to make sure enough blood
is processed and ready to go
to help local families and as-
sist our neighbors affected by
Hurricane Katrina, if the call
for blood is received.
SCBC is issuing an appeal
for blood donors.
For more information on
saving lives through blood
donation contact South-
eastern Community Blood
Center's Marianna Branch
at 2944 Penn Avenue,
Suite M at 850-526-4403.
Visit SCBC's website at
S scbcinfo.org,
The Marianna Branch
is open Monday Friday,
from 9 a.m.-6 o.m.


David Melvin, president
of the Character Council
of Florida, Inc., (CCF)
was on hand recently to
talk about character edu-
cation.
*Character is the most
accurate predictor of fu-
ture actions. Using a job
application that focuses on
character, "you get a real
feel of what kind of a per-
son they are," Melvin said.
*Good character is the
motivation to do what is
right. "Everyone has a 100
percent truthfulness poten-
tial," People do the right
thing out of three different
motivations: Fear, the pos-
sibility of personal gain,
and because it's the right
thing to do, Melvin said.
"You want to focus
recognition on character
versus achievement and
develop a culture of good
character. You want to de-
velop a culture that thrives
on character."
Hill and other busi-
ness people who went
through CTI training and
instituted Character First


in their workplaces said
the results were excellent,
with much better customer
service and more business.
In another example, Hill
said that at his corporation
workman's comp claims
fell from 24,000 a month
to 2,000.
"The bottom line is that
our customers benefit,"
Melvin said.
CTI helps businesses
and organizations set up
character training using
workshops and consultants,
emphasizing the follow-
ing:
*Good character based
on 49 good character
traits (matched with a bad
character trait). -Monthly
newsletters address a good
character trait. Church ser-
mons are even available.
*Provide examples of
real people responding to
the teaching.
*Have organizations
require good character.
Raise expectations within
an organization and dem-
onstrate good character
through organizational
policies.
*Recognize positive
character at regular em-
ployee meetings. Praise
the positive qualities of
employees and challenge
others. Recognize an as-
sociate and the character
trait that enabled them to
do their job.
The program was soon a
success, and was picked up
by local schools. This led
Hill to found the Character
Training Institute (CTI)
in Oklahoma City thanks
to generous donations
by major corporations.
Melvin said he instituted
Character First training at
his Marianna-based busi-


ness, "and I was amazed at
the results." Others in the
area heard about the effort,
and Melvin soon became a
trainer to equip others with
character-based skills.
CF training is done in
three different fields: busi-
ness, education and the
International Association
of Character Cities. Baton
Rouge, LA was the first
City of Character. Local
organizations involved in
the latter effort include
Jackson County, the City
of Marianna and the Jack-
son County School Board.
In 1998-99 the state
legislature mandated char-
acter education for Florida
schools, with Character
First mentioned as one
example of character edu-
cation programs. The pro-
gram was taught to local
teachers beginning in 2001,
and about 2,000 teachers in
Northwest Florida partici-
pate in the program.
"Good character brings
unity and harmony," Mel-
vin said. "It supports our
communities and makes
our children strong."
For information,
call Melvin at 850-
482-0001, or email to
infor@charcterfla.org.
The national website is
www.characterfirst.com.

e-mail news to:
news@chipleypaper.com
h.advertiser@mchsi.com
Fax to
850-638-4601
850-547-9418


FLORIDA LIVESTOCK
MARKET REPORT
For the week ending Aug. 26, 2005

At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled
$9,786 compared to $11,367 last week and $10,437
a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State
Livestock Market News Service, slaughter cows and
bulls were steady to 2.00 lower. Feeder steers and
heifers firm to 1.00 higher.
Feeder Steers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. $155.00 210.00
300-400 lbs. $125.00 165.00
400-500 lbs. $111.00 138.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. $135.00 190.00
300-400 lbs. $115.00 144.00
400-500 lbs. $105.00 123.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean, 750-1200 lbs. 85-90%
$46.00 52.00
Slaughter Bulls:
Yield Grade No. 1-2 1,000 2100 lbs. $58.00
- 72.00


Making the best of it
Children play at the shelter at the Washington County
Ag Center. Shelter manager Dan Colletti said that the
response from the community was "overwhelming,'
with supplies pouring into the shelter to feed and
comfort refugees from Hurricane Katrina.


4 Door, Automatic, Low Miles, CD, Cruise Control, 9
Power Windows and Locks, Light Khaki In Color,
Like New, Balance of Factory Warranty
;T !U I


1.*~7


L.ORDY, LORDY

%LOOK WHO'Sa'
.. ,


Love,
Lisa,
Madison,
Mother,
Daddy 8
Timothy










6A, Washington County News, Wednesday, September 7, 2005


Left to right: Well-driller James Boone, Greenhead
Fire Chief Chris Collins, and Don Walters of Orange
Hill Soil Water Conservation District.


WELL
Continued from page 1A
could help reduce insur-
ance costs.
OHSWCD was repre-
sented by Don Walters.
Wausau Fire Chief Sam
Rudd was also on hand
to watch the well being
drilled, as was Greenhead
firefighter Burl Law, who
Collins noted does a great
deal of the mechanical
work for the department.
Like other departments,
GVFD was making prepa-


rations for the weekend.
The trucks were being
"topped off' with fuel in
case gas ran low through
Labor Day. Washington
County EMA was contact-
ing all the departments Fri-
day morning making sure
their trucks were fueled up
and ready to go.
Turkey shoot
Greenhead Volunteer
Fire Department will hold
a turkey shoot fund-raiser
the first weekend of Octo-
ber. For information, call
850-258-9443.


American Wrestling Federation
The American Wrestling Federation returns to the
T.J. Roulhac Center in Chipley on Friday, September 9
at 8 p.m. Proceeds benefit the T.J. Roulhac Center. For
information, call 850-638-7183; check out the AWF
Chipley message board at www.gulfcoastwrestling.c
om, or the American Wrestling Federation fan site at
www.yahoo.com


Chipley first celebrates its win. The medical rescue compete

LRC .
Continued from page 1A I-I


ated an unusual, yet sturdy
bridge with the four boards,
and then they :sent one ca-
det over to the "safe zone"
while another cadet held
the bridge still. Taking the
crate of food, they opened
it and quickly sent each
individual piece across the
bridge to the cadet in the
"safe zone".
After all of the food
made it across, it was then
time for the rest of the ca-
dets to cross. They almost
had everyone over, until the
bridge finally gave out and
sent one cadet tumbling to


Holmes County does the "three stumps" competition.
In the competition, cadets had to Ase their leadership
skills and teamwork to complete six different courses


ition was hard.

the ground. Although they
did not fully complete the
task, Chipley's Team One
made it the farthest.
After the Leadership Re-
action Course was finished,
everyone sat back and
enjoyed lunch provided
by Vernon High School's
JROTC, and waited to find
out what their final results
were.
Taking the lead was
Chipley High School Team
Two, followed by Chipley
High School Team One in
second place, followed by
Vernon High School Team
One in third, and Holmes
County High Team Two in
fourth.


County urges compliance with 911 ordinance


Like many coun-
ties, Washington County
is having trouble with
property owners who are
not complying with the
911-addressing ordinance.
Specifically, Ordinance
97-8, Street naming and
numbering, which was ad-
opted in 1997 by the Board
of County Commissioners.
Houses and businesses
need to be numbered
primarily for emergency
services, which often can-
npt find an address because
a number is not posted.

FSA loans
The Farm Service Agen-
cy (FSA) is now offering
Federal disaster assistance
loans to eligible fam-
ily farmers in Holmes and
Washington counties, ac-
cording to an announcement
by Farm Service Agency
State Executive Director
Kevin L. Kelley.
President Bush desig-
nated these counties as a


Proper posting of numbers
also ensures the efficient
delivery of mail, packages,
goods and utility services.
Lynda Weller of the
Washington County Codes
Enforcement Board recent-
ly sent a memo to county
agencies, municipalities
and the Postal Service ask-
ing for help in enforcing
the law. A form was sent
to use to turn in violators
to the Codes Enforcement
Office.
The standards for num-
bering set forth the follow-


major disaster area on July
10 based on damages and
losses caused by Hurricane
Dennis which occurred on
July 10.
Eligible Florida farmers
and ranchers may qualify
for emergency loan as-
sistance, pursuant to the
provisions of the "Emer-
gency Agricultural Credit
Act of 1984" (Public Law


ing procedures:
*Numbers must be clear-
ly visible and legible from
the roadway on which the
building or house was ad-
dressed.
Numbers must be in
Arabic numerals and at
least three (3) inches tall
and a half-inch in width,
so emergency services can
see them while traveling
from either direction .on
the road.
*Numbers must be in a
color contrasting with the
background of the build-


98-258).
Emergency loan appli-
cations will be received
through March 20, 2006,
for Holmes, Jackson,
Walton, and Washington
counties.
Area farmers and ranch-
ers who sustained physical
and production losses as a
result of the disaster and
wish to apply for an emer-


ing, the post, the mailbox.
and so on.
*When applicable, eas-
ily legible numbers will be
attached to mailboxes or
the mailbox post serving
the address.
*The assigned numbers
shall be displayed on the
address entrance of each
principal building.
*Any numbers which
might be confused with the
address numbers must be
removed.
.. For information .,call
850-415-5093.


agency loan to assist them
in recovering from the loss
resulting from this disaster
may apply for such a loan
at the following FSA of
fices:
Holmes County 103
N. Oklahoma Street in
Bonifay; Washington
County 2741 Pennsyl-
vania Avenue, Suite 8, in
Marianna.


Oktoberfest
The annual Sunny Hills
Fall Festival and Oktober-
fest will be held on Octo-
ber 14, 15 and 16.
Price at the main gate
will be; adults,$5 per
person, and children, 12
and undei, free. A family
one-day pass is $10 and a
family two 2-day pass is
$15. Public and handicap
parking is free, and special
parking is available at $5
per car.
*To enter the Triath-
lon Course, contact
Frank and Carol Kreis at
850-773-2030. Informa-
tion is also available at
www.sunnyhillscaiai.org.
*To enter the Golf Tour-
nament, contact Candace
Croft at 850-638-4157 or
: Kim Knight 850-638-2288.

Essay contest
Governor Jeb Bush
and First Lady Columba
Bush invite Florida's K-12
students to participate in
the third annual Florida
Hispanic Heritage Month
essay contest.
The theme of the es-
say contest is, "How has
Florida's Diverse Hispanic
Heritage and Culture In-
spired You?"
The contest is open to all
Florida K-12 students. For
information visit www.flo
ridahispanicheritage.com
or call (850) 488-5394 for
more information.


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02 FORD SPORT TRACK 4x4
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ft=s


I









Wednesday, September 7, 2005, Washington County News, 7A


--- --- -




Local gas prices were high along with other areas, with prices ranging from $2.59.9 a gallon to (temporarily)
$3.29.9 a gallon. The high prices eventually settled to $2.99.9 Some stations were out of fuel Monday, while oth-
ers had long lines, especially ifprices were lower. There were reports of stations having to ration gas. A number
of Internet blogs and mass e-mails were calling for a boycott of gas sales for a day in protest of the high prices.
As of 1 p.m. Friday, September 2, the Attorney General's toll-free consumer hotline (1-866-9-NO-SCAM, or
1-866-966-7226) had received 1,050 complaints about skyrocketing gas prices in the days since Hurricane
Katrina ravaged the Gulf Coast. Investigators are seeking to determine whether the increases are caused by
legitimate market forces or are instead the result of illegal price gouging.

Investigation underway into gas price hikes after Katrina


Investigators from, the
state attorney general's
office have been sent
throughout the state to in-
vestigate if the rapid rise of
gas prices meets the legal
definition of price goug-
ing.
As of 1:00 p.m. Friday,
the attorney general's
toll-free consumer hotline
(1-866-9-NO-SCAM, or
1-866-966-7226) had re-
ceived 1,050 complaints
about skyrocketing gas
prices in the days since
Hurricane Katrina ravaged
the Gulf Coast. The inves-
tigation seeks to determine
whether the increases are
caused by legitimate mar-
ket forces or are instead
the result of illegal price
gouging.
Personnel will investi-
gate specific complaints
and ask questions:
*What was the retail
price of gasoline at the sta-
tion on August 23 (the date
before a state of emergency
was declared)?
*When 'did the retailer
purchase the gasoline cur-
rently on sale from the
distributor, and what retail
price was being charged


on that date?
*What is the current sales
price today?
*From whom did the re-
tailer purchase the most re-
cent shipment of fuel that
is being sold today?
This information will
be used to compile a com-
plete picture of fuel costs
that will trace the origins
of the rapid increases. If
price gouging is found to
have occurred, a civil law-
suit can be brought under
Florida's Price Gouging
Law, according to a news
release.
Subpoenas have been
served on Colonial Oil
Industries and Murphy Oil
USA, according to a news
release from the attorney
general's office.
In July, the attorney gen-
eral subpoenaed two other
gas distributors: Motiva
Enterprises (a subsidiary
of Royal Dutch Shell) and
Tate Oil Company, follow-
ing Hurricane Dennis.
Throughout Washington
and Holmes counties, gas
prices ranged from $2.59.9
a gallon to as high as
$3.29.9 a gallon for a short
time at one Chipley gas


station, with other highs at
$2.99.9 a gallon.
Steve Herrington (the
mayor of Westville) of Kir-
by Inland Marine, which
specializes in fuel trans-
portation, said 150,000
barrels of fuel (at 42 gal-
lons a barrel) was sched-
uled to arrive at Panama
City, Freeport, Niceville,
and Pensacola Tuesday.
Herrington, who re-
cently returned from the
area affected by Hurricane
Katrina, said that only
one Louisiana refinery,
the Marathon refinery at
Garyville, LA., was in op-
eration as of Monday. At-
tempts were underway to
bring others back on line
as soon as possible.
Herrington said that gas
was almost impossible
to obtain between Baton
Rouge, LA and Daphne,
AL. Gas was going for
$2.46.9 a gallon where
Herrington stopped in Ba-
ton Rouge, and for $2.59.9
a gallon where he fueled
up in Daphne.
Herrington, an expe-
rienced tugboat captain
who regularly works the
Mississippi and the Inter-


coastal Waterway along
the Texas-Louisiana-Mis-
sissippi coast, also noted
that when a disaster of the
magnitude of Hurricane
Katrina take place and
disrupts or closes part of
the waterway, it can delay
fuel barge traffic anywhere
from 30-40 hours.
There are also fewer fuel
terminals on the gulf. Two
terminals closed in recent
years at St. Mark's and
one in Panama City, Her-
rington said.
Local gas stations ex-
perienced fuel shortages
in recent weeks even be-
fore Katrina. Several have
periodically been out of
gas while others received
smaller deliveries. Some
station have reportedly
been rationing the amount
of gas a customer can buy
at one time. Additional
pressure has been exerted
by the large number of ref-
ugees from Louisiana and
Mississippi forced to take
to the road to flee Katrina.
In one example, only
one of five gas stations
in Ponce de Leon had gas
Monday, according to Hol-
mes County EMA.


Unemployment rates

decline throughout area
Susan Pareigis, Director and in the manufacturing
of the Agency for Work- sector, which has now ha.
force Innovation today over-the-year growth in 1
released a Labor Day 2005 of the past 16 months, th
snapshot of the job market jobs that are growing are i
in Florida that shows the the higher-paying durable
state's job market having goods manufacturing.
rebounded from the four "These findings illustrate
major hurricanes of 2004 the resilience of Florida'
and into near record low economy and also shoi
levels of unemployment, that employment opporti
The recently released nities in Florida are at a
report of Florida's employ- all-time high," said Susa
ment and unemployment for Pareigis, Director of th
July 2005 shows the state Agency for Workforce Ii
with an unemployment rate novation.
of 3.8 percent, equaling the "We also note that totE
lowest unemployment rate disposable personal income
recorded in the state in the in Florida was up by 7.
past 29 years. percent in 2004, ahead c
At the same time, Florida the U.S. average which wa
retained its position as job 5.9 percent. Floridians col
creation leader for the na- tinue to reap the benefits c
tion, leading all states in the a productive job market
number of jobs created over and competitive business
the past year and leading climate."
the 10 most populous states These findings wer
in the rate of growth. Flor- reflected in figures fc
ida's job growth rate was Holmes and Washingto
nearly double the national Counties as well. The pr,
rate over the past year. liminary unemploymer
The Labor Day 2005 rate for Holmes County fc
snapshot shows that Florida July was 4.3 percent, a dro
has seen the steady growth from June's rate of 4.8 pe
not just in the number of cent and July 2004's rate c
new jobs but in the quality 5.5 percent.
of those jobs as well. The Washington County als,
study showed that within saw a drop in unemplo:
industry sectors that are ment. The preliminary rat
growing in Florida, there for July 2005 is 4.2 percent
are occupations that pay a reduction from June'
above the national median rate of 4.7 percent, and la,
wage for all occupations; July's 5.1 percent rate.

EHMAiL RIeWS5 rO:
EW5@CPiPLEYPA?6I ..COMt

THE WASHINGTON COUNTY
RECYCLING CENTER
Is Open The
2nd Saturday Of Every Month
From 7:30 a.m.-12 Noon.
For More Information, Call 638-6264


Vernon election
The City of Vernon will hold a City Election on
Tuesday, October 11 to elect one council member. Can-
didate qualifying will close at 2 p.m. Friday, September
9. Candidates will be confirmed at the regular Council
Meeting on Monday, September 12 at 7 p.m. The Voter
Registration Books will close on Monday, September 12,
at 4 p.m. Registration forms are available at Vernon City
Hall, 2996 Main Street, Vernon, or at the Supervisor of
Elections Office, Washington County Annex, 1331 South
Blvd, Suite 900, Chipley. The polls will open at 7 a.m.
and close at 7 p.m., Tuesday, October 11

Road inspections
The Florida Highway Patrol will be conducting driver
license and vehicle inspection on roadways in Holmes,
Jackson, and Washington counties in September.
Troopers will concentrate their efforts on vehicles be-
ing operated with defects such as bad brakes, worn tires,
and defective lighting equipment. Attention will also be
directed to drivers who violate the driver license laws of
Florida. The following checkpoints have been found to
be an effective means of enforcing the equipment and
driver license laws of Florida: State Roads; 10, 71, 81, 2,
277, 286, 273, 79, 276, 73, 77, 69. County Roads; 164,
185, 173, 69A, 165, 167, 177, 169, 284, 279, 165A, 162,
179, 181, 271, 276, 280, 177A, and Snow Hill Road.

Community classes
The North Florida Safety Council has announced the
availability of classes for the community to be held in
their Marianna office, located at 2944 Penn. Ave.
., September 27 CPR class starts at 6 p.m. and is $20
per person. Groups are welcome. Please call and pre-
register with the Marianna office at (850) 482-5523.
*September 28 First Aid class starts at 6 p.m. and is
$20 per person. Groups are welcome. Please call and
pre-register.

Bonifay Nursing T Rehab and the Family Council
306 W. Brock Ave., Bonifay, FI
presents their annual

FALL FESTIVAL
Sept. 10, 2005 10 a.m. til 3 p.m.
Bake Sale Children's Games
,- Arts & Crafts Vendor Booths, -,A
Silent Auction Door Prizxes %
Fried Chicken Plates $5.00 Per Plate 11 a.m.-2 p.m.
Homemade Quilt Among Prizes To Be Given Away
Entertainment Provided During The Day
Proceeds Will Be Used For The Residents


I
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RECLINER
CHOICE OF
PATTERNS & SIZE
SAVE UP TC
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WHIRLPOOL
ELECTRIC RANG
30 inch, plug in, plug
burners, self cleaning
oven, Compare $498.
SALE 235




FAMOUS BRAND
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Was $328.00
SALE $21

I 4


S
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1-


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)14.8
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3


.- WOOD DINETTE
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1i ..nln irr our fa.rS
SALE~n

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C
thi


WHIRLPOOL
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Was $388.00
SALE s255


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Choice of P
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WHIRLPOOL SAL
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Compare at $298
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Sve llv, I br.il II wP 11 jue pu lhe IrMl FREEI
Open Mondayihru Saltiuty910 M IllORMPM
OlW- ewdSnday


NEW WHIRLPOOL
17.0 CU. FT.
REFRIGERATOR
FREEZER
2 Door, No Frost
Was $448

SALE 265


~lunvvilv
SUITE
iveseat & Chair,
patternss Reg. $1198
E I398


4 PC.
BEDROOM
i SUITE
Dresser, Headboard, Mirror &
N~gh Stnd ompre t-A


LARGI
FU
Same
Limited (


FRIDAY, SATURDAY, & MONDAY
September IOth, llth, & 13th
NEW WHIRLPOOL
REFRIGERATOR
FREEZER
27 Cu. Ft. Side-by-Side.
;uoed and Crusned Ice & Water
ru Door, 5 year limited Warranty.
Reg. $1099.00
SALE 598 .


Night Stand Compare at $4Y99.
SALE 1188
EST SELECTION OF APPLIANCES &
JRNITURE IN THE WIREGRASSI
Day Delivery Nationwide Service
quantities Some One and Two of a Kind
Pictures Similar to Illustrations.
Floor Models Closeouts


WHIRLPOOL WASHER
Heavy Duty, Select Water & Temperature
Was $34
SALES164
A.VB Member A.V.
Associated Volume Buyers
Guranteed Lower Prices Thn Volume Buying
One Of The Nation's Largesm Bying roupt
AB. Meber A.


I


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8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, September 7, 2005

FEMA field

hospital

enjoys local

hospitality
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
When the Chipley Po-
lice Department found per-
sonnel with a FEMA field
hospital sleeping in their
vehicles a local parking
lot last week, it created an
opportunity for some good
local hospitality.
The FL-6 Disaster Med-
ical Assistance Team was Chipley Fire Chief Floyd Ayco
on its way to Baton Rouge to personnel with the FEMA I
to set up and provide medi-
cal help to victims of Hur- City of Chipley. Chipley Ci
ricane Katrina. The team Volunteer Fire Department ci
is based in Orlando, and opened its firehouse to
is one of six similar assis- the team to allow them to er
tance teams. The team got clean up and rest up before of
as far as Chipley by 4 a.m. heading off to Louisiana. do
Thursday, September 1, The fire department also ics
and made camp in a park- provided breakfast and ph
ing lot. lunch to the team. as!
This would not do for the Team members said the


Holmes Valley Heritage '

Day Pulling for Education


ck and City Administrator Jim Morris say goodbye
disasterr Medical Assistance Team.


ty was "extremely gra-
ous" with its hospitality.
Team Commander Park-
said the team consists
35 members, including
actors, nurses, paramed-
S, nurse practitioners,
armacists and physician
sistants.
The equipment is car-


ried in just three trucks.
The team can set up com-
pletely in about four hours,
but can be treating patients
within an hour of its arrival
on scene.
The team can treat and
triage up to 250 patients
for three days without re-
supply.


Workshops being held to plan against contamination


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
Erosion and runoff are
two of the most serious
issues affecting Florida's
rural waterways. Florida
Rural Water Association
(FRWA) is helping coun-
ties deal with these and
other issues. Fred Handy of
FRWA has been conduct-
ing workshops in the area,
and he spoke about the role
of FRWA last week.
FRWA trains wastewater
operators, provides testing
equipment to small rural
water systems, and helps
systems stay up in emer-
gencies like hurricanes (as
well as providing operators
in an emergency).
The organization:, also
helps small rural wa-
ter systems understand
regulations issued by the
Florida Department of En-

Habitat roast
Habitat for Humanity
of Washington County is
planning its third-annual
Celebrity Roast. This
year's roast will feature
Gary Clark, with Emory
Wells as master of
ceremonies. The event
will be held on Thursday,
September 29, at the
Washington County Agr
Center beginning at 6 p.m.
Tickets are $20.
Habitat for Humanity
works in partnership
with God and people
everywhere, from all
walks of life, to develop
communities with God's
people in need, by building
houses so that there are
decent homes in decent
communities.
To reserve tickets, call
Debbie McCrary at 638-
9343 or 638-4436, or
Zena Corbin at 638-1503
or 638-8987. Tickets may
be picked up at Ridley's
Town & Country Builders,
Chipley Gun & Pawn,
ERA Chipola Realty, or at
the Chamber office.
*Habitat for Humanity
Washington County plans
to have a workday on Sat-
urday, Sept. 10 beginning
at 7 a.m. The home is lo-
cated at 768 Iona Street in
Chipley. Anyone wishing
to help is welcome, wheth-
er it be for one hour or all
day. Any help is greatly
appreciated. Lunch will be
provided. For information,
call 638-4436.

Accountability
report available
Copies of the Chipley
High School NCLB school
accountability report and
annual yearly progress
report for 2004-05 are
available at the office of
Chipley High School.


Fred Handy of Florida
Rural Water Associa-
tion (FRWA) has been
conducting workshops in
the area, and he recently
spoke about the role of
FRWA,
.ironmental Protection ano,
meet the terms of those
regulations.
FRWA is also participat-
ing in the Chipola River


Partnership.
Handy is also preparing
a Source Water Protec-
tion Plan for the Holmes
Creek watershed, which
affects Holmes and Wash-
ington counties. The plan
will identify sources of
contamination and recom-
mend ways to reduce con-
tamination.
Handy said the work is
important for the health
and well-being of the area.
"Surface and ground wa-
ter is consumed by humans
through wells and surface
sources," Handy said.
"They supply 90 percent of
our drinking water."
Handy said the plan in-
cludes the following:
*Determinatiohn' of., the
area around the water
source that needs protec-
tion.
*An inventory of pos-


sible contaminants.. In
rural counties like Wash-
ington and Holmes coun-
ties, this usually includes
runoff from dirt roads via
stormwater, agriculture
chemicals andi other con-
taminants.
*A management plan that
reduces the likelihood of
contamination and reduces
operating costs.
*A simple and easy-to-
use contingency plan that
includes alternate water
sources in time of need.
Handy said that the
Holmes Creek study is not
part of the effort to have
Holmes Creek declared
Outstanding Florida Water.
"The effort involves local
office ibls business, u~4l.itie,
and agriculture," Handy
said. "This is done through
volunteer efforts, not legis-
lation.


On Saturday, October
8 the Washington County
Scholarship Trust Com-
mittee will be hosting its
Fourth Annual Pulling for
Education Show in Vernon,
Florida.
All proceeds from the
show will go toward schol-
arships for Washington
County high school gradu-
ates. The Trust has given
away over $19,000 to over
100 students in the past
five years.
The show will be fea-
turing a totally restored
1912 Case Steam Traction
Engine. This engine re-
sembles a train locomotive.
During course of the day,
the steam traction engine
will on display, as well as
giving rides to children
throughout the show time.
Lots of antique tractors,
farm equipment, and sta-
tionary engines will be on
display throughout the day.
Many activities will be on-
going for children, such as
the pedal tractor pull and
lots of games.
The main attraction will
be the antique tractors pull-
ing and the garden tractors
pulling their individual
sleds. There will be nu-
merous divisions with each
division receiving first,
second, and third place
plaques. If you are not


into tractor pulling, vanr
ous kinds of vendors, food
and merchandise, antique
car show, displays, and
demonstrations ongoing
throughout the day.
The show is at 3901
Wilderness Road Vernon.
Tthere will be lots of signs
up leading the way to the
show. Bring your lawn
chair and come have a
great, family day out. Ad-
mission is $5 for adults
and children 12 and under.
along with exhibitors will:
be admitted free. For infor.
mation, contact
Sandra Cook (850-535.
2426) general inform.
tion;
Deborah Metz Andrews
(850-638-4606) vendors
Chuck Anderson (850-
547-2055) or Cliff Gilbert
(850-265-8706) antique
tractor pull Steve Callahan
(850-7146) garden tractor
pull
Frank Easterling (850-
535-4038) exhibits and
displays
Ace & Norma Frost
(850-638-7269) antique
car show
Tobatha Davis (850-638.
4017) volunteers
Debbie Lloyd (850-535.
6279) ads in program
John Claghorn (850-638.
9185) horseshoe tourfia-
ment


6H~StiL
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hr~J~S@CtlePCY M'Er2ACOM~


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'.'Copyrig9itedlMaterial


Syndicated Content

available from Commercial News Providers'



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FURNITURE & SERTA MATTRESSES
LOW LOW LOW OVERHEAD
;. ..; a ,, ; gUarantees i *
LOW LOW LOW PRICES
P & S DISCOUNT FURNITURE
Chipley (Since 1973) (850) 638-4311


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Tommy McDonald




Challenge Oct. 14

Washington County lunch immediately follow-
Chamber of Commerce, in ing.
conjunction with the Sun- Proceeds will benefit the
ny Hills Fall Festival and Washington and Holmes
Oktoberfest, presents the County Chamber of Com-
Tommy McDonald Cham- merce and the Washington
ber Golf Challenge, on Holmes Technical Center's
Friday, October 14, at the Tommy McDonald Schol-
Sunny Hills Golf Course. arship fund, in memory of
The four-person scramble the late Tommy McDonald,
will begin at 8:30 a.m. former Chipley mayor and
Breakfast will be served Chamber director. For in-

prior to the tournament and formation, call 638-4157.



Smoke alarms
The Chipley Fire Department is offering free smoke
alarms to local residents. Applicants must stop by the
Chipley Fire Department at 1430 Jackson Avenue and
pick up a form to request the smoke alarm. Fill out the
form and return it to the fire department. For more infor-
mation, call(850) 638-6301 or fax (850) 638-6300.


Wednesday Stember 7 2005 Washinton County News/Holmes Cun Times-Advertiser, 9A


P iRM.AL NOTICES


Notice of Hearing to Revise
The Student Progression Plan
Washington County School
Board
September 12, 2005
5:30 p.m.
Notice is hereby given that on
Monday, September 12 at 5:30
P.M., the Washington County
School Board will review the
Student Progression Plan for
the Washington County School
District.
The revised plan. as well as
it's purpose and specific legal
authority under which its adoption
Is authorized, and a summary of
the estimate of economic Impact
of the proposed procedures on all
affected persons, Is given.
Development of School Pro-
cedures
Purpose
To revise the Washington County
School Board Student Progres-
sion Plan to reflect changes as
prescribed by law.
Legal Authority
The Washington County School
Board is authorized under Chap-
ter 1000 through 1003 of the
Florida School Code to develop/
revise policy and procedures.
Economic Impact
The cost of promulgating the
Student Progression Plan Is
approximating $5.00 per docu-
ment.
Individuals wishing to obtain a
copy of the proposed procedures
may contact the Superintendent's
Office at 652 Thrd Street, Chipley,
Forida.
As published In the Washington
County News August 13,17, 31,


Take Stock in Children
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
Take Stock in Children is a scholarship initiative THEFOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
THE FOUIT IN AND FOR WASH
geared to children between the sixth and ninth grades INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA
who meet federal poverty guidelines. Recipients are se- CaseNo.87-04-CA-055
elected by a group of local educators, sponsors and civic DesirJohnson Carlyle
leaders. Petitioner
and Steven M. Carye
Scholarships are purchased by sponsors through Respondent.
the Florida Prepaid College Program. The scholarship NOTICE OF ACTION FOR DIS-
guarantees the child two years of junior college tuition, To:StevenMcRaeCartyie
followed by two years of tuition at a state university. Stu- hpRed Deer RD
dents have the option of choosing a two-year vocational YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
program. While scholarships promise a future, a volun- ancthasbyrerequired ag s
a copy of your written defenses,
teer mentor provides care and encouragement to help a f any, to it on Desirae Johnson
Carlyle whose address is 1123
child reach that promise. Page Ave., Chipley, FL on or
before September 26, 2005 and
Students enrolled in the program must stay drug-and flthoriginal with the erk of
file the origin at P box 647 Chipleyrk of
crime-free, do well in their classes and follow school FL3242,before service on Pe
tioener or Immediately thereafter. If
policies. They sign a contract promising to do just that, youfaltodoso, adeautmaybe
entered against you for the relief
among other things. demanded In the petition.
Parents are charged to support and encourage their Copies of all court documents
In this case. Including orders.
children's academic success by developing positive rela- areavailable at the Clerk of the
Circuit Court's office. You may
tionships with teachers, mentors, Take Stock in Children review these documents upon
staff and school administrators. In other words, parents You must keep the Clerk of te
are required to 'get involved' in their children's' lives and circuit Court's office notified of
your current address. (You may
education. file Notice of Current Address.
Florida Supreme Court Approved
Every cent raised by North Central Panhandle Educa- FamilyLawForm12.915.) Future
tion Foundation, Inc., the local fund-raising entity, stays at"dhe crk'so office.
in Washington County to fund scholarships for Washing- WARNING: Rue 12285, Florida
ton County students and mentors that help pave the way requires ertanautomatif Prodsc
sure of documents and Informs-
to academic and personal success. tion. Failure to comply can result
Locally, a partnership has been formed between North or string'of pleadsg dismiss
Central Panhandle Education.Foundation, Inc. and Wash- Dated: 8/155.
ington County District Schools. Clerk of the Circuit Court
Its objective is to provide scholarships to deserving By:K.McDaniel
county students, giving them a chance at a real opportu- As pushed in Washin
nity to make a difference in their own lives. county News August 17, 24,31.
For more information about how to participate in this
once-in-a-lifetime opportunity, contact, Don Walters, NOTICE OFINTENTION TO
president of the Foundation and facilitator for the local The Northwest Florida Water
school system. He can be reached at (850) 527-9274. Management Distrct (hereinafter
For additional information about Take Stock in Chil- district of he State of Florida.
Intends to convey title to the fol-
dren, visit the website at www.takestockinchildren.com Aowng dscrbed real property:
A one-acre parcel approxlmately
208.71' x 208.71' generally lo-
cated In the East of the NW of
the SW lying north of Boynton
strib tion Cutoff Road and south of Red
Food distribution Bug Pond In Section 32, Town-
ship 2 North, Range 16 West,
Save the Children Christian Center will distribute food Washington Countyn, Fd'da.
The Governing Board of the Dis-
in Washington County from 10:30 a.m. 2 p.m., on Sept. tct has declaredthpreviously
described property as surplus
22 and 23, at the Center located at 805 N. Main Street in ts ito i P...C to ZA,
373.089(5).
Chipley. As published in the Washington
County News August 24, 31,
September 7,2005

Prescription assistance IN THE FOURTEENTH CIRCUIT
The Prescription Assistance Program (PAP) is a non- COURT FOR WASHINGTON
profit organization sponsored by Panhandle Area Health DIVISION
Network.. There is no age limit. The program is for those FILE NO.: 67-05-CP-119
Who have a chronic illness, need prescription medicine CN RESTATE OF CAROL MET-
do not have a prescription card, and cannot afford to buy Deceased.
meds. Check with your doctor to see if he is on the pro- NOTICE TO CREDITORS
gram. If he would like to be, call PAP at 850-547-1900. (AncllaryAdmnistration)
The ancillary administration of
Call for an appointment, the estate of CAROL METCALF,
deceased, File Number 67-05-
CP-119, whose date of death was
June 28, 2004, and whose Social
Flo da i arSecurity Number Is 275-40-5668
Florida id are s pending In the Circuit Court of
Washington County, Florida, Pro-
Florida KidCare is free, or low-cost, health insurance bate Court. theaddress of which
is 1293 Jackson Avenue, Building
for uninsured children, ages 0-18, even if both parents 100 Chiplean, ress 32428. The
n ams end addresses of the
are working. Florida KidCare is made up of four parts: ancary personal rpresenta-
Medicaid, MediKids, Healthy Kids and Children's Medi- representative's attorney a set
cal Services. Medicaid is free. The other Florida KidCare Al creditors of the decedent and
programs have monthly premiums that depend on house- demands againstdec'edentas
hold size and income. For more information, contact noeste who a uredtopy e seedh
notice is required to be swith thised
Panhandle Area Health Network, Inc. at 877-892-9593. court WITHIN THELATERh thisF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE TIME
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
Caryville fund raiser AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
Sun -raiser OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
Caryville will hold a fund-raiser on Saturday, Sept., 24 ONTHEM.
S.1. '1, All other creditors of the dece-
at the Caryville ball park on Highway 279 South. dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
The annual Worm Fiddlin' Festival will be in full decedent'sestate mustfile their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
swing with loads of fun and family entertainment. There MONTHS AFTETHE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
will be a worm fiddling contest, cake walk, fishing booth, THIS NOTICE.
horse shoe pitching, horse and buggy rides, an auction, ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.
car show, sack races, arts and crafts, fish fry, beauty NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
pageant, motorcycle parking, and Mrs. Ruby's Country PERIOD ST FORTH ABOVE)
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
Store. Literacy Volunteers of Washington County, Inc. ECEENTS MREDATEF DEATH
will have an information booth at the ball park site to ISBARRED.
share what they have to offer at the Caryville Library Notice is August 24, 2005.
and Literacy Center. Festivities will begin at 9 a.m. All Attorney for Ancillary personal
Representative:
vendors are welcome. For more information, call the Gregory A. ZitanI, Esq.
Agnes, Barak & Zitani, Char-
Caryville Town Hall at (850)548-5577. tered k Ztn Ch
Florida Bar No.: 0188956
4046 Sawyer Road, Suite D
Sarasota, Florida 34233
Buildings sought Telephone (941) 552-0373
BuildingsAncillary Personal Represent
The Washington County Historical Society is helping ianier:son
Susanne G. Gibson
Washington County Grants Officer Stacy Webb obtain 5406SaintvesDrive
Murfreeaboro, TN 37128
buildings for the Heritage Village planned for Daniels As published in the Washington
Lake. Anyone with an old building willing to donate Soptber s gust5 24. 31.
or sell it for the project can call Dorothy Odom at 638- N THE CIRCUITCOURT,
0358. FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL


CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY
CASE NUMBER: 67-05-CA-255
RIVER LAKE LAND COMPANY,
INC., a Florida corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
THOMAS G. TURK; BRENDA
A. TURK and CAPITAL ONE
BANK,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE Is hereby given that
pursuant to a Final Judgment in
Foreclosure dated the 18 day of
August, 2005 in the above-styled
cause, I will sell to the highest
bidder for cash In the lobby at
the North door of the Washington
County Courthouse In Chipley,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. (C.T.), on
thp 28 day of Sept., 2005, the
following described property set
forth in the Final Judgment:
DESCRIPTION: PARCEL 53:
A parcel of land lying and be-
ing In the North Half of Section
31, Township 1 North, Range
14 West, Washington County,
Florida, being more particu-
larly described as follows: Com-
mence at the Southwest comer
of the Northwest Quarter of
the Northeast Quarter; thence
S89'07'25"E along the South line
of said Northwest Quarter of the
Northeast Quarter, 92.42 feet;
thence S26"46'52"E, 1078.19
feet; thence S34'38'46'W, 857.13
feet; thence N6200'00"W, 252.29
feet; thence N88"30'00"W. 344.54
feet to a Point of Beginning;
thence continue N88'30'00"W,
62.36 feet; thence S1258'53"W,
174.84 feet; thence N15"35'03"W,
1795.51 feet to a point of cur-
vature; thence Northeasterly
along the arc of a curve to the
right 96.84 feet, said curve hav-
ing a radius of 1000.00 feet, a
central angle of 05'32'55" and
a chord bearing and distance of
N60W'00E, 96.80 feet; thence
S11n 5'53"E, 1684.93 feet to the
Point of Beginning.
TOGETHER WITH a 60 foot
Ingress-egress and utility ease-
ment lying and being In the North
Half of said Section 31, being
more particularly described as
follows:
Commence at the Northeast
comer of said Northwest Quarter-
thence N89"03'48"W along the
North line of said Section 31.
1011.33 feet to the Easterly right
of way line of State Road No. 77
(100 foot right of way); thence
S35"12'52W along said Easterly
right of way line 779.07 feet to
the Point of Beginning of said
easement, lying 30.00 feet right
and left of the following described
courses: thence S7817'13"E,
522.46 feet to a point of curva-
ture; thence Southeasterly on
the are of a curve to the right
82.85 feetto a pointof tangency,
said curve having a radius of
200.00 feet, a central angle of
23'44'05" and a chord bearing
and distance of S66'25'11"E.
82.26 feet; thence S54'33'08"E,
701.30 feet to a point of curva-
ture; thence Southeasterly on the
arc of a curve to the left 70.78 feet
to a point of tangency, said curve
having a radius of 100.00 feet, a
central angle of 40"33'15" and a
chord bearing and distance of
S74'49'46"E. 69.31 feet; thence
N84"53'37E, 188.91 feet; thence
S00"50'22"W, 183.36 feet; thence
S8907'25'E. 138.13 feet to the
Point of Terminus.
AND TOGETHER WITH AND
SUBJECT TO a 60 foot Ingress-
egress and utility easement lying
and being In the North Half of said
Section 31, being more particu-
larly described as follows:
Commence at the Northeast
comer of said Northwest Quarter;
thence N89'03'48"W along the
North line of said Section 31.
1011.33 feet to the Easterly right
of way line of State Road No. 77
(100 foot right of way); thence
S 35'12'52W along said East-
erly right of way line 779.07 feet;
thence S78'17'13"E, 522.46 feet
to a point of curvature; thence
Southeasterly on the arc of a
curve to the right 27.10 feet to
the Point of Beginning of said
easement lying 30.00 feet right
and left of the following described
course: the aforementioned curve
having a radius of 100.00 feet, a
central angle of 15"31'29" and a
chord bearing and distance of
S6218'53"E, 27.01 feet; thence
Northwesterly and Soutesterly
along the arc of a curve to the
left 1373.91 feet to the center of
a cul-de-sac having a radius of
60.00 feet and the Point of Ter-
minus, the aforementioned curve
having a radius of 1000.00 feet,
a central angle of 78*43'09" and
a chord bearing and distance of
S65"47'55"W. 1268.37 feet.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of the Court on the 18 day of
August, 2005.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: K. McDanlel
Deputy Clerk
As published in the Washington
County News on August 31,
September 7, 2005.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY
CASE NO. 67-05-CA-203
DANNY K. WHITE,
Plaintiff,
vs.
STEVEN D. DANSBY and ALTON
K. MOORE, and ALL UNKNOWN
PARTIES IN POSSESSION,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, Clerk of CIrcul
Court of Washington County,
Florida, pursuant to the Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
entered In this cause, will sell at
the Front Door of the Washington
County Courthouse In Chlpley,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on the
22nd day of September, 2005,
the following described parcel of
real property, to-wit:
EXHIBIT "A"
A PARCEL OF LAND BEING A
PORTION OF THE SOUTHEAST
ONE-QUARTER OF THE NORTH-
EAST ONE-QUARTER OF SEC-
TION 36; TOWNSHIP 1 NORTH,
RANGE 13 WEST, WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA, BE-
ING MORE PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS; COM-
MENCE AT THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID SECTION
36; THENCE NORTH 00'00'00"
WEST, ALONG THE EAST LINE
OF SAID SECTION 36, A DIS-
TANCE OF 3649.42 FEET TO
THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF
THE SOUTH ONE-HALF OF THE
NORTHEAST ONE-QUARTER OF
THE SOUTHEAST ONE-QUAR-
TER OF THE NORTHEAST ONE-
QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 36,
ANDTHE POINT OF BEGINNING.
THENCE DEPARTING SAID EAST
SECTION LINE, RUN NORTH
89'49'14" WEST, ALONG THE
NORTH LINE OF SAID SOUTH
ONE-HALF OF THE NORTH-
EAST ONE-QUARTER OF THE


SOUTHEASTONE-QUARTEROF
THE NORTHEAST ONE-QUAR-
TER OF SAID SECTION 36, A
DISTANCE OF 665.97 FEET TO
THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF
THE SOUTH ONE-HALF OFTHE
NORTHEAST ONE-QUARTER OF
THE SOUTHEAST ONE-QUAR-
TER OF THE NORTHEAST ONE-
QUARTER OF SAID SECTION
36; THENCE SOUTH 00'17'16"
EAST, ALONG THE WEST LINE
OF THE SOUTH HALF OF THE
NORTHEAST ONE-QUARTER OF
THE SOUTHEAST ONE-QUAR-
TER OF THE NORTHEAST ONE-
QUARTER OF SAID SECTION 36,
A DISTANCE OF 330.58 FEET
TO THE SOUTHWEST CORNER


OF THE SOUTH ONE-HALF OF
NORTHEAST QUARTER THE
SOUTHEAST ONE-QUARTER
OF THE NORTHEAST ONE-
QUARTER OF SAID SECTION
36; THENCE SOUTH 89"57'58"
EAST, ALONG THE SOUTH LINE
OF SAID SOUTH ONE-HALF
OF THE NORTHEAST ONE-
QUARTER OF THE SOUTH-
EAST ONE-QUARTER OF THE
NORTHEAST ONE-QUARTER,
A DISTANCE OF 665.89 FEET,
MORE OR LESS, TO THE EAST
LINE OF SAID SECTION 36;
THENCE NORTH 00'00'00"
WEST, ALONG SAID EAST LINE,
330.87 FEET, MORE OR LESS,
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN-
NING.
In accordancewlth F.S. 45.031(2),
the successful high bidder, If
other than the Plaintiff, shall post
with the Clerk a deposit equal to
five (5) percent of the final bid
or $1,000.00, whichever Is less.
The e balanceshall be paid to the
Clerk within twenty-four hours
of the sale; otherwise the Clerk
shall readvertise the sale and pay
all costs of the sale from the de-
posit. Any remaining funds shall
be applied toward the judg
ment. The successful high bid
shall be exclusive of the Clerk's
registry fee and documentary
stamps on the Certificate of
Title.
THIS NOTICE dated this 12 day
of August, 2005.
LINDA COOK
Clerk of Circuit Court
By K McDanlel
Deputy Clerk
As published In the Washington
County News on August 31 and
September 7, 2005.


NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED
Notice is hereby given, that
Ken Barfield FBO the holder
of the following certificate, has
filed said certificate for a Tax
Deed to be Issued thereon. The
certificate number end year of
Issuance, the description of
the property, and the names In
which it was assessed are as
follows:
CERTIRCATE NO.174 YEAR
OF ISSUANCE 00
Parcel 00-0612-0003
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
Commence at the NW comer
of Section 2, Township 3 North.
Range 13 West, and run thence
S 89" 10'E a distance of 356.17
feet, to a point on the easterly
side of an unpaved county road,
and the POB, continue S 89"
10'E a distance of 210.00 feet.
thence S 17 38'E a distance of
220.10 feet, thence N 89" 10'W
a distance of 210.00 feet, thence
N 17" 38'W a distance of 220.10
feet: Said property lying in the
NW 1/4 of NW 1/4 of Section
2. Township 3 North, Range
13 West, Washington County,
Florida, and containing one (1)
acre, more or less.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED :
Audna MaeOrso
Said propertybeing n the county
of Washington, State of Florida.
Unless such certificated shall be
redeemed according to the law,
the property described shall be
sold to the highest bidder at the
courthouse door on October 13,
2005 at 10:00 AM.
Dated this 29 day of August
,2005
UNDA HAYES COOK
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
WASHINGTON COUNTY,
FLORIDA
BY: J C Rogers, Deputy Clerk
WARNING:THERE ARE UNPAID
TAXES ON PROPERTY WHICH
YOU OWN IN WHICH YOU
HAVE LEGAL INTEREST. THE
PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD AT
PUBLIC AUCTION ON October
13, 2005 UNLESS THE BACK
TAXES ARE PAID. TO MAKE AR-
RANGEMENTS FOR PAYMENT
OR TO RECEIVE FURTHER
INFORMATION, CONTACT THE
CLERK OF COURT IMMEDI-
ATELY AT RO. BOX 647 OR 1293
JACKSON AVE., SUITE 101,
CHIPLEY. FLORIDA 32428, OR
TELEPHONE (850) 638-6008
EXT 225.
AMOUNT TO REDEEM FOR
September $ 1,661.06 IN U.S.
CURRENCY ONLY.
AMOUNT TO REDEEM FOR
October $ 1,686.08 IN U.S.
CURRENCY ONLY.
No Personal Checks Accepted.
Cashier's Checks, Money Or-
ders, and Western Union are
the only other alternatives ac-
cepted.
As published in the Washing-
ton County News August 31,
September 7, September 14,
September 21, 2005

NOTICE OF APPLICATION
FOR TAX DEED
Notice Is hereby given, that Ken
Barfleld the holder of the fol-
lowing certificate, has filed said
certificate for a Tax Deed to be
Issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance,
the description of the property,
and the names In which it was
assessed are as follows:
CERTIFICATE NO. 109
YEAR OF ISSUANCE 00
Parcel # 00-0405-0000
DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:
A parcel of land lying In the
Southwest 1/4 of the Southwest
1/4 of Section 25, Township 1
North, Range 13 West, Wash-
ington County, Florida, being
more particularly described as
follows:

Commence at a 6"X6" St. Joe
Paper Company concrete monu-
ment, said monument being the
Southwest comer of said Sec-
tion 25, thence N0000'06" E
along the West line of the South-
west 1/4 of said Section 25, a
distance of 331.61 feet to the
Point of Beginning; Thence con-
tinue NOO00"06"E along said
West line, 331.61 feet; Thence
N89"41'06"E, 663.72 feet to a
point that Is 58941 '06"W 663.73
feet from the East line of the
SW 1/4 of the SW 1/4; Thence
S00"18'36"E, 331.60 feet to
a point that Is S89"41'06"W
665.33 feet from the East line of
the said SW 1/4 of the SW 1/4;
thence S89"41'06"W, 665.33
feet to the point of beginning.
Subject to an easement for
Ingress and egress over the East
12.50 feet thereof.
Together with: A 25.00 foot wide
easement for Ingress and egress
lying in the Southwest 1/4 of
the Southwest 1/4 of Section
25, Township 1 North, Range
13 West, Washington County,
Florida being more particularly
described as follows:

Begin at the Northeast comer of
the Southwest 1/4 of the South-
west 1/4 of said Section 25;
thence S00"33'13"W along the
East line of the Southwest 1/4 of


the Southwest 1/4 of said Sec-
tion 25, a distance of 25.00 feet;
thence 889*23'34"W, 644.12
feet; thence S001 6'36"E, 973.24
feet; thence S89"41'06"W, 25.00
feet; thence N0016'36"W,
998.11 feet to a point on the
North line of the Southwest 1/4
of the Southwest 1/4 of said
Section 25; thence N8923'34"E,
673.00 feet to the Point of Begin-
ning of said easement.
NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED :
Michael & Bridget JImmereon
Said property being In the county
of Washington, State of Florida.
Unless such certificated shall be
redeemed according to the law,
the property described shall be


sold to the highest bidder at the
courthouse door on October 13,
2005 at 10:00 AM.
Dated this 29 day of August
,2005
LINDA HAYES COOK
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
BY: J C Rogers, Deputy Clerk
WARNING: THERE ARE UNPAID
TAXES ON PROPERTY WHICH
YOU OWN IN WHICH YOU
HAVE LEGAL INTEREST. THE
PROPERTY WILL BE SOLD AT
PUBLIC AUCTION ON October
13, 2005 UNLESS THE BACK
TAXES ARE PAID. TO MAKE AR-
RANGEMENTS FOR PAYMENT
OR TO RECEIVE FURTHER
INFORMATION, CONTACT THE
CLERK OF COURT IMMEDI-
ATELY AT RO. BOX 647 OR
1293 JACKSON AVE., SUITE
101, CHIPLEY, FLORIDA 32428,
OR TELEPHONE (850) 638-6008
EXT 225.
AMOUNT TO REDEEM FOR
September $ $1,859.43 IN U.S.
CURRENCY ONLY.
AMOUNT TO REDEEM FOR
October $ $1,887.43 IN U.S.
CURRENCY ONLY.
No Personal Checks Accepted.
Cashier's Checks, Money Orders,
and Western Union are the only
other alternatives accepted.
As published In the Washing-
ton County News August 31,,
September 7, September 14,
September 21, 2005

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 67-05-CA-449
WILLIAM SCHNEIDER, and
TERRI SCHNEIDER, husband
and wife,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
SYDNEY E. KUNE, and RHODA
F. KUNE,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: SYDNEY E. KLINE and
RHODA F. KLINE, 5597 Semi-
nary Road 814-S, Falls Church,
VA 22041
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to quiet title to the follow-
Ing property In WASHINGTON
County, Florida:
LOT 13, BLOCK 468 OF SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 7, a subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 2, Pages
77-86 of the Public Records of
WASHINGTON County Florida
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, If any, to
it on WADE MERCER, plaintiff's
attorney, whose address Is 4431
Lafayette Street, Marianna, Flor-
ida, 32446, on or before Oct. 7,
2005, and filetheoriginal with the
clerk of this court either before
service on Plantiff's attorney or
Immediatelythereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
youforthe relief demanded inthe
complaint.
DATED this 22 day of Aug.,
2005.
HON. Linda H. Cook
As Clerk of the Court
By: K. McDaniel
As Deputy Clerk
As published In the Washington
County News August 31, Sep-
tember 7, 14, 21, 2005.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY. FLORIDA
CASE NO 67-05-CA-448
SCHNEIDER FAMILY LLC
Plaintiff,
vs.
GEORGE WINSLOW a/k/a
GEORGE R. WINSLOW and
GLADYS WINSLOW a/I/a GLAD-
YS E. TUELKES,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: GEORGE WINSLOW a/
k/a GEORGE R. WINSLOW
and GLADYS WINSLOW a/k/a
GLADYS E. TUELKES, 14126
Shire Oak Apt, 2F, San Antonio,
Texas 78247
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to quiet title to the follow-
Ing property In WASHINGTON
County. Florida:
LOT 7, BLOCK 259 OF SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 2, a subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 2, Pages
28 through 37, of the Public Re-
cords of WASHINGTON County,
Florida
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, If any, to
It on WADE MERCER, plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is 4431
Lafayette Street, Marianna, Flor-
ida, 32446, on or before Oct. 7,
2005, and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint.
DATED this 22 day of Aug.,
2005.

HON. Linda H. Cook
As Clerk of the Court
By: K. McDanlel
As Deputy Clerk
As published in the Washington
County News August 31, Sep-
tember 7,14,21,2005.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 67-05-CA-446
MARANATHA BAPTIST
CHURCH, INC.
Plaintiff,
vs.
GLEN F. OSMOND, and PATRICIA
K. OSMOND,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: GLEN F. OSMOND, and
PATRICIA K. OSMOND, 136
Meadow Gate Drive, Winnipeg,
Manitoba, Canada R2C 4G3
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to quiet title to the follow-
ing property In WASHINGTON
County, Florida:
LOT 7, BLOCK 466 OF SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 7, a subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 2, Pages


77-86 of the Public Records of
WASHINGTON County. Florida
has been filed against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
It on WADE MERCER, plaintiff's
attorney, whose address is 4431
Lafayette Street, Marianna, Flor-
Ida, 32446. on or before Oct. 7,
2005. and file the original with the
clerk of this court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or
Immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you for the relief demanded In the
complaint.
DATED this 22 day of Aug.,


2005.

HON. Linda H. Cook
As Clerk of the Court
By: K. McDanlel
As Deputy Clerk

As published in the Washington
County News August 31, Sep-
tember 7,14, 21, 2005.
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO 67-05-CA-445
THOMAS E. LEVINER and his
wife, BLENDA LEVINER,

Plaintiff,

vs.

ANNIE KNAPP, TRUSTEE OF
THE ANNIE KNAPP REVOCABLE
TRUST,

Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: ANNIEKNAPP, TRUSTEE OF
THE ANNIE KNAPP REVOCABLE
TRUST, 4808 29th Avenue Drive
West, Bradenton, FL 32505
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to quiet title to the follow-
ing property In WASHINGTON
County, Florida:

LOT 18, BLOCK 422 OF SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 7, a subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages
77-86 of the Public Records of
WASHINGTON County, Florida

has been flied against you and
you are required to serve a copy
of your written defenses, if any, to
it on WADE MERCER, plaintiff's
attorney, whose address Is 4431
Lafayette Street, Marianna, Flor-
ida, 32446, on or before Oct. 7,
2005, and fle the original with the
clerk of this court either before
service on Plaintiff's attorney or
Immediately thereafter; otherwise
a default will be entered against
you forthe relief demanded In the
complaint.

DATED this 22 day of Aug.,
2005.
HON. Linda H. Cook
As Clerk of the Court
By: K. McDanlel
As Deputy Clerk
As published in the Washington
County News August 31, Sep-
tember 7, 14, 21, 2005.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
TAX DEED

Notice Is hereby given, that
Washington County the holder of
the following certificate, has filed
said certificate for a Tax Deed to
be issued thereon. The certificate
number and year of issuance,
the description of the property
and the names In which it was
assessed are as follows:

YEAR OF ISSUANCE 00
CERTIFICATE NO. 2231

DESCRIPTION OF PROPERTY:

Lot 12, Block 1056, of Sunny Hills
Unit 12, a subdivision according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded In
Plat Book 2, Pages 129 through
138, of the Public Records of
Washington County, Florida.

NAME IN WHICH ASSESSED :
Jon W. Smith, Estate
Said property being in the county
of Washington. State of Florida.
Unless ssch certificated shll be
redeemed according to the law,
the property described shall be
sold to the highest bidder at the
courthouse door on September
9, 2005 at 10:00 AM.

Dated this 15 day of June ,
2005
Parcel# 12-1056-0012

UNDA HAYES COOK

CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT

WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
BY: J C Rogers, Deputy Clerk
WARNING:

THERE ARE UNPAID TAXES ON
PROPERTY WHICH YOU OWN
IN WHICH YOU HAVE LEGAL IN-
TEREST. THE PROPERTY WILL
BE SOLD AT PUBLIC AUCTION
ON September 9,2005 UNLESS
THE BACK TAXES ARE PAID.
TO MAKE ARRANGEMENTS
FOR PAYMENT OR TO RECEIVE
FURTHER INFORMATION, CON-
TACT THE CLERK OF COURT
IMMEDIATELY AT P.O. BOX 647
OR 1293 JACKSON AVE., SUITE
101, CHIPLEY, FLORIDA 32428,
OR TELEPHONE (850) 638-6285
ext 225.

AMOUNT TO REDEEM FOR
September $ 724.46 IN U.S.
CURRENCY ONLY.

No Personal Checks Accepted.

Cashiers Checks, Money Orders,
and Western Union are the only
other alternatives accepted.

As published In the Washing-
ton County News September
7,2005

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No.: C7-05-CP-132

IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM EUGENE
ROBERTS

Deceased.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)

TO ALL PERSONS HAVING
CLAIMS OR DEMANDS AGAINST
THE ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified that an
Order of Summary Administra-
tion has been entered in the
estate of William Eugene Roberts,
deceased, File Number 67-05-
CP-132, by the Circuit Court
for Washington County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which is Clerk of the Circuit Court,
1293 Jackson Avenue, RP.O. Box
647, Chipley, FL 32428; that the
decedent's date of death was
July 24, 2005; that the total value
of the estate is $50,000.00 and
that the names and addresses
of those to whom it has been as-
signed by such order are:
Name

Eugenia A. Roberts
Address
5073-99th Street N.
St. Petersburg, FL 33708


ALL INTERESTED PERSONS
ARE NOTIFIED THAT:
All creditors of the estate of the
decedent and persons having
claims or demands against the
estate of the decedent other
than those for whom provision
for full payment was made In the
Order of Summary Administra-
tion must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE TIME
PERIODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE FLORIDA
PROBATE CODE.
ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS
NOT SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTH-


ER APPLICABLE TIME PERIOD,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
Notice Is September 7, 2005.

Attorney for Person Giving No-
tice:

Michael L Cahill, Esq.
Attorney
Florida Bar No. 0297290 SPN
02173444
Cahill Law Firm, PA.
5290 Seminole Boulevard Suite
D
St. Petersburg, Florida 33708
Telephone: (727) 398-4100

Person Giving Notice:

Eugenia A. Roberts
5073-99th Street N.
St. Petersburg, Florida 33708

As published in the Washington
County News on September 7,
14,2005.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOR
WASHINGTON COUNTY, FLOR-
IDA, PROBATE DIVISION

FILE NO.: 67-05-CP-138
IN RE: ESTATE OF

ROBERT DAVID BALDRY,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS

The administration of the Estate
of ROBERT DAVID BALDRY, De-
ceased, File No. 67-05-CP-138,
is pending in the Circuit Court
of Washington County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of
which Is P.O. Box 647, Chlpley,
Florida, 32428. The names and
addresses of the Co-Personal
Representatives and the Co-Per-
sonal Representatives' attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the Decedent
and other persons having claims
or demands against Decedent's
estate, including unmatured, con-
tingent or unliquidated claims,
on whom a copy of this notice is
served must file their claims with
this court WITHIN THE LATER OF
3 MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE OR 30 DAYS
AFTER THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.
All other creditors of the Dece-
dent and other persons hav-
ing claims or demands against
Decedent's estate, Including
unmatured, contingent or unliq-
uldated claims, must file their
claims with this court WITHIN 3
MONTHS AFTER THE DATE OF
THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS NOT SO FILED
WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

The date of firstpublication ofthis
Notice is September 7, 2005.

Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative:

EDWARD A. HUTCHISON, JR.
Florida Bar #0602655
Burke, Blue & Hutchison, PA
221 McKenzie Ave., PO. Box 70
Panama City, FL 32402
(850) 769-1414

Co-Personal Representatives:

ROBERT H. BALDRY
353 Kent Mill Pond Road
Chipley, Florida 32428

MELINDA M. BALDRY RILEYY)
P.O. Box 341
Wausau, Florida 32463
As published in the Washington
County News on September 7,
14,2005.

Legal Advertisement

The following vehicles will be sold
at auction on September21,2005
at 8:00 am at Brock Auto Body
& Towing, 1135 Main Street,
Chlpley, Florida 32428.
VIN#1G8CS18BOF8246991
1985 Chevy Blazer, Brown
VIN#1G4CW51COJ1659026
1988 Buick Park Avenue

VIN#1FAPP36X5PK125211
1993 Ford Tempo, Tan

As published In the Washington
County News on September
7,2005.

Legal Advertisement
The following vehicles will be sold
at public auction at Nichols Auto
Repair and Towing 1146 Jackson
Avenue, Chipley Florida at 8:00
am on the following dates.
9/7/05
1. 81 Chevy 2 door Gray
VIN # 1G1AZ37KXBB480910
2. 94 Cadillac door blue
VIN # 1G6DW52P2RR718538

3. 91 Buick 2 door white
VIN # 1G4HP54C7MH405999
9/12/05
1. 01 Kia 4door White
VIN # KNA DC123216527233

2. 96 Isuzu p/u white
VIN # 1GGCS1444T8711473

As published in the Washington
County News on September
7, 2005.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO. 67-05-CA-100

CITY OF CHIPLEY,
Plaintiff,
vs.

REGINA JOYCE MCKNIGHT,
Defendant.

NOTICE OF ACTION
TO:REGINA JOYCE MCKNIGHT
4091 East Railroad Avenue
Cocoa, Florida 32926
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED
that an action has been filed
against you In the Circuit Court
of the Fourteenth Judicial Circuit,
in and for Washington County,
Florida, for foreclosure of the
following real property:
A parcel of land situated South
40' of Lot 9, in North one half of
Northeast one quarter, Block 2,
Section 4, Township 4, Range
13, as per plat on file in the Office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court,
Washington County, Florida, in
plat book CR 143, Page 754;
and you are required to serve a
copy of your written defenses to
it, If any, to Sheila Diane Engum,
Esquire, P.O. Box 237, Vemon,
Florida 32462, within thirty (30)
days from the first date of pub-
lication, and file the original with
the Clerk of this Court either


before service on Plaintiff's at-
torey or immediately thereafter.
otherwise, a default will be en-
tered against you for the relief
demanded In the Complaint.
WITNESS my hand and seal
of this Court on the 3 day of
June, 2005.

LINDA H. COOK
Clrk of the Circuit Court

By: K. McDanlel
As Deputy Clerk
As published In the Washington
County News on September 7,
14,21,28,2005.









10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, September 7, 2005

CHILA COLLEGE AWI ARDS


Employees of Chipola College were recently recognized for years of service. Em-
ployees were awarded plaques to mark their anniversaries. Five Years-from left:
Penny Bevis, John Gardner, Laurie Berry, Mark Panichella, Nell Donaldson, Bo-
ris Granberry, Nancy Johnson, Jeremy Smith, Mandy Suggs, not pictured Sheila
Mercer.


/
-

*'^s p


Ip f. or







Employees of Chipola College were recently recognized for years of service. Em.
ployees were awarded plaques to mark their anniversaries. 15 years-from left:
Bruce White, Alice Pendergrass, Gayle Duncan, Annie Graham.



.. . -.0 ., ,'
'* '''' '". A .. ~ . :,
lip ~il







., .. ,,
_~ ~~~~~~+ !. ,.,.. ,


-- .II


Employees of Chipola College were recently recog-
nized for years of service. Employees were awarded
plaques to mark their anniversaries. 10 years-from
left: Dr. Jeff Bodart, Byron Quivey, Allan Tidwell.


Employees of Chipola College were recently recog-
nized for years of service. Employees were awarded
plaques to mark their anniversaries. 20 years-from
left: Betty Broome, Dr. Steve Shimmel, Diane Tim-
mons


--;i


Employees of Chipola College were recently recog
nized for years of service. Employees were awarded
plaques to mark their anniversaries. 25 years-from
left: Wayne Herring, Jane Walker.


Chamber meeting
Washington County
Chamber of Commerce
will hold their annual meet-
ing at 7:30 a.m. on Thurs-
day, Sept. 15, at Patillo's
Restaurant located on the
WHTC campus. The pro-
gram to be presented this
year will be on the "State
of the County."
It is time, once again,
to elect members to the
Board. This year, five di-
rectors will complete their
three-year terms in office.
Those directors with expir-
ing terms are; Larry Hin-
son, Gerald Holley, Gary
Clark, Kim Wilson, and
Jeff Helms.
In accordance with
the Chamber by-laws, a
nominating committee was
appointed and presents the
following nominees for
the vacancies; Larry Hin-
son, Gerald Holley, Gary
Clark, Kim Wilson, and
Jeff Helms.
Additional nominations
may be made from the
floor at the meeting. All
Chamber members are
urged to attend and exer-
cise their member voting
privileges.

Kiwanis variety
show set for
September 15
The annual Kiwanis
Club variety show fund-
raiser will be held on Sep-
tember 15. Local perform-
ers are invited to audition
fr the show, and sponsor-
ships are being accepted
as well. Tickets are $25.
For information, call Kim
Wilson at 638-8376.

Council meets
City of Chipley City
Council will hold a work-
shop on Thursday, Septem-
ber 8, at 7 p.m. in the City
Hall Council Chambers.


WE'D LIKE To PEAK


YOUR INTEREST!


Employees of Chipola College were recently recog-
nized for years of service. Employees were awarded
plaques to mark their anniversaries. 30 years-from
left: Sybil Cloud, Mary McClendon. Not pictured
Carole Edenfield.


The Council meeting
will be held on Tuesday,
September 13, at 6 p.m. in
the Council Chambers.

WCOA workshop
Social Security Ad-
ministration will present
workshops to learn more
about Medicare Part D pre-
scription drug plan. They
will be held at the Council
on Aging in Chipley. At-
tendees will be given an
opportunity to sign up for
Medicare Part D, at that
time.
Workshops will be held
on Sept. 21 and Oct. 12,
and all classes will begin
at 9 a.m.To reserve a place,
call (850) 638-6216 or 638-
6217.

AARP mature
driving course
Washington County
Council on Aging, Inc. and
AARP are co-sponsoring
a mature driving course


for individuals age 50 and
over. Classes will be held
on Tuesday, Sept. 13, and
Wednesday, Sept 14, from
8;30 a.m. 12:30 p.m.,
both days at the Emergen-
cy Management Building
in Chipley.
The course reviews
basic driving knowledge,
new traffic laws and intro-
duces techniques to help
off-set the effects of the
aging process on driver
performance.
This course is approved
by the DHSMV for a three-
year insurance premium
reduction. There is no
testing and only a minimal
course fee of $10 per per-
son. Call (850) 638-6216
or 638-6217.

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Wednesday, September 7, 2005, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 11A


NWFCR Oct. 6-8 in Bonifay


S The Northwest Florida
SChampionship Rodeo is
S on the way, October 6-8 at
SMemorial Field in Bonifay.
SHere is some information
About this year's rodeo:
Vendor applications for
Sthe third annual RodeoFest
are available at the Ki-
wanis office in City Hall
in Bonifay. RodeoFest will
Sbe held Friday, October
7, and Saturday, October
8 at the corner of Veter-
ans Boulevard and Depot
street across from Memo-
rial Field. Call the club at
: 850-547-5363.
Applications are being
taken for the parades on
Friday and Saturday Octo-
ber 7-8. Fee is $7 one day,
: $10 both days and $25 for
businesses and all floats for
both days. Go-karts, moto-
Scylces and three-wheelers
are $7 for one day or $10
for both days.
Both begin at 2 p.m.,
and this year's theme is
"Show Your Rodeo Pride
in 2005." The parades will
begin at Piggly Wiggly and
will end on Veterans Boule-
vard. Lineup is at Bonifay
Elementary School no later
than 1 p.m. Deadline for
applications is September
30. A late fee of $5 will be
added to all entries after
the deadline date.
Entry forms may be
dropped off at the Kiwanis
office at City Hall or at
City Hall. Applications can
be faxed to 850-547-9014,
or mailed to Bonifay Ki-
wanis Club, PO Box 264,
Bonifay 32425. Numbers
will be given beginning at
10 a.m.
Each category will have
Sa first place ($200) and a
second place ($100 award.
SThe first four high-school
bands to register will get
$200. Call the club at 850-
547-5363.
-:' The Kiwanis Club an-
nounces that the Northwest
Florida Championship


Rodeo Pageant is now
the official rodeo pageant
for the Northwest Florida
Championship Rodeo.
Kings and queens of this
pageant sponsored by the
HCHS Band Boosters will
have the option to use a
Dodge truck for both days
of the parade at the Rodeo
each night. The only par-
ticipants in the Parade of
Queens will be winners of
the Rodeo Pageant. Trucks
will be reserved

Northwest Florida
Championship
Rodeo Pageant
Entries for the 2005
Northwest Florida Cham-
pionship Rodeo Pageant,
sponsored by the HCHS
Blue Pride Band Boosters,
are now being accepted.
Entry fee for the pag-
eant, which will be held
Saturday, Sept. 17, is $30.
Registration will be
conducted from 9-11 a.m.
Sept. 3; 5:30-7:30 Sept. 6;
and 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept.
10. Late registration will
be from 5-7 p.m. Tuesday,
Sept. 13. A $10 late fee will
be added to the registration
on this date.
All registration dates
will take' place in the
HCHS auditorium.
Categories include Tiny


Miss, 4-5 years old, Lit-
tlest King, 4-6 years, Lit-
tlest Miss, 6-7, Little King,
7-9, and Little Miss, 8-9.
They will be judged at 12
p.m. Sept. 17 in the school
auditorium.
Competition for Young
Miss, 10-12 years; Junior
Miss, 13-15,, and Miss.
Rodeo Queen, 16-21, will
take place at 6 p.m. in the
HCHS auditorium.
Rehearsals will be held
during registrations.
For more information,
call the Kiwanis Club of-
fice, 547-5363 during the
day. Evening calls may
be made to Candi Meeks,
263-7664, or Beverly Far-
ley, 547-5225.
Ken Holloway returns
Back by popular de-
mand is Ken Holloway.
Many requested that Ken
return after his performance
on Saturday at RodeoFest
2004. Holloway began his
career in the honky-tonk
bars of cajun country, and
was led to the Lord by his
wife, Connie. He didn't
lose his passion for country
music, however.
Holloway will perform
at RodeoFest on Saturday
at 6 p.m. Come out and
enjoy' some'good -mulsic
and great family fun for
all ages.


I IIN$ IN E RDCION TOEI D I


SUMMER CLEARANCE


409 -1


American Red
Cross drop-off
point in Chipley
An American Red Cross
drop-off point for Hur-
ricane Katrina relief has
been established at the
WestPoint Stevens outlet
store on Jackson Avenue
(Hwy. 90) in Chipley. Items
which can be dropped off
induce:
*Water.
*Canned goods.
*Heath care products.
*Paper products.
*Feminine hygiene prod-
ucts.
*Toiletry products.
*Pampers or other dis-
posable diapers.
*Baby food and formula.
*Baby wipes.
*Colleqtion will be done
Monday through Friday
6 a.m. to 5 p.m., and
Saturday 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Supplies will be collected,
until the semi trailer is
full. For information, call
638-5677.

Donations being
taken in Bonifay
Donations of clothes,
personal hygiene products
and other items like those
being taken in Chipley
(above) can be dropped
off at the Holmes County
Farmers Market on Hwy.
90 next to the Ag Center.
Hours of operation are 9
a.m. to 6 p.m. seven days
a week. The dropoff pont
is being managed by the
Holmes County Ministe-
rial Association, which
has already sent a load of
goods to the areas affected
by Hurricane Katrina. Hur-
ricane victims are also
welcome to come to the


Farmer's' Market if they
need anything. For infor-
mation, call 547-1112.

Hurricane help
*Shelters are open at the
Washington County Ag
Center in Chipley and the
Holmes County Ag Center
in Bonifay.
To get to the Washing-
ton County Ag Center
from Interstate 10, take the
Chipley exit and go north
on Hwy. 77. Take a left at
the intersection of Hwy. 77
and Hwy. 90. Travel about
a mile to the Ag Center on
the right. There are signs
giving directions.
To get to the Holmes
County Ag Center from
Interstate 10, take the
Bonifay exit and travel
north on Hwy. 79. Take
a right at the intersection
of Hwy. 90 and Hwy. 79.
Travel about a mile to the
Ag Center on the right. It is
a large gray building next
to the Farmer's Market.
*For information about
anything related to the
hurricane in Washington
County, including making
donations, call the Emer-
gency Management Office
at 850-638-6203; fax 638-
6316.
*For information related
to the hurricane in Holmes
County, including making
donations, call the EMA
office at 850-547-1112.
*For information about
volunteering for feeding
teams in Holmes County,
call 547-4079.
*All banks in Holmes
County are taking mon-
etary donations for hurri-
cane victims. This money
will be used to assist vic-
tims staying in Holmes
County.


ECHO O GRUT SELCION OF
COROLLAS *6 Yws, I100,000 Mile
CAMRYS Uamlfld WTrmny 4 i
CELICAS *Y6 ea1,00000Ml
TACOMAS Roaldsie Assitance**
**From original date of first use when sold as a new vehicle


p160 .'
Au um
to stqvol


*State Departments of
Transportation numbers
Alabama: 1-888-588.
2848
Georgia: 1-888-635.
8287
Louisiana: 1-225-379
1232
Mississippi: 1-601-359
7017
*A website is open that
lists survivors if there is
information available: ww
w.hurricanekatrinasurvivor
s.com Each state involved
has a link.
*The most up-to-date
reporting on Hurricane
Katrina in New Orleans
is available at the New
Orleans Times-Picayune
site, www.nola.com. This
site also contains links to a
number of other sites about
the storm and recovery ef
forts. The site includes
links to a missing persons
database and a site to let
others know that someone
is okay. Just go the main
site and follow the links.
The site also has links to
available homes and how
to volunteer.
*My Father's Closet
located in Graceville, will
be collecting NON-Perish
able food items, diapers
baby food, water, bleach.
and personal care items to
send to Hurricane Katrina
victims. As soon as a semi-
trailer is full, it will be on
its way to one of the many
areas of desperate need of
help. Donations may be
dropped off in person, or
if you need to have items
picked up, you can call
Raymond O'Quinn at My
Father's Closet, (850) 263-
9555 or Connie Brown.
at (850) 263-1000. Any
and all donations will be
greatly appreciated.


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12A, Washington County News, Wednesday, September 7, 2005


SPerry's Prattle

By Perry Wells


I Great Deals On Nissans.
SPeriod. That's the Bottom Line.


September first, the
cut-off date for stories
for the Heritage Book of
Washington County came
and went, but not without
a lot of activity around my
house during those last few
days. Last week's column
alluded to a "grace period"
in getting your stories in,
due to the book publisher
representative not being
able to meet with us for a
few days. Apparently this
got the ball rolling because
my driveway looked like
Fifth Avenue for a few
days last week and my
telephone bill would be
sky high if I were having
to pay by the call. Don't
discount the e-mail service
and the rural mail carrier
each day. Many stories
came in by both methods.
I am not complaining
by making the above state-
ments! I am overwhelmed
by the response to my ur-
gent pleas for some action
before the deadline for
submitting stories passed.
You responded and I am
filled with gratitude.
I am firmly convinced
that come publishing time
in early 2006, our book will
measure up to any of those
that I have seen completed
already. My payday will
be when I see the finished
product and get to read all
the other stories that have
been channeled through
the others involved in the
book endeavor.
Just for fun, lets name
some of the visitors, and
other contacts I have en-
joyed, over the past week.
If my count is right, 71 sto-
ries were directed to me.
In the same time frame,
34 of the books were pur-
chased at the pre-publish-
ing price of $53.50. Joyce
Caylor dropped in to see us
with two stories prepared
by members of the Waller
family. Leon Sexton and
wife, Martha Jane, came
to see me twice and Leon
came alone once. Four
interesting stories came
out of those visits. Fed-
erick and Nadine Kolmetz
paid us a visit resulting in
three stories. Bessie Mae
Pate Tharp brought her
story to me on her parents
Azel Shumaker Pate and
James Edward Pate. Her
kin, who live across the
highway from me, Bill and
Jane Shumaker, along with
daughter, Dawn, added
more stories last week.
Steve Simmons and wife,
Debbie, came twice bring-
ing a total of five of Steve's
finest efforts for the book.
Maybe he won't mind
if I mention his fall as he
tried to enter our house in
the driving rain. A few
stitches were required, but
no serious injuries, thank-
fully.
Jackie Roche and sister,
Diane Roche Rich, sub-
mitted five stories of the
Roche family and one on
the Cox family complete


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Frederick Kolmetz, my 1944 Vernon High School
classmate, and his wife Nadine, brought these cou-
pons by after reading a recent column concerning
saving coupons for prizes or discounts. I bet everyone
remembers these.
with pictures, all extremely era.
interesting, via e-mail. My My special thanks to
friend, Joe Earl Collins Linda Cook Mitchell and
came to the rescue in com- husband, David Mitch-
piling a story on one of the ell, for the three stories
true pioneers of Washing- on their stories on their
ton County, the Benjamin parents and grandparents.
Pipkin family. Joe Earl's They are classic. My next
visit brought two addi- door neighbor, Glenda Jo
tional stories of interest Scott, brought the story
and possibly another in the prepared by her son, Mat-
making, all of which will thew, on her parents, Jim
add greatly to the book. and Zola Forehand. Dr.
Stanley and Phyllis Var- Jack Taylor wrote a story
num visited three times on the Taylors of Bonnett
getting the Vamum and Pond, a fine tribute to his
Slay stories concluded, parents and grandparents.
with pictures. I missed Jean brought us the story.
wo visits with Gertrude A story of the GAlloway
Weaver who with the help family from the Miller's
of daughters, Susie and Ferry area was mailed in
Cheryl have added five by Mary Lou Galloway
additional "must read" Cotton, I guarantee you
write-ups on Miller's Ferry will find it interesting. An-
families and related topics. gia Morris did a topical on
Wayne Saunders made two Hinson Cross Roads and
trips to our door with some delivered it to me. She and
outstanding contributions sisters Carolyn and Ruth,
to the book. had already completed a
Teresa and Aaron Duke family story on the parents
finalized their efforts in and grandparents. Vonceil
excellent stories with a Austin Martin and daugh-
second visit with us. A ter, Martha and husband,
nice visit visit was en- Henry have done some
joyed with Jimmy Baxley beautiful writing on their
and Nathan Sharron, who family of long ago. Von-
drove over from Tallahas- ceil made two or more
see to deliver the Baxley stops by our place.
story. Later, Delores came This is getting too long.
to see us with pictures to Suffice to say, all this activ-
accompany that writing, ity around our house while
Ruth Brock Bush came, Hester was recuperating
bringing the culmination from gall bladder surgery
of the work she and daugh- performed on my birthday,
ters, Karin and Loanva August 24, of all this. Of
have done for the project, course the television was
totaling seven stories, all filled with the tragic news
something to look forward of the hurricane's terrible
to. Donald Haddock came devastation to the west of
by bringing a prize story us, during this week of
and pictures on the Had- more pleasant activity at
dock family composed by our house. Our thanks go
him and sister, Luverne. out to all of you.
We had a visit from Sharon The "grace period" is
Boswell Mitchell bring- still in effect for getting
ing her writing on Lessie your stories in and pur-
Cook Boswell, completing chasing a book. I know
stories on the entire nine you will take full advan-
children of Bud and Delia tage of the time.
Cook of the Cook's Mill See you all next week.


Task force takes down meth lab


Friday, Sept. 2, the Jack-
son County Drug Task Force
recovered a clandestine
methamphetamine lab locat-
ed at 7004 Welcome Church
Road, Sneads.
The investigation was
initiated after investigators
received information con-
cerning the existence of the
lab at that location.
A task force investigator
arrived and made contact
with William James Hare.
Hare, also wanted on a child
support warrant, fled on foot
but was captured a short time
later, with the help of the
Appalachee Correctional In-


stitution's K-9 tracking team.
He was arrested and charged
with manufacturing a con-
trolled substance, posses-
sion of precursor chemicals
and resisting arrest without
violence.
Investigators recovered
several items necessary to
manufacture methamphet-
amine from a shed at the resi-
dence. They also recovered
precursor chemicals such as
acetone, iodine crystals, de-
natured alcohol, and muriatic
acid. Other items recovered,
were coffee filters, hot-plate,
funnels, pyrex glassware,
microwave oven, and digital


scales. All of these items
were found together in the
shed and are commonly used
to manufacture the illegal
substance.
Investigators also suspect
they have recovered a quan-
tity of meth oil, which was
ready to be converted into
finished methamphetamine
in the shed.
The Jackson County Drug
Task Force is a combined co-
operative effort between the
Jackson County Sheriff's Of-
fice, Marianna Police Depart-
ment, FDLE, and the police
departments of Cottondale,
Sneads, and Graceville.


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Wednsday,


Legislators meet at PAEC, discuss issues


Four northwest lawmak-
ers met with the Panhandle
Area Educational Consor-
tium's (PAEC) board of di-
rectors Wednesday to hear
their concerns regarding
key issues, including class
size and fingerprinting.
The board members,
who are superintendents
of PAEC's 14-member
districts, also asked for
help for sudden enrollment
increases in several coun-
ties due to students and
their families migrating
to Florida from the Katrina-
ravaged areas of Alabama,
Mississippi and Louisiana.
This unexpected enroll-
ment jump could hinder
some districts' ability to
comply with class size as
well as hurt their school
grade under A+.
The Legislative Forum,
which followed the Aug.
31 PAEC board meeting
in Chipley, featured Rep.
Loranne Ausley, D-Tal-
lahassee; Sen. Durell
Peaden, R-Crestview; Rep.
Don Brown, R-Defuniak
Springs; and Rep. Marti
Coley, R-Marianna.
PAEC directors contin-
ued discussing with leg-
islators some of the same
issues that occupied part
of their board meeting,
such as the fingerprinting
of vendors and anyone
else who has contact
with school children. The
new rules are required by
the Jessica Lunsford Act,
which goes into effect be-
ginning Sept. 1.
The Legislature will be


facing some major chal-
lenges next session, includ-
ing class size, legislators
agreed. Lawmakers were
urged to try to work toward
allowing class size compli-
ance at the district level,
rather than on a classroom
by classroom basis.
Co-teaching was an-
other big issue discussed
with the legislators. The
State Board of Educa-
tion recently adopted a
rule forbidding using two
teachers in a classroom in
order to comply with class
size requirements. Schools
can utilize co-teaching this
year, but next year cannot
at least in figuring out
whether they're meeting
class size restrictions.
It was projected that the
Legislature will meet in a
special session in October
or November, hopefully
to fix problems that have
arisen over the Jessica
Lunsford Act. The goal of
the act is to prevent sexual
predators from having any
contact with students. Cur-
rently, vendors and anyone
else having such contact
must be fingerprinted
and undergo background
checks. It was also noted
that districts are interpret-
ing the law in different
ways, which is leading to
confusion among vendors
and others who have deal-
ings with schools. These
issues need to be clarified,
, lawmakers were told.
As the Legislative Fo-
rum drew to a close. PAEC
Executive- Director Paula


Lovett Waller said, "We've
had a great dialog with our
legislators and I know it
has been extremely help-
ful to you (legislators) and
us."
PAEC is a regional
educational service agency
owned and governed by its
member school districts:
Calhoun, FSU Schools,
Inc., Franklin, Gadsden,
Gulf, Holmes, Jackson,
Jefferson, Madison, Liber-
ty, Taylor, Wakulla, Walton
and Washington. For more
information about PAEC,
visit www.paec.org.


jK






Four northwest lawmakers met with the Panhandle Area Educational Consor
tium's (PAEC) board of directors Wednesday to hear their concerns regarding
key issues, including class size and fingerprinting.


Enrollment is up three
percent this fall at Chipola
College, continuing a posi-
tive trend that began in the
Fall of 2002.
According to Dr. Jayne
Roberts, Dean of Enroll-
ment Services, 2,191
students were enrolled
through the final day of
late registration, compared
to 2,132 last fall. College
officials expect this figure
to rise once high school
dual-enrollment registra-
tions are added. Many of
the college's Workforce
Development programs
also will continue to enroll
students throughout the
semester.
Fall and Spring enroll-
ment has remained above
the 2,000 student-mark
since 2002. Roberts re-
ports that the addition of
bachelor's degrees to the
Chipola curriculum and
the presence of university
programs on the Chipola
campus have contributed
to the increase in students.
Roberts said her office has
had numerous inquiries
about the college's bach-
elor's degree programs in
Secondary Mathematics
and Science Education.
Of the students enrolled,
60 percent are freshmen.
One-third of all students
are completely new to the
college experience, classi-
fied as first-time freshmen.
Females constitute 60
percent of the student body.
Half of all students fall in
the 18-19 age range.
Roughly half of the stu-
dents are enrolled on a full-
time basis, with the other
half taking less than 12 se-
mester hours. The major-
ity of students take courses
only during the day; while
300 students attend only
evening courses. Another


400 students are enrolled
in a combination of day
and evening courses.
The college has a new
Student Services Build-
ing this fall. Thanks to
the $4 million renovation
and construction project,
students now have the full
range of student services-
from admissions to gradu-
ation- in one place for the
first time in the college's
58-year history.
Chipola offers college
credit courses during the
day and evening, and
also through independent
study. The college awards
the Associate in Arts (AA)
Degree, a two-year degree
that guarantees acceptance
to Florida's 11 public uni-
versities. The college also
awards bachelor's degrees
in Secondary Education
with majors in mathemat-
ics and science. Chipola's
University Center offers
classes on the Chipola
campus leading to bache-
lor's degrees and advanced
degrees from the, Universi-
ty of West Florida, Florida
State University and Troy
University.
Chipola also offers As-
sociate in Science degrees
and certificates in Work-
force Development pro-
grams that provide training
for high-wage jobs. Sev-
eral Workforce programs
feature open-enrollment
throughout the semester.
The Continuing Educa-
tion Department offers
lifelong learning opportu-
nities in a variety of areas
ranging from computers to
real estate. Custom courses
and workshops also are
available for businesses
and organizations.
For admission informa-
tion, call 850-718-2211, or
visit www,chipola.edu


rll~


o~ rruAms PAGE


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2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, September 7, 2005


Brianne Marie
Boles
Shawna Forehand and
Blake Boles announce
the birth of their daughter,
Brianne Marie Boles. She
was born July 9, at Gulf
Coast Medical Center. She
weighed seven pounds,
seven ounces, and was 20
inches long.
Maternal grandpar-
ents are Gary Forehand
of Westville and Darlene
Bowers of Ponce de Leon.
Paternal grandparents are
Richard and Gwen Boles
of Westville. Great-grand-
parents are John H. and
Betty Forehand of West-
ville and Doris Gilley and
the late Buddy Gilley of
Geneva, Ala.


Brianne was welcomed
home by her big brother,
Brayden.


VFW dance on
Friday
Slocomb VFW will hold
a dance every Friday night
from 7 until 10 p.m. Music
will be provided by the
Country Boys. Admission
is $3 per person.
Children 12 and under
are free with their parents.
There is no smoking or
alcohol. Door prizes and
50/50 giveaways will be
held. Refreshments are
available

Everett reunion
The Everett family re-
union will be held Septem-
ber 25 at the Bethlehem
Methodist Church fellow-
ship hall starting at 10
a.m. The church is located
just off Hwy. 177 north of
Bonifay.
All friends and relatives
are urged to attend and take


a well-filled basket, family
pictures, newspaper clip-
pings, or other informa-
tion to share with relatives.
Plates, utensils and ice will
be furnished.
For more information,
call Carl Everett at 547-
5855, or J. Peters at 547-
3756.

Western Star
Pageant
The Western Star Ro-
deo Pageant will be on
Saturday, Sept. 24 at the
Holmes County Ag Center.
Age divisions are: boys in-
fant eight years old, girls
infant through 21 years
old. There will also be a
Mr. and Mrs. Rodeo divi-
sion. Proceeds will go to
the American Heart Asso-
ciation and Cancer Facil-
ity. For information, call
Bernyce at 547-3474 or


Wanda at 547-1902. Dead-
line is Sept. 17.

Cosmetology
The state Department of
Business and Professional
Regulation (DBPR) re-
cently announced that cos-
metology licensees who
have not completed all of
their required continuing
education hours for this
renewal period will not
be allowed to renew their
license. The renewal cycle
will close on October 31.
Licensees may view
education requirements
and compliance informa-
tion at

Seniors dance
The Geneva senior citi-
zens dance is being held
every Saturday night at
the community center. The
dance starts at 7 p.m. and


ends at 10 p.m., and is for
those 21 and older.
The band performing is
"Still Country." Everyone
is invited to come and
enjoy the fun and fellow.
ship. Admission is $3 per
person.

VHS Class of '75
Vernon High School.
Class of 1975 will hold a
meeting at 7 p.m. on Tues
day, Sept., 13 in the Vernon
High School Library.
Class members are
asked to attend this meet
ing in order to finalize the
plans.
"There is a great week
end of fun planned, so
don't miss it," said a
spokesperson.
If you have any ad
dresses of classmates
please e-mail them to;
pbrown_30@yahoo.com or
Lynnie57@bellsouth.net


A Walk to Rememnber
Mike Schmitz, chairman of the 2005 Alzheimer's A
Walk to Remember, is asking for corporate sponsors,
teams, and individuals to become involved in the 13th
annual walk, which will be held Saturday, Oct. 8, at
Westgate Park in Dothan.
Schmitz and Kay Jones, executive director of the
Alzheimer's Resource Center in Dothan, were presented
with a $1,000 check from local energy cooperatives for
the event.
The goal for the walk, which is the primary fund-
raiser for the Alzheimer's Resource Center in Dothan, is
$75,000.
Alzheimer's is the fourth leading cause of death
among American adults. In Alabama, there are an esti-
mated 79,000 victims of the disease, and that number is
expected to grow to 130,000 within the next few years.
Sponsors and-team captains, from.Abbeville, Ashford,
"Bai~k, Cottonwo6-,'C6wats'~i othlin-uffi~af ula, Geiine '
Hartfdrd, Ozark, Slocomb, Troy and Webb, and Gracev-
ille, were represented at the kickoff luncheon. The
Alzheimer's Resource Center serves Alzheimer families
in 22 counties in Alabama, as well as parts of the Florida
Panhandle.
Registration/check-in will begin at 7:30 a.m..on Oct.8,
team pictures will be made at 8 a.m., and the walk will
begin following brief opening ceremonies at 8:30 a.m.
A balloon launch will signal the start of the walk. Each
walker is requested to make a $10 donation to the ARC.
Refreshments will be provided for walkers before,
during and after the event. Barbecue will be available for
a $5 donation per plate. Another highlight of the event is
a silent auction.
For information about
caregiver packets, support_ .
groups, Project Lifesaver or
other programs and services
offered by the Alzheimer's
Resource Center, call 334-
702-CARE or 1-888-8689. 1. ..9


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Wednesday, September 7, 2005, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B


Fall Festival in Bonifay September 10


Bonifay Nursing Home
and Rehab Family Coun-
cil will hold their fifth
annual fall festival from
10 a.m. 3 p.m. on Sept.
10, at 306 W. Brock in
Bonifay. Activities for the
day will include; a bake
sale, children's games, arts
and craft vendor booths,
silent auction, door prizes


(throughout the day), fired
chicken plates will be on
sale from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at
$5 a plate.
Entertainment dur-
ing the day will include,
Sounds of Thunder, gospel
jam session, and Clown
Ministry from Defuniak
Springs Methodist Church.
Raffle items, one dollar


per chance on $250 and a
homemade quilt will be
available.
Vendors are needed for
the fall festival at Bonifay
Nursing and Rehab Cen-
ter. Set-up fee for vendor
booths is $15. Canned
foods such as jam-jellies
are welcome, but no food
vendors will be allowed..


For more information,
or to pre-register contact,
Donna Meldon, activities
director, Bonifay Nursing
and Rehab at (850)547-
9289 or Alice Jacobs, Fam-
ily Council president at
(850) 547-2579. Proceeds
will be used for the resi-
dents at Bonifay Nursing
and Rehab Center.


Charity expert offers advice on Katrina relief donations


Responding to the wide-
spread devastation caused by
Hurricane Katrina, people all
over the country have their
checkbooks out, ready to give.
But, will your money go where
you want it to? Who should you
make that check out to?
Renata Rafferty -- the na-
tion's leading expert and author
on charitable giving -- offers the
following advice:
WAIT: When disaster strikes,
Americans get generous. But
with Katrina's full effects still
not known, few charities have
defined their relief action plan.
Once these are in place, they
will let us know how best we


can help.
FOLLOW: With thousands
of victims being moved to out-
lying areas even across state
lines local charities in receiv-
ing cities such as Houston will
be in desperate need of help to
support and sustain relocated
families. Direct your donations
to areas and charities outside the
immediate disaster zone.
ANTICIPATE: The full
effects of water-borne illness,
contaminated food supplies,
long-term unemployment, and
regional recession/depression
will not be apparent for some
time. The need for support will
shift from immediate disaster


relief to the rebuilding of lives,
infrastructures, and economies.
Long after Katrina is "the hews
of the day" those charities ad-
dressing health, economic de-
velopment, and re-employment
will be desperate for your dona-
tions. Lessons learned from giv-
ing to previous disasters apply to
Katrina donations as well:
*Never respond to telephone
or e-mail solicitations for dona-
tions.
*Always specify on your
check how you wish your dona-
tion to be used.
*Beware of "sound alike"
charities when in doubt,
verify a charity's legal status at


www.guidestar.org or with the
local Better Business Bureau or
community foundation.
*Refrain from collecting
clothing, bedding, or household
items until a charity has agreed
to accept such articles.
*Ensure any donations via the
Internet are made over a secure,
encrypted connection.
And please remember the
charities in your home commu-
nity. With so much attention -
and giving focused on Katrina
relief local organizations will
no doubt face their own fund-
raising challenges as they con-
tinue to meet the ongoing needs
found in every community.


Boggy Bayou Mullet Festival
The annual Boggy Bayou Mullet Festival promises a
great time for the entire family with entertainment, the
highest quality fine art and home handcrafts and a stag.
gering array of food concessions.
Lots of hungry mullet fans will consume this humble
fish that has played such an important role in both the
local economy and in the general nutrition of our culture.
This celebration of food and fun will take place on the
weekend of Oct. 21-23. Admission is $5, with children
under 12 admitted free.
Terri Clark and Hot Apple Pie will delight the crowd
at this year's festival on Saturday night. Also performing
on Saturday will be "Rockapella," a pop musical group.
Performing on Friday and Saturday will be Mustang
Sally and the FishTank Band.
Several local church groups will perform on Sunday
afternoon. The Charlie Daniels Band will close out the
festival Sunday evening.
For detailed information on entertainers and other
activities, visit www.cityofniceville.org and link to the
Mullet Festival.
Not to be missed on the children's stage will be an ar
ray of clown shows, magic shows and cartoon characters
which will particularly delight the younger set over the
three-day festival. Special guest stars on Sunday will be
SpongeBob and Patrick.
The Mullet Festival is held at the intersection of High.
way 85 North and College Boulevard in Niceville.

Save The Children Christian Center
Anyone interested in helping children hospitalized with
cancer in Pensacola can save their used postage stamps
and aluminum soda can tabs for Save The Children
Christian Center. They will allow each child to remain
on their healing equipment for an extra ten minutes.
Postage stamps and can tabs can be dropped off at 805
Main Street in Chipley. Miss Annie will turn them into
the redemption center in Pensacola.

The Dance Connecfion
Holly Richardson .l,,
Owner/
Director


*Jazz
*Gymnastics


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4B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, September 7, 2005


Rubye L. Cozart, 92
Rubye Leona Cozart of
Winter Garden passed away
on Aug. 20 at the Quality
Health Care Center there.
She was a former resident
of Bonifay.
Survivors include a
daughter, Elizabeth Cozart
Bevil of Cocoa, a son, Clif-
ton Cozart of Port St. Joe,
and two grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held on Aug. 24 at Sims
Funeral Home Chapel in
Bonifay with the Rev. Jerry
'Edwards officiating. Burial
was in Bethany Cemetery
with Sims Funeral Home
directing.
Roy Pippin, 75
Roy Pippin of Chipley
passed away on Aug. 28 at
his home. He was a Baptist
by faith and a life-long resi-
dent of Washington County.
He retired from the Florida
Forestry Service with 38
years of service,, and was
a veteran of the Korean
conflict.
He was preceded in death
by five brothers, Willie,
Alex, Fred, Tom, and R.E.
Pippin, and five sisters,
Vera, Bertha, Gladys, Evie
Dee, and Viney.
Survivors include his
wife, Helen Pippin, a son,
Charles (Pipp) Pippin and
wife, Hilda of Hosford, a
daughter, Anita Ingersoll
and husband, Bill of Pana-
ma City, three brothers, Ce-
cil Ray Pippin, Port St. Joe,
Johnny B. Pippin, Chipley,
and Ross Pippin, Lynn Ha-
ven, three grand children,
one great-grandchild, six
step-grandchildren, and four
step-great-grandchildren.
S'Funeral services were
held Aug. 31, at Brown
Funeral Home Chapel in
Chipley with the Rev. Tim
Owen and the Rev. Troy.
Lee Walsingham officiating.
Burial was in Piney Grove
cemetery with Brown Fu-
neral Home directing.
Eric Arrant, 83
& Eric Arrant of Pensacola
passed away there on Au-
gust 21. He was born on
March 5, 1922, in the Ar-
rant Community of Holmes
County to the Rev. Dan Ar-
rant and Ida Hicks Arrant.
He settled in Pensacola
after serving eight years in
the U.S. Navy during WWII.
He was a barber for 40 years
and a Baptist minister.
He is survived by his wife
of 55 years, Edna Estelle
Arrant, a son, Eric Wayne
Arrant of Amory, Miss., a
daughter, Carolyn King and
husband Joe of Cantonment,
five grandchildren, six great-
grandchildren, and two
great-great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held Aug. 24, at Smyrna
Baptist Church in Pensacola
with Dr. Roy Julian and the
Rev. Jason Strickland of-
ficiating. Interment was in
Pensacola Memorial Gar-
dens with Pensacola Memo-
rial Gardens Funeral Home
directing.
Eura Barton, 67
Eura Dell Stewart Barton
of Westville passed away on
Aug. 28, at Wiregrass Medi-
cal Center in Geneva after a
long illness. She was born
on Nov. 22, 1937 in Hous-
ton County, Ala., to the late
Oscar Lee and Pearlie Mae
Johnson Stewart. She was
a 1955 graduate of Ponce
de Leon High School and
graduated from MacArthur
Community College as a
nurse. She was retired from
Wiregrass Medical Center
and was a lifelong member
of the New Hope Baptist
Church.
In addition to her par-
ents, she was preceded in
death by four brothers, Jack,
Roger, Frank, and Delmer
Stewart, and one sister,
Sarah McIntosh.
Survivors include her
husband, Cecil H. Barton,


Westville, three sons and
daughters-in-law, Ricky and
Melynda Barton of Geneva,
Ala., Dickie and Janis Bar-
ton and Ken and Rhonda
Barton all of Bonifay, four
sisters, Linda, Marie Crews
of Cedarville, WV., Louise
Batchelor of Slocomb, Ala.,


Merle Strickland of Hart-
ford, Ala., and Dora Lee
Cobb of Panama City, two
brothers, George Stewart
of Dothan, Ala., and Harold
Stewart of Geneva, Ala., six
grandchildren, one great-
grandchild and a number of
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were
held on Aug. 31, in the Pit-
tman Funeral Home Chapel
in Geneva with the Rev.
Randall Pearson and the
Rev. Lindsey Martin offi-
ciating. Burial followed in
New Hope Baptist Church
Cemetery with Pittman
Funeral Home directing.
Pallbearers were Chad Bar-
ton, Kevin Amerson, Chase
Barton, Matt Barton, Justin
Barton, and Josh Barton.
Jean M. Rash, 71
Jean Mary Rash of Ver-
non passed away on Aug.
31 at her home. She was
born on Dec. 15, 1933, in
Michigan, to Alton Dale
and Dorothy (McIntosh)
Brock. She had lived in Ver-
non since 1976. She was-a
flight attendant for 35 years.
She was a member of For-
rest Park Methodist Church
in Panama City.
She is survived by her
husband George F. Rash of
Vernon, a son, David Brock
Rash, and a daughter, Susan
Marie Rash, both of Tal-
lahassee.
Funeral services were
held Saturday, Sept. 3, at
the chapel, of Brown Fu-
neral Home in Chipley with
the Rev. Wesley Hall office;
ating. Cremation followed
with Brown Funeral Home
directing.
Memorial donations may
be sent to Emerald Coast
Hospice in Marianna.
William E. Bell, 58
William Earl "Bill" Bell
of Chipley died Sept. 1 at
his residence.
He was lifelong resident
of Chipley, a member of
Shiloh Baptist Church, and
retired from the U.S. Navy,,
- with 24 years of service. i
He was preceded in death
by his parents, John Andrew
and Blanche Martin Bell.
Survivors include his wife,
De Ann Bell of Chipley, a
son, Brett and wife Jennifer
Bell of Chipley, a daughter,
Lisa Slay of Bonifay, two
brothers, Donald Bell of
Picayune, Miss., and Roy
Bell of Southfield, Mich.,
and four grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held Sept. 3, at Shiloh
Baptist Church with the
Rev.. Cloys Joiner officiat-
ing. Burial followed in Shi-
loh cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley
directing.
Miki L. Hahn, 45
Miki Lane Hahn of.
Bonifay died in her home
there.
She was born in Sag-
amihara, Japan on.Nov. 12,
1959 to Edward Allen Lane
Jr. and Sadae Kumakawa.
She moved to Bonifay in
1966, attended the Church
of Christ in Bonifay, and
was a. registered nurse at
Bay Medical Center.
Survivors include her
husband, David Hahn and
three sons, Beau and Nigel
Shideler and Adam Hahn
of Bonifay, father, Edward
Allen Lane Jr. of Vernon,
mother and step-father, Sa-
dae and Fred Quandt of Riv-
erside, Calif., a brother, Ed
Lane III of Huntsville, Ala.,
two sisters, Grace Graham
of Windsor, Calif., and Lucy
Lane of Murrieta, Calif, and
one grandchild. Memorial-




I


ization was by cremation.
Lawrence J. Guess, 83
Lawrence Jennings
Guess of Bonifay died Aug.
20 at his home. He served
in the Army Air Corps dur-
ing WWII and. moved from
Marianna to Bonifay in
1955, where he was owner
of Guess Insurance Agency.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Fletcher and
Ruby Guess and a grandson,
James Lawrence "Jamie"
Breeden. Survivors include
his wife Dorothy Muriel
"Dotti" Guess, one daughter,
Frankie Breeden and hus-
band Jimmy, all of Bonifay,
and one grandson.
Graveside services were
held at the Bonifay City
Cemetery with with Dr. Jeff
Spicer officiating and inter-
ment followed with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
directing.
Memorial contributions
may be sent to St. Jude
Children's Hospital, 501 St.
Jude Place, Memphis, Tenn,
38105.
Bonnie C. Powell, 77
Bonnie C. Powell of
Bonifay died on Aug. 27
in the West Bay area of
Panama City Beach.
She was preceded in
death by her husbands,
Tommie Arrant, Charlie
Cox and Jack Powell and
sons-in-law, Donald Lind-
sey, Tony Lindsey, and Wil-
lard Sealey.
Survivors include son
Ricky Brannon and foster
son, Coy Clewis both of
Bonifay, and sons Charles
Cox of Panama City, and
Dale Powell and wife Linda
of Ponce de Leon, four
daughters, Clara Joiner
and husband John Edward
and Minne Lindsey both of
West Bay, Mildred Sealey
of Bonifay and Dora Vin-
son and husband Vander
of Panama City Beach, 17
grandchildren, 27 great-
grandchildren, and six great-
great-grandchildren.
SFuneral, services :were
held Aug. 31, at Camp
Ground Church with the
Rev. Edward Smitherman
and the Rev. Sherry Cromer
officiating. Interment fol-
lowed in Camp Ground
Church Cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
directing.
Jimmy D. Grant, 53
Jimmy Donald Grant of
Westville passed away on
Aug. 27 at his residence.
He was preceded in death
by his father, the Rev. J.D.
Grant. Survivors include
his wife, Alison Grant, his
mother, Ethel Mae Grant
both of Westville, one
daughter, Victoria Grant of
Tallahassee, two sisters, De-
loris Powell of Wetumpka,
Ala., and Gloria Brown of
Niceville, and one grand-
daughter.
Funeral- services were
held on Aug. 31, at the
Westville Assembly of God
Church with the Rev. Lavon
Burke and the Rev. Roland
Bamberg officiating. Inter-
ment was in the Bonifay
City Cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
directing.

Graceville
Harvest Day
Graceville Harvest Day
celebration will be Satur-
day, October 29 at the Fac-
tory Stores of America.
For further information
contact, John Tuiner at
(850) 263-3207.


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L: M.D.


TBoard Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon


WEDNESDAY
September 7
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary, Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
-brary open.
11 a.m.-Chipley Garden
Club luncheon/meeting,
held at Washington County.
Council on Aging.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Ki-
wanis Club meeting, held
at Blitch's Restaurant in
Bonifay.
7 p.m.-Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist
Church educational annex
building in Bonifay. Call
547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held atPonce
de Leon Methodist Church
on Main Street in Ponce de
Leon.
THURSDAY
September 8
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
5:30 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at 1360 Foxworth Road in
Chipley.
6 p.m.-Wausau City
Council meeting, held at
city hall.
6 pm.-TOPS meeting, held
at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station,
located on Highway 2 in
Holmes County.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic


Church in Bonifay.
FRIDAY
September 9
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-5 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
Chipley.
SATURDAY
September 10
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary.
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Vernon
Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Chipley
Library open.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Bethlehem Masonic Lodge,
located on Hwy. 177 in Hol-
mes County.
SUNDAY
September 11
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville
Hospital in Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational
English classes for inter-
nationals, held at Shiloh
Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.
MONDAY
September 12
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary, Wausau Library,
Holmes County Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil 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


Area Obituaries


TO
ADVERTISE
CALL
638-0212
OR
547-9414


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I Community Calendar


County School Board
meeting.
6:30 p.m.-Bonifay City
Council meeting.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conver.
national 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 Coun.
cil meeting.
7:30p.m.-Vernon Masonic
Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony.
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.
TUESDAY
September 13
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
8:30 a.m.-Orange Hill Soil
and Water Conservation
District meeting at the Ag
Center in Chipley.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li.
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li.
brary open.
9 a.m.-Tourist Develop.
ment Council meeting.
9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun.
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217.
donations accepted.
12 noon-Chipley Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting.
6 p.m.-Holmes County
Development Commis-
sion meeting.
6 p.m.-Holmes County
Commission meeting.
6 p.m.-Chipley City Coun-
cil meeting.
6 p.m.-Ebro City Council
meeting.
7 p.m.-Caryville City
Council meeting.
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Ma.
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony.
mous meeting,-held-at
Presbyterian Church in
Chipley.


I*.


v .









Wednesday, September 7, 2005, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B

Guardian ad Litem training


.. ...
"- -.;" ... ....e-

Lo n.Ln sc-.,... .,ti. d. ,., 17


Lonny Lindsey Scholarship trail ride Sept. 17


The Lonny Lindsey
Scholarship trail ride will
be held Sept. 17, at 10 a.m.,
at Old Town Park in Ponce
de Leon. All riders must
be registered and ready to
ride at 10 a.m. A current
Coggins is required. Horse
rentals will be available.


There will be a $5 dona-
tion to ride (this includes
the meal). Proceeds will
go to the Lonny Lindsey
Scholarship Fund, which
honors Holmes County
Deputy Lonny Lindsey,
who gave his life in the
line of duty. The menu


will include hamburgers or
hotdogs, chips, cole slaw
and drink. Country and
western singer Amy Scip-
per Allen will be singing.
There will also be arts and
crafts and gospel music.
Location: From I-10 get
off at Ponce de Leon exit


just north to end of four-
lane, it's on the left. From
Hwy. 90: turn south on
Hwy. 81 go to where four-
lane starts it's on the right.
For more information,
call Sue Mitchell at 547-
2919 after 5 p.m., or Frank
Barone at (850) 865-0810.


HCHS Class of '59
Members of the Holmes
County High School class'
of 1959 will gather on Nov.
12 to celebrate their 46th
class reunion.
Help is needed to lo-
cate all the class members.
If you are a graduate of
1959, or have any infor-
mation about a graduate
from the class, contact
Franklin Forehand at
F4hand@aol.com.

Chipola College
short courses
Chipola College will of-
fer a variety of short cours-
es in the coming weeks.
A 10-Hour Childcare
Training (developmentally
appropriate practices, 3-
s 5 :year olds) course will
tneet'Sept. 10 from 7a:m'.
to 5 p.m. Cost is $38. A
20-Hour Childcare Train-
ing course will meet Sept.
17 and 24 from 7 a.m. to
5 p.m. Cost is $76. A 10-
Hour Childcare Training
(behavioral observation
& screening) course will
meet Oct. 8 from 7 a.m. to
5 p.m. Cost is $38. A 10-
Hour Childcare Training
(special needs) course will
meet Nov. 5 from 7 a.m. to
5 p.m. Cost is $38. An
Early Care & Education
Administrative Overview
course will meet Tuesdays,
Jan. 10 through April 25,
2006, from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $171.
An Introduction to Com-
puters with Internet for Se-
niors class will meet Sept.
13 from 9 a.m. to 12 noon.
Cost is $24.
A Cake Decorating II
class will meet Thursdays,
Sept. 29 through Oct. 20,
from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost
is $41. A Cake Decorating
S III class will meet Thurs-
days, Oct. 27 through Nov.
17, from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
Cost is $41.
A Real Estate Sales
course will meet Saturdays,
Feb. 4 through March 18,


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See Us For
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Insurance
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Free Quotes and
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Harrell Square, Chipley, FL
638-3900


2006 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost is $240.
For information about
any of these non-credit
courses, call 850-718-
2395.

AMVETS pageant
The second annual Fall
Amateur Pageant spon-
sored by AMVETS Post
007 will be held Sept. 17.
Pick up entry forms at
AMVETS Post 007, 1156
Jackson Ave., Chipley, Fla.
32428. For more informa-
tion, call Lisa at (850) 638-
4126.

CHS Class of '85
Members of Chipley
High School class of 1985
will gather to celebrate
their 20th class reunion
during .-the. ,weekend of
Homecoming 2005, sched-
uled for Nov. 4-5. Help is
needed to locate all of the
class members.
If you are a graduate
of the class of 1985, or if
you have any information
about a graduate from
that class, contact Te-
resa Enfinger Barfield at
tbarfield@wfeca.net.

Domestic
Violence and
Rape Crisis
Program
The office of the
Washington County
Domestic Violence and
Rape Crisis Program is
located at 1431 Railroad
Ave., Apt 1. Denise
Whitehead is the Rural
Coordinator for the local
office. The hotline is 1-800-
252-2597. For information
about programs and
services, call 850-415-
5999; fax is 415-1291.





a
8-638-5550
..............935.M. aiii"Stia.ree
Chipley, Florida 32428
(850)638-5550
Fax:(850)638-5556
JULY AGENT OF
THE MONTH
for the most listings and sales
for the month of July!!!
CONGRATULATIONS!!!!!!
A& -


Joann Walsingham
Realtor/Sales Associate
After Hours: 259-5595


Theater auditions
at Chipola
Chipola College will
hold auditions for the Ar-
thur Miller drama "All My
Sons," Sept. 12 and 13, at 6
p.m. in the college theater.
Manuscripts are available
for checkout in the Chipola
Library.
The Pulitzer-Prize win-
ning Arthur Miller play
chronicles the life of busi-
nessman Joe Keller. Dur-
ing World War II he ob-
tained lucrative contracts
from the Army to build
engines for fighter planes.
One batch of cylinders
turned out defective, but
there wasn't enough time
to fix the engines. "All My
Sons" explores the dangers
of unprincipled greed, the
limits, .of family loyalty,
and the importance of tak-
ing responsibility.
The Chipola production
will run Nov. 3-6.
For more information,
contact director Charles
Sirmon at 718-2227.

Chipola Artist
Series tickets
Season tickets for the
2005-06 Chipola Artist
Series are on sale through
Sept. 26 in the college
Business Office located in
Building A.
The four-event series
opens Sept. 26 with "Solid
Brass." "A Sanders Fam-
ily Christmas" presented
by The Cracker Barrel Old
Country Store, Southeast-
ern Tour, is set for Nov.
28.
Pianist Nadejda Vlaeva


will play the Chipola The-
ater on Jan. 17. The Core
Ensemble will present
"Tres Vidas" at Chipola,
April 3.
The Chipola Artist
Series is funded through
Chipola's Performing Arts
Fund, with grants from the
National Endowment for
the Arts, the Southern Arts
Federation, the Florida Di-
vision of Cultural Affairs,
the Chipola Regional Arts
Association and corporate
donors.
Season tickets-$40
for all four events-en-
title holders to same seat
reserved seats, invitations
to the "Meet The Artist"
receptions, subscriptions
to the CRAA arts calendar,
and early ticket-renewal
next year. A limited num-
ber of individual event
tickets-$12 for adults
and $8 for ages 18 and
under-will be available
prior to each performance
at the Chipola Business
Office.
For season tickets, call
the Business Office at 718-
2220.

Harvest Festival
Beauty Pageant
Graceville Harvest
Festival Beauty Pageant
will be held Sept. 23-24,
beginning at 6:30 p.m. The
pageant will be held at the
Graceville Ciyic Center in
Graceville.
For more information
contact Teresa Bush (850)
263-4744 (day), (850) 263-
3072 (nights). Or contact
the City of Graceville at
(850) 263-3250.


There are over 1,200
children in the 14th Judi-
cial Circuit that are in out
of home placements and
over 400 of these children
have been out of their
home for over a year.
If you think child abuse
doesn't affect you, you
couldn't be more wrong.
It may not be in your home,
or on your block, but child
abuse is a problem that af-
fects all of us.
When a child suffers, we
all suffer. According .to
the Department of Health
and Human Services, there
are approximately three
million reported cases of
child abuse or neglect in
this country. Every day an
average of three children
die as a result of abuse and
neglect.
The Guardian ad Li-
tem Program is currently
in need of volunteers for
Holmes and Washington
Counties.
- A Guardian ad Litem is
a trained volunteer charged
with representing the best
interests of abused, ne-
glected, or abandoned chil-


dren in their community.
Guardians work for, and
become the judge's "eyes
and ears" in these cases.
A Guardian ad Litem's
duties include looking
into the circumstances
of the case by getting to
know the child and inter
viewing people involved.
consult with all medical.
social, and law enforce-
ment workers involved in
the case, protect the child
from any insensitive treat
ment during the court pro.
cess, make reports to the
court containing recom-
mendations for placement
and other information, and
become someone the child
can depend on and learn to
trust.
Training for the Guard-
ian ad Litem Program be
gins on September 12 and
will be held at the Chipley
office. If you are interested
in becoming a Guardian
ad Litem please call Ricky
Ward at (850) 638- 6043.
The Guardian ad Li-
tem office is located at
1352 South Boulevard in
Chipley, Florida.


Help needed
Washington County Scholarship Trust Committee and
the Preserving Our Past Association are looking for folks
interested in helping make cornmeal, saw lumber, or just
help with old farm equipment at their annual shows. For
information, contact John Cook at (850)535-2426 or
Cliff Gilbert at (850)265-8708.



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6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, September 7, 2005


AA1 638-0212


+ bMjEa[ ia [1nLLF ni 638-4242


CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.00 per week for 5 4
the first 20 words, plus 20 cents per word for each word over 20. 5 49 4
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 5:00 p.m. for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News and Thursday at 5:00 p.m. for the Weekend Edition. The
News/Times will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors only for the portion of the
ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER 40 REAE0RS FORA AS n AS $6.00 Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER 40EADER FOR A LI LE A $6P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


HARDWOOD FLOOR-
ING 1000 BF Select Ver-
mont Maple Hardwood
Floor. $1.75 sq. ft. 638-
1336
SOD SOD SOD Quality
you can depend on! Irri-
gated, weed & pest con-
trolled. Centipede and St.
Augustine. Delivery and
installation available. 8
mi. SW of Chipley for
easy customer hauling!
Call anytime! Billy & Leo-
la Brock. (850)638-1202
or (850)326-1500
FORMAL/PROM.
DRESSES SIZES 12-16.
Several to choose from.
Prices negotiable. Call
263-4558
GREEN PEANUTS FOR
boiling. Open Monday-
Saturday, 8-6pm, closed
Sunday. (850)638-1119
1995 FLEETWOOD
20FT pop-up camper
with A/C, gas stove, elec-
tric, sleeps 6. 638-0983,
leave message.
55 GALLON FULLY
equipped fish tank. 1
caret wedding set, size 7,
has Superior Diamond,
wrap around. 260-1331
SOD FOR SALE on the
farm, delivered or in-
stalled. Centipede and
419 Bermuda. WEST
FLORIDA TURF
(850)638-4860. 24
Years experience!
COLOR COPIES $1.
COPIES 150 Washing-
ton County News, down-
town Chipley.




(1) 1986 HD Sportster in
good shape $4000. Also,
(1) 1988 HD Sportster in
good shape $5000.
(850)638-7290; cell
(850)326-5450, call any-
time.




FREE CHOCOLATE
LAB to-a good home,
very good with children,
call 527-5905 or 547-
2950
23 FEEDER PIGS Hamp
York Duroc Cross. 263-
9704
1 MALE YELLOW lab,
neutered, 3 yrs old, free
to a good home. 1 female
Rat Terrier, spayed, 5 yrs
old, free to a good home,
2 female mixed breed
dogs, free to a good
home, Sawyers 204 Ve-
neer Circle, Bonifay,
Phone 547-4047
PIT BULL PUPPIES for
sale. Pure bred puppies
with papers. Please call
638-4012 or cell 260-
2106
BIG JOHN MULE $500.
Numerous young horses
$250 each. Black donkey
$250, Quarter horse filly
$350. 260-1342



6 PC FULLQUEEN bed-
room set. New in boxes,
sacrifice $550. 850-222-
7783
CHERRY SLEIGH BED
$250. Brand new, solid
wood. 850-222-9879
NEW QUEEN MAT-
TRESS and base. Never
used, in unopened plas-
tic. Must sell, $125. 850-
545-7112
NEW BEDROOM SET
beautiful cherry Louis
Philippe 8 piece wood,
King sleigh bed, dresser,
mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. list
$4600, sell $1650. 850-
545-7112
MATTRESS SET NEW
full set with factory
warranty, $99. Call 850-
222-7783
NEW BRAND NAME
King Mattress set $250,
in factory plastic, war-
ranty. 850-425-8374
FORMAL DINING
ROOM brand new
cherry table with 6 chairs
and lightedchina cabinet.
$3k retail, sell for $999.
850-425-8374


FURNITURE & SERTA
MATTRESSES Low,
low, low overhead guar-
antees low, low, low pric-
es.
P&S Discount Furniture,
Chipley. (Since 1973)
850-638-4311
QUEEN MATTRESS
SET double pillow top.
New in plastic with war-
ranty. $150. 850-425-
8374
NEW LEATHER SOFA
and loveseat. $750, can
deliver. 850-222-2113
LIKE NEW 8FT sofa,
emerald green, $200.
OBO. 773-1351 call af-
ter 6pm. or leave mes-
sage.



87 CHRYSLER New
Yorker, white, cruise, tilt
steering, AC, power
locks, windows, automat-
ic. AM/FM radio. 624-
9773
1998 BUICK REGAL
GS, red, gray leather in-
terior, 4.0L3800 Series II
Supercharged engine,
83,000 miles, air, $7000.
(850)260-1149
1998 PONTIAC TRANS-
PORT mini-van, 6-cyl,
seats seven, excellent
shape inside & out, cold
air, loaded $5995. 547-
9233
1979 CORVETTE
Eveything brand newly
Must see to appreciate.
415-6820 $8000 or trade
for pick-up of equal
value.
2001 FORD EXPLORER
white, automatic, fully
loaded, 6 CD changer,
running boards, custom-
ized bra, $8000.
(334)588-3141, cell
(850)418-0031
1999 CADILLAC SE-
DAN Deville, pewter/bur-,
gundy leather. Fully load-.
ed. Lifetime tire balanc-
ing. Trailer hitch. 41,000
miles. Luxurious
$20,999. (850)547-3342
or 763-6872
94 TOYOTA TERCEL
Sport, 4 speed, $2500.
547-2829, leave mes-
sage;
1997 CHEVY LUMINA
loaded, AC, AM/FM/12
disc CD/sound system/
volume modulation,
PWR windows/locks.
$2695 cash. (850)548-
5540
FOR SALE 1997 Silver
Camaro, T-Tops, 65K
miles $10,500. 547-3545
2001 MUSTANG
BLACK V6, leather, au-
tomatic, 46k, like new,
$9800. Call 547-5181
87 MERCEDES 420SEL
new trans-Alt, recent
valve job. $6995. neg.
527-1722, leave mes-
sage.
1995 HONDA CIVIC
.Coupe, A/C, heater, great
condition, $2000 OBO.
Call 850-579-4776
92 CHEVY CAPRICE
Classic SW. Fully loaded,
seats 9. $2800 OBO. Ask
for Karl. 547-4465
SALE 1984 T-BIRD
$350. New parts. 638-
0924
81 CORVETTE NEW en-
gine, mechanically great,
garage kept for 13 yrs.
$8900. 535-1778
1998 ASTRO MARKIII
loaded, leather seats,
rear air, much more.
45,500 miles, clean, must
see, $14,000. Chipley.
415-5736 or 849-1222
1999 BEIGE TOYOTA
Camry LE, 4-door,
Auto. 638-0572 ask for
Daryl:
1999 MERCURY SABLE
35,000 miles, like new,
must sell, excellent con-
dition. Pay off only. 415-
6683; 638-0083
2000 BRONZE CHEVY
Malibu. 55,000 miles, AC,
CD player, tinted power
windows, new stock
speakers. Like new!
$10,000. Call 849-1143


91 5.0 Mustang LX,
hatchback, under 130k,
runs great. $3000.
(850)415-6444
FOR SALE 04 Red Pon-
tiac Grand Am, AM/FM
Radio CD Player, Tint
Windows, Visors, Key-
less, Warranty. Cash.
28,000 Miles. $ 13,500
638-7845
2003 INFINITI G35 2-
door Coupe, fully loaded,
automatic & manual,
leather, 6 disc, CD play-
er, silver, sunroof, spor-
ty, well taken care of.
$24,000. Call (850)527-
9592; (850)547-5070,
ask for Tyler.




FOR SALE BY owner.
'02 Silverado. reg cab,
pick-up. 79k miles, one
owner. $12,000 OBO.
Call 850-547-5070 days
or cell# 850-573-9064.
Ask for MaryAnn or
Mitchell
1990 FORD AEROSTAR
Cargo Van. 172k miles,
engine runs well, needs
transmission. $500 obo.
Washington County
News 638-0212
1966 FORD F-150 runs
great $2,000. 258-4428
1979 FORD EXPLORER
collector's truck, loaded,
one owner, garage kept,
mechanically sound,
$7000 value, asking
$5000. 638-1321; 638-
4541
1987 FORD F250 4x4
351 motor. Runs good,
great shape. $3800.
(850)415-6301
1990 DODGE TRUCK A/
C, AM/FM radio, auto,
some work needed.
$1000. Call 535-0811
2001 MAZDA DUAL
sport truck V6, 38K, ex-
tras, excellent condition
$9800. 415-6207
1980 DODGE EX-
TENDED work van
$1500. 773-3892
FOR SALE 2001 Ford
Expedition XLT, loaded,
42,000 miles, $17,000.
547-4830 between 6pm
& 8pm only. No collect
calls.
1995 FORD F-150 XLT,
extended cab, V8, auto,
.power window, locks,
toolbox, cab steps, rails,
rims, AM/FM cassette,
$7000 638-9630
FOR SALE 1999 Chevy
Suburban LT, 5.7 litre,
leather, CD, front/rear
AC, 153,000 miles. Ask-
ing $8950. Call 850-956-
1260
2000 DODGE 2500 Ram
Wagon V-8, PW, PL, ste-
reo, dual A/C, 23,000
miles, very clean, must
sell, make offer. 850-
773-7737
1990 CHEVY 1/2 ton
Z71, SWB, reg cab,
Silverado Package. New
pts. $5500. Call Terry
547-3646.7am-5pm
2003 DODGE RAM w/
Hemi 2500.7000+ miles,
loaded. $28,000. Must
sell. (334)699-2382
99 FORD EXPEDITION
100,000 miles, excellent
condition. $12,000.
(850)579-2977
1998 OLDSMOBILE
SILHOUETTE Van dual
air, CD. player, leather,
etc. Tan, 77,000 miles.
Must see and drive to ap-
preciate. 638-1138
TAKE UP PAYMENTS
White 2002 S-10 V6
Chevrolet Pickup truck.
Call after 6pm. 638-7189
1994 CONVERSION
VAN V-6, cruise, power
windows, 106 k miles,
looks and runs good.
547-2180
99 GMC SONOMA 180k
miles, AT $4000. 527-
5125
2002 FORD EXPLORER
XLT, excellent condition,
fully loaded, keyless en-
try, leather, dark sage
green. 81,000 miles.
$12,500. Call 526-
3619(w); 638-8104(h)


1 Acre $14,000 Corner 1+ Acre Hwy. 177A Fix up & rent!
$39,900 10 Acres Country Estate Custom Cypress & Glass
Home, Ponds, Pool & Pasture $350,000 Hwy. 81 Hilltop
3/2 Home attached garage on 2.5 Acres $149,900* 10 Acres
Paved Highway Holmes County Surveyed $79,900 4.77
Acres Huge Oaks, Fish Pond Hilltop 3/2 DW Needs TLC
$80,000 *Thinking of selling?* We market your property in MLS!

1LJjiBeU M im 'g.'A'k'nILf.1.U4O111.*I'=i 1r'Flti4l1


FOR SALE 1996 Ex-
plorer XLT, V-8, 4 door,
leather, loaded, custom
rims, Alpine stereo sys-
tem, tinted windows
$11,000. 547-2502
1999 ISUZU AMIGO
Convertible, brand new
clutch, transmission,
starter, timing belts. Ask-
ing $6500. 773-5720,
leave message
97 FORD F-150, 4 wheel
drive, 8 cyl, quad cab, 3rd
door, brand new tires.
Excellent condition.
$8800 Call 535-2276
1987 CHEVY ,.0 Van
fully customized with
front & rear air. $3500
OBO. 548-4798; 548-
5763
1961 CHEVY APACHE
Stepside, primed, ready
for restoration. $1000
OBO. 638-9188
FOR SALE 1999
F-150, low miles
$13,500. OBO. 100,000
mile warranty. 547-5960;
547-2228
1994 F-350 XLT Dually,
5-speed, power stroke
diesel 7.3 c turbo direct
injection, fold down
goose neck ball $8500.
547-4354
1996 F150 XL Extended
cab, bedliner, dual tanks,
120K, good condition
$7000. 547-9396
1998 Z71 ext cab, 3-door.
$9500. 263-3105 eve-
nings.
2000 HONDA ODYS-
SEY EX Mini-Van, V6,
89,000 miles, good con-
dition, gray cloth interior,
white exterior, $13,000
OBO. 547-0899
2001 TOYOTA TACOMA
2.4 liter 4 cylinder, flow
master custom exhaust,
CD player with security
system. 5-speed, AC,
44,000 miles. $11,000.
(850)352-4589; cell
(850)209-7311
89 FORD RANGER
truck. 5-speed, $2000
cash OBO. 548-5924
99 FORD 150 XL Super
Cab, AT, PS, PB, toolbox,
new tires, 97,500 miles.
Asking $9000. 547-0150;
326-3123
BEAUTIFUL 2004 RED
Dodge Durango SLT, A
head turner with 7 seats.
Dual Air, Sharp wheels.
12,000 miles; $26,000.
850-638-8882.
1989 BLUE & white Ford
F-150, brand new trans-
mission, $2500 OBO,
548-5994, (850)373-
8000, ask for Lola.
'99 DODGE 1 ton Dual-
ly. Gas standard trans-
mission. $14,500. Firm.
547-5941 If no answer,
leave message.
FOR SALE 87 Dodge
Ram 250 Van. Good me-
chanical condition.
Makes excellent work
van, $1250. Call eve-
nings after 5:30. 535-
9800
97 DODGE 4-wheel
drive, 155,000 miles,
looks and runs great
$6500 OBO. 263-9711
FOR SALE 1984
Chevrolet El Camino,
350 engine, 350 trans-
mission. $4900. 535-
0944
87 CHEVY SUBURBAN
3/4 ton, Heavy Duty 4x4,
new A/C, tow package.
350 motor, AT, PS, PB,
new paint, parts & bat-
tery, 850-547-0448
1998 FORD EXPLORER
white, leather interior, 6
CD changer, excellent
condition. Asking $4500.
850-326-0911; 263-1365




HOUSE FOR RENT en-
joy country living in three
bedroom house located 5
miles south of Chipley off
Hwy 77. Call owner-
agent @ 638-3514


2000 PALM HARBOR
Doublewide 28X64 ex-
cellent condition 3BR/
2BA, www.infotube.net/
121876 $65,000. You
move. 850-458-4792.




TWO BEDROOM MO-
BILE homes for rent, lo-
cated on Hwy 179, off
Hwy 2 in Bonifay, $250
deposit, $350 a month,
no pets. Call 850-263-
3572
2 BEDROOM 1 bath
mobile home in mobile
home park, $250 with
$300 deposit, near Boni-
fay Elementary School,
town & recreational area.
547-3746
COUNTRY LIVING 5
miles East of Chipley.
2BR/1BA mobile home,
metal roof, storage
house, covered porch,
patio, total electric, no
pets, smoke-free, deposit
required, call 638-1404;
638-1124
NICE CLEAN 3BR/2BA
mobile homes for rent, all
electric, CH/A. 850-638-
9228



SLEEPY HOLLOW DU-
PLEX apartments. 2 & 3
bedroom units. Senior
Citizen Discount. HUD
not accepted. (850)638-
7128
GRACELAND MANOR.
APARTMENTS Rental
assistance on 1, 2 & 3
BR. HC & non-HC acces-
sible apartments. Call
850-263-4464, TDD/TTY
711. 5445 Brown Street,
Graceville, FL. Equal
Housing Opportunity.




COMMERCIAL

OFFICE SPACE
AVAILABLE
One extra large
office or two
separate offices
to run your
business.
Located on
Hwy. 90 next
door to the law
office of
Kristi Odom.
Large back
parking lot being
developed. Will
change interior
to suit needs.
Call
850-258-7830
Provided by
Summer
Leasing Inc.

SMALL CLEAN 3/2
home, 9 miles West of
Bonifay, must apply.
$525/month. 326-3302
for details.
DOWNTOWN OFFICE
SPACE available.
Waukesha St., Bonifay.
Call Frank 850-865-0810
BUILDING DOWN-
TOWN FOR rent. Rail-
road Ave., Chipley. 638-
1918
EXECUTIVE OFFICE
SPACE for rent down-
town Chipley. 638-1918
FOR RENT OFFICE
space. Older spacious
doublewide mobile home
for commercial lease.
Ideal for .Engineering
tor, Doctor, lawyer or
other use.'At west edge
of Chipley city limits. No
city utilities required.
Water furnished. Plenty
of parking. Contact Perry
Wells 850-638-1016


A L-
3/1 BLOCK HOME -
$74.500; Deep corner lot
(.76 acre) with new custom
concrete flooring, new cen-
tral unit in April 2003.
Possible Owner Financingi
MLS #05-2861

CHIPLEY S45.000
1985 2 bedt2 bath 14'
x 66 MH an 1 acre,
new roof In 2004. skJrted.
clean yard with scattered
trees MLS #05-2818

BONIFAY $189.000
5 bed/3 bath 1920
wood frame home on
corner parcel, 14' high ceil-
ings, 4 fireplaces, wrap-
around porches/decks, hot
tub, shed. Includes i514'
apartment w/own address.
Much morel MLS 05-2511

1.1 ACRES ON HWY. 2
4S500. wooded with
194' paved Irontage In
Holmes Co.. on small
knoll MLS 05-2542

1 AC. HWY. 2 534.500
genUe slope down to hwy
with 221' frontage. old
grape artor. MLS 05-1543

Possible Owner Financngl
BUY MLS 05-2542 A
0-25.43 TOGETHER
FOR 658.0001


52 ACRES 475.0IUU
1998 Brick ar Block
two-story home, fire-
place with catedral ceiling
in living room. 52+/. acres.
appx. 15 acres In pasture,
some natural woods, pond.
paved Hwy. 81 frontage.
Front porch and concrete
back deck attached
garage v,!operer Lolts
more. MLS #05-2387
DOGWOOD LAKES
WATERFRONT LOT -
S69.5001 Shady, wood-
ed lot on paved road in
Dogwood Lakes restricted
subdivision. 2004 survey
provided. (Lsting agent is owner)
MLS 05-2386

2.76 WATERFRONT
ACS. ONLY 549,500
2.76 acres on the water In
N. Holmes County. Corner
Io! Is lust off Hwy 79.
Some restriction apply.
MLS 05-1577

VERNON ONE ACRE
IN CITY LIMITS WITH
30x30 BLDG. $56.500
2 car wood frame garage
(30'x30') with concrete
slab on paved road. Small
apartment on one side (10'
x30'). City water & sewer
connects, PLUS a well &
septic tank. MLS 05-1021











LOT IN DIXON Heights
Subdivision $3500; call
513-683-6795 as( for
Sally after 5pm or 910-
436-2566 ask for Joy.
MP ENTERPRISES
Land Sale & Finance. 5
acres or more for houses
only, wooded & pasture.
3 miles South of Chipley.
Highway 77, Gainer Rd.,
Houston Rd., Duncan
Community Rd., Bpddy
Rd. Four (5) acres &
Four (10) acres on
Gainer Rd. Owner fi-
nancing or cash. Low
down payment, 'low
monthly payments. Call
Milton Peel for informa-
tion 850-638-1858


I REALES


r United 8ETTIES
Country- COUNTRY REALTY
BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER (Florida & Alabama)
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, FL 32425
(850) 547-3510
**WANT IT SOLD? GIVE US A CALL TODAYI*
WE GET RESULTS WORLDWIDE ADVERTISING
2 BR HOME 2 CARPORTS LARGE LOT FENCED REDUCED
$49,00 4 AC 3 BR 2 BA HOME HWY, FRONTAGE -
$179,900 ---1 AC 3 BR 2 BA HOME 40x60 BARN 3 SHEDS
- $140,000 --- 13 AC. WITH 2 HOMES OUTBUILDINGS
PAVED ROAD FRONTAGE REDUCED $169,900 -. 30
ACRES LAND HIGH AND DRY $210,000 -- 3 BR HOME
ON 1+ ACRE, HWY. 90W $87,000-. 3 BR 2 BA HOME
LARGE LOT HWY. 77 WAUSAU $79,900
WE HAVE BUYERS-WE NEED SELLERS
UST WITH US AND GET IT SOLD
www.unitedcountry.com/bonifayfl


. O A



TRI-COUNTY
REALTY LLC
1103 S. Waukesha St.,
Bonifay, FL
(850) 547-4480
14'.amHill^i-
80 Acres pines, Flowing
Well Rd. $360,000.
Country Home 15 acres
Hwy. 177A, $215,000.
Handicap accessible
brick 3/1.5 Bonifay,
$139,500.
Sunny Hills concrete
block 2/2, reduced
$115,000.
40 Acres on river,
$160,000.
Investors waiting, need
more to choose from.
Let us suggest a price
range for your property.
See photos of
these properties and
others on our new
improved website.






MULTI-FAMILY YARD
sale, off Son-in-Law Rd
on Yoopon Lane in Boni-
fay, Saturday only, Sept.
10
YARD SALE SAT Sept.
10th. 8:30-until. Rain or
shine at Jamie Conner
Well Drilling Hwy 2, New
Hope.
YARD SALE BESIDE
Chavers Brock Furniture,
Saturday. Sofas, reclin-
ers, washers, dryers, out-
door furniture, sports
equipment, and lots
more.



MARIANNA GOAT and
SHEEP Auction every
Thursday night starting at
5pm. Misc., goats,
sheep, chickens, ducks,
guineas. Held at Auction
Drive, Marianna. Phone
(850)535-4006; cell 258-
5209. Jerry Johnson
#AU362
AUCTION SATURDAY
SEPTEMBER 10, 2005,
2:00Pm. Misc (Surplus
Metal Roofing and Rollup
Doors, etc. Goats 5pm
(4-100% Boer Bills from
Gov Webb Herd) and All
Caged Animals After
Goat Sale. Consign-
ments welcome! Wash-
ington County Ag Center
Hwy 90 W, Chipley.
Check-in @ starting @
7am. Phone (850)260-
5585 J&N Auction Com-
pany #AB2458 Auction-
eer David
Corbin#AU1964
AUCTION FARM CON-
STRUCTION Misc.
equipment. Sat., Sept.
10, 2005. 9am. Hwy 231
N. Campbellton, FL.
Consignments welcome.
Mason
Auction & Sales LLC
FL#642.
850-263-0473 office
850-849-0792 Gerald
850-258-7652 Chad
850-263-6391 Todd
www.masonauction.com




CERTIFIED NURSING
ASSISTANTS part-time,
all shifts. Marianna, Boni-
fay & Chipley area. $9-
$12/hr. Pro Care Nurs-
ing. 800-348-5079


PERSONNEL
RESCOURCES IS now
hiring Welders, Assem-
blers and Painters. New
hiring bonus! Great ben-
efits and work hours. Ap-
ply in person at Reliable
Products, 1300 Enter-
prise Rd, Geneva or call
Milisa at (334)684-5056
for more information.
AVON, I DIDN'T think I
could either. Call Lou
Roller, Independent
Sales Representative,
773-2550 or cell 596-
0794.
HIGHEST PAY RATES
in area for CNA's Nurs-
es, PT/FT work in long
term care facilities in
Washington, Holmes
and Bay counties. Come
join our excellent team of
professionals. Southern
Health Partners, Inc.
(850)785-5475
NURSE MANAGE-
MENT OPENINGS at
Bonifay Nursing & Re-
hab Center. Two to three
(2-3) years of manage-
ment or supervisory ex-
perience in long-term
care, acute care, restora-
tive or geriatric nursing
preferred. RNs pre-
ferred. Current openings
for LPN's and CNA's. We
offer a competitive salary
benefit package. Please
come by and fill out ap-
plication or call for inter-
view Becki Galloway
DON 850-547-9289,
email RDGallo-
way@sovereignhc.com
or fax resume 850-547-
2575.
ADON POSITION
OPEN for 180 bed SNF
facility. Responsible for
assisting in the overall di-
rection, coordination and
evaluation of nursing
care and services provid-
ed to the residents. En-
sures quality care that is
consistent with company
and regulatory stan-
dards. May be designat-
ed to assume responsi-
bilities of daily operations
of the nursing depart-
ment in the DON's ab-
sence Two to three (2-
3) years of management
or supervisory experi-
ence in long term care,
acute care, restorative or
geriatric nursing pre-
ferred. Proficient in the
use of personal comput-
er. The successful can-
didate will posses prov-
en leadership abilities to
strengthen and inspire
the foundation of our
nursing services:We off-
er a competitive salary/
benefit package. Submit
resume to Becki Gallo-
way, DON, 306 W Brock
Ave, Bonifay, FL 32425,
RDGalloway@sover-
eignhc.com, Fax 850-
547-2575
REED CONCRETE &
Construction, Inc. If you
are seeking long term
employment, good wag-
es, benefits and have the
desire to lean and grow
with us: We are looking
for Experienced Fore-
man's and Form Car-
Spenters. Please come by
and fill out an application:
Reed Concrete & Con-
struction, Inc. 850-547-
5767 or fax 850-547-
3677
ARC WASHINGTON
HOLMES Counties, Inc.
has an opening for Jani-
torial position to work
evenings Monday-Friday
cleaning office buildings.
Drug screening per-
formed. EOE. Apply in
person at One Stop Ca-
reer Center 757 Hoyt St.,
Chipley. Deadline to ap-
ply is September 9, 2005


Horton 24x52,3 BR,2 BA $29,900
00 Grand manor 28x60,3 BR,2 BA.........$36,900
00 Pioneer 32x52,3 BR,2 BA................. $34,900
97 Oakwood 28x80,Tape & Textured $4
4BR,2BA $46,900
95 Horton 14x70,2 BR,2 BA................... $18,900
97 Pioneer 24x72,4 BR,2 BA ...................$33,900
98 Pioneer 24x72,4BR,2BA............ $34,900
97 Redmon 24x52,3 BR,2 BA .... $32,900
99 Peachstate 28x72,4 BR,2 BA $36,900
All Homes Include Delivery, Set-Up, NC, Steps, Plumbing & Skirting
Monday-Friday 8 a.m.-6 p.m.,
Sat. 10 a.m.-4 .m.


CAROLE CANNON REALTY
2229 Jim Bush Rd, Bonlfay FL
(8501547-4784* Cell (8501951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
Waterfront lot and a half, $98,500.
Executive Brick Home at Dogwood Lakes, large landscaped
lot, $199,900.
3/2 Mobile on hilltop acre, porches, outbuildings, nice set-
ting, $44,900.
120 Actree farm, planted pines, road frontage, seasonal
creek branch $510,000.
11 Acres with fixer upper home, Hwy. 179, road frontage,
mature trees $82,900.
Dogwood Lakes building lots starting at $28,500,
100 Acre wooded tract, road frontage, some planted pines,
creek, pond $420,000.
www.carolecannonrealty.com


KITCHEN HELP DAYS &
evenings. 535-1555
JOIN A WINNING Team!
Wendy's In Marianna
Now Interviewing For
Management Positions.
We offer:
-Competitive Salaries
-Paid Vacations
-Health/Dental
Insurance
-Uniforms, Short/Long
Term Disability and Life
Insurance @ no charge
-Exciting opportunities for
advancement. Send re-
sume to:
P.O. Box 14495
Tallahassee, FI. 32317
Or Email to dino-
sy2@comcast.net
EOE/DFW

TOP NOTCH VINYL Sid-
ing Installers & Carpen-
ters needed. Plenty of
work in Washington &
surrounding counties.
Call (850)415-6383,
Vernon
FULL-TIME DENTAL
Assistant Position (Mon-
day-Thursday 8am-5pm)
Clinical & Radiology ex-
perience desired. Send
resume to: Dr. Swindle
119 Main St., Bonifay, FL
32425. Fax to 850-547-
9849
WANTED FREE LANCE
Artists to do portraits,
caligraphy, and pen & ink.
Call 850-547-3530.
PLUMBERS NEEDED
PAY depends on experi-
ence. Apply in person at
Woodham Plumbing &
Electrical, Inc., 1004 N
Oklahoma Street, Boni-
fay. 547-3816
JUNIOR FIELD
TECHNICIAN
URS is seeking a Junior
Field Technician for its
Chipley office. Must have
Min High school grad
with 2 yrs experience in
related work environment
and work experience in
MS Word and Excel. Mi-
crostation exp. desired.
Valid driver license with
good driving record.
Primary responsibilities:
perform field inventory
data, collection of road-
way characteristics and
traffic data. Input and
maintain field collected
data into DOT database.
Position requires exten-
sive work hours outside
the office, some overnight
stay and operating a
company vehicle. Excel-
lent compensation and
benefits. For immediate
consideration, pleae ap-
ply online at www.urs-
corp.com and search for
Requisition No.
URS6856 or fax resume
to 850-638-0220. EOE/
M/F/DN
CARPENTER NEEDED
Experienced Must have
own tools and transporta-
tion. We aie a Drug Free
Workplace. EOE. Apply
at Ridley's Town & Coun-
try Builders 949 Orange
Hill Rd. 7:30am-4:00pm.
(850)638-4436
METAL ROOFING COM-
PANY in need of Super-
visors, Journeymen,
Foremen. Top pay de-
pending on experience.
Call 548-9137
ARC OF WASHINGTON
Holmes Counties, Inc has
openings for Part-time
Caregivers to work in
their Group Homes on
weekends. Must have at
least one year experi-
ence working in a medi-
cal, psychiatric, nursing
or child care .setting or in
working with persons with
developmental disabili-
ties. College or vocation-
al/technical training can
substitute on a year for
basis for the required ex-
perience. Drug and back-
ground screening per-
formed. Valid Florida
Driver's License required.
Apply in person at One
Stop Career Center, 757
Hoyt St., Chipley. Closing
date Friday, September
9, 2005. EOE/DFWP












Wednesday, September 7, 2005, Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser 7B


WANTING TO BUY 10
acres out of Bonifay city
-limits, but in zone for
"Bonifay school system
bus route. Call 548-9137
-A LOCAL MINISTRY
Needs a pulpit. Please
call 263-4245
SI NEED AT least a 3 bed-
Sroom home in Holmes or
Washington County, in
the country, with approx.
-5 acres with Owner Fi-
,:nancing. I can make
.small down payment,
with monthly payments
up to $500. Please call
334-886-9388 if you
S have a house for me!
WANTED 1 TO 10 acres
of land close to town.
(850)527-4363
WANTED 1-5 acres land
w/well & septic preferred.
Call Jeremy @ 596-3774



LAND TRAX Heavy Cut-
ting Service We cut and
shred thick brush,
branches & trees to 4"
diameter. (850)596-
7970
C&C CONSTRUCTION
S Specializing in Architec-
tural Metal Roofing. In-
stallation and repair on
Commercial or residen-
tial. Free Quotes and 5
year warranty on work-
manship. Call 548-9137.
License #RC29027043
C&C BOOKKEEPING &
Tax Service. Open 5
days a week. 8am to
5pm. Call 850-638-1483
BONIFAY PRINT SHOP
Business cards, receipt
forms, tickets, bill heads,
flyers. (850)547-3530
(850)768-0047
SMITTY'S DIRT
WERKS Jerry W Smith.
Backhoe, front-end
loader work, tree clear-
ing, stump removal,
bushhogging, box
blading, and other dirt
works. Contact #850-
956-2267
SEWING MACHINE &
Vacuum Cleaner Repair,
guaranteed service on all
makes & models. Free
S estimates. Western Auto,
216 N. Waukesha, Boni-
fay. 547-3910
REPAIR SERVICE for
your office or home: type-
S writers, calculators, cash
S 'registers, etc. WASH-
INGTON COUNTY
NEWS, 1364 N. Railroad
SAve., Chipley. 850-638-
0212
J&J CABINET shop. For
Small your kitchen cabinets
& house repair needs.
Call James S. Howell.
( 850)535-2839;
(850)260-1619
STRICKLEN'S CAR-
PENTRY 32 yrs experi-
ence. New additions, re-
modeling, decks, utility
buildings, carports,
pumphouses, even
demolition work. Call
(850)535-4194
BUSINESS CARDS!
BUSINESS CARDS!
Business cards & all your
.printing needs.
Guaranteed best prices
& highest quality in the
area. 2 great locations to
serve you. Call The
Holmes County Times-
Advertiser, Bonifay (850)
*547-9414 or the Wash-
ington County News,
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STOUT'S LAWN CARE
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ASSIGNS BY PAULA signs
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mobile 849-0497
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8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, September 7,2005


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Blue Devils scorch Tigers


to earn first win of season


DANIEL WELLS
Sports Correspondent
The Holmes County
Blue Devils played host
to the Graceville Tigers
Friday night for their first
home game of the regular
season.
Great defensive play by
Zack Nalls and Jesse Dur-
rance helped the Devils de-
fense force nine turnovers.
Robert Brown put the final
nail in the coffin with a
kickoff return for a touch-
down, securing the 33-7
victoryiover the Tigers.
The first quarter was
uneventful as the two
teams swapped punts and
turnovers.
Each team forced fum-
bles in the first quarter,
which set the pace for the
rest of the night.
Two plays into the sec-
ond quarter Stephen An-
drews found Robert Brown
in the end zone for twelve
yard touchdown pass.
Brad White adds the
extra point and with 11:40
left in the first half the Blue
Devils lead 7-0.
The rest of the second
quarter was filled with
turnovers. After a com-
bined three fumbles and
three interceptions, the first
half ended with the Devils


still leading 7-0.
The third quarter started
out a lot like the second
quarter ended with the
teams exchanging turn-
overs.
About midway through
the quarter, Nalls pulled-
down his first interception
of the night and returned it
to the Tiger 20-yard line.
Four plays later he finished
what he started by taking
the ball into the end zone
on a one-yard quarterback
keeper. White added the
extra point and with 5:00
left in the third quarter the
Devils lead 14-0.
Graceville returned the
ensuing kickoff to their own
36-yard line to start their
next possession. Good runs
by J.J. Laster and Brandon
Wilson quickly put the Ti-
gers in scoring position. On
fourth down from the Blue
Devil 12-yard line they
went for it. Laster found
Foy Wilson in the end zone
on a halfback pass and the
Tigers got on the board. Af-
ter the extra point by Rob-
inson, the score read 14-7
Holmes County with 2:24
remaining in the third.
Any fire the Tigers had
was put out on the kickoff
as Robert Brown went 96
yards for touchdown.


The extra point was no
good and the Devils extend
their lead to 20-7 with 2:04
left in the third.
Nails gots his second in-
terception of the night one
the first play of the fourth
quarter.
The teams traded posses-
sions for most of the fourth
quarter until Brandon Dykes
intercepted a Tiger pass and
returned it 15 yards for the
touchdown. The extra point
was no good and with 5:23
left in the game the Devils
lead 26-7.
After swapping turnovers
Holmes County's Evan
Speights added a 24-yard
touchdown run with 1:20
left in the game. White
added a 35-yard extra point,
due to an unsportsmanlike
conduct penalty.
The Tigers kneeled
down on the ball to run out
the clock and end the game
with a final score of 33-7
Holmes County.
Laster put up 128-yards
rushing for the Tigers but
it wasn't enough to over-
come the turnover bug that
infected both teams.
Holmes County contin-
ues it's season Friday night
as they travel to Baker. Kick
off is at 7:30 pm. Graceville
has an off week.


Holmes County and Graceville squared off against each other in Bonifay on Friday
night. The Devils won earning them their first victory of the season.


Holmes County High School's Blue Pride Band performs during halftime of the
Devils' game against Graceville. (Photo courtesy of James Bailey).


Vernon whips Baker, 48-0 FWC officers assist with Katrina


The Vernon Yellow
Jackets put a whipping on
the Baker Gators Friday
night.
The offense scored at
will as they posted a 55-
0 victory. The defense
held tough, earning the
shutout.
On the Jackets' first
possession Jed Tyre hit
Justin Coleman for a 41-
yard touchdown. Tyre
added the point after and
the Jackets led 7-0.
On the Jackets' second
possession Robert Potter
broke free for a 45-yard


run into the end zone put-
ting the Jackets ahed 14-0
after the Tyre PAT.
.-The first quarter ended
with the Jackets ahead
14-0.
The first possession
of the second quarter for
the Jackets, Potter raced
44 yards to the Gators 14
yard line. Bryan Works
carried twice and went in
for the score. The Tyre
PAT made the score 21-0,
Vernon.
With 5:47 remaining in
the half Tyre hit Decoya
White for a 46 yard score,


give the Jackets a 28-0
lead at the half.
In the second half,
Potter ran for a five-yard
touchdown, Ashonvi Da-
vis returned an intercep-
tion 15 yards for a touch-
down, and Geo Works
rushed for a five-yard
touchdown and a nine-
yard touchdown.
Daniel Lee quarter-
backed most of the sec-
ond half and the Jackets
held on for the win.
'This week Vernon trav-
els to Jay on Thursday
night.


Chipola College plans high


school baseball showcase


Chipola College Base-
ball will host its Fourth
annual High School
Showcase, Saturday,
Sept. 17, at the Chipola
field.
The event is open to
all high school juniors
or seniors who are cur-
rent members of a varsity
baseball team.
Chipola head coach
Jeff Johnson says, "This
is a great opportunity
for players to showcase
their skills and to gain
national exposure while
being evaluated by JUCO


and Division I coaches,
as well as professional
scouts." Johnson says
he is expecting from 50
to 100 pro and college
scouts to attend.
Check-in opens at 8
a.m. on Sept. 17. The
event will continue rain
or shine \\ith indoor fa-
cilities available.
SSkill evaluation for
running, hitting and field-
ing begins at 9 a.m. Skill
evaluation for pitching
and catching begins at 12:
30 p.m. Players should
wear baseball pants and


bring their own bats,
spikes, gloves, hats, pro-
tective cups etc.
Registration deadline
is Friday, Sept. 9. Partici-
pants must provide'proof
of insurance and sign a
waiver of liability. Cost
is $85.
Chipola College in
located in Marianna,
Florida. 70 miles west
of Tallahassee and 30
minutes South of Dothan,
Alabama.
For information, call
coach Johnson at 850-
718-22377.


Westville VFD Catfish Rodeo set

for this weekend


Westville Volunteer Fire
Department will host the
Second Annual Westville
Catfish Rodeo on Friday,
Sept. 9.
The event will begin at 4
p.m. on Sept. 9 and go until
4 p.m. Sept. 10.
Boat inspections will
begin at 9 a.m. No cat
fishing allowed prior to
the start time.
Entry fees for the tour-
nament are $45 early reg-
istration and $50 the day of


the event.
All boats must launch
and load at the Caryville
Boat landing on Highway
90 at the Choctawhatchee
River.
All species of catfish will
be eligible for 11eigh-in.
All fish must be at least
14 inches long and alive at
weigh-in.
Only rod and reels will be
allowed. (River patrols will
be out enforcing all rules.)
Prize payouts are guar-


anteed and all winners
are subject to a polygraph
test.
Prizes are as follows:
First place: $750
Second place: $500
Third place: $250
Fourth place $175
Fifth place: $75
For more information
or to sign-up call David
Byrd at 548-5489, Steve
Harrington at 548-5891
or Westville City Hall at
548-5858.


cleanup in Mississippi region


Ingenuity was the chal-
lenge Thursday during
a rescue by Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC)
officers and members of
the Mississippi Marine
Patrol and the Florida
National Guard.
According to FWC
Officer Andy Maltais
from the Jacksonville
Field Office, the rescue
involved a 500-pound
storm victim, a National
Guard "deuce-and-a-
half' (a 2.5-ton truck)
and lots of manpower.
"We began our water
patrol with the Mis-
sissippi Marine Patrol
at about 9 a.m., going
through bayous and
choked-off waterways.
We saw a flare, but be-
cause of the conditions,
we couldn't reach the
people who had fired it
off," Maltais said.
"There was a bulldoz-
er clearing the road in the
area and we managed to
get up to the location by
sighting smoke from a
small fire. When we got
there, we found two men
on an in-shore shrimp
boat back up in a small
canal," he said.
Officers found the
boat in Bratts Bayou off
the Jordan River near
Henderson Point. This
bayou is between Gulf-
port, Miss., and Bay St.
Louis, La.
Other FWC officers on
the scene were Officers
Tony Wright, Craig Ma-
guire, Brad Givens and
Investigator Paul Gra-
ham, all from the Jack-
sonville Field Office.
"George Reed was in
the boat. He weighed
about 500 pounds and
was not ambulatory. He
was in bad shape. He was
conscious and extremely
glad to see us," Maltais


said. "The big problem
we faced was how to get
him to a medical facil-
ity.".
Emergency services
had reached the area but
were unable to transport
Reed.
"Our helicopter flew
over but also was un-
able to rescue the man,"
Maltais said. "We ended
up getting a deuce-and-
a-half from the Florida
National Guard back
there. We constructed
a litter from a door and
some four-by-four lum-
ber. We maneuvered Mr.
Reed onto the litter and
got him into the truck.
He was then transported
to a hospital."
Maltais said a younger
man who was with Reed
(officers did not get his
name), was the one who
had fired off the flare.
"These two men had
banded together, found
this shrimp boat'and rode
out the* storm," Maltais
said. "The younger man
had lost his wife and son
and wanted help trying
to locate them.
We walked through
the destroyed subdivi-
sion, looking for other
survivors.
We didn't find his
family, but we did locate
the owner of the shrimp
boat who was amazed
his boat and these two
men had made it through
the storm."
According to Maltais,
the devastation of the
area is unbelievable.
"We were in a subdivi-
sion of about 100 houses.
There was nothing left.
Three-story houses have
been reduced to sticks,"
he said.
"The storm surge here
must have been tremen-
dous. You can see where
the bark was blasted off


the trees from the surge.
I can't begin to describe
the scene or the smell.
There are carcasses of
dead fish and other ani-
mals littering the area.
There's nothing left."
Maltais told of another
survival story.
"There was a group of
four Vietnamese shrimp-
ers who wanted to save
their boat and decided
to ride out the storm in
it. It got so bad that they
ended up climbing a 90-
foot pine tree and lashing
themselves at about 60
feet. They managed to
ride out the storm," Mal-
tais said. "I was amazed.
I saw the rope burns on
their bodies and then saw
the tree ....It looked like
an apple core. If the wind
had been much more
fierce, they wouldn't
have made it."
Maltais said the shrimp
boat made it through the
storm also.
Living conditions for
FWC's 109 officers, and
other personnel in the
rescue operation have
been described as "primi-
tive."
Maltais laughed, say-
ing, "That's putting it in
a good light. We're living
out of our trucks. How-
ever, our morale is great.
In fact, my squad has just
volunteered to stay here
for another week."
The squad consists of
Lt. Gary Klein, officers
Harold Barry, Givens,
Maltais, Wright, Maguire
and Graham. Capt. John
Burton, from the Crystal
River Field Office, is
leading the detail.
"I worked the detail
in Pensacola after Hur-
ricane Ivan last year. But
this is even worse," Mal-
tais said. "I'm just glad to
be here to be able to help
out."


-' .~
itg


Section C









2C, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, September 7, 2005


Tigers 0-2 following loss


to Pensacola Catholic


The CHS Tigers trav- pass Catholic was facing a coughed up the ball giving
eled to Pensacola and took third and nine. Crusader Catholic the ball on the
on the Pensacola Catholic QB Eugene Smith scram- Chipley five-yard line. It
Crusaders in varsity foot- bled up the right sideline didn't take long for the Cru-
ball on Friday, Sept. 2. In for 17 yards and then a me- saders to convert the turn-
a game marred by penal- lee broke out on the home over into points as running
ties and ejections Catholic team's sidelines involving back Mike Mitchell scored
came out on top 25-14. The a number of players from on the very next play. The
officials called a total of 30 both teams. When the dust PAT was no good and with
penalties and threw out key settled the officials huddled 3:57 left in the first quarter
players from both teams in the middle of the field Catholic now led 13-0.
early in the game. for what seemed like an Chipley bounced back
The game opened inno- eternity. on their next possession,
cently enough with Catho- Finally, they ejected two which started at their own
lic kicking to Chipley and Tigers and only one player 25-yard line. Bish ran for
S Josh Potter returning the from the hometown Cru- 17-yards on first down and
kick to his team's 30-yard saders. Catholic lost their then caught a pass from
line. Chipley went three starting QB for the rest of Park for 14 more. After
and out as a run by Danzell the game, but Chipley was Potter added five more on
Everett and two incomplete hit even harder as two of the ground Park hooked
passes by Sophomore QB their defensive standouts, up with Sophomore Zack
Hunter Park netted the Zack Harris (who'd had Schaubhut for a 30-yard
Tigers no yardage on their his helmet ripped off in the touchdown pass.
first series. Ryan Brown fracas) and Jermi Johnson Brandon Sikora added
came in to punt the ball for were ejected. This was the extra-point and with 1:
Chipley and Catholic took a tough pill for CHS to 59 to play in the first quar-
over on their own 37-yard swallow as Johnson was ter Chipley was right back
line. coming off an outstanding in the ball game trailing by
Catholic quickly went game against Perry, and just six at 13-7.
63 yards on six plays, cap- Harris is a two-way im- The defense then forced
ping off the drive with a pact player who plays TE Catholic to punt giving the
nine-yard touchdown run and can fill in for Park at offense the ball back to start
that gave the Crusaders a QB if needed on offense. the second quarter. After a
6-0 lead just 2:58 into the From this point on the reverse to Joe Green was
contest. The PAT was good, game was marred by pen- wiped out by a penalty,
making it 7-0, and the vis- alties. It seemed as if the QB Hunter Park's pass was
iting Tigers found them- officials did not want to intercepted by Catholic's
selves down a touchdown lose control of the game Josh White and returned
less than three minutes into following the fight and 63-yards for a touchdown.
the game. called a very tight game. Catholic was flagged for a
Chipley got the spark The yellow flag hit clip on the return, wiping
they needed in the form of the grass 30 times on the out the touchdown, but
a kickoff return by Sopho- evening as Catholic was was awarded the ball on
more Josh Potter. Potter's flagged 18 times for 140 their own 44-yard line.
51-yard return set Chipley yards. Chipley was penal- Chipley answered with a
up in Catholic territory to ized 12 times for 82 times. defensive play of their own
start their second posses- Big play after big play was as Junior LB Shane Kriser
sion. Park was sacked on wiped out by penalty and recovered a fumble giving
second down, but a nice the game lost the continu- Chipley the ball back on the
run by Senior Joey Bish ous flow that it should have Catholic 36-yard line. The
set up fourth and five on the had. Tigers were unable to take
Crusader 39-gard line and After the lengthy delay advantage of the good field
Coach Grant Grantham de-.- following, the fight Splio- -position,.iand .fdowing
cide4to go foit' On fourth more David Kooi came more penalties were forced
down Park completed a in at QB for Catholic and to punt the ball back to the
short pass to Sophomore missed his first two pass Crusaders.
Joe Green, but he was attempts. The Crusaders Both teams were able to
tackled two yards short of were unable to convert on move the ball on their final
the first and Catholic took third down and were forced possessions of the half, but
over on downs. to punt giving the ball back neither side came away
On Catholic's second to Chipley on their own with any points and the
possession of the game 12-yard line. Things went half ended with Catholic
things got ugly. After a one- from bad to worse for CHS leading 13-7.
yard run and an incomplete when Park was sacked and Catholic started the sec-


Chipley junior varsity squad

falls to Vernon, 42-0


The Vernon JV foot-
ball squad overwhelmed
Chipley's JV squad at Me-
morial Field last Thursday,
42-0.
Chipley was not pre-
pared for Vernon's pass-
ing attack as Yellow Jacket
QB Josh Boyette threw for
five touchdowns in the
first half.
Vernon scored on six
of their first seven pos-
sessions and led 42-0 less
than 15 minutes into the
game.
In the second half the
Yellow Jackets did not
throw a single pass and
Chipley's defense played
much better.
Chipley's offense also
played better after the in-
termission and put togeth-
er their two best drives of
the night going deep into
Vernon territory. Unfortu-
nately they were unable to
get into the end zone and
avoid the shutout.
The game started out on
a good note for Chipley as
Vernon's first offensive
play was wiped out by
a penalty, but it quickly
went downhill from there.
Boyette threw touchdown
passes of 30, 69, and 51
yards in the first quarter as
Vernon jumped to a 20-0
advantage.


On offense Chipley
couldn't get anything
going in the first quarter
going three and out on
their first two possessions.
Chipley's third possession
resulted in a fumble. The
second quarter was more
of the same as Vernon
continued to make big
plays on offense and
Chipley was plagued by'
turnovers.
In the second haif Chi-
pley came out fired up
after Coach Tom Vickers
voiced his displeasure
with their effort in the
first half.
After a good kickoff
return gave Chipley the
ball on their own 43 to
start the half, they put


together their first drive
of the night. The drive
took up most of the third
quarter, but Chipley was
unable to come away with
any points after failing to
convert a fourth and eight.
Chipley's only other pos-
session of the second half
started at the Vernon 19
yard line, and once again
Chipley put together a
drive deep into Vernon
territory. Unfortunately for
the Tigers, once again they
came away empty handed
following their fourth turn-
over of the night.
Chipley's next game
will be against the Wal-
ton Braves in DeFuniak
Springs on Thursday,
September 8at 6:00 p.m.


Chipley fell to 0-2, following another tight game in Pensacola Catholic on Friday.


ond half with a big kick
return by White giving
them the ball at their own
40-yard line. After tackles
by Joe Green and Joey
Bish Catholic was facing
third and long. Kooi's third
down pass was picked off
by Bish who returned the
interception 44-yards for a
touchdown. Bish's big play
tied the game and Sikora's
extra-point gave Chipley
their first lead of the night
at 14-13, just 1:21 into the
second-half.
Once again Catholic
got a big kick return from
White setting them up at
about midfield. Catholic's
Sophomore QB seemed
to have shaken off the in-
terception on the previous
possession and completed
three-of six passes on a 51-
yard drive that lasted 3:16
and ended with an 11-yard
touchdown pass to Frank
Bivens.
The big play of the drive
was a 29-yard completion
to White that set up first
and goal. Catholic's try
for a two-point conversion
was stuffed by Javy Waller
and Mikie Smith and the
Crusaders had to settle for
a five point lead, 19-14.
A 15-yard kickoff return
by Bish set Chipley up at
their own 30 to start their
next possession. Chipley's
first offensive series of the
second half went three and
out and the Tigers were
forced to punt the ball back
to Catholic. Brett O'Neal's
28-yard punt gave Catholic
the ball on their own 47-
yard line.
Catholic was able to
put together a drive, this


Chipley FFA

baseball day
Chipley High School
FFA is holding its third
annual baseball day on
Sept. 24.
The group is selling
tickets to the Atlanta
Braves baseball game at
Turner Field.
The Braves will be
playing the Florida
Marlins and game time is
set for 3:15 EST.
Tickets will cost $50
per person with buses
departing at 12 p.m CST.
The fee includes round
trip transportation and a
ticket to the game.
Only 54 seats are
available so reserve seats
early.
For more information


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time running on five of six
plays. The big play of the
drive is a 25-yard run by
Mitchell that takes the ball
all the way to the Chipley
one. From their Catholic
punches it in on the ground
for a 25-14 advantage. The
PAT is no good and with 3:
17 left in the third quarter
Chipley finds themselves
down by 11.
Chipley's defense held
Catholic to just six yards
in the fourth quarter. On
offense Chipley had their
chances. The Tigers put
together a nice drive mid-
way through the fourth
quarter moving the ball all
the way from their 27 to the
Catholic 18.
But with 3:05 left in the
game Park was picked off
ending the drive. The of-
fense would get one more
shot as just two plays later
Bish recovered a fumble,
giving the Tigers the ball
back on Catholic's 16-
yard line. With 1:47 left to
play in the game Chipley
was facing a critical fourth
and seven from the 13.
The Tigers would need a
quick touchdown and an
onsides kick to have a shot
at pulling out a victory on
the road. Park went back
to pass and was sacked by
a host of Catholic defend-
ers thus ending Chipley's
chances for a miracle fin-
ish. The Crusaders ran the
clock out and escaped with
a 25-14 victory.
Losing Harris and John-
son early in the game was
a huge blow to the Tigers.
In their absence Shane
Kriser, Cody Deschenes,
and Robbie Hicks re-


or to reserve seats call
638-1483 or 638-6100
ext. 514 ask for Bryan
Lee or Vicki Lamb.

Free Martial

arts class set
A new and exciting op-
portunity to learn martial
arts is starting in the area.
The Trinity martial Arts
School is starting up at the
Possum Palace on Thurs-
day nights. The class
will be for ages 6 through
adult and the best part is
the class is free to all.
The school will be
holding registration on
Saturday, Aug. 20 and
Aug. 27 from 8 a.m. until
1 p.m.
If you are unable to
make these registration
times or dates you are


ally stepped up and played
well on defense. And Joey
Bish was outstanding on
both sides of the ball. He
rushed for 33 yards on just
four carries and added 26
more yards on three recep-
tions. On defense he had
seven tackles, recovered a


Football contest
The opening week of
the 2005 football contest
for the Washington County
News and Holmes County
Times-Advertiser had no
entries with out any loses.
Several tough games were
on the list and topping all
entries was Stacey Waldrip
of Chipley with only one
lose.
Waldrip wins the $25
top prize.
Second and third place
had to be decided by the
tie-breaker game between
Florida State and Miami.
Florida State topped Miami
10-7 to open the season.
Four people had entries

with two loses each and
Chase Western of Chipley
took home the $15 second
prize with a guess of 37
points.
The $10 third prize went
to Sharon Carter of Chipley
with a guess of 45 points.
Be sure to look for
the football contest each
week.
fumble, and intercepted a
pass which he returned for
a touchdown.
Chipley is now 0-2 in the
regular season and faces a
tough test Thursday, Sept.
9 at 7:30 p.m. against Port
St. Joe at home.


welcome to come to the
classes starting on Sept. 6
at 6 p.m. to register then.
If you have any ques-
tions concerning the class
contact Shannon Monk at
638-3836 or Jason Smith
at 638-8811.

Softball sign-

ups given
The town of Wausau
is accepting team for fall
men's league softball.
Anyone interested in
signing up of for more
information call Robert
Pettis, Recreation Direc-
tor at 850-260-5755.

Email us all your
sporting news to
news@chipleypaper.com
or fax us at 638-4601 or
.547-9418.


KINGS DISON
NS NE W MEDIC RE BE EFIT X PLA


I


I Area Sports Announcements







WciiC ;d;'Y, Scl.,lennbrcr 2 Ai$, Viitrjslru;tco County i Jews/Holtfrc Ti. -nos-Advertiser, 3C


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ipley
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SAVINGS OF $501
No insurance Please *Buy A Set of Packs Before 4:30 &
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I OFFICIAL ENTRY FORM --
l Tiebreaker TEXAS vs. OHIO STATE
12 Total Points (both teams)
13 Name
14. Address
15 PhoneI
16,




I CONTEST RULES: Locate the 10 games in the ads and circle the team you think will Win. There will not be a game in every ad.
I Games will be numbered 1 to 10. I
12. Print the winning team name in the blank space provided above. Be sure to match the numbers correctly.
3. Predict the total number of points you think will be scored in the tiebreaker game and enter in space provided above.
4. Complete and cut out the entry form and deposit in one of the boxes located at one of the business advertising on this page.
SPlease DO NOT bring or mail entries to the News office. (Reasonable facsimile of entry blank will be accepted.)
5. Entries must be deposited in box no later than NOON ON FRIDAY. Entries received after that time will not be accepted.
6. One entry per person per week. Employees of the News/Times and their families are not eligible to enter.

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