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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00207
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news
Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Washington County news
Publisher: Washington County news
s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: February 7, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
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).
 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: ltuf - ACC5987
oclc - 07260886
alephbibnum - 000384704
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00207
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text








WEdfdNEvd


EW4S


'A tradition of excellence and coi.


sincee 1893, continuing the Chipley Banner"


COPYRIGHT 2007 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, 2 section, 24 pages

Voum 82, Nmber 2 Cheley . lorid Wensda,-ebray7007 0csle txinlue


Kuu -m
Catch The Muses live when they
visit Chipley Feb. 25.

Celtic music with zing,
part of new county
Arts Council Series
If you don't know what it feels like
to have your imagination filled with
Irish mist covering green fields...or
especially if you do, you'll want to
catch The Muses live when they visit
Chipley Feb. 25.
The concert is part of a concert series
sponsored by the Washington County
Arts Council.
Tanya Brody plays the harp, ham-
mered dulcimer, penny whistle, and
many more instruments, but it is her
angelic voice that will captivate your
heart.
Matthew Gurnsey plays the concer-
tina, bodhran, bowed psaltery, mandolin
and many others while singing along
with a contagious sparklein his eye that
is sure to make you smile.
Rebecca Trombly, who recently
joined The Muses, has a voice, flute and
guitar that add beauty and fullness to the
overall sound.
.The three of them together are an
inspiring trip to the Celtic Isles, saving
you the price of airfare. During their tour
across the United States and Canada,
The Muses will stop in Chipley for a
2 p.m. performance Sunday, Feb. 25,
at Blue Pond Park on Hwy. 77 South
of Chipley. Washington County Arts
Council is sponsoring their visit.
Admission is free. Light refresh-
ments will be served.
The Muses have shared the stage
with the Glen Garry Boys, Alex Beaton,
Rathkiltar, Michi Regier and others.
They play Scottish/Irish festivals
and games from coast to coast (includ-
ing some islands) and never miss an
opportunity to entertain at an Irish pub
when they have a moment to spare. With
beautiful voices creating bewitching
vocal harmony, The Muses are a Celtic
experience you'll not want to miss.

Chipley City
Council meetings
*Chipley City Council will hold a
workshop meeting on Thursday, Feb-
ruary 8, in the City Hall council cham-
bers located at 1442 Jackson Avenue,
Chipley.
*Chipley City Council will hold a
regular council meeting on Tuesday,
February 13, at 6 p.m. in the Council
chambers located at 1442 Jackson Av-
enue, Chipley.





04 1wisete the Ceo at

FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS-INTERACTIVE


Motel officially owned by Chipley


Sagar Patel
sentenced to four
years in prison
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
Chipley Police Chief Kevin Crews
had a new set of keys Monday. On
that day the City of Chipley officially
took possession of the Chipley Motel
property.
Jayanti "Jay" Patel agreed to sur-
render the motel as part of his plea
agreement with the State Attorney's
Office. Patel pleaded nolo contendre
(no contest) to a number of drug-related
charges, and signed over ownership of
the motel and vacated it as of February
5. Crews was on hand to take possession
on behalf of the City.
"It's not being used for illegal
purposes anymore," Crews said. "It's
the first time I know of that a city has
obtained a motel this way."
Crews reiterated statements by other
City officials that Chipley had no inten-
tion of going into the motel business,
and that the property would probably
be sold. Proceeds from a sale would be
split between Chiplcy PD, Washington
County Sheriff's Office, and the State
Attorney's Office, all of which Crews
noted shared the investigation. "It was
very much a team effort," he said.
Each was also paid investigation
c6dts by Patel, and State Attorney Steve
Meadows designated his office's share
to CPD.
Sale of the property could realize
several hundreds of thousands of dol-
lars.
Jay Patel's son, Sayanti Patel, was
sentenced Tuesday to four years in
prison and two years probation. Jay
Patel received 15 years probation.
Background
Friday, April 21,2007 ended a three-
month investigation with the execution
of search warrants on the Chipley Motel
and the Coastal Store located in Chipley.
This was a multi-agency investigation


$n�~= a


Chipley Motel is now owned by the City of Chipley. Chief Kevin Crews took possession Monday.


by the Chipley Police Department,
Washington County Sheriff's Depart-
ment, and the State Attorney's Office,
according to a news release from the
agencies involved.
The primary targets of the inves-
tigation were the business owner and
operator, Jayanti "Jay" Patel and son
Sagar Patel. During the course of the in-
vestigation undercover operatives were
able to purchase trafficking amounts of
pseudoephedrine, listed chemicals used
in the manufacture of methamphetamine
and other equipment from Jay Patel at
the Coastal Store in Chipley. Pseudo-
ephedrine is the main ingredient used in
the manufacture of methamphetamine.
Jay Patel was willing to provide the
undercover operative with a safe haven
for turning the illegal pills into meth-
amphetamine by renting the undercover
officer a room at the Chipley Motel.
The investigation was also successful


ICE


See MOTEL, page 5A


District action
Holmes County and Chipley girls take a timeout to talk over strategy Saturday night. More on
playoff action in Sports, beginning page 6A.


Suspect sought
Jackson County authorities have
identified a suspect in the armed rob-
bery of a Campbellton store clerk last
week, and are hoping the public can help
investigators find him.
Around 9 a.m. that day, a man came
into the Campbellton BP store at 5256
U.S. 231 and quickly produced a silver-
colored handgun.
He told the clerk "give it to me," and
she handed over cash from the register.
He left and police have been unable to
find him.
Sheriff John McDaniel said video
surveillance helped lead officers to
Jimmy Dean Prather, of Chipley, as a
suspect in the Jan. 25 crime.
Authorities here took store video tape
to police in Chipley, where three officers
familiar with Prather identified him as
the man in the video.
A warrant has been issued for
Prather's arrest on an armed robbery
charge.
He is also known by the nickname
"Black." Prather's most recent known
address is 598 Martin Luther King Drive
in Chipley.
Anyone with information on his
whereabouts is asked to call CrimeStop-
pers at 526-5000, the Jackson County
Sheriff's Office at 482-9624, or the
nearest other law enforcement agency.


Perry's Prattle..................................3A Weather
Wednesday: A few clouds from time to time. High near 70F.
Obituaries...............................Extra Winds WSW at 5 to 10 mph. Wednesday night: Clear skies
Society ......................................... Extra with a few passing clouds. Low near 45F. Winds light and vari-
ety................................. able. Thursday: Times of sun and clouds. Highs in the low 70s
Church.............................Real Power and lows in the upper 40s. Friday: Few showers. Highs in the
. o low 60s and lows in the low 40s Saturday: Times of sun and
Calenda r.................................E... xtra clouds. Highs in the low 60s and lows in the upper 30s.


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2A, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February. "


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Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News, 3A


Army days
Although the "prattler" was
suffering from a cold, cough and
other miseries on Jan. 17, the
date immediately registered as
a day of importance to him. He. " 1!
ended up with a visit to a doctor
for what the old timers called
"Doctor's Medicine." It got me
on the "mend," another time- _
worn saying of the past. ..
January 17, 1946, was the date -
Perry E. Wells was sworn in as a
member of the U.S. Army. The
grand event took place at Camp
Blanding after several miserable
days of "processing."
German prisoners of war
were still at Camp Blanding
in early 1946, carrying on the
mundane chores of that military
facility.
The winter weather was ex-
tremely cold, wet pnd generally
unpleasant that year. My attire
'consisted of a two-piece thin suit
with an even thinner, worn out,
white dress shirt. These garments
were too light for Camp Bland-
ing in January..
The inductees slept in small
"huts" with 16 men to each hut.
Our heat was a coal-burning,
pot-bellied heater placed in a
sand box for safety and located
in the middle of the small build- , .
ing. The dust from the coal, and ; -
the smoke from the smoldering .:
fire in the heater, made breathing Perry Wells and army budi
extremely difficult. from Niceville, had just s
In addition, the discharge training at Fort Bragg, N
from the coal-burning furnaces photo was taken.
throughout the army camp,
providing steam for heating of- a
fices, laundries, mess halls and ground and the temperature was
numerous other buildings, kept much lowerthan in Florida and
a continuous, choking blanket Georgia. "Sick call" was again
of cinders, smoke, soot, dust offered in a more acceptable
particles and other contaminants manner. I recall that I was "con-
in the atmosphere. fined to quarters" while taking
Most of our group already had some prescribed medication. I
colds and most were cigarette also emptied my Camels from
smokers. Yes, the "prattler" had the cigarette case and filled it
already been introduced to the with Vicks Cough Drops which
art of smoking and had a terrible I lived on for most of my eight
cold. I have now been "tobacco weeks of basic training.
free" for more than 50 years. , A soldier from Pennsylvania
After the formal indlton named Rhinehart ~ ined the
ritual, Ie',ere sent by 'irfn at 'n W lean ; . by that
night to Fort McPherson,Ga. We time and his bunk was next to
traveled in our civilian clothing, mine. He had plans to become a
sleeping in a passenger coach medical doctor. He immediately
with steam heat. At least we took over my case and continued
were warm, possibly too warm, to "doctor" me at night in the
which aggravated our physical barracks. He prepared a poultice
condition. with a soft mass of Vicks Vapor
The second phase of the in- Rub spread on a towel. He would
duction process was equally as heat this on the radiator and tie
miserable as the first. We finally the towel to my chest area when
did get warm GI clothing and we I was settling down at night. The
were offered medical treatment breathing was wonderful and
after we were told of a military I began to get better and was
term called "sick call." This was able to finish "basic" with my
presented by a sergeant who re- group. I have often thought of
minded us that we would never the aspiring doctor, who saved
get out of "Fort Mac" if we went my life, and wondered if he ever
on sick call. That was motivation
enough to keep most of us from DAMAGE P]
seeking medical help. .
By the time we arrived at Fort "CALL BEFO
Bragg, N.C., snow was on-the


Volunteers needed
Covenant Hospice is seeking
compassionate volunteers who
are interested in making a dif-
ference in the lives of patients
and families facing end-of-life
issues.
Volunteers are needed for
administrative support, com-
munity outreach, transportation,
companionship, respite services
and special events.
The contributions made by
volunteers allow Covenant Hos-
pice, a non-profit organization,
to continue to provide a very
special kind of caring to patients
with life-limiting illnesses and
their loved ones. To learn more,
please call Barbara Bentley at
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Covenant Hospice currently
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and is a not-for-profit organiza-
tion dedicated to providing care
to patients and loved ones facing
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of their ability to pay.



Quality Inn
Reservations
Immediate openings for positive, friendly, help-
ful people who like to talk on the phone.
* Flex shifts
* Seasonal Bonus
* Incentive programs
* Performance rewards
If your smile can be heard over the phone,
please apply in person Mon.-Fri., 10am - 4pm,
at 15285 Front Beach Rd., PCB 850-234-6636.


dy, William E. "Billy" Ward
survived field.artillery basic
.C. in April 1946 when this

pursued his medical training. In
my opinion he would have made
an excellent doctor.
Coming from the South, I was
well familiar with the poultice
method of treating colds, bron-
chitis, croup, pneumonia, flu or
whatever jumped on us while
growing up. My mother prob-
ably used a flour sack for placing
tar extracted from lightwoodp
splinters, mixed with sulphur
and smoothed over with Watkins
:.iMentholOintment.
' It was heated by the-open
Treprlace a'nd tied to the chest
area of the ailing "youn un" who
was then put to bed. That poul-
tice became his or her constant
companion for the next week or
so with an occasional change
of all the components and, of
course, the nightly heating of
the pad.
Another cold remedy in our
household was taking a dose of
Watkins Liniment, mixed with
baking soda and sweetened with
sugar. Maybe the sugar was the
motivating factor in getting
children to take the concoction.
Whether it did any good is still

PREVENTION
)RE YOU DIG"


'he Sunshine Une-Call o 'lorida advises that many damages to
buried utility lines can be avoided when everyone participates in a
fourstep process that begins with a "call before you dig.'! Follow these
four steps designed to help you avoid hitting buried utility lines dur-
ing any project that involves digging.
Stepl: Call before you dig.
Florida law says homeowners must call (800) 432-4770 two full busi-
ness days before digging in any easement, right-of-way or permitted
use area. Contractors are required to call in every job that involves
digging or disturbing the earth's surface. After you call, a locate ticket
will be generated and buried utility lines will be located and marked
with color-coded paint, flags or stakes, making it easy for you to avoid
them. Hitting a buried utility could result in anything from no cable
tv service to serious injury or loss of life when electrical or gas lines
are involved. Visit www.callsunshine.com for more information.
Step 2: Wait the required time.
After you call, utility companies have two full business days to locate
and mark the approximate location of buried utility lines. Refrain
from digging until all utilities on your locate ticket have responded
or the allowed time has expired. You can easily find out when the
color-coded locate marks have been placed, whether the site is clear
of a particular utility or if the locate has been delayed by calling (800)
852-8057 and entering your locate ticket number. This can also be
done at www.callsunshine.com
Step 3: Protect the locate marks.
Keep the locate marks visible until the project is complete. When
marks are destroyed or removed, the excavator must stop any dig-
ging and place another call for locate marks. Locate marks are valid
for 20 days. Removal of valid locate marks is a misdemeanor.
Step 4: Dig safely.
Use extreme caution when digging within 24 inches on either side
of the marks to avoid hitting the buried utility lines. If you are us-
ing machinery to dig, someone other than the person operating the
machine must supervise the activity, watching carefully to avoid,
damaging the buried utility.
Failure to call Sunshine State One-Call of Florida before digging is
punishable by a minimum fine of $250 and the job site being shut
down.
If damage occurs, please notify.
Emergency Contacts: Tod Barfield, Public Works (850)638-6346
Fire Department (850)638-6301
Sheriff's Department (850)638-6111


debatable, but it was used at our
house.
A neighbor, Dewey Cox,
added another requirement be-
fore taking the liniment. His idea
was to "wade a branch and break
the cold 'lose,' then take a dose
of Watkins' Liniment."
Asafetida dissolved in moon-
shine whiskey was another fa-
miliar cold remedy. The sheriff
of small counties would furnish
a portion of confiscated whiskey
to the users of Asafetida. It had
a terrible taste and an obnoxious
smell.
One explanation for Asafetida
and garlic being a good cold rem-
edy was that it smelled so badly
that the user was not allowed
closeenough to contaminate
another person.
How castor oil and'black
draught came into the picture
for treating a cold is more than I
know, but it was an old faithful
standby in almost all households.
Hester declares that she had to
develop a taste for coffee after
our marriage as she associated
that beverage with floating cas-
tor oil, the method her mother
used to administer the distasteful
dosage.
Wimpy Carnley reports his
mother put the castor oil in hot
water and when the oil came to
the top, she "skimmed" it off and
literally forced it down his throat.
Pete Balkom, my old radio side
kick, explained his mom mixed
castor oil with Coca-Cola in or-
der to entice its consumption.
Maybe these reflections on
cold remedies will prompt read-
ers to pass a few more on to the
"prattler" of ones not mentioned.
I welcome your call.
See.yQoaRl.r.dtm week.
pM a M


Drilling of test wells continues throughout Chipley.

NO WAITING!
WHEREYOUR PROMPT, COURTEOUS
BUSINESS IS
APPRECIATE! SERVICE














NOTICE
March 1st is the deadline to apply for
Homestead, Senior Citizen's, Disability,
Widow's/Widower's, Veterans Exemp-
tions and Agricultural Classification
(Greenbelt).
Property owners who did not receive
Homestead Exemption in Washington
County for 2006 but now qualify will
need to file an original application.
Assistance with filing applications for
Exemptions or Agricultural Classifica-
tion may be obtained at your Property
Appraiser's office.
Gil Carter, CFA
Washington County
Property Appraiser, .*- fl


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5A


Perry's Prattle

By Perrn Wells
10


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Don't Forget the NEW 2007 TUNDRA
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EdiTORIAL


If you're not a liberal when you're young, then you have no heart.
If you're not a conservative when you're old, then you have no brain.


-- Idea originated by Francois Guisot (1787-1874),
popularly attributed to Winston Churchill


I6Wshngtn outy6ewUednsdyFebuay I, 207, A


Defending I

"Bill O'Reilly is not look-
ing out for the kids," wailed
a blogger. He ought to lose
his job for his "base-line idi-
ocy" and perverse inhumanity,
sermonized Keith Olbermann,
suddenly sounding a lot like
the man he calls "Billo." "I've
really had it, you know, with
people judging," came Sean
Hannity's signature inanities.
"This was an 11-year-old boy,
ripped away from his fam-
ily, and people are suggesting
maybe he just enjoyed being
away from school."
The contretemps were over
O'Reilly's response to the case
of Missouri kidnapping victim
Shawn Hornbeck. The boy dis-
appeared in 2002, and "turned
up four years later, alive, the
alleged captive of a pizza-parlor
manager," to quote Newsweek.
O'Reilly has been clobbered
ever since he dared to suggest
that, horrors, the kid probably
enjoyed his newfound freedom:
"He didn't have to go to school.
He could run around and do
whatever he wanted."
Indeed, in Newsweek's tell-
ing, "The 11-year-old boy no
longer had to go to school.
He could watch TV and play
videogames all day. He was
given an iPod, a computer, an
Xbox 360 and a bike." At 15,
he had a girlfriend and a best
friend, with whom he regularly
rode his bike, went skateboard-
ing, hung around the mall and
played videogames.
Shawn surfed the Web. On
at least four occasions he was
stopped by police late at night
and given a ride home. Not once
did he so much as mutter under
his breath, "I'm that kidnapped
kid." And get this: young Shawn
even filed a police report when
his brand-new bike was stolen,
but failed to mention that its
owner had been nicked too.
Tony Douglas, the bosom
buddy, would sleep over at
Shawn's place. He attests to the
chummy interactions between
Shawn and his kidnapper, Mi-
chael Devlin. Shawn, in turn,
spent holidays with Tony. A
"neighbor, Krista Jones, ob-
served Devlin teaching the boy
to drive his pickup truck, while
others saw the two pitching a
tent outside the apartment."
Newsweek, Olbermann and
our execrable experts asserted
that Shawn "was almost surely
threatened with gruesome con-
sequences if he said a word
about his abduction to anyone
else." Based on what evidence?
The freedom Shawn was given
to come 'and go as he pleased?
One Dr. Terri Weaver got car-
ried away in trying to explain
why, while on his bike rides,
out with his girlfriend, at the
mall, or at a slumber party,
Shawn failed to dial 911 on the
cellphone he owned.
Devlin could have threat-
ened to kill the boy's family
and pets, she hyperventilated.
Another tele-twit asserted, sans
proof, that Shawn had decided
to sacrifice his needs to save


1ill 0 'Reilly caglocat*ori.com

his family. To date, there is no
evidence that the boy was mo-
lested. Devlin is charged with
"felony kidnapping and felony
armed criminal action," but not
with sexual assault.
O'Reilly also picked apart
the "Stockholm syndrome,"
something that really got the
assorted resident experts going.
(The stupidest and most vulgar
of the psychology profession
dominate the cable and talk
show circuit; members of the
Skeptics Society or the Soci-
ety for a Science of Clinical
Psychology they are not.) The
sages had diagnosed Hornbeck
in absentia with this syndrome,
which is said to arise when
the kidnapped individual is
deprived of basic needs. These
are gratified gi idgingly by the
assailant, to whom the victim is
purported to become emotion-
ally attached. At best, Stock-
holm syndrome describes an
adaptive, purposeful behavior,
a survival mechanism, not a
disorder. NeW
. It most certainly doesn't w t ac
describe Shawn, although there
were shades of it in Natascha Newt Gingrich isn't saying yet
Kampusch. This Austrian girl whether he'll run for president in
was "yanked off a suburban 2008. But the former speaker of
street when she was 10 and the House, architect of the Re-
confined to a squalid, window- publican takeover of the House of
less [underground] cell for more Representatives in 1994 and au-
than eight years," reported MS- thor of the updated "21st Century
NBC. Kampusch was confused, Contract With America" is acting
even ambivalent about her cap- suspiciously like a candidate.
tor. But she told herself, "Surely As a visit to his dense, deep
I didn't come into the world so' Web site newt.org shows, the
I could be locked up and my conservative idea man is crank-
life completely ruined." So she ing out books, white papers,
read, listened to classical music, Webcasts, radio commentaries
taught herself to knit, and even- and offering policy solutions to
tually made a dash for it. everything from health care and
Steven Stayner also found the lousy education in inner-city
strength to flee his tormentor. In schools to immigration and Iraq.
1972 he was "kidnapped at age I talked to Gingrich by telephone
seven and sexually abused," as he was being driven to the
writes Newsweek. Eight years airport in Washington:
later, "when his kidnapper Q: If you were helping Presi-
brought a five-year-old home, dent Bush draft the State of the
Steven took the little boy and Union address, what would you
made a run for it, hitchhiking 40 want him to stress?
miles and going to a police sta- A Well, I'd want him to stress
tion in Ukiah, Calif. 'I couldn't A: ell, d want him tostres
see Timmy suffer,' " hetold that we face very significant
Neswee. . 1984. . "It wase m challenges and that it's going to
do-or-die chance." take the American people pulling
In January 2006, a 13-year- together to find solutions to these
old German girl was abducted, challenges.
sexually assaulted and held in Q: These challenges include
a crate, at the complete mercy immigration, energy policy, and
of her captor. However, when education?
her abductor took her and the A: You'd have to start with
dog for a walk, she managed Iraq, because you can't have the
to drop notes on which she had conversation until it gets past
scribbled, "Help." And helped Iraq. Then you'd have to talk
she was. about the general war on terror
Olbermann insisted that by and the real threat of Iran and
raising questions about Shawn's North Korea. Then you'd have to
conduct, in effect daring to talk about immigration and con-
impute a modicum of free will trolling the border. Then you'd
to the young boy, O'Reilly was have to talk about energy and
guilty of "blaming the victim." the need for a national strategy
Nonsense on stilts. Shawn's for energy independence that's
poor response to his predica- also better for the environment.
ment does nothing to change Then you'd have to talk about the
that he was a victim of a craven changes you're going to need to
criminal. It does, however, be able to compete head-on with
amplify the fortitude shown by China and India and create jobs.
Steven Stayner, NataschaKam- You'd have to talk about
pusch and others like them. how we can have a better health
llana Mercer system that has better health out-
Freedom Newswire comes at lower cost. And finally,


ig suspiciously like a candidate


I j

. . -

, 4,


Bill Steigerwald

you'd have to talk about the genu-
ine crisis of failed education and
failed policies among the very
poor, where we have more young
African-American males going to
prison than going to college.
Q: Does any one challenge
rise above the others?
A': iroi think this ike
fixing a gourmet dinner. Every
one of these things matters. If
you don't get a long-term energy
strategy, you can't meet the na-
tional security needs or the eco-
nomic needs or the environmental
needs. If you don't dramatically
overhaul learning in the poorest
neighborhoods, you are going
to have a very significant part
of your country that is out of
modem life. If you don't tackle
the health system, you can't ever
get a successful balanced budget
and you're going to find it harder
and harder to compete in the
world market because health is
the biggest single cost center in
the federal government. It's 26
percent of all federal spending
and going up. How can you talk
about national security and not
control the border and not get a
handle on the 11 million to 13
million people who are here il-
legally. That's the real challenge
we face. This is the short list. It's


not like there's a short list inside
the short list. This is the short list.
And it's hard and it's complicated
and there's a lot of it.
Q: You're known for your
ideas and deep thinking on these
issues. Is this part of a long-term
plan for you to run for president
in 2008?
A: No. It's part of a plan for
us to do our program, which is
called American Solutions, to
actually develop solutions that
will work for America. I don't
think we need more ambition
nearly as much as we need a set
of solutions that people could tall'
about and organize around.
Q: A lot of people have criti-
cized Republicans during the
Bush administration because
they have lost their way, they've
forgotten the Reagan values of
smaller, limited government,
etc., and that Republicans have
become more like Democrats
since they achieved power.
A: I think it's more accurate
to say they became more incum-'
bents than representative citizens.
They thought by doing incumbent
things like providing more pork
that they'd make Republicans
happy. But the average Repub-
lican voter is the taxpayer who
pays for the pork; they are not the
person who's glad to get the pork
because they think they actually
paid a surcharge for it. What I'm
talking about is not going with.
some kind of compromise-with-
the-left policy. We have programs
for reforming welfare, reforming
Medicare, balancing the federal
budget, cutting taxes, strength-
ening defense, litigation reform.
This is a very robust agenda of
real solutions but the solutions
Appeal to close to 75 percent of
the country.
. Q: Bob Novak was saying
today that an unnamed Repub-
lican pollster told him that if
U.S. soldiers are still in Iraq and
are still dying in 2008 it's going


to be worse for Republicans in
2008 than it was last fall. Do'
you agree?
A: If people feel that we are
not winning, and that we are just
mired down in a mess, then it
will be much worse than in 2006.
If people feel that we are win-
ning, and that we are gradually
defeating the bad guys, and that
the Iraqis are gradually taking
control of their own country, then
I think you can have Americans
in uniform still in Iraq. We've
had people in Germany now for
, years, people in Japan for 62
years, -people in Korea for 57
years. The American people can
be very patient if they think that
it makes sense and if there is
progress. What they will not put
up with is a sense of being mired
down without progress.
Q: So it's the not-dying part
that is key here?
A: No. It's not the not-dying
part If you have trisk ygqn
men an. women for a cause thai
Sis ttiah e, then Americans will
reluctantly but with great courage
take that risk. If you are having
young Americans killed and
wounded with no progress and
no achievement, then they get fed
up very fast.
Q: Who do you think would
make the toughest opponent for
Democrats in 2008? Hillary?
SObama? Somebody else?
A: I don't think we know yet.
We've got to go through a lot of
news media and a lot of attacking
each other and a lot of campaign-
ing. But I think Republicans had
better assume that the Democrats
will be clever enough to nominate
their best candidate and that it
will be a very tough campaign.

Bill Steigerwald is a col-
umnist at the Pittsburgh Tri-
bune-Review. E-mail Bill at
Steigerwald@caglecartoons.
com. �Pittsburgh Tribune-Re-
view, All Rights Reserved.


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


To the editor,
This letter is in response to the
Washington County News' head-
line article in the Wednesday, Jan.
31, edition: "Walters Wants Civic
Center, TDC Position."
We already have a talented,
qualified, educated, experienced,
hard-working chairperson of the
Tourist Development Council,
Dr. Sandra Cook. Sandra has been
a member of the TDC for three
years, and was appointed chair in
January 2006. Under her leader-
ship, the TDC has accomplished
or is working toward the follow-
ing goals:
1. Worked and guided the de-
velopment of a new website for
TDC. www.visitwashingtoncoun-
tyfl.com which already has about
100 hits a week.


2.. Initiated an ad in a map of
the southeast that is distributed
around the county.
3. Received a grant from VISIT
FL to put two billboards advertis-
ing Washington County on I-10.
4. Met with every city/town
council to give out maps and let
them know what was available
from the TDC.
5. Distributed maps to every
hotel/motel in the county.
6. Worked and guided the de-
velopment of a TDC full-color
brochure (ready by the end of this
month). This brochure will list
hotels/motels, utilities and mu-
nicipalities in the county and will
be distributed to real estate and
other businesses in the county.
7. Is in the process of devel-
oping a tri-fold similar to the


brochure for distribution to the
welcome stations.
8. Is in the process of develop-
ing a tri-fold with a map and in-
formation about all the boat ramps
in Washington County.
9. Is working with Falling
Waters State Park's brochure
publication.
10. Has let all cities/towns
know about grant opportunities
that will benefit them.
11. Is working with a group to
develop and bring more agri-tour-
ism, econ-tourism, and historical
tourism to Washington County.
12. Has assisted every ongoing
event in Washington County to
receive funds to help in advertis-
ing their event.
13. TDC will get its own office
in the Depot building when the


Chamber of Commerce moves to
the old library building.
14. TDC is part of a project with
the City of Graceville, Jackson
County Chamber of Commerce,
and Washington County Cham-
ber of Commerce to encourage
drivers to re-route off Hwy. 231
to Hwy. 77 via County Road 279
to attract tourists to Washington
County and other locations.
Sandra Cook has a true com-
mitment to the well-being and
the future of Washington County.
Besides her work in the TDC, she
is a dedicated teacher at Vernon
High School and she tutors adults
in math who are trying to better
themselves by attending a voca-
tional center or college.
She is president of the Wash-
ington County Scholarship Trust


and she initiated the Pulling for
Education Tractor Show which
enabled the Trust to give away
over $32,000 to 167 graduates
of Vernon and Chipley high
schools.
She is secretary/treasurer of
Preserving Our Past Association
and manages the monthly news-
letter for this organization, which
sponsors the annual Holmes Val-
ley Heritage Day.
Mr. Walters says he has "an ag-
gressive nature." I agree.
While others are out before
the public promoting themselves,
Sandra Cook is quietly working
hard to make our county a bet-
ter place. I see no reason for our
county to change this.
Thera Harris, Retired Teacher
Washington County Schools


P.O. Box 627

LC1L4'yT^ S! Jay Felsberg Managing Editor Brad Goodyeaar Composition Supervisor Chipley, FL 32428
TiOI 4' Cameron Everett Production Supervisor Zola Anderson Classified Sales For news tips or
advertising information, call:

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Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News, 5A


MOTEL
Continued from page 1A
in working the undercover opera-
tives into a position to purchase
cocaine, crack cocaine, and mari-
juana from at least three different
people at the motel.
Undercover officers were able
to make numerous purchases of
the illegal drugs straight from
Sagar Patel or the motel's main-
tenance man, David Harris.
"We feel strongly about our
evidence linking the Coastal
Store and the Chipley Motel. To-
gether, this was a perfect combi-
nation for drug dealers to acquire
necessary ingredients needed to
manufacture drugs and at the
same time have a place provided*
so the drugs could be manufac-
tured an distributed," said Police
Chief, Kevin Crews.
The Chipley Police Depart-
ment moved forward under the
Florida Forfeiture Contraband
Act to have the Chipley Motel
property forfeited. At the time
the search warrants were execut-
ed, over 3,400 additional pseudo-
ephedrine pills were found in the
trunk of a car registered to Jay-
anti Patel. The car was located at
the Chipley Motel.
There were at least three
motel rooms that contained
drug paraphernalia, drugs and
additional pseudoephedrine.
One room was actively in the
process of manufacturing meth-
amphetamine.
The search warrant on the
Coastal Store netted several
different types of drug parapher-
nalia. Pipes used for smoking,
and literally hundreds of jew-


Sheriff Bobby Haddock, Chief Kevin Crews and State
Attorney Steve Meadows discuss the Patel cases.


elry bags were confiscated. The
jewelry bags are typically used
for packaging different kinds
of drugs.
"This was a very successful
investigation and I do believe
we have put a dent in the illegal
drug trade in our community.
The investigation was success-
ful because of the combined
efforts between all the agencies
involved," said Chief Crews.
"I appreciated Sheriff Had-
dock and State Attorney Mead-


ows for assisting us in this
case. I have personally talked
with people from Washington,
Holmes, and Jackson counties
about their concerns over the il-
legal activity conducted at these
two locations and I would like
to say to the ones that called me,
thank you. Your cooperation and
your tips helped us greatly in
this investigation," Chief Crews
continued.
"I continue to ask for the
public's support and to ask that


you continue to call the Chipley
Police Department with informa-
tion concerning illegal activity in
your neighborhoods."
On April 22, County Judge
Colby Peel set bond at $750,000
each for Jayanti and Sagar Pa-
tel.
Jay Patel was originally
charged with trafficking in am-
phetamine more than 200 grams,
lease or rent for purpose of traf-
ficking a controlled substance,
public nuisance/keeping a place
where drugs are sold or used.
He pleaded no contest to
charges of unlawful sale of
pseudo-ephedrine, possession or
distribution of a listed chemical,
leasing or renting a structure for
the purpose of trafficking or sale
of a controlled substance, and
keeping a place where controled
substances were kept, sold or
used.
Sagar Patel was charged with
lease or rent for purpose of traf-
ficking a controlled substance,
public nuisance/keeping a place
where drugs are sold or used,
four counts of principal in the
first degree to sell crack co-
caine, four counts of the sale of
cocaine.
He pleaded no contest to leas-
ing or renting a structure for the
purpose of trafficking or sale of
a controlled substance, keeping a
place where controled substanc-
es were kept, sold or used, four
counts of principal in the first
degree to sell crack cocaine, four
counts of the sale of cocaine, and
.possession or distribution of a
listed chemical.
Sagar Patel was adjudicated a
youthful offender.


Voting machine plan should have little affect locally


JAY FELSBERG for voting. The respective su- she said, even though they are at
Managing Editor pervisors of elections noted that every polling place.
A$32 million plan by Gov. their optical-scan machines al- Washington County Supervi-
Charlie Crist to ensure that all ready provide the required paper sor Carol Finch Griffin said that
Florida voting machines pro- trail, and touch-screen machines touch-screen machines were
duce a paper trail should have can be modified to provide a used for early voting, and are
little affect on Washington and printed record. available at all but one precinct.;
Holrrims coiinti s. If it does, tlie ' "Touch-screen 'machines The machines cost $3.500 each
state is supposed to pay foriny' were purchased to meet the and the County purchased 30
upgrades. requirements of the Americans: units.
Fifteen of Florida's 67 coun-' With Disabilities Act (ADA)," Both supervisors noted that
ties use only paperless touch- Holmes County Supervisor Deb- touch-screen machines can be
screen voting machines, accord- bie Wilcox Morris said. "It will fitted with a real-timie audit
ing to Florida Freedom News- not affect us." log printer to provide a printed
wire. The remaining counties use Morris noted that the County record. Griffin said the printers
optical scan machines, where a spent about $80,000 for ninecost about $2,000 each.
voter marks a paper ballot with 'required touch-screen machines,,: While the printers provide a
a pencil and it is electronically two supervisor terminals and written record of a ballot, this is
scanned. the software. The touch-screen not a receipt for the voter to take
Both counties usebothoptical .machines have never been used home with them, as has been
scan and touch-screen machines :by a single Holmes County voter, reported incorrectly by certain


media.
"You never got a receipt with
other voting machines," Griffin
said.
Critics of paperless machines
say voters are disenfranchised
because there is,no record for a,
manual recount should questions'
arise about an election. Crist said
he hoped to have paper trails for
all voting machines by the 2008
election.
The state will pay to re-
place touch-screen machines
with optical scanners, but super-
visors will be given the option to
use the now paperless devices
for early voting if they retrofit
them to produce a paper trail,
said Secretary of State Kurt
Browning.


Owners of manufactured homes growing frustrated as insurers' pool shrinks


TOM McLAUGHLIN
Florida Freedom
Newswire
When Judy Butler bought the
insurance policy for her mobile
home, her agent told her to hang
on to it.
"He said, 'You've got the best
policy ever written, so don't let
it lapse,' " she said. And Butler
never did. Since 1987, she's paid.
the $650 annual premium on
her Center Street home in Fort
Walton Beach. Butler never gave
up on Allstate. But in December,
she learned Allstate had given up
on her.
Butler is hardly alone. While
many homeowners in Florida face
the threat of canceled policies and
rate increases, private insurance
companies have nearly universally
stopped writing policies on manu-
factured homes. "There are a few
smaller companies writing mobile
home policies," said Rocky Scott,
spokesman for Citizens Property
Insurance, the state-funded insurer
of last resort.
Citizens, which saw its role as
a Florida insurance carrier greatly
expanded during a recent special
session of the state legislature,
presently insures 180,000 manu-
factured homes, Scott said.
Gov. Charlie Crist and his
cabinet have implemented an'
emergency order freezing insur-
ance rates and banning companies
from canceling policies.
The emergency rule is in effect
for 90 days or until the insur-
ance relief law passed during the
special session takes effect this
spring.
Allstate Floridian, the Florida-
only subsidiary of the national in-
surance giant, announced last May
it was getting out of the business


of insuring manufactured homes,
According to company spokesman
Ryan Priest. "We have been al-
lowing policies to expire, and as,
they expire, we're not renewing',
he said. ... .
The decision to cancel cover-
age of mobile homes, following
two yeais in which the state
suffered billions of dollars in hur-
ricane damage, was based on risk,
Priest said.
The plight of mobile home
owners had grown so desperate
by:the time of the special session
thatFlorida's Manufactured Hous-
ing Association requested state
lawmakers allow it to get into the
insurance business. Legislators
responded to the request by offer-
ing to match a $7 million invest-
ment from the association with a
low-interest, long-term loan, ac-
cording to association spokesman
Jim Ayotte. "We're as frustrated
as anyone in the state at the lack
of affordable insurance," Ayotte
said. "A number of our customers
are going without insurance if they


can make it."
The association-c'eated Ho-
meowner's Protection Insurance
Company should be up anid run-
ning by the start of hurricane sea-
son, Ayotte said. The immediate
goal for the new company will be
to insure about 7.000 mobile home
owners. Homeowner's Protection
Insurance Company will provide
policies only to residents of mo-
bile homes built during or after
1995. That year, new construction
codes made manufactured homes
significantly more capable of
withstanding storm damage.
The Butlers won't be able to
insure their 20-year-old structure
with the new company.
State Rep. Don Brown, one of
only two legislators to vote against
the insurance reform bill passed
at the special session, doesn't
like Homeowner's Protection
Insurance Company's chances
for survival.
Not only is its startup funding
somewhat meager, Brown said,
but its founders will be competing


iCongratulates

LEE MITCHELL
Salesman Of The
Month For January
Come See Lee For Your
Best Deal On A New or
a Used Vehicle!

CHIPOLA FORD
Hwy. 90 * Marianna, FL
1-866-587-3673 0 850-482-4043
www.chipolaford.com


against the state, through Citizens
Property Insurance, for customers.
"It's going to be very difficult
for them," said Brown, R-DeFu-
niak Springs. "They'll be head to
head, in direct competition, with
Citizens. What you have here
is a government subsidy being
given to a private carrier that will
then be in competition with the
government."


I .. -

Puppy used as target needs a home
Washington County Animal Control found this puppy
in south Washington County with a crossbow bolt
through it (see arrows). The bolt was a target bolt not
a hunting bolt, and it appeared to be a deliberate at-
tempt to hit the dog. The bolt was removed by a local
vet and the puppy, who is in full control of his facul-
ties and is quite friendly, is available for adoption at
Animal Control of West Florida. Call 850-238-9919
for information.


Washington County
Council on Aging
services available
Washington County Council
on Aging is encouraging senior
citizens in the community, 60
years of age or older, who are
interested in playing cards, board
games, enjoying new activities
and getting together with other
seniors to call them.
For more information on
these and other services of-
fered by the Washington County
Council on Aging call 638-6216
or 638-6217 and ask for Debra
or Janie.


Vernon City
Elections set
The following candidates
have been certified for Ver-
non City elections are: Mayor:
Charles C. Withrow,, Oscar D.
Ward. Council: Vivian Brewer,
Perry Holley, William C. "Ju-
nior" McKeithen, Jr., Sherri
Wilson. The general election
will be March 13 from 7 a.m. to
7 p.m. at Vernon City Hall.


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Holmes County Senior Amy Carroll cuts upcourt against Chipley Saturday night in Disitrct playoff action.



Lady Devils take District crown


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
There were two things
established by end of game
Saturday night in Bonifay:
1. The Holmes County
Lady Devils are a very good
team.
2. Brianna Belcher could
go the length of the court in
six seconds flat.
The Lady Devils estab-
lished their end of the deal
by defeating the Chipley
Lady Tigers :70-50 in the
District 2-3A title game in:
Bonifay.
Belcher led the Lady
Devils with 22 points and
ran the court to end the third
quarter with 6.2 seconds
left on the clock. Belcher
didn't make the shot as she
was fouled, but hit one of
two free throws with 0.2
seconds left to make the
score 53-45 going into the
fourth quarter.
There was a great deal of
speed, quickness and hard
effort shown by both teams.
The two rivals had met
three times during the regu-
lar season, with Chipley
winning two and Holmes
County winning in the first
round of the Holmes Creek


- - 3 j.:: . 1 . ' ..
. - , 7 , -



The battle under the boards was fierce at times.


Tournament in Graceville.
One problem HCHS
needed to overcome was
the loss of Khinesha Har-
ris with a leg injury, but
Lady Devils' Coach Mi-
chael Edge said members
stepped up when needed


all season.
"Losing Ki cost us a
leader on court, but we
don't ever rely on just one
person," Edge said. "All
year we had someone step
up."
And so it was Saturday


night. HCHS (18-9) got
to the finals by beating
Marianna 60-36 Tuesday
night, with Priscilla Isas-
ccs leading with 17 points
(including two three-point

See DISTRICT, page 8A


HCHS wins 'Sweetheart' games over PSHS


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
Friday night was Sweet-
heart Night at Holmes
County High School. Not
only was the 2007 Sweet-
heart, Brianna Belcher,
crowned by 2006 Sweet-
heart Lindsey Palmer, but
the Blue Devils took two
sweet wins from Poplar
Springs.
Both boys teams played,
with the HCHS JVs win-
ning 53-23. The junior Blue
Devils took a 16-0 lead to
open the game, with the
first quarter ending 16-4.
The junior Atomics fought
hard, with HCHS holding a
27-10 halftime lead.
The junior Devils went
on a 17-4 run in the third
to seal the win, and took a
53-23 victory.
Devin Bice led HCHS
with 14 points (several on
rebounds), and Michael
Homan scored 11. Tate led
PSHS with seven points and
Lane had six.
Senior varsity players
Jamarious Johns and Luke
Strickland were honored
between games.
Senior Cheerleaders Kim


S1 ..


Holmes County's Jamarious Johns drives toward the
Jeremy Fondo defends.


Bazzle, Julie Harrison, Ash-
ley Hood and Tamara Thoo-
mas were also honored by
the large crowd in atten-
dance.
PSHS hung tough at the
beginning of the varsity
game, but the Devils took
complete control of the
boards and held a 22-4


lead after the first quarter.
A bucket and a three by
PS brought the Atomics
to within 22-9 early in the
quarter, but the Devils tal-
lied five more points to take
a 27-9 halftime lead. The
third quarter ended 49-21
Devils, and HCHS took a
57-23 win going into the


basket as Poplar Springs'


District playoffs, which be-
gan Tuesday in Chipley.
Everyone on both teams
saw considerable playing
time. Brandon Tifft led
HCHS with 12 points and
Johns had eight. Brad Nel-
son and Joseph Fowler each
had eight points for Poplar
Springs.


;b rl


EMAIL TO Afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
or fax to 638-4601.


SPORTS BRIEFS

Baseball day trip
Seats are still available for the Chipley FFA Alumni
baseball day trip to Atlanta to see the Braves play the
Cubs.
Price of the June 9 trip is $50 per person. It includes
motor coach transportation to Turner Field for the 7 p.m.
EST game and tickets on the field or terrace pavilion level.
The coach will leave Chipley at 12:30 p.m. and return ap-
proximately 1 a.m.
For more information, call 638-1483 and ask for Vicki.
Or call 638-6100, ext 514 (from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.) and ask
for Bryan.

Vernon baseball and softball signups
Vernon Recreational Department will be holding base-
ball and softball signups on February 9-10, from 3:30
- 5:30 p.m. at the Vernon Sportsplex.
Be sure to take a copy of your child's birth certificate.
Signup fees are $30 per child.
For more information, contact Recreation Director
Buddy Baxley at (850) 388-1202 or (850) 260-2694, or
contact City Hall at (850) 535-2444.

Home Run Derby
The 13th annual Wiregrass High School Home Run
Derby will take place Feb. 10 on Pitman Field at Rip
Hewes Stadium in Dothan, Ala.
Professional players attending will include: Wes Helms
of the Philadelphia Phillies; Gabe Gross of the Milwaukee
Brewers; Cody Johnson and Tyler Wilson, Atlanta Braves;
Casey Smith, Los Angeles Angels; Adam Godwin, Los
Angeles Dodgers; and Brandon Nail, New York Mets.
The major league hitting exhibition and home run derby
championship round will be held 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.
Advance tickets can be bought for $5 at C&M Sporting
Goods. Tickets at the gate on Feb. 10 will cost $7 each.
For more information, call Larry Tubbs, director, at
(334) 673-9353.

Upcoming baseball clinics
Former professionals with the AWF Traveling Baseball
Organization will hold baseball clinics February 10 and
11. The clinics will cover baseball fundamentals, skills,
and velocity improvement.
For details, and pre-registration, contact, former Ana-
heim Angels organization professional, Jason Akderon at
(850) 276-9363, who also offers lesson packages, orClhris
Farrar, professional instructor at (850) 260-9309.

Chipley baseball and softball registration
Baseball and softball registration for the 2007 season
is set to begin in February. Anyone that wants to coach
should inform the park staff a the time of registration.
Coaches will not be allowed to select assistant coaches
until after the drafts are complete.
Registration fees are $25 per child. This year all
leagues except the 11-12 boys, coach pitch and T-ball
will travel.
Registration dates: Through February 9, from 3-5 p.m.
daily at PALS Park; February 10 8 -10 a.m. at old Chipley
High School gym; February 12 through 16, 3-5 p.m. at
PALS Park; February 17, 8 - 10 a.m. at old Chipley High
School gym.
Age Control Dates: Dixie Girls, May 1, 2007; Dixie
Youth, May 1; Dixie Boys, May 1; Boys, 5-14 years old;
Girls 5-15 years old.

Winston Howell 10,000 road race
The 29th annual Winston Howell 10,000 meter road
race will be held Saturday, March 10 in Hartford, Ala., at
the National Guard Amory at Hwy 52 and 167.
All proceeds will go to benefit Hartford Boy Scout
Troop 32.
Registration begins at 7 a.m. The race starts at 9 a.m.
The course is wheel measured, fairly flat, has four turns,
all pavement, and certified aid stations.
Age groups are: 14 and under, 15-19, 20-24, 25-29,
30-34, 35-39, 40-44, 45-49, 50-54, 55-59, 60-64, 65-69,
70 and up.
T-shirts will be provided for all contestants. Trophy for
overall male and female, male and female masters, male
and female grand masters, male and female senior grand
masters (60 and up), and two each male and female walkers
(only), medal will be awarded to the top three in each age
group. No wheelchairs or skates are allowed.
Entry fee is $15. Mail entry and check to Hartford
Lion's Club, c/o Cary Hatcher, co-chairman, P.O. Box
158, Hartford, Ala. 36344.
For more information call (334)588-2343, Cary Hatcher
at (394) 588-2223 (hatch@alaweb.com), or Mike Kinman
at (334) 588-2211 (mikek@fnbhartford.com).


WE WANT ALL OF YOUR SPORTS NEWS!
SEVERAL OF THE ITEMS IN THIS SECTION
WERE SUBMITTED BY PRIVATE
INDIVIDUALS WHO WANT THEIR NEWS
IN THE PAPER.

HOW ABOUT YOU?


~Zds~b~


..r".�l~a~"


#* j
.* *> *? *


' - /










Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7A


OUTDOORS


Enjoy wild turkey hunting


Good season
coming up locally
according to FWC

MLADEN RUDMAN
Florida Freedom
Newswire
Best as I can tell there
are two kinds of wild tur-
key hunters, though many
sportsmen are both.
The first is obvious, call
the Tom patiently, doggedly
and then shoot it.
The second way is prac-
ticed by hunters who recog-
nize that harvesting a bird
isn't the only way to enjoy
wild turkeys. They take part
in gobbler calling competi-
tions or head into the field
just for the challenge of
provoking a wild turkey.
I've seen wild turkeys,
a Jake or two and some
hens, on the Eglin reserva-
tion. Unfortunately, it was
always while heading to
an assignment on a range
somewhere in Okaloosa or
Walton counties.
The birds were sprinting
across one of the packed
dirt roads or way off in the
distance amid pines. I've
never seen one fly.
At those moments on
the reservation, I wanted
to stop and watch the birds
for a spell. They're attrac-
tively homely. Bald heads
attached to scrawny necks
linked to big bodies. Wild
turkeys are bigger than the
vultures.
Turkey season returned to
Holmes County last year.
I've met men, and a cou-
ple of women, who could do
better than just observe wild
i turkeys if they spot them.
'~They eObtild have '&0ild the
birds just to see how they
reacted.
Yelps, cutts, cackles,


purrs and gobbles are parts
of a hen's or gobbler's vo-
cal repertoire. All can be
mimicked by turkey callers
trying to draw romantically
inclined Toms or Toms pro-
tecting breeding territories.
Really, you can't be a wild
turkey hunter without being
a wild turkey caller.
The two classes of male
turkeys fall into the cat-
egory of gobblers.
I've been told by several
biologists and wild turkey
hunters that there are few
experiences in nature along
the Emerald Coast that
match the delightful sight
of a Tom strutting before
hens.
His wattle waddles. His
wings drop, cup and drag
along the ground. His col-
orful tail feathers open like
a handheld fan and stick
straight up. And he gobbles.
A lot. With great urgency.
Hunters can't shoot hens.
They can shoot gobblers,
though, generally, the pre-
ferred targets are Toms,
older, dominant birds often
with prominent "beards."
Though many hunters are
still in whitetail deer mode,
the spring turkey season
is less than two months
away.
State and federal game
managers expect the March
17 through April 22 season
to provide favorable odds
for hunters to bag wild
turkeys.
"Right now," said Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission spokes-
man Stan Kirkland earlier
this month, "we don't have
indications that we'll have
Anything but another good
seasonni, '
"I wouldn't say an ex-
cellent season but a good
season."


Two big bucks!
Tom Bau took this 190-pound, 13-point buck with a 21
inch spread on Tuesday, Jan. 30 in Washington County
near Chipley. The buck was taken at 150 yards with a
.30-06 Browning automatic rifle. It appears to be one of


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the largest taken in the area (above).
Ashley Brown took the second buck on the same day.
The 220-pound eight-pointer was taken at at the lonf=g
distance of 460 yards with a .308. Brown was on the U.S.
Marine Corps shooting team. Good training!


Hogan's gone 'hog wild' with big kill
On January 30, at 4:35 p.m., the Rev. Roosevelt Hogans
had been sitting, about 15 minutes when the hog walked
up. Hogans killed this monster, 320-pound wild hog, off
of Hogan's Drive in Ponce de Leon (left). He calls himself
the wild game hunter.

FWC Division of Law Enforcement
January 26-February 1.
*Washington County: Officer Warren Walsingham was
working on foot in the Choctawhatchee River WMA at
Cotton Landing when he observed a man at a distance
pointing his scoped rifle at him. Walsingham approached
the subject who was deer hunting in an orange vest and
cited him for improper and careless display of a firearm.
Investigator Jempsey Owen, Walsingham and other area
officers concluded an investigation into an invalid and
fraudulently obtained deer dog permit issued on property in
Washington County. The Bureau of Licensing and Permit-
ting has been requested to pull and void the permit issued.
The actual landowner stated he did not give permission for
the group to deer dog hunt the land in question. The tract
vicinity has been a source of complaints this past season.
In one of these, Officer Kathy Jackson issued two citations
for the dog trespass off property violation.
*Holmes County: Officer Larry Morris continued a night
hunting investigation and recent charges that werefiled
two weeks ago from an incident off'of'Cbmmander'Ro6d.
More information was supplied resulting in an additional
person involved in killing the deer. Morris applied for and
received a warrant for the arrest of a third subject.


AUTO RACING


American Sprint Car
Series in Loxley
on February 10
In just over three weeks,
two of the new additions
to the American Sprint Car
Series roster of Regions
will square off in a true
showdown at Deep South
Speedway in Loxley, Ala.,
according to a news release.
Hot laps begin at 2:00 with
racing to follow including
local divisions.
The new ASCS Rebel
Region and the new ASCS
Coastal Region will con-
verge on the 4/10-mile,
high-banked clay oval on
Saturday night, February
10, in what will be the
inaugural event for both
Regions. The night's feature
winner will walk away with
$2,000.
Both Regions are ex-
pected to bring a strong
contingent of competitors,
while a number of other
teams making their way
home from early-season
Florida competition are
expected to drop in on the
inaugural ASCS Rebel vs.
Coastal Region showdown
as well.
The ASCS Rebel Region
will sanction Sprint Car
racing throughout Georgia,
Alabama and North Florida,
while the ASCS Coastal Re-
gion will consists of events
in Mississippi and the sur-
rounding area, including
portions of Alabama, Flori-
da, Louisiana and Texas.
Deep South Speedway
is located in Loxley, off I-
10 Exit 44, then four miles
north on SR 59.
For more information
contact the track at 251-
964-6953.


Nascar Notes
No one has repeated as
champion of NASCAR's
top series since Jeff Gordon
won back-to-back Win-
ston Cup championships in
1997-98. Gordon also won
titles in 1995 and 2001, fail-
ing to repeat each time.
"I didn't do it after I won
my first one," he noted.
"There are very, very few
guys that do it after their
first championship, and
I don't know what that
reason is other than it's
overwhelming. It's a huge
thing to accomplish, and
you're on Cloud nine just
experiencing everything
that comes along with being
the champion.
"There are responsibili-
ties that come along with
that, that sometimes can
be a bit overwhelming. It's
so tough to come back and
repeat, just because your
schedule changes and pres-
sure changes and there's
just a lot that goes into it.
"After I won the second
one, I was just a little bit
more relaxed and under-
stood what was going to be
coming at me, and we could
plan ahead."
The reigning Nextel Cup
champion, of course, is one
of Gordon's teammates at
Hendrick Motorsports, Jim-
mie Johnson. Any advice?
"Just try not to let all that
overwhelm you, and take
over your schedule and life
and try to really find time to
relax and get away and learn
to say no," said Gordon.
"It's the hardest thing to do
because you're the cham-
pion, and you want to do it
all and, all of a sudden, you
start getting hit from every
direction and it's hard to say


no. Sometimes that can re-
ally affect your ability to be
100 percent out there."
Here's a surprise
Last year's Ganassi rook-
ie, Reed Sorenson, looked
back at 2006 and quickly
identified what was signifi-
cantly missing.
"I think last year was the
first year in my career that
I haven't won a race," he
noted. "We've got to win.
That's what (sponsor) Tar-
get wants us to do. That's
what we want to do and
that's our job, so we're go-
ing to try to do everything
we can to do it.
"As long as I'm driving
well and we get the car
right, we can win anywhere.
Right now, we feel like
we're a team that can run
between 10th and 15th in
points. If we run 15th all
year and it comes down to
four 6r five races before The
Chase, we've got a shot.
Obviously, we'll have a
better shot with 12 being in
instead of 10." As a rookie,
Sorenson finished 24th in
the standings, with one top-
five finish and five top 10s.
The best will adapt


Ex-champion Kurt Busch
is probably the driver most
enthusiastic about the Car
of Tomorrow, the gradual
advent of which is dreaded
by many drivers.
Busch seems a bit more
willing to peer out into the
unknown.
"It's going to be a'matter
of adapting to change," he
said. "There are so many
questions with this car as
how you need to set it up
or what direction you need
to take it in. It's a matter of
being able to adapt.
"There are guys like
Tony Stewart who can drive
anything with four wheels.
There are guys like Jeff
Gordon who can do that
and adapt to cars, but yet
Gordon has been driving
Cup cars for so long, it'll
be interesting to see how he
jumps in.
"It could lend itself to a
new Toyota team and just
striking up a nice setup
and running up to the front.
Being an independent team
running strong, I think that's
what that car is meant to
do, and I like everything
about it."


MARIANNA TOYOTA WELCOMES
MARK RICHTER
TO THEIR SALES TEAM
Mark Would Like To Personally
Invite His Family and Friends
S To Come See Him For The
-* Best Deal On A New or
4 Previously Owned Vehicle.
SCome See Mark Today
i 1 And Save Money!


MARIANNA1


Them's fighting' words
Michael Waltrip, whose
new team will field three
Toyotas in Cup this year,
told the Orlando Sentinel
recently, "I think people


who don't believe Toyotas
ought to race in NASCAR
are the ones who still don't
understand why the North
won that war they had a
long time ago."


EXTRACTIONS

Monday-Thursday

S326-1792

Dr. Samuel Miller





Easton Bat Bags $14.99
Louisville Slugger TPX Big Barrel Bat $89.99
Tee-Ball Catcher's Gear $29.99
Liberts Dance Tights Children's $4.95, Adult $8.95
Open Monday-Friday 10am-6pm * Saturday 9am-2 pm
LOCATED IN DOWNTOWN BONIFAY
120 A North Waukesha Street 850 547-9929
Bonifay, FL 32425 '
a FL� 1 850 272-3034
(Next To H&R Block) M1 01r

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Former Professionals
A.W.F. Traveling Baseball
Organization
Fundamentals * Skills
Velocity Improvement Clinics
Feb. 10th & 11th
FOR ALL DETAILS AND PRE-REGISTRATION
Contact Former Anaheim
Angels Organization
Professional Jason Anderson
1850 -276-9363
Professional Instructor Chris Farrar
(850 260-9309
Also Contact lason For Lesson Packages

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.:. , .
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" -bi











8A, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February 7, 2007


Free throw times for Poplar Springs versus Holmes County.


DISTRICT
Continued from page 6A
shots), and Belcher scoring
12. Chipley (13-7) received
a bye as top seed.
That set up Saturday's
showdown. HCHS jumped
out to a 10-5 lead before
Chipley closed to tie it 12-
all at the end of the first
quarter. The Lady Devils
jumped out to another lead
of 19-14 before CHS tied it
28-28 at the half.
The game stayed close
at 36-35 before Holmes
County went on a run. Isaa-
cs hit a three, and two free
throws, and Emily Rone hit
a jumper to make the score.
46-39.
Butler scored off a re-
bound to make it 48-39.
(Number 14) hit a three to
bring CHS to within three
points, 48-45, but Isaacs hit
two more free throws and
Belcher scored three, in-
cluding her free throw, and
HCHS took a 53-45 lead
into the fourth quarter.
Both teams hustled as
the fourth quarter began,
but the Lady Devils took
control of the boards and
began stretching their lead.
They went on an 11-3 run
to take a 64-48 lead with
3:10 left.
From there on it was a
matter of sinking 4-6 free
throws and controlling the
game to give the Lady Dev-
ils the win.
Senior Emily Rone said
the Lady Devils made ad-
justments at halftime.
"Coach said we needed to
cut down on turnovers and
keep them in hand on three-
point attempts," she said.
"He said not to worry about
what was in the crowd, but
to stay focused."
The theme for the Lady
Devils all season was,
"Room for one more," a
reflection of the need for
another banner at the end
of the court to balance out
the ones already there. Now
another District title banner
will be hung.
Belcher led HCHS with
22 points, while Isaccs had
21 (including three threes
and 10-11 on free throws),
and Rone added 14.
Teanna Hill led CHS
with 14 points, while Jatara
Hogans scored eight.
Both teams now advance
to the next round of the state
playoffs.
Senior players Brianna
Belcher, Emily Rone and
Amy Carroll were also
honored.

Free-throw competition
This is the first year for
the Florida High School
Athletic Association's
Three-point Shooting Con-


test. The competition will
be held at every playoff
game, with the finals at the
state championship game.
Jatara Hogans of Chipley
won the competition Satur-
day night. Priscilla Isaccs of
HCHS was second, Mere-
dith Prichard of HCHS was
third, and Sharita Thomas
of CHS was fourth.

Basketball Roundup

Boys
South Walton 50
Bethlehem 34
Sam Petty led a trio of
Seahawks(6-19) in double
figures in a non-district
victory.
Petty scored a game-
high 13 points, while Jake
Wright added 12 and Chris
Davies had 11.
Bethlehem 3 13 8 10 34
SW 7 15 14 14 50
BETH (34): Carroll 4,
Johnson 5, Randall 12,
McDuffie 9, Dezan 3,
Holder 1. Totals 6 4 6-12
34.
SW (50): Jeff Farhood 3,
Joseph Williamson 3, Sam
Petty 13, Preston Beard
8, Chris Davies 11, Jake
Wright 12. Totals 11 4 16-
27 50. JV: SW, 49-42

Ponce de Leon 69
Walton 58
Cody Carroll scored 27
points as Ponce de Leon
beat Walton in the team's
final regular-season game.
Craig Brooks had 13,
James Towery 12 and Larel
Jackson and Sydney Mc-
Ghee 10 each for Walton.
Walton 16 18 11 13-58
PDL 19 17 13 20-69
WALTON (58): James
Towery 12, Shadier Roehm
3, Larel Jackson 10, Dylan
Laird 7, Heath Morgan 3,
Sydney McGhee 10, Craig
Brooks 13. 24 5 6-11 58.
PONCE DE LEON (69):
Dylan Skinner 8, Jesse
Paulk 13, Josh Whiddon
5, Kyle Shull 9, Caylon
Friend 7, Cody Carroll 27.
Totals 18 5 7-11 69. JV:
PDL 48-44.

Walton 62
Holmes County 61
Down one, Larel Jackson
drove the length of the floor
and hit a layup as time ex-
pired to lead the Braves to
the victory.
Jackson poured in 35
points for Walton (16-8),
which got 10 points from
Dylan Laird and Craig
Brooks.
Walton's JV won 48-32.
HC 22 12 13 14-61
Walton 14 11 14 23-62
HOLMES COUNTY
(61): White 6, McGowan
28, Mollett 6, Strickland
10, John 11. Totals: 13 9
8-1261.


regional tournament begin-
ning next week.
Shaunte Forward had 19
points and Sherissa Forward
had 12 for the Hornets. Lela
Land paced Vernon with
five points.
Lacey Griffin led four
PDL players in double fig-
ures with 19 points. Brooke
Johnson, Alex McCormick
and Mary Howes all had 10..
Logan and Jordan Dunbar:
each had eight points for
the Bucks.

PDL 58
Cottondale 27
Ponce de Leon surpris-
ingly handled Cottondale,
turning what was expected
to be a hard-fought District
2-2A championship game
.into a rout.
For the Pirates, Maggie
Wright had 14 points, in-
cluding four three-pointers.
Lacey Griffin had 11 points
and Mary Howes 11.
Cottondale was led by
Shaunte Forward with 10
points and Shanae Dickens
had eight.
The Pirates (20-6) will
host Freeport in the regional
quarterfinals on Thursday.

District 2-1A
Graceville defeated host
Bethlehem 68-44 to ad-
vance to the championship
game on Saturday. Kayla
Walker had 24 points to lead
the Tigers. Sharonda Wilson
had 16 and Erika Johnson
had 12. Graceville is 17-5.
Megan McDonald and
Emily Harrison each had
13 points for Bethlehem,
which ended 6-18 for the.
season.

Pensacola Catholic 61
Walton 26
Catholic took over the
game in the second and'
third quarters, outscoring
Walton 45-10, to claim
the District 1-3A title on
Saturday. :
May Lane led Walton
with nine points.
Walton 13 4 :63- 26
Catholic 13 21243- 61
WALTON: ChelseaRob-
inson 1, Jessie Tucker 4,;
Stevee Palmer 4, Shelby
Rushing 1,May Lane 9, Lee.
Paulk 4, Candace Smith 1,
Betsy.Stevenson 2. Totals 8
17-1526.
CATHOLIC :McFarland
8, Harris 16, Ingram 8,.
Douglas 9, King 2, Sanfil-
lipo 7, Bell 5, Freeman 6.
15 6 13-20 61.
Holmes County hosts.
Walton at 7 p.m. Thursday
night while Chipley travels
to Pensacola Catholic.

Softball
Holmes County 18
Cottondale 0
Crystal Thompson tossed
a no-hitter and was 3 for 4
at the plate to pace the Blue
Devils' rout.
Sarah Durrance was 3 for
4, Aleah Peters 3 for 3 and
Frankie Greenlee 2 f 2for
Holmes County (1-0).


Allen Barnes
NBC HIS -. -M- I
CHIPLEY
1243 Main St., Suite 1, 850-638-9350 (M, W, TH, F)
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS - 1766 Nelson Ave. W,
Twin Lakes Shopping Center 850-892-7343 (Tues.


New, improved Chase


MONTE DUTTON
Freedom Newswire
There's a new Chase for
the Nextel Cup. NASCAR
officials will insist it's just an
amended Chase, a "tweaked
Chase," if you will, and when
the results of this season are
recorded, they will undoubt-
edly insist on comparing it to.
other Chase seasons and prob-
ably other non-Chase seasons,
as well..
Back in 2004, for instance,
after Kurt Busch wound up
eight points ahead of Jimmie
Johnson and 16 up on Jeff
Gordon, they promptly issued
a release proclaiming it "the
tightest race ever under the
existing system," conveniently.
denying that, at the time, it
was the only race under the
existing system and proving
that the only< consideration
that really matters to them is
hype.
It's started already. Of-
ficially, this is a system that
rewards victory, but what it is,
really, is yet another attempt to
guarantee closeness. -
On a race-to-race basis,
winning is exactly five points
more important than last year,
which was five points more
important that it was before
2004. At regular season's
end, the sport began grading
its drivers on a curve in 2004.
It's not a curve anymore; it's
a reshuffling.
They took the top 10 driv-
ers and separated them from
everyone else in 2004, erasing
the advantage of a 26-race
period and allocating them
all five points apart so that a
driver who had been more than
400 points behind could enter
the final 10 races no more than
45 behind.
Now they're taking the top
12 drivers and lining them up
on the basis of victories during,
the regular season. Why 12
and not 10? Because, obvi-
ously, in 2005 the Chase took
place without two significant
drivers, Jeff Gordon and Dale
Earnhardt Jr., and, in 2006, it
didn't include the champions.
of the-two previous years,
Busch anid Tony Stewart.
SNow they've got two more
potential spots for the big stars
that failed to make it. Two,
you see, became an important
number in 2005-06.
Now, all 12 will all be set
at 5,000, with 10 extra points
given for each victory. If this,
were last year, the points
leader at the beginning of the
Chase wouldn't be Matt Kens-


eth, who performed the best,
but rather Kasey Kahne, who
won the most. After 26 races,
Kenseth led 10th-place Kahne
by 466 points.
The Chase was devised in
response to Kenseth's run-
away championship in 2003.
The chief development be-
hind the latest changes is that
it takes his advantage away.
This newest format could have
been devised by the Kenseth
Study Group, operating under
the philosophy that he must be
stopped.
If they really wanted to
make winning more important,
they would have given the
winner of each race 25 more
points. The trouble with that
is that it might allow a driver
with a bunch of victories to run
away, and NASCAR won't
stand for that.
When they studied the situ-
ation, they liked to use terms
like "run the various models,"
and discovered that a better
way to keep it close was to
trick up the points order.
In short, the NASCAR
view is; okay, winning's fine,
but what we really want is ex-
citement. My favorite term is
"fake fun." The pursuit of fake
fun is the mission of Brian
France and his minions.
Last season the regular
season ended with a two-man
race between Kenseth and
Johnson. That's the way the
Chase ended, too.
Some would call that just.
The Kenseth Study Group
calls it b-o-r-i-n-g.
The- sport is slowly evolv-
ing in a process of making
as much of it as possible the
same. Each year the cars,
tracks and drivers get more
and more alike. That's what
I call b-o-r-i-n-g, so it's quite
obvious that my definition
of boredom differs markedly
from NASCAR's definition.
If the system continues to
evolve in its present form,
one day the points system
will be secret. NASCAR will '
just run its races and not let
anyone know the standings.
Then, after 26 races, they'll
just announce 12 finalists and
put them in whatever order
they want.
It'll be like a game show.
Or the Powerball drawing.
Now it's just like TV shows
that are perversely called "re-
ality-based." Reality shows
have almost nothing to do with
actual reality.
Nor does NASCAR-based
reality.


WALTON (62) : James
Towery 3, Larel Jackson
35, Dylan Laird 10, Sydney
Mc-Ghee 4, Craig Brooks
10. Totals: 18 5 11-21 62.

Paxton 59
Bethlehem 38
Mikie Jones scored 10
points as the Paxton Bob-
cats rolled to a non-district
win.
Eleven players scored for
the Bobcats, who opened
the game up by outscoring
Bethlehem 16-5 in the sec-
ond quarter.
Other players' scores
were Demetrius Moore, 9;
Colby Forehand, 8; Andrew
Geoghagen, 8; Dan Geogh-
agan, 6; Chaze Rusell, 5;
Chris Posten, 4; Drew Geo-
hagan 3; Patrick Phillips,
2; Josh Young, 2; Blake
Zessin, 2. Quarter scores,
20, 4,7,13 - Total 59.
Bethlehem players'
scores are Trey McDuffie,
22 points with 11 rebounds;
Johnson scored 6; Carroll,
3; Simmons 3; Holder, 2;
Totals by quarter; 12,2,6,8
- Total 38.

Bozeman 70
Poplar Springs 53
SKevin Swinney had
25 points, Andrew Melton.
14 and Masdn Bennett and
Paul Dawkins 12 each as
homestanding Bozeman im-
proved to 9-14. The Bucks
led 38-28 at halftime.
Brad Nelson had 20
points for the Atomics.
Bozeman won the JV
game 51-9 as Matt Walker
scored 16 points. The JV,
13-10, clinched the first
winning record for a bas-
ketball team in Bozeman
school history.

Girls
District 2-2A
Top seeds Cottondale and
Ponce de Leon won District
2-2A semifinals Thursday.
night to reach Saturday's
championship in the girls'
high school basketball tour-
nament being played at
Bozeman.
Cottondale eliminated
Vernon 56-14 and PDL
bounced Bozeman 55-20 as
each school qualified for the


HAS MANY..


The church in Iraq is experiencing incredible growth. When
Saddam Hussein was in power, there were 5 evangelical church-
es in the whole country. Now, there are several hundred!
The church in Iraq desperately needs copies of God's Word
for the thousands of new believers, as well as the thousands of
Truth seekers that want to investigate the claims of the Bible for
themselves.
"Bibles For Iraq" Benefit Concert
Sunday, February 18, 2006 * 6:00 PM
Hosted by
Carmel Assembly of God Church
100% of the offering taken that night will go toward the making
and distribution of Arabic Bibles and New Testaments for Iraq.
Groups/artists for this special event include:
The Carmel Assembly of God Drama Team


Chelsey Parker Grace Bailey
For directions, please call (850) 547 3266
or visit www.carmelassembly.org


OQ~ '


'' '


u 7',l


I .-- j J~rt.i.


HAS NONE!





February 7, 2007, Washington County News, 9A


FOR ALL YOUR BUSINESS,

PERSONAL AND

POLITICAL NEEDS.


* BUSINESS CARDS * , W' !
* FLYERS * 1i ,
BUSINESS FORMS -
* NEWSLETTERS
*STATIONERY * .. . :: -
,, ..... ... ' . ..... * y ' . :- .; . . .' . .. . "1" ;^ '
S-j.i. �... . , , , .. . . . ',
BOOKLETS * ___'_l
p* GRAPHIC DESIGN
* GRAPHIC DESIGN *


WhIqmoN Omwy Nmi
1364 N. RAILROAD AVENUE * DOWNTOWN CHIPLEY
(850)638-0212


112 E. VIRGINIA AVENUE * DOWNTOWN BONIFAY
(850) 547-9414


r.4


ThresoPle


I _ I I
















10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, February 7, 2007


Vernon FBLA news
Once again, Vernon High
School FBLA has represented
Vernon High School admirably
at the District 2 Leadership Con-
ference in Marianna at Chipola
Jr. College on January 31.
The following students won
at the District Leadership Con-


Devarian Bland; third place,
Cordero Roche
Introduction to Communica-
tions, second place ,Ali-
cia Barnes; fourth place, LaTa-
sha Ewing
Business Math, third place,
Brittany Davis
Word Processing I, third
nlr-'r T nnpecha navennnrt


ference: tuv.- , pi'lm . ..f . ... t ,..
ference: a i Job Interview, fifth place
Business Calculations, first Job Interview, fifth place
Alexis Massaline
place, Alyson Hill Ax Massali A
place, Alyson Hill Vernon High FBLA also woe
Public Speaking 1, first place, V on Hh F A as
Shaneequa McCutheon; second first place for raising the mos
Shaneequa McCutheon; second
place Santino Andrews money for their community proj
place San ur o i- ect, the March of Dimes.
Public Speaking 2, second ect, the March of Dimes.

place, Chryse' Bowers TO ADVERTISE
Business Law, second place,
A. J. Thompson CALL 638-0212
Economics, second place, OR 547-9414


,


n
t


Pictured above from left are: Darrin Wall, Kiwanis
fruit sale committee chair, and Page Holmes and
Lexie Smith, representing the RMS Builder's Club.
In attendance but not pictured were RMS teachers
and Builder's Club sponsors Joli Hartzog and Lesa
Burdeshaw.



RMS Builder's Club gets check
Members of the Chipley Kiwanis Club, during their regular
luncheon meeting Tuesday, presented a check for $186 to two repre-
sentatives of the Roulhac Middle School Builder's Club, a Kiwanis
sponsored youth group. The money was for the Builder's Club's
efforts to sell and distribute 93 boxes of fruit during the Kiwanis
Club's annual fruit sale fundraiser in December.

^* ^- Lw'u'W fsuper 'g Wtaf*ir - - -.4. *.**. : 4

-N-

Bonifay, Florida





-W- Interstate 10 Interstate 10 -E-

New Doctors Memorial Hospital
3101 Thomas Drive


State Hwy 79





Ground Breaking Ceremony
February 14,, 10:00 a.m. at the construction site
for the new Doctors Memorial Hospital


DMH groundbreaking February 14

at 10 a.m. in Bonifay off 1-10

Doctors Memorial Hospital has just received their latest audit
report from the CPA firm of Carr, Riggs, & Ingram, LLC for the
year ending September 30, 2006.
As a public, non-profit 501(c) (3) organization, the hospital is
audited annually under the Government Auditing Standards issued
by the Comptroller General of the United States.
The hospital operates a 25-bed critical access hospital providing
inpatient acute, inpatient swing-bed (skilled nursing), emergency
room, out-patient diagnostic and surgery services.
The hospital has been operating continuously from its current
facility since 1958 but has acquired approximately ten acres just
south of Interstate 10 to construct a replacement facility.
Ground breaking ceremony for the new facility will be on Febru-
ary 14, at 10 a.m. and the public is invited to attend. See the map
above for directions.



EHEAP

The Area Agency on Aging for North Florida has announced
the availability of Emergency Home Energy Assistance Program
(EHEAP) funds for the elderly, in eligible households in the fol-
lowing counties: Bay, Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsen, Gulf, Holmes,
Jackson, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty, Madison, Taylor, Wakulla, and
Washington.
To be eligible, the applicant must be 60 years of age or older, have
a disconnection notice for the interruption of utility service and not
received any prior assistance toward the payment of their utility bill
since October 2004.
A benefit up to $300 will be allowed if the applicant is approved,
no reimbursements are provided. This funding is based on prioritiza-
tion method and will be available until funds are exhausted.

Eligibility criteria includes, but is not limited to: 1) at least one
person, age 60 or older must reside in the household. 2) the total
household must have received a disconnection notice for utility
services, 3) income must not exceed 150 percent of the federal
poverty level, 4) proof of income for all household members must
be verifiable, and 5) assistance has not been received on any of their
utility/gas bills since October 2004.
EHEAP can be accessed by calling the Elder Helpline at 1-800-
963-5337 or through the local senior service provider in the area.
The AreaAgency on Aging for North Florida is a private, not-for-
profit organization charged with the responsibility of administering
aging programs in 14 North Florida counties through contracts with
the State of Florida's Department of Elder Affairs.


LEG~~AL OIE


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 67-05-CA-302
Florida Bar #180250
THOMAS HUNTER and BEVERLY
HUNTER,
Plaintiffs,
Vs.
LAWRENCE J. BOUCHER, DE-
CEASED and MIRIAM A. BOUCH-
ER, DECEASED, AND ANY AND
ALL UNKNOWN NATURAL PER-
SONS IF ALIVE, AND IF DEAD
OR NOT KNOWN TO BE DEAD
OR ALIVE, THEIR SEVERAL
AND RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, CREDITORS, AND
ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER. OR
AGAINST THOSE UNKNOWN
NATURAL PERSONS; AND ALL
CLAIMANTS, PERSONS OR
PARTIES, NATURAL OR COR-
PORATE, OR WHOSE EXACT
LEGAL STATUS IS UNKNOWN,
CLAIMING UNDER ANY OF THE
ABOVE NAMED OR DESCRIBED
DEFENDANTS OR PARTIES OR
CLAIMING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT,
TITLE OR INTEREST IN AND TO
THE PREMISES HEREAFTER
DESCRIBED,
Defendants,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: LAWRENCE J. BOUCHER,
DECEASED and MIRIAM A.
BOUCHER, DECEASED, AND
ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN NATU-
RAL PERSONS IF ALIVE, AND IF
DEAD OR NOT KNOWN TO BE
DEAD ORAUVE, THEIR SEVERAL
AND RESPECTIVE UNKNOWN
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, CREDITORS, AND
ALL OTHER PARTIES CLAIM-
ING BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THOSE UNKNOWN
NATURAL PERSONS; AND ALL
CLAIMANTS, PERSONS OR
PARTIES, NATURAL OR COR-
PORATE, OR WHOSE EXACT
LEGAL STATUS IS UNKNOWN,
CLAIMING UNDER ANY OFTHE
ABOVE NAMED OR DESCRIBED
DEFENDANTS OR PARTIES OR
., CL4f,10IaTOti�CUEiA1 RritL,.
"1rITLItoR IJTERES 'IN AND
TO THE PREMISES HEREAF-
TER DESCRIBED, INVOLVED IN
THIS SUIT.
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action for QUIET TITLE to that
certain property in Washington
County, Florida:
Lot 3, Block 536, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT EIGHT, & Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages
80 through 101, 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 Plaintiff's attorney, to wit:
Whose address is:
JON JAY FERDINAND, ES-
QUIRE
Suite 910
100 W. Cypress Creek Road
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309
(954) 776-5822,
on or before March 14,2007, 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 againstthat defendant
for the relief demanded in the
Complaint.
This notice shall be published
once a week for four consecu,
tive weeks.
WITNESS my hand and the seal
of this Court on 1/12/07, 2007.
LINDA HAYES COOK
As Clerk of the Court
By: K. McDaniel
Deputy Clerk
Attorney for Plaintiff:
Jon Jay Ferdinand, Esquire
Ferdinand & Sullivan, P.A.
100 W. Cypress Creek Road
Suite 910
Fort Lauderdale, FL 33309
(954) 776-5822
Florida Bar #180250
As published In the Washington
County News January 24, 31,
February 7, 14, 2007.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FIFTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
CITRUS COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE BY CLERK OF CIRCUIT
COURT
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that
the undersigned, Betty Strifler,
Clerk of the
Circuit Court of Citrus County,
Florida, will on the 15th day of
February,
2007, at 11:00 o'clock A.M., at
the Citrus County Courthouse,
Jury Assembly
Room, 110 N. Apopka Avenue,
Inverness, Florida 34450, offer
for sale and
sell at public outcry to the high-
est and best bidder for cash the
following
described properties situated in
Citrus, Washington, and Putnam
Counties,
Florida, to wit:
Lot 18, Block 457, SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 7, according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 2, Pages 77-86, of the
Public Records of Washington
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-07-0457-0018
Lot 5, Block 70, SUNNY HILLS
UNIT 1, per Official Records
Book 250, Page 1039, of the
Public Records of Washington
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-01-0070-0005
Lot 21, Block 2, SUNNY HILLS
UNIT 1, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book
2, Pages 9-27, of the Public
Records of Washington County,
Florida.
Property identification No.
00000000-01-0002-0021
Lot 15, Block 1720, CITRUS
SPRINGS UNIT TWENTY
THREE, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 7, Page 115 through 133,
of the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida.


Parcel Identification No.
18E17SS100230-17200-0150
Lot 17, Block 349, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT SIX, according to
the Plat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book 2, Pages 60 through
76, inclusive of the Public Re-
cords of Washington County,
Florida.
Property Identification No. 0000-
000-02-0349-0017
Lot 17, In Block 245, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 2, A Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 2, at Pages
28-37, of the Public Records of
Washington County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-02-0245-0017
Lot 12, in Block 411, SUNNY
HILLS UNIT SIX according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 2, at Pages 60 through 76,
of the Public Records of Wash-
ington County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-06-0411-0012
Lot 8, Block 586, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 10, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages
108-118 of the Public Records of
Washington County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-10-0586-0008
Lot 18, in Block 245, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT 2, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 2 at Pages
28-37, of the Public Records of
Washington County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-02-0245-0018
Lot 5, Block 1364, of CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT TWENTY-SEV-
EN, according to the Plat thereof,
as recorded in Plat Book 9,
Page 54,of the Public Records
of Citrus County, Florida. Parcel
Alt Key No D:2110121
Lot 7, in Block 768, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT ELEVEN, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 2 at Pages 120
through 128, inclusive of the
Public Records of Washington
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-11-0768-0007
Lot 37, In Block 353, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT SIX, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 2 at Pages
60. ', of the Public Records of
we i r,,ngtoh County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-06-0353-0037
Lot 38, in Block 353, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT SIX, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 2 at Pages
60-76, of the Public Records of
Washington County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-06-0353-0038
Lot 1, in Block 20, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES UNIT
NO.7, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 4,at Pages 117A., 117B of
the Public Records of Putnam
County, Florida.
Property Identification No. 16-
10-24-4066-0200-0010
Lots 11 and 12, Block 125, IN-
TERLACHEN LAKES ESTATES
FREDERICK TOWN, Unit 16,
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded In Plat Book 5, Page 4,
of the Public Records of Putnam
County, Florida.
Property Identification No. 36-
09-24-4075-1250-0110.
Lot 3, Block 745, of SUNNY
HILLS. Unit Eleven, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 2, Page 120, of the
Public Records of Washington
County, Florida.
Property Identification
No.00000000-11-0745-0003
Lot 1, in Block 144, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES
FREDERICK TOWN UNIT
NO.17. according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book
5, at Page 27 (Sheets 1 through
7) of the Public Records of Put-
nam County, Florida.
Property Identification No 23-09-
24-4076-1440-0010
Lot 27, 28, 29, in Block 42, of
INTERLACHEN LAKES ESTATES
UNIT No.9, according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded In Plat
Book 4, at Page 119A, 119B, and
119C, of the Public Records of
Putnam County, Florida.
Property Identification No. 09-
10-24-4068-0420-0270
Lot 29, In Block 17. of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES
FREDERICK TOWN UNIT
NO. 16 according to the Plat
thereof as recorded in Plat Book
5, at Page 4, (Sheets 1 through
11), of the Public Records of
Putnam County, Florida,
Property Identification No. 13-
09-24-4075-0170-0290.
Lot 16, in Block 78, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES UNIT
NO 22, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book
5, at Page 26 (Sheet 1 through 9),
of the Public Records of Putnam
County, Florida.
Property Identification No. 12-
10-24-4081-0780-0160
Lot 14. In Block 64, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES, UNIT
NO. 15, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat Book
4, Pages 166 through 193, of
the Public Records of Putnam
County, Florida.
Property Identification No. 19-
10-24-4074-0640-0140
Lot 1, in Block 93, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES UNIT
#22, according to the Plat there-
of as recorded in Plat Book 5, at
Page 26, of the Public Records
of Putnam County, Florida.
Property Identification No. 01-
10-24-4081-0930-0010
Lot 13, Block 36, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES UNIT
NO 15, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 4, Page 187, of the Public
Records of Putnam County,
Florida.
Property Identification No. 19-10-
24-4074-0360-0130
Lot 10, in Block 83, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES, UNIT
NO. 22, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 5 at Page 26 of the Public
Records of Putnam County,
Florida.
Property Identification No. 01-
10-24-4081-0830-0100
Lot 23, in Block 20, of INTER-
LACHEN LAKES ESTATES, UNIT
NO. 22, according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Beck 5, at Page 26, of the Pub-
lic Records of Putnam County,


Florida.
Property Identification No. 06-
10-25-4081-0200-0230
Lot 16, Block 380, of CIT-
RUS SPRINGS, UNIT FOUR,
a Subdivision according to the
Plat thereof, as recorded in
Plat Book 5, Page 133-152 of
the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida.
Parcel Identification No.
18E17S100040 03800 0160
Lot 9, Block 658, of CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT NINE, a Sub-
division according to the Plat
thereof, as recorded in Plat
Book 6. Page 61, of the Pub-
lic Records of Citrus County,
Florida.
Parcel Identification
No.18E17S100090 06580
0090
Lot 32, Block 0547, of SUNNY
HILLS, UNIT NINE, a Subdi-
vision according to the Plat
thereof, recorded In Plat Book
2, Page 103 through 107 of the
Public Records of Washington
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-09-0547-0032
Lot 6, Block 0092, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT ONE, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 2, Pages
9-27, of the Public Records of
Washington County, Florida. *
Property Identification No.
00000000-01-0092-0006
Lot 7, Block 260, of SUNNY
HILLS UNIT TWO, a Subdivision
according to the Plat thereof,
recorded In Plat Book 2, Pages
28 through 37, of the Public
Records of Washington County,
Florida.
Property Identification No.
00000000-02-0260-0007.
Lot 13, Block 1630, of CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 26, a Subdivi-
sion according to the Plat there-
of, as recorded in Plat Book 9,
Page 7, of the Public Records of
Citrus County, Florida
Parcel Identification
No.18E17S100260 16300
0130
Lot 14, Block 1553, of CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 22, according
tothe Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 7, Page 93, of
the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida.
Parcel Identification No.
18E17S100220 15530 0140
Lot 15, Block 1489, of CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 27, according
to the map or Plat thereof, as
recorded in Plat Book 9, Page
54, of the Public Records of
Citrus County, Florida.
Parcel Identification No
18E17S100270 14890 0150
Lot 13, Block 556, CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 6, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 6, Page 15, of
the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
18E17S100060 05560 0130
Lot 5, Block 1288, CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 19, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 7, Page 40, of
the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida
Property Identification No.
18E17S100190 12880 0050
Lot 13, Block 600, CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 6, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 6, Page 15, of
the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
18E17S100060 06000 0130
Lot 23, Block 648, CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 11, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 6, Page 80, of
the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
18E17S100110 06480 0230;
and,
Lot 3, Block 237, CITRUS
SPRINGS, UNIT 3, according
to the Plat thereof, as recorded
in Plat Book 5, Page 116, of
the Public Records of Citrus
County, Florida.
Property Identification No.
18E17S100030 02370 0030
Pursuant to the final decree of
foreclosure entered in a case
pending in said Court, the style
of which is:
CC Development Company of
Naples, LC.,
A Florida limited Ilability com-
pany
Plaintiff,
V
Sky Development Group, LLC, a
Florida limited liability company,
Natalia
Wolf, Peter D. Madison, Beverly
B. Madison, Clarkson Properties,
Inc., and
Duane Kuck,
Defendants,
And which has a docket number
of 06-CA-4688.
IF THIS PROPERTY IS SOLD AT
PUBLIC AUCTION, THERE MAY
BE ADDITIONAL MONEY
FROM THE SALE AFTER PAY-
MENT OF PERSONS WHO
ARE ENTITLED TO BE PAID
FROM THE SALE PROCEEDS
PURSUANT TO THIS FINAL
JUDGMENT.
IF YOU ARE A SUBORDINANTE
LIENHOLDER CLAIMING A
RIGHT TO FUNDS REMAINING
AFTER THE SALE, YOU MUST
FILE CLAIM WITHTHE CLERK
NO LATER THAN 60 DAYS
AFTER THE SALE. IF YOU FAIL
TO FILE A CLAIM, YOU WILL
NOT BE ENTITLED TO ANY
REMAINING FUNDS.
WITNESS my hand and the of-
ficial seal of this Court, this 22
day of January,
2007.
BETTY STRIFLER
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: Judy Ramsey
Deputy Clerk
As published in the Washington
County News January 31 and
February 7, 2007.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT,
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA, IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY
PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO. 2006-6706-CP176
IN RE: ESTATE OF JEREMIAH
DOUGLAS CLEGG,
Deceased,
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the Es-
tate of JEREMIAH DOUGLAS
CLEGG, deceased, File Number
2006-6706-CP176, is pending


in the Circuit Court for Wash-
ington County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of which Is
Washington County Courthouse,
1293 Jackson Avenue, Bldg. 100,
Chipley, FL 32428. The names
and addresses of the Personal
Representative and the Personal
Representative's attorney are set
forth below.
All creditors of the decedent and
other persons having claims or
demands against decedent's
estate on whom a copy of this
Notice has been served must file
their claims with this Court WITH-
IN 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 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.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE TIME
PERIOD SET FORTH ABOVE,
ANY CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER THE
DECEDENT'S DATE OF DEATH
IS BARRED.
The date of first publication of this
Notice is January 31. 2007.
DOUGLAS EUGENE CLEGG
Personal Representative
1360-B Foxworth Road
Chipley, FL 32428 .
ALLEN N. JELKS, JR., P.A
Attorney for Personal Repre-
sentative
ALLEN N. JELKS, JR., ESQ,
516 McKenzie Ave.
Panama City, FL 32401
850-784-0809 Fax 850-784-
0806
FL Bar No. 449490
As published in the Washington
County News January 31 and
February 7, 2007.

IN THE CIRCUIT OF THE
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL CIR-
CUIT IN AND FOR WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 67-07-CA-024
IN RE: FORFEITURE OF : 1999
DODGEAVENGERAND$2402.00
(U.S. CURRENCY)
SAM HENRY GRIFFIN
NOTICE OF FORFEITURE PRO-
CEEDING
TO ALL PERSONS WHO CLAIM
AN INTEREST IN THE ABOVE-
DESCRIBED PROPERTY, WHICH
WAS SEIZED ON OR ABOUT
DECEMBER 18, 2006, IN WASH-
INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA.
Said property is in the custody of
the Washington County Sheriffs
Department. Any owner entity,
bona fide lienholder or person in
possession of the property when
seized has the right to contest the
Forfeiture Complaint by filing a
Response with the Circuit Court
within 20 days of the publication
of this notice, with a copy of the
Response sent to Brandon J.
Young, Attorney for Washington
County Sheriff's Department,
4431 Lafayette Street, Marianna,
Florida 32446. A Petition for Final
Order of forfeiture has been filed
in the above-styled cause.
BRANDON J. YOUNG. Esq.
4431 Lafayette Street
Marianna, Florida 32446
(850) 526-3633
Fla. Bar No. 0550736
Attorney for Washington County
Sheriff's Department
As published in the Washington
County News January 31 and
February 7, 2007.

Notice of Proposed Ordinance
Hearing
You are hereby notified the Board
of County Commissioners of
Washington County, Florida, will
on the 22" day of February 2007
at 5:00 p.m. at the Washington
County Annex, Board meeting
room, 1331 South Boulevard,
Chipley, Florida consider the
adoption of the following pro-
posed ordinance:
AN ORDINANCE OF WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA, TO BE
CALLED THE WASHINGTON
COUNTY PARKS AND RECRE-
ATION ORDINANCE; REPEALING
PRIOR COUNTY ORDINANCE
NUMBER 2005-4; CREATING
THE WASHINGTON COUNTY
PARKS AND RECREATION COM-
MITTEE; AUTHORIZING THE
COUNTY COMMISSION TO
APPOINT AND REPLACE ANY
AND ALL MEMBERS OF THE
WASHINGTON COUNTY PARKS
AND RECREATION COMMITTEE
ATANY COUNTY COMMISSION
MEETING; PROVIDING FOR THE
USE AND OPERATION OF ALL
PARKS AND RECREATIONAL
AREAS OWNED, LEASED OR
CONTROLLED BY WASHING-
TON COUNTY; PROVIDING
RULES AND REGULATIONS
FOR THE USE OF SAID PARKS
AND RECREATIONAL AREAS;
ESTABLISHING FEES FOR THE
USE OF SAID PARKS AND REC-
REATIONAL AREAS; ALLOWING
FOR AMENDMENT OF FEES BY
THE COUNTY COMMISSION AT
ANY COUNTY COMMISSION
MEETING; PROHIBITING CER-
TAIN IDENTIFIED ACTIVITIES
WITHIN THE PARKS AND REC-
REATIONALAREAS; PROVIDING
PENALTIES FOR VIOLATION;
PROVIDING FOR AN EFFEC-
TIVE DATE.
The Ordinance may be inspected
by the public at the Board of
County Commissioners Office
at the above address. Any in-
terested parties may appear at
the meeting and be heard with
respect to the ordinance.
Given by Order of Said Board this
25t"' day of January 2007.
Washington County Board of
County Commissioners
Linda H. Cook, Clerk
By: DlJcne Cs er
Dianne Carter, Deputy Clerk �
As published In the Washington
County News February 7, 14.
2007.


Tharp & Sons Mini Storage in
Chipley, FL. Will hold either a pri-
vate or public sale on these units
for non-payment of rent, In Ac-
cordance with the FL. Statue Law
83. Tenants have until 2/24/07 to
pay in full no checks.
1. Michael Cutcher Zepy-
hyrhills, FL.


2. Shannon Howell
Graceville, FL.
3. Kevin Pierce
Chipley, FL.
As published in the Washington
County News February 7, 14,
2007.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE 14" JUDICIAL CIRCUIT,
IN AND FOR WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 06-CA-415
FORECLOSURE ADVISORS,
LLC.
Plaintiff,
vs.
HERBERT J. COOK; STELLA J.,
COOK; UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF
STELLA J. COOK; UNKNOWN
PERSONS) IN POSSESSION
OF THE SUBJECT PROPERTY;
CAPITAL ONE BANK; SHER-
MAN ACQUISITION LIMITED
PARTNERSHIP;
Defendants,
RENOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order Rescheduling
Foreclosure Sale dated eb. 1.
200Z, and entered in Case No.
06-CA-415, of the Circuit Court of
the 14T Judicial Circuit in and for.
WASHINGTON County, Florida.
FORECLOSURE ADVISORS,
LLC is Plaintiff and HERBERT J.
COOK; STELLA J. COOK; UN-
KNOWN SPOUSE OF STELLAJ.
COOK; UNKNOWN PERSONS)
IN POSSESSION OF THE SUB-
JECT PROPERTY; CAPITAL ONE
BANK; SHERMAN ACQUISITION
LIMITED PARTNERSHIP; are de-
fendants, I will sell to the highest.
and best bidder for cash At The
Front Steps Of The Courthouse
At 1293 Jackson Avenue, Chipley
In Washington County, FL., at
11:00 a.m., on this 26 day of
Malhb.2007, the following de-
scribed property as set forth in
said Final Judgment, to wit;
Commence at the Northwest
corner of Lot 26 of Seminole
Plantation, Crystal Lake Tract,
and the Northwest comer of the
SE 1/4 of the NW, /4,of.Section
25, Township 1 North, Range 15
West; then .S89"06'33"E 60
feet to the East Right-of-Way
line of a 60 foot Road; thence
SOO43'09"W along said R/W
646.15 feet; thence departing
said R/W line on a bearing of
S89�06'53"E 312.54 feet to the
Point of Beginning; thence con-
tinue S89"06'53"E 312.47 feet;
thence SOO*43'29"W 646.08 feet
to the North R/W lineofa 30 foot
constructed and platted Road;
thence N89'07'10"W along said
R/W line, 312.40 feet; thence de-
parting said R/W line on a bearing
of NOO43'29"E 646.11 feet to the
Point of Beginning and containing
4/63 acres, more or less. Said
property being part of Lots 28
and 29, Seminole Plantation,
Crystal Lake Tract, Washington
County, Florida.
A person claiming an interest in
the surplus from the sale, if any,
other than the property owner
as of the date of the lis pendens
but file a claim within 60 days
after the sale.
Dated this 1 day of eb..2007.
LINDA HAYES COOK
As Clerk of said Court
By K. McDanlel
As Deputy Clerk
This notice is provided pursu-
ant to Administrative Order No.
2.065. In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities Act, If
you are a person with a disability
who needs any accommodation
in order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to provisions of
certain assistance. Please con-
tact the Court Administrator at
1293 Jackson Avenue, Building
100, 1" Floor, Chipley, FL 32428,
Phone No. (850) 638-6285 within
2 working days of your receipt
of this notice or pleading; if you
are hearing impaired, call 1-800-
955-8771 (TDD); if you are voice
Impaired, call 1-800-995-8770 (V)
(Via Florida Relay Services).
Submitted by:
Kahane & Associates, P.A.
1815 Griffin Road, Suite 200
Dania Beach, FL 33004
Telephone: 954-920-4000
Telefacsimile 954-920-2999
As published in the Washington
County News February 7, 14,
2007.

Notice of Proposed Ordinance
Hearing
You are hereby notified the Board
of County Commissioners of
Washington County, Florida, will
on the 22nd day of February 2007
at 5:00 p.m. at the Washington
County annex, board meeting
room, 1331 South Boulevard,
Chlpley, Florida consider the
adoption of the following pro-
posed ordinance:
AN ORDINANCE OF WASH-
INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA;
AMENDING PRIOR COUNTY
ORDINANCE NUMBER 2001-4;
ESTABLISHING A DIFFERENT
METHOD OF CONSTITUTING
THE MSBU ADVISORY COM-
MITTEE; PROVIDING TERMS OF
OFFICE; PROVIDING FOR RE-
MOVAL FROM OFFICE; PROVID-
ING RULES AND PROCEDURES;
PROVIDING AN EFFECTIVE
DATE.
The Ordinance may be inspected
by the public at the Board of
County Commissioners Office
at the above address. Any in-
terested parties may appear at
the meeting and be heard with
respect to the ordinance.
Given by Order of Said Board this
25th day of January 2007.
Washington County
Board of County Commission-
ers
Linda H. Cook, Clerk
By:
Dianne Carter, Deputy Clerk
As published in the Washington
County News February 7, 14,
2007


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF
THE FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR WASH-
INGTON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 67-07-CA-018
ALLEN SCHEFFER and JULIE
SCHEFFER,
Husband and wife,
Plaintiffs,
vs.
MARLENE J. DIXON, if alive,
and if deceased, her unknown
heirs and assignees, and ANNE
V. GANCAS, if alive, and if de-
ceased, her unknown heirs and
assignees,
Defendants,
NOTICE OF ACTION
TO: MARLENE J. DIXON, IF
ALIVE, AND IF DECEASED, HIS
UNKNOWN HEIRS AND ASSIGN-
EES AND ANNE V. GANCAS, IF
ALIVE, AND IF DECEASED, HER
UNKNOWN HEIRS AND AS-
SIGNEES:
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an
action to quiet title to the follow-
ing property in WASHINGTON
County, Florida:
Lot 33, Block 501 of SUNNY
HILLS UNITEIGHT, aSubdivision
according to the Plat thereof as
recorded in Plat Book 2, pages
88-101 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, Douglas
Wade Mercer, PA, plaintiff's attor-
ney, whose address is 4431 La-
fayette Street, Marianna, Florida,
32446, on or before February 28.
2007. 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 thisS0day of Jgan.2007.
HON. LINDA HAYES COOK
As Clerk of the Court
BY:K McDaniel
As Deputy Clerk
As published in the Washington
County News February 7,14,21,
28,2007.

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT FOR
WASHINGTON COUNTY,
FLORIDA.
CIVIL DIVISION
CASE NO. 2006-CA-357
UCN: 672006CA000357X)0000
BANK OF NEW YORK, AS
TRUSTEE FOR THE CERTIFI-
CATEHOLDERS CWABS, INC.
ASSET BACKED CERTIFICATES,
SERIES 2005-14,
Plaintiff,
vs,
BARBARA K RICHARDSON-CO-
CHRAN A/K/A
BARBARA K. LEWIS A/K/A BAR-
BARA K. COCHRAN, et al.,
Defendants
NOTICE OF SALE
PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 45
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pur-
suant to an Order or Summary
Final Judgment of foreclosure
dated Jan. 30.2007, and entered
.in Case No. 2006-CA-357
UCN: 672006CA000357)00XXX(
of the Circuit Court in and for
Washington County, Florida,
wherein Bank of New York, as
Trustee for the Certificatehold-
ers CWABS, INC, asset-backed
certificates, series 2005-14 is
Plaintiff and Barbara K Richard-
son-Cochran A/K/a Barbara K.
Lewis A/K/a Barbara K. Cochran;
Unknown Tenant No.1; Unknown
Tenant No. 2; and All Unknown
Parties Claiming Interests by,
Through, under or Against a
Named defendant to this Action,
or Having Or Claiming to Have
Any Right, Title or Interest in
the Property Herein Described,
are Defendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for cash
on the steps of the Washing-
ton County Courthouse Build-
ing, 1293 West Jackson Street,
Chipley, FL 32428 at Washington
County, Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on
the 26 day of Match. 2007, the
following described property as
set forth in' said Order or Final
Judgment, to-wit:
BEGINNING AT A POINT ON
THE SOUTH SIDE OF NORTH
BOULEVARD 382.8 FOOTWEST
OF THE NORTHEAST CORNER
OF SECTION 4, TOWNSHIP 4
NORTH, RANGE 13 WEST FOR
POINTOF BEGINNING, THENCE
NORTH 89 DEGREES 00' WEST
ALONG THE SOUTH SIDE OF
NORTH BOULEVARD 54 FEET,
THENCE SOUTH 0 DEGREES
12' WEST 150 FEET, THENCE
SOUTH 89 DEGREES 00' EAST
54 FEET, THENCE NORTH 00
DEGREES 12' EAST 150 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING,
SAID PARCEL OF LAND BE-
ING IN THE NE 1/4 OF THE
NE 1/4 OF SECTION 4, TOWN-
SHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 13
WEST, WASHINGTON COUNTY,
FLORIDA
ANY PERSON CLAIMING AN IN-
TERESTIN THE SURPLUS FROM
THE SALE, IF ANY, OTHER THAN
THE PROPERTY OWNER AS OF
THE DATE OF THE LIS PENDENS
MUST FILE A CLAIM WITHIN 60
DAYS AFTER THE SALE.
If you are a person with a disabil-
ity who needs any accommoda-
tion In order to participate in this
proceeding, you are entitled, at
no cost to you, to the provision
of certain assistance. Please con-
tact the Court at 850-638-6289 x
223 within two (2) working days of
your receipt of this Notice; if you
are hearing or voice impaired,
call Florida Relay Service (800)
955-8770.
DATED at Chipley, Florida, on
1/31.2007.
LINDA HAYES COOK
As Clerk, Circuit Court
By: K McDaniel
As Deputy Clerk
SMITH, HIATT & DIAZ, P.A.
Attorneys for Plaintiff
PO Box 11438
Ft Lauderdale, FL 33339-1438
Phone: (954) 564-0071
As published in the Washington
County News February 7, 14.
2007.


I I










Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News, 11A


Washington County

Sheriff's Office


The Washington County Sheriffs Office values and recognizes the need for Dublic assistance in
tracking fugitives. The fugitives shown here are wanted on active, outstanding Washington
County Warrants.


Donovan Earl Hinnergardt Patricia Ann Dampier
DOB 10-02-1985 DOB 10-08-1974
White Male White Female
Height 5'07 Height 5'05


Derrick B Thomas
DOB 09-14-1965
Black Male
Heiaht 6'03


Barbara Ann Dobbs
DOB 10-10-1951
White Female
Height 5'02


;d%'" ** A ..:
Jermaine Darrell Marks
DOB 05-12-1981
Black Male
Height 6'01


Larry Everett
DOB 04-16-1955
Black Male
Height 6'00


James Dwone Creamer Jr
DOB 01-30-1980
White Male
Height 6'00


,.--�*"


Kimberly Endress Ferrell
DOB 08-22-1989
White Female
Height 5'09





iff




Daniel Owen Champion
DOB 12-13-1977
White Male
Height 5'11


If you have information re-
garding the whereabouts of a
wanted person: TAKE NO AC-
TION ON YOUR OWN. Report
any such information to the
Sheriffs office at (850) 638-
6111.

If you wish to remain anony-
mous please call our tips line
at 6 3 8 -T I P S.


Stephanie Cano
DOB 11-06-1972
White Female
Height 5'04






-i . . -,' * " ,- , -A


Harry Arnold Williams
DOB 02-25-1948
White Male
Height 6'00


ARREST REPORTSNE


TCC transportation
Transportation is being made
available to seniors in Sunny
Hills, Greenhead, and Wausau
areas.
Washington County Council
on aging has arranged for trans-
portation one day per week,
depending on how many riders
need the service.
If you would like to see this
service in your area, please call
the Council on Aging office at
638-6217 or 638-6216.
The bus trip will be to Chipley
for shopping, paying bills, etc.
As soon as enough requests for
service are received, arrange-
ments can be made to start the
service.
It was suggested that a $5
donation be made to the Council
on Aging, which will be paying
Tri-County Community Council
for the trip, however, no one will
be denied access due to inability
to donate.

WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL
A CbristianAftterntive in E dwation


Volunteers needed
Want life to have more mean-
ing? Want to do something
that is satisfying and of great
service to the community?'
Then become a Hospice of
the Emerald Coast volunteer!
Volunteers are needed in the
area to service families of the
terminally ill.
Becoming a hospice volunteer
is similar to helping a neighbor
in need. The only qualification
required is a desire to help some-
one in need.
Anyone that can give an hour
or two a month to a neighbor in
your area, call Sheila Glover,
volunteer coordinator at Hospice
of the Emerald Coast, 850-526-
3577 or 866-219-6439


BLACKTOP SALE
8x100 Ft. Driveway
Includes Grading and Pavin
o^ $999.00
All Work Machine Lai
Commercial * Residential
Serving the Florida Panhandle
Limestone * Patching * Sealcoating
Senior Citizens Discounts
Free Estimates
No Driveway Too Big or Too Small
850-238-2468
Licensed * Over 40 Years Experience


Washington County Sheriff's
Department arrest report for
January 29 through February
5.

Dennis Anderson,- w/m,
4/20/83; Chipley; driving under
the influence; arrested 1/31.
Harold Beach, w/m, 1/7/53;
Blountstown; disorderly con-
duct, resist officer without vio-
lence; arrested 1/31.
Stacy Blackmon, b/m,
10/17/75; Chipley; violation of
probation, possession of cocaine;
arrested 1/31.
Brian Cromer, w/m, 3/22/68;
Chipley; battery; arrested 2/1.
Shelley Denton, w/f, 4/9/68;
Bonifay; violation of probation;
arrested 2/1.
William Drummond, w/m,
8/14/55; Cottondale; violation of
probation, possession of cocaine;
arrested 2/2.
Meeshell Duncan, w/f, 3/7/81;
Chipley; Gadsden County war-
rant for possession of controlled
substance; arrested 1/29.
Christopher Gainey, w/m,
11/25/82; Chipley; possession of
marijuana; arrested 2/3.
James Lee Griffin, w/m,
6/18/83; Chipley; possession of
marijuana, possession of para-
phernalia; arrested 2/2.
Emmit Justice, w/m, 12/9/72;
Cypress; Holmes County warrant
for expired tag; arrested 2/4.
Kelly Myrick, w/f, 11/25/68;
Chipley; violation for probation;
arrested 2/1.
Willie Nettles, b/m, 4/14/61;
Caryville; selling cocaine; ar-
rested 2/4.
James Pape, w/m, 10/30/67;
Panama City; possession of
marijuana, possession of para-
phernalia; arrested 2/2.
Shedrick Patton, b/m, 1/19/77;
Chipley; giving false name to
law enforcement officer; ar-
rested 2/2.
Jacob Petrie, w/m, 11/29/87;
Lynn Haven; Bay County war-
rant for home invasion; arrested
1/29.
Michael Richardson, w/m,
1/25/72; Chipley; Bay County
warrant for violation of Game
and Fish rules; arrested 2/2.
James Staton, b/m, 5/7/70;


Caryville; selling cocaine; ar-
rested 2/4.
Mark Stricklen, w/m, 3/18/67;
Chipley; trafficking in meth, re-
sisting officer without violence,
possession of marijuana; arrested
2/3.
Jerome Thomas, b/m,
10/14/57; Chipley; trespassing;
arrested 1/31.
William Watkins, w/m,
11/4/87; Chipley; Bay County


warrant for home invasion; ar-
rested 1/29.
Keko White, b/m, 8/18/80;
Graceville; violation of proba-
tion; arrested 2/2.
Gwendolyn Williams, b/f;
Caryville; making false 911
calls; arrested 2/3.
Justin Zacchini, w/m, 1/28/80;
Lafayette, La.; possession of
paraphernalia, possession of
marijuana; arrested 2/3.


MULLIS EYE INSTITUTE
1600 Jenks Ave., Panama City, FL
CALL FOR AN APPOINTMENT
1-800-227-5704


Lee Mt
M.D.


Board Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon


03OYOA 4RUNE
SkT~ if ^ ^ ^ ^


S 2002CI nHEV iSBRBNL S 1]


o Ca V6P n s&osCiTD o4 Po ri w, I Loks
Wi l KqesEilL a e GodHn!II rcIk


20 4 FIO RD PL -RX


(850) 535-1322 (850) 527.5250
Family Owned And Operated By
Steven, Candice, Avery, Cullen & Brock




TO ADVERTISE


CALL 638-0212


Vadentineo -iaj 2007











There's only one way to show your love:
Send her roses on February 14
Prices start from $8.95 for a single rose
1/2 dozen roses: $38.95
1 dozen roses: $72.95
Cut flower arrangements from $35.00

WILL'S FLORIST
Willard Powell, Owner and Designer
201 East Iowa Avenue * Bonifay, Florida
850-547-9155


03 MISBSI G , ,


IR! A BHHBiS
rRA T4-------^-BLkq "- SI^H


r-










12A, Washington County Ne

Washington Coi


DONNA VAVALA
Florida Freedom
Newswire
Studying abroad was not
among Gulf Coast Com-
munity College's offerings
until a couple of Honors
Program staffers recently
hatched a plan for an ex-
pedition to the Galapagos
Islands.
The expedition was a
follow-up to the "Origins
through Religion and Sci-
ence Honors Symposium,"
and the destination was
selected for its relevance to
the course.
"Galapagos is the epi-
center of evolution," said
Jennifer Hamilton, an as-
sistant professor of religion
and history, who taught the
honors symposium. "Cre-
ation and evolution are both
here.
"I decided that it would
give college-level students
the right tools to engage in
this conversation. One of
the goals of the course, from
my perspective, is to enable
students to understand the
development and origin of
myth and its use."
Dana Dye, the director
of the Honors Program,
also believed the expedi-
tion would be the perfect
complement to the course.
He worked with Hamilton
to find ways to fund the
trip.
"The Gulf Coast Founda-
tion offers minigrants for
projects that are meant to
engage students in learning
in some cool, novel way,"
said Hamilton.
Dye applied for and re-
ceived a $5,000 grant from
the foundation, scored an-
other $5,000 from the Stu-
dent Activity Board and
was able to snag $7,000
more from the Honors Pro-
gram budget. But there still
wasn't enough money to
offer the trip free.
"The students had to pay
for their flight and $100 park
fee and an airport tax that
came to about $900," said
Dye. Without the money she
put together, she estimated
the trip would have cost
about $2,600 per person.
A group of 16 students
and faculty members set
off Dec. 16 for the trip of
their life. From Atlanta, the
group flew to Quito, Ecua-
dor, and did a whirlwind
tour before flying to Baltra,
in the Galapagos Islands,
where they boarded their
floating hotel and tour boat,
a 53-foot yacht.
First on the itinerary
was a trip to Santa Cruz
Island, a tiny island with
white sandy beaches on the
Pacific Ocean populated
by sea turtles, flamingoes,
sharks and a variety of ex-
otic birds.
Then it was on to South
Plazas Island and Santa
Fe Island, where sea lions
abound and the flora in-
cludes towering cacti trees
that are the principal diet of
many birds.
A snorkeling trip put the
group close and personal
with sharks and many other
underwater creatures.
On Dec. 19, the group
headed for Espanola Island,
Suarez Point and Garner


I


Under a giant prickly pear cactus are front from left,
Alyssa Yarbrough, Eileen Tracy of Washington County,
Brandy Robinson and Luis, their guide. Second row
from left: Zak Morozon, Chris Purpura, Daniel Cole,
John Huffman, Brooke Mixon, Coral Winter and Pau-
lie Bruns. Back: Josh Wurst.


Bay, where blue-footed
boobies (birds) perform
the ever popular boobiee
mating dance." Visitors can
snorkel in a submarine cra-
ter and view a sea nesting
area and the island's origi-
nal post office (from 1793)
- a wooden barrel. Day six
featured a cruise to Santa
Cruz Island, home to the
tortoise rearing center and
the Charles Darwin Station,
named after the originator
of the evolution theory.
The group makeup pri-
marily was students, al-
though several professors
of biology and geology
went along, too. Most of
the students had known
each other only from at-
tending Hamilton's weekly
honors class, but living in
close proximity for six days
changed that.
".They formed a bond
studying material and study-
ing each other," said Hamil-
ton. "You never really know
anybody until you travel
with them."
Eileen Tracy of Washing-
ton County, 19 and a special
education student, said she
also is introverted and had
never ventured out of the
country before this trip.
"It was a great experience
to open up to the others,"
she said, adding that she
enjoyed the cultural differ-
ences in language and food,
as well as the exposure to
wildlife.
For Melissa Moore, as-
sistant biology professor,
the opportunity to see plants
and animals she had only
read about was overwhelm-
ing. She took 1,600 pictures
during the trip.
"We held a debriefing
every night," said Moore.
"A lot of us were keep-
ing personal journals. I'm
the biologist and I was in
heaven seeing the diversity
of organisms."
Moore- said removing
anything - sand, animal
bones, stones - was strictly
forbidden, but she did get to
touch a chiton, a mollusk
with eight tiny plates that
clings to rocks with such


Road work
Weather permitting; crews from APAC- Southeast of
Sarasota, Florida will begin construction activities on SR
79 in Bonifay the week of February 5.
The $2 million resurfacing project extents from US
90 to north of the Bonifay City limits. Improvements will
include; milling and resurfacing 1.6 miles of roadway,
sidewalk and ADA ramp construction, curb and gutter
repair, minor drainage, signing and pavement markings
and signal loop replacements.
Construction is scheduled to take a little over three
months to complete.
Motorists can expect lane restriction to occur during
construction; however, there will be no lane closures al-
lowed between the hours of 6 a.m. and 8 p.m.
Drivers are reminded to use caution when traveling
through the work zone and to obey the posted speed
limit.


ferocity that even the tide
cannot carry it out to sea.
"I was standing in a tid-
al pool with students all
around me and I was so
excited because I washable
to show them the chiton,"
said Moore. "I was like a
kid in a candy shop."
All agreed that the trip to
the Galapagos Islands was
the first of many .to come.
"It was a point of refer-
ence for things you discuss
in class; it gives it a richer
meaning," said Hamilton.
"There was a strange-
ness and remote beauty to
Galapagos, but it was the
experience of sharing with
students that.was priceless.
"It was the fruition of a
semester's work."
TO ADVERTISE
CALL 638-0212
OR 547-9414


New plant in
Jackson County
Green Circle Bio Energy is
planning to build the world's
largest energy wood pellet plant
in Cottondale, an endeavor that'
could bring the county over 50
new jobs. The project will be
over a $100 million investment,
the biggest the county has ever
seen.
The new plant will be located


ws/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February 7, 2007

inty student joins Galapagos trip Bridge inspections
Bridge inspectors will per-
i form a routine inspection Mon-
day, February 5, at the following
locations.
Motorists are reminded to
S . . . use caution and to obey the
Vt posted speed limit when travel-
, Aing through the work zone.
Local law enforcement will
: assist with traffic control at each
It, :"'" " location.
r . *County Road. 2A over Hur-
S. ricane Creek in Holmes County.
Lane restriction to occur between
loft 9 and 10 a.m.
S*. *County Road 284 over
� ^ '': HHolmes Creek in Washington
7'7 County. Lane restrictions to oc-
S. . ... . cur between 12 and 1p.m.


along the Bay Line Railroad
and Highway 231, just south
of I-10.
Large quantities of energy
wood pellets will be produced
at the plant and then used as
fuel in European power plants
instead of coal. It's all part of an
effort to reduce the emissions of
greenhouse gases.
Jackson County was origi-
nally competing with Alabama
for the location of the plant.
County officials are hopeful the
project will be a positive impact
on the community.
"Officially, right now the
project is complete. The project
is coming to Florida. We have
beaten Alabama," ackson County
Development Council Executive
Director Bill Stanton told the
Jackson County Floridan.
The company will start ex-
porting the pellets through Port
Panama City beginning in 2008.
Project leaders say construction
on the plant should be finished
by the end of this year.

Valentine Jazz Dinner
The CHS Band Boosters will
be presenting its Valentine Jazz
Dinner on Saturday, February


The Annual Business and Community Review for
Washington and Holmes Counties.
Horizons 2007 explores new development and issues affecting our counties,
while highlighting new businesses and services.







To Advertise Call
(850) 638-0212 or (850) 547-2742

WASH


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10, at the Washington County
Ag Center from 6:30 - 8 p.m. A
steak dinner accompanied by live
music performed by the CHS
Tiger Jazz Band.
Tickets are $40 per.couple or
$25 for singles, and may be pur-
chased from any band booster, or
by calling the CHS Band Office
at 638-6100, ext. 525, or email at
band@chipleyhighschool.com.
Reservations will be taken
until February 7. Funds raised
from this event will be used
by the CHS Band Boosters to
support the Band program at
Chipley High School.

Animal shelter
needs help
An animal shelter in Chipley
wants and desperately needs for
the winter months ahead; old
blankets, towels, rugs, treats
and toys for the animals. Any
type of donation will be greatly
appreciated.
Donations can be dropped
at the Grooming Shop, 707 7th
Street. Drop off times are Tues-
day through Saturday 7:30 a.m.
- 5:30 p.m.
For more information, call
850-238-9919.

























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05 FORD MUSTANG GT
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01 FORD ESCAPE XLT
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05 FORD FOCUS SE
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06 TOYOTA COROLLA
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,
Factory Warranty #7131A
$. 14,995


06 MERCURY MILAN
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,
Automatic #R2814
$17,995


06 FORD FUSION SEL
Cruise, CD Player, Alloy Wheels,
Low Miles #R2811
$17,995


EXPLORER XLT
Leather, 3rd Seat, Power Pkg., CD
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$20,995


06 FORD ESCAPE LTD.
Leather, Moon Roof, CD Changer,
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$21,995


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$17,995




06 FORD EXPLORER XLT
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04 FORD F-150 SUPERCAB
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#P2781
$20.995


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Factory Warranty #P2803
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Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,
100,000 Warranty #P2793AA
s$8995



01 CHEVY IMPALA LS
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2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February 7, 2007

E i..o .-.... . ,.-- T .. ,,_ , L -., .. . ... ... .. .


Panhandle Shrine Club
Officers of the Panhandle Shrine Club were installed Friday, January 26, at the
local club. Standing, from the left;. are Jesse Tyree-Immediate past President and
ex-official, Gary Johns-Member, Charles Earl Johns-Member, Daryl Wasson-
Member, Eddie Johns-Cook, Mark Krautheim-Potentate and Installing Officer,
Alan T. Bush-Chaplain, James Spence-Member, Lowell T, (Pee Wee) Johns Sec-
retary, Bradley Singleton-President, Kenny Ray Mitchell Vice President & Trea-
surer, not pictured, Henry Day-Member


Prevatt-O'Brian wedding
Courtney Lea Prevatt and David Russell O'Brian were
married on January 2. Courtney is the daughter of Julie
Prevatt of Vernon and Jerry Prevatt of Vernon. She is the
granddaughter of Eddie and Clara Bailey of Vernon.
David is the son of Alvin and Jackie Walters of Green-
head. Both Courtney and David are 2006 Vernon High
School Graduates. The couple resides in Honolulu, Hawaii,
where David is stationed with the United States Navy.

Bonifay Guild for the Arts
*Bonifay Guild for the Arts, Inc. is looking for grant writer, art
teachers and volunteers. Positions needed are gallery greeter, pho-
tographer, videographer, reporter, art exhibit assistant, and archive
person. Call 850-547-3530.
*All art classes offered at BGA. are now open for registration.
One-on one instruction will be available. BGA is designing a work-
shop for all media. Please call for more details. All Bonifay Guild
members are invited to sign-up for a free trip to visit art galleries in
Tallahassee. Call (850) 547-3530 for more details.


Logan Travis Seem
Logan Travis Seem is having
a super special Army birthday
party at the "Seem Family Mili-
tary Base" in Lake Worth, Febru-
ary 17. He and his soldier friends
will be dressed in camouflage
as they celebrate Logan's sixth
birthday.
Party activities will include
camo face paint, getting a "tat-
too", a scavenger hunt, "sergeant
says" and knock down the tank
pifiata.
Logan lives with his parents,
Christian and Wendy Seem, in
West Palm Beach, his brother
Larson and sister Lacey. Logan is
the grandson of Jerry and Denise
Wiggins of Bonifay, and Tom
and Pat Seem of Fairfax, VA.
Logan is one of the many
great-grandchildren of the late
Gladys Wiggins. Logan wants
to thank his Grandpa Wiggins
for being a real soldier in the
U.S. Army.


fessor at BCF, musical scores from Oklahoma,
Singing in the Rain, The Sound of Music, Show
Boat, and many more will be featured during the
evening. Mike Parrish, Lake Vista Dining manager,
said there would be desserts and drinks available
during the performance, so bring your appetite.
Join,,the. BCF Music Department and relive
the excitement of the 'Broadway- productions of
the 40's and 50's. For more information and to
purchase your tickets, contact the Music Depart-
ment at 850-263-3261 ext. 427.


Peterson 50th anniversary
Wallace and Jonell (Hampton) Peterson invite friends and family to help them celebrate their Fiftieth
Wedding Anniversary. A reception will be held from 1-4 p.m. Feb. 10 at Piney Grove Free Will Baptist
Church in Chipley. The couple were married Feb. 2,1957, at First Free Will Baptist Church in Pensacola.
No invitations are being sent. All friends and relatives are invited to attend.


Florida U.S.
Continental Pageant
Official representatives for
the Florida U.S. Continental Pag-
eant are being sought. They will
include Ms. Chipley, Mrs. Chi-
pley and Miss Teen Chipley.
*Contestants for Ms. Chipley
must be between the ages of 19
and 60. They may be single, mar-
ried, divorced or widowed.
*Mrs. Chipley contestants
should be between the ages of 20
and 60 and must be married.
These programs recognize
women of the new millennium
for their accomplishments at
home, at work, and in their com-
munity.
Areas of competition will
include fitness, in aerobic wear,
33 1/3 percent; private interview,
33 1/3 percent; evening gown, 33
1/3 percent. No talent or pageant
experience is required.
*Miss Teen contestants must
be between the ages of 16 and 18.
This program recognizes a teen's
achievements in school, at home,
and in their community and gives
them an opportunity to showcase


their accomplishments.
Areas of competition include
fitness, in swimsuit, 33 1/3 per-
cent; private interview, 33 1/3
percent; and evening gown, 33
1/3 percent.
"We are looking for the all-
around teen who exemplifies
the teen spirit," said a contest
coordinator.
Winners will go to the Official
Florida State Pageant held at
Palm Beach Community College
in the Eissey Campus Theatre.
All interested applicants
should make application before
Feb. 28, 2007. On-line applica-
tions may be made by Email:
MrsFlaUSA@aol.com or phone
(800) 384-3600.
Applications may be request-
ed by mail: P.O. Box 1147,
Loxahatchee, FL 33470. Please
include your full name, age,
address and division so that an
official application can be mailed
to you.
For more information, visit
MrsFlaUSA@aol.com or one
of the individual websites - Mrs-
Florida.com, MsFlorida.com, or
MissFloridaTeen.com


USPS Guess & Win
Sweepstakes
The U.S. Postal Service is get-
ting into celebrating holidays in
a big way. In addition to stamps
declaring the word "Love," the
postal service is celebrating
Valentine's Day with kisses
- Hershey's KissesTM - and a
chance for customers to win a
romantic getaway for two.
The ticket to success is as
easy as answering a simple ques-
tion: How many Hershey'sTM
chocolate KissesT" fit in a Postal
Service Priority Flat Rate Box?
For those who like a math chal-
lenge, the box dimensions are
11 and 7/8 inches by 3 and 3/8
inches by 13 and 5/8 inches.
The USPS Guess & Win
Sweepstakes offers customers a
chance to win the Grand Prize of
$10,000 toward a romantic trip
of their choice, plus other prizes.
The exact guess, or the closest
guess to the correct answer,
without exceeding the actual
number, wins. Entrants will find
the official rules at www.gues-
sandwinsweeps.com.


1 41


03 CHEW EXRS
I1500 ER.CAB
2'"o"Clan "09 I3Stock#799M4001o - . il ,9
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1 o m


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F.150 LARIAT
Sharply, #904054
SI 21.268


06 PONTIAC
SOLSTICE
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S26,468
06 Chevy Malibu LT
Power Pkg., Warranty, #9004090$ 112.868
04 Pontiac Grand Prix GT 42
Sporty, #9004055...........
06 Chevy Malibu Maxs ,
LT, V-6, #9003812........... 14I668
04 Chevy Monte Carlo SSg 6 968
Leather, #9004056.......... r196
06 Pontiac Montana SV6
7 Pass., DVD #9004104 .... 7.468
06 Chevy Trailblazer
Low Miles, Power Pkg., #9004085 . $17,968
02 Ford F-250 Crew Cab
Diesel, #8318001 .......... 23 4


Broadway Musical, Oklahoma, presented on the Baptist College of Florida cam-
pus in May, 2005.


BCF presents music concert
Baptist College of Florida (BCF) in Graceville
will present select tunes from the 40's and 50's
Broadway musicals on Thursday, Feb. 8, at 7:00.
p.m. The performance will be held in the Lake
Vista Dining facility located on campus behind
the R. G. Lee Chapel.
Tickets can be purchased in the music depart-
ment for $5 each. There is limited seating, so
you'll want to get your tickets early.
According to Dr. Kimberle Moon, music pro-


NEW YEAR USP CAR OPECIAUlI

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06 CHEY
MONTE CARLO SS '
Leather, Sunroof, #8033001
622,968
02 Buick Century
Clean, #8242001............... 68
05 Pontiac Sunfire
Sporty, #9004068.............. 768
05 Chevy Malibu
4 Dr., Clean, #9003554....... S9,968
03 Saturn L300
Power Pkg., #9004082 .... 10,268
06 Ford Focus
ZX-4, SE, #9004080 ........ 11268
05 Dodge Caravan
Clean, #8191002............. 11,468
06 Chevy Cobalt
4 Dr., Spoiler, #9004083.... 11,768


FLUS TATAX, TG DEALER Pu S CHEVY COBALT 07 CHEVY ISM G. C CA $1000I ASH DOWN O1TIADE EQUITY, PLUS TAX, TAG, mITLE $39 PH, W.A.C ML LEATEi INCENIVS APPLIED

RAIHI IL LER 1.800.338.8043

4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET MARIANNA, FL (850) 482-3051
4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET * MARIANNA, FL (850) 482-3051


EAR' AfifW
o
wfuj^HW E '


11


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Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B

HEALTHY HABITS


. . Step Up, Florida events approaching


It M

A big orange bus that rolled into Chipley Thursday afternoon was in town for a
special reason: To promote a source that provides information for patient assis-
tance programs. The source is www.pparx.org or 1-888-4PPA-NOW, and is spon-
sored by the Pharmeceutical Research and Manufacturers of America.

'Big orange bus' promotes assistance in getting meds


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
A big orange bus that rolled
into Chipley Thursday afternoon
was in town for a special rea-
son: To promote a source that
provides information for patient
assistance programs.
The source is www.pparx.
org or 1-888-4PPA-NOW, and
is sponsored by the Pharmeceuti-
cal Research and Manufacturers
of America. Vice-President of
Communications and Public
Affairs Ed Belkin was on hand
to describe the program, which
was started in April, 2005.
"Patient assistance has been
available for more than 50 years,
but nobody knew where to find
assistance," he said. "The phar-
maceutical industry has provided
a one-stop clearing house."
Belkin said there are 475
different patient assistance pro-
grams (with over 2,500 brand-
name or generic drugs available)
that provide free or reduced-cost
medicine for those who qualify.
Each has its own eligibility
requirements. In 2006 they dis-
pensed more than $3.3 million
in free or nearly free meds
to qualified recipients. More
"than $237,000 was dispensed
in Florida.
The bus has traveled to all
50 states accompanied by a staff
that shows clients how to find
out if they are qualified for an
assistance program. Computers
and staff are available to help,
or the program can be accessed
online at the website, or through
the toll-free number listed above.
The call center can answer ques-
tions in 150 languages.
First, clients get an over-


J us tA .noArn "ceI]
OUR PRWW~ICES HAVE DROPPED^^^^^^^^


Left to right: Specialist Martin Kickliter, Vice-Presi-
dent of Communications and Public Affairs Ed Bel-
kin, bus driver Dwight Shabran and Specialist Jessica
Wilson.


view of the program. Next, they
provide information on what
prescriptions they are on. The
computer then searches for their
particular pharmaceuticals.
Next, clients provide basic
information, including age, lo-
cation, income, and household
prescription coverage. They are
also asked how,they heard about
the progri~t~*
Finally, it is determined if a
client has preliminary qualifi-
cations for a patient assistance
program. Paperwork is printed
on the bus or from a home
computer, or sent by mail. A cli-
ent then takes the paperwork to
their doctor for their signature.
They then send the completed
paperwork by mail.
"There is a rapid turnaround,"
Belkin said. "Usually if someone
qualifies they get their meds


within a matter of days, and its
usually a 90-day supply.
Clients are usually young or
middle age, Belkin said. Most
seniors in need are eligible for
Medicare. Clients are generally
low income, uninsured or under-
insured. Many are single mothers
or people who work multiple
jobs, or who are between jobs,
with riSOfailtlt'tare program."
Montel Williams is the na-
tional spokesman for the pro-
gram.


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The Holmes County Step
Up, Florida walk will be held
on Friday, February 9. Holmes
County participants will meet
at the YMCA (former Bonifay
Recreational Center) in Bonifay
and walk to the Bonifay Piggly
Wiggly. The walk is scheduled
from noon-1 p.m. For informa-
tion, call 547-8500.
Washington County Health
Department will host Step Up,
Florida events, including a com-
munity walk at Shiver's Park in
Chipley on February 16, from
12 to 5 p.m.
For more information, contact
Washington County Health De-
partment at 638-6240, ext 162.
Step Up, Florida is an annual
statewide initiative promoting
physical activity and healthy


lifestyles to Floridians of all
ages and abilities. Participants
will engage in physical activi-
ties to promote awareness about
the importance of daily physical
activity for youth and adults and
to highlight opportunities around
the state where Floridians can be
physically active.
The 2007 event will celebrate
four years. Each county health
department, in conjunction with
community partners, will deter-
mine specific local events and
physical activity opportunities
that will be highlighted through-
out their community.
Everyone knows that regular
exercise greatly improves one's
health, but getting started is not
always easy. Step Up, Florida
provides a great opportunity for


Floridians of all abilities, young
and old to take the first step
toward healthy living.
Step Up, Florida-On Our
Way to Healthy Living is a state-
wide campaign, which promotes
physical activity and healthy life-
styles. It is a time for everyone to
become active and get healthy!
The mission of the Florida
Department of Health is to pro-
mote and protect the health and
safety of all people in Florida
through the delivery of high
quality public health services
and promotion of health care
standards.

TO ADVERTISE
CALL 638-0212
OR 547-9414


Checking for skin cancer


New research shows that
couples who check one another
for skin cancer tend to do so
more scrupulously than people
who do skin self-exams alone.
The researchers trained both in-
dividuals and couples to practice
skin self-examination, finding
that the couples conducted the
tests more frequently, and thor-
oughly, resulting in reduced odds
of developing skin cancer.
Researchers noted that half of
all melanomas are discovered by
patients themselves, confirming
the importance of self-examina-
tion in early detection.
Having a partner to help with
the exam can make it easier
to remember to check the skin
regularly as well as easier to
check areas such as the scalp
and back, which are difficult to
see alone.
After the first few times, self-
examination should take no more
than 10 minutes, a small invest-
ment once a month in what could
be a lifesaving procedure:
What you'll need: a bright
light; full-length mirror; a hand
mirror; two chairs or stools; and
a blow-dryer.
*Examine head and face;
especially the nose, lips, mouth
and ears (front and back)
*Check hands, including fin-
gernails. In a full-length mir-
ror examine elbows, arms and
underarms.
*Examine the neck, chest
and torso. Women: check under
breasts.


*With back to mirror, use a
hand mirror to inspect back of
neck, shoulders, upper arms,
back, buttocks, and legs.
*Sitting down, check legs
and feet, including soles, heels
and nails. Use hand mirror to
examine genitals.
The warning signs:
*A skin growth that increases
in size and appears pearly, trans-
lucent, tan, brown, black or
multi-colored.
*A spot or sore that continues
to itch, hurt, crust, scab, erode
or bleed
*An open sore that does not
heal within three weeks
*A mole, birthmark, or brown
spot that: Changes in color, in-
creases in size or thickness, is
larger than 6mm in size (size of
a pencil eraser), changes in tex-
ture, has an irregular border.
While a monthly self-exam
shouldn't replace the important
annual skin exam performed by
a physician, it offers the best
chance of detecting the early
warning signs of melanoma,
basal cell carcinoma and squa-
mous cell carcinoma. If you
notice any change in an existing
mole or discover a new one that
looks suspicious, see a physician
immediately.
To find out more about how
to spot a skin cancer and for
information on self-exams,
visit . For a free self-exam bro-
chure and mole-mapping guide,
call 1-800-SKIN-490 or email
info@skincancer.org.


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4B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February 7, 2007

VALENTINE STAR PAGEANT


Katie Hodge left, wears the ribbon declaring her the Jr. Miss
Valentine Star winner. She also won best personality, best fash-
ion and prettiest hair. Dee Dee Kirk, the runner-up, also won
prettiest eyes.


Young Miss Valentine Star queen is Skye Kennedy, who also won best fashion. Kaylee Raines, first
runner-up, also won prettiest hair. Macey Johnson, second runner-up, received best personality;
and Melia Smith, third, won prettiest eyes.


Victoria Ward, Teen Miss
Valentine Star, also won the
overall most beautiful title in
the pageant held Jan. 27 in
Bonifay.


Little Miss Valentine Star queen is Devyn Butorac, who also won
photogenic and prettiest hair. Runners-up are Taylor Jenkins,
first, who also won best personality and prettiest eyes. Jennifer
Cosson, is second runner-up. She won best fashion.


Joshua Barrentine was crowned king in the Tiny Mr. Valentine
Star division during the Jan. 27 pageant held at the Ag Center
in Bonifay. Runner-up was J.C. Cosson, who also won best
personality. A portion of the contest's proceeds was given to the
American Heart Association.


Winners of the Teen Miss Valentine Star contest held Jan. 27 at
the Ag Center in Bonifay are Victoria Ward, queen, best per-
sonality, best fashion and prettiest hair. Her attendants are Tori
Short, first runner-up and prettiest eyes, and Kristi Cleveland,
second runner up.


Selected as queen in the Tiny Miss Valentine Star division is Haleigh Duffell, who also won best
personality. Jasmine Bellamy is second runner-up. She won best fashion. Second runner-up is
Jordyn Anderson, who had prettiest hair and eyes. Gabrielle Stevenson won third runner-up and
most photogenic. Fourth runner-up went to Emily Outler.


Baby Miss Valentine Star is
Alyssa Middlebrooks, who won
prettiest eyes and best person-
ality. Addisyn DuBoise is first
runner-up; Hailey Moran,
second, also won prettiest hair,
and Jesse Taylor won third
runner-up and best fashion.

FAX NEWS TO
638-4601


Toddlers winning titles in the Valentine Star pageant are Queen Keygan Wilson, most photogenic,
prettiest hair and eyes; runners-up are Cierra Williams, first and best personality; Madison Mc-
Clain, second and best fashion, and Allyson Duke, third.


Arbor Day
Ten free American redbud
trees will be given to each per-
son from Florida who joins the
National Arbor Day Foundation
during February 2007.
The free trees are part of the
nonprofit Foundation's Trees for
America campaign.
To become a member of the


Foundation and receive the free
trees, send a $10 contribution to
Ten Free Redbud Trees, National
Arbor Day Foundation, 100 Ar-


bor Avenue, Nebraska City, NE
68410 by Feb. 28, 2007.
Or join on-line at www.ar-
borday.org.


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Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


HONOR ROLLS


VHS Honor Roll
Vernon High School an-
nounces the second nine weeks
honor roll for the 2006/07
school year.

A Honor Roll
Ninth Grade: Alex-Ander-
son, Shannah Bober, Kirsten
Gibson, Jessica Hendrix, Caitlin
Smith, Elizabeth Truman.
Tenth Grade: Alicia Barnes.
Sara English, Crystal Grippo,
Tessy Hetzel, Leah Skinner, lan
Smith, Tammy Stricklen, Keeli
Tritz.
Eleventh Grade: Jessa Allen.
Alton Rodgers, Lindsey Souther-


land. Plhillip Ihumpson.
T elfb (;irade: imnothy
Brvanl. -\ri'i MI lrp;1y. Demerius
Nettles. .hI -*:i,, R dlgers. Gary
Sev \e l.

A/B Ho oi ! Roll
Nini! h (;rade: Jesse Bar-
rentine, Ainilia Bell. Amber
Cook. Josduii Coppedge, Brit-
tany P)a i. Mariah Decree,
'Tifflan, Filo. Eva Frye, Ja-
nae Ilollandl Zackari y Jackson,
Terenicia Johilnso. . Elise Kirk,
Ryan Kirk!and. Patricia Parrino,
Angela 'Penmbrton, Mercedes
Peterson. Caleb Pettis, Destiny
Ri\cras. Joshua Small, Kevin


Story, Jessica Strickland, Austin
Thomason, Erica White, Dalton
Wicker.
Tenth Grade: Haley Adki-
son, Wesley Adkison, Lonnesha
Davenport, Latasha Ewing,
Kathleen Hicks, Justin Holley,
Steven Jackson, Benjamin Ke-
own, Felicia McEntire, Ashley
McKenzie, Chris Powell, Kayla
Reddick, Julia Robinson, Lauren
Smith, Josh Tracy, Chandler
Young.
Eleventh Grade: Tiffany
Adkison, Brittany Anderson,
Katelyn Brown, Christy Bush,
Michael Churchwell, Kala
Cooner, Jeremy Davis, Jamie


Goins, Justin Harvey, Jessika
Herbert, Kristen Jackson, Jessica
Lancin, Ashley Lindsey, Amanda
Madore, Brad Mersereau, Hilirie
Newell, Chris Patton, Louis Paul,
Thomas Peterson, Austin Pettis,
Jessica Reeder, Sharon Sapp,
Ashley-Sloan, Shelli Street,
Davon Thompson, Taylor Tison,
Angie Womble, Larry Wright,
Jessica Zurica.
Twelfth Grade: Emily Ad-
ams, Danielle Adkison, Kyle
Compton, Hadassah Jones,
Heather Locklear, Alexis Mas-
saline, Aaron Reeder, Crystal
Shaw, Brandon Sheffield, Brit-
tany Stojka, Kaci Tiller


A 'two-county look' at a public hearing in Bonifay


West Florida Regional Plan-
ning Council is holding a public
meeting titled: Planning for the
Future: A Two County Look
from 9-11 a.m. on February 16,
in the Holmes County Chamber
of Commerce facility located on
106 E. Byrd Ave. in Bonifay.
Topics of discussion shall
include significant planning
areas such as Evaluation and
Appraisal Reports (EAR), Com-
prehensive Plans, Developments
of Regional Impact (DRI), Op-
tional Sector Plans (163.3245,


F.S.). Geographic In formation
Systems (GIS). & ihe role of the
West Florida Regional Planning
Council (WI!RPC).
There will be representatives
in attendance from primary
public and private stakeholders
for the region, local elected of-
licials and stall from Holmes &
Washington Counties. and the
Cities ol'FBoniaiy. Chipley, and
Vernon.
For more in Formation. call
the WFRPC at (850) 595-8910
ext. 260.


The WFRPC will make rea-
sonable accommodations for
access to this public hearing in
accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act and for lan-
guage requirements other than
English. Please notify staff of
access or language requirements
at 850-595-8910, ext. 260
The WFRPC is a not-for-
profit agency that provides pro-
fessional planning, coordinating
and advisory services to local
governments, state and federal
agencies and the public in order


to preserve and enhance quality
of life in Northwest Florida.
The WFRPC does not dis-
criminate on the basis of race,
color, national origin, sex, age,
disability, religion, or familial
status. No one will be excluded
from participation in, denied
the benefits of, or be otherwise
subjected to discrimination or
retaliation, under any Federally
or non-federally funded activity
or program administered by a
recipient of Federal financial
assistance.


Student Services Week February 5-11 FAXNEWS TO


Student Services Week is
February 5-11 according to Steve
Griffin, Holmes County school
superintendent.
This week provides an op-
portunity to focus attention on
the support services provided by
school counselors, school nurses,
school psychologists and career
education staff.
Student Services programs
are an integral part of the total
public education system. These
professionals work together to


I


assist students in acquiring the
knowledge, skills, and compe-
tencies needed to master the
Sunshine State Standards and
make well -rcasited and healthy
lifelong de.is, i .is.
An extensive and growing
body of researe'" demonstrates
thluevalue o1 pri\ ding supportive
programs and services in order
to increase student achievement,
Griflin said
In turn, addressing the men-
tal and physical health needs


of students enhances school
attendance, reduces behavior
problems, and improves inter-
personal skills.
"We are indeed fortunate to
have very dedicated Student
Services professionals in our
district who diligently work to
ensure that teachers, students
and families receive the support
and guidance needed to impact
the academic performance of
our students," said Griffin. For
information, call 547-9341.


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Smith retires
A retirement celebration for Mavis Smith, executive director of the
Association for Retarded Citizens of Washington-Holmes Counties
will be held 1-4 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 8, at the office , 1335 South
Boulevard in Chipley.
Smith will retire Feb. 8 from the position she has held for more
than 15 years.
ARC of Washington-Holmes Counties, Inc. has served adults
with developmental disabilities in the Washington and Holmes areas
since 1974. A non-profit agency, ARC provides focused levels of
support that recognize individuality and worth, while promoting
self-determination and community involvement.

Dietrich honored
Gordon Dietrich of Dietrich Farms in Graceville won first place
in the No Till/Strip Till Irrigated division of the 2006 National Corn
Gowers' Association's (NCGA) Corn Yield Contest in Florida. He
won with Pioneer (tm) brand hybrid 22M54, which yielded 208.89
bushels per acre.
Dietrich earned one of the 333 state titles won by growers planting
Pioneer hybrids. He planted the winning entry March 16, 2006, in
fields grown to corn in 2005. He planted the crop in 30-inch rows
using a JD 7300 MaxEmerge 8-row planter at a rate of 32,000 seeds
per acre.
Dietrich applied a total of 250 pounds of nitrogen, 100 pounds of
phosphorous and 100 pounds of potash per acre to enhance fertility.
He used a Case IH 1440 combine to harvest the winning plot Aug.
8, 2006.
"Each year, we're excited to see the continued success growers
have with Pioneer products in the NCGA Corn Yield contest," said
Dean Oestreich, president of Pioneer Hi-Bred International, Inc.
"We're especially impressed with the high yields our customers
have this year with Pioneer hybrids. That says a lot about the value
Pioneer hybrids bring to the bottom line of all growers."

Cancer Support Group
Doctors Memorial Hospital is hosting a Cancer Support Group.
The group meets each Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. in the dining room of
Doctors Memorial Hospital.
The purpose of the group is to provide support for cancer patients
and their families as they deal with their individual type of cancer.
Anyone affected by cancer is invited to attend one or all the
Cancer Support Group meetings. For more information call Diane
Little, 510-3779; Sharon Garner, 547-1120 ext. 252; or Madeline
McFatter, 547-2376.


*I i * I M J l A I y I


N E W 001, �, I!, N VERSA:~


ill. ~







6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February 7, 2007


Rubio at Chipola
Rep. Marco A. Rubio, (right)
Speaker of the Florida House of
Representatives, recently spoke
to students and citizens as part
of the Chipola College Honors
Lecture Series.
Rubio presented the Chipola
Library a signed copy of his
book "100 Innovative Ideas for
Florida's Future."
The book is a compilation
of ideas gathered from Florida
citizens.
Pictured from left, are:
Chipola vice-president Dr. Sarah
Clemmons, Chipola president
Dr. Gene Prough, Speaker Marco
Rubio and Rep. Marti Coley.


Black Student Union
Valentine's Ball
The Chipola College Black
Student Union will host a Valen-
tine's Ball, Friday, Feb. 9, from
7 to 11 p.m., at the American
Legion Hall on Highway 90 in
Marianna.
Ticket are $10, and photos
will be available from 8-10 p.m.
for a small fee. Semi-formal,
sacred heart attire is requested.
No smoking or alcohol will
be permitted on the premises.
Tickets will also be available at
the door. Refreshments will be
provided. For advance tickets,
contact a BSU Member or call
(850) 718-2319.


Florida Animal Control Association announces stand


The Florida Animal Control
Association has sent a detailed
list of recommendations to the
Florida Fish & Wildlife Conser-
vation Commission (FWC) re-
garding dangerous captive wild-
life such as lions, tigers, large
primates, venomous snakes,
large pythons, and more.
Most Floridians do not real-
ize that a FWC licensed captive
wildlife permitted may move
in next door and legally house
hundreds of poisonous snakes
or giant constrictors in that
home. This has frustrated local
governments and residents who


do not believe that dangerous
wildlife should be allowed in
their neighborhoods or next to
schools.
Similarly, a wildlife permitted
may locate cheetahs, wolves or
other large dangerous animals
on a mere 2.5 acre parcel of land
next to an elementary school.
Local governments cannot regu-
late these dangerous creatures
because the FWC has exclusive
jurisdiction over captive wildlife
in Florida.
FWC Commissioners will
consider new proposed regula-
tions on February 7 in Destin,


Florida
While several of the new rules
proposed by the FWC staff will
clearly help reduce the risk posed
by these dangerous animals to
our citizens, they do iot go far
enough in protecting the public.
There has been significant
media coverage of the environ-
mental threat posed by Burmese
Pythons released into the wild
by pet owners. However, there
has been little focus on the
real risk that dangerous captive
wildlife can pose to nearby resi-
dents. Coupled with increases in
population and urban growth, the


detrimental effects on both the
environment and public safety
are obvious. FACA believes the
time has come for the FWC to
take a more aggressive stance in
both policy and enforcement to
better protect Floridians.
Some of these proposed
changes are meeting with op-
position from wildlife breeders
and entertainers. Meanwhile,
most Floridians are completely
unaware of dangerous captive
wildlife being located next to
their homes or schools. FACA
believes it is high time the people
had a voice.


Employee of the Month
Michelle Stone accepts the February Chipola College Career
Employee of the Month award from college president Dr. Gene
Prough. Stone is a Senior Programmer Analyst. She has worked in
the college's Information Systems Department since 1986.

Florida Teacher's Certification Exam
Chipola College Testing Center now offers the computer based,
online version of the Florida Teacher's Certification Exam on
Wednesday and Fridays from 8 a.m. to noon. Students must register
in advance online. The testing center is located in the new Student
Services Building on Indian Circle. For additional information, call
Angie Tyler at 718-2284.
ABSOL UTE ....I


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AROUND THE AREA


Grace Bailey Louis and Ann Kathman


'Bibles for Iraq' benefit concert N o


A "Bibles for Iraq" benefit
concert will be held at Carmel
Assembly of God Church, Boni-
fay on Sunday, February 18 at
6 p.m.
Scheduled groups and artists
for this event include The Carmel
Assembly of God Drama Team;
Chelsey Parker, Grace Bailey
and Louis and Ann Kathman.
All of the offering taken
will go towards the making and
distributing of Arabic Bibles in
Iraq.

The following is from a news
release.
When Saddam Hussein was
in power, there were only five


evangelical churches in the
whole nation of Iraq.
Since Saddam Hussein lost
power in Iraq, thousands of
Bibles have been distributed to
new believers and seekers of the
Truth. Several hundred evangeli-
cal churches have been planted
in Iraq. Twelve new churches
have been planted in Baghdad
alone.
World'Help, the organiza-
tion Carmel Assembly is part-
nering with to distribute the
Bibles in Iraq, has distributed
over 700,000 Arabic Bibles and
new Testaments since the war
started.
Even though that's a large


number of Bibles, the Christian
leaders are pleading for more
copies of God's Word. All that
are sent are distributed as soon
as they are received.
World Help says that an aver-
age of 10 Iraqi citizens (either
new believers or truth seekers)
read each Bible that is distributed
in Iraq.

If you cannot make it, but
would love to give to the "Bi-
bles for Iraq" love offering,
make your checks payable
to: Carmel Assembly of God
Church(designated to Bibles
for Iraq), 1485 Carmel Church
Road, Bonifay, FL 32425.


iry 7, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B

Black History Program
Chipola College Black Student Union invites the public to attend
a Black History Program, Friday, Feb. 23, from 6 to 8 p.m., in the
Continuing Education Conference Center on College Street.
BSU president Sylvianna Garrett, says, "We have worked dili-
gently to prepare a program that will be educational, informative and
entertaining for the young and the young at heart. We are prepar-
ing for 100 community members who wish to show their desire to
Sgo back in time and commemorate through reminiscing about the
historical greatness to the African American Culture."
For information, contact Dr. Willie Spires, sponsor, at (850)
718-2232.

Checkpoints
Florida Highway Patrol will conduct driver license and vehicle
inspection checkpoints during the month of February 2007, on the
roadways listed in Holmes, Jackson and Washington counties.
Recognizing the danger presented to the public by defective ve-
I hide equipment, troopers will concentrate their efforts on vehicles
being operated with defects such as bad brakes, worn tires and de-
fective lighting equipment. In addition, attention will be directed to
drivers who would violate the driver license laws of Florida.
The Highway Patrol has found these checkpoints to be an effective
means of enforcing the equipment and driver license laws of Florida
while ensuring the protection of all motorists.
The following roads will be checked: State Roads No. 2, 10, 69,
71, 73, 77, 79, 81, 273,276, 277, 286; County Roads No. 69A, 162,
164,165,165A, 167,169, 173,177, 177A, 179,181,185,271,276,
279, 280, 284, and Snow Hill Road.

Scottish Ceilidh
A Scottish couple is to be featured entertainers at the 2007 Florida
Chautauqua Assembly Scottish Ceilidh (pronounced "kay-lee") at
the Chautauqua Theater in DeFuniak Springs, January 16.
" John Dall is a native Scot, whose love of the Old Country and
pride in it are evident to all he meets.
- Whether he is spouting the poetry of Robert Bums (which he
loves to interpret for Americans), teaching Scottish country dancing
to beginners, singing the songs of yore, or making Scottish Highland
weapons and clothing accessories, he is right at home with his own
heritage.
Flora MacDonald Gammom has deep roots in the Carolinas,
and counts herself lucky to have been reared in a family still in
Touch with its heritage. In addition to being the Director of Music
. for the Grandfather Mountain Highland Games, she makes concert
performances, lectures in Scottish history, and is active in promoting
' Scottish heritage in the public schools.
Both performers have been elected as Fellows of the Society of
Antiquaries, Scotland (FSA Scot).
For more information about the Ceilidh or the Assembly visit
y Parker www.Florida-Chautauqua-Center.org or call (850)892-7613.


OBITUARIES


Millie Hassell, 72
Millie K. Hassell of Chipley
died Jan. 20 at Washington
County Rehab Center there.
She was bor Sept. 14, 1934, in
Pennsylvania to John and Pearl
(Thomas) Myers.
She had lived in Chipley for
the past three years, moving
there from Myersdale, Pa.
Survivors include two sons,
Brad Lee Miller of Johnstown,
Pa., and Rheon Charles Hassell
III of Ackerman, Miss.; four
daughters, Vickie Kester and
Seanne Schankweiler, both of
Chipley, Renee Engle of Venice,
and Sonya Downing of Green
Lane, Pa.; four sisters, Almira
Wissinger, Lucille Walter, Ona
Heider and Alverine Hoffman,
all of Pennsylvania; 16 grand-
children and 12 great-grand-
children.
Memorial services will be
held 6 p.m. Friday, Feb. 16, in
the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah
Witnesses in Chipley with James
Brown officiating.
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley is in charge of arrange-
ments.
Mellie McDaniel, 51
Mellie E. McDaniel of Mari-
anna died Jan. 30. She was born
in Calhoun County, and was a
social worker for the Jackson
County Sheriff's Department
with Children & Family Ser-
vices.
She was preceded in death
by her parents, Jessie J. Young
and Louise B. Young; a sister,
Janie Adkins; and one son, John
P. McDaniel IV.
Survivors include her hus-
band, John P. McDaniel III of
Marianna; one son, Jason Eden-
field of Altha; two daughters,
Tara Crumpler and husband,
Steve, of Marianna, Machelle
Campbell and husband, Larry,
of Tallahassee; one brother, J.
Frank Young of Altha; three
sisters, Connie Hansford and
Gail Hollis, both of Altha, and
Sybil Cook of Marianna. and five
grandchildren.
Funeral was Feb. 3 at Chris-
tian Center Church in Marianna
with the Rev. Jack Hollis of-
ficiating.
Burial followed in Edenfield
Cemetery near Altha with James
& Sikes Funeral Home, Mad-


deox Chapel, directing.
Memorial contributions
may be made to the Crumpler
Children's Education Fund at
Tyndall Federal Credit Union,
4926 Malloy Plaza, Marianna
FL 32448.
John L. Johns, 89
John Levi Johns of Sunny
Hills died Jan. 29 at Clifford
Sims VA Nursing Home in
Springfield. He was born Dec. 6,
1917, in Wausau to William and
Cassie (McQuaig) Johns.
He was of the Baptist faith
and was a member of the Sunny
Hills Baptist Church where he
was a deacon. Retired from the
U.S. Air Force, he was a life-time
member of the DAV. He also
was a member of the Air Force
Association. He had been an
aerial gunner on B-17 aircraft,
serving in the European The-
ater Operations. He saw action
in Normandy, Rome-ARNO,
Northern France, Rhineland and
the Northern APPENINES.
Survivors include his wife,
Gladys Johns of Sunny Hills;
one son, Wallace Johns of Sunny
Hills; a daughter, Janice Johns
Miller of Prattville, Ala.; two
brothers, Louis Johns ofWausau
and Calvin Johns of Lynn Haven;
two sisters, Estelle Simmons of
Caryville and Kiney Reeder of
Eastpoint, and two grandchil-
dren.
Funeral was Feb. 1 in the
funeral home chapel with the
Revs. T.A. Greene and Harry
McClellan officiating.
Burial, with military honors
at the graveside, was in Wausau
Memorial Gardens in Wausau
with Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.
Donations may be made to
Friends of Clifford Sims VA
Nursing Home, 4419 Tram
Road, Springfield, FL 32404,
the Disabled American Veterans,
or Covenant Hospice, 107 West
19th Street, Panama City, FL
32405.
Lovie Lockamy, 93
Lovi Inez Hatcher Lockamy
of Bonifay died Dec. 20 at Doc-
tors Memorial Hospital there.
She was born March 20, 1913,
in Bonifay.
Lockamy was preceded in
death by her parents, Henry
Green and Lizzie Lenora Hatch-


er, and her husband, Carver B.
Lockamy.
Survivors include three
nephews and their wives, Don
and Joyce Hatcher of Bonifay,
Monnie and Melanie Hatcher
of Hopkins, S.C., Cecil and
Susan Hatcher of Jacksonville;
two nieces and their husbands,
Marcelyn and Clyde Richardson
of San Ramon, Calif., Sarah and
Delone Watson of Geneva, Ala.,
and several great-nieces and
great-nephews.
Services were held Dec. 22 in
the funeral home chapel with the
Revs. Mitch Johnson and Danny
Carnley officiating.
Burial was in St. John Free-
will Baptist Church Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.
G. Weatherford, 81
Gwendolyn Wachob Weath-
erford of Opp, Ala., died Jan. 29
at her residence. She was a native
of Florida.
Weatherford had worked as a
machine operator.
Survivors include a sister,
Sylvia Kelley of Graceville;
two brothers, Prentis Wachob
and Getson Wachob; four grand-
children and several great-grand-
children.
A service was held Feb.
2 in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Tommy Dubose
officiating.
Burial was in Peaceful Acres
in Opp with Wyatt Funeral Home
of Opp directing.
Melvin Dietz Jr., 66
Melvin "Buddy" Dietz Jr. of
Chipley died Jan. 30 at his home
there. He was born March 12,
1940, in Vernon to Melvin Walter
and Philo (Howell) Dietz.
Of the Assembly of God faith,
he was a member of the First As-
sembly of God in Bonifay.
Survivors include his wife,
Sue Dietz of Chipley; four sons
and daughters-in-law, Joel and
Julie Dietz of Big Stone Gap,
Va., Brock and Amy Dietz of
Tallahassee, Jarrett and Heather
Miller of Marianna, Cory and
Natalie Miller of DeFuniak
Springs; a daughter, Lori Bossert
of Graceville; brother and sister-
in-law, Jimmy and Janet Dietz of
Blountstown; three sisters and a
brother-in-law, Polly Davidson
of Callahan, Annette and J.C.


Brock of St Petersburg, and
Johnnie Swearingen of Chipley,
and eight grandchildren.
Funeral was Feb. 1 at First
Assembly of God Church in
Bonifay with the Rev. John
Chance officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in Vernon Cemetery with
Brown Funeral Home of Chipley
directing.
Memorial donations may be
made to Covenant Hospice, 4349
Lafayette Street, Building No. 2,
Marianna, FL 32446.
Russell Hendrix, 56
Russell Joseph Hendrix died
Jan. 30 at Northwest Florida
Community Hospital in Chipley.
He was a native of Washington
County.
Hendrix was a construction
worker and a member of the
Church of Jesus Christ of Lat-
ter-day Saints.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Joseph and Effie
Hendrix, and a brother, John Lee
Hendrix.
Survivors include a daugh-
ter and son-in-law, Starla and
Anthony Ward; a niece, Tracy
Patterson and husband, Michael;
nephew, Michael Hendrix and
wife, Lora; three grandchildren,
five great-nieces and one great-
nephew.
A graveside service was held
Feb. 2 at Old White Oak Cem-
etery in Washington County with
Marianna Chapel Funeral Home
of Marianna directing.
Cynthia Carter, 58
CynthiaAnn Carter of Wausau
died Jan. 31 at her home there.
She was born Nov. 7, 1948, in
Grove Hill, Ala., to Kenneth and
Nell (Wilson) Dunn.
She had lived in Wausau for
the past 15 years, moving there
from Vernon. She was of the
Pentecostal faith and a member
of the Cypress Creek Church.
Survivors include her hus-
band, Roy Lee Carter of Wausau;
mother, Nell McBride of Las
Cruces, New Mexico; two sons,
Dewayne and Jason of Mobile,
Ala.; two stepsons, Timothy
Carter and wife, Lisa, Stephen
Carter and wife, Lori, all of
Chipley; a daughter, Angel of
Mobile, Ala.; a half-brother, Ken
Dunn of Houston, Texas; two sis-
ters, Sandy Dunn of Las Cruces
and Monya Berry of Houston;


two step-grandsons and four
step-granddaughters.
Services were Feb. 4 in the
funeral home chapel with the
Revs. James Vickery and Dennis
Boyett officiating.
Burial was in Haddock Cem-
etery with Brown Funeral Home
of Chipley directing.
Lois Johnson, 86
Lois Johnson of Chipley died
Feb. 3 at Northwest Florida
Community Hospital in Chipley.
She was born Jan. 22, 1921, in
Bonifay to John Albert and Polly
Ann (Harris) Johnson.
She was a lifelong resident
of Chipley.
Survivors include two broth-
ers, Joe Johnson of Colum-
bus, Ga., and David Johnson
of South Florida; three sisters,
Ester Smothers of Columbus,
Priscilla Tocki of Chipley and
Virgin Pelham of Eufaula, Ala.,
many nieces and nephews, great-
nieces and great-nephews.
Services were held Feb. 5 in
the funeral home chapel with
the Revs. Chuck McCartney and
Earnest Dupree officiating.
Burial followed in Glenwood
Cemetery with Brown Funeral
Home of Chipley directing.
Videll Baker, 86
Mary Videll (Burke) Baker
was one of seven children born
to Mallory and Caddie (Kent)
Burke of Miller's Ferry. She
graduated from Vernon High
School in 1940,
After leaving home, she and
two of her sisters moved to South
Florida to seek work. Later she
moved to Pensacola where she
met William Lawrence Baker,
whom she married Aug. 25,
1942.
Baker was preceded in death
by her parents; three brothers,
Vestor, Victor and Vance Burke;
two sisters, Vera Taylor and
Verna Appleby.
Her youngest sister, Nancy
Varnell Martin lives in a nursing
home in Panama City.
With her husband, she was a
longtime member of the North-
side Church of Christ.
Survivors include her hus-
band of 63 years, William Law-
rence Baker; three children,
Linda Baker Rankin and Larry
Baker, both of Pensacola and
Leland Baker of Austin, Texas;


seven grandchildren, six great-
grandchildren, and a host of
nieces and nephews and their
families.
Service was held Jan. 27 in the
Bayview Fisher-Pou Chapel.
Entombment was in the Cha-
pel of Peace at Bayview Memo-
rial Park.
Memorials may be made to
Covenant Hospice, 5041 North
12th Avenue, Pensacola, FL
32504.
.I


Morton H. Savell
90, of Chipley, Florida
passed away on Sunday,
Jan. 28, 2007 in Chipley,
FL. He was born in Deloro,
Ontario, Canada on July
13, 1916 to Walter and Em-
mie Liela (Head) Savell. He
was a veteran of World War
II where he was wounded
three times. He was a Ma-
son and a member of the
Kiwanians for 28 years.
He had resided in Chipley
since 1983 coming from St.
Petersburg, FL. He was a
member of Bonnett Pond
Community Church in Chi-
pley, FL. He is preceded in
death by his parents, his
wife Marylyn Savell, three
brothers; Walter Savell, Kel-
vin Savell and Scott Savell
and a sister. Emmie Liela
Goodhugh, also by an ad-
opted son, Ricky Pseil. He
is survived by three sons:
L. Morton "Skip" Savell,
Virginia Beach, VA, Glen
Savell, Aiken, SC, and Dale
Savell, Aiken, SC, one step-
son: John Sharp, Tampa,
FL, 2 step-daughters: Elaine
Miller, Chipley, FL and Ju-
lia Valentine, Punta Gorda,
FL, 14 grandchildren and 7
grandchildren. Funeral ser-
vices were held on Friday,
Feb. 2, 2007 at the Bonnett
Pond Community Church
with Rev. Teddy Bals offi-
ciating. Interment followed
in the Bonnett Pond Com-
munity Church Cemetery
with Brown Funeral Home
directing.











REA


Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, February 7, 2007


'Sound Familiar?' Part II


This is found in Genesis, the
49th chapter.
The fifth son of Abraham
and Sarah, is Zebulun. Perhaps
he was a seaman, since it was
prophesied that his dwelling
would be at the haven of the
sea; and he shall be for an haven
of ships, and his border would
reach unto Zidon, which is a
port on the Mediterranean Sea,
in northern Israel.
His brother Issachar, was
said to be a strong man, with the
ability to handle large and heavy
burdens. Issachar was a man that
enjoyed his rest and the pleasant-
ness of the land.
He willingly used his shoul-
der to bear; and he became a
servant unto tribute. That meant
that he did well, the job that was
expected of him.
Say, I have some children
and grandchildren that remind
me of that last statement in the


BRRR

After a person lives in Florida
for a few years, anything un-
der fifty degrees becomes cold
weather, and we have had a lot of
weather under fifty lately, even
some in the thirties. So may I
ask you why is there so much
talk and concern about global
warming?
When I was in school warm
meant "not cold". There is a lot
of money being spent; actually
I should say being collected, by
politicians and the Hollywood
elite to fight global warming.
But somebody needs to ask them
where do you spend the money,
where is the armyjhatj .glly.
fighting this sq alli'�df tF
warming? I'm sure some of it
is helping to warm somebody's
wallets (but we won't go there).
Lately I have seen reports
from both sides in the science
world. Some who say we must
stop sending pollutants in the air
that are destroying the O'zone,
while others are saying they are
only "chicken-littles claiming
the sky is falling" and that we
should be more afraid of the Ice
Age returning (that was on Fox
News last week).
But what has gotten to me,
which has caused me to finally
address this issue is they have
began using the sympathy card;
they are putting children in front
of the cameras and telling them
to tell us, to save the world for


Messiah's

Manna

Helen Hodge

previous paragraph. It makes me
proud of them; perhaps they are
of Issachar's seed!


Dan, the seventh son of Jacob
was said to be a judge unto his
people, as one of the tribes of
Israel. In spite of this, the people
were warned about him. He was
not always what he seemed to
be. He seemed to be one that
troubled his own people.
Dan was said to be a serpent
by the way; an adder in the path.
It was as if he had some of the
traits of satan, and the people
were warned to be aware of
him. Do you know people that
have this sort of nature? Just
be very careful around them.
Ask God for His protection and
help, and pray for these people;
they most certainly need God in
their lives.
Gad, the eighth son of Jacob,
is going to have trouble in the
world; but by him standing pa-
tiently for God, he would come
through victoriously, in the end.
That is good teaching for all of


us, don't you think?
Asher, the ninth son, his bread
shall be fat, and he shall yield
royal dainties. This is all that is
found here about Asher. I'll try to
do more research on him for the
conclusion of this subject next
week, so Go with God!!!

NOTE: (I need to include
a word of correction in this
article. Part one of this article,
which ran in last week's edition
of the Times-Advertiser, and
Washington County News, Real
Power section, carried a mis-
take, which I want to correct.
I called the name of Abraham
and Hagar's son, Ishmael, by
the name ofAbsalom. Absalom
was actually King David's son.
One of the faithful readers of
my column called and told me
about it, before I got my pa-
per. Again, it was my mistake.
Sorry!!)


- Where's global warming?


them.
But if I were a betting man, I
would bet that the same people.
who are using children to help
warm the pockets of these global
warming gurus, are the same
people who endorse the cruel
murder of innocent children
through abortion. If that is so,
don't they realize there won't
be any children to save the
world for?
But let me give you some-
thing else to think about. If
global warming is a real prob-
lem, can any amount of money
raised by the elite, coming from
the poor. actually reverse it? Is
Sglobtf \;rnthg' actually caused
by hair spray, refrigerants and
fuels being released into the air,
or is the earth getting warmer
because it is getting closer to the
sun, as it has since God created
it to do so?
That's right, I have read where
science says that the earth con-
tinues to move closer to the Sun
and always has, (which explains
a lot of things as I see it).
Something else we should
take note of is, that in Second
Peter 3:10, Peter writes, "But
the day of the Lord will come as
a thief in the night; in the which
the heavens shall pass away with
a great noise, and the elements
shall melt with fervent heat, the
earth also and the works that
are therein shall be burned up"


From the

' " ,�Heart

Tim Hall

(KJV).
So what better way would
there be for this to take place,
than after God has removed His
church from this earth, purged
it through the tribulation period
with the great plagues, which
many include darkened skies
and great heat and fire falling
upon the earth, because God has
allowed the earth and the sun to
become closer to each other? ,
In my simple mind, it works.
And then I come to the conclu-
sion again, if it is that the sun
and the earth are getting closer
together, because it is in God's


wonderful plan, then how in
this world is money being sent
anywhere going to change a
thing?
It's not money being sent to
Hollywood or politicians that's
going to save this world, but
prayers being sent up to a Holy
God, and receiving His forgive-
ness for our sins, by receiving
the gift of eternal life purchased
by His Son Jesus Christ on the
cross.
If the globe is warming, it
should not send us into some
doomsday syndrome of fear, but
into a time of rejoicing and shar-
ing as we can see the Word of
God' TiAg fufilled rigtil'bfore
our eyes, and that our redemp-
tion is drawing near. Halleluiah!
(Luke 21:25-28)
No, it's not time to run to the
hills, but it's time to be broken
before a loving, Holy God which
has made preparations for every-
one to live with Him in a place
where there will be no fear, lying
or death (Romans 3:10,23; 5:12;
5:8; 6:23 and 10:9-13).

This message has been
brought to you From the Heart
of Tim Hall, Pastor, Blue Lake
Baptist Church, 1406 Blue Lake
Road, Chipley Florida, 32428
(850) 638-1034, The church
PRAYER LINE is 415-PRAY,
E-mail: timhall_2000@yahoo.
corn


Dear Lord, change our ways


WES WEBB
Real Power Columnist
When Minister Joe Wright
was asked to open the new ses-
sion of the Kansas Senate, ev-
eryone was expecting the usual
generalities, but this is what they
heard.
"Heavenly Father, we come
before you today to ask Your
forgiveness and to seek Your
direction and guidance. We know
Your Word says, "Woe to those
who call evil good" but that is
exactly what we have done.
We have lost our spiritual
equilibrium and reversed our
values. We confess that we have
ridiculed the absolute truth of
Your Word and called it Plural-
ism; We have worshipped other
gods and called it multicultural-
ism; We have endorsed perver-


sion and called it alternative
lifestyle; We have exploited the
poor and called it the lottery;
We have rewarded laziness
and called it welfare; We have
killed our unborn and called it
choice; We have shot abortion-
ists and called it justifiable; We
have neglected to discipline our
children and called it building
self-esteem; We have abused
power and called it politics;
We have coveted our neighbor's
possessions and called it ambi-
tion; We have polluted the air
with profanity and pornography
and called it freedom of expres-
sion; We have ridiculed the time-
honored values of our forefathers
and called it enlightenment.
Search us, Oh, God, and know
our hearts today; cleanse us from
every sin and set us free. Guide


and bless these men and women
who have been sent to direct us
to the center of Your will. We
ask it in the name of Your Son,
the living Savior,'Jesus Christ.
Amen."
The response was immediate.
A number of legislators walked
out during the prayer in protest.
In six short weeks, Central Chris-
tian Church, where Wright is the
minister, logged more than 5,000
phone calls with only 47 of those
calls responding negatively. The
church is now receiving inter-
national requests for copies of
this prayer from India, Africa,
and Korea.
Commentator Paul Harvey
aired this prayer on "The Rest
of the Story" on the radio and
received a larger response to
this program than any other he


has ever aired. With the Lord's
help, may this prayer sweep over
our nation.
Sometimes I wonder what has
happened to the country our fore-
fathers founded. A country which
was once based on Biblical
teachings and high moral stan-
dards. How far will we continue
to go away from God and His
law. There are those who want
God taken out of everything. His
name taken off buildings, money,
and even out of the pledge of al-
legiance. We may still call this
country America, but it is not
what our forefathers would have
envisioned.
This message has been pro-
vided by Wes Webb, minister,
Chipley Church of Christ, 1295
Brickyard Road, Chipley. (850)
638-2366


MINISTRY ACTIVITIES

Simulcast at FBC of Bonifay
Bonifay First Baptist Women's Ministry invites all ladies and teen
girls to the Beth Moore simulcast Saturday, Feb. 24, at 9:45 a.m. In
this live simulcast event, Beth will bring a personal life-changing
message of deliverance and hope.
This event is based on Beth's new book, "Get Out Of That Pit."
Music will be by Travis Cottrell.
Tickets are as follows: Groups tickets of five or more are $12 each;
Individual tickets are $15. These early prices are good through Jan.
31. From Feb. 1-19, group tickets of five or more $15; individual
tickets $18.
Tickets cover lunch and are on sale in the church office. Send
ticket request along with your check made to: FBC, Women's
Ministry to the following address: 311 N. Waukesha St., Bonifay,
FL 32425. For information, call the office at 547-2420 or Belinda
Chitty at 547-2308.

Liberian aid
Carl Hadley of Bonifay, a retired Baptist pastor, continues to
seek help funding an ongoing ministry project in Liberia, where
unemployment among youth is threatening the stability of the small
African nation.
There are various supply needs for this mission, which has over
450 children in the local school, 90 of whom are totally dependent
on the staff.
Donors can send their checks to: Liberian Ministries, 1325 Parrish
Road, Bonifay, FL 32425.

Prayer line
Blue Lake Baptist Church has established a prayer line open to the
public. The number is 415-PRAY.The line is staffed by designated
prayer warriors, and an answering machine will take all calls when
they are not available.
All messages will be checked, and prayer will be offered for
everyone who calls. If requested, callers can leave their number and
have someone call them back to pray with them.

East Pittman revival
East Pittman Freewill Baptist Church, located 1/4 mile north of
Hwy. 2 on Hwy. 179, will be hold a revival, through Feb. 9, with
Bro. Donald Gainey presiding. Services will begin Sunday, Feb. 4,
at 6 p.m. Monday through Friday, services will be at 6:30 p.m. with
special singing each night. Everyone is welcome. For more informa-
tion call Pastor Herman Sellers at 850-548-5801.

Fountain's Victory Tabernacle revival
Revival erVices will*be hied Feb. 9-11 at Fountain's Vict'o'
Tabernacle, 18801 Hwy 231 in Fountain.
Services featuring Bro. Nolan Kent as guest speaker will begin
at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday and at 6 p.m. on Sunday.
For more information, contact Pastor Doris Amerson at (850)
722-1594 (home), or (850) 814-0447 (cell).

MaHarreys at Faith Temple in Geneva
The MaHarreys of St. Stephens, Ala., will be featured in a benefit
singing 7 p.m. Feb. 23 at Faith:TempleFellbwship in Geneva, Ala.
The church is located across from Outdoor Aluminum on Hwy.
52 E in Geneva.

New Bethany Assembly of God
A W.M.'s fund-raiser at New Bethany Assembly of God will
include a spaghetti supper, cake walk and auction. The event will
begin at 4:30 p.m., Feb. 10.
Spaghetti plates will be sold at $5 each. Children under 12 will
eat for $2.50. All proceeds will go to missions.
Assorted flavorings, cake colorings and Danny Duzits will be
available for $2 each, and, "don't forget to bring a pocket full of
dollars for the cake walk," reminds an organizer.
Everyone is invited to "come expecting a good time and fellow-
ship" at the church located on Shaky JoeRoad in Hinson Crossroads
in Washington County.

True Love Waits in Chipley
Area youth, grades six through 13, are invited to attend the an-
nual Youth True Love Waits Rally from 6-8 p.m. Feb. 14 in the old
CHS auditorium. The community-wide event will feature Australia's
music group, "Alabaster Box." A merchandise table will be available
for students to purchase CDs, hats, shirts and other items.
For more information, call Brother Dave at First Baptist Church
of Chipley at 638-1830.

Grace Bailey in concert
Grace Bailey of Bonifay will be presented in concert 1 p.m. Sun-
day, Feb. 11, at Lakeview United Methodist Church on Hwy. 279.
Everyone is invited to "come out and listen to Grace as she starts
her new ministry," giving her testimony in song.
Grace's album titled 4'11" went nationwide January 29.
Lakeview United Methodist Church is located on Hwy 279 at
Pate Pond, five miles north of Vernon.

Cypress Grove Assembly of God
Cypress Grove Assembly of God, 3250 Cypress Grove Road in
Grand Ridge, will hold revival services February 18-21.
On Feb. 18, Pastor Shawn K. Crosby will conduct morning ser-
vices and the Rev. Jeff Newell will conduct evening services at 6
p.m. The Rev. Keith Chamblee will be in charge of services Monday
evening beginning at 7 p.m. Tuesday evening services will begin at
7 p.m. Wednesday services will start at 6:30 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend. For more information, call
(850)592-4451.


Editor's Note
The opinions expressed on the page are those of the
authors and not necessarily those of Florida Freedon,
Inc.


Page 8B


REAL POWER'S DEADLINE IS NOON FRIDAY

FAX NEWS TO 638-4601

EMAIL TOafelsberg@chipleypaper.com

MAIL TO PO BOX 627, CHIPLEY, FL 32428


:~











Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 9B


MINISTRY ACTIVITIES


Bonifay House of Prayer
Everyone is invited to special ser-
vices at Bonifay House of Prayer at 826
N. Caryville, Road in Bonifay.
Evangelist, J.W. Sneed of Tunnel
Hill, Georgia will be ministering at the
Feb. 9, 10 and 11, services beginning
at 6 p.m.
Friday Night, Feb. 16, at 7:30 p.m.,
Bonifay House of Prayer will host a
Living Word of Faith fellowship service.
All ministers and believers are invited
to fellowship with us.
For more information please call
(850)547-5941.


Prayer breakfast
Mt. Zion Baptist Church in Bonifay
will hold a prayer breakfast beginning at
7 a.m. on Sunday, Feb. 4. Willar Moody,
from Mt. Tabor Missionary Baptist
Church of Greenwood, will be the guest
speaker. For more information, call the
Rev. Henry Taylor at (850) 263-4737


Mt. Calvary
'YPCW' Department


Pre-Valentine
Gospel Explosion
Graceville Civic Center will host a
pre-valentine gospel on February 11,
beginning at 3 p.m. Doors will open at 2
p.m. Mistress of Ceremony will be Pam
McNair, prayer by Dury Williams.
Other participants include: special
guest, The Evening Stars Gospel Sing-
ers of Opelika, Ala., also The Amazing
Gospel Songbirds of Headland, Ala.,
Pat Crawford & One Spirit from Lum-
berton, N.C., The Tones of Harmony
from Marianna, The Baker Family of
Dothan, The Risen Stars of Webb, Ala.,
Jim Berry along with Praise Dancers,
both from Dothan, Ala. and more. For
more information call (334) 796-5319,
Cell or (334) 693-9088.

First Sunday
morning breakfast
New Easter Baptist Church, 977
Hope Avenue at 7 a.m. in Graceville on
February 4. Speaker: Jody Russ from
Waste Management in Campbellton,
will be the speaker.


Youth Training from 9-12 p.m.,
February 10 at Mt. Calvary, 1320 Hwy. West Bonifay BC
2, Graceville. Elder J. Michael Bighem, West Bonifay Baptist Church is hav-
Pastor ing Praise and Worship services begin-
For more information call (850) 326- ning at 6:30 p.m. on Feb. 9. Location of
5738 or (334) 671-1792. the church is 609 W. Indiana Ave.


Special guests will be Doug Hemanes
from First Baptist Church of Bonifay
and Larry Sweat Jr. from First Baptist
Church of Gaskin.


Ozark mountain
gospel concert
Seventh-Day Adventist at 604 Ma-
thusechek in Bonifay will present a
musical concert featuring an Ozark
mountain gospel group, Simply His on
February 17, at 6;30 p.m.
Members of the group are Don and
Donna Mohl from Fair Grove, Mo. and
Jerry and Cheryl Jorgenson of Russel-
ville, Mo. Their music style is a blend
of country gospel and hymns. They
combine several instruments with their
voices to praise the Lord Jesus Christ
and to present His gospel in song.
The public is invited to attend this
free concert. There will be a love of-
fering received. For more information
contact Lorraine at 547-9899.


Gospel sing
Gap Pond Freewill Baptist Church
will be having a gospel sing on Saturday,
February 10, beginning at 6:30 p.m. The
church is located at 1980 Gap Boulevard
in Sunny Hills.
There will be a covered dish supper
immediately following the sing.


"Everyone is welcome to come, sing,
and fellowship with us," said Doris
Burnsed. For more information, contact
Doris Burnsed at 850-265-3080.


Steak dinner
Bonifay First Assembly of God
Church will hold their annual steak
dinner sale for missions. Dinner will
begin at 4 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 9. Dine
in or carry out. The menu will consist
of steak, baked potato, green salad, roll,
cake and tea. Cost is $10 per plate. All
proceeds will go toward missions.

Rice in concert
Linda Rice, the only female "Gos-
pel" harpist in the world with a full-time
touring schedule, will be at Cottondale
United Methodist Church Sunday, Feb.
11, for a 6 p.m. concert.
A free-will offering for use in Linda's
prison ministry will be taken at the
conclusion of the concert. Her seven
recordings will be available for purchase
at the concert. For more information,
contact the Rev. Dr. Ron Martin at (850)
482-3041 or visit www.gospelharp.
com.


Bluegrass gospel sing
Oak Grove Pentecostal Ministries of
Bonifay, north of Hwy. 2 on 179 will


be hosting a gospel sing, February 9,
beginning at 7 p.m.
Special guest will be Lighthouse En-
semble and host group will be Straight
and Narrow Bluegrass. For more infor-
mation, call (334) 588-6052 or email
sandnbrass@alaweb.com.


Gospel Bluegrass jam
New Home Baptist Church at 494
New Home Circle in Graceville will
hold their second Saturday Gospel
Bluegrass Jam and covered dish supper
on February 10.
The music starts at 5 p.m. Everyone
is invited to come and share the music
and Christian fellowship.
For more information, call 263-1556
or 638-1700.


Black History
and Valentine Tea
New Easter Baptist Church, 977
Hope Avenue, Graceville will host a
Black History and Valentine tea on
February 11 from 2:30 - 4:30 p.m. Come
and bring a friend and enjoy refresh-
ments and fellowship.
For more information call (850) 263-
6388 or 625-0086.
The Rev. Price Wilson, pastor said,
"no matter what the question is.....the
answer is love.


CHURCH DIRECTORY


Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles
east of Wausau, off Pioneer Road
at 3485 Gainer Road. Pastor is
Phillip Gainer.
Northside Assembly of God:
1009 N Rangeline St., across from
Bonifay Elementary. Pastor is Ed-
win Bell.
Christian Haven: Finch
Circle, Wausau. Pastor is Carlos
Finch.
Gully Springs Baptist: Three
miles west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90.
Pastor is Chester Padgett.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy.
79. Pastor is Calvin Sherrouse.
White Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk.
St. John Free Will Baptist:
St. John's Road, Bonifay.
Chipley First Presbyterian:
Fifth Street and Watts Avenue.
Bonifay United Methodist:
Oklahoma Street.
Yes Lord Deliverance Church
of God in Christ: 1229 Jackson
Avenue in Chipley. Pastor is Da-
vid Woods Jr.
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor is
Mitch Johnson.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy.
77.
Wausau United Methodist:
Hwy. 77.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian:
3768 Country Club Blvd. Pastor is
the Rev. Ruth Hempel.
Sunny Hills First Baptist:
1886 Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor is
Mike Swingle.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Near-
ing Hills Road in Chipley. Shane
Skelton is pastor.
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177.
Pastor is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist:
1980 Gap Blvd. in Sunny Hills.
Pastor is Joe Register.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist:
3013 Moss Hill Road in Vernon.
Pastor is the Rev. Marcelious Wil-
lis Jr.
Evergreen Missionary Bap-
tist: Church is located in West-
ville.
Liberty: Creek Road in Vernon.
Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast
corer where 1-10 and Highway
77 cross on the lake. Tim Hall is
pastor.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574
Buckhorn Blvd., 17 miles south-
east of Chipley off Orange Hill
Road and Quail Hollow Blvd. Mi-
chael Vosbrink is pastor.
Chipley Church of Christ:
1295 Brickyard Road. Wes Webb
is minister.
Abigail Free Will Baptist:
Dawkins Street in Vernon.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656
Hickory Hill Road (Hwy. 181 N),
Westville.
Chipley First United Meth-
odist: 1285 Jackson Ave.
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-
A north of Hwy. 2.
Open Pond United Pentecos-
tal: 1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville.
Pastor is Ray Connell.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist:
Corer of Kansas Avenue and
Oklahoma Street. Pastor is Tim
Schneider.
Tabernacle of Praise Church
of God: Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is
Victor Fisher.
East Mt. Zion United Meth-
odist: Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from
Bonifay.
St. Luke African Methodist
Episcopal (AME): Jackson Com-
munity Road. Jerome J. Goodman
is pastor.
St. John AME: First and third
Sunday Jerome J. Goodman is
pastor.
Graceville Community: 1005


E. Prim Ave. Dale Worley is pas-
tor.
Mt. Ida Congregational
Methodist: Just off Hwy. 2 in
Holmes County's New Hope com-
munity. Pastor is the Rev. Tom
Whiddon.
Little Rock Assembly of God:
Hwy. 173, six miles north of Boni-
fay. Pastor is Josh Garner.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300
South Blvd. Pastor is Michael
Orr.
Jerusalem Missionary Bap-
tist: 614 Bennett Drive, Chipley.
Price Wilson is pastor.
Wausau' Pentecostal Holi-
ness: 2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor
is James Barwick.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300
South Blvd.
Live Oak Assembly of God:
lJust off.Hwy 177-Anorth of Bon-
ifay. Pastor is the the Rev. Ken-
neth Martin.
Westville Assembly of God:
Hwy 181 North. Pastor is Lavon
Burke.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Bap-
tist: 1900 Pleasant Hill Rd.
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277,
Vernon.
Vernon United Methodist:
'Hwy. 79. Pastor is John Kramer.
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west ofAlford
at 1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor
is James Vickery.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W.
Indiana Ave.
Bonnett Pond Community
Church: 2680 Bonnett Pond Rd.
between Wausau and Vernon. Pas-
tor is the Rev. Teddy Joe Bias.
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90
East, Bonifay. Interim pastor is
Jerry Conley.
Chipley First Free Will Bap-
tist: 1387 South Blvd. Pastor is
the Rev. Paul Smith.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles
north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pas-
tor is Ed Barley.
Shiloh Baptist: Church locat-
ed on Hwy. 277, three miles south
of Hwy. 90 in Chipley.
Trinity Pentecostal Taberna-
cle: Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills
and Greenhead. Pastor is Larry
Willoughby.
Wausau Assembly of God:
Hwy. 77. Pastor is Danny Burs.
The Potter's Hands: Green-
head at corer of Hwy. 77 and
Pine Log Road. Pastors are Robert
and Sheila Smith.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corer
of Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill
roads, southeast of Chipley.
Blessed Trinity Catholic:
Hwy. 177-A in Bonifay.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope
Road northwest of Chipley.
Spirit-Filled Church of God
in Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd,
Caryville. Pastor is Elder Theo-
dore Broxton.
New Hope United Methodist:
State Road 79 south of Vernon.
St. Joseph the Worker Cath-
olic: Hwy. 77 South, Chipley.
Church of God by Faith:
3012 Church St., Vernon. Pastor is
Elder T. Powell.
Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch
Road, Vernon. Pastor is Willis and
Drucile Hagan.
New Prospect Baptist: 761
New Prospect Road, Chipley. Pas-
tor is Kermit Soileau.
Piney Grove Free Will Bap-
tist: 1783 Piney Grove Rd, south
of Chipley. Pastor is Tim Owen.
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Hwy. 177, look for sign.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105
Corbin Rd., Cottondale.
Red Hill United Methodist:
State Road 2, two miles west of


SR 79. Pastor is Rev. Buddy Pen-
nington.
Cedar Grove United Meth-
odist: Two miles west of Miller's
Crossroads on Hwy. 2. Pastor is
John Hinkle.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90
in Bonifay. Pastor is Alice Hen-
nessey.
St. Matthew's Episcopal:
Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Vicar is
Ward S. Clarke.
Salem Free Will Baptist:
2555 Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276)
between Cottondale and Alford.
Pastor is Donnie Hussey.
Mt. Ararat Missionary Bap-
tist: 1233 Old Bonifay Rd., Chi-
pley. Pastor is Dr. H.G. McCol-
lough.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Shelley Chandler is
pastor.. . , .. :, , . , . ,,:
Harris Chapel Holiness:
Eight miles north of Caryville on
Hwy. 179. Pastors are the Rev.
Norman and Judy Harris.
First United Pentecostal:
1816 Hwy. 90 W, Chipley. Pastor
is James Caudle.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826
N. Caryville Rd. Pastor is Devon
Richter.
Poplar Head United Method-
ist: 1.5 miles north of Hwy. 2 on
Hwy. 163.
Bonifay First Assembly: 116
Main St. Pastor is Jolfn Chance.
Faith Covenant Fellowship:
Hwy. 277 half-mile south of I-10.
East Pittman Freewill Bap-
tist: 1/2 mile north of Hwy 2 on
179. Pastor is Herman Sellers.
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577
Martin Luther King, Chipley. Pas-
tor is the 'Rev. Larry Brown.
New Hope Baptist: Intersec-
tion of Hwys. 2 and 179A.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Mon-
roe Sheffield Rd., Chipley. Pastor
is the Rev. Roy Hudson
Leonia Baptist: Church is lo-
cated in northwest Holmes Coun-
ty. Pastor is Stacy Stafford.
Caryville Evangelistic Cen-
ter: Wright's Creek Road in
Caryville, just north of Hwy. 90.
Pastor is Wayne Brannon.
Hard Labor Creek Commu-
nity Church: 1705 Pioneer Road,
three miles east of caution light.
Pastor is the Rev. George M. Rog-
ers.
Johnson Temple First Born
Holiness: 793 Orange St., Chi-
pley.
New Bethany Assembly of
God: Shaky Joe Road just off
Hwy. 280 at Hinson's Crossroads.
Pastor is Leon Jenkins.
New Faith Temple: 841 Or-
ange Hill Rd. Evangelist is Annie
Holmes.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God:
Hwy. 179-A off Hwy. 2. Pastor is
Thomas Ealum Jr.
New Smyrna Church: Adolph
Whitaker Road six miles north of
Bonifay. Pastor is the Rev. Mi-
chael Tadlock.
Lakeview United Methodist:
Hwy. 279 near Five Points, 1970
Lakeview Drive. Pastor is Mike
Weeks.
Pleasant Grove United Meth-
odist: 2430 Shakey Joe Road,
near Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor
is Mike Weeks.
Chipley First Assembly of
God: 567 N. Main St. Pastor is the
Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Northside Baptist: Intersec-
tion of Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce
de Leon. Pastor is Ken Harrison.
Church of God of Prophecy:
1386 W. Jackson Ave., Chipley.
Pastor is Ernest Dupree.
Christian Fellowship Center:
Monroe Sheffield Road, 10 miles
south of Chipley off SR 77. Pastor


is Joseph W. Harmon.
McQueen's Temple FBC of
Living God: 5681 Hwy. 79 South,
Vernon. Pastor is John O. Brown.
New Life Fellowship: 695 5th
St., Chipley. Pastor is Vince Spen-
cer.
Mt. Zion Independent Bap-
tist: Hwy 2, one mile west of Hwy
79 in Esto. Pastor is Steve Bor-
oughs.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River
Road, Hinson's Crossroads. Pas-
tor is Lindsey Martin.
Miracle Valley Spirit of Ho-
liness: 3754 Bunyon Drive, off
Hwy. 77 near Sunny Hills. Pastor
is W.D. King.
Smith Chapel Assembly of
God: 2549 Smith Chapel Road,
just off Hwy. 177-A. Pastor is
George Stafford.
Orange Hill United Method-
ist: Sunday Road off Orange Hill
Road. Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Method-
ist: North of Ponce de Leon off
Hwy. 81 (look for sign).
Poplar Head Independent
Free Will Baptist: Poplar Head
Road. Pastor is the Rev. James
Pate.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy.
77. Pastor is T. Keith Gann.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist:
1745 Lovewood Road, Cotton-
dale. Pastor is Henry Matthews.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clay-
ton Road, Chipley. Pastor is Rick
Lovett.
Faith Assembly of God: Un-
derwood Road behind Poplar
Springs School. Pastor is Charles
Carlton.
St. Matthew's Missionary
Baptist: 4156 St. Matthew's
Road, Caryville. Pastor is the Rev.
James Johns.
Holyneck Missionary Bap-
tist: 3395 Cemetery Lane, Camp-
bellton. Pastor is Richard Peterson
Sr.
Family Worship Center: 531
Rock Hill Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283
Hwy. 77. Pastor is William E. Hol-
man.
Bonifay Seventh Day Adven-
tist: 604 Mathusek St. Pastor is
Chuck Woods.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77.
New Concord Free Will Bap-
tist: James Paulk Road off Hwy.
177. Pastor James Carley.
Amazing Grace Faith Fel-
lowship Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2.
Pastor is Bobby Tidwell.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of
God: Hwy. 179-A, eight miles
north of Westville. Pastor is Terry
A. Broome.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey
Road a half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pas-
tor is David Hidle.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pas-
tor John Howell.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177,
a mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is
Maurice Jenkins.
New Effort Church: New Ef-
fort Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor
is Johnny Bradshaw.
Bonifay Church of God:
Brock Ave. Pastor is Troy Hare.
True Holiness Pentecostal:
5099 Little Rock Circle, Ebro.
Pastor is Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United
Pentecostal: Hwy. 90 West, Chi-
pley. Pastor is James Caudle.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Al-
ford Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy.
79 South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins. :
The Word Church: 335 Al-
ford Road, Cottondale. Pastors are
Buddy and Jeanne Steele.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old


Bonifay Road. Pastor is Aubrey
Herndon.
Third United Holiness: 608
West 8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor
is Arthur Fulton.
Grace & Glory Worship Cen-
ter: 1328 Railroad Ave., Chipley.
Pastor is Debbie Williams.
House of Prayer Worship
Center: 763 West Blvd. Pastor is
Anthony B. McKinnie.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north
of Hwy. 2.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049
Sanders Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Rudolph Dickens.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77 (meets
Sunday at 6 p.m. for Bible study).
Pastor is Fred King.


Moss Hill Church: Second
and fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off
Hwy. 279.
Graceville First Assembly of
God: 5565 Brown Street. Pastor is
Charles Jackson.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N
Hwy 79. Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Cornerstone Harvest Out-
reach: Corer of Reno and Fan-
ning Branch, Vernon. Pastors are
Willis and Drucile Hagan.-
Cords of Love Assembly of
God: 2060 Bethlehem Road, off
Hwy. 276, in the Kynesville area.
Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Carmel Assembly of God:
County Road 160 in the Bethle-
hem Community. Pastor is Tom-
my Moore.


..y.. ' GO.D

WE ALWAYS NEED GOD
SSometWimes it is.all too'easy to overlook God, the true source
, four. being,'when we.are overwhelmed with so much to do, or
bobsessed'with all the things that.we think we need.
, Theoprimary focus.of ourlives should not be to just accumulate
rmatenaI.-things,, nor to simply accomplish the various tasks
Vth-it seem~ito come our way. We should not deceive ourselves
i-nidblcome complacent just because we are in good health,
-firnaniially secure, and have all the necessities of life. In this
world, these things have a way of changing.
, Whenever we need help or support,
we usually call upon a friend or relative
0 with whom we have established a good
'"-relationship over the years. We all need
God, and it is never too soon to start
- building a loving and trusting relationship
with Him. This life is full of ups and downs
and we are constantly faced with everyday
situations for which we need help. God
loves us, and although we may at times
Forget about Him, He never forgets about
us. The Bible tells us that our Heavenly
Father will provide for all of the needs of His people.
But my God will supply all your need according to His
riches in glory by Christ Jesus.
K.J.V. Philippians 4:19


hi Message Courtesy Of


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638-4010


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Holmes County Times.Advertiser comes upon you, you will be
filled with power, and you
1364 N.Railroad, Chipley.638-0212 will be my witnesses...
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Washington County ary Coleman 547-4480
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10B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February 7, 2007



SLjI 638-0212


*utbTni n m r sLLFn Z *T 638-4242

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of race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status, or national
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COLOR COPIES $1.
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ton County News, down- Nursery. Valentine's Day
town Chipley. is a time when we re-
HAY FOR SALE $25 roll, member that special
mixed, Argentine, Bahia someone with flowers or
& Coastal. 638-7469, gifts. We have beautiful
832-2937 silk arrangements, pot-
ted plants or a unique gift
SOD SOD SOD Quality from our gift shop. For
you can depend on! Irri- that special man how
gated, weed & pest con- about a fruit or citrus tree
trolled. Centipede and St. he has been wanting?
Augustine. Delivery and These gifts last for years,
installation available. 8T
mi. SW of Chipley for not just a week!We have
a large selection of citrus
easy customer hauling! a large selection of citrus
Call anytime! Billy & Leo- rees, pecans, eefor s,
la Brock. (850)638-1202 shrubs, trees for deer
or(850)326-1500 plots, landscape plants,
Leylands, etc.. We also
FOR SALE ROUND carry bales of pinestraw,
wooden table with 4 up- & red mulch. Don't for-
holstered chairs and get our fresh cane syrup
large wooden bakers made from our own 100
rack, all in excellent con- gallon kettle & honey
edition $350 obo. Nice from our hives. Come
ARmoire with two draw- see us @ 814 Rattlebox
ers for storage in excel- Rd off Orange Hill Rd, 3
lent condition. $200 obo. miles South of Chipley.
Call 547-3948 850-638-8243.
EASY GO GOLF Cart, www.maphistreefarm.com
excellent condition.
Headlights, tail lights, ITJ
windshield, back seat,
rearview mirror. $2400. B&B FURNITURE 1342
Also, older gas one. 535- N RR Ave, Chipley. We
4121 pay cash for clean qual-
6 BLADE 5 light ceiling ity furniture. 850-557-
fan, 3 door lighted, mir- 0211 or 850-415-6866.
rored bathroom cabinet Ask for Pasco or Carolyn
34x30. Heavy 24x68 FURNITURE&
beveled edge mirror, all MATTRESSES Low,
$100. Sofa (both ends low, low overhead guar-
recline.) Matching rock- antees low, low, low pric-
ing reclining loveseat, es. P&S Discount Furni-
very good condition. ture, Chipley. (Since
$300. 547-5675 .1973) 850-638-4311
BLOWOUT CLEAR-
ANCE SALE on name
brand kidswear. Save
$'470," ff retail Ef c . .....04.BUICK"REGALt LS
?,Ui/u _o.n retail. cxc[U7. * ~Bly'dfi 3 8"hter,'V6 AC,
sive time limited offer. Bldahe"3, citsr, V6, Ac'
Log on www.magickidsu- leather, cruise, tilt, AM/
Logm forn www.magickid FM/CD, power W/D/S,
sa.com for free catalog. new' tires, 65,000.
Mention discount code $12,700. Evenings
MK29182-CA for huge (850)547-4096; daytime
savings. Janis (850)547-3651
RISOGRAPH HIGH 2005 BURGUNDY MUS-
SPEED duplicator with TANG leather interior, six
four color drums and a CD layer, cruise, electric
fast paperfolder (folds up seats & windows. Still
to 11"x17") for $2250. under factory warranty.
Call 547-2420 for infor- $16,500.obo (850)258-
mation. 4428
WASHER & dryer, very 2004 CHEVY MALIBU
clean, work great. Both Classic 4 cyl, Very nice.
for $350 obo. In Chipley Well maintained. Red.
call (850)341-7889 AM/FM/CD, alloy
FOR SAE W D wheels. Asking $9560.
FOR SALE WOOD (850)547-2986
Craftsmen, patterns for 93 MAZDA MX6 $1000
93 MAZDA MX6 $1000
life size birds and yard as is. 547-2401
shadows. All originals.
Call638-0502fordetails. 1998 GRAND PRIX 6
SOD FOR SALE on the cycl, 146,000 miles,
farm, delivered or in- 4200 obo. Excellent
condition, tires 5 months
stalled. Centipede and old. (850)638-4987
419 Bermuda. WEST old. (850)638-4987
FLORIDA - TURF 92 CHEVY CAPRICE
(850)638-4860; Classic SW. Fully
(850)415-0385. Estab- loaded, seats 9. $2800
lished 1980. OBO. Ask for Karl. 547-
4465
AS'86 CELEBRITY FOR
sale. Leather interior.
638-1645
1989 18FT FIBER- 1998PONTIACTRANS-
GLASS Vision Boat w/ PORT mini-van, 6-cyl,
150HP, lots of extras, seats seven, excellent
shape inside & out, cold
plenty of storage $3000. air, loaded $4900. 547-
(850)626-7293 or 9233


u(U50)258-3031
2003 HONDA GOLD-
WING 50,000 miles, sil-
ver color, CB, AM/FM ra-
dio, helmet w/speakers
included. $11,000. 638-
4251




FRUIT TREES $10.87!
Flowering & Shade trees
also. Japanese Magno-
lias on sale. Azaleas and
other shrubs only $1.87.
Why pay more? Buy di-
rect from licensed
grower, All Ways Growin'
Nursery, lic#472222563,
1658 Hwy 177-A, 1i
miles NW Bonifay, Tues-
day thru Saturday. 850-
547-2938.
LEOLA BROCK NURS-
ERIES LLC. Plants, trees
& shrubs. Landscape
design, landscape con-
tracting, irrigation sys-
tems. 1788 White Road,
Bonifay, FL 32425
(Washington County)
(850)638-1202;
(850)326-1500


FOR SALE


CAROLE CANNON REALTY
2229 Jim Bush Rd. Bonifay, FL
(850) 547-4784* Cell (8501951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
Private Get away, 3.27 acres, older MH, close to
river and boat landing $35,900 * Lot zoned for
mobile/manufactured home, city water and sewer
$19,750 * Spacious brick home at Dogwood
Lakes, 2 master suites, fireplace $189,900 * 2.5
acres, paved frontage, high and dry $21,900 *
60 Acres hunting tract $180,000 * 21 Acs+-, 2
hay fields, frontage, well, bidgs. $150,000* 3.43
acs with 3/2 brick home, fireplace, metal roof, new
cabinets, outbldgs, carport $169,000 * 120 acres
with over 2,800 ft. road frontage, mostly in 17 yr. old
pines, good hunting tract $510,000* Beautiful new
construction custom home, 3/2, vaulted ceiling,
open floor plan, carport, screen porch $220,000
www.carolecannonrealty.com


TIE COUNTRY REALTY
"C United BETTIE L SLAY, BROKER
OUntry- (Florida & Alabama)
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425
(850) 547-3510

40 AC RANCH 2 HOUSES PASTURE BARNS $374,000-.
1 ACRE 3 BR, 1.5 AT BRICK HOME $99,900--60 ACRES REDUCED
$180,000 --- 10 ACRES REDUCED $65,000 .-. 46+ AC PASTURE,
BARN, CABIN, POND $322,000 --9.5 AC FRONTAGE 2 SIDES $120,000
-- 28 ACRES $168,000 -- 2 ACRES HWY. 77 SUNNY HILLS $225,000
--74AC LAND 3 BR 2 BADWMH $455,000--25AC 2BR HOME, BRAPT.
GARAGE, OUTBUILDINGS $249,900.-2 ACRES 1-10 MARIANNA $39,900 ---
10 ACRES WELL, SEPTIC, BARN, OLD MOBILE HOME $79,900--30 ACRES
WITH CREEK $150,000--5 ACRES 4 BR, 3 BA BRICK HOME, CHIPLEY AREA
$165,900--LOT DWL GOLF COURSE $8,900--3 BR, 2 BA RIVER RE-
TREAT, BRISTOL $69,900--6 ACRES, WELL, SEPTIC, REDUCED $60,000--
-10 AC 4 BR, 2 BA HOME, SHEDS $140,000--20 AC NEW 3BR, 2 BA HOME,
PASTURE $275,000--30 AC, 2 NEWER HOMES, PASTURE $419,000-.-4.55
AC RANCHETTE, 3 BR, 2 BA DWMH, PASTURE, BARN STALLS $150,000-
-5 AC, CITY LIMITS, VERNON, 4 BR, 2 BA HOME $399,900---3 BR, 2
BA HOME BONIFAY $74,900---2 BR HOME HARTFORD, AL $49,900.
WE GET RESULTS - NATIONAL MILS
ww~btte- ntyra-y- o


PLNS &


2001 MITSUBISHI
GALANT clean, great
condition, great gas mile-
age, well kept, $6000.
415-4098
2003 MERCURY
GRAND Marquis GS
4DR Sedan, 12,000
miles, power mirrors,
door locks, windows,
drivers side seat, A/C,
AM/FM/CD. $12,500.
(850)547-0941
1991 SEDAN DEVILLE
for sale. 638-1090 after
6pm.
1998 BUICK REGAL
GS, red, gray leather in-
terior, 4.0L 3800 Series
II Supercharged engine,
83,000 miles, air, $7000.
(850)260-1149
2001 FORD EXPLOR-
ER white, automatic, ful-
ly loaded, 6 CD changer,
running boards, custom-
ized bra, $8000.
(334)588-3141, cell
(850)418-0031
34MPG!!!! 2005 FORD
Focus ZX3 SE, 2 door
hatchback, fully loaded,
1/2 of factory warranty
remaining, 34mpg,
$12,600. Call Robert or
Carolyn Berry (850)638-
4320
93 OLDS REGENCY ex-
cellent motor, body, &
tires. 27mpg/hwy. load-
ed, leather interior. Ex-
cellent condition. Re-
duced $2300. OBO 547-
2091
2005 FORD FOCUS
ZX3 SE, 2.door hatch-
back, fully loaded, 1/2 of
factory warranty, 34mpg,
$12,600. Carolyn
(850)638-4320
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




2002 GMC YUKON XLT,
loaded, front & side
airbags, sunroof, leather,
third row seating, 17-21
MPG, great buy $15,500.
OBO. (850)326-0911 or
(850)773-2583
1995 EDDIE BAUER
Ford F-150 4x4, 97,000
miles. $8500 obo. Call
260-1678
1994 FORD RANGER 4
cyl., 5 speed, cold air,
excellent condition,
$3,500 obo, after 3p.m.,
726-0193
FOR SALE 1999 Chevy
Suburban LT, 5.7 litre,
leather, CD, front/rear
AC, 153,000 miles. Ask-
ing $8950. Call.850-956-
1260
2005 JEEP WRAN-
GLER, black 4cyl, 25K,
lift kit, soft top, 31" tires
and rims. Extra clean.
258-1090
1987 CHEVY CARGO
van G-20, 3/4 ton, needs
paing, but runs fine, new
tires. $800. 547-3934
1999 ISUZU AMIGO
Convertible, brand new
clutch, transmission,
starter, timing belts. Ask-
ing $6500. 773-5720,
leave message


2000 HONDA ODYS-
SEY EX Mini-Van, V6,
89,000 miles, good con-
dition, gray cloth interior,
white exterior, $13,000
OBO. 547-0899
99 F350 DUALLY
worked. Beefed up
transmission, 1000 mi,
everything tight. 113,000
mi., 7.4LPS/diesel. well
kept. Looks/runs good.
$11,500. (850)373-7459
2005 CHEVY TRAIL-
BLAZER ext 4x4, 8,000
miles, tan in color,
loaded, LT edition,
$22,500. OBO. 547-
0765, 527-4246
99 FORD EXPEDITION
100,000 miles, excellent
condition. $12,000.
(850)579-2977
2003 DODGE RAM w/
Hemi 2500.7000+ miles,
loaded. $28,000. Must
sell. (334)699-2382
2003 CHEVY AVA-
LANCHE Z-71, one own-
er, sunroof, Bose stereo
w/6 disc cd, leather, new
tires, 72,000 Hwy miles,
clean. $19,500.00 OBO
850-260-9324
2002 FORD RANGER
king Cab, step side, 6 cd
changer, power windows
and doors, like new.
$11,500 (pay off) 638-
3700
1996 GMC JIMMY 4.3,
V6, AT, AC, PW, 4-door,
very clean, $4500.
(850)260-1612
F-150 FORD 1998
Extended cab. Very good
condition, low miles with
new motor (850)535-
4945
97 DODGE 4-wheel
drive, 155,000 miles,
looks and runs great
$6500 OBO. 263-9711
2004 HONDA ODYS-
SEY EX van. 64k miles,
power windows, locks,
sliding doors, remote
key,AM/WFM;CD, player.
$18,000 OBO. 326-1105
2003 CHEVROLET
SIVERADO Z-71, 4x4,
5.3 liter V8, all power,
bedliner, bug guard,
toolbox, tires P305/70 BF
Goodrich, Flowmaster
mufflers, very nice, runs
great, $20,995. 773-
1960
2003 CHEVROLET
SILVERADO Z-71, ex-
cellent condition, white,
grille guard, toolbox, nerf
bars, bed rails, CD, cas-
sette, 54,000 miles. 260-
5914; 638-7511
CHEVY SUBURBAN 3/
4 ton, Heavy Duty, tow
package. 350 motor, AT,
PS, PB, new paint, parts
& battery, 850-547-0448
1998 Z71 ext cab, 3-
door. $9500. 263-3105
evenings.
1982 GMC SIERRA Die-
sel for parts or rebuild.
Engine no good. Good
condiiton for age. Can be
connected to gas. $500
firm. (850)547-2986
2003TOYOTATACOMA
Pre-Runner doublecab,
2WD, trd-offroad, limited,
leather, custom wheels &
more. 41k miles. 638-
2999
FOR SALE TAKE up
payments on 2003 Expe-
dition, 80K miles. well
kept, excellent condition.
$14,000. phone 850-
548-5453


1999 SS CHEVY Subur-
ban black, 11 of 151,
80,000 miles. Leather,
loaded, custom wheels,
$15,000 obo. 535-9800
96 FORD DUALLY F350
gooseneck, brake sys-
tem, trim package,
bedliner, excellent condi-
tion $12,500. 535-2276
ONLY $995
1984 Chevrolet utility
truck, as is. Call 547-
3496, leave message
99 FORD 150 XL Super
Cab, AT, PS, PB, toolbox,
new tires. 97,500 miles.
Asking $9000.547-0150;
326-3123
79 3/4 TON Chevy 4x4 V-
8 Granny 4 speed has
gooseneck hitch and
new trailer brakes good
cond. $2,000.00 850-
260-9324
2002 FORD EXPLOR-
ER XLT, excellent condi-
tion, fully loaded, keyless
entry, leather, dark sage
green. 110,000 miles.
$9,200. Call 526-
3619(w); 638-8104(h)
1989 FORD F-150 PU,
115,000 miles, runs great
$2000. 535-2608
96 F-150 loaded, $4000.
547-2401
FOR SALE 1999
F-150, low miles
$13,500. OBO. 100,000
mile warranty. 547-5960;
547-2228
FORD 2002 CARGO
van, V6, E150, 41,000
miles. NADA blue book
value $12,225. Sale best
reasonable offer.
(850)773-2886
1994 CONVERSION
VAN V-6, cruise, power
windows, 106 k miles,
looks and runs good.
547-2180
2005 DODGE SRT-10
fully loaded. 5800 miles.
$36,000. 850-547-2132;
850-373-7660... ..;;.
'86 CHEVY PICKUP 350
motor, built, large cam,
runs good, body has
some rust, show its age
$1500. OBO. 547-0929
2000 CHEVY EXTREME
S-10 stepside, auto, AM/
FM/CD, cruise, radar,
ground-FX, 2 extra tires,
58,500k original miles,
sharp truck. $10,250.
547-4527
2001 FORD EXPEDI-
TION miles 86,670, fully
loaded. 638-8376
FOR SALE 1996 Ex-
plorer XLT, V-8, 4 door,
leather, loaded, custom
rims, Alpine stereo sys-
tem, tinted windows.
$11,000. 547-2502
1990 CHEVY 1/2 ton
Z71, SWB, reg cab,
Silverado Package. New
pts. $5500. Call Terry
547-3646. 7am-5pm
FOR SALE 2001 Ford
Expedition XLT, loaded,
64,000 miles, $12,000.
547-4830 between 6pm
& 8pm only. No collect
calls.
2000 SILVER DODGE
Dakota SLT, automatic
Magnum V6, full power,
extended cab, toolbox,
and slide bars, $6900.
(850)535-9292
1999 F250 SD Ford
truck, XLT, X-cab, SWB,
7.3 power stroke,
160,000 miles, very nice,
$14,000 obo. 535-9800
95 CHEVY LUMINA van,
maroon, cold air, rims, 7
passenger, child safety
seats, sunroof. Come
see it! $3000. 547-9900;
849-0497
F . -. -A


1974 CHEVY
CHEYENNE Super 20,
"a heavy duty toy hauler"
350/350, recent recondi-
tioned ground up. $8700.
773-1818, after 5pm
1993 CHEVY Z71 great
hunting truck, needs
paint job, new AC com-
pressor, runs good,
$4000 OBO (850)527-
8401 anytime




3BR/2BA BRICK HOME
on Hwy 79, 2 acres next
to Subway. 547-3907
426 2ND ST Chipley.
2BR/2BA, completely re-
modeled, new electric,
AC, plumbing, cabinets,
flooring. 1200 sq.ft. 3
acres, $169,900./obo
(314)346-3303, Owner
possible financing.
5BR/5BA HOUSE &
property, 16+ acres, 2
large stock ponds, huge
garage, paved drive,
parking area, fenced
pasture. 850-573-7061
2100 SQ FT home on
one acre, off Sunny Hills
Country Club Blvd.
(850)773-1080
OWNER SELLING
3BR/2BA 1600 sq ft, 2
yrs old on 2 acres. Just
outside of city limits, city
water, great location.
Chain link fence.
(850)547-2961
FOR SALE OWNER fi-
nancing 4BR/2BA beau-
tiful country brick home in
Bethlehem school dis-
trict, 3BR/2BA for rent,
Bonifay. 850-547-5085;
850-547-2531
DIRECT REALTY
NEWLY constructed
homes, Sunny Hills area.
1250-2214 sq.ft.
$, 59,900q-$4,,9,00 .Call
Direct Realty 850-773-
0095 or 850-814-2079
SUNNY HILLS NEW
construction, 4BR/2BA
home, brick front, custom
cabinets, lots of tile,
$219,900. (850)625-
6882; or (850)258-5941


FOR SALE BY owner.
3BR, 1 bath home in Chi-
pley. 1350 SF. Com-
pletely remodeled. CH/A,
new wiring, plumbing,
windows, doors, carpet,
siding, roof, etc. deck,
porches, storage shed
and playhouse on big lot
in city limits. $89,500.
(850)272-8168




FOR RENT OR sale 2BR
cottage Dogwood Lakes
Golf Course, include
stove, refrigerator,
washer, dryer, dish-
washer, CH/A, $500/mo.
334-684-2880; 334-360-
0505
1BR CONVENIENT lo-
cation, reference re-
quired. 547-2091
3BR/1BA WICARPORT
water & sewage in-
cluded. $550/month.
638-2999
3BR/2BA HOME ON
large country acre $650
month, plus deposit and
references 579-4317
1BR HOUSE ON pond
for rent, large yard, deck,
storage shed, near Boni-
fay. $500/month. Avail-
able 3/1. Call 802-496-
7746 evening
2 OR 3 bedroom in
Vernon, no pets $500/
deposit. $500/month.
535-1322
TRI-COUNTY REALTY
1103 S. Waukesha St.
Bonifay, Florida 32425
(850)547-4480
www.Tri-CoRealty.com
For Rent 3BR/1BA on 3
acres South Hwy 79,
smoke free environment,
no pets, storage building,
$675/mo.,, :lease -re-
quired, first/last + depos-
it. Also, 3BR/1.5BA
North Hwy-79, with stor-
age building on 2 acres,
no pets, $750/month,
first/last + deposit, lease
required. 547-4480.


COMPANY, INC.

Are you an energetic and dependable
worker? If so, you qualify for an
opportunity to launch your career with a
growing company! You must be willing
to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
an application. (EOE)

We offer great benefits to qualifying
employees such as 401k, group medical
and dental insurance, employee stock
purchase, vacation, life and LTD
insurance, uniforms and per diem.

" MakCg a, did4TrenceLwcur~
co1wunayt andiour ~ nd4u6y
ince'1946"
We are now hiring
-Welders
-Mechanics
-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
-Construction Crew Laborers
www.trawickconstruction.com

1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, Fl
850.638.0429


CHIPOLA COLLEGE is now accepting
applications for COSMETOLOGY
INSTRUCTOR:

DUTIES & RESPONSIBILITIES: Teach
college approved courses using a multi-
media approach by following state
approved curriculum frameworks; advise/
counsel students; implement skill training
experiences and requirements in area of
hair, nails and facials; serve on college
committees.

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: High
School diploma or equivalent and six years
experience as a Cosmetologist required.
Current State of Florida Cosmetology
License required. A.S., A.A. or Bachelor's
Degree preferred. Current education
and recent experience in nail application
preferred.

APPLICATION DEADLINE: February 19,
2007

Interested applicants should submit a
letter of application addressing each
position competency and philosophical
requirement, a Chipola College
employment application (contact Human
Resources for this information), resume,
references with current addresses and
telephone numbers and copies of college
transcripts and/or license to Chipola
College, Human Resources, 3094 Indian
Circle, Marianna, FL 32446.

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY INSTITUTION


CASH ONLY 2BR/2BA
mobile home 14x56 over
2 acres, plywood floors,
garage, carport, $38,500
obo. 548-5039, 547-
4232, 850-527-4911
2004 SOUTHERN EN-
ERGY 14x70 & 2004
14x70 Cavalier 3BR/1 BA
mobile homes com-
pletely furnished.
$19,900 each. 850-526-
1869; 850-209-0202
MOBILE HOME AND 5
acres on Wilderness Rd,
North of Vernon. If inter-
ested call 535-0173.




MOBILE HOMES FOR
rent in Cottondale on
Sapp Rd, 8 mi east of
Chipley. 3/2 & 2/2 avail-
able. Total electric. 258-
4868; 209-8847
www.charloscounyiving.com
GREAT LOCATION
2BR/2BA in good condi-
tion. Conveniently lo-
cated on Falling Waters
Rd, smoke free environ-
ment, no pets, reference
required, 1st, last and
security required. $550/
mo. 638-4857 (8am-
5pm)
IN BONIFAY COZY 5th
Wheel in clean mobile
home park. Rent $250/
mo. Security deposit
$250. Also, 3BR/2BA
$550. 850-547-4234
3 BEDROOM 2 bath
mobile home in mobile
home park, $450 with
$400 deposit, 3BR/1BA
mobile home, $425/mo;
$400/dep. near Boni-
fay Elementary School,
town & recreational area.
547-3746


3BR/2BA ON LUCAS
Lake Rd, $650/mo.,
$250/dep., pets on ap-
proval only. Call 773-
7232
2000 16X80 3BR/2BA
clean quiet location. Lo-
cated south of Chipley.
$550, $450 deposit.
(850)626-7293 or
(850)258-3031
2BR/1BA MOBILE
HOME for rent, $250/mo,
includes bug service.
$100/security, no dogs.
Also, Free 3BR/1BA mo-
bile home. Call for de-
tails. 547-9887
2BR TRAILER IN the
country, out of Wausau,
on Ledger Rd, no pets.
$450/mo., plus security.
638-0037



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.



EXECUTIVE OFFICE
SPACE for rent down-
town Chipley. 638-1918
GRACEVILLE FOR
LEASE 7752+- sf retail
office space, on Hwy 77,
great location for used
furniture store, etc. 1-
800-342-3019


ELITE REALTY
(850) 638-0370
Hosted By
Joey Robbins, Agent
(850) 326-0408


120Ol0rcRod

This is a 3 bedroom, 2 bath home off
Falling Waters Road located on 2.5 acres
with 2 fish ponds, gravel driveway, 48x32
work shop with 16x32 lean-tos on each
end big enough for RV or boat. The home
also has an 18' above-ground pool with
lattice and deck. Home in great area with
lots of new home construction going on.
This is a must-see home!

Saturday, February 10
10 am - 4 pm
Sunday, February 11
1-5 pm
Directions: From Hwy. 90, turn south on Hwy.
77 to Brickyard Road and turn left at McDon-
alds. Go to first 4-way stop sign and turn right
on Falling Waters Road. Go about 3-4 miles to
Old Church Road, turn right, first house on the
right. Look for signs!












Wednesday, February 7, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 11B


0oR MLS


TRI.COUNTY

REALTY
1103 S, Waukesha St,,
Bonifay, FL

(850) 547-4480

Experienced
Trained Agents
Doug Bush..,,.. 547-5457
James Wilson, 773-3655
(SUNNY HILLS)
Mary Coleman 547-3181
Andrea Lewis.. 547-5095
Stephanie Bradley 956-3040
Free Market Analysis




POPULAR SPRINGS
REALTY LLC. Licensed
Real Estate Broker P.O.
Box 125 Bonifay, FL
32425. Ph: 850-547-
5 5 5 1
www.afmrealestate.com
Holmes Co., FL. Asking
Price: $240,000.00 3BR/
2B Home for Sale-+/-2
acres Total Sq Ft+/-
2,762-vinyl siding. Quite
country living beautiful
yard, short drive to
Dothan, AL. =/-139 acres
asking price: $3,400/per
acre. Open farmland,
some planted pines,
county maintained dirt
road frontage, great
hunting tract. +/-220
acres asking price
$4000/per acre. Great
recreational tract and
beautiful home site. Tract
has a pond & frontage on
Sikes Creek. Tracts
available in Georgia &
Alabama.
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., Buddy
Rd., (4) five acres (8) ten
acres (5) eight acres.
Owner financing or cash.
Low down payment, low
monthly payments; Call
Milton Peel for informa-
,tion 850-638-1,85.8
50 ACRES BLACK Ala-
bama, just across Florida
line. 35 acres open with
woods & pond. $3250/
acre. 251-446-8103
LOTS FOR SALE por-
tion is in Big Pines. 535-
4398
FIVE (8) ACRE tracts
Hwy 77 South, 4 miles
Bedie Road. Call Milton
for information. 638-
1858.



GRAND OPENING
SPECIAL Store,-t Self
Service Storage Build-
ings 10x20 $40, 10x10
$23, 10x5 $18 & 5x5 $13
for first month rental. Lo-
cated south of Vernon. at
the intersection of Pate
Pond (279) & Douglas
Ferry Road (280) Phone
# 535-1356




GARAGE SALE LITTLE
bit of everything, clothes,
furniture, toys. 295
Jernigan Ave., Bonifay.
547-3907
MOVING SALE Feb 2-
until. Friday, Saturday,
Sunday, 8-5. 2480
Sandpath & Decon Rd.
Look for signs. Furniture,
appliances, misc.
2 FAMILY YARD sale,
9th & 10th. 1373 S. Blvd.
2 complete bedroom sets
(1 King, 1 Queen) glass
top wicker table w/6
chairs, living room couch
& rocker (blue), all size
clothes, pictures & deco-
rations. 7am-until



AUCTION OPRY EV-
ERY Tuesday & Satur-
day 6:30. New Dealers
bringing in large items.
Maxie Yates Auction


Company Esto, FL 263-
7500. AU3017 AB2343
AUCTION COMPLETE
DISPERSAL Dairy Herd
& Farm Equip, Weds.,
Feb. 21. 458 Holsteins
9am. Farm Eq. appx.
2:30pm. Orville Bremer,
Cottondale, FL. Com-
plete line of Farm Eq. in-
cludes 7 tractors & load-
ers, 8 truck & trailers.
Many misc. items. Con-
tact: Walnut Grove Auc-
tion, Roebuck, SC (864-
576-9244) Web:
www.walnutgroveauction.com
(Or Bremer (850-638-
7906)


EVERY THURSDAY
NIGHT Marianna Goat
and Sheep Auction
5pm. Misc., goats,
sheep, chickens, ducks,
guineas. Auction Drive,
Marianna. (850)535-
4006; cell 258-5209.
Jerry Johnson #AU362
AUCTION SAT FEB 10,
2007. Hwy 231 N.
Campbellton, FL.
8:00am misc items,
9:00am equipment. Lo-
cal farm dispersal, city,
county, bank repos, con-
struction, plus consign-
ments. Mason Auction &
Sales FL#642. 850-263-
0473 office, 850-258-
7652 Chad; 850-849-
0792 Gerald; 850-849-
6391 Todd




HOME RESPIRATORY
SOLUTIONS is looking
for a full-time RT or RN.
Please fax resume to
850-547-2204.
REPORTER/COPY EDI-
TOR Washington Coun-
ty News and Holmes
county Times-Advertis-
er, a division of Florida
Freedom Newspapers, is
seeking a news reporter
and/or copy editor. Excel-
lent company benefits.
Apply in person to Jay
Felsberg at the Washing-
ton County News, down-
town Chipley. EOE. Drug
Free Workplace. No
phone calls.
FULL-TIME DENTAL
Assistant needed for
growing dental practice.
ay based on experi-
ence. Please bring re-
sume by 110 E. North
Avenue, Bonifay, FL.
850-547-9290
NEEDED ARNP OR PA
part-time position in an
established clinic. Please
fax resume to (850)547-
5415 or phone
(850)547-4284
THE NEWS HERALD is
seeking an individual in-
terested in providing
great service to our cus-
tomers in the following
area:
Chipley
Individual must have re-
liable transportation and
be able to work early
a.m. hours. This is an in-
dependent contractor po-
sition with part-time
hours and full time earn-
ings with no collecting
necessary.
Come join The News
Herald Carrier team
and earn above average
$'s while being your own
boss. Carrier applica-
tions accepted:
501 W. 11th Street
Apply using the 11th
Street,.Front entrance
or call Lutrer Moore at
326,-0930 -
THE WASHINGTON
COUNTY Board of
County Commissioners
is currently accepting ap-
plications for a Special
Projects Supervisor Pub-
lic Works. Duties include
supervising the Special
Projects Crew on paving,
resurfacing, bridge, and
drainage type projects.
High School diploma or
equivalent required. See
official job description
4.05 for additional re-
quirements. The starting
hourly rate is $17.04. Ap-
plications and job de-
scriptions may be ob-
tained at the Washington
County Board of County
Commissioners office lo-
cated at 1331 South
Boulevard, Chipley, FL
32428. Applications may
also be obtained at
www.washingtonfl.com
All interested current
employees must submit
an internal Employment
Application. All applica-
tions must be submitted
to the Human Resourc-
es Department in the
Washington County
Board of County Com-
missioners office by 3:00
PM on February 9,2007.
All questions regarding
this position or other va-
cancies should be direct-
ed to the Human Re-
sources Department
850-415-5151. Veteran's
Preference is accepted
in accordance with FS
295.08. New employees
must complete new hire
orientation as set by the
Washington County
Board of County Com-
missioners. Equal Op-
portunity Drug Free
Workplace.


I


AD SALES REP
Washington County
News and Holmes Coun-
ty Times-Advertiser, a di-
vision of Florida Free-
dom Newspapers, is
seeking an advertising
account rep. Sales ex-
perience necessary, me-
dia experience a big plus.
Excellent company ben-
efits. Please send re-
sume to Pam Gregory,
Advertising Director, P 0
Box 1940 Panama City,
Florida 32402 EOE.
Drug free workplace. No
phone calls.
BUSINESS OFFICE
MANAGER in charge of
all Medicare and Medic-
aid; experience in a
skilled nursing facility re-
quired. Great Benefits
and compensation
packet for eligible appli-
cants. Please call Nancy
Hall for interview Bonifay
Nursing & Rehab. 850-
547-9289
WANT AN OPPORTU-
NITY with a growing
company? Want to work
hard and be rewarded for
it? Reed Concrete &
Construction, Inc., in
Bonifay would like to talk
with you. 850-547-5767
THE PANHANDLE
PUBLIC Library Coop-
erative System (PPLCS)
is accepting applications
for a part time Library As-
sistant I position at the
Vernon Branch of Wash-
ington County Library. 20
hours at $6.75/hr. Good
people skills and a high
school diploma or equiv-
alent are required. For in-
formation call Vernon Li-
brary @ (850)535-1208,
Chipley Library @
(850)638-1314 or the
PPLCS office in Marian-
na @ (850)482-9296.
Closing date is 2-17-
2007. PPLCS is an EOE.
ADMINISTRATIVE AS-
SISTANT NEEDED for
Chipley Survey office.
Must have 5+ yrs exp as
an admin assistant. Ad-
vanced knowledge of
Word, Excel, and Out-
look a must; strong com-
munication and organi-
zation skills req. P/T,
excellent benefits pack-
age, EEO. Email re-
sumes to
HRJobs@drmp.com
DRIVERS WANTED Tri-
County Community
Council, Inc., is accept-
ing applications for the
Washington County
Transportation Program.
Great Benefit Package.
Requirements: Must be
23 years of age and have
an Operators Driver's Li-
cense with at least 5
years driving experience
without violations. Must
be able to secure wheel-
chairs (will train); be a
team player assisting
other drivers when need-
ed; enjoy working with el-
derly, disabled and other
riders. Applications may
be obtained at any of the
Tri-County Community
Council Inc., offices and
submitted by Monday,
February 12, 2007, at
4:30 p.m. For information
call Sharon Kent, Admin-
istrative Manager,
(850)547-3689. Suc-
cessful applicant will be
subject to pre-employ-
ment drug test. Only
qualified applicants will
be considered. Equal op-
portunity employer and
drug and smoke free
workplace.
AVON REPRESENTA-
TIVES NEEDED in Boni-
fay, Chipley, Graceville,
Wausau, Vernon,
Caryville, and Ponce de
Leon. Ask about mini-kit.
Phone 850-547-1640.
Dwayne Atkins ISR.
SALES POSITION
WITH Arban & Asso-
ciates. Construction ex-
perience helpful. Salary
+ commission, company
vehicle. Please call 850-
836-4362 for an inter-
view.


"BEST PRICES AROUND"

NEW 07 GENERAL
28x64, 3BR/2BA
Stone Fireplace, Cabinet Doors All Wood,
Insulated Windows, Glamour Bath, Overhead
Ducts, Tongue & Groove Plywood Floors,
Heat Pump. Financing Available.
$52,900


NEW 07 GENERAL
24x56
2 BR, 2 BA, PORCH MODEL, LOADED
$42,900


IPEO N I 'HO E


96 enerai 24x60,3 BR,2 BA ........................29,900
99 Fleetwood 24x60,3 BR,2 BA..............$33,900
00 Redmon 28x56,4 BR, 2 BA.................. $36,900
99 Peach State 28x52,3 BR, 2 BA............$32,900
99 Homes of Merit 24x60,4 BR,2 BA...... $36,900
98 Horton 28x56,3 BR,2 BA..................... $34,900
00 Fleetwood 28x56,3 BR,2BA......................$36,900
All Homes Include Delivery. Set-.o. AJC. Sleos. Plumbing & Skirtino


SPORTS/GENERAL
ASSIGNMENT Reporter
needed. Photo and com-
puter skills, job experi-
ence necessary. Imme-
diate opening. Apply in
person, Washington
County News. No phone
calls. Drug free work-
place, EOE.
HELP WANTED FROM
8am-12pm. Call for infor-
mation (850)638-1858
IMMEDIATE OPENING
FOR Licensed Physical
Therapy Asistant (PTA)
and Certified Athletic
Trainer. & Massage
Therapist. Competitive
salary and benefits.
Please fax resume to
850-415-1967
HOME RESPIRATORY
SOLUTIONS is looking
for a full-time RT or RN.
Please fax resume to
850-547-2204



WANTED TO RENT
FARM or pasture land for
cattle. Any size in the
Vernon, Chipley, Holmes
County area. Anytime
leave message 535-
4602
THE CARPENTER'S
SON looking for antique
vendors and dealers.
Also, to help manage the
store in lieu of their rent.
Contact Kenneth Nowell,
owner at (850)263-5427
(day) or (850)263-4057
(evening)
HANDYMAN IN BONI-
FAY area. Must have
experience in minor re-
pair, painting & valid driv-
ers license. Offering $8
an hour, background
screening required. For
more information. Call
258-4428 or 547-3708.
WANTED TO BUY - an-
tiques, collectibles, gold,
silver, dinnerware, collec-
tions, paintings, call Al
Schmidt 850-638-7304
WANTED GOOD FARM
land/pasture land for
2007 crop year. Please
leave message. 547-
3421



HONEYDO HANDY-
MAN Below the roof and
above the foundation. No
job too big or too small.
Call iJon 850-415-6)'0
HEAVENLY HELPERS
Elderly Care & Cleaning
Service. Quality Clean-
ing & excellent care of
your loved ones. 579-
4402; 209-1943; 547-
5041; Serving Holmes,
Washington & Jackson
Counties


MINI STORAGE IN Chi-
pley. All sizes for rent. We
furnish the lock.
(850)326-2399
TRINITY HORSE FARM
horse boarding, good
pastures, run-in sheds.
Chipley, FL.
www.trinityhorsefarm.com
850-638-1082
HEADLINERS &
VINYL Tops Mobile Unit.
I do the work at your
home or workplace. Rea-
sonable rates on new vi-
nyl tops and auto carpet-
ing. Free estimates. Call
anytime, leave message.
(850)638-7351
C&C BOOKKEEPING &
Tax Service. Open 5
days a week. 8am to
5pm. Call 850-638-1483
SEWING MACHINE &
Vacuum Cleaner Repair,
guaranteed service on all
makes & models. Free
estimates. Western Auto,
216 N. Waukesha, Boni-
fay. 547-3910
ME & Bob's Curiosity
Shop. Silhouette's and
other cut outs. Antiques
and more. 603 Main St
Chipley, FL 32428. Bob
850-326-4212; Mary El-
len 850-326-4037
J&J CABINET shop. For
all your kitchen cabinets
& house repair needs.
Call James S. Howell.
(850)535-2839;
(850)260-1619
FOR RENT first in Chip-
ley, Mini Warehouses. If
you don't have the room,
"We Do" Lamar
Townsend 850-638-
4539, north of
Townsends.
I WILL SIT with your eld-
erly loved ones. Have
experience, references,
offering companionship,
cooking, housekeeping,
driving at reasonable
rates. 547-4159
SEE JANE WORK!!!
Star quality cleaning.
Customized service.
Making your business,
home or condo ready to
rent, move in or sell. Get
a house facial for the new
year (deep cleaned &
sparkling shine) 850-
547-5474
HOME MAINTENANCE
BATHROOMS, decks,
windows, doors, and
wood fencing. Really, no
job too small. J&M Fam-
ily Renovations. 535-
7446
PANHANDLE LAWN
SERVICE Quality work,
affordableprices. Senior
Citizen Discount. Free
Estimates 956-5070 or
956-4758




THANK-YOU RICHARD
Walton for your aid in
winning my case against
DCF. Robert Charles


Announcements


Become Dietary Manager (average annual salary $40,374)
in eight months in online program offered by Tennessee
Technology Center, Elizabethton. Details
www.elizabethton.tec.tn.us, (888)986-2368 or e-mail
proark@mail.tec.tn.us.


Automotive


$500 POLICE IMPOUNDS Cars from $500! Tax Repos,
US Marshall and IRS sales! Cars, Trucks, SUV's, Toyota's,
Honda's, Chevy's & more! For Listings Call (800)425-
1730 x2384.

Building Supplies

METAL ROOFING SAVE $$$ Buy Direct From Manu-
facturer. 20 colors in stock with all Accessories. Quick
turn around! Delivery Available (352)498-0778 (888)393-
0335 Mention code 24.

Business Opportunities

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!

Learn to buy Foreclosures, tax liens, and rehabs for pen-
nies on the dollar. Mentor walks you through each deal A-
Z to ensure SUCCESS (800)433-4556.

FRANCHISE FOR SALE. HFS Vending, LLC, is offer-
ing a vending franchise in your area. Go to
www.hfsvending.com (click on franchise) or call
(800)517-4569.


Help Wanted


ACT NOW! 21 CDL-A Drivers Needed * 36-43cpm/
$1.20pm * $0 Lease NEW Trucks CDL-A + 3 mos OTR
(800)635-8669.

CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS- Now Hiring OTR & Local
Drivers- New Equipment; Great Benefits; Premium Pay
Package. Call Oakley Transport, (877)882-6537.

Drivers -Car hauling career. GREAT HOME TIME! Ex-
ceptional Pay & Benefits! Paid Training! Min. 1 yr. Class-
A CDL exp. req. THE WAGGONERS TRUCKING
(912)571-9668 OR (866)413-3074.

Part-time, home-based Internet business. Earn $500-
$1000/month or more. Flexible hours. Training provided.
No investment required. FREE details. www.K348.com.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER, START
IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks.
Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST.
(800)553-2778.

Earn Up to $550 WEEKLY Working through the govern-
ment PT No Experience. Call Today!! (800)488-2921 Ask
for Department W21.

Post Office Now Hiring. Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K an-
nually including Federal Benefits and OT. (800)709-9754
EXT.5799 USWA Exam/Fee Req.

Homes For Sale

PALM HARBOR Factory Liquidation Sale. 2006 Models
Must Go! Modular, Mobile & Stilt Homes. 0% DOWN
When You Own Your Own Land!! Call for FREE Color
Brochurel(800)622:2832. , ',

$0 DOWN HOMES Gov't & Bank Foreclosures! Low or
no down! No credit OK! Call Now! (800)749-2905.


Instruction


HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certifi-


cation, Job PlacementAssistance; Associated Training Ser-
vices (800)251-3274 www.equipmentoperator.com.

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY Start your driving
career today!! Offering courses in CDL A. Low tuition
fee! Many payment options! No registration fee! (866)889-
0210 info@americasdrivingacademy.com.

Land For Sale

FLORIDA WATERFRONT LAND SALE! 3 Acre Deep
Water Access Properties From Only $79,900! Dockable
Properties Starting at only $249,900! Call Now! (866)950-
5263 EXT. 3317.

FL LAND BARGAIN!! 67 ACRES Only $670,000. Beau-
tiful oaks, great pastures, secluded setting. Perfect for
horses! Close to state park & easy access St. Mary's River.
30 mins Jacksonville, FL. Call Now (800)898-4409 x 1106.


Miscellaneous


DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS children, etc. Only one
signature required! *Excludes govt fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta Divorce, LLC.
Established 1977.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal, *Computers *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer provided. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call (866)858-2121
www.onlineTidewaterTech.com.

WOLFF TANNING BEDS Buy Direct and Save! Full
Body units from $22 a month! FREE Color Catalog CALL
TODAY! (800)842-1305 www.np.etstan.com.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Avia-
tion Maintenance Career. FAAapproved program. Finan-
cial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL
Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.


Real Estate


AAH! Cool Mountain Breezes! Murphy, North Carolina
Affordable Land, Homes, Mountain Cabins, on Lakes,
Mountains & Streams. FREE BROCHURE (877)837-
2288 Exit Realty Mountain View Properties
www.exitmurphy.com.

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views & Streams,
Homes, Cabins &Acreage. FREE BROCHURE (800)642-
5333. Realty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. www.realtyofmurphy.com.

WYOMING RANCH DISPERSAL 35 acres - $59,900;
75 acres - $108,900; Snow-capped mountain views. Sur-
rounded by gov't land. Abundant wildlife. Recreational
paradise. Low taxes. EZ terms. Call Utah Ranches, LLC.
(888)541-5263.

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. WINTER.SEASON IS
HERE! MUST SEE THE BEAUTIFUL PEACEFUL
WESTERN NC MOUNTAINS Homes, Cabins, Acreage
& INVESTMENTS. CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN GMAC
REAL ESTATE... cherokeemountainrealty.com Call for
free brochure (800)841-5868.

LANDLORDS TIRED OF LATE RENT AND TENANT
DESTRUCTION? Start fighting back! Eliminate head-
aches and save cash. Get the best Landlording book and
tips free! www.section8bible.com.

NC Gated Lakefront Community. Pleasantly mild climate
S.5 acres, 90;mil.es. oftshgs line. ver offered before w.
20% pre-development discoiudtg, 90% financimg.`'CLI1
(800)709-5253. 4t. "*

NEW LOG HOME- $69,900- Lake access to Norris Lake
with 2000'sq.ft. log home package. East TN near Knox-
ville, Gatlinburg & Smokies. (800)770-9311, ext.1962.

160 Acres Northeast Alabama 8 year old planted pines
joins Talladega National Forest, road frontage, creek, ex-
cellent hunting, lake site $475,000 (256)239-7808 or
(256)239-8001.


I85-57-40


r




A E


I mlliI L,4 4 (]B


WE GUARANTEE WE'LL MOVE
YOUR CAR FOR


$19,99*










For only $19.99*, we'll run your classified until your car sells.
20 words one low price.
The Ultimate Guarantee!
AUTO CIASSIFIEDS
638-0212 / 547-9414
Up to20da PnaM. ~.h.ydo.


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Join a great work environment and enjoy
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We are searching for talented individuals to
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Golf Course Grounds Maintenance
Housekeepers
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Servers
You are invited to complete an application at
131 Pine Grove Circle,
located behind the Publix on
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Or send your resume including
position desired and salary requirements
Email to denise.white@joe.com or
Fax to 850-231-7102

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Equal Opportunity Employer
Pre-Employment Drug Screening Required


ISAEIDECASSIFIED


EXAM~f


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0










12B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, February 7, 2007

COMMUNITY CALENDAR


WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 7
CLOSED: Vernon Library,
Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library
open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council
on Aging provides hot meals and
socialization.
10:30 a.m.-Chipley Garden Club
luncheon/meeting. Call 638-2111 for
information.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwanis 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 Anonymous
meeting, held at Ponce de Leon Meth-
odist Church on Main Street in Ponce
de Leon.

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library
open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library
open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council
on Aging provides hot meals and
socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Library
preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council 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.
6p.m.-Wausau City Council meet-
ing, held at city hall.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt.
Olive Baptist Church, located three
miles north of Bbnifay on Hwy. 79.
p i.m.-Alco6holics An6onyiious
meeting, hild at New Hope Volunteer
Fire Station, located on Highway 2 in
Holmes County.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous
meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 9
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library
open.
9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library
open. .
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes Council
on Aging provides bingo, exercise,


games, activities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
10 a.m.-5 p.m.-Wausau Library
open.
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau Library
preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW dance until
10 p.m. Music by the Country Boys.
Admission $3; Children 12 and under
free with parents. No smoking or alco-
hol. Door prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
open meeting, held at Presbyterian
Church in Chipley.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 10
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
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.
7-10 p.m. - Geneva Senior Citi-
zens Dance at Geneva Community
Center, North Iris St., every Saturday
for those 21 and older, country music
by the Flat County Band. Admission
is $4, 50-50 give-away, refreshments,
no smoking or alcohol.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held at Bethlehem Masonic
Lodge, located on Hwy. 177 in Holmes
County.

SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 11
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held in the board room at
Graceville Hospital in Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational English
classes for internationals, held at Shi-
loh Baptist Church. Contact church
office, 638-1014 or Karma Cook,
638-8418.

MONDAY, FEBRUARY 12
CLOSED: Vernon Library,
Wausau Library, Holmes County
Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library
open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council
on Aging provides bingo, exercise,
games, activities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in. Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
5 p.m.-VFW Post 10085 regular
monthly meeting, held at posthome,
located on Highway 279 North in
Vernon. For more information, call
638-4002.
5:30 p.m.-Washington County
School Board meeting.
6 p.m - 7:30 p.m.-Salvation Army


Domestic Violence and Rape Crisis
Program (SADVP) will be hosting a
domestic violence support group each
Monday. The meeting will be held at
the SADVP Rural Outreach office at
1461 S. Railroad Avenue, apartment
one, in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess at
415-5999.
6:00 p.m.-Bonifay City Council
meeting.
6:00 p.m. - Five Points Crime
Watch - Supper will be served at 6
p.m. For more information, call 535-
2312 or 535-2657.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversational
English classes for internationals,
held at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 orKarmaCook,
638-8418.
7 p.m.-Vernon City Council meet-
ing.
7:30 p.m.-Vernon Masonic Lodge
meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.

TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 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 Library
open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library
open.
9 a.m.-Tourist Development
Council meeting.
9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.-Wausau Library
open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council
on Aging provides hot meals and
socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on
Aging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
12 noon-Chipley Kiwanis Club
weekly meeting.
6 p.m.-Holmes County Develop-
ment Commission meeting.
6 p.m.-Holmes Cbunty Commis-
sion meeting.
6 p.m.-Chipley City Council
meeting.
6 p.m.-Ebro City Council meet-
ing.
7 p.m.-Caryville City Council
meeting.
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Masonic Lodge
meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous
meeting, held at Presbyterian Church
in Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous
meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.


Jaylee Hannah Hightower
Jaylee Hannah Hightower turned two years old on Saturday,
January 13. She celebrated her birthday at home with her friends
and family.
Everybody enjoyed the outside while watching Jaylee play on her
new swing set and wagon. She also had fun riding horses. Jaylee's
party was hosted by her parents, Jamie and Jessica Hightower of
Bonifay.
Maternal grandparents are Jess and Nan Bruner of Graceville.
Paternal grandparents are the late Ardis James Hightower, II (Junior)
and the late Helen (Squeaky) Hightower of Bonifay.

Military News
Air National Guard Air-
man Jadon A. Best graduated
from basic military training at
Lackland Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas. He is the son
of Wanda Herrington of Cot-
tondale.
Best graduated in 2001 from
Cottondale High School, and
received an associate degree in
2003 from Chipola Junior Col-
lege in Marianna.


"If It Breaks, We Can Fix It!"


REPLACEMENT WINDOWS
CUSTOM SHOWER ENCLOSURES
CUSTOM MIRRORS


Volunteers needed
Volunteers are needed for
SHINE (Serving Health Insur-
ance Needs of Elders).
They will help seniors in the
community:
*Answer Medicare questions
and resolve problems,
-Make informed choices
about their health insurance,
*Save money on their pre-
scription medications, and
'Inform them of programs for
which they may be eligible.
Comprehensive training is
provided at no cost.
Call the Elder Helpline today
at 1-800-962-5337.

Alzheimer's Rural
Care Healthline
Call the Alzheimer's Rural
Care Healthline (ARCH) at 1-
866-778-2724 (toll free) to learn
more about dealing with care-
giver stress, aggressive behavior,
care problems, and memory loss
Sand confusion. Call for more
information.

The 60 Rockin'
Years Party'
"The 60 Rockin' Years Party,"
a benefit dance for the Chipola
Honors Program, is set for Feb.
23 in the college Arts Center.
The Ivey Brothers band will
provide music for the dance
which begins at 7:30 p.m. Tick-
ets are $10 and may be purchased
from any Honors student or by
phoning Bonnie Smith or Robert
Ivey at 526-2761.


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