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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00241
 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: June 6, 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).
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Holding Location: University of Florida
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Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACC5987
oclc - 07260886
alephbibnum - 000384704
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 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text

"A tradition of exceller
COPYRIGHT 2007 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.


Volum 84, Number 14 C -iplH


q Banner"


2 sections, 24 pages


"Wdedy June 6, 2007I 500per cop


IN THE NEWS

Watermelon Festival
It's Watermelon Festival time
at the Chipley Agricultural Center,
Saturday, June 23. This year is the
51st year for the festival. More
coverage page lB.

Farmers Market
On Thursday, June 7, from 2- 6
p.m. the Chipley Farmers Market
will be open.
The farmers market has been
a long time coming and is finally
here. With the support of all the
growers and other members of the
community, the farmers market is
sure to be a success.
Everyone is encouraged to come
out and buy some fresh local pro-
duce, along with a few other items
and help make the Chipley Farm-
ers Market a big hit. All growers
interested in selling at the Chipley
Farmers market must possess a
grower's permit in their county and
fill out a farmers market applica-
tion at the UF/IFAS Washington
County Extension Office on Hwy.
90 in Chipley.
For any questions or additional
information contact Collin Adcock
at the Washington County Exten-
sion Office (850) 638-6180.

Safety concerns
Washington-Holmes Technical
Center students joined the nation
in grief, but they also took action
following the April 16 massacre
at Virginia Tech University. More
coverage Page 11a.

Five Points Crime Watch
Five Points Crime Watch will'
not hold meetings in July and
August. This will not affect any
change in appointments or assign-
ments. For more information, call
Jerry Haviland.at 535-2747.

Tutors needed
Literacy Volunteers of Washing-
ton County, Inc. is seeking volun-
teers to become Laubach Certified
Tutors.
Anyone looking for something
rewarding to do in their spare time
is urged to contact Linda Marinac-
cio at 638-6317.

Kiwanis Gospel Sing
is set for July 7
The Bonifay Kiwanis Club and
Bill Bailey Concert Promotions
will host the 55th Annual Bonifay
Kiwanis Club Gospel Sing on
Saturday, July 7. More coverage
page 6B.

Immunization week
scheduled for June 11
Washington County Health De-
partment will hold Immunization
Week from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. June
11-14.
Immunizations will be available
for all children from two months
to high school seniors. No ap-
pointment is required. A parent or
legal guardian must accompany
the child.
Everyone is invited to take ad-
vantage of these extended hours
and get their children immunized.
For more information, call 638-
6240.





Na y Igate the coa K
FREEDOM

S. E) R I E A.
NEWSPAPERS INTERACTIVE


Mary Paramore/WCN
The most recent Habitat for Humanity project in Washington County is well on its way to completion.




Headed down the homestretch


Orientation meeting
planned for new
Habitat applicants

MARY D. PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
One down, almost, and two ;
to go.
Habitat for Humanity vol-
unteers have almost finished
the first of three homes to be
situated at the corner of Mor-
ris Street and 5th Avenue in
Chipley. Organizers say fami-
lies interested in receiving a
Habitat house must attend an
orientation meeting, and the
next meeting is scheduled June
19, 7 p.m., at Chipley's First
Freewill Baptist Church, 1387
South Boulevard.
Habitat for Humanity vol-
unteer Ayshia Hatcher said,
"To get a Habitat house, the
applicant must not be able to
qualify for a conventional home
loan and they must have the
means to make the payments,
whether that be a job or another
source of income, like disabil-
ity."
At the orientation meeting,
interested persons can pick up
an application. A committee will
review these applications and
make a decision in three to four
weeks. Habitat for Humanity
homes are awarded on a need
basis.
Rebecca Harris is president of
the Washington County chapter.
"For the last house, we had 40
applications. We do hold on
to applications from previous
homes, but we ask that they be
updated for consideration."


Jay Felsberg/WCN


The groundbreaking for the Habitat for Humanity project was in October, 2006.


Habitat for Humanity homes
are not free, however. Selected
applicants must put in 100 hours
of 'sweat equity' before the
house is started, an additional
500 hours during construction,
and then they must make the
payments.
Hatcher said payments on
these homes are about $300-
$400, which pays for materials,
taxes and insurance.
"With the first 100 hours, the
family must put in these hours
themselves'and they get credit
for helping clear the land, work-
ing on someone else's home,
attending the church of their
choice or volunteering in the
Habitat thrift store,". Hatcher
said.
Linda and Billy Dilmore


own the last home completed
by Habitat for Humanity volun-
teers. She said the process from
application to walking in the
door of their new home "took
about two years.
"We had our hours done by
the time our house was halfway
built. Mostly we worked at the
Thrift Store and on the home
that they built before ours."
The home presently under
construction will go to Tabitha
Sylvester, a single mother who
works as a cashier at Wal-mart.
"When I got the call the
home would be mine, it was
awesome," Sylvester said. She
is living with friends now, but
has spent the past five years
shuffling between her moth-
er's and her grandmother's


homes."There were pit bulls
and a bad bathroom at one home.
It wasn't safe for my daughter,"
said added.
Habitat for Humanity is an in-
ternational, nonprofit, Christian
housing ministry that seeks to
eliminate poverty housing and
homelessness.
According to its web site,
Habitat has built more than
225,000 houses; providing more
than 1 million people in more
than 3,000 communities with
safe, decent, affordable shelter.
The Chipola Board of Real-
tors donated $15,00 toward
materials. Hatcher said David
Ridley and Kevin Carter have
been exceptional volunteers
on the house presently under
, construction.


Jeff Webb heads for retirement after 35-year career


JOSH WEINFUSS
Florida Freedom Newswire
Jeff Webb said it all.
He also won it all.
The Vernon coach has over-
flowed the cup during his 35-year
career. Webb is known as a man
who won the big games by moti-
vating teams of underachievers to
the level of overachievers.
When Vernon's school year
ended more than two weeks ago,
Webb's career came to a close - but
not without a little contention, Jeff
Webb-style.
Known as a blunt and outspoken
winner who tossed aside accusa-


tions like they were underweight
linemen, Webb put up his whistle
last week with help from the Wash-
ington County School District.
The 58-year-old was at the end
of a five-year deferred retirement
plan and said he no longer could
assume the head coaching role he's
held for more than three decades.
He said the district offered him an
assistant coaching and math teach-
er position, but instead he decided
to lace up his walking shoes.
"It's a strange feeling," Webb
said during Vernon's last day of
school May 22. "I feel a little bit
like a man on a ledge. I'm a little


apprehensive. My wife always told
me I don't handle leisure time all
that well, and now I'm going to
have a lot more of it."
Throughout his career Webb
was a meticulous planner. He un-
derstood the tendencies and trends
of his opponents and game planned
victory after victory, including two
in state championship games. Now,
very early into his retirement, he
has only one strategy: to walk the
Appalachian Trail.
"It's something that I've thought
about for a while," Webb said. "A
couple of guys that have played for
me have done that and I've listened


The Golden Goose
A local class goes to the theater.
More coverage Page 1 B.


to their stories and it seems-like an
interesting thing."

, Leader not follower
Following a path is new to
Webb, who burned his footprints
into the sidelines of the Pan-
handle. In six coaching stops at
five schools, Webb amassed more
than 250 wins against fewer than
100 losses, and his teams won
the 1985 and 1993 Class 2A state
championships.
It was Webb's ability to moti-
vate and mold good players into
See WEBB, page 6A


FP#dN~5~sdp(


ZT, = 2-2 71




2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 6, 2007


IFAY 8 R!O
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Wednesday, June 6, 2007 Washington County News, 3A


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Fine cigars were enjoyed at a recent cigar tasting at the
cigar store at Historic Chipley Antique Mall.


Cigar tasting event

opens new business
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
The "cigar craze" arrived in the early 1990s for a number
of reasons. One was that many smokers were switching
from cigarettes to different types of tobacco. Another was
that after fleeing Cuba in the late 1950s and early 1960 many
prominent cigar makers were established in the Dominican
Republic, Honduras, and Nicaragua.
These cigar makers were eventually making a product
that, if not equal to that of Cuba, was getting closer and closer
in quality. Several "boutique" cigar makers also opened shop
and began manufacturing excellent cigars.
The demand for good cigars has risen noticibly since
the early 1990s. Humidors are opening across the nation
and Chipley is no exeception. Glen and Trudee Wells at the
Historic Chipley Antique Mall on Railroad Avenue recently
opened a cigar shop and hosted a cigar tasting on May 26.
Disitrbutor James Reed of Reed Cigars and Acessories was
on hand to provide the cigars. Three Oaks Winery in Vernon
also hosted a wine tasting. Reed distributes a wide variety
of cigars. Many (Bering, Macbeth and others) are longtime
brands. Others like Casino Gold and Santiago Silk are new
brands spurred on by the growing market for cigars.

Webb seeking votes for pageant
LynnZee Webb of Chipley recently was chosen as North-
west Florida representative for the Miss Florida United States
Teen Pageant. The pageant will be held June 8-10.
"There is a separate award given for "Miss Internet
Choice," she explained. "It is earned by online votes." Vot-
ing is open through June 7 and each computer is allowed one
vote per day. To vote online, go to www.floridauspageants.
corn and click on the Delegates link under the Miss TEEN
Florida/Currently reigning Rikki Klaus/ "On this page, click
on the "Vote" link at the bottom of the page," she said. "And
vote for me."


4H news
Holmes County 4-H is offering
a variety of activities for youth,
ages 8-18. This year Holmes and
Washington counties will share
several activities including a visit
to Gulf Specimen Marine Lab,
learning a new hobby with pho-
tography, making a scrapbook of
memories, and exploring outdoor
adventures.
To participate in one or all of
these events, fill out a Summer Day
registration form and submit it with
full payment to Holmes County
4-H by Wednesday, June 20. If
anyone needs assistance with the
fees, call the 4-H office.
*Gulf Marine Lab, June 26
- cost is $8 for 4-H members and
$10 for non-members. Each child
will need to take a sack lunch, ex-
tra drinks, snacks, and sun screen.
Washington County 4-H will pro-
vide transportation.
Parents are required to take
children to the Washington County
Ag Center on Hwy. 90 in Chipley
by 7:45 a.m.
*Photography Camp- July 9, 10
and 12 from 8 a.m. until 12 p.m.
each day at the Washington County
Ag Center in Chipley.
Johnny Waits, professional
photographer will instruct the
classes. You will need to provide


your own camera, (digital is pre-
ferred but film camera will work),
charged and ready to go. each child
will need to take a sack lunch, and
drink every day. Snacks will be
provided by 4-H. A minimal cost
of $3 for 4-H members and $5 for
non members.
*Scrapbooking Camp - July 18-
20 from 8 a.m. - 12 noon at Holmes
County Ag Center on Hwy. 90 in
Bonifay.
All children are asked to bring
at least 10 pictures such as all
camp pictures, all family pictures
or all pets, etc. All of the supplies
to decorate the pages will be
provided by 4-H. All snacks will
be provided by 4-H. Cost for 4-H
members and non-members will be
$5 per child.
* Archery Adventures - July
26 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Holmes County Ag Center, Hwy.
90 in Bonifay.
Basic archery skills and arrow
making will be taught along with
important safety rules. A certified
instructor will be on hand. Every-
one will need to bring their own
sun screen and sunglasses. Lunch
will be provided. Cost is $20 for
4-H members, and $22 for non-
members. A liability form will be
mailed to you after registration and
payment is received.
*Simply Sewing will be held


July 31-Aug. 2 from 8:30 a.m.
- 3:30 p.m. at Washington County
Ag Center in Chipley.
During the three-day class
you will create a quilt or PJ pants.
Beginners will get plenty of help
and advanced students will be able
to create more detailed projects.
You will have to provide your
own sewing machine (there are
a few on hand but you may have
to wait to use one). Take a sack
lunch and drink every day. Cost


for 4-H Members is $3 and $5 for
non-members.
Limited spacing is available
for all camps so be sure to secure
your place early with payment and
registration.
For more information or regis-
tration form, contact Niki Crawson,
Holmes County Extension agent at
850-547-1108 or ncrawson@ufl.
edu or stop by Holmes County
4-H office, 1169 East Highway 90
in Bonifay.


CITY OF CHIPLEY
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC
The City of Chipley City Hall has temporarily
changed hours of operation. The City
Administrators Office will now be open Monday
through Friday from 7:00 a.m. until 5:30 p.m. The
City Clerks Office which also includes Utility
Billing and Finance will now be open Monday
through Friday from 8:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. The
Public Works Office will now be open Monday
through Friday from 6:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m.
This change will be effective for the months
of June through September, 2007. If you have
any questions please contact Jim Morris, City
Administrator at (850) 638-6350.






SThe family of George Rogers would
i*� like to thank everyone for all the
00, ood, flowers, phone calls, prayers
and love during the loss of our
loved one. A "Special Thank You" to
Brother Allen English and his fam-
il' and Ebenezer Baptist Church for
all their loving care.
The George Rogers Family


lo. Owners of
Imagination Station
( Announce the Opening of

A STEP AHEAD


5% HILLD
(1 DEVELOPMENT
* RENTER iM.


ymmm9 0 mEm- mm 0m9m
Accepting enrollment
for ages birth to 3.

I � [ei"EIe]ls J1TI

Hours:
6 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Phone: 638-0089


.' 1367 South Blvd., Chipley
Ami Whittington


I OPTOMETRIST
M -








Dr. Cliff Wood
OPTOMETRIST
50 A408 Hwy 90 E.
547-3402 Bonifay, FL


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* * If you're not a liberal when you'reyoung, thenyou have no heart.
- - 1^ f1 If you're not a conservative whenyou're old, thenyou have no brain.


CE I IUKIAL


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


I asigtnCony esWdnsayJn 6 07,4*


Pandermania on the left


There's a little bit of the
"gimmie" mentality in all
of us, and it's that unattract-
ive part of our psyche that
demagogic politicians take
aim at when trying to win
our support.
The Democratic left wing
(is there any other wing of
that party nowadays?) is out
in full hue and cry, hoping to
evoke in the masses a deep
yearning for whatever good-
ies the government can shell
out. They think we all have
our hands out and they strive
to pledge to fill them with
new and better government
giveaways.
: It's an interesting spec-
tacle to watch as the vari-
ous Democratic presidential
wannabes try to move further
left than any of their rivals
in an effort to out-promise
each other. Last week when
Obama pitched his socialized
inedicine program, Hillary
$lipped around his left side
with her Marxist solutions
for every imaginable prob-
lem known to humankind
oopss, I almost said the M
word - mankind).
* As the battle rages we can
expect to see the candidates
break new ground as the
travel farther and father left
into territory even no Marx-
ist has ever before trod. By
the time the primaries roll
around they'll make Joe
Stalin look like a right-wing
conservative - and Santa
Claus look like Ebenezer
Scrooge.
* It's something-for-every-
bne time on the Democrat
Campaign trail, and no longer
being content with the old
party lines about "saving"
Social Security from the
robber baron Republicans
who allegedly want to strip
Grandma of her monthly
Social Security check and
throw her to the wolves, they
are hot on the trail to locate
new and better ways to buy
the voters' votes with their
own tax dollars.
: Having already whetted
the voters' appetites with
every kind of giveaway pro-
gram they could dream up,
they now find themselves
forced to outdo each other
in the grandiosity of their
proposals. And there are lots
of opportunities to devise
new and exciting handouts
available in that vast period
between cradle and grave
through which we all pass.
This pandermania epi-
demic is the result of the
growing perception among
a large segment of younger
Americans that they are
somehow entitled to all sorts
of privileges, including the
largesse of the federal trea-
sury. And the Democrats are
only too eager to oblige their
cupidity.
Take little miss Lindsay
Lohan as the extreme arche-
type of the Me generation.
Like hordes of Hollywood
brats she has shown herself
to be utterly convinced that
the laws and restrictions and
customs to which most adult
Americans are subject do
not apply to her. Like Jerry
Seinfeld, she is the master of
her own domain, which ap-
pears to include everything
and everybody in the whole
wide world.
, She and Paris Hilton,
among other celebrated
alcohol- and drug-sodden
doxies, are of course ex-


fps


Making


Sense


Michael Reagan


By the time the
primaries roll around
they'll make Joe
Stalin look like a
right-wing conser-
vative - and Santa
Claus look like Eb-
enezer Scrooge.

treme examples. But they
are members of a generation
which believes it is entitled
to whatever their little hearts
desire, including exemption
from serving their country
in wartime, government paid
college tuition, and a form of
without-consequence sexual
license which would shame
even the worst libertines of
ancient Rome.
Enter stage left one Hill-
ary Clinton, this era's most
accomplished snake oil
salesperson. To her the whole
world is a village and she
wants to be the mayor, ever
anxious to see to it that the
citizens of her global town
are supplied with everything
they could possibly desire,
including round-the-clock
child care - children being
the responsibility of the mob,
not their parents.
On the heels of Sen.
Obama's pandering on the
subject of health care, earlier
this week for all intents and
purposes Hillary endorsed
socialism. She doesn't call
it that, of course. But if it
waddles like Karl Marx and
it quacks like Karl Marx, it
is Karl Marx.
And as Al Jolson used to
say, "We ain't seen nothing'
yet." By the time the prima-
ries roll around there won't
be a single freebee left that
hasn't been pledged by the
Democratic candidates for
their party's presidential
nomination.
After that the winner will
spend the rest of the presi-
dential campaign saying he
or she didn't really mean all
that stuff they spoke about to
win the hearts and minds and
votes of the party's dominant
- and crazed - left wing
which nominates candidates.
(Just ask Joe Lieberman.)
Mike Reagan, the eldest
son of the late President
Ronald Reagan, is heard
on more than 200 talk ra-
dio stations nationally as
part of the Radio America
Network. Look for Mike's
newest book, "Twice Ad-
opted." E-mail comments
to Reagan@caglecartoons.
com.


*o
0 �


* - .. - ~ - .-


llAdfhmat


To the Editor,
Let us all heed the invita-
tion today to think "green"
and act wisely right here
and now. We are now an
overcrowded planet full of
over consumptive people.
Each quite dependent on one
another to act responsibly
concerning the ecology of
the planet. Human existence
will depend on our making
changes, very serious ones,
and quickly.
We have heard for de-
cades about the escalation of
disappearing species. Now,
as in the case of our long-
time friend, the honey bee,
the disappearing is happen-
ing even overnight. Forces
of nature: tornados, fires,
drought and hurricanes,
have increased in magni-
tude and frequency. They
are evidence that even more
catastrophes will return.
The cause of these looming
life-threatening events is
no longer debatable among
the scientific community.
Global warming is the result
of excessive energy con-
sumption.
Living here in our beau-
tiful Washington-Holmes
counties, one might easily
fail to realize the gravity of
environmental concern and
bury one's head in the sand
as does the ostrich. But hey,
let it not be so. Yes, truly our
home is a foretaste of heaven
sublime.
Once billed as the 'last
frontier' from real estate
agents and land developers,
Florida's Panhandle has,
thus far, escaped much of
the so-called 'progress.'
Yet the environmental im-
pact we now face is beyond
what any of us could have
ever dreamed. Man is far
too swiftly approaching the
endangered species list. Be-
cause of this, I encourage all
men, women and children to
actively commit themselves
with me in the battle to pre-
serve life by protecting the
very elements that sustain
it: air, water, soil.
The responsibility to
'care' was mandated from
the beginning.


"And the Lord God took
the man and put him into the
garden of Eden to dress it
and to keep it." Genesis 2:15
NKJV. Let us work therefore
for the good of all now and
for our children and their
children's future. Let us
all look for and learn about
the things we can do. The
benefits are yours and mine
to share!
Practicing conservation
will save you lots of money!
Here are some simple things
you can do:
*Adjust that thermostat
*Replace those old light
bulbs (those spiral shaped
bulbs will save you up to 75
percent)
*Wash all laundry in cold
water
*Rethink pesticides and
services (there are safer
alternatives)
*Use much less laundry
soap when possible (phos-
phates are deadly in our
fresh water resources)
*Compost - Don't throw
precious resources away
*Stop burning those
leaves-they do break down
quickly. This will help pre-
serve the air quality.
*Never, ever bum plastic
*Carpool and enjoy the
fellowship when possible
*Recycle cans, plastic and
newspaper, especially that
newspaper
*Be gracious to the crit-
ters around you. We could
not and would not want to
live without them.
Recycling centers are
quite accessible here in
Bonifay and Chipley. Fa-
miliarize yourself with the
programs and start dropping
off your piles of newspapers,
bags of plastic bottles and
aluminum cans.
JANE A. JUSTICE
Bonifay

To the Editor,
Last Tuesday I was as-
tounded to learn that Holmes
County is endeavoring to
get a "Private Prison" built
here.
Let me make you under-
stand why I was astounded.
The human race does only


one thing, we create new
knowledge, and all else
that we do is a byproduct of
this. We have created many
things that is helpful and
useful, and we have created
many things that is harmful
and evil. By far, the most
reprehensive thing the hu-
man race has ever created
since we started creating
new things is human slav-
ery.
Slavery is one private
individual having the legal
authority to hold another
human in bondage, and that
is the exact description of
a "private prison". No one
except "We the People"
government should ever
have that authority, it should
never be ceded to any private
individual or organization.
I have worked many
hours trying to bring a better
economy to Holmes County,
but re-opening the gates to
human slavery is not the way
to do it.
When we had our revolu-
tion in 1775, it was the mass
slavery society of Europe
that we rebelled against,
and have resisted it ever
since by building impede-
ments against it ever being
re-created here with such
programs as Social Security,
welfare, Unemployment
Insurance, the minimum
wage, Medicare, and many
others.
Human slavery is a dis-
ease of society that is highly
contagious, it spreads like
wildfire once it has been
established because every
business that uses slavery
to make a profit forces every
competing business to do
the same.
A "private prison" is a
profit making business that
will reap more profits as its
volume of business grows,
so the natural outcome of
this kind of business is to
invent more ways to throw
people into prison.
In 81BC Julius Caesar
stated in a speech that half
of the Roman population
was slaves. By 313AD that
number had grown to over
90 percent. The Romans


sentenced lawbreakers to
slavery and auctioned them
off to private individuals.
This is almost exactly what
is being done here now with
the "private prison' scheme.
A "private prison" is an open
door to the re-establishment
of widespread human slav-
ery or serfdom.
There is only one addi-
tional step to make this kind
of slavery a reality; allow
these "private prisons" to
convert their "prisoners" to
laborers for profit.
At least one of our
elected politicians thinks
this is just for the purpose
of ejecting undocumented
workers from our country,
but legislation is working
through our congress right
now that will legalize their
presence here.
In any event, rounding up
and ejecting 12 to 20 million
workers will rival the most
dastardly social upheaval
in our history, the Nazi ho-
locaust, and will bring our
society to its knees. It sim-
ply cannot be done without
destroying the United States
of America.
If I had to describe the
difference in republicans
and democrats with one
word, that word would have
to be slavery, for it is the
democrats that have built all
the impedements to re-cre-
ating Roman style slavery
(serfdom) and it has been
the republicans who have
resisted and tried to destroy
every one of them.
If one goes strictly by
what each party does and
not by what it says then it
becomes obvious that demo-*
crats work to protect us from
slavery and he republicans
work only to create new
paths to slavery.
A rumor has been bounc-
ing around on the internet
for the past six years that
our president has ordered
the establishment of a wide-
spread system of concentra-
tion camps. Is this the proof
that this is real and not a
rumor?
Charles W. Smith
Bonifay


FEIr :M91


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher P.O. Box 627
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor Chipley, FL 32428
�Yi NLTo Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Classified Sales For news tips or
Pamela Jackson, Senior Account Executive advertising information, call:
The News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by Florida Freedom B
Newspapers, Inc., 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, FL 32428. SUBSCRIPTION RATES - o.. POST MAdSTER: h e-0 2 12
Periodicals postage paid at Chipley, Florida. -LOCAL- (Washington, Holmes & Jackson) Send address changes tO the
Copyright 2007, Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc. All Rights Reserved $37.00 per year plus $2.59 tax, $39.59 total Washington County News Fax: (850) 638-4601
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Washington County News are fully protected by *ELSEWHERE P.O. Box 627 Chipley, FL 32428 Email: news@chipleypaper.com
copyrightand cannot be reproduced in anyform forany purposewithouttheexpressed permission $46.00 per year plus $3.22 tax, $49.22 total 12701 USPS 667-360 www.chipleypaper.com
of Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc.


r-T-1- " ` IM il , 111-" -
, , - i %Sll:
































Submitted photo
Left to right, back row Luke Hinson, Emily Clark,
Jenna Corbin, Macie Horton. Front row Holley Cutts,
Jasmine Belser, Rakeia Sorey


RMS elects Student Council officers
Roulhac Middle School recently held its election of Stu-
dent Council officers. Luke Hinson was elected president,
Jenna Corbin was elected vice-president, Emily Clark was
elected secretary, Jasmine Belser was elected treasurer. Rep-
resentatives at-large are: Macie Horton - Sixth grade, Rakeia
Sorey - Seventh grade, Holley Cutts - Eighth grade.
Supervisor of Elections Carol Griffin and staff Latrelle
Williams and Eve Whitaker provided the voting machines
and assisted students as they voted.


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


Juvenile Justice Council
The next meeting of the Washington County Juvenile
Justice Council will be held on Tuesday, June 12, at the
Washington County Commission Room, 1331 South Bou-
levard, Chipley. The meeting will begin at 3 p.m. and will
last approximately one hour.
The meeting is open to the public and all citizens inter-
ested in juvenile delinquency prevention and youth activi-
ties in Washington County are encouraged to be a part of
the council.
If you have questions please contact Wanda W. Jackson,
Florida Department of Juvenile Justice Partnership Coordi-
nator, at 850-597-0013.


Submitted photo

Chipola masonry program
Chipola College officials met recently with local masonry
contractors and their employees to discuss Chipola's
new Masonry Apprentice Program scheduled to begin
in August. Several contractors and their employees
have signed agreements to enter their employees in the
apprentice training program. Pictured from left, are:
Chipola Workforce Dean Bud Riviere; William Surber,
Surber Brothers; Jesse Barnes, Barnes Masonry; Leon
Kelly, Dozier School; Melvin Dawson, Chipola Masonry
Instructor; and Al Herndon, Florida Masonry Education
Foundation. Not pictured are George Speers, Speers
Masonry and Titus Bontrager, Bontrager Masonry. For
more information, call Bud Riviere at 850-718-2268.

NOTICE OF QUALIFYING FOR THE
CITY OF CHIPLEY
GENERAL ELECTION
AND
REGISTRATION BOOK CLOSING


On Tuesday, August, 7, 2007, a General Election will be held for
the City of Chipley at Chipley City Hall, 1442 Jackson Avenue.
Term of office expires on September 30, 2007, for the following
positions: Council Member Ward 2 and Council Member Ward 3.
These offices will be opened to qualified candidates. Qualifying
'for these offices will begin at 8:00 a.m., Monday, June 11, 2007,
and end at 4:00 p.m., Friday, June 15, 2007. The qualifying fee for
each office is $252.00. Those wishing to qualify may do so with
the City Clerk at Chipley City Hall during the above stated time
period.

The Voter Registration books will close on July 9, 2007. All city
residents within the city limits of Chipley, who are registered to
vote by July 9, 2007, are eligible to vote in this election regardless
of where you live in the city.

City elections are non-partisan and political party affiliation does
not apply.

Please contact Patrice Yates, City Clerk at (850) 638-6350 should
you have any questions or need other information regarding the
upcoming city election.


Wednesday, June 6, 2007 Washington County News, 5A




City of Chipley


2006 Annual Drinking Water Quality Report
City of Chipley
P.O. Box 1007, Chipley, FL 32428

We are pleased to announce that our drinking water
meets all federal and state requirements
We're pleased to present to you this year's Annual Water Quality Report. This report is designed to inform you about the
quality water and services we deliver to you every day. Our constant goal is to provide you with a safe and dependable supply of drinking
water. We want you to understand the efforts we make to continually improve the water treatment process and protect our water resources.
We are committed to ensuring the quality of your water. Our water source is ground water from three wells. The wells draw from the Floridan
Aquifer. Because of the excellent quality of our waterYthe only treatment required is chlorine for disinfection purposes.
Ifyou have any questions about this report or concerning your water utility, please contact Tim Ray at (850)638-6347. We encourage our
valued customers to be informed about their water utility. If you want to learn more, please attend any of our regularly scheduled meetings.
They are held on the second Thursday of the month at 6:00 PM; City Hall.
The City of Chipley routinely monitors for contaminants in your drinking water according to Federal and State laws, rules, and regulations.
Except where indicated otherwise, this report is based on the results of our monitoring for the period of January 1 to December 31, 2006.
Data obtained before January 1, 2006, and presented in this report are from the most recent testing done in accordance with the laws, rules,
and regulations.
In the table below, you may find unfamiliar terms and abbreviations. To help you better understand these terms we've provided the
following definitions:
Maximum Contaminant Level or MCL: The highest level of a contaminant that is allowed in drinking water MCLs are set as close to the
MCLGs as feasible using the best available treatment technology.
Maximum Contaminant Level Goal or MCLG: The level of a contaminant in drinking water below which there is no known or expected risk
to health. MCLGs allow for a margin of safety. /
Action Level (AL): The concentration of a contaminant which, if exceeded, triggers treatment or other requirements that a water system
must follow.
Picocurie per liter (pCi/L) - measure of the radioactivity in water.
"ND" means not detected and indicates that the substance was not found by laboratory analysis.
Parts per million (ppm) or Milligrams per liter (mg/l) - one part by weight of analyte to 1 million parts by weight of the water sample.
Parts per billion (ppb) or Micrograms per liter (pg/l) - one part by weight of analyte to 1 billion parts by weight of the water sample.
Maximum residual disinfection level (MRDL) - The highest level of a disinfectant allowed in drinking water. There is convincing evidence
that addition of a disinfectant is necessary for control ofmicrobial contaminants.
Maximum residual disinfection level goal (MRDLG) - The level of drinking water disinfectant below which there is no known or expected
risk of health. MRDLG's to not reflect the benefits of the use of disinfectants to control microbial contaminants.

2006 TEST RESULTS TABLE
** Results in the Level Detected column for radiological contaminants, inorganic contaminants, synthetic organic contaminants including pesticides
and herbicides, and volatile organic contaminants are the highest average at any of the sampling points or the highest detected level at any sampling
point, depending on the sampling frequency.
Contaminant and Unit of Dates of sampling MCL Violation Level Range of Likely Source of
Measurement (mo./yr.) Y/N Detected ResultsContamination

Radiological Contaminants
Alpha emitters (pCi/l) 11/02 N 2.2 1.0-2.2 0 15 Erosionofnatural
I I deposits
Radium 226 or combined 11/02 N 0.3 0.1-0.3 0 5 Erosion of natural
radium (pCi/1)l 1 N 0. 0 .deposits
Inorganic Contaminants
Runoff from fertilizer
use; leaching from
Nitrate (as Nitrogen) (ppm) 11/06 N 1.05 0.73-1.05 10 10 septic tanks, sewage;
erosion of natural
deposits

No. of
SDates of AL 90th sampling AL
contaminant and Unit sampling Violation Percentile sites MCLG (Action Likely Source of Contamination
of Measurement (moJyr.) Y/N Result exceeding Level)
the AL
Lead and Copper (Tap Water)
Copper (tap water) 6/04- Corrosion of household plumbing systems; erosion
Copper (tap/04 N 0.437 0 OF 20 1.3 1.3 of natural deposits; leaching from wood
(ppm) 9/04 preservatives
Lead (tap water) 6/04- N 3.00 1 OF 20 0 15 Corrosion of household plumbing systems, erosion
(ppb) 9/04 of natural deposits

For the following parameters monitored under Stage I D/DBP regulations the level detected is the highest
annual average (running annual average-RAA) of the quarterly averages pf Chlorine and the annual
average of the quarterly averages of Haloacetic Acids and TTHM. Range of results is the range of results
(lowest to highest) at the individual sampling sites.

Dates
of MCL Level
Contaminant and Unit sampli Violatio Detecte Range of MCLG or LikelySource of Contamination
of Measurement ng Results MRDL MRDL
(mo./yr nY/N d

TTHM's and Stage 1 Disinfectant/Disinfection By-Product (D/DBP) Parameters


RAA 0.2-0.4 MRDLG
Chlorine (ppm) - N RA0.34 Low to high LG MRDL=4.0 Water additive used to control microbes
12/06




Total coliform bacteria: Highest Monthly Number is the highest monthly number of positive samples for systems collecting fewer than 40 samples per
month.
Microbiological Contaminants
Dates
of MCL
Contaminant and Unit of sampli Violati Highest Monthly Number MCLG MCL Likely Source of
Measurement ng on Contamination
(mo/yr. Y/N
Presence of coliform
Total Colifo 0 bacteria in one sample Naturally present in the
Total Coliform Bacteria collected during a environment
_________12/06 _________________________month_______
The sources of drinking water (both tap water and bottled water) include rivers, lakes, streams, ponds, reservoirs, springs, and wells. As
water travels over the surface of the land or through the ground, it dissolves naturally occurring minerals and, in some cases, radioactive
material, and can pick up substances resulting from the presence of animals or fiom human activity.
Contaminants that may be present in source water include:
(A) Microbial contaminants, such as viruses and bacteria, which may come from sewage treatment plants, septic systems, agricultural
livestock operations, and wildlife.
(B) Inorganic contaminants, such as salts and metals, which can be naturally-occurring or result from urban stormwater runoff,
industrial or domestic wastewater discharges, oil and gas production, mining, or farming.
(C) Pesticides and herbicides, which may come from a variety of sources such as agriculture, urban stormwater runoff, and residential
uses.
(D) Organic chemical contaminants, including synthetic and volatile organic chemicals, which are by-products of industrial processes
and petroleum production, and can also come from gas stations, urban stormwater runoff, and septic systems.
(E) Radioactive contaminants, which can be naturally occurring or be the result of oil and gas production and mining activities.
In order to ensure that tap water is safe to drink, the EPA prescribes regulations, which limit the amount of certain contaminants in water
provided by public water systems. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) regulations establish limits fobr contaminants in bottled water,
which must provide the same protection for public health.
Drinking water, including bottled water, may reasonably be expected to contain at least small amounts ofsome contaminants. The presence
of contaminants does not necessarily indicate that the water poses a health risk. More information about contaminants and potential health
effects can be obtained by calling the Environmental Protection Agency s Safe Drinking Water Hotline at 1-800-426-4791.
Thank you for allowing us to continue providing your family with clean, quality water this year. In order to maintain a safe and dependable
water supply, we sometimes need to make improvements that will benefit all four customers. These improvements are sometimes reflected as


rate structure adjustments. Thank you for understanding.
Some people may be more vulnerable to contaminants in drinking water than the general population. Immuno-compromised persons
such as persons with cancer undergoing chemotherapy, persons who have undergone organ transplants, people with HIV/AIDS or
other immune system disorders, some elderly, and infants can be particularly at risk from infections. These people should seek advice
about drinking water from their health care providers. EPA/CDC guidelines on appropriate means to lessen the risk of infection by
Cryptosporidium and other microbiological contaminants are available from the Safe Drinking Water Hotline (800-426-4791).
In 2004 the Department of Environmental Protection performed a Source Water Assessment on our system. The assessment was conducted
to provide information about any potential sources ofcontamination in the vicinity of our wells. There are 4 potential sources ofcontamination
identified for this system with a moderate to high susceptibility levels. The assessment results are available on the FDEP Source Water
Assessment and Protection Program website at www.dep.state.fl.us/swapp or they can be obtained foim Tim Ray at (850)638-6347.
We at the City of Chipley would like you to understand the efforts we make to continually improve the water treatment process and protect
our water resources. We are committed to insuring the quality of your water. If you have any questions or concerns about the information
provided, please feel fiee to call any of the numbers listed.





6A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 6, 2007


WEBB
Continued from page 1A

great teams that left an indel-
ible mark on his peers.
"I think he did a great job
motivating them and the ef-
fort he got from his kids was
phenomenal," said former
Webb assistant and cur-
rent Crestview coach Matt
Brunson. "He got everything
he could out of them."
Upon his retirement, high
school football doesn't look
the same as when Webb
entered in the early 1970s.
Long gone are the days when
the best athlete in a small
School was the best player in
all sports, he said. Focusing
bn one sport and year-round
conditioningg have become a
necessity, and, Webb said,
steroids and recruiting are
impacting a game played by
teenagers.
! "It's always really tough
because every year the weak
1pre weeded out and the com-
petition becomes younger
and stronger," Webb said.
I'But in the last 10 years or
so, there's been a prolifera-
tion of factors that make if
Pven more difficult, like
Steroids. They're rampant.
You can quote me.
"Recruiting, it's been
around a little bit for 10
years. But in Tallahassee it's
rampant and the FHSAA is
pretty impotent in dealing
with stuff like that."
' Although his words may
ound likes those of a brash
ourneyman, Webb's abil-
ity to win everywhere he's
teen cemented his reputa-
;ion among the Panhandle
football community.
A Chipley graduate, Webb
Yot his coaching start in 1976
at Greensboro High School,
now West Gadsden. His first
team, the defending Class A
state champion, returned to
the state Final Four. After
two years at Greensboro,
Webb moved to Vernon for
the first of two stints.
In three seasons, one of


Submitted and Hie Photos
Throughout the years Jeff Webb has always been a winner on and off the field.


which ended in the playoffs,
Webb transformed the Yel-
low Jackets from a 1-9 squad
the year before he arrived
into a district champion and
gave the school its first win-
ning season in more than a
decade. But it was at Walton
where Webb's legacy took
hold.
He arrived in DeFuniak
Springs in 1981 on the heels
of a 2-8 season. During the
next six years the Braves
made the playoffs four times,
including a state runner-up
finish in 1983.
In 1985, Walton snapped
Baker's 42-game winning
streak and in a rainy state
title game Webb master-
minded one of the biggest
upsets of his career, 7-2 over
heavily favored Wildwood.
He left Walton for a three-
year stop at Freeport in
1987, and in his first year
oversaw a turnaround from
3-7 to 7-3, the school's first
winning season.
Webb took over at Baker
in 1990 and produced the
same winning magic as he
turned the Gators from 2-8
to 9-1 in two years. It was at
Baker that Webb had his sec-
ond career-changing victory.
After missing the playoffs in
his first two season, Webb


coached the Gators to the
2A state championship in
1993 with a 27-6 win over
Fort Meade.
In 2002, coming off nine
playoff appearances in 10
seasons, Webb returned to
Vernon.
Webb said he moved fre-
quently for two reasons:
available jobs and more
money. But he said he left
Walton after six years and
a state championship be-
cause of frustration with the
school's administration. He
said that Freeport made him
his only offer. He accepted
and turned around that pro-
gram.
"When you're winning,"
he said, "it doesn't matter
where you are."
Webb kept his answer
simple when asked why he
was consistently successful.
"Most of my teams haven't
been about great talent," he
said. "They're about good
teams."

One of a kind
It was the way he took
good teams and made them
better, if not great, that at-
tracted praise and respect
from the coaching frater-
nity.
Webb's brother, Chipley


coach Dilly Webb, said
Jeff's ability to motivate
teams was the difference
between winning and losing,
especially in 1985.
Before Walton played
Wildwood, located about 50
miles northwest of Orlando,
Webb was well aware of the
distinct talent differential be-
tween the teams. Wildwood
was much more athletic, but
Webb molded the situation
to his team's benefit.
"He just basically con-
vinced our kids if we can
be lucky enough to get rain
that'd be perfect," said Dil-
ly, then an assistant to his
brother.
It worked. During a game
played in the rain, the Braves
won 7-2 on a soaked field.
"We would never have
beat them on a dry field,"
Jeff said.
Webb called his approach
to coaching "pragmatic" and
said he tried to not coach
beyond the talent level of
his players.
He also had an attention-
to-detail, leave-no-stone-
unturned nature that led to
upset wins and helped guide
problem students in the right
direction.
"I always thought he did a
great job with kids who were


hard to handle," Niceville
coach John Hicks said. "He
could get a lot out of them
and turn them around."
Walking way from a 50-
year passion wasn't easy for
Webb, especially after last
season.
In a "transition year,"
Vernon finished 2-8 and
Webb missed the playoffs
for the second time in 15
years. Webb's worst post-
season drought was from
1987-1991 during his three
years at Freeport and first
two years at Baker.
This season was intended
to link Vernon's past to its
future. Instead, spring prac-
tice was conducted by new
head coach Russ Rogers, the
former linebackers coach at
Niceville who has taken over
for the Yellow Jackets.
Webb predicted before
last season that low player
turnout would be difficult
to overcome, and said the
situation progressively got
worse.
"I worked as hard as I
could last year because we
had lost a huge senior class
and we started off slow and
went completely to pieces,"
he said.
"It was a really hard thing
for me to deal with. Par-
ticularly since I understand
where the blame ultimately
is. In one sense, it's hard
because I would have liked
to have done better for them,
but I did my best.
"Some of our kids this
year complained because we
changed a lot of things ev-
ery week. I've always done
that. Try to find something
they can do and then stick
with it."

Reliable brother
Ten years older than Dil-
ly, Jeff helped raise his three
younger siblings after their
parents died while he was in
high school. Dilly believes
that experience helped Jeff
become a leader.
He is the second oldest


of five kids, behind sister
Penny, who retired as an
English teacher from Chi-
pley this year. Dilly is the
middle child, and sister,
Cory, and brother, John
Cole, are twins. Jeff's fa-
ther, Jeff Webb Sr., was a
state representative from
Chipley.
Football has been a staple
of the Webb family for de-
cades, and was an outlet for
Jeff when his parents died
and the children lived with
their grandparents.
Jeff gave Dilly his first
job, at Walton in 1981. Dilly
owns a 1-0 advantage in
head-to-head matchups fol-
lowing Chipley's win over
Vernon this past season.
Dilly was an assistant to
Jeff for six years at Walton
before taking over for him
in 1986. Dilly moved to
Chipley in 2006.
When Jeff was a coach at
Greensboro, he helped el-
evate younger brother John
Cole to all-state status.
"He spent a lot of time
with my younger brother
and sister," Dilly said. "Real
reliable. Stressed toughness.
Very reliable brother, I'd say
that."
The one thing Webb said
he will miss left as large an
imprint on him as he has on
Panhandle football.
"Just the thought of win-
ning," he said. "There's
no feeling like it. It's just
too hard to describe and
explain."
For Dilly, Jeff's retire-
ment won't sever the broth-
erly bond the two share.
They'll still talk every day,
mostly about football, but
also about life.
"I don't know how much
he'll be missed," Dilly said.
"He's a guy that'll definitely
be remembered."

More coverage at www.
chipleypaper.com.

More photos in the Photo
Gallery online.


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Wednesday, June 6, 2007 Sports Washington County News, 7A


- West All-Stars' rally comes up short


Florida Freedom Photo


Chipley's Scotty Rudd (rear) runs down an opposing player.


East takes Panhandle All-Star Classic


RANDY DICKSON
Florida Freedom Newswire
It was East versus West in the Panhandle
All-Star Classic recently at Okaloosa-Walton
College.
On paper, the game shouldn't have been
close. The East team was made up of play-
ers from Bay County and the surrounding
areas, and was stocked with players from
big schools. On the other hand, the West
drew players from Paxton, Ponce de Leon,
Freeport and other small schools.
Going in the question didn't seem to be
if the East would win, but rather by how
much. In the end, the East broke open a tied
game with three runs in the eighth to take
the 9-6 win.
Although his team lost, Paxton coach Jeff
Bradley, wasn't disappointed.
"The game was great," the West coach
said. "To come out here with the guys we
have from 1A-3A schools and compete


the way we did with players from 2A-5A
schools was a good experience. We had a
couple of errors and some wild pitches that
hurt us, but I was pleased with the way our
guys played.
Ponce de Leon's Cody Carroll was a
one-man pitching staff for the West as he
worked seven innings in getting the no deci-
sion. He held the powerful East lineup to six
hits, but he was his own worst enemy with
three wild pitches that allowed the East to
score. The first inning was a sign of things
to come when Carroll threw a wild pitch
and both Devon Hellett and Ryan Collins
scored. Hellett, a Gulf Coast signee, was the
game's Most Valuable Player. The former
Bay shortstop was 3-for-4 with two runs
batted in and turned in numerous defensive
gems from deep in the hole.
The West took a 3-2 lead in the top of


See BASEBALL, page 7A


JARED MACARIN
Florida Freedom Newswire
The hits came just a little too late for the
West All-Stars.
Playing with a makeshift lineup, the
West's eighth-inning rally came up a little
short as the East escaped the Panhandle
Softball Classic with a 10-7 win recently at
Okaloosa-Walton College.
Down 10-3 entering its final at-bat, the
West pushed across four runs before the
game's Most Valuable Player, Tallahassee
Lincoln's Crystal Meeks, closed out the
game for the win.
"We had a good comeback there," West
coach Chris McDaniel of Choctawhatchee
said. "They went out and had a lot of fun and
played together."
Before the late push, the West was done
in by two tough innings in the field. The
East scored five times in both the fourth
and seventh innings, with Rutherford's Cori
Beck, Meeks and Godby's Candice Kirk all
driving in two runs.
In those innings, the East smacked seven
of its eight hits, and took advantage of two
errors by the West.
Down 5-1, the West chipped away at the
deficit with two runs in the sixth. Niceville's
Lindsey Hansen, who finished 3-for-4, had
her second triple of the game to knock home
Crestview's Tera Gainer, while Kati O'Brian
also scored in the frame on an error after


reaching on a single.
Just as in the fourth, however, the East
put up five runs in the seventh to pad its ad-
vantage to 10-3. Kirk's two-run double was
the big hit of the inning, while Rutherford's
Karri Bisbee also had an RBI double.
The West responded in its last chance,
with Lana Vaughn opening the frame with a
single in her lone at-bat. O'Brian and Gainer
walked to load the bases, and Choctaw's
Rachele Maddox singled in Walton's Jesse
Tucker - who was running for Vaughn
- and O'Brian. Emily Hirschman, also from
Choctaw, followed with a two-run double
to left for the final two runs before the rally
was subdued.
"Once we were on, we were on," McDan-
iel said. "They could have stopped playing,
but they didn't. This was a great group and
a lot of fun."
Gainer, who has signed with national
champion Chipola, won the Home Run Der-
by before the game with three long balls.
Baker's Candice Williamson and Fort
Walton Beach's Madison Fisher also had hits
for the West. Stephanie Tanney of Freeport
also played for the West, stepping in to play
catcher as the team had many players in dif-
ferent positions than they were accustomed
to playing.
West 000 102 04-7 10 3
East 000 500 5x-10 8 1


Nick Tomecek/Florida Freedom Newspapers
Holmes County's Brianna Belcher is safe at second base in the second inning against
Niceville's Lindsey Hansen during the Panhandle Classic.


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8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 6, 2007

It's down in the dirt for NASCAR stars


SPORTS BRIEFS


Tony Stewart wishes
there were a Nextel Cup
race on dirt.
There are two on concrete.
Two are on road courses.
Why not dirt?
There isn't, of course,
a dirt track that would ac-
commodate a Cup crowd.
The dirt track Stewart owns
in Ohio, Eldora Speedway,
seats 16,000 and can ac-
commodate 20,000 or so.
The two-time Cup champion
keeps lobbying, anyway.
On Wednesday night,
Stewart is holding a Late
Model race involving many
of the drivers with whom
he competes every week on
pavement. Dave Blaney and
Clint Bowyer, once success-
ful racing on dirt full-time,
will be there. Jeff Gordon,
Ryan Newman, Kasey Kah-
ne, J.J. Yeley and Stewart
himself first gained fame
as sprint-car drivers. Jim-
mie Johnson raced off-road
across desert courses. On the
other extreme is Juan Pablo
Montoya, who last year was
pounding the sophisticated
pavement of Formula One.
"It's a unique opportunity
to take racers at this level
and give them an oppor-
tunity to show their skills
in short-track racing," said
Stewart. "Part of my theory
on running this race is to
make it fun for all these
guys. ... We try to keep
things we have to do down
to a minimum for these guys.
... It's just fun."
"We're trying to create
an atmosphere where every-
body can walk around the
pits, talk to each other and
have fun without the mob
scene we have every week
on this circuit."
This is the third Prelude
to the Dream, with pro-
ceeds earmarked for Kyle
Petty's Victory Junction
Gang Camp in Randleman.
Stewart won it last year,


NASCAR


Notebook

Monte Dutton

and it's a full evening of
races - heats, consolation,
feature - that has now been
made available, for the first
time, via pay-per-view, to a
national audience.
Thirty years ago, almost
everyone racing at NAS-
CAR's top level began on
dirt tracks. Forty years ago,
NASCAR's top series ran
races on dirt. It's different
now. An alarming number of
Nextel Cup drivers have nev-
er raced on dirt in their lives.
Many of those who have
took advantage of an invita-
tion from Stewart to race
at Eldora. There are even
a couple drag racers, Ron
Capps and Cruz Pedregon,
entered.
Stewart said he bumped
into David Reutimann, a
Cup rookie, at an airport on
Thursday. Reutimann was on
his way to a dirt track, where
he met Carl Edwards and
raced dirt modifieds.
"You look at how many
of us are going to do that,
and I think it's a telltale
sign of how much fun it is,"


said Stewart. "Ken Schrader
probably does it more than
anybody. Kenny Wallace
is probably next. You've
got Kasey Kahne and me.
Blaney runs a dirt race every
now and then. Carl (Ed-
wards) and Reutimann ...
I mean, there are a lot of
guys who do stuff like that
because it doesn't have the
pressure that we have here. It
. lets these guys have a release
and have a night on dirt oc-
casionally."
Stewart wanted to hold
an IROC race at Eldora this
year. Unfortunately, the se-
ries went out of business, at
least for now.
Amazingly, someone in
the audience suggested that
NASCAR should look at
holding a dirt-track race.
Duh, said Tony: "I've been
saying that for eight years.
I think Wednesday night
should be an indication that
NASCAR should look hard
at it."
Stewart, you see, never
gives up. Then again, we
knew that already.

FWC reports
Holmes County
Lt. Hampton Yates and
Officer Larry Morris target-
ed boating safety and litter at
Lake Cassidy. Over a dozen
infractions were issued, in-
cluding one for a boater with
11 occupants and insufficient
safety equipment as well as
attaching registration not
assigned to the vessel.
Washington County
Officers Kathy Jackson,
Lane Kinney, Larry Morris,
and intern student Anthony
Pate worked the opening of
the Carter Tract lakes for
fishing. This area is part of
Econfina Wildlife Manage-
ment Area near Greenhead.
Due to the drought there was
very little participation from
the public.


Chipola Summer
Baseball Camps
Summer baseball camps
will be conducted by base-
ball coach Jeff Johnson at
Chipola College in Mari-
anna.
*Young pitcher's camp,
June 11-12 is for ages 8-
12, registration fee is $100
each.
*Pitching camp, June 13-
14, for ages 13-18, registra-
tion fee is $100 each.
*Young hitters camp, June
18-19 ages 8-12, registration
fee is $100 per student.
*Hitting camp, ages 13-
18, June 20-21, registration
is $100 each.
For more information call
Jeff Johnson at 850-718-
2237.

Softball fund-raiser
Holmes County High
School Girls' Softball will
hold a steak sandwich plate
and yard sale fund raiser,
June 8, at the intersection of
hwys. 90 and 79 in Bonifay.
Steak sandwich plates with
chips and a brownie will
sell for $5 each. The yard
sale will begin at 7 a.m. All
proceeds will go to the girl's
softball program.

Summer program
planned in Bonifay
A group of concerned
parents and community lead-
ers is planning a summer
program for Bonifay.
The program will be at the
Bonifay Recreation Center.
Activities being looked
at include flag football, soc-
cer, "water day," a walking
and running day, and other
activities. Possible sources
of programs and activities
include the Holmes County
Health Department, Life
Management, and others.


Activities would be once a
week, with different activi-
ties for different age groups.
Volunteers and donations are
greatly appreciated.
For more information,
call .chairperson Dottie
Smith at 547-5468, or email
at dotsfarm@yahoo.com.

Fresh Start
Invitational
Fresh Start Anti-Drug Co-
alition, a non-profit corpora-
tion, has scheduled the third
Fresh Start Invitational track
meet for 8 a.m. on Saturday,
June 9, at T.J. Roulhac En-
richment and Activity Center
in Chipley.
Running and field events
are planned for children ages
4-17 with registration at 7:30
a.m. and activities begin-
ning at 8 a.m. There is no
registration fee, but pre-reg-
istration is encouraged. Call
638-8556 or 415-1995 for
packets, to reserve a booth.
For additional information,
call 638-7884.

Panhandle
Basketball
Tournament
Vernon Recreation De-
partment will host the Pan-
handle Basketball Tourna-
ment on June 16-17, at the
Vernon Community Gym
(old high school gym).
The tournament begins at
8 a.m. Entry fee is $200 per
team and will be accepted at
Vernon City Hall Monday-
Friday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.
until June 15. Five on Five.
The winner will receive 30
percent of purse.
Concessions on premises,
no coolers or food will be al-
lowed in the building.
This is a fund-raiser for
the Vernon Recreation De-
partment.


Soccer program looking for members


TetraBrazil Soccer Acad-
emy will provide training for
players ages 7-18 on fields in
Enterprise and Ozark, Ala.,
during June and July. Full
or half-day camps are avail-
able, as well as advanced
high school clinics in the
evenings.
"The Brazilian style of
soccer training encourages
skill development that is age
appropriate," the coaches
say. "Trainers know how to
develop the whole soccer
athlete through encourage-
ment and hands-on instruc-
tion:"
Camps held at Wings
Soccer Field in Enterprise
will include Session AEN1
June 25-29 for ages 7-13;


BASEBALL
Continued from page 7A
the third.
Paxton's Drew Geogha-
gan got things started with a
walk off of Collins, a Ruth-
erford grad who has signed
with Mississippi State. Car-
roll then showed he could
swing the bat as well as
pitch when he connected on
his first of two hits. By the
time the dust had cleared in
the West third, Grant Gavin
had a base hit and Justin
McGowan an RBI sac fly
and Geoghagan, Carroll and
Gavin had scored.
The East regained the lead
with two runs in the home
half of the third as Chad
Helms and Cody Strickland
scored. Strickland scored
on yet another Carroll wild
pitch.
If not for a pair of inning-
ending double plays in the
second and third, the East
might have blown the game
open. The game continued
to see-saw back and forth
in the sixth and seventh and
was tied at 6-6 after seven.
Mosley's Will Perry

A


and AEN2, July 23-27, also
for ages 7-13. Both camps
are full or half day.
Camps at the Ozark com-
plex include AOZ1 from
June 25-29, for ages 7-13.
Camp AOZ2 also is for
ages 7-13 and will be held
July 23-27.
Both are full or half day.
Full day is 8:30 a.m. to
3:30 p.m. and costs $150 per
week. Half day is 8:30 a.m.
to 11:30 a.m. and costs $100
per week.
Advanced High School
Clinics, for ages 14-18, will
be held at Wings Field and
the Ozark Soccer Complex
on the same dates as the
other camps. They will run
from 5-8 p.m. and cost $100

reached on an error with
one out in the eighth and
Collins drew a walk from
Gavin, who had entered the
game for Carroll.
Gavin retired Thomas
Smith on a called third strike
for the second out of the in-
ning, and it looked like he
would get out of the frame
without any further damage.
But Brannon Chester was
safe at first after a third strike
got away from West catcher
Josh Golden. All three runs
would come in to score with


per week.
Athletes should take the
following items to camp with
them: ball, soccer shoes, shin
guards, water bottle, lunch
if full day, sun screen and
tennis shoes.
For more informa-
tion, contact Glenn Tol-
bert, 334-328-8987 or visit
gtolbert@centurytel.net.
You can also contact Ter-
ry Kurasz at 334-618-8156
or visit wingswon@hotmail.
com. For more detailed in-
formation, visit www.tetra-
brazil.com.
Registration form and
payment should be mailed
to TetraBrazil Soccer Acad-
emy, 105 Pilot Ct., Chester,
MD 21619.

Michael Gomilla delivering
the big blow of the inning,
a two-run double to score
Perry and Collins. Paxton's
Mikie Jones had two hits
and scored a run. Golden
also had two hits. Freeport's
Lloyd Anderson flew out to
left in his only at bat.
Gomilla won the home run
derby prior to the game.

West 003 002 100 - 6 8 3
East 202 001 13x - 9 8 3
W - Husum, L -
Gavin


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Washington-Holmes Technical Center


Would like to say "THANK YOU"

To the following individuals and organizations who made signifi-
cant contributions to the WHTC Foundation during the past 18
months.


Big Bend Chapter of Florida
Nursery Growers Association
Capital City Bank
Chipley Kiwanis Club
Chipley Lions Club
Community South Credit Union
Florida Farm Bureau
Howell Chevrolet
Northwest Florida Community Hospital
PBS&J
Rogers Insurance Agency, Inc.
Tri-County Homebuilders Association
Washington County Chamber of Commerce
West Point Home, Inc
WestPoint Stevens Foundation
Wiregrass Master Gardeners Association


Representative Don Brown
Gary Clark
Zenna Corbin
John and Becky Dougherty III
Brad Drake
Marvin Engram
Mark Odom
Judge Colby Peel
Ralph and Marlene Ray
Howard & Mary Ann Rich
Wayne and Carolyn Saunders
Tommy and Anita Smith
Wayne Tharpe
Jeff Trawick
Don Walters
Perry and Hester Wells


Over the past ten years, the generous contributions of people and organi-
zations like these have combined to fund 127 people with over $45,700 in
scholarships. Their investment in education will enable the citizens of our
community to obtain the necessary employment skills to enter in-demand,
high wage occupations and improve the quality of life for their families.

If you would like to help make a difference in someone's life by making a
contribution, please contact Sharon Peters today at 850-638-1180.


For more information call
Buddy Baxley at 850-388-
1021 or 850-260-2694 or
call City Hall at 850-535-
2444.

Archery tournament
An archery tournament for
amateurs only will be held
June 15 and 16 at the Holmes
County Fairgrounds. No
target bows will be used.
Registration for a coon
shoot will be held at 7 p.m.
Friday, June 15. Only four
D-Cell Max handheld flash-
lights will be allowed. And
no binoculars can be used
on this shoot.
A mandatory breakfast
for registration for the morn-
ing tournament will be held
at 8 a.m. Saturday, June 16.
The cost per person to shoot
is $15.
IBO hunter rules will ap-
ply in the 9- to 14-year-old
hunter division and 15-year-
old and up hunter division.
There will be first-, sec-
ond- and third-place prizes
in both divisions. A person
must participate in both tour-
naments in order to win.
For more information,
call Jeep Sullivan at 850-
326-1771.

Shriners Bike Run
Professional wrestler
Dusty Rhodes will partici-
pate in a Shriners Bike Run
on July 14 in Panama City
Beach to benefit patients
at the Shriners Hospital in
Tampa. The donation for
entry is $10.
Sign-up will begin at
8:30 a.m. at Ms. Newby's
on Thomas Drive, with the
first bike out at 9:30 a.m.
and the last bike in at 5 p.m.
The 112-mile ride will have
seven stops, and automobiles
will be allowed. An evening
party will be at Newby's.


l


0i





v aie ay u a ingon UU I ke b


WHTC celebrates annual graduation


DONNA DYKES
Staff Writer
The 29th graduating class
at Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center received diplo-,
mas during commencement
exercises held recently at
Washington County Ag Cen-
ter. They were part of the 491
students who graduated from
WHTC during the school
year, according to Director
Tommy Smith.
"I'm very excited to see the
graduation of our 29th class,
the largest graduating class in
the county," said Smith.
Some interesting stories
came out of the evening.
When Jeremy James Pol-
lock's name was called during
the presentation of diplomas,
a woman walked across the
stage to accept his diploma
and a certificate in Applied
Welding Technology.
It wasn't a mistake. El-
len Pollock, who carried a
framed color photo of Jeremy,
knew exactly what she was
doing. Her son was taking
basic training in the National
Guard at Fort Knox, Ky.,
and couldn't be there for the
award.
Pollock's name was one of
those listed with three aster-
isks. That meant he received
a high school diploma with
credits and was the outstand-
ing student in his program.
Robert L. White Jr. was to
receive a diploma for Com-
puter Systems Technology.
He was in a wheel chair and
unable to mount the stairs to
the stage, so the educators
gathered in front of his chair
on the first row to present it
and pose for a picture.
Kristen Nicole Blanken-
ship was one of the many
students receiving her high
school diploma during the
2007 ceremony. A home-
school student, she had earned
one earlier but wanted an "of-
ficial" diploma from WHTC.
Kristen says she will now
attend Gulf Coast Community
College to get a degree in psy-
chology. Accompanying her
to graduation were what she
called her "support group" -
grandmother, Marion Fender;
mother, Judy F. Blackburn;
and siblings, Cody, Amber
and Casey Blackburn.
Six young men from Teen
Challenge Boys' Ranch also
received high school diplo-
mas. Their support group
consisted of 13 fellow cadets
and staff members.
"Teen Challenge is a pro-
gram for boys, ages 11-17,
with life-controlling prob-
lems," said Sgt. Alvin Davis,
drill instructor. They live on
the ranch in Bonifay for 12-15
months while they learn about
Jesus and the Word of God.
"They learn to respect
themselves and others through
classes, work and military
style discipline and exercises,"


Donna Dykes/WCN-HCTA
Robert White Jr. gets his certificate in computer systems technology from, from left,
Steve Griffin, Holmes County School Superintendent; Calvin Stevenson, Washington
County Superintendent; and WHTC director Tommy Smith.


Donna Dykes/WCN-HCTA
Proud of the certificates they received in their chosen
courses are Vina Watford, cosmetology, and Betty Sue


Watford-Vann, carpentry.

Davis continued. "They also
take high school classes."
About 75 students received
diplomas from school superin-
tendents Calvin Stevenson of
Washington County and Steve
Griffin of Holmes County.
Smith conducted the pro-
gram that began with the
pledge of allegience led by
Ivey McClain. David Dar-
row, pastor of Chipley First
Presbyterian Church, gave the
devotional.
Al Cox, assistant director
of the center, announced the
names of those receiving
diplomas.
Donna Singletary, presi-
dent of the Student Govern-
ment Association, was intro-
duced as student speaker. She
later received a certificate in
architectural drafting.
The honorable William L.
Wright, chief judge of the 14th
Judicial Circuit, was guest
speaker. He was introduced
by Judge Colby Peel, who was


the target of some humorous
remarks made by the speaker.
Wright did admit Peel "is the
best young judge in Florida...
as well as a good golfer."
He told the graduates that
a sense of humor is helpful in
his job. "People with a sense
of humor tend to be less ego-
centric and more realistic in
their view of the world, more
humble in moments of suc-
cess and less defeated in times
of travail," he explained.
"I certainly don't delude
myself that there aren't more
important things to do in life
than make people laugh, but
I can't imagine anything that
would bring me more joy."
After saying he would
be brief because he didn't
want to be like the Greek
philosopher Socrates, who
lived a long, long time ago,
the judge said, "Socrates was
very intelligent, but Socrates
gave long speeches and his
friends killed him."


In closing, Wright shared
some of his ideas for success:
"Remember, no failure is
ever final - nor is any success;
dreams come true for those
who work while they dream;
If you are doing your best,
you won't have time to worry
about failure.
"True wealth is what you
are, not what you have," he
added. "Don't be afraid to go
out on a limb-that's where
the fruit is."
The speaker's final bon
mot was another dig at long-
winded speakers. "In Texas,
they say an old judge is like
an old shoe," he explained.
"Everything is all worn out
except the tongue."
Wright was accompanied
by his wife, Tina, who is a
court reporter.
Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center's mission state-
ment is to "provide students
with instruction in academic
and technical training to such
competency levels that they
are qualified for employ-
ment and for advancement
in existing or potential oc-
cupational fields; to foster a
collegial and positive work
environment that encourages
and facilitates success in the
work place for faculty and
staff."


Donna Dykes/WON-HCTA
SGA President Donna Singletary goes over her notes.
She was student speaker for graduation and received a
certificate for architectural drafting.





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638-1014
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NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING
The Planning Commission of the City of Chipley, Florida, will
conduct a Public Hearing in the City Hall Council Chambers,
at 1442 Jackson Avenue, on Thursday, June 21, 2007 at 9:00
a.m. The purpose of the hearing is to review and consider the
following request:
1. Request for Land Development Order: The request is for a 12
lot subdivision. Parcel ID#: 00-2161-0000. Location: 8th Street.
Petitioner: J.K.L., LLC. Legal Description: NE 1/4 or SE 1/4 of
NE 1/2, Section 9, Township 4N, Range 13 West.
The subject property is more specifically designated in the map
reflected herein:

" " " ; ' O A'� " r

. ....... ..... .... . - - -. . ; . . , .





". ' . . | , . '. . . .
-M, =F


-Ste


All citizens and interested parties are encouraged to attend the
public hearing. Any inquiries regarding the hearing or any per-
son requiring a special accommodation because of a disability or
physical impairment, including speech or hearing impairments,
should contact the City Administrator's Office at least (3) calen-
dar days prior to the hearing.
Jim Lassiter
Planning Officer


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10AX,WashingtorifCounty News, Wednesday, June 6, 2007


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HERALD^ r-THE STAR Ttw TIMES. Aacho5 |


I





Wednesday, June 6,2007 Washington County News, 11A

TeamCare Plan
' TeamCare Plan is designed to help qualifying residents of
Washington County receive needed medical services.
Services may include preventative and screening services,
primary care services, medications (through pharmaceutical
assistance programs), lab and x-rays, health information and
education. For information, call the Health Department at
638-6240, ext. 151 or 158.
Chipley City Council meets
*Chipley City Council will hold a regular council meeting
on Thursday, June 14, at 6 p.m. in the Council chambers.
*City of Chipley Planning and Zoning Commission meet-
ing will be held Thursday, June 21, at 9 a.m. The meeting will
be held at City Hall in the council chambers, 1442 Jackson
Avenue, Chipley.


File photo
Washington-Holmes Technical Center is joining other organizations in increasing security after the Virginia Tech
University incident.



WHTC joins others in upgrading security


MARY D. PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
Washington-Holmes
Technical Center students
joined the nation in grief, but
they also took action follow-
ing the April 16 massacre at
Virginia Tech University.
Student Government As-
sociation members surveyed
the student body to identify
safety concerns and generate
recommendations to present
to school administrators.
WHTC Director Tommy
Smith is taking those recom-
mendations seriously.
"There were some keen
observations of students,
right on target," said Smith,
director of the adult educa-
tion center since November.
"I was very impressed."
Marsha Spracklen, draft-
ing student and SGA secre-
tary, said, "Shortly after the
Virginia Tech shooting, we
thought we should bring to
the attention of administra-
tors safety and security is-
sues we see that they may
not see." The effort was led
by SGA President Donna
Strickland, who recently
graduated and accepted a
drafting position with East-
ern Shipbuilding.
On Smith's list for action
are:
* Repair uneven and bro-
ken sidewalks. Smith said
tree roots are the culprit, and
he's already had hundreds
of trees removed across the
28-acre campus. He said
sidewalk hazards will be
painted red or yellow until
concrete can be replaced.
* Install a campus-wide
public address system. Smith


said, "We do have a fire
alarm system, but we do not
have a PA system. We rely
on the phone system, which
does not connect with labs,
shops and bays. The need for
a PA system is clear to us."
Smith said he might con-
sider utilizing text messaging
via student cell phones, as is
being considered at Virginia
Tech, since most students
carry them. He said WHTC
students generally are al-
lowed to keep their phones
on during class because "our
students are adults. They
may have small children at
home or aging parents they
care for. They need to get
their messages."
* Increase the frequency
of fire and other drills. Smith
said, "We will do that."
He plans to list these drills
on the annual calendar to
prevent student distress or
emergency personnel in-
volvement should a drill be
taken for a real emergency.
* Increase visibility of the
WHTC school resource offi-
cer. Although survey results
indicated students thought
the school needed an SRO,
Smith says the school does,
indeed, have an officer. "We
share an officer with Chipley
High School. His name is
Deputy Daryl White and
he comes to the school as
needed. We've called him
three or four times, and he's
gotten here almost immedi-
ately."
Smith speculates that
WHTC's teenage students
might have expectations
regarding SROs based on
their recent experience in
traditional school settings.


He said the school strives to
create an adult atmosphere
conducive to non-traditional
learning, and that this envi-
ronment does not require a
full-time SRO.
Smith also noted the pres-
ence of trained law enforce-
ment personnel in the WHTC
correctional program. "If we
had a real emergency, I'd de-
fer to them. Those folks can
handle anything" he said.
*Seek grants to update
equipment in various pro-
grams. Smith said WHTC
recently spent $500,000
on new equipment and has
another $100,000 in grant
money to modernize pro-
grams this year.
Ideas that didn't make
Smith's action list are:
* Fencing the campus.
"This is an adult institution,
and with the exception of
an inner city institution, I
haven't heard of a campus
being fenced." With 28 acres
and multiple parking lots,
Smith said the idea isn't
feasible and, if it could be
done, "the cost would be
enormous."
* Increasing the use of
security cameras. "There are
a lot of cameras on campus,
I feel a lot more than they
are aware of," Smith said.
Although the cameras are
not monitored constantly,
Smith said tapes are made
and these are available for
review, should the need
arise. "We can monitor the
cameras if we are made
aware of a problem," he
said. Smith also noted he
can view live video from
cameras remotely, using the
Internet. "Law enforcement


could also do this if they
wanted to," he noted.
The SGA survey was the
impetus for Smith's idea
to create a brief, localized
safety video to show dur-
ing new student orientation,
hopefully beginning this
fall. He plans to produce the
video in-house, using the
talents of computer systems
technology students under
administrator guidance.
Based on 24 years of edu-
cational leadership, Smith
already knows the video's
focus. "Studies show that
before around 90 percent
of violent acts on campus,
there were clear warning
signs. There is a difference
between 'snitching' and be-
ing a good citizen. We have
to rely on each other for our
well-being. Students need to
tell us if they know of some-
one who is depressed, who
is bullying others or seem to
pose a threat."


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Colonoscopy
information
from NFCH
Colon cancer is the sec-
ond most deadly cancer in
the United States, yet largely
preventable by a routine
colonoscopy screening.
Northwest Florida Com-
munity Hospital offers this
screening on an outpatient
basis in your local home-
town without the American
Cancer Society recommends
starting at age 50, everyone
should be screened for colon
cancer.
If you have a family his-
tory of colon cancer or colon
polyps, then colon screening
might need to start even
earlier. Talk with your local
primary healthcare unneces-
sary travel and downtime.
A colonoscopy allows
your doctor to look inside
the entire large intestine to
see things such as inflamed
tissue, abnormal growths,
and ulcers. It is most often
used to look for early signs
of cancer in the colon or
rectum as well as causes
of unexplained changes in
bowel habits.
With this procedure the
doctor is even able to evalu-
ate symptoms like abdomi-
nal pain, rectal bleeding, and
weight loss. In many cases,
a colonoscopy allows for an
accurate diagnosis and treat-


ment of colon abnormalities
without the need for a major
operation.
There are certain prepara-
tions that need to be taken
care of prior to the outpa-
tient procedure at Northwest
Florida Community Hospital
where we pride ourselves on
offering this procedure to the
communities we serve. You
will need to see your regu-
lar primary care healthcare
provider or one of the two
staff physicians that offer
colonoscopies in your local
hometown facility: General
Surgeon Gabriel Berry, M.D.
(415-8180 for an appoint-
ment) and Primary Care
Physician Samuel Ward,
M.D. (638-3400 for an ap-
pointment).
Be sure to inform your
provider of any medical
conditions or if you have
medications that you take on
a regular basis such as: as-
pirin, arthritis medications,
blood thinners, diabetes
medications, or vitamins that
contain iron.
The prep for the proce-
dure will need to be followed
precisely to ensure your
colon is completely empty
for the colonoscopy to be
thorough and safe. You must
also arrange for someone
to take you home after the
colonoscopy, because you
will not be allowed to drive
after sedation.
With a colonoscopy be-


ing an outpatient procedure
lasting 30 to 60 minutes
and a recovery time of 30
minutes to 1 hour, you can
be back at home resuming
your regular diet with a full
recovery expected by the
following day returning to
your normal activities.
Remember to ask your
local healthcare provider
about a colonoscopy and if
it's right for you. For more
information please contact
Heather Shelby, RN Educa-
tion Coordinator at North-
west Florida Community
Hospital 415-8119.

USDA information
The USDA Rural Devel-
opment office in Chipley,
Florida will no longer be
servicing the citizens of
Holmes County.
As of June 11, the USDA
Rural Development office in
Crestview will be the service
center. Contact information
is as follows:
USDA-Rural Develop-
ment, 932 North Ferdon
Blvd. Suite B, Crestview, FL
32536, 850-682-2416; Fax:
850-682-8731



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12A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 6, 2007


This and that...
My sister, Hazel Wells
Tison, and husband, Jack
Tison, invited Hester and
me to their blueberry field
just prior to our May 16
departure for the visit with
our son, Grant, and family
in Houston Texas. Jack and
Hazel remembered that blue-
berries are a special treat to
our Texas son, Grant.
The extreme drought has
adversely affected the Tison
blueberry production, as
it has all crops. However,
Jack directed us to the "best
pickings" on the extreme
north side of the three-acre
blueberry orchard.
We were still in the blue-
berry field at noon. At ex-
actly 12 p.m., we plainly
heard the wail of the fire
whistle at Bonifay Fire De-
partment, signaling to all
those in hearing range: "It's
time for lunch!"
The long-standing tradi-
tion of sounding the fire
alarm at exactly 12 o'clock
continues at the Bonifay Fire
Department. That welcom-
ing message tells all that it
is time for food.
Going back to my early
memories, it meant accom-
panying my uncle, Edward
Harris, from the "Faro"
Lewis barbershop where he
worked in downtown Boni-
fay to the Creel Apartment
where he and my aunt, Lela
Wells Harris, lived in the
earlier years of their mar-
riage.
Food was always espe-
cially good at their table.
Aunt Lela introduced me
and my siblings to a vari-
ety of foods that were not
seen on our table out in the
country. I especially remem-
ber eating my first "store
bought" bacon there. It was
delicious!
I also learned what pre-
pared mustard was. To me,
it was too hot for human
consumption. Maybe I be-
came' accustomed to it in
later years, or perhaps the
makers of mustard toned the
pungency content downward
in later production. Can you
imagine a hamburger these
days without mustard?
Another youthful memo-
ry of "hanging around" the
barbershop with my uncle,
is the giant, red fire truck,
backed into the fire station in
back of Lewis' barbershop.
It was a scary looking piece
of equipment to this naive
country boy.
From recent readings, I
now know that Bonifay's
first Volunteer Fire Depart-
ment was organized in 1919


Submitted photo
A.P. Drummond, Bonifay
lawyer, was Bonifay Fire
Department Fire Chief in
1951. In addition to that
duty, Drummond was also
City Attorney and was
involved in banking. Five
of his then 14-member vol-
unteer fire fighting crew,
serving without pay, were
W.F. (Bill) Bullington, John
Ward, R.C. (Bob) Garrett,
J.C. Swindle and George
M. Roberts.

with the purchase of a new
Model T Ford truck with
solid tires. It was used to
carry the fire fighting equip-
ment.
When the department was
upgraded to a Model A Ford,
firemen went to work and
converted their equipment to
the new chassis, adding two
30-gallon chemical tanks
and more hose.
This remained Bonifay's
fire fighting capability until
1943, when a new 1943
GMC, with a 500-gal-
lon pumper and a total of
2,000 feet of hose, was pur-
chased.
This was probably the
fire truck that came to the
scene of the blaze which de-
stroyed Bonifay's downtown
theater on a Saturday night,
possibly in 1944, while the
movie was in progress and
the whole town was buzzing
with activity.
On our recent trip to Tex-
as, Hester and I enjoyed a
stopover for two nights in
Breaux Bridge, Louisiana.
As we were shopping in
the Main Street Antiques
Mall and Flea Market,
chimes from a church bell
tower directly across the


street began pealing out a
beautiful hymn. A look at my
watch told me it was "high
noon" in Breaux Bridge and
the church bells were giving
the signal.
The lady managing the
store verified that the church
chimes at noon are a long-
standing tradition in the
town.
My mind immediately
went back to our 20 years
on South Third Street in
Chipley. The First Baptist
Church became our neighbor
with the building of their
beautiful new sanctuary on
South Boulevard.'
The church bells at First
Baptist rang 12 strokes at
noon each day, followed
by the playing of a familiar
church melody. Since we
now live in the "country,"
we no longer hear the sooth-
ing sounds of the bells and
music from Chipley's First
Baptist Church, which con-
tinue to ring out daily.
Then, my mind wandered
even farther back to the
method of sounding in the
"dinner bell" in downtown
Chipley many years ago.
Griff Godfrey, grandson
of Lee Wells, of the T.L.
Wells and Brother store,
established in 1898, has
confirmed, and personally
remembers, the old-time
practice of announcing the
noon hour. Either Lee Wells,
his brother, Les, or em-
ployee, Otis Hinson, stepped
outside the store and beat
two plow shares together
each work day, at exactly 12
p.m., telling shoppers and
fellow business people that
it was time for lunch.
Closing time at 5 p.m.
was announced by the same
method.
During Hester's experi-
ence of operating the Wells
Brothers Store, she did not
follow this old-time method
of announcing the lunch hour
and closing time. Maybe Pat
Brown and husband, Randy
Brown, now operating the
Chocolate Gallery at the Old
Wells Store location, will
want to reinstate the historic
practice.
Back on the farm in my
youth, we did not have
the treasured "dinner bell"
which gave the call to "come


and get it" at meal time. The
bell was also used to send out
signals for emergencies.
The call at our house
announcing "dinner" being
ready usually came when
the rural mail carrier, Lu-
rie Stott, was seen passing
along the dirt road, which
encircled our place.
It was welcome news to
see the mail man's shiny
car approaching as it meant
noon time was near and a
bountiful spread of food was
awaiting us. If Lige Golden,
the Bonifay ice man had
arrived, we could also look
forward to some refreshing
iced tea as only my mama
could make it.
We always used mules
as our plow animals. They
seemed to sense when it
was time to "take out for
lunch." They obviously had
more "pep in their step" once
they were directed toward
the barn.
My grandpa Wells used
a white horse named Dock
to pull his plows. I recall
one occasion when Dock
got so carried away with
the anticipation of heading
to the barn for his corn and
hay, that he actually lay
down in a furrow and went
into a "wallow" and "bray-
ing," while still hitched to
the plow. Who says animal
instincts aren't strong?
My instincts tell me this is
enough for this one sitting.
See you-all next week.


Perri] S Prattle,


By Perry Wells


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ARREST REPORTS


Washington County
Sheriff's Department arrest
report for May 28 through
June 4, 2007.
Tiffany Bennett: w/f,
12/7/78; Ebro; tag attached
not assigned, possession of
marijuana, possession of
meth; arrested 5/30.
Fred Booker, Jr.: b/m,
12/7/77; Chipley; no valid
drivers license; arrested
6/3.
Traci Brown: w/f;
2/21/68; Tucson,Ariz.; pos-
session of paraphernalia,
possession of'meth, posses-
sion of marijuana; arrested
Terrance Broxton: b/m,
1/7/64; Daytona: sale of co-
caine; arrested 5/29.
Randa Chamberlin: w/f,
3/7/70; Chipley; shoplifting;
arrested 5/30.
Alan Clark: w/m, 8/7/65;
Chipley; violation of proba-
tion on driving under the
influence, contributing to
minor, driving while license
suspended or revoked and
child support in Bay County;
arrested 5/31.
Marte Convarrubias: h/
m, 3/20/52; Wausau; driving
under the influence, driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 6/1.
Devon Darnell: w/
m, 12/18/85; Ponce de
Leon; boating under the


influence;arrested 5/28.
Jessica Dunaway: w/f,
3/1/83; Jacksonville; viola-
tion of probation on larceny;
arrested 5/30.
Lisa Haney: w/f,
12/22/61; Chipley; disor-
derly conduct, battery; ar-
rested 6/3.
Hugh Carol Harper, Jr.:
w/m, 6/17/77; Chipley; petit
theft; arrested 5/30.
Gregory Hunter: b/m,
2/10/60; New Orleans, La.;
child support in Marion
County; arrested 6/1.
Arthur James: b/m,
1/22/59; Chipley; child sup-
port; arrested 5/30.
Craig Johnson: w/m,
6/25/82; Chipley; battery;
arrested 6/2.
Maria Longoria: w/f,
6/22/61; Ashville, NC; pos-
session of paraphernalia;
arrested 6/2.
Ramon Martinez: h/m,
Atlanta, Ga.; no valid drivers
license; arrested 5/29.
Quintin McTheney: b/
m, 3/16/86; Caryville; pos-
session of marijuana, pos-
session of cocaine; arrested
6/30.
Bernardino Moreno:
h/m, 7/2/85; Slocomb, Ala.;
no valid drivers license;
Frances Nemecek: w/f,
7/12/58; Vernon; disorderly
conduct; arrested 5/28.


Ryan Nolan: w/m,
10/7/84; Orlando; posses-
sion of paraphernalia, driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked, possession of
marijuana; arrested 6/2.
Harry Orstrander: w/m,
4/25/65; Bradenton; failure
to appear on driving under
the influence in Santa Rosa
County; arrested 5/30.
Dustin Parrish: b/m,
11/11/80; Tallahassee; driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked, habitual of-
fender; arrested 6/2.
Frederick Patton: b/m,
1/19/77; Chipley; child sup-
port; arrested 6/1.
Sherman Pearson: b/m,
4/29/58; Vernon; violation
of probation on possession
of cocaine in Bay County;
arrested 5/29.
William Pechin: w/m,
1/20/61; Vernon; trespassing
(two counts); arrested 5/28.
Shawn Raines: w/m,
4/14/82; Bonifay; Holmes
County Warrant for aggra-
vated battery; arrested 5/31.
Travis Riddlford: w/m,
5/22/77; Tucson, Ariz.; pos-
session of controlled sub-
stance without prescription;
arrested 5/30.
Michael Terry: w/m,
8/13/64; Vernon; violation
of probation n worthless
checks; arrested 5/30.


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Library update
June activities at Washington County Public Library.
The Anime/Manga Club will meet 3-5 p.m. June 6 and 20.
Pre-school story time will be held on a new day. It will meet on
Friday, June 8, 15, 22, and 29. June 29 is Movie Day. The picture
"Barnyard" will show at 3 p.m. Popcorn will be provided by Com-
munity South Credit Union.
*CHS summer reading books are located in the library's Young
Adult Area. New books have arrived in the Adult Section. They
were purchased with funds donated by Chipley Lion's Club. The
library will host a poster, pizza and pop party at 3 p.m. on Aug. 13.
Posterboard, markers and other supplies will be provided.
Washington County Public Library now offers "Wireless Con-
nection" for your laptops.
*The Summer Reading Program for youngsters will begin July
16 and continue through Aug. 10. The schedule is as follows:
Monday: Chipley Branch, K-2 grades, 9:30-11 a.m.; 3-5 grades,
2:30-4 p.m. Tuesday: Sunny Hills (New Vision Church), 9:30-11
a.m.; Vernon Branch, 2:30-4:30 p.m. Wednesday: Caryville, Pre-
school Storytime, 9:30-11 a.m. Thursday: Country Oaks, 9:30-11
a.m.; Wausau Branch, 2:30-4:30 p.m. Friday: Chipley, Preschool
Storytime, 10:30 -11 a.m.
*New summer hours for Sam Mitchell Vernon Public Library
follow: Tuesday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.;
Thursday 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.; Friday, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. The Vernon
library is closed on Mondays, Saturdays and Sundays.
I - -


-� I


I


I







Inside This Week
Social News s.........................Page
Real Power .......................... Page
Obituaries...........................Page
Cl assifieds..................P....Page 9-1


O *1


IN THE NEWS

Tri-County Head Start
Tri-County Head Start is now
accepting applications for the
2007/08 school year. They offer
health, dental services, great class-
rooms and early education and
family services. At no cost to those
who qualify, children with disabili-
ties are welcome. This is for three
and four year olds. Extended care
school readiness- VPK available.
Contact a Head Start Center near
you today: Chipley Center at 638-
9800, Westville Center at 548-5630
or Vernon Center at 535-2907.

Hull benefit
A benefit for Carl Hull of Vernon
will take place Saturday, June 9, at
the Cat's Eye situated north of the
bridge in Vernon. He is suffering
from colon cancer and faces many
trips to Birmingham, Ala., Medical
Center for operations and treat-
ment. Proceeds from the benefit
will help defray costs of lodging
and transportation to and from
Birmingham.
Dinner, music, a bake sale and
auction will begin at 4 p.m. at the
Cat's Eye, and everyone is invited
to share the evening of fun, good
music and food. For more informa-
tion, call 535-2762.

WCCS registration
Washington County Christian
School is holding registration for
the 2007/08 school year. Classes
being offered are kindergarten,
three four and five year-olds; el-
ementary, first through fifth grades;
middle school, sixth through eighth
grades; high school, ninth grade.
Enrollment packets can be
picked up at the school office or
the school \ ill gladly mail one. For
more information, call 638-9227.

Art show and sale
The Washington County Arts
Council wtll showcase regional
artists' favorite summer images
at the "Summertime Magic" Art
Show and Sale, to be held June 23
in the east wing of the Agriculture
Center on Highway 90 in Chipley.
Artists are encouraged to enter any
of several categories.
The show and sale coincides
with the annual Watermelon Festi-
val. The gallery, sponsored by the
Washington County Arts Council,
will open at 10 a.m. on June 23. A
silent auction benefiting the WCAC
is also scheduled.
Applications can be downloaded
at the Arts Council's website:
www.washingtoncountyarts.org.
For further information on the
art show and sale, please contact
Karen Roland at 850-638-9968.
To receive an application by mail,
or to have one emailed to you,
contact Amanda Broadfoot at
AmandaBroadfoot@gmail.com.

Glisson Family Reunion
The 31st annual Glisson Fam-
ily Reunion and the 13th reunion
of the 244th Port Company of
the 495th Battalion will be held
Saturday, June 9, at the American
Legion Building, Highway 90 west
in Marianna.
"Everyone is invited to enjoy
a day of fellowship," said Jean-
nette Woodham, secretary. "Please
bring your favorite covered dish
to share."
For further information, contact
Woodham at 850-592-2685 or Win-
ton Glisson at 863-533-4409.


Watermelon Festival coming up June 23


It's Watermelon Festival time
at the Chipley Agricultural Center,
Saturday, June 23. This year is the
51st year for the festival.
Activities include:
*Watermelon beauty pageants
beginning at 12:30 p.m. June 9 at
the Ag Center. For more informa-
tion call Carolyn Sasser at 850-
638-8386 or 850-527-4207.
*Free Fun Night, Friday, June
22 at 6:30 p.m. at the Campground.
Run'd Off Band will perform and
there will be games for children
and a clown.
*Panhandle Shrine Club pan-
cake breakfast at 7:30 a.m. at the
Shrine Club building. Tickets are
$3.50 at the door.
*The 5,000 meter run will begin
at 7:30 a.m. at Washington-Holmes
Technical Center. Contact Stan
Owens at 850-547-2422 for more
information.
*The antique car show will be
held all day Saturday at Wash-
ington-Holmes Technical Center.
Contact John Ostrowski at 850-
638-7370 or 638-1234.
*Saturday there will be contests
for children, beginning at 11:30
a.m., at the Ag Center. Contests
include seed spitting, watermelon


Jay Felsberg/WCN/HCTA
County Agent Andy Andreasen checks out watermelons before the
annual auction.


eating, and melon rolling. Julie
Dillard will be on hand to direct
you.
*Dune Buggy the Clown will be


at the festival all day to entertain
old and young alike.
*The big parade will be Satur-
day, June 23, starting at 10 a.m.


from the old high school through
downtown. No registration is
necessary, just show up. Contact
Travis Pitts 850-209-8067.
*Art show and sale will be held
from, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the east
wing of the Ag Center. This event
is sponsored by the Washington
County Arts Council. For more
information go to Washington-
CountyArts.org. Bozarth the Magi-
cian will perform at noon.
*Watermelon contest and auc-
tion will begin at 1 p.m. in the Ag
Center. Watermelon entries can
be made Thursday-Saturday at
11:30 a.m.
*Tournament style horseshoe
pitching will be at 1 p.m. on the
grounds. See John Claghorn for
more information.
*Saturday night dance will be-
gin at 8 p.m. at Panhandle Shrine
Club.
*Entertainment will be per-
formed in the Ag Center through
out the day: Kountry Folk Klog-
gers at 10 a.m.; Run'd Off Band at
11 a.m.; Recognition of queens and
special guests at 11:45 a.m. Gene
Watson will perform at 2 p.m.
Don't forget there will be free
watermelon slices for all visitors.


Sunny Hills to host 'Songs of the South' Music and Arts Festival


The Sunny Hills community
will play host to the "Songs of the
South" Music and Arts Festival
Saturday, October 20, at Wilder
Park. This is an all-day event held
in coordination with the Washing-
ton County Arts Council.
A full schedule of music per-
formances are planned from local
and regional bands in a variety of


genres: bluegrass, country, folk
and gospel. In addition to the main
stage, a secondary stage will be set
up at the food court. (The festival
is completely alcohol-free.) Dur-
ing intermissions of the regularly
scheduled programming, the stage
will be open to informal jam ses-
sions.
Celebrating local folk arts is


another important component of
the festival. A"gallery" tent, spon-
sored by the Washington County
Arts Council, will display the sub-
missions into the many categories
of folk art competition.
Fund-raisers, such as a silent
auction, will benefit the needy
children of Washington County.
A county-wide art contest will be


held at the beginning of the 2007
school year to choose artwork to
adorn festival T-shirts and program
books. Bands wishing to perform
should contact David Broadfoot at
850-773-2795. Vendors wishing to
display wares, or sponsors wishing
to support this local free festival,
should contact Diane Vitale at or
call 773-7039.


rt ~'v ZWA4 >~ KV�


The Golden Goose


Elementary school students in
Jennifer Sapp's Project Challenge class
recently enjoyed a performance of The Golden
Goose by Chipola College's Theatre Department.
Students were excited to pose with one of
Sapp's former students, Kevin Russell, before the
performance and to meet all of the actors and
actresses after the show.
Students attending the performance with Mrs.
Sapp and parent chaperones Jennifer Bau, Kim
Daniels and Kathryn Donoghue were David
Paramore, Hannah Blum, Kendal Daniels, Taylor
Munroe, Nathan Spencer, Madison Bau, Ethan
Draayom, Connell Donoghue, Austin Sapp, Vince
Kriser and Noah Smothers. (Submitted photos)


Online Paper
www.chipleypaper.com
www.bonifaynow.com
Look for
Photos Galleries
and Videos under News


Wns oft - mr V 7 F I if -, I " IF





2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, June 6, 2007


Churchwell-Gann wedding
Jennifer Churchwell of Greenhead and Trent Gann of
Washington County were married on April 28 at Sand Hills
Baptist Church.
Jennifer is the daughter of Mike and Janet Churchwell
of Greenhead. She is the granddaughter of Buddy and Ei-
leen Bryant of Youngstown, Ralph and Carolyn Heaton of
Augusta, Ga., Juanita Churchwell of Panama City and the
late Frank and Alice Chirchwell. She is the great-grand-
daughter of Ossie Mae Heaton of Panama City and the late
Evelyn Byers and the late Floyd C. Heaton, Sr.
She is a 2003 graduate of Vernon High School, a 2005
graduate of Chipola College and recently graduated from
Florida State University with a bachelors degree in ac-
counting. Jennifer is employed as a staff accountant with
Tipton, Marler, Garner & Chastain.
Trent is the son of Dr. Keith Gann and Mrs. Janie Gann
of Washington County. He is the grandson of the late R.C.
and Rosa Gann of Hamilton, Ala. and the late Olen and
Rose Ella Markham of Guin, Ala.
He is a 2002 graduate of Mosely High School and re-
cently graduated from the Baptist College of Florida with a
bachelor's degree in Theology. Trent is pastor of Dellwood
Baptist Church in Greenwood.
Ariel Josker was the bride's matron of honor. Tiana Gann,
Melissa Gann, and Brittany Hawk served as bridesmaids.
Timothy Gann was best man and Adam Mulliner, Casey
Strickland and Michael Churchwell were groomsmen. Vic-
toria Cox was the flower girl and Joshua Ziolkowski served
as ring bearer.
After a trip to Orlando, the couple settled in Green-
wood.


Barrentine-Shilts engagement
Emily Louise Barrentine and Matthew Neil Shilts an-
nounce their engagement and approaching marriage.
Emily is the daughter of Eddie and Linda Barrentine of
Graceville. She is the granddaughter of the late Bob and
Lois Turner and the late Lem and Dollie Barrentine all of
Chipley. She is a second year law student at Mercer Uni-
versity School of Law in Macon, Georgia.
Matt is the son of Susan and Bill Lutz of Sparta, Wis-
consin and Albert Shilts of Lake Delton, Wisconsin. His
grandparents are Neil and Lillian Wendt of Lake Mills,
Wisconsin and Lake Havesau, Arizona, Ruby Shilts and
the late Gilbert Shilts of Ft. Atkinson, Wisconsin. Matt is
an Educational Major at the University of Wisconsin, at
Whitewater.
The wedding is planned for Saturday, July 14, at Wes-
ley Gardens in Savannah, Georgia. Reception will follow
at Wesley Gardens.

Cancer support group
Doctors Memorial Hospital will host a Cancer Support
Group on Tuesday, June 5, 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; Madeline McFatter, 547-2376;
or Sharon Garner, 547-1120 ext. 252.

Greyhound Pets of America
On Saturday, June 9 and June 23, Greyhound Pets
of America/Emerald Coast, will be holding a "Meet and
Greet" from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Books-A-Million, 811
East 23rd Street, and next door at PetsMart, 849 East 23rd
Street, Panama City.
Retired racing Greyhounds will be on hand. For infor-
mation, call 888-216-7236 or visit the web site at www.
gpaec.com.


-V

McGowan 50th anniversary
The children of John and Loretta McGowan will host an
informal reception celebrating their parents' 50th wedding
anniversary at the Beulah Anna Baptist Church in Holmes
County, June 16, from 2 to 4 p.m.
John and Loretta were married June 16, 1957 in Geneva,
Ala. Their children are Pam and husband Mike Messer of
Sugar Hill, Ga., Mary and husband Curt McCollough of
Meigs, Ga., and the late William Terry. They also have two
grandchildren, Jeffery Michael Messer of Troy, Ala. and
Lindsey Grace McCollough of Meigs, Ga.,
Please no gifts, your presence will be gift enough. Dress
will be casual.

Amateur Radio Field Days
Amateur Radio Field Days, June 23 and 24, will be held
at the Caryville Park in Caryville. For more information,
call 326-1176, All are welcome.

About Face program
Florida National Guard's About Face program is recruit-
ing teens between the ages of 13-17 to get paid to learn
significant requirements for success.
Operation About Face is an activity-based and fun for-
mat that allows students to relate topics to real world ex-
periences and perform those skills in hands-on activities.
They address objectives necessary for success in real life;
educational preparation, functional life skills,'and work ex-
perience skills. Operation About Face offers participants a
chance to grow, have fun and get paid all in one.
For more information, contact Torron Gibson, Chipley
site manager, at 638-6191 or tgibson@paxen.com.


Camden Teague Carter
Ambers and Crystal Carter of Bonnett Pond announce
the birth of their son, Camden Teague. He was born March
30 at Gulf Coast Medical Center in Panama City. Camden
weighed 8 pounds, 6.4 ounces and was 20 inches long.
His big brothers, Grayson Everett, age four, and Lawson
Drake, age three, welcomed him home along with other
family members.

Holmes County Homecoming
The Holmes County Homecoming Club invites you to
attend this year's 41st Annual Homecoming meeting on
Friday July 6, 2007 at the Holmes County Agricultural
Center.
There will be a time to visit and fellowship beginning
at 5:30 p.m. with appetizers served. Martha Cullifer How-
ell, Holmes County Homecoming Club historian, will have
scrapbooks and pictures available for everyone to see.
Dinner will be served at 6:00 p.m. The cost of this years'
homecoming will be $10.
This year Perry Wells will lead everyone in a discussion
of Holmes County history, trivia and things you've prob-
ably forgotten about.
There will also be gospel music performed by the Cal-
vary Trio and door prizes given out during the evening.
For more information or to make a reservation, please
call 547-1356.

HCHS Class of 1987
The HCHS Class of 1987 will have their 20th year re-
union at the Dogwood Lakes Country Club on Saturday,
July 14. If you need more information about this event,
please contact one of the following classmates: Lesia Bron-
son (547-5696), Lucy Alford Etheridge (547-4454), Mi-
chelle Lyon (527-8909), Sherry Sowell Moore (547-5007)
or Lori Pate Redmon (956-2180).


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4 PC. BEDROOM SUITE
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DAIRE f--
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ELECTRIC
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Wednesday, June 6, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B


S" PET OF THE WEEK


Merritt-McGowan engagement
The parents of Ashley Dawn Merritt and Clifton Frank
McGowan, III (Tre) announce their engagement and forth-
coming wedding.
Ashley is the daughter of Kathy and Russell Dunaway
of Marianna, and Mickey and Rose Merritt of Chattahooch-
ee. She is the granddaughter of Ollie and Pete Barfoot of
Sneads, Bonnie and the late Leon Dunaway of Greenwood,
and Edward and the late Sarah Merritt of Chattahoochee.
She graduated from Marianna High School in 2000 and
Chipola College in 2002. Ashley received her master's
degree in Elementary Education from the University of
Florida in 2005. She is teaching first grade at Patronis El-
ementary School in Panama City Beach.
Tre is the son of Cliff and Cindy McGowan of Esto. He
is the grandson of the late Frank McGowan of Esto, Janice
and O'Neal Speigner of Enterprise, Ala. and Monette and
the late Jimmy Etheridge of Esto. He graduated from Hol-
mes County High School in 2001. Tre is working for Gulf
Coast Electric Cooperative in Southport. A June wedding is
planned at the Panama City Country Club in Lynn Haven.
The couple will reside in Bay County.


The following is a news release from Wil Morales,
director of Ben's Place in Holmes County.
"Our Pet of the Week is Jimmy the Pointer (above). Jim-
my is an English Pointer. He is a great example of man's
best friend. He is very smart and reliable. He has the pos-
ture of a king and presents himself in the same fashion.
"Jimmy is good looking with well-defined muscles. He
is always alert and ready to go out to have a good time.
He loves a challenge and will make an excellent and loyal
hunting companion.
"With Father's Day just around the comer for an adop-
tion fee of $50, Jimmy the Pointer will make an awesome
gift for that special person in your life like your dad, gran-
dad, uncle or loving brother. You cannot beat this opportu-
nity.
"Here at Ben's Place we are the home of many breeds of
dogs and puppies. We are proud of all of them and know
that each one will make an excellent addition to the right
responsible individual or family."
Visit the website at animalrescuegroup.com to see the
dogs, or call Ben's Place at 263-7693 to make an appoint-
ment to visit.
"We are looking for volunteers to assist at the shelter
Monday through Thursday from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.," Morales
nB said. "Sponsors and foster homes are always welcome."


Nell Moore turns 86
Nell Moore celebrated her 86th birthday early on Satur-
day, March 31. Her birthday was April 7. Many relatives
and friends came from all over to gather at Nell's home in
:Bonifay. They had a big birthday and Easter celebration.
' On the birthday cake was a picture of Nell and her two
sisters Loriane and Bobby Lue. She also had a teddie bear
.cake fixed up for Easter. Everyone enjoyed Nell's beautiful
yard with all kinds of flowers and plants.

Pettis benefit
A benefit for Jimmy and Camelia Pettis will be held
Friday, June 15, at the Holmes County Agricultural Center
from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m.
Jimmy and Camelia lost their home to a fire in the Beth-
lehem community. They were unable to save anything in
.their home and have no insurance. Jimmy has been em-
ployed with the Holmes County Road Department for sev-
eral. There will be fried chicken plates with all the trim-
mings for $5 each. Delivery in town to any business that
orders five or more plates. An account has been set up at
the Bank of Bonifay for donations.
Anyone wishing to donate or help can contact Cathy
Britton 547-4265, Wanda Stafford 547-9045, or Tiffany
Majors 956-2983 for more information.
\' f;


Collins 50th
anniversary
Seab and Ruby (How-
ard) Collins of Middleburg
(above) recently celebrated
their 50th wedding anniver-
sary with a trip back to west
Florida to visit with family
and friends. They have five
children, eight grandchil-
dren, and five great-grand-
children. They were married
June 4, 1957 in Bonifay at
Bonifay Church of God.

New Smyrna
school reunion
Former students and
friends of the Smyrna School
reunion in Holmes County
has been set for June 29 at
Simbo's restaurant at 6 p.m.
Buffet dinner will be $15
each, in advance. This in-
cludes tip and drink. Please
send check to Thelma Gar-
rett, 1784 Hwy. 177, Boni-
fay, FL 32425, telephone,
850-547-2090. The commit-
ment and check is needed
ASAP so Simbo's will know
how many to set the buffet
for.

Miss Firecracker
pageant June 30
Miss Firecracker beauty
pageant, sponsored by Ver-
non Merchants Association
will be held June 30 in Ver-
non's Community Center
(old high school cafeteria),
starting at 1 p.m. Boys cat-
egories: Age groups - birth
through age 10. Female cat-
egories: Age groups - birth
through 100 years of age,
single, married or divorced.
This is an open pageant. All
proceeds will go toward the
fireworks show on July 4.
For additional information
or registration form, call
Laura Brewer at 535-5118.

Miss Florida
Palm Pageant
The 2007 Miss Florida
Palm Pageant will be Satur-
day, June 23, in the audito-
rium at Blountstown High
School. More information
at www.prowant.net or call
850-674-7766.


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ec It
ck
r ome
Ch c tk I t
Cle
Out!


-.Sale Ends
Jorge Says: We'll Work Hard To Earn Your Business During Our 6/11/07



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4B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, June 6, 2007


HONOR ROLLS


Chipley High School an-
nounces itA andA/B honor
rolls for the fourth nine
weeks of the 2006/07 school
year.
Ninth Grade:
All As; John Baxter,
Mariah Carter, Katyn Christ-
mas, Ryan Cutts, Chelsea
Dalton, Katie Davis, Tanner
Gilbert, Adriane Guettler,
Colby Hartzog, Holley Hin-
son, Angelea James, Eu-
genia Lankist, Olivia Las-
siter, Alyssa Munns, James
Mynard, Casey Norris, Jes-
sica O'keefe, Carle Owens,
Tasha Richter, Luke Row-
ell, Meghan Salter, Hillary
Saunders, Kayla Shores,
James Squires, Leigh Stone,
Kaylea Todd, Brianna Webb,
Preston Wilson.
A/B; Kattarina Albasini,
Maxie Boles, Brittany Col-
lins, Randall Davis, Phil-
lip Demonbruen, Reschelle
Deschenes, Alberto Domin-
guez, Chase Hambright,
Daniel King, John Laney,
Trent Lee, Halley Mathis,
Rachel Mckinnie, Kayla
Mockridge, Mary Nichol-
son, Alexis O'neal, Casey
Parker, Colton Pate, Robert
Porter, Bruyon Reed, Ki-
ley Rehberg, Lyndsi Salter,
Geary Shenck, Lana Skip-
per, Thomas Strickland,
Jennifer Thompson, Amy
Thompson, Emma Trawick,
Amber Vranich, Lydia Wed-
derburn, Roger Wheeler,
Trevor Whittington, Aaron
Williams.
10th Grade:
All As; Mary Alderman,
Justin Chambers, Skylar
Davis, Trey Davis, Alisha
Killings, Charity Newsom,
Bhaguyashri Patel, Caitlyn
Prichard, Miranda Shaw,
Cody Sikora, Ashley Ste-
phens, Tiffany Stoe.
A/B; Sarah Bethea, Jona-
than Bruner, Di'liesha Bry-
ant, Panne Burke, Justin
Burnham, Jessica Camp,
Nathan Chauhan, Danielle
Cook, Ricky Dodd, Aja Fin-
klea,Kristen Gamey, Jacques
Givens, Sherina Gonzalez,
Cierra Gregerson, Jennifer
Guettler, Ashleigh Harmon,
Chelsea Hill, Ashton Jacks,
Justin Johnson, Amanda
Lame, Tommy Mcdonald,
Miranda Nelson, Chris Pari-
don, Kaitlin Porter, Brittany
Rader, Kassi Shackelford,
Leighanna Steiger, Matthew
Strickland, Joseph Taylor,
John Tomkiewicz
11th Grade:
All As; Allison Ellis,
Tiffany Newsome, Amber
Odom and Kayla Stewart.
A/B; Lacey Aukema,
Rushi Bhakta, Lacey Brown,
Donna Bryant, Lance Bush,
Lena Camp, Tiffany Da-
vidson, Rene Diaz, Jessica
Dunn, Benjamin Grande,
Zachary Jadofsky, Jessica
Jones, Ashley Jones, Van-
essa Kern, Shawn Land,
Mackenzie Lane, Margie
Melvin, Alan Moss, Donna
Newman, Breanna O'neal,
Donald Pendelton, Chris
Peyton, Ericka Provost,
Secret Rhynes, Ryan Rob-
ertson, Zachary Schaubhut,
Ethan Solger, Katherine
Stone, Kristen Stone, James
Trawick, Sean Winn-Baguz-
is, Lori Yon.
12th Grade:
All As; Kaitlin Adams,
Destiney Atkins, Brittany
Brock, Britney Devita, Phil-
lip Draayom, Tiffany Gon-
zalez, Julianne Hancock,
Jered Holt, Monali Patel,
Erica Sewell, Hannah Wat-
kins, Jessica Weeks.
A/B; Heidi Acuff, Tisha
Brock, Courtney Brown,


Lance Davis, Clay George,
Jeanna Gilbert, Christo-
pher Green, Timothy Hall,
Clinton Jacks, Megan Kin-
ney, Craig Kneiss, Sabrina
Mcgowan, Elijah Mcguire,
Jonathon Nichols, Alicia
Nowell, Justin Peters, Mea-
gan Pledger, Brittney Porter,
Zachary Provost, Brittany
Slate, Michael Smith, Justin
Toffolio, Samuel Toole, Ter-
ry Weeks, Cheyenne Whita-
ker, Angela Wiley, David
Worley, Analissa Yohn.

Kate M. Smith Elemen-
tary School announces the
A and A/B honor rolls for
the fourth nine weeks of the
2006/07 school year.
A Honor Roll
Grade Two: Ryan Ay-
cock, Reshadd Blackman,
William Boyett, Rebecka
Bryant, Nathanael Crawford,
Olivia Davis, Lauren Finch,
Elizabeth Fleener, Jasmine
Garvin, Grace Gilbert, Na-
than Glover, Caitlin Grang-
er, Hannah Hardesty, Gar-
rett Harris, Lauryl Hinson,
Wendell Hodges, Crystiana
Hunter, Dallas Jones, Madi-
son Kent, Madison Kincaid,
John McInnis, Mackenzie
Miles, Hannah Moore, Tay-
lor Munroe, Faith Padgett,
David Paramore, Austin
Sapp, Jadon Shank, Adrian
Sims, Cynthia Smith, Chris-
tian Strickland, Gary Thur-
man, Katherine Ussery,
Ansleigh Walters, Robert
Wilkes, Ric'Kina Williams.
Grade Three: Nicole
Barfield, Elizabeth Bowen,
Nyasia Cook, Tea Cream-
er, Alyssa Gainer, Dvon-
ta Ghant, Sean Holmes,
Keegan Jackson, Eddie Mos-
ley, Megan Mosley, Kaitlyn
Nickels, Elexa Page, Katlin
Pendleton, Whitley Pettis,
Tyler Richardson, Shelby
Savell, Sara Smith, Hannah
Stephens, Brandon Thomas,
Austin Wyatt.
Grade Four: Heather
Anderson, Cody Barkley,
Wyatt Brock, Jordan Brown,
Conner Clark, Mikaela Da-
vis, Andrew King, Chelsea
McEntyre, Carley Mead,
Thomas Richardson, Jayde
Smelcer, Noah Smothers,
Ly'Asia Stanley, Mary-Ro-
salyn Taylor, Sydney Ward
A/B Honor Roll
Grade Two: LaneAdams,
Nathanael Aycock, Rich-
ard Bell, Desiree Beman,
Yusuf Binmahfooz, Han-
nah Blum, Abigail Bridges,
Kaylie Brown, Kimberly
Butler, Anna Causey, Kal-
lee Chamberlain, Destiney
Chavis, James Clark, Ashley
Clopton, Maddison Collins,
Kevin Corbin, Savannah
Crooms, Danny Curry, Al-
exandria Davis, Christian
Davis, Ethan Edenfield,
James Fowler, Cara Grif-
fin, Katrina Gross, Zachary
Hall, Beau Harden, Chris-
topher Harrington, Shantel
Helton, Rebecca Hobbie,
Austin Holley, Caleb Hutch-
ing, Erica Jones, Phillip
Justice, Kara King, Trin-
ity King, Clair Kriser, Lau-
rana Lamb, Sydni Lowery,
Jonathan Malloy, Tucker
Martin, Jessy Mayo, Hailey
McClain, Travis Minton,
Kristiah Mitchell, Shayna
Neidlinger, Kayla O'Neal,
Juliann Padgett, Christopher
Railsback, Kinsey Regis-
ter, Kylee Rhodes, Harlee
Richardson, Brenden Rog-
ers, John Rowell, Michael
Shackelford, Seth Single-
tary, Justin Spivey, Elaijuah
Staten, Emma Sutton, Angel
Thompson, Jared Waldrip,
Sony Ward, Hunter War-


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ren, Charles Whitaker, Katie
Williams, Kristen Williams,
Christopher Wolfe.
Grade Three: Austin
Adkison, Nicolas Ayres,
Madison Bau, Angelica
Baxley, Trenton Brock, Jachi
Brown, Chloe Bruner, Gina
Bunting, Jessica Campbell,
Zachary Campbell, Ashlee
Cates, John Chambers, Tay-
lor Collins, Destinee Coplin,
Madison Curry, Cole Dan-
iels, Kendal Daniels, Lindie
Dilmore, Ethan Draayom,
Carrington Estes, Daniel
Floyd, Ryan Foor, Reagan
Forehand, Landon Forrest,
Shawana Foxworth, Da-
kota Francis, Morgan Fries,
Steven Fritz, Michelle Fus-
ton, Jessica Giddiens, Jacob
Hailes, Madison Jordan,
Jenna Kindig, Rosio Marti-
nez, Brently McClain, Jaren
Miller, Savannah Orr, Jo-
seph Paramore, Armanii Pat-
ton, Midrell Pittman, Mitch-
ell Pleas, Tristan Porter,
Travis Prescott, Cheyenne
Rabon, Brooke Reynolds,
Keith Robinson, Zane Rog-
ers, Ethan Schwartz, Nathan
Spencer, Reaunna Spen-
cer, Eli Whitehead, Emily
Whorwell, Colby Williams,
Essence Williams, Haylie
Windham.
Grade Four: Traice
Adams, Angel Aukema,
Breanna Baker, Kyle Be-
man, Krishna Bhakta, Alena
Blevins, Jasmine Boston,
Salwa Boutkhil, David Boy-
ett, Alexander Bush, Julie
Carroll, Joshua Chambliss,
Cheyanna Clark, Kacie
Crews, Alexis Cross, Devan
Daniels, Quamiracle Davis,
Cassie Drummond, Alexis
Fritz, Jesse Gainey, Shyla
Gawronski, Jack Gilbreath,
Keely Grice, Victoria Guil-
ford, Ashlyn Jeffries, Dani-
elle Jones, Edward Jones,
Keely Jones, Ashley Kelley,
David Kilgore, Noah Lane,
Michael Laurie, Johnny Lit-
tle, Brandon Loriaux, Raven
Marks, Brittany Marsceill,
Elizabeth Martinez, Gregory
Martinez, Kyra McDonald,
Lindsay Miller, Diamond
Potter, Hannah Register,
Joseph Register, Ruben
Reyes, Alyssa Slone, Chase
Smothers, Chase Stephens,
Kenneth Vickery, Kelcie
Walsingham, Kristin Whit-
tington. *

Roulhac Middle School
announces its A and A/B
honor rolls for the fourth
nine weeks of the 2006/07
school year.
Fifth Grade:
All As; Amynah Binmah-
fooz, Myiesha Boston, Isaac
Butler, Madison Carter, Mor-'
gan Carter, Jillian Chance,
Tyler Daniels, Richard Dav-
enport, Farrah Davis, Chey-
enne Fenwick, Sarah Gil-
bert, Isaac Guettler, Sarah
Guettler, Hunter Harden,
Robin Harr, Tristan Hartzog,
Allison Hayes, Macie Hor-
ton, Alexis Johnson, Darby
Jones, Logan Justice, Tay-
lor Kent, Sarah Kriser, Cary
Laird, Matthew Mosley, Em-
aleigh Munn, Allison Pet-
tis, David Prymula, Olivia
Saunders, Casey Strickland,
Dillon Ussery, Trista Waits,
Colby Wiggins, Christina
Williams, Haley Williams,
Erin Wright.
A/B; Kyle Aycock,
Adam Bass, Zi'Andra Bos-
ton, Benjamin Bridges, So-
phie Brock, Shontreyviou
Brown, Nickolas Butler,
Hunter Crews, Taylor Cush-
man, Chase Dalton, Emaani
Daniels, Ruby Duren, Angel
Finch, Richard Finch, Sabri-


na Goodman, Taylor Hayes,
Corrie Hobby, Cierra Hob-
by, Hunter Holland, Emily
Kent, David King, Daniel
Lane, Kacy Lawson, Tyler
Mann, Jazmin Miller, Sarah
Nowell, Miranda Odom, Te-
ria Olds, Austin Padgett, Jay
Padgett, Sagar Patel, Seth
Pemberton, Justyce Potter,
Melanie Prescott, Damon
Rader, Cody Railsback, Ty-
ler Roberts, Christian Ro-
driguez, Nathan Rolling,
Brittney Sanders, Mysti
Sasser, James Taylor, Jer-
emy Thomas, Justice Wat-
ford, Brent Whittington
Sixth Grade:
All As; Jasmine Bels-
er, Kara Bush, Eric Hol-
mes, Edward Laird, Zach-
ary Lankist, Brandon Licea,
Austin Miles, Tyler Pettis,
Garrett Pletcher, Kirstin
Redfield, Corrie Wilkins,
Mary Wilson.
A/B; Terrance Asberry,
Ravemrn Bowden, Mary Bow-
en, Sarah Bowen, Hunter
Brock, Zackary Butler, Kay-
la Byram, Colby Chance,
Sarah Compton, Tanner
Cook, Jenna Corbin, Gabe
Cumbie, Jack Edward Dan-
iels, James Dilmore, Lucky
Duket, Lauren Estes, Amy
Freeman, Danielle Gainer,
Araceli Galvan, Ashley
Granger, Elijawaun Jackson,
James Kent, Courtney Lee,
Jacqueline Long, Gage Mar-
tin, Tori Mashburn, Kately-
nee Obert, Braylee Pooser,
Nicholas Porter, Omar Sass-
er-Mask, Leah Scott, Rakeia
Sorey, Denise Spracklen,
Sierra Stoe, Colleen Taylor,
Douglas Terrell, Julia Veit,
Bridgett Vickers, Kari Wal-
drip, Taylor Williams.
Seventh Grade:
All As; Kacey Aukema,
Mia Fields, Jeffery Hayes,
Jacqueline Hazellief, Luke
Hinson, Tiffany Johnson,
Jeremy Long, Tyler Oliver,
Michael Pritchard, Cozetta
Register, Cassandra Sellers,
Lauren Woods.
A/B; Kendall Alder-
man, Joshua Aycock, Su-
fyan Binmahfooz, Chelsea
Carter, Victoria Crawford,
Tyler Crutchfield, Holley
Cutts, Cody Daniels, Wil-
liam Drummond, Jamie El-
lis, Adrian Gonzalez, Olivia
Guettler, Jabaris Howard,
Briana Jackson, Brianna
Jones, Asia McKenzie, Mag-
gie McKinney, Lacey Mead,
Nicholas Morris, Joshua
Myers, Katlyn Nelson, Mer-
edith Saunders, Tori Taylor,
Matthew Weisensale.
Eighth Grade:
All As: Jared Bozarth,
Cierra Corbin, Brittney
Dilmore, Dustin Godfrey,
Carly Hartzog, Anagabriela
Medina, Alexandria Richter,
Deyanira Rodriguez, Erin
Solger, Jacob Sowell, Emily
Stewart, Caleb Watkins.
A/B; Anna Acuff, Shelby
Bowen, Brittney Brooks,
Michaela Bruner, Angelica
Daniels, Lafayette Dawson,
Christian Dominguez, Cody
Foxworth, Johnathan Free-
man, Casey Gainey, William
Gass, Justin Goodman, Vic-
toria Grimes, Somer Gusta-
son, Lathan Harwell, Mason
Huckaby, Kaitlyn Jeffries,
Brittany Jernigan, Amber
Larue, Rodney Lee, Ragen
McDaniel, Colby Obert, Jo-
anna Peters, Meghan Pettis,
Christopher Pleas, Stephanie
Smalley, Ryan Smith, Haley
Smother, Tevin Taylor, John
Teal, Gregory Veit, Rachel
Walls, Johnny Watford,
Nina Wigginton, Rochelle
Wiser, Hannah Young, Dal-
ton Haselow.


Stafford-Davis engagement
The parents of Paula Stafford and Ashley Beau Davis
announce their engagement and forthcoming wedding.
Paula is the daughter of John W. and Jimmie Gale
Stafford and the late Bertha Schell of Westville. She is
the granddaughter of the late Carl and Rosalee Morris of
Ponce de Leon and the late Roy and Viola Stafford of West-
ville. Paula graduated from Ponce de Leon High School in
1985.
Ashley is the son of Larry Davis of Shreveport, La. and
Cindi Hickman of Panama City Beach. He is the grand-
son of Shirley Toothman of Enterprise, Jimmy Hickman of
Poinsianna, Eunice Davis and the late James Davis of New
Brockton, Ala. Ashley graduated from New Brockton High
School in New Brockton.
The wedding will be June 23 at 4 p.m. at First Assembly
in Bonifay. There will be a reception following the wed-
ding at the church. No invitations are being sent out, but
everyone is invited.

Zackary David
Aycock
Jason and Ramona Ay-
cock announce the birth of
their son, Zackary David.
Zackary was born on May 3,
at Southeast Alabama Med-
ical Center in Dothan, Ala.
He weighed eight pounds,0
two ounces and was 19-�V
inches long.
-Maternal grandparents
are David and Lee Eng- 41*-.
lish of Westville. Paternal
grandparents are Robert
and Carolyn Aycock of Ge-
neva, Ala. He is the nephew
of Robert Michael Aycock
also of Geneva. grandparents are the late
His maternal great- Ralph and Ella Ruth Aycock
grandparents are the late of Samson, Ala. and the late
Virgil and Frances English, William "Bill" Welmon and
and the late Mae Sasnett all Gladys Robert both of Lynn
of Westville. Paternal great- Haven.
Panhandle Pride pageant
The 2007 Panhandle Pride beauty pageant will take place
Friday, June 15, and Saturday, June 16, at the Graceville
Civic Center. It will begin at 6:30 p.m. both nights.
Esto Fire Department is sponsoring the pageant. The
entry fee is $50 and all proceeds will go to the fire depart-
ment. Panhandle Pride is an open pageant.
Deadline for entering is June 4. Application, along with
the entry fee, may be mailed to: Bush Paint and Supply,
Attn. Teresa Bush, pageant director, 971 Sixth Ave., Gracev-
ille, FL 32440. Checks should be made payable to Esto Fire
Department. For more information, contact Teresa Bush at
(850) 263-4744 (days) or (850) 263-3072 (nights.)


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Wednesday, June 6, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


Submitted photos
The Roberta Newell reception was very informative and interesting. The guests participated in a demonstration
using a melted crayon. Thanks to Roberta for showing this new contemporary art technique using crayons.


Bonifay Guild for the Arts, Inc.
The following is a news release from Bonifay Guild
for the Arts, Inc.
Wilma Masters was the winner of the swing. The draw-
ing was held on May 29 at noon. The ticket was picked by
Bettye Baker and declared by Marjorie Smith.
Amber Whitaker will be teaching Sculpture at Boni-
fay Guild for the Arts, Inc. Class will be Tuesday, June 12
through July 3. Whitaker has a Bachelor's Degree in Art
Education. She graduated in Troy University and taught at
Wiregrass Museum of Art in Dothan Ala. If you have any
question for the art classes sessions, call 850-547-3530.
Whitaker will display her artwork June 11 through July
3. Her reception will be June 12 at 11 a.m. unless otherwise
noted. See us at our website: www.bonifayguildforthearts.
com
Bettye Baker will teach portrait painting at Bonifay
Guild for the Arts, Inc. starting Thursday, June 14. Please


call to confirm the portrait class schedule. Bettye Baker at
85 years old, is still active in the arts. Marjorie Smith was
one of John Brownell's students. At 72 years of age, she is
still active.
Reminder: The quarterly meeting will be June 29 at 3
p.m. Members are encouraged to bring a covered dish to
share. You can pick up a meeting agenda at the guild of-
fice.
Reminder: June 29 at 5 pm will be the reception for Kay
Williams and Marcia Agner
*Grant-Seeking Team Newsletter: The Holmes Coun-
ty does not have a budget for art activity. Therefore, the
grant-seeking team will be pursuing a grant through Flor-
ida State.
The Roberta Newell reception was very informative and
interesting. The guests participated in a demonstration us-
ing a melted crayon. Thanks to Roberta for showing this
new contemporary art technique using crayons.


Submitted photo
Chipola Public Service programs
Jason Sutton, Robert Marino and instructor Charles
Suggs practice a hold during a Defensive Tactics course
at Chipola College. The college's Public Service pro-
grams finished the Spring semester at full capacity with
a total of 180 students enrolled in a Basic Corrections
Academy, Basic Firefighting Academy and a Depart-.
ment of Juvenile Justice Academy. For more informa-
tion, call 850-718-2394.

Volunteers needed
Volunteering can be one of life's most rewarding ex.
periences. Covenant Hospice is seeking caring volunteers
to provide services in many areas, including patient/fam-'
ily support, nursing home visits, administrative tasks and
fundraising events. To learn more, call Donna Meldon, vol-
unteer manager at 850-482-8520.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 6
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.
1 p.m. - Line dancing, Washington Council on Aging in
Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipolar Support Group-meets at
First Baptist Church educational annex building in Bonifay.
Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at Ponce de
Leon Methodist Church on Main Street in Ponce de Leon.
THURSDAY, JUNE 7
8 a.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
11 a.m.-Washington Council onAging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations
accepted.
11:30 a.m.-Friends of the Washington County Library
meeting, held at Chipley Woman's Club building.
12 noon-Holmes County AARP meeting, held at Holmes
County on Aging Building in Bonifay.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
4 p.m.-Chipley City Council workshop, held at Chipley
City Hall.
4:30 p.m.-Holmes County Historical Society meeting,
held at Historical Society building, located at 412 Kansas
Ave. in Bonifay.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
7 p.m.-Ponce de Leon City Council meeting.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station, located on Hwy. 2 in Holmes
County.
FRIDAY, JUNE 8
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 socializa-
tion.
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 $5; Children 12 and under
free with parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and
50/50 giveaways. Refreshments available...
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Pres-
byterian Church in Chipley.
SATURDAY, JUNE 9
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 p.m. - Slocomb VFW dance until 10 p.m. Music by
the Country Boys. Admission $5; Children 12 and under
free with parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and
50/50 giveaways. Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at Bethlehem
Masonic Lodge, located on Hwy. 177 in Holmes County.
SUNDAY, JUNE 10
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held in the board
room at Graceville Hospital in Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational English classes for internation-


als, held at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact church office,
638-1014 or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
MONDAY, JUNE 11
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: bingo, exer-
cise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council onAging (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 in-
ternationals, held at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact church
office, 638-1014 or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
7 p.m.-Vernon City Council meeting.
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, JUNE 12
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 a.m.-Holmes County Commission 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 onAging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations
accepted.
12 noon-Chipley Kiwanis Club weekly meeting.
5:30 p.m. - Holmes Council on Aging Board meeting
6 p.m.-Holmes County Development Commission meet-
ing.
6 p.m.-Chipley City Council meeting.
6 p.m.-Ebro City Council meeting.
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.

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REAL


Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 6, 2007


Area-wide revival planned Kiwanis Gospel Sing
Coenmingm n on JuIv 7


MARY D. PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
Christian pastors broke
bread at the Trawick Arena
recently to begin organiz-
ing a regional concert cru-
sade. The dinner, held May
25, brought together about
a dozen local pastors, and
organizers hope to gather
more support as planning
for the Sept. 23-26 revival
continues.
Tim Hall, pastor of Gully
Springs Baptist Church in
Bonifay and a Real Power
columnist, and his wife
Judy hosted the barbecue
dinner, cooked by Allen
English and supported by
Vernon Evangelical and
Liberty churches. "We in-
vited all the pastors in the
Gideon's list and on all the
association lists," he said.
"We hope anyone we've
left out will contact us to
become involved."
"The area needs reviving.
There's not a church around
here truly setting souls on
fire for Jesus. We welcome
all denominations to get in-
volved," Hall said. Here's
what the core group of plan-
ners has set up so far:
*Date: Sunday, Sept. 23
through Wednesday, Sept.
26.
*Place: Trawick Arena,
on Hwy. 279, between Chi-


.4 C UM M7AI ' I 'I I % w ----- p - - J


The Bonifay Kiwanis
Club and Bill Bailey Con-
cert Promotions will host
the 55th Annual Bonifay
Kiwanis Club Gospel Sing
on Saturday, July 7 starting
at 7:00 p.m. The sing will
be held at Memorial Field in
Bonifay with gates opening
at 5:30 p.m.
The sing is a popular
event that attracts specta-
tors from all over the world.
In addition to some of the
finest gospel singing, spec-
tators have a chance to have
their photo taken with pop-
ular performers, purchases
newly released soundtracks,
and obtain autographs.
The sing is held rain or
shine and everyone is invit-
ed to bring their lawn chairs
(bleacher seating is also
provided). No refunds.
Gates to the stadium will
be open on Friday, July 6
at 6:00 a.m. for spectators
to rope off a place to view
the concert. No tents, glass


bottles, grills or pets please.
The sale of concessions,
the sale of business ads in
the All-Night Sing Program,
and the $3.00 parking fee
are used by the Bonifay Ki-
wanis Club to help meet the
countless donation requests
the club receives each year.
Bill Bailey will host a
talent search for soloists as
well as groups on Saturday,
July 7 at 2:00 p.m. There'
will be cash prizes awarded,
and the first place winner
will be performing on stage
at the main event.
For an entry form with
rules and guidelines contact
Bill Bailey at (941) 756-
6942.
Sing performers include
Michael Combs, Brian Free
& Assurance, The Dixie
Echoes, Delivered, The Per-
rys and The Beene Family.
For more information
call 547-5363 or email
info 1 @BonifayKiwanis.
org.


The greatest affordable vacation


Summer is here, and so
is all the excitement that
comes with it. We have be-
come spoiled and expect
opportunities to travel with
our family, which is great,
because most families re-
ally don't spend much time
together anymore. Actually
our normal everyday activi-
ties which take priority in
our lives, seems to take each
member of the family in
many opposing directions,
which pulls the parents
away from the children and
companions apart from each
other.
With all these things tak-
ing place, we continue to
witness the deterioration of
the family, forgetting there
is one place that the entire
family can come together to
find purpose and fulfillment,
therefore doing more for the
family than any other activ-
ity or travel can do. I'm talk-
ing about the often forgotten
local church.
The local, Bible teach-
ing, God fearing and loving
church continues to open its
arms to families. Not only
supplying the family with a
place where they should de-
sire to come to worship the
One Who has given them
life, strength and the only
real source of joy, but Who
has given His only Son, Je-
sus Christ, so they could ex-
perience abundant life here
and eternal life with Him,
where we will spend eternity
worshiping Him.
So the local church helps
us prepare for eternity and
the activity that His disciples
will find joy in for all eter-
nity.
But it also provides a
wonderful place where par-
ents have opportunity to
train God's loan to them,
children, in respect, morals,
and absolute truth, which
they will not learn in pub-
lic schools, and definitely
not from the media, books
or politicians, who actually
themselves need to return to
the true teachings about life
that is only in the Bible.
When planning your trips
and adventures for the sum-
mer, I hope you've planned
that many of those trips will
be the short trip to your lo-
cal church. Even with gas at
$3 a gallon it will cost most
people less than $3 to take
this trip that will have more
impact upon your family and


1~

'V ~


From the


Heart

Tim Hall

give them a good positive
experience that could affect
them for all eternity. And
who knows, through those
experiences that can take
place all summer long, how
much the family may really
learn about, giving, shar-
ing, loving and respect for
each other and others, which
could make a great impact
upon the life of the family at'
home, now and in the years
to come.
Actually the family may.
.even get involved in a mis-
sion effort, locally or one that
may take them to places they,
would have never dreamed
of going, but yet finding
more fulfillments than they
could ever imagined or paid
for from any other place.
Don't let the advertise-
ments mislead you again this
year by persuading you to
take all your savings, tithes
and credit cards and spend-
ing them on things that re-
ally won't make a difference
in your family three months
from now.
But remember the most
affordable, enjoyable and
memorable summer will be
one which is spent with fam-,
ily and friends together, en-
joying the company of each-
other and honoring God.
God created the family and.
the local church and gave
them to us, that together we
might make a real difference
in this world.
Tim Hal is Senior Pas-
tor, of Gully Springs Baptist
Church in Bonifay, Florida.
Call him at 547-3920, E-
mail: timhall_2000@yahoo.
corn


The opinions expressed in Real Power are not
necessarily those of Florida Freedom, Inc.
r i


Mary Paramore/WCN-HCTA
Christian pastors broke bread at the Trawick Arena recently to begin organizing a
regional concert crusade. The dinner, held May 25, brought together about a dozen
local pastors, and organizers hope to gather more support as planning for the Sept.
23-26 revival continues.


pley and Vernon.
*Message: David Akins
Family, father and sons
evangelical team with a
musical gift
*Musical genre: tradi-
tional, contemporary and
praise and worship will be
combined
*Choir: all church choirs
are invited to join together
for the revival
*Audience: everyone, es-
pecially people who won't


go to church to hear the
Word
*Promotions: invite door
to door, through churches
and through advertising
*Dress: casual for every-
one, including pastors and
evangelists
*Offering: no funds will
be solicited during the
event
*Set-up: 1,000 folding
chairs and bleachers for the
choir


Hall thanked Danny
Koelmetz for providing
sanitation facilities for the
dinner and for agreeing to
provide them for the re-
vival.
Organizers are meeting
weekly to pray for God's
continued guidance and to
solidify revival plans. Call
Alcus Brocl at 638-0182,
to learn where and when
each weekly meeting will
be held.


Let us keep on praying


This is a statement that
was' read- over the PA sys-
tem at the football game at
Roane County High School,
Kingston, Tenn. by school
Principal Jody McLoud, on
September 1,2000.
"It has always been the
custom at Roane County
High School football games
to say a prayer and play the
National Anthem to honor
God and Country. Due to
a recent ruling by the Su-
preme Court, I am told that
saying a prayer is a viola-
tion of Federal Case Law.
"As I understand the law
at this time, I can use this
public facility to approve of
sexual perversion and call it
an alternate lifestyle, and if
someone is offended, that's
okay. I can use it to con-
done sexual promiscuity
by dispensing condoms and
calling it safe sex.
"If someone is offended,
that's okay. I can even use
this public facility to present
the merits of killing an un-
born baby as a viable means
of birth control. If someone
is offended, no problem. I
can designate a school day
as earth day and involve
students in activities to reli-
giously worship and praise
the goddess, mother earth,


Shiloh Baptist
Church VBS
Shiloh Baptist Church
will conduct Vacation Bible
School June 11-15 at the
church on Highway 277 in
Chipley. Theme of the free
event will be "LifeWay's
Game Day Central: Where
Heroes are Made."
Children from kindergar-
ten through grade five are
invited to join the fun and
excitement each day from
8:30 a.m. until noon. They
will be known as athletes
during the week.
Joli Hartzog and Windy
Padgett are directors. For
more information, call
Hartzog at 638-3584;
Padgett, at 638-1427; or the
church office at 638-1014.


Let Your


Light Shine

Wes Webb

and call it ecology.
"I can use literature, vid-
eos and presentations in the
classroom that depict peo-
ple with strong, traditional
Christian convictions as
simple-minded and ignorant
and call it enlightenment.
"However, if anyone
uses this facility to honor
God and ask Him to bless
this event with safety and
good sportsmanship, Fed-
eral Case Law is violated.
This appears to be inconsis-


tent at best, and at worst, di-
abolical. Apparently, we are
to be tolerant of everything
and anyone except God and
His Commandments.
"Nevertheless, as a
school principal, I frequent-
ly ask staff and students to
abide by rules that they do
not necessarily agree. For
me to do otherwise would be
inconsistent at best, and at
worst, hypocritical. I suffer
from that affliction enough
unintentionally. I certainly
do not need to add an inten-
tional transgression.
"For this reason, I shall,
"Render unto Caesar that
which is Caesar's," and re-
frain from praying at this
time. However, if you feel
inspired to honor, praise and
thank God, and ask Him in
the name of Jesus to bless
this event, please feel free
to do so. As far as I know,
that's not against the law,
yet."
One by one, the people
in the stands bowed their
heads, held hands with one
another, and began to pray.
They prayed in the stands.
They prayed in the team
huddles. They prayed at the
concession stand. And they
prayed in the announcer's
box.


The only place they
didn't pray was in the Su-
preme Court of the United
States of America - the
seat of "justice" in the
one nation under God.
Somehow, Kingston,
Tennessee, remembered
what so many have forgot-
ten...we are given the free-
dom OF religion, not the
freedom FROM religion.
"Pray without ceasing"
(1 Thess. 5:17 NKJ)
"Is anyone among you
suffering? Let him pray. Is
anyone cheerful? Let him
sing psalms.
Is anyone among you
sick? Let him call for the
elders of the church, and let
them pray over him, anoint-
ing him with oil in the name
of the Lord. And the prayer
of faith will save the sick,
and the Lord will raise him
up. And if he has commit-
ted sins, he will be forgiven.
Confess your trespasses to
one another, and pray for
one another, that you may
be healed. The effective,
fervent prayer of a righ-
teous man avails much."
(James 5:13-16 NKJ)
Wes Webb is evange-
list at Chipley Church of
Christ. Call him at 638-
2366


Jay Felsberg/WCN-HCTA
Dixie Echoes coming to area
The Dixie Echoes Quartet, one of Americans legendary gospel groups, will be appear-
ing at First Baptist in Bascom on Sunday, June 17 at 6 p.m. The are also featured at
the Bonifay Kiwanis Club Gospel Sing (see above).


Page 6B






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


MINISTRY EVENTS


! Mary Paramore/WCN-HCTA

Fund-raiser

seoids five kids

to/ camp
An ie Conner organized
a ospel sing fund-raiser
r the Save The Children
Christian Center May 19.
The event raised about
$3,300 dollars, enough to
send five area children
to summer camp. Con-
ner is pictured with Tra-
vis Mask, associate pastor
of Shepard's Gate, and
Trooper Milton Brown,
one of Conner's many
supporters. Right: Neysa
Wilkins performs.


Make a Splash

with Jesus
Vacation Bible School
at Winterville Assembly
of God will be June 11-15,
from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Ages PreK - Grade 12. The
church is located on Hwy.
177-A.
For more information,


call 547-9565 or 547-0194.


Rivertown Girls

in concert
The Rivertown Girls will
be in concert beginning at
7 p.m. June 23 at Bethany
Baptist Church, 10 miles
north of Bonifay on Hwy.
79. Supper will be served


at 6 p.m. There is no charge
for this event. Everyone is
welcome.


Youth revival
The youth department at
Jerusalem Baptist Church
will start a youth revival
June 6, with guest speaker
the Rev. Cleveland Wedder-
burn. Guest speaker on June
7 will be Minister Tony Da-
vis and Minister Steven An-
drews will speak on June 8.
Everyone is invited to
attend. Services begin at 7
p.m. each night. The Rev.
Price Wilson is pastor.


Grace Bailey

in concert
Bonifay First United
Methodist Church will pres-
ent Grace Bailey in concert
at 6 p.m. on Sunday, June
10. She is the daughter of
James Bailey and Dr. Leisa
Bailey.
Grace recently recorded
her second CD that includes
a number of songs written
by her and her mother. Ev-
eryone is encouraged to at-
tend.


Friendship

Assembly

Homecoming
Friendship Assembly of
God in Cottondale will host
the Spirit Filled Singers at
its Homecoming event on
Sunday June 10. Morning
services begin at 10 a.m.
The morning message will
be deliveredby the Rev. Eu-
banks from 11-12. Lunch
will be served from 12-1:15


- *~3LIn.


Mary Paramore/WCN-HCTA

Outreach concert
Grace and Glory Worship Center, under the leadership of pastor Debbie Williams,
held an outdoor gospel outreach concert on May 19. "Forgiven," the church's praise
and worship band, opened for "Changed," a local band that has gained regional
recognition on the gospel music circuit. Several members of the church play in
"Changed." The church gave away chili dogs and drinks. Williams said Grace and
Glory Worship Center plans to host a fall festival again this year.


p.m. Singing begins at 1:30
p.m.


Gospel

bluegrass jam
New Home Baptist
Church in Graceville will
host a second Saturday
night gospel bluegrass jam
and covered dish supper
on June 9. Music starts at 6
p.m. The church is located
at 494 New Home Circle
in Graceville. For more in-
formation, call 263-1556 or
638-1700.


Bethany BC VBS
Bethany Baptist Church
will hold Vacation Bible
School June 13-15, from
5-8 p.m. Children kinder-
garten through grade 12
are invited to attend. Fam-
ily night will be on Friday


from 7-8 p.m. Game Day
Central is the theme for this
year's program.


West Florida

Camp June 11
The West Florida Con-
gregational Methodist
Youth Camp near Paxton
will be June 10-16. Mis-
sionaries Shirley Beverly
and Joan Ellis from Eagle
Pass, Texas, and Rev. By-
ron Ogburn from White
Springs, will be the speak-
ers for the week.
The camp is designed
for young people from ages
9-20. Registration, which
includes room and board,
skating, and swimming, is
$75, $105 for two from the
same family, or $125 for
three from the same family.
Campers also need $2-$3
per day for snacks.


Camp activities include
Bible classes, church ser-
vices, swimming, skat-
ing, crafts, and recreation.
Campers will be respon-.
sible for their personal be-
longings.
Campers will need to
bring appropriate clothing
for classes, recreation, and
worship services for five
days. Girls are required to
wear dresses to evening
church services, and boys
are expected to wear long
pants.
Transportation will leave
Sherwood's Milling Co. in
Geneva, Ala. at 3 p.m. Sun-,
day, June 10.
For additional informa-
tion and registration forms,
contact Sherwood Leavins
at Sherwood's Milling (334-
684-2648) in Geneva, or at
his home in the evenings
(850-956-2622).


CHURCH LISTINGS


Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles east Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Barwick.
of Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Gainer Road. Pastor is Phillip Gainer. Blvd.
Northside Assembly of God: 1009 Live Oak Assembly of God: Just
N Rangelife St., across from Bonifay El- off Hwy. 177-A north of Bonifay. Pastor
ementary. Pastor is Edwin Bell. is the the Rev. Kenneth Martin.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle, Westville Assembly of God: Hwy
Wausau. Pastor is Carlos Finch. 181 North. Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor is 1900 Pleasant Hill Rd.
Tim Hall. Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Ver-
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pas- non.
tor is Calvin Sherrouse. Vernon United Methodist: Hwy.
White Double Pond: Pastor is Mi- 79. Pastor is John Kramer.
chael Monk. Cypress Creek Community
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. Church: 2.5 miles west of Alford at
John's Road, Bonifay. 1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor is James
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth Vickery.
Street and Watts Avenue. West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indi-
Bonifay United Methodist: Okla- ana Ave.
homa Street. Bonnett Pond Community Church:
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of 2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between Wausau
God in Christ: 1229 Jackson Avenue in and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev. Teddy Joe
Chipley. Pastor is David Woods Jr. Bias.
Winterville Assembly of God: Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Johnson. Chipley First Free Will Baptist:
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77. 1387 South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev. Paul
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy. Smith.
77. Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768 Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed Bar-
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is the Rev. ley.
Ruth Hempel. Shiloh Baptist: Church located on
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886 Hwy. 277, three miles south of Hwy. 90
Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swing- in Chipley.
le. Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle:
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Hills Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills and Green-
Road in Chipley. Shane Skelton is pas- head. Pastor is Larry Willoughby.
tor. Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy.
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177. Pas- 77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
tor is Dr. Wesley Adams. The Potter's Hands: Greenhead at
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980 comer of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Gap Blvd. in Sunny Hills. Pastor is Joe Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith.
Register. Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner of Or-
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013 ange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads, south-
Moss Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor is the east of Chipley.
Rev. Marcelious Willis Jr. Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist: 177-A in Bonifay.
Church is located in Westville. Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope Road
Liberty: Creek Road in Vernon. Pas- northwest of Chipley.
tor is Dennis Boyett. Spirit-Filled Church of God in
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast cor- Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville.
ner where I-10 and Highway 77 cross on Pastor is Elder Tony Howard.
the lake. New Hope United Methodist: State
Country Oaks Baptist: 574 Buck- Road 79 south of Vernon.
horn Blvd., 17 miles southeast ofChipley St. Joseph the Worker Catholic:
off Orange Hill Road and Quail Hollow Hwy. 77 South, Chipley.
Blvd. Michael Vosbrink is pastor. Church of God by Faith: 3012
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295 Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T.
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is minister. Powell.
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins Holmes Valley Community
Street in Vernon. Church: 3550 Fanning Branch Road,
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Vernon. Pastors Willis and Drucile
Hill Road (Hwy. 181 N), Westville. Hagan.
Chipley First United Methodist: New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
1285 Jackson Ave. Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Kermit
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A Soileau.
north of Hwy. 2. Piney Grove Free Will Baptist:
Open Pond United Pentecostal: 1783 Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley.
1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor is Pastor is Tim Owen.
Ray Connell. Bethlehem United Methodist: Hwy.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner 177, look for sign.
of Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street. Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin
Pastor is Tim Schneider. Rd., Cottondale.
'Tabernacle of Praise Church of Red Hill United Methodist: State
God: Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Victor Road 2, two miles west of SR 79. Pastor
Fisher. is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist: Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from Bonifay. Two miles west of Miller's Crossroads
St. Luke African Methodist Epis- on Hwy. 2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
copal (AME): Jackson Community New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90 in Boni-
Road. Jerome J. Goodman is pastor. fay. Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. John AME: First and third Sun- St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
days. Pastor Jerome J. Goodman. West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Graceville Community: 1005 E. Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Prim Ave. Dale Worley is pastor. Kynesville Road (Hwy.. 276) between
Mt. Ida Congregational Method- Cottondale and Alford. Pastor is Donnie
ist: Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes County's Hussey.
New Hope community. Pastor is the Rev. Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist:
Tom Whiddon. 1233 Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley. Pastor is
Little Rock Assembly of God: Hwy. Dr. H.G. McCollough.
173, six miles north of Bonifay. Pastor is Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Josh Garner. Waukesha. Shelley Chandler is pastor.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight
Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr. miles north of Caryville on Hwy. 179.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614 Pastors are the Rev. Norman and Judy
Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price Wilson is Harris.
pastor. First United Pentecostal: 1816
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness: 2201 Hwy. 90 W., Chipley. Pastor is James
->a?%.';T .:?st -~~^i%


Caudle.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Poplar Head United Methodist:
1.5 miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy. 163.
Bonifay First Assembly: 116 Main
St. Pastor is John Chance.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy.
277 half-mile south of 1-10.
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2
mile north of Hwy 2 on 179. Pastor is
Herman Sellers.
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Mar-
tin Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the
'Rev. Larry Brown.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 2 and 179A.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Rd., Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Roy Hudson
Leonia Baptist: Church is located
in northwest Holmes County. Pastor is
Stacy Stafford.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of HWy. 90. Pastor is Wayne Bran-
non.
Hard Labor Creek Community
Church: 1705 Pioneer Road, three miles
east of caution light. Pastor is the Rev.
George M. Rogers.
Johnson Temple First Born Holi-
ness: 793 Orange St., Chipley.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Shaky Joe Road just off Hwy. 280 at
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Leon
Jenkins.
New Faith Temple: 841 Orange Hill
Rd. Evangelist Annie Holmes.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A off Hwy. 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum
Jr.
New Smyrna Church: Adolph
Whitaker Road six miles north of Boni-
fay. Pastor is the Rev. Michael Tadlock.
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy.
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive. Pastor is Mike Weeks.
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Mike Weeks.
Chipley First Assembly of God:
567 N. Main St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas
Pettis.
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pas-
tor is Ken Harrison.
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386
W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Er-
nest 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. Pas-
tor is John 0. Brown.
New Life Fellowship: 695 5th St.,
Chipley. Pastor Vince Spencer.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist:
Hwy 2, one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto.
Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey
Martin.
Miracle Valley Spirit of Holiness:
3754 Bunyon Drive, off Hwy. 77 near
Sunny Hills. Pastor W.D. King.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy.
177-A. Pastor is George Stafford.
Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road. Pas-
tor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist:
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, Cottondale. Pastor is
Henry Matthews.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton
Road, Chipley. Pastor is Rick Lovett.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pas-


tor is Charles Carlton.
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthew's Road, Caryville.
Pastor'is the Rev. James Johns.
Holyneck Missionary Baptist:
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. Pas-
tor is Richard Peterson Sr.
Family Worship Center: 531 Rock
Hill Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is William E. Holman.
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist:
604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff West-
berg.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77.
New Concord Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor
James Camley.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is Bob-
by Tidwell.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God:
Hwy. 179-A, eight miles north of West-
ville. Pastor is Terry A. Broome.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey
Road a half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor is
David Hidle.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor John
Howell.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a
mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice
Jenkins.
New Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent
Jones.
Bonifay Church of God: Brock
Ave. Pastor is Clyde Ford.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is Louis
D. Brown.
Turning Point First United Pente-
costal: Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy. 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
The Word Church: 335 Alford
Road, Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and
Jeanne Steele.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Boni-
fay Road. Pastor is Aubrey Herndon.
Third United Holiness: 608 West
8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur
Fulton.
Grace & Glory Worship Center:
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 Ru-
dolph Dickens.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays
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 Outreach:
Corner of Reno and Fanning 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 Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the Rev.
Wesley Hall
First United Pentecostal Church:
2100 Highway 90 West, Westville. Pas-
tor Jason Campbell.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pastors:
B.T. Owens and James Bush.


Pul on the Amor of(od
Although it may seem odd to think of the instruments
of war as being holy or righteous, if we are "for God,"
then we must be against the enemies of God. This -may.
require us to take an active role in battling the enemies of
holiness and righteousness. Each day we are faced with
the problems and decisions of the world. But handling our
daily affairs and dealing with others
in a good and ethical manner will
make us stronger and draw us closer
to our Heavenly Father. How should
one prepare for this cosmic battle of
good versus evil? First and foremost,
t , we should put on the breastplate
of righteousness while wearing the
helmet of faith. Faith, righteousness,
strong beliefs and good works are
the essential pieces of God's armor.
These, along with daily prayer and
the confidence that comes from knowing we are God's
warriors, are sure to make us invincible.
Be watchful, stand firm in your faith, be courageous,
be strong. R.S.V. 1 Corinthians 16:13


This Messe Courte Of


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638-4010


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Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097
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Washington County News But when the holy Spirit
Holmes County TimesAdvertiser comes upon you, you will be
filled with power, and you
1364 N. Railroad,Chipley 638-0212 will be my witnesses...
112 EVirginia, Bonifay 547.9414 Good News Bible Acts 1:8

Washington County In my Father's
Farm Supply house are
638-7833 many mansions.
Fertilizer, Feed, Seed,
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WESTPOINT Chuck Wagon House
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8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, June 6, 2007
1 A-1 - - - - - - V I I �i


BMS honors learning gains
On May 24, Bonifay Middle School celebrated
students'individual learning gains with a drawing.
Students who made learning gains in reading or
math on the 2007 FCAT were qualified to enter
in a drawing for prizes. Donald Etheridge,
assistant principal, presented the winners, with
their prizes. Reading gains winner, Casey Bade
(fifth grade, above) won an IPOD. For learning
gains in math Rebecca Sayward (eighth grade,
upper right), won a digital camera. Chelsea
Cullifer (seventh grade, right) won the drawing
for a portable DVD player for learning gains in
both reading and math. (Submitted photos)


-A~sI coac 51


V


Annual Worley reunion
It's time for the annual Worley reunion, Sunday, June.
10. It will be held at the Graceville Civic Center from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. This is for all Worleys, relatives, cousins
and friends. Everyone will be welcome and you are.
urged to attend. Be sure to take a covered dish to share,
and whatever you like to drink. Plates, cups, ice will be.
furnished. If anyone is light of heart and wants to sing and/
or make music, after lunch, come prepared to do so.

MSBU meeting
Sunny Hills/Oak Hills Municipal Services Benefit Unit
(MSBU) Advisory Committee will hold its regular meeting
Tuesday, June 19 at 6:30 p.m. at the Sunny Hills Fire
Hall, 3681 Gables Boulevard. One item on the agenda is
the proposed purchase of a Pierce Pumper for $375,000.
Arrival approximately in December 2007; financing to
impact FY 08/09 budget for approximately $35,000 per
year for 15 years. Another item will be a proposal to raise
the MSBU fee by five percent. A five percent increase,
plus new lots online, will be approximately $62,000 for
the 07/08 budgets. There will also be discussion of Capital
Investment Elements and future operating policies.

Peacock reunion set
A reunion for members of the James Kinson Peac.pck
and Mary Elizabeth Pierce Peacock families is sched led
for July 14 in Blountstown at Sam Adkins Park-Panhan dle
Pioneer Settlement-Frink Gym. Festivities begin at 11:3:0
a.m. Be sure to take along photos and other information to
share, and sign up for the Peacock fashion show when you
reserve your lunch.
Reservations for lunch should be mailed to, and checks
made out to Mary Lou P. Taylor, P.O. Box 202, Blountstown,
FL 32424 by July 1. Luncheon tickets are $18 per adult, $8
per child under 10 years of age. This includes gratuity, tax
and a gift bag per family.
For more information, call 850-482-3477; 850-674-
8276 or 850-271-8365.


OBITUARIES


Bertha
Obuchowski
BerthaMaryObuchowski
92, of Bonifay died May
26 at Marianna Nursing and
Rehab Center. She was born
Feb. 21, 1915, in Williston,
daughter of the late Lucian
Paul and Eleanor Mills
Ingalls.
In addition to her
parents, she was preceded
in death by her husbands,
James Lucius Kent and
Henry Obughowski; and
four sisters, Texas Cornelia
King, Bessie Brown,
Pauline Cutler and Effie
McKenzie.
Survivors include a son
and daughter-in-law, Lucian
Berry and Nerissa Kent of
Philadelphia, Tenn.; two
daughters and sons-in-law,
Jimmie and George Warren
of Bonifay, Mary and Ralph
Hamilton of Lee; seven
grandchildren, 15 great-
grandchildren and eight
great-great-grandchildren.
Memorialization was by
cremation with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay in charge
of arrangements.

Rayford E.
Kirkland
Rayford Eugene
Kirkland, 74, of Bonifay
died May 29 at Wiregrass
Medical Center in Geneva,
Ala. He was born July 12,
1932, in Black, Ala., son
of Noah Wilson and Neta
Quattlebaum Kirkland.
Survivors include his
wife, Frankie Elizabeth
Witt Kirkland of Bonifay;
three sons and two
daughters-in-law, Stephen
and Bee Kirkland, Gary M.
and Maggie Kirkland and
Russell B. Kirkland, all of
Bonifay; a daughter, Karen
E. Kirkland of Melbourne;
two sisters,JuanitaMesserof
Folkston, Ga., and Amanda
Johnson of Bonifay; and
four grandchildren.
Funeral was held May 31
at Winterville Assembly of
God Church with the Rev.
Shep Eubanks officiating.
Burial was in Steverson
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Essie V. Williams
Essie Victoria Williams,
87, of Bonifay died May 27
at Bay Medical Center in
Panama City. She was born
March 16, 1920, in Holmes
County to Louis Henry
Kelley and Mary Frances
Worley Kelley.
She settled in Port St. Joe


where she began her career
at the paper mill as a smelt
taster. She was one of the
few who tasted what she
called the chemicals for the
pulp. She was proud to work
while our men were fighting
in WWII. She later attended
Gulf Coast College to study
to be a dietician. While
working at Port St. Joe
Hospital, she served many
a nutritious meal. After
moving to Bonifay, she
began a rewarding 20 years
of assisting the elderly and
sick for the Holmes Council
on Aging. She retired at 82.
Williams married her first
husband, Rurpert Randall
Ray of Knox Hill in 1936.
They had two daughters,
Gloria June Ray (deceased)
and Martha Leah Ray. In
1943, she married Alonso
Knight and they had a son,
Ralph Henry Knight.
Her third marriage was
to a long-time friend, James
M. Williams of Port White.
When he died in 1983, she
remained in their home in
Bonifay.
She never forgot a face
and never forgot a birthday.
The card might be a day
late, but it had a dollar in it.
She was preceded in
death by her husband,
James M. Williams; a
daughter, Gloria June Ray;
one brother, Loren Spurgen
Kelley; and three sisters,
Beulah Rebecca Hatfield,
Eula Victoria Revells
Rogers and Ruthie Beatrice
Adkins Williams.
Survivors include one
son, Ralph Knight and wife,
Jerlon; a daughter, Martha
Mims Langford Ammons
and husband, Truman; six
grandchildren and seven
great-grandchildren.
Services were held May
30 in the funeral home
chapel. Burial was in Holly
Hill Cemetery in Port St.
Joe with Peel Funeral Home
of Bonifay directing.

Jack W.
Woodham
Jack W. Woodham, 79, of
Wewahitchka died May 28
at his residence following
an extended illness. He
was born Sept. 5, 1927, in
Geneva, Ala., to the late
Early and Walsie Ballard
Woodham.
Woodham was a 1945
graduate of Poplar Springs
High School. He was a U.S.
Army veteran of World War
II, and had spent several
years as an insurance agent
and real estate agent. He
was a farmer and a member


of Bethel Baptist Church.
He was preceded in death
by his wife, Evelyn.
Survivors include a
daughter and son-in-law,
Terry and Bruce Morreale
of Fruitland Park; two sons,
Mickey Woodham and
Stanley Woodham, both
of Graceville; a brother
and sister-in-law, Wendell
and Patsy Woodham of
Graceville; sister and
brother-in-law, Jane and
Lamar Bass of Birmingham,
Ala.; five grandchildren and
five great-grandchildren.
Funeral was held May
30 at Bethel Baptist Church
with the Rev. Kent Lampp
officiating.
Burial followed in the
church cemetery with James
& Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.

Jimmie Lois
Miles
Jimmie Lois Miles, 76,
died May 31 at Northwest
Florida Community
Hospital in Chipley. She
was born June 26, 1930, in
Panama City to Hurtis and
Martha (Sowell) Miles.
Mrs. Miles was a member
of the Assembly of God
Church. She had clerked at
the Chipley Wal-Mart since
its opening 13 years ago.
Survivors include her
sister and brother-in-law,
Geraldine and Budi Spivy
of Chipley; a niece, Maxine
Weberand husband,George,
of Vernon; a nephew, J.C.
Spivy Jr. and wife, Peggy,
of Chipley; a great-niece
and two great-nephews.
Funeral was held June 4
at First Assembly of God
Church in Chipley with the
Rev. Dallas Pettis and Orval
Whitaker officiating.
Burial followed in
Glenwood Cemetery with
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.

Fealice T.W.'
Strickland
Fealice Webster "F.W."
Strickland, 85, of Westville
died June 1 at Flowers
Hospital in Dothan, Ala. He
was born Sept. 27, 1921, in
Bonifay.
Proceeding him in death
were his parents, Arthur and
Treacey Bass Strickland,
and his wife, Nita Webb
Strickland.
Survivors include a
son and daughter-in-
law, Kenneth and Marie
Strickland of Westville;
three grandchildren, seven
great-grandchildren and


one great-great-grandchild.
Funeral was held June 3
at Mt. Olive Assembly of
God Church with the Rev.
Thomas Ealum officiating.
Burial was in Shady
Grove Baptist Church
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Michael Fondo
Michael Fondo, 77, of
Graceville died May 27
at his home following an
extended illness.
Fondo was born Nov. 6,
1929, in Gettysburg, Penn.
He was a U.S. Army veteran
and had received a Bronze
Star Medal with "V" device
for heroism in action while
serving in Korea.
He was a retired crane
operator.
Survivors include his
wife and companion, Gloria
Fondo; a daughter and son-
in-law, Clara and Duke
Blakeslee of Graceville,


Michael D. Fondo Jr. of
Basalt, Colo., Michael
Charles and Karen Fondo
of Needham, Mass., Lisa
Fondo of Hackensack,
N.J.; four brothers, Frank
and Ron of Port St. Lucie,
Rich of Leesburg and
Nicky of Hollywood; 10
grandchildren, two grand-
grandchildren.
Memorialization was by
cremation.

Carolyn H. Berry
Carolyn H. Berry, 60,
died May 26 at UAB
Hospital following a short
illness. She had spent 34
years teaching in Holmes
County.
Survivors include her
husband, Robert M. Berry
of Chipley; a son, Robert
Lewis Berry and wife,
Becky Hudson Berry, of
Geneva, Ala.; daughter,
Heather Nicole Berry
of Chipley; and parents,


Lewis and Eva Hancock of
Bonifay. Services were held
June 2 at Carmel Assembly
of God in the Bethlehem
Community.

Dorothy A.
Lijewski
Dorothy Arzenith
Lijewski, 81, of Bonifay
died May 25 at Doctor's.
Memorial Hospital there.
She was born Sept. 12,
1925, in Petoskey, Mich.,
to the late Floyd and Amy
Grover Smithgail.
Survivors include five
daughters, Nancy Allen
of Alpena, Mich., Margie
Marcum of Mayville, N.C.,
Marcia Knowles of Bonifay,
Cindy Adikson of Lancing,
Mich., and Rose Sunburg of
Gladstone, Mich.
Memorialization was
by cremation. Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay was in:
charge of arrangements.


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T. -







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, June 6, 2007 * 9B N





W1K '63804212

*.juincona nj manyj~ m * 638-4242

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20. 5 4 - 9
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend 4 " L9 4
Edition. The News/imes-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
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For Your Convenience We Accept & EACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITTLAS ES $6.50 - P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


ANNOUNCEMENTS
1100 - Legal Advertising
1110 - Classified Notices
1120 - Public Notices/
Announcements
1130 -Adoptions
1140- Happy Ads
1150 - Personals
1160 - Lost
1170 - Found


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO: 67-07-CA-41
COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOANS, INC.
Plaintiff,
vs.
CHRISTINA G. HUTCHIN-
SON; DAVID ALAN
HUTCHINSON, and any
unknown heirs, devisees,
grantees, creditors, and
other unknown persons or
unknown spouses claim-
ing by, through and under
any of the above-named
Defendants,
Defendants.
NOTICE OF FORECLO-
SURE SALE
NOTICE is hereby given
that the undersigned Clerk
of the Circuit Court of
Washington County, Flor-
ida, will on the 25 day of
June, 2007, at 11:00
o'clock A.M. at the On the
front steps of the Washing-
ton County Courthouse in
Chipley, offer for sale and
sell at public outcry to the
highest and best bidder
for cash, the following de-
scribed property situate in
Washington County, Flor-
ida:
A parcel of land bounded
by commencing at the
Northwest corner of Sec-
tion 9, Township 4 North,
Range 13 West, and runn-
ing thence South 88�53'
East along the North Line
of said Section a distance
of 1685.11 Feet, Thence
South 0*31' West a dis-
tance of 569.32 Feet,
thence South 88*32' East a
distance of 450 Feet to
Point of Beginning, thence
run South 0�31' West a dis-
tance of 150 Feet, Thence
South 88032' East a dis-
tance of 200 Feet, Thence
North 0*31' East, a
Distance of 150 Feet,
thence, north 88032' West a
distance of 200 feet to said
Point of Beginning. Prop-
erty located, lying and be-
ing situated in Washington
Florida.
pursuant to the Final Judg-
ment entered in a case
pending in said Court, the
style of which is indicated
above.
Any person or entity claim-
ing an interest in the sur-
plus, if any, resulting from
the foreclosure sale, other
than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pend-
ens, must file a claim on
same with the Clerk of
Court within 60 days after
the foreclosure sale.
WITNESS my hand and of-
ficial seal of said Court this
11 day of May, 2007.
In accordance with the
Americans with disabilities
Act, persons with disabili-
ties needing a special ac-
commodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding
should contact Court Ad-
ministration at P.O. Box
1089, Panama City, Florida
32402, telephone
(850)747-5327, not later
than seven (7) days prior
to the proceeding. If hear-
ing impaired, (TDD)
1-800-955-8771, or Voice
(V) 1-800-955-8770, via
Florida Relay Service.
Linda Hayes Cook
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT
COURT
By: K McDaniel
Deputy Clerk
ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN-
TIFF
John Howarth Farren
Butler & Hosch, PA.
3185 S. Conway Rd.,
Ste. E
Orlando, Florida 32812
(407)381-5200
As published in the Wash-
ington County News June
6,13,2007




IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WASHINGTON COUNTY,


| 1100 1100 1100I 1100 12130 3110 1 32201| 3230
FLORIDA resentatives Given by Order of Said Board of County Commis- Cow Herd for sale 100 Whirlpool washing ma- Furniture & Mattresses Moving Sale. Livingroom
ROY LAKE Board this 24th day of sioners of Washington Plus herd. Hay for sale chine, top load, white, Low, low, low overhead furniture, dining room fur-
CASE NO. 67-07-CA-117 202 North Waukesha May, 2007. County, Florida, will on the $15. roll (Aug. 06 hay). $200 obo. Kenmore dryer, guarantees low, low, low niture , 8 chairs, hutch,
Street 28th day of June 2007 at 888-246-2602 almond, $100 obo. prices. P&S Discount Fur- server, end tables, hot tub,
NOTICE OF ACTION Bonifay, Florida 32425 Washington County Board 5:00 p.m., or as soon (850)638-0992 niture, Chipley. (Since generator, boat motor and
850-547-5959 of County Commissioners thereafter as possible, at For Sale 15 month old 1973) 850638-4311 trailer. 638-4266
JPMORGAN CHASE Florida Bar NO 0714811 Linda H. Cook, Clerk its regular meeting place white faced herford bull A T - Kingsize platform under Yard Sale, 2674 Robin
BANK, N.A. F/K/A Personal Representative of 1331 South Boulevard, $600.00 548-9991 drawer bed. 6 drawers, co- Hood Lane, golf balls, golf
JPMORGAN CHASE JANICE S. RICH By: Dianne Carter, Chipley, Florida consider I_ _131-_30_1 mes apart, can be used as clubs, chipper, shredder,
BANK, 2879 Johnson Rd. Deputy Clerk the adoption of the follow- 2 twins. White & light oak, tiller, edger, BDU'S, wood-
Bonifay, Florida 32425 ing proposed ordinance: Auction Opry, Auction $200. (850)638-0992 land desert clothes, misc
Plaintiff As published in the Wash- As published in the Wash- A Tuesday and Saturday teams thru 6-5-07.
ington County News June ington County News June AN ORDINANCE RELAT- 6:30 music 4:30 - 6:30. Yard Saleaturda
VS. 6,13, 2007 6,13, 2007 ING TO WASHINGTON 6:3 music 43 t 6:30. Yard Sale, Saturday, June
vs. 6,13,2007 6,13,2007 ING TO WASHINGTON See Ya'll at the showl 9, 2007.7 am.-until. 4753
COUNTY, FLORIDA Maxie Yates Auction Com- 3230 Hwy 273, between Camp-
DENNIS CARL JOHNSON, RELATING TO THE CON- pany AB2343, AU3017.
et ux., et al., STATE OF FLORIDA TROL OF LITTER AND , .. .. Hwy 79, Bonifay (Esto) 3 Family Yard Sale 8th & bellton and Spring Hill.
DEPARTMENT OF COM- REFUSE WITHIN SAID * , (850)263-7500. 9th, Friday and Saturday, Watch for signs. Rain or
Defendant(s) NOTICE OF HEARING TO MUNITY AFFAIRS COUNTY; DEFINING 8 a.m.-lp.m. 2946 Sand- shine
ADOPT/REVISE School NOTICE OF INTENT TO WORDS AND PHRASES, MERCHANDISE AUCTION Saturday, June path Rd. Follow signs.
SON; ADENNISA LEE JOHN- Board PoiciesANDWASH- TOWN OF EBRO AGE OF LINGTTER RESTGU- 3100-Antiques 9, 2007. Surplus Houses Big Moving Sale 3 gener-
SOd ANNA EOH INGTON COUNTY NREHEONSIVE PBRO AGLE OF A TTER SPEOGS- 3110 -Appliances and Equipment. Washing- nations of household 3300
SON if alive, and/or dead INGTON COUNTYCOMPREHENSIVE PLAN LATING THE DISPOSI- 3120-Arts & Cralts ton County School Board goods, antiques, furniture, Cookware-We stopped
his (their) unknown heirs, SCHOOL BOARD AMENDMENTS IN COM- TION OF LITTER AND AT- 3130 - Auctions and Vo-Tech Center. 8:00 tools, & much more.Satur doing dinner parties Have
devisees, legatees or OFFICE P L I A N C E TRACTIVE NUISANCES; 3140 - Baby Items am. Location, Forrest Ave. day, June 9. 8am-12noon. some FABULOUS
grantees and all persons Monday, June 11, 2007 at DOCKET NO. ESTABLISHING EN- 3150 - Building Supplies (south of Kate Smith Ele- No early birds. 5287 17-piece sets left! Heavy,
or parties claiming by, 5:30 pm 07-1-NOI-1001-(A)-(I) FORCEMENT PROCE- 3160 -Business mentary School)Chipley, Cliff St., Graceville. 7-ply, brilliant surgical
through, under or against Notice is hereby given that DURES; PROVIDING FOR Equipment Fl. 3-Houses to be moved. (850)263-7725 stainless steel! Waterless
him (them) Addresses un- on Monday, June 11, 2007 The Department gives no- OWNERS AND LITTER 3170 - Collectibles 9:00am Location, Bus barn
known. at 5:30 pm the Washington tice of its intent to find the GENERATORS RESPON- 3180-Computers (Dawkins St., Behind old Big Sale, 906 N. Taylor a color and nutrition!
Amendments to the Com- SIBILITY PROVIDING FOR 320 - FirewoodVernon High School) Vr- Street, behind Armory Brand new Were $2000,
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that County School Board will prehensive Plan for Town PENALTIES; REPEALING 3210- Free Pass it On non, Fl. 5-school buses, (Bonifay), Friday, Satur- Brand new! Were $2000,
an Action for Foreclosure consider adopting/revising of Ebro adopted by Ordi- CONFLICTING ORDI- 3220- Furniture Galion hydraulic crane, day, June 8th, 9th, first callers buy for ONLY
of a mortgage on the fol- School Board Policies. nance No. 2007-5 on May NANCES; PROVIDING 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales welders, metal shears, 8:00a.m. until, lots stuff. $299- vaposeal.com
lowing property in The purpose and specific 8,2007, IN COMPLIANCE, FOR SEVERABILITY; PRO- 3240 - Guns power supplies, and many Ya'll come. 1-800-434-4628
legal authority under which pursuant to Sections VIDING FOR AN EFFEC- 3250 - Good Things to Eat other types of shop and For Sale Lift chair, New Shed 12 X 16 with
WASHINGTON County, School Board 163.3184, 163.3187 and TIVE DATE. 3260 - Health & Fitness misc. equipment. For more or L r build in shelves, $2,500.
Florida: Policies/Procedures areau- 163.3189, F.S. 3270 - Jewelry/Clothing misc. equipment. For more $125.00, recliner $25.00 GE dryer $75. 547-5222
thorized, and a estimate of The Ordinance may be in- 3280 - Machinery/ information Mason Auction and Dinning Room Table
LT4OBOKCACthe an simpactoftheEquipment and Sales LLC FL#642, with 6 chairs, $300.00. Call
LOT 4 OF BLOCK C, AC- theeconomicimpactoftheThe adopted Town of Ebro spected by the public at 3290- Medical Equipment Campbellton, FL. (850) 1-850-573-0320.
CORDING TO PLAT OF e oic alf Comprehensive Plan the Board of County Com- 3300- Miscellaneous 263-0473, (850)849-0792, 1-850-573-0320.
HARRISON ADDITIONproposed Policies on all af- Amendments and the missioners Office at the 3310 - Musicallnstmments (850)258-7652. Upcoming Huge Moving sale furni- 3310
SAID PLAT ON FILE IN fected persons are given. Department's Objections, above address or at the 3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ Auction Sat. June 16th ture, tools, fishing gear, Wanted, for sale, Musical
THE OFFICE OF THE PURPOSE: Recommendations and Washington County Board Supplies 8:00am. Hwy 231N Camp- john boat, too much other instruments of any kind in
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT We are adopting and/or re- Comments Report, (if any), Finance Office, 1293 Jack- 3330 - Restaurant/Hotel bellton, FL. Farm and Con- to list. Friday 8th, Saturday any condition, antiques
COURT OF WASHINGTON vising School Board Poli- are available for public in- son Avenue, Chipley, Flor- 3340 - Sporting Goods struction, City, County, 9th, 1870 Winterville Lane, and collectibles. Paying
COUNTY, FLORIDA BEING cies to reflect policy section Monday through ida 32428. Any interested 3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell) Bank Repos. Consign- 1 mile north of Dogwood cash. Call Bill Covington
IN THE S 1/2 OF THE SW changes, statutory Friday, except for legal parties may appear at the ments Welcome. Lakes. 557-0493
1/4 OF NE 1/4 OF SEC- changes, current practice holidays, during normal meeting and be heard with Jn . .-
TION 9, TOWNSHIP andare also making some business hours, at the respect to the ordinance. Every Thursday Night sale Anders Rd, Hwy. 279ard
NORTH, RANGE 13 minor also making some Town of Ebro Town Hall, 31 Marianna Goat and Sheep ander 280, 5-Points aread, Hwy. 279
WESTH. minor language changes to 6629 Dog Track Road, Given by Order of Said Maanna Goat and and 280, 5Points area. 3320
portions of our policies to Ebro, Florida 32437. Board this 24th day of Andy's Trading Post an- Auction 5pm. Misc goats, Something for everyone Maphis Tree Farm &
has been filed against you enhance user readability. May, 2007. tiques, furniture, pottery, sheep, chickens, ducks, baby items, tools, books, Nursery Fathers Day is
and you are required to New Policies that will be Any affected person, as anything & everything you guineas. Auction Drive, movies. Look for signs June 17th and we have
serve a copy of your writ- considered for adoption defined in Section Washington County Board can imagine! Open every- Marianna (850)535-4006; 850-547-4333. lots of great ideas for him
ten defenses, if any, to it are: 163.3184, F.S., has a right of County Commissioners day 8am-6pm. Rocking cell 258-5209 Jerry John- SaLiL n the gft shop you can
on SPEAR AND HOFF- 3.25 Automatic External to petition for an adminis- Linda H. Cook, Clerk chairs, lawn mowers, boat son #AU362 Moving Sale LL tykes sw- In the gift shop you can
MAN, PA., Attorneys, Defibrillators trative hearing to chal- motors, tires, tools. 2299 ing set, age 3-10 with fort cho ing, or whimsical gifts or
whose address is 9700 5321 Bullying, Threats and lenge the proposed By: Dianne Carter, victory Road, corner of P and sand nbox, $300.00. ng, or whimsical gifts or
South Dixie Highway, Suite Intimidation agency determination that Deputy Clerk Hwy 77 & Victory Road, matTrundle bed, $150.00 -625-4234with oraybe hitruse would like a fruit
610, Miami, Florida 33156, ' S te ic the Amendments to the Sunny Hills. 773-1988 3220 mattress. 850-625-4234 ree or s yar
(305)610, 22Miam wiFoid3315.6211 22We also have Chinese
(305) 670-2299, within 30 5.621 sychotropic Med- Town of Ebro Comprehen- As published in the Wash- Washington County com- chestnuts or oaks for deer
days after the first publica- cation sive Plan are In Compli- ington County News June B&B Furniture 1342 North munity yard sale. plots. Come see us at 814
tion of the notice, and to 6.173 Responsibilities of ance, as defined in Sub- 6, 13, 2007 Wanted To Buy antiques, RR Avenue, Chipley. We Fenton-princess glass, an- Rattlebox Rd., 3 miles
file the original with the School Bus Operators section 163.3184(1), F.S. collectibles, gold, silver, pay cash for clean, quality tiques, sewing goods, south of Chipley off Or-
Clerk of this Court either The petition must be filed dinnerware, collections, furniture. 850-557-0211 or toys. Rain or shine. Satur- ange Hill Rd.
before service on SPEAR Policies that are being re- within twenty-one (21) paintings, call Al Schmidt 850-415-6866. Ask for day June 9 7am. Take 850-638-8243-www.maphi
AND HOFFMAN, PA., at- vised are: days after publication of 850-638-7304 Pasco or Carolyn 273N to Justic Rd. signs. streefarm@bellsouth.net.
torneys or immediately 3.90 Charter Schools this notice, and must in-
thereafter; otherwise a de- 5.13*+ Admission to clude all of the information REQUEST FOR BID
fault will be entered and contents described in
against you for the relief Post-Secondary Vocational Uniform Rule 28-106.201, The Chipola Regional
demanded in the Corn- Programs FA.C. The petition must Workforce Development
plaint or Petition. 5.80+ Athletics be filed with the Agency Board is requesting bids
6.17* Appointment or Em- Clerk, Department of Com- for carpet and tile for its
WITNESS my hand and ployment munity Affairs, 2555 One Stop Center and Ad-
seal of this Court on this 6.172* License of School Shumard Oak Boulevard, ministrative Office located H
20 day of APRIL, 2007. Bus Operator Tallahassee, Florida in the Rim Plaza, 4636
By K. McDaniel As Deputy 6.321 Use of Cellular Tele- 32399-2100, and a copy Highway 90 East, Suite K,
Clerk phones mailed or delivered to the Marianna, Florida. For
As published in the Wash- 7.34 Hospitality Funds local government. Failure more information please
ington County News June 734 Hospitality Funds to timely file a petition shall call (850)718-0456. The
6,13, 2007. 8.36* Transporting Stu- constitute a waiver of any deadline for bids will be
dents in Private Vehicles right to request an admin- June 11, 2007 at 3:00 RM.
LEGAL AUTHORITY: The istrative proceeding as a (CST). The CRWDB re- %N
Washington County School petitioner under Sections serves the right to reject
Board is authorized under 120.569 and 120.50, F.S. If any and all bids. EOE. Mi-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT 1001.41 ofthe Florida Stat- a petition is filed, the pur- nority businesses are en-
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL utes to develop/amend pol- pose of the administrative courage to apply.
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE icies and procedures. hearing will be to present As published in the Wash-
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR evidence and testimony ington County News June
WASHINGTON COUNTY ECONOMIC IMPACT: The endd dr tao trhecoDe-6,9,2007
cost of promulgating the apartment. If no petition is
IN RE: ESTATE OF revision will be approxi- filed, this Notice of Intent -
JOSIAH SHORES mately $1.00 per docu- shall become final agency
JOSIAH SHORES,' ment. a c t i o n . | 1100 |
DECEASED Individuals wishing to ob- If a petition is filed, other COLOR SELLS!
PROBATE DIVISION tain a copy of the proposed affected persons may peti-
CASE NO 67-07-CP-054 revisions may contact the tion for leave to intervene Get Your Classified Ad
Superintendent's Office at in the proceeding. A peti- Iin
NOTICESuperintendent's Office at tion for intervention must COLOR,.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS 652 Third Street, Chipley, be filed at least twenty (20) Call now for details
The administration of the Florida. days before the final hear- and be noticed!
estate of JOSIAH As published in the Wash- ing and must include all of 638-0212
SHORES, deceased, File ington County News May the information and con- or
pending in the Circuit 9, 23 and June 2, 6, 2007 tents described in Uniform 547-9414
Court for Washington Rule 28-106.205, FA.C. A
County, Florida, Probate petition for leave to inter-
348Division, the address of TeasR vene shall be filed at the B
which is Post Office Box Division of Administrative
647, Chipley, Florida NOTICE OF PROPOSED MHearnagemen Servpa icof es1120
32428. The names and ad- ORDINANCE HEARING M gt Services,
dresses of the personal 1230 Apalachee Parkway, SUNNY HILLS OPEN
representative and the per- You are hereby notified the T39has0.FaiFlorie-da HOUSES SATURDAY AND H A Truck oo
sonal representative's at- Board of County Commie - 323993060. Failure to pe- SUNDAY FROM 10am-4pm Have A Car, Truck, Van orM motorcycle
torney are set forth below. signers at fCounty C tuition to intervene within 2257 Shenandoah Blvd,
torneyaresetforthbelowsionery, f Washingt on the allowed time frame Sunny Hills, FL 32428 Y Are Wanting To Sell? Check Out Our
ALL INTERESTED PER- 28th day of June 2007 at cons eswaver of any New Construction from
SONS ARE NOTIFIED 5:00 p.m., or as soon rightsuhapersonhasto $149,900 to $219,900 W h a W 'l R n Y r A F r
THAT RE NO thereafter as possible request a hearing under Beautiful new homes by ourWheelDeal. WRun YourAd For
All creditors of the dece- its regular meeting place 12057, S. or to pa premier Builder Mcouagge
dent and other persons of 1331 South Boulevard 120.57, S., or to partic Development and Construc-
having claims or demands Chipley, Florida consider h e a r ni n ion, hosted by Leann Gilpin,
against decedent's estate the adoption of the follow- REALTOR, Jeanne Truitt, RE-
on whom a copy of this ing proposed ordinance: After an administrative ALTOR, and David Weeks,
notice is served within hericn ad is timely REALTOR, 10 homes to
three monthsafterthedate AN ORDINANCE OF hearing petition is timely choose from. For more infor-
of the first publication of WASHINGTON COUNTY, filed, mediation is available nation contact our office at
this notice must file their FLORIDA; PROHIBITING pursuant to Subsection Direct Realty at
claims with this court THE PLACEMENT OF163.3189(3)(a), ES., to (850)773-0095 for direc-
WITHIN THE LATER OF POSTS, FENCES OR any d person who is tions-
THREE MONTHS AFTER OTHER OBSTRUCTIONS, made a party to that pro-
THE DATE OF THE FIRST ON OR WITHIN THREE ceed ingbfingtt -
PUBLICATION OF THIS FEET OF ANY COUNTY qut withdte administra-
NOTICE OR THIRTY DAYS ROAD RIGHT-OF-WAY; tive law judge assigned by
AFTER THE DATE OF PROVIDING FOR RE- thve Divsnf Ahdmei isctra
SERVICE OF A COPY OF MOVAL OF ANY SUCH oftdeatHon The coi af-"
THIS NOTICE ON THEM. OBSTRUCTIONS; PRO- femedti shall t at
All other creditors of the VIDING FOR ASSESS- factaispratvy ht to an
decedent and persons MENT OF THE COUNTY'S aistean
having claims or demands COSTS AGAINST THE -s-Mike McDaniel, Chief
against the decedent's es- PERSON OR PERSON'S Office of Comrehensive PChi &e fMALS
tate must file their claims PLACING THE OBSTRUC- mp
with this Court WITHIN TION; PROVIDING AN EF- p a nn t i n g 2100-Pets 20 Words 8 Weeks One LO W Price!

PUBLICATION OF THIS The Ordinance may be in- 2555 Shumard Oak 2120 - Pet Supplies
NOTICE. spected by the public at Talle Flri 2130a- Farm Animals/
the Board of County Con- Tal s,323992100 Florida 2140 - sP ets/vestock W ashington County News
AND OBJECTIONS NOT above address or at the As published in the Wash- olmes oun mes-A vertser

EVER BARRED. Finance Office, h1293 JaCk-Flor.N6,2007 W weekly Advertiser
The date of the first publi- ida 32428. Any interested 210W

June 6, 2007. meeting and be heard with NOTICE OF PROPOSED AKC Black & yellow labs. 6 8 -0 2 1 L o r 4 7-9 1 1 4
Attorney for Personal Rep- You are hereby notified the 1 Call now 547-5186 *Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers.
Attoney or Prsonl Re- Yo areherey noifie theor 326-4406 ,






* 10B * Washinaton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, June 6, 2007


71,


9 p


b


U


* hFI,


!


I Rq


When it comes to finding


a buyer for those


no-longer-wanted items,



nothing gives you more



selling power than the


Leola Brock Nurseries
LLC Plants, trees and
shrubs. Landscape de-
gisnn landscape contract-


ing, irrigation systems.
1788 White Road, Bonifay,
FL 32425 (Washington
County) (850)638-1202;
326-1500






EMPLOYMENT
4100 - Help Wanted
4110 - Restaurants/Clubs
4120 - Sales/Telemarketing
4130 - Employment
Information



Avon Representatives
needed in Bonifay, Chip-
ley, Graceville, Wausau,
Vernon, Caryville, Ponce
de Leon. Ask about
mini-kit. 850-547-164b.
Dwayne Atkins ISR

Healthcare


Wiregrass Medical Center .... . 1, ... .....
in Geneva, Alabama cur- * Paid Vacation, Holiday, and Sick Leave
rently has the following po- * 401-k Savings and Retirement Plan
sitions available: * Great Benefits Packages are Available
LPNs -PT or FT for nursing
home, med surg or geriat- Shifts Available:
ric psych.
Respiratory Therapist- PT l' Shift - Mon.-Fri. 7a.m.-3:30 p.m.
mainly first & second shifts 2nd shift - Mon.-Fri. 5 p.m. - 1:30 a.m.
every third, weekend with
some weekdays. Please apply in person at:
Computer Tech/Analyst Family Dollar Distribution Center
FT. Prefer 2 years working
exp with computer 3949 Family Dollar Parkway
repair/Lan equipment. Marianna, Florida
Must possess proper diag-
nostic skills to configure Or at the local ONE STOP Career Center.
Windows XP/2000/2003
and Office 2002 to resolve
hardware and software
conflicts/failures.
Phlebotomist- FT week-
ends.TRAWIC
MLT PT evenings.
Food Service- PT or FT .Ic i
Previous experience in a
hospital, nursing home, or /
retail cafeteria is preferred. \COMPANY, INC./
Competitive pay and ex-
cellent benefits. For confi- Are you an energetic and dependable
dential consideration of
these positions, qualified worker? If so, you qualify for an
applicants submit resume opportunity to launch your career with a
or application to Wiregrass
Medical Center, Attn: Hu- growing company! You must be willing
man Resources, 1200 W. to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
Maple Avenue, Geneva, AL
36340. EOE Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
an application. (EOE)
Management We offer great benefits to qualifying
Employment Opportunity employees such as 401 k, group medical
The Holmes County Board and dental insurance, employee stock
of County Commissioners
is currently accepting ap- purchase, vacation, life and LTD
plications for the position insurance, uniforms and per diem.
of Special Projects Man-
ager. Primary functions are "mak& g i fencee ,/Ov t
to coordinate Inmate Com-
munity Work Squads and commnun &t a4"tdo r/Lw lity
county crews for county P W 1946"
projects and prepare dam-
age assessments in times We are now hiring
of disaster. Valid Florida's -Welders
driver's license and current
DOC certification or ability -Mechanics
to attend required certifica- -Class A CDL Drivers
tion courses required. For -Equipment Operators
application and additional
information contact (850) -Construction Crew Laborers
547-1103. Application www.trawickconstruction.com
deadline is 4:00 pm June
29,2007. Holmes County is 1555 South Boulevard / Chipley, Fl
a Drug-Free Workplace
and Equal Opportunity Em- 850.638.0429
ployer..


CLASSIFIED,


WASHINGTON COUNTY



NEWS



(850) 638-0212





HOLMES COUNTY



TIMES-ADVERTISER



(850) 547-9414


C&C BooSe keeping and Sod For Sale on the farm, Home Maintenance Bath-
a week. 8ampe to 5m Call delivered or installed. Cen- rooms, decks, windows,
a week.850)38m to 5pm. Call tipede and 419 Bermuda. doors, and wood fencing.
(850)638-1483West Florida Turf Really, no job too small.
^ -*i (11 (850)638-4860; J&M Family Renovations.
-T^ (850415-0385. Established 535-7446
F PB M 0 -IVE^ 1980
Headliners and Vinyl Sod Sod Sod Quality you
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the can depend on. Irrigated,
work at your home, or weed & pest controlled.
workplace.Reasonable Centipede and St. Augus-
rates on new vinyl tops tine. Delivery and installa- Bushhog work & pick Up
and auto carpeting. Free tion available. 8 miles SW scrap metal.
estimates. Call anytime, of Chipley for easy cus- (850)638-1281
leave message. (850) tomer hauling. Call any-
638-7351 time. Billy and Leola Brock
(850) 638-1202; 326-1500 Tim's Dozier Service
_______ --------- Land clearing of all types.
I Bushhogging and Bobcpt
W , work also available.
Mike Moody STRE Owner: Tim Joyner
Construction new (850)260-2251; 638-3222
construction, remodeling, For Rent first in Chipley,
decks, trim. (850)For.Rent first in Chipley,
258-2923; (850) 638-8095 Mini Warehouses. If you
don't have the room, "We 'OTESR C
W Do" Lamar Townsend
ELDERL CA (850)638-4539, north of
Townsends. JB Produce Bait & Much
SMore Shop. 873A Fraiser
Will sit with love ones or Mini Storage in Chipley. Circle, Chipley. (850)
shut in's by hour or day. All sizes for rent. We fur- c638-0531hipley (850)
No Saturday or Sundays. nish the lock. 638031
Pay Negotiable. (850)326-2399
850-548-5353 (5)2-39Sewing Machine and Vat-
_ uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
Banteed service on all
WAL COVEIN makes and models. Free
estimates. Western Auto,
Carpentry, pressure 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
washing, lawn care, great Colors 4 U Painting Plus 547-3910
rates. (850)638-4492 LIC. Resident and Com-
mercial, interior and exte-
J&J Cabinet Shop. For all rior. Reasonable rates, 28 Trinity Horse Farm horse
your kitchen cabinets and years experience, local ref- boarding, good pastures,
house repair needs. Call erences. Dennis Glenn run-in sheds. Chipley, FL.
James S. Howell (850) (850)535-0145 cell www.trinityhorsefarm.com
535-2839; 260-1619 (850)532-8675. (850)638-1082


*'


MA


too-"
00


i


Fil


HELP'--l
WANTED
4100


Drivers General
Drivers Assisted Living 2 week-
Emerald Waste Services end nights, Saturday and
now hiring Portable Toilet Sunday 6:30am-6:30pm.
Truck Driver. Exc. benefits Wednesday and Thursday
after 90 days. Paid vaca- 2:30pm-11:00pm. Also
tion and competitive Monday-Frid ay
wages. Freeport office. 8.00am-4.30pm. For more
835-2125 information call 535-4432

Family Dollar Distribution Center


Investing In The Future of Marianna
Positions include:
Bulk Order Fillers
Shipping Loaders

NEW STARTING WAGE

Starting pay: $11.75 for 2nd shift, $11.00 for 1st shift
Plus New Incentive Pay for production.
Earn up to an additional $1.40/hr!
Potential is $13.15 for 2"d shift, $12.40 for P" shift with
bonus
Benefits include:
* Weekly Pay Cycle
* Annual aMerit Increases






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, June 6, 2007 * 11B N


4100 4100 6140 6140 6170 [
Healthcare Trades 3BR/1.5BA on country The Park at 2350
acre near Falling Waters, 3BR/1BA $425
Immediate Opening Want An Opportunity with 1 bedroom apartment in $650/mo, plus deposit. 3BR/2BA $450
Licensed Physical Therapy a growing company? Want Panama City. 3BR/1.5BA References, 1 year lease. 547-3746 or 956-2267
Assistant (PTA) starting sal- to work hard and be re- home, large lot, Chipley. Call (850)579-4317 [
ary $47,840. Competitive warded for it? Reed Con- CH/A. Applications re-
salary and benefits. Please create and Construction, quired. (850)547-2091 3BR/2BA brick in town. -
tax resume to Inc., in Bonifay would like Security deposit required. /
850-415-1967 to talk with you. (850)260-2106
850-547-5767f
Healthcare ^ 1BR/1BA in Chipley, 3BR brick in country. Sec-
Healthcare1BR/1BA in Chipley, tion 8 considered.
Nurs./housekeeping $350/mo., $350/dep., (between Wausau & Chip-
Nurse/housekeeping/ , fenced yard. Available ey)$550/mo, seu
some weekends, licensed ,ZJnow. References required. $550/mo, security de- '' I
nurse not required, we will (850)415-7133 pos63it -35 re14; 8 ed R TTE FORSALE
train. Call596-2361 (850)638-3514;849-4031
_____________ �-- 7100 -Homes
train. Call 59Brand new home 7110 Beach Home/
Hospitality * , a2BR/1 BA, 940 sq.ft., in Ver- Property
REAL _ WT FOR R non. Laminate floors, 6 7120-Commercial
Housekeeper & Night REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Publisher's panel doors, irrigation 7130- Condo/Townhouse
Front Desk Clerk. No 6100- Business/ Notice system, beautiful lot, 7140 - Farms & Ranches
phone calls. Apply in per- Commercial landscaped. $650/mo. 7150 - Lots and Acreage
son Days Inn 1110 Lost 6110-Apartments 248-2059 7160- Mobile Homes/Lots
Lake Rd., Chipley 6120 - Beach Rentals All real estate advertising in 7170 - Waterfront
6130_-_ene/ownhouse_ _this newspaper is subject to Modern 3BR/1BA home. 7180 - Investment
6130 - Condo/townhouse the Fair Housing Act which CH/A with fireplace. Large Property
Management 6140 - House Rentals makes it illegal to advertise garden area on large tree 7190- Out-of-Town
6150 - Roommate Wanted "any preference, limitation or farm. Washington County Real Estate
Community South Credit 6160- Rooms for Rent discrimination based on
omni outy sei 6170- Mobile Home/Lot race, color, religion, sex, near Hinsons Crossroads. 7200- Timeshare
Union is currently seeking 6180- Out-of-Town Rentals handicap, familial status or $650/mo. 850-769-3393
a Vice President for Fi- 6190 - Timeshare Rentals national origin, or an inten- " " _Oin
nance and Accounting. 6200 - Vacation Rentals tion, to make any such pref- * F * O S B- $
Bachelor's degree in Ac- erence, limitation or dis- s l - 7100
-, . in Accrimination" Familial status 6170
counting or Finance and 2 includes children under the 4262nd Street Chipley.
years of experience in ac- 6100 age of 18 living with parents Mobile Homes for rent in 2BR/2BA, completely re
counting or related field re- For rent business fronting or legal custodians, preg- Coonda nle on Sapp Road,
quired. Management expe- Hwy 77, 2BR home and curing custody of children 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA plumbing, cabinets, floor-
rience preferred. Applicant storage building. $1200 under 18. available Total electric ing. 1200 sq ft 3 acres,
must have excellent com- month for all. Call available. Total electric. $169,900 OBO.
munication skills, be 319-8396 This newspaper will not (850)258-4868; 209-8847 (314)346-3303 owner pos-
se-motivateand alle r re ntoknowingly accept any adver- www.charloscountryliv- sible financing
self-motivated and able to For rent store building on rising for real estate which is ing.com
manage multiple projects. Main Street downtown - o;.,-. .:t h, Il... Our
Resumes should be sub- Chipley. Call ,. ., . ., ,,',,:,,
mitted by mail to Commu- (850)638-1918 , r,, ,-,, .,
nity South Credit Union, - r:-nur.r
Attn: Personnel, Post Of- r.:, : . : ,',-: , . , .' i , j
fice Box 623, Chipley, FL 6110 , , ,."-EX T R A C TI.. T N S
32428 or by fax to (850) Graceland Manor Apart- o ", ,-uTt .. ioir,,6-. E
638-41055. m ents. Rental assistance "" ,O-n aT, ,u s a
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms.'" ' Monday. Thursday
Pro Nursing Services Handicapped and Monday-Thursday
looking for CNA's in the non-handicapped accessi-
Panama City area. Call ble apartments. 850 *
(813)436-9930 -263-4464, TDD/TTY 711. 1 ,oi26 I-Jh
5445 Brown Street,
Retail Graceville, FL. Equal hous-
ing authority Dr. Samuel Miller
Clerk (no phone calls) Ap- Remodeled large 1, 2 and
ply in person only. Rain- 3 bedrooms. New carpet,
bow Liquors. St-Johns Rd ceiling fans, appliances,
Bonat junction 1-10 and 79, formica, cabinets and
Bonifay, FL more. All rent includes city
water, sewer, garbage, Auctions
The Holmes County stove and refrigerator. ___
Board of Commissioners 1BR/1BA $500, 2BR/1BA
will receive applications for $600. 3BR/1BA$700 plus REALESTATE AUCTION: House, Commercial Build-
a part time Mosquito same amount S/D. City inbg/Lot and Vacant Lot in Ocracokc, NC. Saturday, June
Spray Technician. This po- limits of Chipley. Sorry No 9. See Website for More Details. Iron Horse Auction
sition will be for a maxi- HUD, no pets. Company, NCAL#3936. (800)997-2248,
mum of twenty hours (20) (850)638-3306 www.ironhorseauction.com.
per week. Previous experi- www.ron
ence operating spray
equipment and handling [ Automotive
the required chemicals is
desirable. All work will be MLS.
after 7:00 pm. A valid Flor- 91Acura Integra S1,200! Only$44/Mo! PoliccImpounds
ida State Drivers License Available from $29/Mo! $Odown 36tmontlhs@ 19%apr.
and good drivingrecord is TRICOUNTY For listings Call (800)366-9813 x 9271.
required. This pos ton II U NTI
does not provide County E A _
Benefits. Applications will EALTY Business Opportunities
be received until 4:00 p.m.
on June 20, 2007. Eligible 1103 S. Waukesha St,,
applicants may obtain an na ALLCASHCANDYROUTEDoyoucam$800/day?30
application at the Holmes B0nifay, FL, Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
County Board of Commis- 850 5474480 B02000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!
sioners Office, 201 N Okia- )
homa St., Suite 205, Boni-
fay, FL 32425, Monday Experienced EmploymentServices
thru Friday between the r
hours of 8:00 a.m. and Trained Agents
4:00 p.m. The Holmes DOug Bush 547- 7 Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay
County Board of Commis- g .. $20/ouror$57K annually including Federal Benefits and
soners ois an Equal pp James Wilson, 773-3655 QUI ON OT.Getyourexamguidenow.(800)709-9754EXT.5799
Drug Free Workplace. (SUNNY HILLS) OPOEtUNITY USWA Fee Req.
Trades Mary Coleman 547-3181 HelpWanted
Expanding company Andrea Lewis.. 547-5095
seeking applicants to learn Stephanie Badle 956-3040 - Drivers: GET MOVIN' 36-43cpm/$I.20pm Sign On
the truss building trade. Bonus $0 Lease NEW Trucks CDL-A + 3 os OTR
Paid onthe job training, Free Market Analysis Bonus $0 Lease NEW Trucks CDL-A + 3 OTR
bi-weekly bonuses.' For Ni (800)635-8669.
appointment please call -71 6 ___________,
Arban & Associates from OTRdriversdeservemorepayandmorehometime!$.42/
7am-3pm @ mile!Homeweekendsandduringtheweek!RunourFlorida
850-836-4362. PRISCILLA "CISSY FAISON Region! Heartland Express (800)441-4953
1,.-_ _, n ...., .... ,- ~ BROKER/ Cell: 768-0320 www.heartlandexpress.com.


Ountent ueveuloper/
Web Programmer VERNON ANDERSON
EmeraldCoast.com is seeking a Content
Developer/Web Programmer to work out of the North- Cell: 850-819-4107
west Florida Daily News office in Fort Walton Beach.
CHAD FAISON
The person in this position would develop CHAD FAISON
server side applications with relational databases and Cell: 850-768-0321
create Web pages to post online features for
NWFDailyNews.com and EmeraldCoast.com. Appli- LORI HOLLAND
cants must be proficient in HTML, server and client
side scripting languages (PHP JavaScript) and Pho- Cell: 910-261-4604
toshop.
Applicants must have the ability to hand code MICHELLE BURK
HTML. Bachelor's degree preferred, but will substi- Cell: 850-624-4104
tute experience. Applicants must possess at least a Cell: 850-624-4104
high school diploma or equivalent and 2-3 years ex-
perience.
Interested applicants should submit resumes to
to:Jennifer_Otto@link.freedom.com
EmeraldCost.com is an Equal Opportunity Employer i
and Drug-free Workplace


Mothers, Children and Wives

Tell your father or husband how

special he is in our








GREETINGS


Only $6.00 for 8 lines
Each additional line: 250
Father's Day artwork available. *

Published Wednesday, June 13

Deadline: Friday, June 8

To place an ad or for more information call:

Washington County News

638-0212

Holmes County Times-Advertiser

547-9414
. i " . . . , -t


Driver-CLASS-ACDLDRIVERS-NowHiringOTR&
Local Drivers-New Equipment: Great Benefits; Premium
Pay Package. Call Oakley Transport, (877)484-3042.

Driver: DON'TJUSTSTARTYOURCAREER,START
ITRIGHT! Company SponsoredCDLtrainingin3 weeks.
Must be 21. fHave CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST.
(866)917-2778.

International Cultural Exchange Representative: Earn
supplemental income placingand supervising high school
exchange students. Volunteer host families also needed.
Promote world peace! (866)GO-AFICE orwww.afice.org.

Homes ForRent

4/BR Foreclosure $14,000! 6BR/4BA Only $27.000!
Stop Renting! More Homes Available from $10,000! For
Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

NeverRent Again! Buy,3BR/2BA$16,600!Only$199/
Mo! 2/BR $10,000! 5% down 20ycars 8%. IUDI) Homes
Available! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA $199/mo! Stop Renting! 5%
dw,20yrs@ 8%apr. 5BIU3Ba Foreclosure! $222/mo! For
Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

3Br2Ba Foreclosure! $30,000! Only$238/Mo! 5%down
20 years @ 8% apr. Buy 6/BR $215/Mo! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext5853.


Homes For Sale


4/BR Foreclosure $14,000! 6BR/4BA Only $27,000!
MorelHomesAvailablefrom$10,000!FortListings(800)366-
9783 Ext 5760.

Palm Harbor Homes 30th Anniversary Sale! Huge
Discounts, Easy Financing. 0% Down when you own your
land. I1Hurry whilethis offerlasts!!!(800)622-2832.

Instruction

No Cost. JobTraining and Education foryouth 16-24!
Train in automotive, business, electrical, health occupa-
tions-CNA and more! Receivehigh school diploma orGED
at Job Corps. (888)562-5627.

HEAVY EQUIPMENTOPERATORTRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMIENT: Bulldozers. Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks. Graders, Scrapers. Excavators; National Ccrtifica-
lion, Job Placement Assistance; Associated Training Ser-
vices(800)251-3274swww.eiiiuimcntonerator.conm.


579 Main St Chipley MP Enterprises Land Sale
Handyman Special Five (8) Acre tracts Hwy and Finance. 5 acres or
SunnyHills, 4 br 2 ba $20k/offer. (850)579-8867 77 South, 4 miles Bedie more for houses only,
Beautiful 1830sf, all www.GreatNWFloridaDeal Road. Call Milton for infor- wooded & pasture. 3 miles
brick hm, $229k, build- s.com mation. (850)638-1858 South of Chipley. Highway
ers warranty, custom 77, Gainer Rd., Houston
cabinets, granite coun- . Rd., Duncan Community
tertops, SS appl, 2354 Rd., Buddy Rd., (4) five ac-
Shenadndoah Blvd. I 7140 For Sale. 63 acres cleared res (8) ten acres (5) eight
(850)773-1904 or 50 acres Farm land for with some trees on county acres. Owner financing or
849-2843 sale in Black, Armland fobama graded road near Dog- cash. Low down payment,
849-2843 sale in Black, Alabama wood Lakes area Holmes low monthly payments.
area. reduced $2,800 per County Call Milton Peel for infor-
Sacre. Call (251)446-8103 mation 850-638-1858

SETTIE'S COUNTRY REAL TY

- 4.55 AC 3United BETrE . SLAY$120,000 - 2 BROKER, | H
Country (Florida & Alabama) i
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425l, septic, old mo-
(850) 547-3510
River Getaway Bristol $59,900 - 3 AC 3 BR 2BA Home AL
$79125,0900 -2 Houses on Acres $169,500 - 2+ Acres $19,900 AC
- 3BR, 2BA Brick DWL $149,900 - 28 Acres $164,000
-4.55 AC3BR 2BA Pasture, Barn $120,00 AC 4 BR, -2 BR Home, g 2 BRA..................$24,900
Hartford, AL $39,900 - 81+ Acres, pasture, well, septic, old mo -
bile $329,500 - Custom 3 BR, 2BA cedar home $129,900
Store Business and Home $319,000 - 15 AC with Financ- P - ES
ing $125,000 - 1 Acre Lots $19,900 - 3BR, 2 BA on 1 AC
$59,900 -1 9.5 Acres $97,500 - 10'AC 4 BR, 2 BA Home 98 Skyine 16x60, 2 BR, 2 BA................$24,900
$140,000 - 3 BR, 2 BA Home on 1+ Ac $159,900 - Sunny
Hills Lots Starting at $7,000 - Lakefront 4 BR, 2.5BA Home 98 Grand Manor 16x80, 3 BR,2BA ............$28,900
on 3 AC $265,000-25 Acres, Home and Apartment RDED. 02 Grand Manor 32x,4 BR,2 BA........$59,900
WE GET RESULTS - NATIO MLS 02 Grand Manor 32x804 BR, 2BA........ $59,900
.- - . 98 Palm Harbor 28x56, 3 BR,2 BA"Textured" $37,900
00 General 28x48, 3 BR,2 BA ..............$32,900
CAROLE CANNON REALTY 96Destiny14x72, 3BR, 2BA...................$21,900
22291Jim Bush Rd., Bonifav, FL 98 Pioneer 24x72,4 BR,2 BA.......................... $38,900
(8501547-4784* Cell (8501951-5682 99 Homes of Merit 28x60, 3 BR, 2 BA ....$47,900
Carole Cannon, Broker MODULAR HOME
Pecan grove, 18 acs+-, lots of paved and county
road frontage, 3 BR block home with metal roof, 98 FleetWOOd 28x70, 4 BR, 2BA............. $46,900
barns $175,000 * Large 4/2 brick home, 00 Pioneer , 4 BR, 2 A 7 .........$37,900
fireplace, metal roof, carport, appliances, new v,,.e r 4BA . ,.
survey $129,900 * 2.5 acs+- with over 400 ft 96 Redman 28x48, 3 BR, 2 BA ...............$32,900
of paved frontage $21,900 * Reduced: 6.87
acres, surveyed, road frontage, no restrictions, 02 Craftmade 28x56, 4 B, 2 BA............. $39,900
$48,900 *100 acs+- frontage, deep pond 00 ShUlt lt x, 3 BR,2 BA...................$38,900
$420,000 . 120 aces+- mostly 18 yr old pines, $89
frontage $510,000 * Reduced city lot, city 95 Cavalier 28x80, 4 BR, 2 BA.................. $48,900
utilities available, zoned for mobile/manufactured
homes $17,900 * 3 BR brick and frame town All Homes Include Delivery, Set.-Up, A/C, Steps, Plumbing & Skirting
home, corner lot, CH/A, appliances $110,000 Mo n Frdy8p. ,
www.carolecannonrealty.com *at


Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on
Training. JobPlacementAssistance.CallTollFree(866)933-
1575. ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177
Homosassa Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY!!StartyourDriv-
ing CareerToday! Offeringcourses in CDL A. Low tuition
fee! Manypaymentoptions! Noregistrationfee! (866)889-
0210 info@americasdrivingacademy.com.


Land For Sale


So. Central 2+ Acre Lake Access Was $179,900 NOW
$79,900. Located in private gated lakefront community.
Lake views. Excel Fin. Owner must sell. Call (888)320-
8399 x 2008.


Legal Services


Remove your criminal record and travel abroad starting
from $95. Wecan help24/7. www.americanpardons.com
(800)360-8763.


Miscellaneous


DIVORCES275-$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.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program.
Financialaid ifqualified - Job placement assistance. CALL
AviationInstituteofMaintenance(888)349-5387.

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical,
business, paralegal, computers criminaljustice. Job place-
ment assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if
qualified. Call (866)858-2121
www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.

WANTED: 10 HOMES To Show OffOurNew Lifetime
Exterior Paint. Call Now to see if your home qualifies.
(800)961-8547.(Lic.#CBC10101 1)

Movers/Services

MOVING OUT? NATIONWIDE. FULL SERVICE
MOVER. Reasonable rates. Quality service. No hidden
costs. One item or whole house. We do it ALL! Licensed
and insured. Family-owned and operated. Gucci Transport
Movers DOT#777059. Make your BEST MOVE now.
(800)634-3860.


RealEstate


NANTAHALA LAKE LOTwithold fish camp and 2/BR
septic permit, close to public boat ramp. $225,000.00
Valleytown Realtyhttjp://vaillcytouwtrealty.com (800)632-
2212valleytowvnrealty@verizon.net.

S. CENTRAL ALABAMA WATERFRONT LAND
SALE! GRAND OPENING SATURDAY JUNE 23RD.
ONE DAY ONLY! Gorgeous property, great prices, come
see for yourself! Water access from Just $19,900 Paved
Roads, U/G Utilities, Excellent Financing! Call Now and
reserve priority appointment(877)457-5263ext. 1007.

LAKE SEATON GEORGIA 1st TIME OFFERED.
1.96Acres- $110,900;3AcresLAKEFRONT- $147,900.
Beautiful views and frontage onLakeSeaton. Black-topped
roads, underground utilities. Only 43 miles to Atlanta, GA.
Don'tmiss out on Pre-Grand Opening Pricing! (888)952-
6347.

So. Colorado Ranch Sale 35 Acres- $36,900 Spectacular
Rocky Mountain Views Year round access, elec/ tele
included. Come for the weekend, stay for a lifetime.
Excellent financing available w/low down payment. Call
Red Creek Land Co. today! (866)696-5263 x 2682.

LAKE PROPERTIES Lakefront and lake view homes
And parcels on pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake in E.
Tennessee Call Lakeside Realty (888)291-5253 Or visit
www.lakesiderealtv-tn.com.

BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. WESTERN NORTH
CAROLINA MTS FREE Color Brochure & Information
MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES with Spectacular views,
Homes, Cabins, Creeks, & investment acreage. CHERO-
KEE MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL ESTATE...
cherokeemiounitainrealtv.com Call for five brochure (800)84 1-
5868.


Southwest Georgia land for sale. Too many to listgoto:
www.landandtimber.net SGLTRealty.

I MILE CREEKFRONT!55+acres-$199,900.Beautiful
pasture with 1 + mile along creek. 2 working barns, fenced
for cattle. West Tenn. Potential to subdivide. Excellent
financing. Call now (866)685-2562, x. 1257 TN Land &
Lakes.

LAKELOTBARGAIN 1 + acres with FREE Boat Slips-
$34,900. Nicely wooded lake access property in brandnew
premier development on spectacular 160,000 acre recre-
ational lake! Prime waterfronts available. Call (800)704-
3154, x. 1241.

WNCMOUNTAINS. Welhavewhatyouarelookingfor-
Rivers, Lakes, Mtus & Acreage. Owner financing. Perfect
for log cabin. Call today (800)699-1289 or
www.riverbendlakelure.com.

NC MOUNTAINS Large 2 to 10 acre tracts in last phase
of popular gated mountain community with great view,
trees, waterfall & large public lake nearby, paved private
access, $69,500 and up, call now (866)789-8535.

NEW! Coastal GA Community Homesites up to 4.5
acres. Marshfrontwithlonigrangeviews& 150yearoldlive
oaks. 14 miles north of the FL state line. Shown by
appointment. Call (866)432-7320.

EUFALA AL WATERFRONT Gated community 2
hours from Atlanta & the Coast. 1 to 3 acres from the $50's.
Fishing, boating, swimming & more. Clubhouse. boat
slips, nature trails. (866)882-1107.

Timber Company Sell- Off. 20 acres- $39,900. Subdi-
vision Potential! Bigmountain acreage withviews. I mile
toNacklaus designedgolfcourse. Close to Tennessee River
& recreational lake. Creekfronts available. Excellent financ-
ing. Free call (866)685-2562, x. 1201.

Coastal Georgia 40.5 acres on private cul-de-sac loaded w/
trees & wildlife. Great access to l'95 & coast. Potential to
subdivide. Bring the horses! Only $169,900. Excellent
financing. CallNow(800)898-4409x 1282.

COASTAL GEORGIA24.29 Acres- $99,900. Beautiful
trees, pasture for horses, loaded withwildlife. Easy access
to 1-95. Short drive to GA coast. Long road frontage-
potentialto subdivide. Excellent financing. CALL NOW
(800)898-4409x 1277.

Developer's Closeout September 29th-20% offalready
low pre-construction pricing. Lots & condos available wv.
water, marsh, golf, nature views starting at 70k's. 1 yr. no
payment options. (877)266-7379 www.cooperspoint.com.

TENNESSEE- NORRIS LAKE lots, cabins & condos
available. Luxurious, rustic setting. Investment rentals or
year- round living. www.TheWillowsAtTwinCovc.com
Sherry Shope, Gables & Gates, Realtors (800)488-9191.

Mountain Community on Tuckasegec River, NC. Pri-
vate community, dramatic views, exceptional weathierand
recreation. $250,000+. incentives. Riverfront sites still
available! (866)464-5885 www.watcrdancenc.com, High
Vision, LLC.

Lakefront Community, Boone Lake, Northeast Tennes-
see. Fully amenitized, spectacular views, conveniently
located nearTri-Cities. Final homesite release $85.900 -.
'. . lk..I,, , ,,. . . _L, ,,,..l .I ...I ... ... . , , -' 253 7
Grand Vision, Inc.









ANF
ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Classified I Display I Metro li',


Week of June 4, 2007 )


.- --------------






* 12B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, June 6, 2007


71501 I


NOW OPEN IN SUNNlq 44ILL


Statig a 14,0


DIRECT


5329 Hwy. 77, Chipley, FL
(2 Miles South of Sunny Hills Entrance)
(850) 773-0095 or 773-0098


Service, No Deposit, . .
Units Are Carpeted 1850) 638-8428,


Stenciling
Licensed & Insured
(850) 624-3220


Cell: 850.573.1270
Jason Morris, Owner


sif '-,w --- "-, 97 Mercury Mountaineer.
Clean, good condition,
9 Cold air, runs great. $3500.
SACa 638- 9472 or 638-2920


FO R 60 1989 Ford F150 Larret
302, 5 speed, 4x4,
105,000.00 miles fair con-
$2500.00 OBO Chris
O MONTHS ___
(850)547-3550.1
2001 Dodge extended
S NE R S cab, diesel. $13,500.
(850)547-5941
2002 Dodge 1500 SLT
Quad Cab, one owner, *.,
YE H NDR power seats, windows,
leather seats, bed liner,
VE UNDR DS 17,000 miles $8900.
(850)849-0252 Don

er, #7184 8140 :|
,655 2000 Chevy Express Van,
15 passenger, 3500 motor,
660 with rear air, leather seats,
automatic, only 64,000 mi-
9 5 les. $6500. Good church
or business van.
"9 5 (850)638-3500
m r 5-i r.g 2004 Buick Van 23 miles
4to gallon, take over pay-
Lariat, Leather, Moonroof, Audiophile Sound System, #7187 tion. 40,000ea good miles.
MSRP $36,445 1-850-836-4291
SAVE $6,450

-$S29,995

mate Pkg., NAV System, #7208


Denise's
Grooming
Boutique
. Grooming by: .
*�Ye DENISE o
*15 Years A
Experience y/"-.
* Dogs & Cats
*Pick Up & ,"'
Delivery
607 Hamlin Street
Bonifay, FL 32425
547-5594


WAYNE'S
JUNK YARD
USED AUTO PARTS,,
We Buy Junk Cars
& Aluminum
Hours: Mon -Fri. 8-5
Sat. 8-2
2440 Mar.h Rd * Bonitay
547-3993


20 'fs. Eeperince
Tree Removal
Small Tract Harvesting
Trimming & Pruning
Bobcat Work .
Fully Insured- Free Estimates
547-5001


,OU3Sy BLEAV Keith Armond!


STUMP GRINDING
HEAVY BRUSH MULCHING
LOT CLEARING * DIRT LEVELING
TREE REMOVAL & DOZER WORK
LICENSED & INSURED
TOBY HARTZOG
OWNER -

850-638-1418-* 850-260-9235


. Repair, Inc.
Drywall * Tile *Painting '
Remodeling Porches
Decks * Barns, etc.
Licensed and Insured

(850) 547-2934


Your Ad
Here for
$9/week




Concrete
& Asphalt 4'
Paving . ,.
RVS
Construction, Inc.
SdevIaiks * Driveways
Pahos * Baskelball Couns
Parking Lois
30 Years Experience
FREE ESTIMATES
Vernon, FL
(850) 441-6100
(904) 497-7377


TO PLACE YOUR AD, PLEASE CALL

638-0212 Or 547-9414


I H s


9 0 0t^TjIj'^


MSRP $38,820
SAVIE $51,825


532,99w
GiX9 -3


03 SATURN
L200
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player
Towable, #7220A
$8,495


07 FORD
FREESTAR SE
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt CD Player,
Save Thousands! #P2885
$15,995



06 FORD ESCAPE
HYBRID XLT
41 MPG City, Power Pkg., Cruise, TIR, CD
Player, One Owner, Warranty, #P2834
$20,495


06 FORD F-250 XL
SUPERCAB 4x4
V-8, Automatic, CD, Tow Command

$25,495


L A" -ANCE


06 MERCURY
MARQUIS LS
Leather, Climate Control, CD Player,
Low Miles RW2849
$15,995


06 FORD
MUSTANG
V-6, Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt,
CD Player, Alloy Wheels, #P2893
$16,995


07 FORD F-150 SUPER
CREW XLT 4x2
Powr Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Running
Boards, Alloy Wheels, #P2866
$21,995


06 FORD
FUSION SE
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Alloy
Wheels, Two To Choose From, #P2873
$15,995


06 FORD F-150
SUPER CAB XLT
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, V-8,
Automatic, #R2853
$19,995


06 FORD F-250
STANDARD CAB XL
Diesel, Auto., Air, Warranty,
#P2869
$23,995


DANNY ROIriE JULIAN BILLY BILL LEE ZACK TIM BENTON
WIKLE COLEY WILLIAMS BRYAN ALLARD MITCHELL BYRD Finance Manager
1I Prices Plus $249.50 P&H,, Tax, Tag & Title, All incentives applied, W.A.C.


CHIPOLA FORD


www.chipolaford.com


RICK BARNES, SALES MANAGER
-4


New '07 Classic Silverado
Stock # 74763
MSRP...........$31,692
Invoice..........$29,341
Rebate........$2.500
Sales Price...$26,841
* Plus Tax. TOlle &Oc Fee


New '07 Silverado
Stock# 70934
MSRP...........$38,970
Invoice..........$36,039
Rebate........$1,500
Sales Price...$34,539
*Plus, Tax, Tille &Ooc Fee


New '07 Silverado
Stock # 70717
MSRP.........$37.109
Invoice..........$34.412
Rebate........$1500
Sales Price...$32,912
*Plus Tny Tlox ADnn Foe


New 'U lTanoe
Stock #74246
MSRP...........$39,145
Invoice..........$36,245
Rebate........$2,000
Sales Price...$34,245
*Plus. Tax. Title &Doc Fee


New '07 Suburban
Stock # 73560
MSRP...........$48,470
Invoice..........$44,307
Rebate........$2,000
Sales Price...$42,307
* Plusi Tax "Till nno Fee


'03 Ford F-250 Supercrew
Extra Clean, 7.3 Diesel,
4x4, XLT, New Tires
Oniy$24,995


Stock # 75404
MSRP...........$28,215
Invoice..........$26,585
Rebate.......$2500
Sales Price...$24,085
* Plus, Tax, Tlle &Doc Fee

- Te"!


'05 Chevy Suburban
Sharp, Only 31,000 Miles
Factory Warranty
Only024,995


'04 Jeep Liberty '07 Chevy Aveo '04 Chevy Malibu MaxxLT3 '06 Chevy Impala LT
Renegade Hatchback, Only 11,000 Miles Dual Sunroofs, Leather, Power Seats, 30-33 Miles Per Gallon
Only 39,500 Miles 40 Miles Per Gallon Heated Seats, Only 27,000 Miles, 2 To Choose From
Factory Warranty, 30+ Miles Per Gallon Factory Warranty
$15p m5Only$12,995 ' Only15,995 Only$l5,762



JONES-BAIRD CHEVROLET


"Like A Rock Since 1935"
701 East Magnolia Avenue * Geneva, AL 36340
334-684-3663


E:3


AN AMERICAN REVOLUTION


8330 n


ER


V-8, Power Running Boards, Ulti


06 FORD
TAURUS SEL
, Power Pkg., Moon Roof, CD Player,
Alloy Wheels, #P2857
$11,995


06 MERCURY
GRAND MARQUIS LS
Leather, Climate Control, Cruise, Alloy
Wheels, #R2862
$16,995



06 FORD F-150 XLT
SUPER CAB
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,
Low Miles, #P2867
$21,995


I


Oak Hill, corner Quaker 2003 Honda 600 Shadow
& Vermont. $22k/offer. for $4000. Call 2005 Cavalier, 29ft.
( 8 5 0 ) 5 7 9 - 8 8 6 7 (850)258-4428 for more in- Pelican 10ft Bass Boat, Queen bed, bunk beds, Kwik Kamp Trailer
S www.GreatNWFloridaDeal formation $425. 1 yr old. (priced new microwave, fridge, excel- pop-up camping trailer for
s.com IAUTOMOIVF, RINE $695) Wired for trolling lent condition, ready to put motorcycles or small cars.
S Aatiue & Collectibles low miles for $4500. (850)773-5192 tanks. Must sell. $8000
8100 - Antique & Collectibles Call (850)258-4428 for obo. 638-3500
7160 8120 - Sports Utility Vehicles more information
28x52 3BR/2BA Dou- 8130 -Trucks
blewide. New carpet, 8140- Vommercialns
paint, vi nyl, and new appli- 8160 -Motorcycles
ances. Call Brad Last 8170- Auto Parts
doublewide on lot & Accessories :
(866)732-7607 Toll free or 8210 - Boats
763-7780 in Panama City. 8220 - Personal Watercraft
8230 - Sailboats . . , '.
For sale by owner, 8240 -Boat & Marine TzRP N RUBY JOYCE Fu
3BR/2BA mobile home Supplies TlUir1tOU RUB JOYCE j&A Wt
with 1.3 acres on Lucas 8310 - Aircraft/Aviation MINI H DAB E H GES
Lake Rd. Please call 8320 -AT'V/Off Road Vehicles
(850)773-7232 or 8330- Campers & Trailers ROOFING CONTRACTOR TREE SERVICE
331 i8340 - Motorhomes -T TREE SERVICE-
373-8126H Hwe77S, ChieyFL "IF IT'S ROOFING, Fully Insured , FreeEstimates:
New Homes Reduced, 80)638-8183 WE Do IT" Killmlhomason Tree Removal
factory went out of busi- 1OTe
S ness. 5 singlewides, 2 and LI 8110 1 , Hwy, 177A,Bonifay, FL' 35 Years Experience Painting Small Tract Harvesting ",
3 bedrooms. All homes 1995 Toyota Corolla,.-Co. Area Exterior/InteriorPaintng ChipperPruning&Trimming
have plywood floors. $3,000.00. Goodgas mile- (850)547-0726 in TCoArea Exterior/nterior Painting unin ng
Homes must go ASAP age. 850-326-1104 Open 24 Hours, Self- Licensed and Insured Faux Finishing Aerial Truck BobcatWork
HmsmsgCall,.6gBrad (850)763-7780. 98036 10nnn4l Decorative Painting BUS: 850,415.1217


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