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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00243
 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 13, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Coordinates: 30.779167 x -85.539167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACC5987
oclc - 07260886
alephbibnum - 000384704
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00243
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text




W EdNEcasdy









"A tradition of excellence and coma


COPYRIGHT 2007 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.


.,ice 1893, continuing the Chipley Banner"


2 sections, 22 pages


IN THE NEWS

Breaking News
Training records within the
Bonifay Police Department have
been falsified, according to a Florida
Department of Law Enforcement
investigation. Read the story at
www.chipleypaper.com.

Sexual Offender
Apprehended
Washington County Sheriff's
Office has taken Roy Turner, Jr.,27
year old white
male, into cus-
tody on charges
of lewd and las-
civious battery
in reference to
an incident in-
volving a 15 year
old white female.
Turner turned
himself in to investigators with
the Washington County Sheriff's
Office on June 7.
Investigators were contacted by
the family members of the 15 year
old female concerning an incident
involving the juvenile and Turner.
According to statements made to
investigators, the juvenile, was
picked up by Turner to attend a
function and instead of attending
the function, Tuner and the juve-
nile went to a local business and
engaged in a sexual relationship.
Turner is currently incarcerated
at the Washington County Jail. The
name of the female involved has
been withheld due to age.

AMVETs Host Flag
Retirement Ceremony
AMVETs will host a flag
retirement ceremony at Blue Lake
Park Thursday, June 14, 1 p.m.
Citizens may bring flags to be
retired or come to learn how to
properly dispose of the symbol of
our nation.


Hurricane Preparation
See page 6A to learn how to
prepare your family and business
for the hurricane season.


Habitat Sets
Orientation Meeting
Habitat for Humanity of Wash-
ington County will be having a
mandatory orientation meeting
on June 19, at 7 p.m. at the First
Freewill Baptist Church located at
1387 South Blvd. in Chipley for
anyone interested in applying for
Washington County's sixth home.
Through volunteer labor and
donations of money and materi-
als, Habitat builds simple, decent
houses with the help of the hom-
eowner (partner) families.
Habitat is not a giveaway pro-
gram. Habitat houses are sold to
partner families at no profit and
financed with affordable loans. The
homeowners' monthly mortgage
payments are used to build still
more Habitat houses.
For more information contact
Lyndal Pleas at 638-1345, Ayshia
Hatcher at 638-4555,or the Habitat
Thrift Store located on Main Street
in Chipley at 415-5600.


Navigate the Coast

)FREEDOM
f P R I NIE A.
NEWSPAPERS *INTERACTIVE
,.', - , ...''" ;i . : :..":,. :,.'. a ,O-_- s'An l z A!;: I3B


City takes two homeowners

MARY D. PARAMORE to code. The city has been ex-
Staff Writer tremely liberal in this case."
mparamore@chipleypaper. Lassiter said the property has
com a potential buyer, who will as-
County Court Judge Colby sume responsibility for the daily
Peel ordered two Chipley hom- fine should a sale go through.
eowners to clean and repair their Lassiter said, "I would want
neglected properties within 60 a letter of intent that the new
days or face $25 per day fines owner understands the fines will
thereafter. This is on top of continue regardless of owner-
$500 fines both were levied at ship and that they are aware the
the hearing, home must be brought up to
The first property is situated code and that exterior plans must
at the corner of Forrest Avenue be submitted to the City Council
and Third Street and is riddled for approval because it's in the
with violations of Chipley Mu- historic district."
nicipal Code Chapter 11, private The second property is situ-
property standards. The owner is ated at 1224 Court Street and
Sharon Fowler; however, a pre- owned by Laquana Brown. The
vious court order, also by Judge yard is littered with junk cars,
Peel, established Riva Sellers discarded mattresses and used
Wingate as the property's re- tires. Like Wingate, Brown has
sponsible party. 60 days to bring the property to
City Code Enforcement Of- code or she, too, will face $25
ficer Jim Lassiter said, "Third per day fines thereafter until
Street is one of the most used in codes are met.
Chipley and is on the National Lassiter said, "Code enforce-
Register of Historic Places. ment takes a very active role in
Some improvements were made Chipley. We are as lenient as
following the first court action, we can be because this is still a
but the house was never brought rural area, but we will enforce


to court for code violations


Photo by Mary Paramore/WCN
Owners of this house situated at the corner of Forrest Avenue and
Third Street have been fined for code violations.


city code. We have to deal with
individuals on an individual
basis."
He used an oft-visited prop-
erty on Sinclair Street as an


example. "When we contact the
owner, they are very cooperative
and clean up. Then it goes back
like it was and we have to visit
again," he said.


Drought is serious business for agricultural interests


MARY D. PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
George Fisher, president of
the Washington Holmes Cattle-
man's Association, believes area
farmers and ranchers should
receive federal disaster relief
funds to offset drought losses.
"I'd like to see a subsidy of
some type, something we don't
have to pay back. With low-
interest loans, we're still in the
hole," he said.
Fisher and Washington Coun-
ty Agricultural Extension Direc-


tor Andy Andreason met Friday
to draft a request that Washington
and Holmes counties be added to
areas of the state already con-
sidered drought disaster areas.
Once the resolution receives a
nod from county commissioners
and the Farm Bureau,Andreason
will submit it to Florida Depart-
ment of Agriculture Commis-
sioner Charles Bronson. From
there, the request, if approved,
will be forwarded to Gov. Char-
lie Crist.
"It's as dry as it has been
in 80 years," Fisher said. "For


the past two or three years, it's
been dry and we've depleted our
excess hay reserves. We had no
reserves for this year, no pasture
hay, and the cost of hay we can
get is astronomical. It's costing
us $60-$80 more per head to
feed cattle."
Andreason noted the finan-
cial impact the drought has on
farmers and cattlemen who
grow their own hay. "Fertil-
izer costs doubled this year," he
said. "Many chemicals used in
crop production are tied to oil
production. China is a huge com-


petitor for potash and phosphate.
Freight is almost prohibitively
expensive."
Andreason thinks the drought
disaster designation, if success-
ful, could mean low interest
loans to help farmers and ranch-
ers refinance more expensive
loans used for operating capital.
"Drought or not," he said, "banks
expect their money back." An-
dreason also said the designation
could open conservation reserve
program lands to grazing, al-
though he noted most of these
lands are planted in pines.


Watermelon pageant held, festival coming up June 23


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
The annual Watermelon Festival
pageant was held Saturday, and that
means the Festival itself is com-
ing up soon. Jessica Franklin was
crowned Miss Watermelon 2007
from a field of seven in the Miss
category.
There were 118 entries in 15 cat-
egories in the pageant, which was
held at the Washington County Ag
Center. Emcees were Sheila Barbee
and Stephen Joyner, and Carolyn
Sasser was pageant director.
The pageant consisted of lower
and upper divisions based on age
groups and included both male and
female categories. Winners were
as follows:
*Josie Nicole Bray was crowned
Sugar Baby Miss. Madison Mor-
ris was first runner-up and Sandra
Demaree was second runner-up.
Addison Briley Lloyd won pho-
togenic and Anna Grace Johnson
won sponsorship. Other contestants
were Emma Leigh Bush, Ebony
Ann Redmon, Kayla Lynn Scheetz
and Rose Lyn Barrentine.
*Carson Lang Glover was Sugar
Baby Mister.
*Cheyenne Gainey was crowned
Baby Miss, with Megan Rebecca
Shipes first runner-up and Jesse
Kay Taylor second runner-up. Raya
Celeste Blalock was photogenic
and Olivia Faith Herman won spon-
sorship. Other contestants were
Gracie Nicole Snowden, Rakia
Ay'yana Watford, Abigail Bailey
Evans, Baylee Layne Rowe, and
Brianna Wood.
*Bryson Anders was Baby Mis-


Photo by Jay 1elsberg/HUlA
Carson Lang Glover was Sugar
Baby Mister.
*Sugar Toddler Miss was Ken-
nedy Grace Wilkes, with Jordyn
Anderson first runner-up and Katie
Elizabeth Lee second runner-up.
Brianna Stephens was photogenic
and Kaylee Nicole Morris was
sponsorship winner. Other con-
testants were Zoe Lane Littlefield,
Dellany Daniels, Keygan Payge
Wilson, Riley Rose Campbell,
Mikayla Cornish, Chole Gilbert,
Payton Elise Glover, Hannah Fayth
Harris and Alexis Haven Sims.
*Toddler Miss was Savannah
Tonya Marie Kent. First runner-
up and photogenic was Keirsten
MaKenzie Gilmore and second
runner-up was Terra Lee Jackson.
Sponsorship winner was Laura
Elyse Meadows. Other contestants
were Jayden Elizabeth Smith, Jay-
lyn Jennings and Kristina Kaitlyn
Graf.


*Joshua Barrentine was Toddler
Mister, photogenic and sponsorship
winner. Adrian Jase Odom was
second runner-up.
*Kaylee Marie Bullard was Tiny
Tots Miss, as well as sponsorship
winner. She was also overall girls'
sponsorship winner. Bailey Rae
Patterson was first runner-up and
photogenic, and Terra Lee Jack-
son was second runner-up. Other
contestants were Dena Suzanne
Edenfield, Bailey Diane Morris,
Madison Kay Henderson, Tami
Leann Strickland and Rayana
Watford.
*Kenton Brock Waldron was
Tiny Tots Mister. Aden Jermaine
Odom was first runner-up, photo-
genic and sponsorship. He was also
overall male sponsorship winner.
*Addyson Rayne Lewis was
crowned Little Miss and photo-,
genic by her predecessor, Bailey
Johnson. Isabella Carroll was first
runner-up and Savannah Raine
Griffin was second runner-up.
Other contestants were Janalyn
Stephens, Jocelyn Hickman, Stella
Mae Waldron, Tinsley Hodges, and
Jaqueline Mckinley Stewart (spon-
sorship winner).
*Middle Miss and photogenic
was Haley Nicole Robertson, with
Sidney Johns as first runner-up and
Carrington Patrice Estes, second
runner-up. Hulya Reisoglu won
sponsorship. Other contestants
were Katie Hicks, Katherine Ma-
rie Ussery, Tiffany Harrell, Katie
Hodges, Maryn Douglas, Isabella
Grace Wester, and Katie Brianna
Cox.
*Junior Miss was Victoria Har-
rell. Tiffany Kay Newell was first


runner-up and Codi Leigh Smith
was second runner-up. Cheyenne
Berry was photogenic and Azaleah
Johnson won sponsorship. Other
contestants were Farrah Rowe,
Lauren Jenee Woods, Madison Tay-
lor Rowe and Kelsie Gail Lock.
*Pre-Teen Miss and photoge-
nic was Victoria Ward. She was
crowned by her predecessor Amelle
Alexander. Whitney Michelle Willis
was first runner-up and Cierra Mor-
gan Corbitt was second runner-up.
Shanequah Shynell Sanders won
sponsorship and other contestants
were Kayla Henderson, Gabrielle
Corbin, Courtney Jackson, Saman-
tha D. Barnes, Alex Pettyjohn, and
Heather Skipper.
*Ashley Fowler was Teen Miss.
Kaitlin Porter was first runner-up
and sponsorship, and Morgan Eliz-
abeth Mount was second runner-up
and photogenic. Other contestants
were Sharon Sapp, Jessica Dawn
Baxley, Jordan Michelle Cook,
Angel Black, Jazmyn Campbell,
Jessica Haley Birge, and Paige
Miles.
*Jessica Franklin was crowned
Miss Watermelon. Charity Baudree
was first runner-up and Brigette
Rene' Utley was second alternate.
Destiney Leigh Atkins was photo-
genic and Jonetta D. Dawson was
sponsorship winner. Other con-
testants were Lauren Skipper and
Candace Granberry.
Chelsea Parker provided enter-
tainment during the pageant.
The Watermelon Festival is Sat-
urday, June 23 at the Washington
County Ag Center. For information
go to www.chipleypaper.com.
More photos on PAGE 3A


Fleet Feet
Fresh Start Invitational Track Meet
wsa a success. Coverage on 8A.


aw.1mo~^ltamM~flBJMtB~a^~sjg '-f~6 '


Volume 84, Number 16 Chipley, Florida Wednesday, June 13,2007 500 per copy


" k2'r" [.': ]2 ... . .




2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 13, 2007



BONIFAYe sM
Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-8 p.m. * Sunday 8 a.m.-7 p.m. * ATM On Premises For Your Convenience


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Select Varieties Assorted Flavors * Bonus Bag 21% High Protein Ration

FOR 9R
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CHEESE SINGLES
12Oz, Pkg.


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CREAM - OR
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FOR FO5
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otinos I
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ROLLS
1.5 Oz. Box

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TATER TOTS or I VEGETABLES
FRENCH FRIES 2 Lb. Asstd.
20-32 Oz. Pkg. Asstd.

FOR FOR


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Select Varieties -- LEAN CUISINE
POPSICLES - ENTREES
18-24 Ct Pkg, . Cu.NE! 6-12 Oz. Pkg.

FOR FOR 1


Weight Watchers TGI Friday's Frozen
NOVELTIES APPETIZERS
16-24 oz. Box 8-14 Oz. Select Varieties
2$7 2
FOR FOR


idUiene r-ariiy radK
Angus Semi Boneless
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Tablerite Family Pack
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MILK


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LARGE EGGS


2 Liter Assorted Flavors
COCA COLA


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ORANGE
JUICE
59.1-64 Oz. Asstd.
2$
FOR


2
FOR


5


-,-. .., ..,.--^. U -..1 .^., .







Watermelon royalty selected at pageant
.,. -. .... i ^ I.IF,


I ~ ~ r


Photo by Jay Felsberg/WCN
Miss Watermelon 2007 contestants, above left.
Above right, Sugar Toddler contestants. Middle
left, cloggers provided entertainment. Middle right,
Pre-teen Queen Victoria Ward. Bottom, Teen Queen
contestants.
To see all the 2007 Watermelon royalty, watch the
Watermelon Parade Saturday, June 23, 2007, at
10 a.m. in downtown Chipley. To participate in the
parade, call Travis Pitt, 850-209-8067.


NOTICE!!!!
BURN BAN IN EFFECT
FOR CHIPLEY
A BURN BAN IS IN EFFECT FOR
ALL RESIDENTS OF THE CITY
OF CHIPLEY UNTIL FURTHER
NOTICE. THIS BAN PROHIBITS
ALL BURNING WITHIN THE
CHIPLEY CITY LIMITS. A FINE
CAN AND WILL BE IMPOSED ON
ANY TYPE OF BURNING.
IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS,
PLEASE CALL THE CHIPLEY FIRE
DEPARTMENT AT 638-6301.


Wednesday, June 13, 2007 Washington County News, 3A


NOTICE!!!!

Citizens of Chipley
THE CHIPLEY CITY COUNCIL IS
ASKING THAT ALL CITIZENS OF
CHIPLEY VOLUNTARILY REDUCE
WATER USAGE UNTIL FURTHER
NOTICE. IF THE VOLUNTARY
METHOD DOES NOT WORK, THE
COUNCIL WILL BE FORCED TO
IMPOSE MANDATORY WATER
RESTRICTIONS.
IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS,
PLEASE CALL THE JIM MORRIS,
CITY ADMINISTRATOR, AT 638-
6350.


Join Us This Sunday,
June 17th For Our


. '. N .,,,


I
I. \~~/


/

/


The Parents and Students of Chipley High School's C'lass of 2007 would like to thank all the people that made Project
Graduation a GREAT success! 95 Seniors attended this year's event at Destin's Big Kahuna's and had a wonderful fun-
filled evening. All this was possible because of the willingness of many to help.


H,:,w.ell Chevrolet
Tru mipet Coaclh
I Mr. Joseph Martin
Panhandle Vet
Courts of Praise
Tri County Home Buildings
Gulf Asphalt
Wal-Mart
KFC
The Westerner
The Bank of Bonifay
Panhandle Family Medicine
J & H Welding
Mr. John Dougherty
Laney's Accounting
Williams Financial
Cooper Funeral Home
West FL Baptist Assoc.
Floor Coverings International
Mr. & Mrs. Tim Brown
Mr. Perry Wells
Ridley's Town & Country Builders
Lane's Outdoors
Town of Wausau
Brown Funeral Home
Southern Family Healthcare
Gulf Coast Electric
Bonnet Pond Church
Juidg,:- Colby Peel
\Vatu au Community Development
Pe-opit- South Bank
CNil
Skins' N Bubba's
S Tr.in -k Construction


Firs-t Presbt, 1enanI Church

Mi. Philhp Rountree
R & M Electric
Bright House Networks
Townsend Building Supply
Rogers Insurance
ABC Fence
Les Jolie Dames Club
Gulf Power
Dr. James Craven
Covenant Hospice
Evelyn Searcy
Panhandle Stitches
West Fla. Electric
'Grease Pro
Peebles
Cipley Bugle
Wild Adventures
Washington County Sheriffs Office
Chipley Lions Club
Acuff Irrigation
Washington County Farm Supply
Mrs. Wanda Jackson
NW FL Community Hospital
Wachovia Bank
First Baptist Church
Horton's Heating & Cooling
Audibel Hearing Aid Center
Dr. James Campbell, DDS
Washington Co. Board of Co.
Commissioners
David Melvin Engineering
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Smith


AGAIN, we wish to thank all the businesses, individuals
Projection Graduation a success!

- - ' // -/


House of Flowers
Blue Lake Baptist
Gulf Coast Chairty
WMBB
The Bingo King
Kiwanis Cub of Chipley
High School
Automatic Refreshment Services
WestPoint Home
Mrs. Helen McEntyre
Steiger Chiropractic
Chipley Women's Club
Mr. Wayne Saunders
Chipola Ford
PBS&J
Whitfield Timber
King's Drugs
Mrs. Becky Cousson
First United Methodist Church
Mr. Gil Carter
Washington Rehab Nursing Center
Home Quality Management
IFS
Washington County School Board
WCEA Hungry Howies
Pizza Hut
Dr. Clemmons
Grahic Designs and Signs
Shiloh Baptist Church
Clark Insurance
Mr. Max Wells
Mr. Jerry Watkins
SWC
Chipley Fire Dept.


Al -I-S'' 1XCO 1L I I I 1)I
Mr.; Lin-la Builrk.-
Ton& (ii 'LII) iv Linl Y
San,-artt- (-I!
NMr. Allen Rf:l~tte
Dr~. K'eti v Adki.-''n

DILL111n nil nld helnntls
Ki te Smith Elt-mnwtnriv
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and Senior parents that helped and made this year's


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Ed iTORiA


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


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


Wahigtn outyNesWeneda, un*6 007O4


Opinion

Bill Steigerwald


Why Not A Global
Free Market For
Workers?
No one really expected the
bipartisan compromise re-
form bill that President Bush,
Ted Kennedy and their allies
assembled in the Senate to fix
immigration.
The now-derailed "grand
bargain" -- which most con-
servatives hated -- was, as
Rudy Giuliani said, "a typical
Washington mess."
It mixed a bunch of tough-


er border security measures
and employer sanctions that
would never be enforced
with a bunch of drawn-out
legal steps that would slowly
but surely have provided am-
nesty for the up to 20 million
illegal immigrants trespass-
ing among us.
All of which begs the
depressing question: Can
we ever hope to develop a
rational, humane, win-win
immigration system that will
allow millions of foreigners
to come here to work or live
(permanently or temporar-
ily) without wrecking our
economy or culture?
Yes, says journalist-econ-
omist Philippe Legrain. He's
the author of a soon-to-be
published book, "Immi-
grants: Your Country Needs
Them," which contends that
rich countries and poor coun-
tries both benefit if more
immigrant workers -- even
uneducated or low-skilled
ones -- are allowed to move
more freely across national
borders.
He's concerned about
moral and pragmatic issues,
but his main argument is a
fundamental economic one:
We live in a global economy.


We are all made better off
when capital, goods and
information circulate freely
among advanced and un-
derdeveloped nations. We'd
also all benefit if human
labor -- high-skilled and low-
skilled -- could flow across
international borders with the
same ease.
It sounds shocking. But
as Legrain shows, human
migration from poor coun-
tries to rich countries is an
old, growing and virtually
unstoppable global phenom-
enon.
In the U.S. today, 1 in 8
people are foreign-born im-
migrants -- legal and illegal.
But Germany's ratio also is
1 in 8. Canada's is 1 in 5.
Australia's and Switzerland's
are 1 in 4. The EU has at least
8 million illegal immigrants.
Perhaps 400 million earth-
lings do not reside in their
country of birth.
Legrain concludes that
we -- i.e., the rich, aging,
depopulating countries of the
West to -- need the poorest
immigrants as much as they
need us. He contends that
despite the well-documented
short-term costs imposed by
immigrants, they are a net


long-term economic plus (as
America and other countries
prove).
Legrain argues that put-
ting up fences doesn't work
and only hurts people and
distorts labor markets. Ide-
ally -- or surreally, if you pre-
fer -- he believes "it would
be best if our borders were
completely open." In the real
world, he says immigration
should be lightly regulated
so that the free market -- not
bureaucrats and politicians
-- can satisfy the shifting
international demands and


supplies of labor.
That trust in laissez-faire
capitalism may sound naive.
But as Legrain points out,
since 2004 Great Britain has
completely opened its bor-
ders to the 75 million people
living in Poland and seven
other poorer East European
countries. Immigrants can
now freely fly to London and
start businesses or seek work
at wages five times higher
than they can get at home.
Nearly 1 million workers
have done just that.
Legrain is brave to push


mmmmmwmmmm� - - - - -


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


Dear Editor
A stern warning to the
graduates of Holmes County
schools. You are today's
keepers of the flag and the
Bible. Please cherish both
of them.
During my lifetime, I have
watched a nation that I love
go through some very serious
growing pains. It has emerged
somewhat shattered and
torn. Civil Rights left ugly
scars. Whatever the reason,
it is a shame that the Church
let slavery exist. Today we
have a two-fold challenge
of the same magnitude. The
question of how we can deal
with the Hispanic emigration
and the question of what
are we going to 'do with the
remains of Christ's Church.
If I was a mother or father
in Mexico, and I could just
wade a river to better the life
of my children then I would
do so. At the same time as an
American citizen I value the
security that, the America that
my father left me, provides. I
believe that there are answers
to these question that serves
both purposes. I can not see a
fenced-in America. I can not
visualize a healthy Christian
nation turning its back on
Christians in need. The
Hispanic people are Christian
people. I suggest that we
stop sending money to the
United Nations and instead
spend it on developing our
South American neighbor's
economy. If you provide
opportunity, at home, for
the Hispanics to prosper,
then you will make much
needed friends for America.
Every Church should make
a business card and on the
back side write in Spanish a
note inviting the Hispanics
to Church to worship with
you.
As a Christian, that lives
in the age of the diminished
influence of the Church, I ask
for mercy for the Christians of
this world. Over the inhabited
portions of this Universe
Christians have become the
most persecuted people,
and they are dying in vast
areas simply because they
profess His name. Worse yet,


true Christianity is dying in
America. This Nation of ours
was led, by the anti-Christ,
into a war in Bosnia against
the Christians and for the
Muslims. Still the Muslims
are not our worst enemy; it
is the Liberals of the far left
and their Godless Socialism.
The world believes that it is
cool to hate the Jews and the
Christians. The far left has
thrown Israel to the dogs for
hope of Peace. Our Nation's
sons and daughters are in
combat, defending our very
existence, while the ungodly
wave their flag of surrender.
That flag has the promise of
trading Israel for peace. This
alone, should make every
Christian in the World look
toward the Eastern sky. At the
same time we should distance
ourselves from the enemy of
God. As young Christians
you must search for ways
of sifting out Christ from
the mixed up church world
that my generation has left
you. One thing that you may
have to do is to remove all
tax breaks for the churches.
Religion has got out of hand
in America, The Bible tells
us to give to Caesar what is
Caesar's and to God what is
God's. If the church pays its
taxes then it owes nothing to
the Government and can tell
it to go fly a kite. If the church
then preaches the true Word
of God, it is none of Caesar's
business. Research history
and yod will find that the term
politically correct is derived
from communism and its
control of free speech.
We are in the last stages of
the establishment of socialism
in America. Please think
for yourself and see what
socialism has done to Europe.
Nothing is free and someone
has to pay for the so called
free medicine of socialism.
The taking over of our
industries by the government
will remove the drive that
free enterprise creates to
fuel our economy. As for a
one world government, try
thinking of just one person or
organization that you would
trust to have all the power
over everyone. You have


shone the ability to think
and process information use
this gift to teach your fellow
citizens what is going on in
America.
I would hope that you
would do much better at
preserving your heritage of
liberty and Christ's Church
than my generation has done.
As a Christian you can not
trust your Government or all
of your education. We don't
have time for you to wait and
find out this is true through
your own experience, you
must let the Spirit of the
Lord lead you. One question
on the anti-christ's IQ test
is do you believe in God.
If you answer yes then you
will never be accepted by
academia as an intellectual.
If you accept evolution in its
entirety then you will find
that your common sense
will be based on the physical
instead of the spiritual.
Research this, Einstein was
a socialist, G6del was just as
brilliant but he believed that
science proved that there was
a God. Both foutid answers to
what man can do, Einstein's
was the limitation of the
transmission of information
faster than the speed of
light, G6del's was the, limit
of the incompleteness of
mathematics. Einstein the
socialist was polished by
the media while G6del was
blackballed by educators and
his great work was almost
totally left out of history. Both
were considered to be crazy
by the general public. G6del
once wrote his mom that 90
percent of the professors
spend most of their time
trying to knock God out of
their students heads.
The truth has been
twisted and evolution
has been preached as an
absolute without teaching the
discoveries of critical design
patterns that show something
or someone far superior to
our intelligence, designing
it all. These systems are
irreducibly complex and
could not have evolved by
individual mutations. The
question of all questions is
where did something come


from, so it would be here to
evolve? The Bible has been
reduced into some sort of
philosophical hand book.
Why don't we just flush the
system?
We need to consider
positive steps such as these
to mandate a flushing of the
system.
1. No one in government
can be elected for any thing
for more than eight years.
At that time, for another
eight years, he or she would
be banned from any type of
position in government. This
includes appointed positions.
This includes local office
holders. Stop the professional
politicians.
2. Remove the tax break
from the church. Today's
church is largely social clubs
with little semblance of Christ.
True believers will continue to
worship, while this will stop
the taxpayer from supporting
social changes sponsored
by these cults. A good start
would be to flush Socialism
and the Antichrist out of your
own Church.
3. Break up big business
with true anti-monopoly laws.
Give Mom and Pop a chance
to get a piece of the pie.
4. Stop all aid to illegal
aliens. We say that we are
against emigration, yet we are
paying these people to come
here. Slap your self and see if
you can wake up.
5. Reduce Medicare. Treat
it like a budget on a fixed
income. Have the provider's
bid on their services, for an
extended period of time.
Stop the fraud. We need to
take care of our disabled
and elderly but let's do it in
reasonable way.
6. Legislate massive
changes in our Automotive
Industry. We are being held
hostage by foreign oil. We
need to act like it.
If you do not agree with
what I write maybe at least
it will start a conversation
going. It will be a shame, as
a nation, to die without even
recognizing who the enemy
is.
Winston Hudson
Caryville


To the Editor,
Congress has passed S. 5;
a bill that authorizes expand-
ed federal funds for research
using stem cells from human
embryos. I voted "No." This
bill disregards the sanctity of
life and American taxpayers
should not be forced to sub-
sidize something so ethically
controversial.
I believe the embryo is
a human being from the
moment of fertilization;
therefore, I consider em-
bryonic stem cell research
to be unethical and morally
unacceptable. I am hopeful
that.the medical community
will be able to develop tech-
niques using stem cells to
solve many of today's major
medical problems without
taking the life of an unborn
child or using discarded em-
bryos. We should recognize
the advantages of adult stem
cell research and treatments
that are already being utilized
today.
There continues to be
medical and scientific break-
throughs in the adult stem
cell research field today.
Adult stem cells have been
used in human applications
for over two decades, and
patients suffering from over
73 different diseases and dis-
orders are being treated today
with experimental adult stem
cell treatments.
When compared to em-
bryonic, adult stem cells
and those found in umbilical
cord blood are less likely to
develop tumors and less like
to be rejected by the patient
since many of these cells are
already in the human body.
Adult stem cells can be found
in dental pulp, bone mar-
row, and fat cells. Medical
researchers must continue to
seek new alternatives to ad-
dress health problems.
Curing diseases is a diffi-
cult process and we must do
whatever is possible to help
those suffering from disease
while at the same time pro-
tecting human life.


Through the National In-
stitutes of Health (NIH), the
federal government currently
provides over $600 mil-
lion annually for stem cell
research and has provided
$196 million for embryonic
stem cell research alone since
2003. In addition to federal
funds, state governments and
private donors have contrib-
uted funds to embryonic stem
cell research, often compen-,
sating when public funding
for research lapses.
I am a cosponsor of H.R.
322, Alternative Pluripo-
tent Stem Cell Therapies'
Enhancement Act of 2007,
which will accelerate federal.
funding for non-embryonic
pluripotent stem cell re-'
search. Pluripotential refers
to self-replicating human-
stem cells that are known to
develop into cells and tissues'
of the three primary germ
layers, the same primary
layers of cells in the embryo,.
from which all tissues and
organs develop. This funding
will enable the medical com-.
munity to continue this cut-
ting-edge research without
the destruction of embryos
or the farming of embryos
for the purpose of destroy-
ing them.
President Bush announced
in his federal stem cell policy.
address to the nation on Au-,
gust 9, 2001, "This allows
us to explore the promise
and potential of stem cell
research without crossing a
fundamental moral line by
providing taxpayer fund-
ing that would sanction or
encourage further destruc-
tion of human embryos that
have at least the potential
for life."
Clearly, this issue of stem
cell research is one of the
most difficult ethical con-.
cerns our nation faces today -
and I stand firm in my oppo-,
sition to requiring your tax-'
payer dollars to support em-
bryonic stem cell research.
U.S. Rep. Jeff Miller
(R- Chumuckla)


Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher P.O. Box 627
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor Chipley, FL 32428
w i qT O N C40y N" Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Classified Sales For news tips or
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the provocative idea of al-
lowing a free global market
in working people. But even
he doesn't touch the big-
gest American immigration
dilemma -- what to do about
the tens of millions of illegals
now here. He's apparently
leaving that job up to the next
president and his/her allies in
Congress.
Bill Steigerwald is a col-
umnist at the Pittsburgh Tri-
bune-Review. E-mail Bill at
bsteigerwald@tribweb.com.
�Pittsburgh Tribune-Re-
view, All Rights Reserved.


h- I







Cigar tasting event opens new business New concept of country relaxation comes


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 noticeably


since the early 1990s.
Humidors are opening across
the nation and Chipley is
no exception. Gene and
Trudee Wills at the Historic
Chipley Antique Mall at 1368
Railroad Avenue recently
opened a cigar shop and
hosted a cigar tasting on May
26. Distributor James Reed
of Reed Cigars and Assessors
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.
For information,
call 638-2535. Email
antiquemall @ wfeca.net.


Sexual offender sentenced


The following is a news
release from the Washington
County Sheriff's office.
The Washington County
Sheriff's Office announces
the sentencing of registered
sexual offender, Timothy
Flowers, a 36-year-old white
male. He has been sentenced
to five years in the Depart-
ment of Corrections for fail-
ure to follow sexual offender
registration requirements ac-
cording to Florida statue.
Flowers is one of several
sexual offenders that have
been taken into custody as a
result of increased monitor-
ing as outlined in a new pro-
gram instituted almost two
years ago by the Washington
County Sheriff's Office.
This program, which re-
sulted in the development
of the Washington County
Sheriff's Office Sexual Of-
fender Registration Depart-
ment, was designed to guar-
antee that sexual offenders
in Washington County are
following state registration


requirements. State law re-
quires that offenders register
every six months, but the
Washington County Sheriff's
Office completes monthly
residence checks to ensure
offenders are residing at the
residence in which they have
registered.
"When we identified that
several sexual offenders were
falling threw the cracks we
made it a priority to assign a
department, consisting of Sgt.
Gary Hall and Karen Dodd,
to focus on tracking these
offenders and immediately
apprehending those who do
not follow the requirements
for registration," Sheriff
Bobby Haddock said.
"We have presented these
cases to Assistant State Attor-
ney Barbara Finch and with a
successful prosecution in the
Flowers case, we are sending
a strong message to sexual
offenders who choose not to
follow the rules put in place
by the state:"


to Holmes County
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
A new business in Leonia
in northern Holmes County
offers a quiet place to relax
and enjoy country living.
Stirling Square had a ribbon
cutting Friday at its location
just off County Road 185 and
Padgett Farm Road.
The new resort offers a wide
variety of features, including
European-style cottages with
all the amenities, the Country
Shoppe Bogart's Caf6, and
RV sites. More cottages are
being built.
The Country Shoppe
features everything from
handmade wooden toys
and handmade postcards to
wooden pens.
Frank Kozlowski said that
friends provided many of the
items in the shop. There is
even a bookshop. An Internet
caf6 is available for $3 an
hour, as well as a Notary
Public and fax service.
"A lot of things I have here
are unique," said co-owner
Frank Kozlowski, Bogart's
Caf6 features breakfast, a
large lunch menu and specials
for dinner.
You can eat at one of
the numerous picnic tables
scattered around the grounds
or enjoy takeout.
The cottages feature big,
roomy double beds. They
also have satellite TV, a
DVD player and a kitchen
that includes a microwave
and complete coffee service.
There is also a refrigerator.
Barbecue grills are close by.
"When I know that guests
are coming I put fresh
flowers on the table," Kathe
Kozlowski said. "I think


when someone comes all the
way out here they should be.
pampered.
RV sites include 20-50
amp pull-through slots,
washhouses, showers and
are pet friendly. Tent spots
are also available.
The Kozlowskis were
joined at the ribbon cutting by
Kathe Kozlowski's mother,
Kay Simons, chef Jonathan
Singletary, representatives
from Holmes County
Chamber of Commerce, as
well as CEO Bud Dowdy of
Citizens Bankof Geneva,Ala.,
which financed the project.
Also on hand were County
Commission Chairman
Raymon Thomas and new
County Administrator Greg
Wood. Annette Howell
represented landscaper D&A
Landscaping Material of
DeFuniak Springs.
Kathe Kozlowski was
particularly appreciative of
Dowdy and Citizens Bank.
"He saw my vision," she
said.
"She came into my office
with all these plans and laid
them all over my desk,"
Dowdy said. "She knew
exactly what she wanted to
do."
Future plans include
a monthly "Music Under
the Stars" featuring local
musicians, and a Saturday
greengrocer featuring organic
produce. They are strong
supporters of "buying green,
as well as supporting local
providers. "Grow local, buy
local," Kathe Kozlowski
said.
For more information,
call 850-956-2224 or check
them out on the net at www.
stirlingsquare.com


Wednesday, June 13, 2007 Washington County News, 5A

FLORIDA LIVESTOCK MARKET REPORT
For the week ended June 7, 2007:
At the Florida Livestock Auctions, receipts totaled
$8,155 compared to $5,664 last week and $7,378
a year ago. According to the Florida Federal-State
Livestock Market News Service, compared last
week, slaughter cows and bulls were steady to $1
higher; feeder steers and heifes were unevenly
steady.

Feeder Steers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. $143.00 - 195.00
300-400 lbs. $120.00 - 150.00
400-500 lbs. $106.00 - 132.00

Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large Frame No. 1-2
200-300 lbs. $115.00 - 175.00
300-400 lbs. $108.00 - 128.00
400-500 lbs. $ 95.00 - 113.00

Slaughter Cows: Lean
750-1200 lbs. 85-90 percent $45.00 - 50.00
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade, No. 1-2
1,000-2,100 lbs. $58.00 - 66.00


Jay Felsberg/WCN
The Country Shoppe features everything from handmade
wooden toys and handmade postcards to wooden pens.


"He's got this dream about buyin' some land
He's gonna give up the booze and the one night stands
And then he'll settle down there's a quiet little town
And forget about everything." -- Gerry Rafferty, Baker Street


County to get intersection rumble strips


During the June 8
Community Traffic Safety
Team meeting Washington
County and DOT reached an
agreement to place rumble
strips at some of the county's
intersections. A funding
agreement has been sent
to DOT that will allow the
County to build rumble strips
and be reimbursed for them
from the State.
A notice to proceed is
expected some time next


LETTERS

POLICY

We welcome letters to
the editor. ALL LETTERS
MUST BE SIGNED and
include the author's address
and phone number for veri-
fication.
The opinions expressed
in letters to the editor do not
necessarily reflect the opin-
ions of this newspaper.
We reserve the right to
delete materials not in keep-
ing with newspaper policies,
those we feel would be libel-
ous, politically motivated,
or any we feel are in poor
taste.
We pledge to maintain the
author's meaning should it
become necessary to delete
any such portions. Lengthy
letters (over 200 words) may
not be published.
We do not publish politi-
cal endorsements as letters
to the editor; these are politi-
cal advertisements.
We do not publish letters
of thanks. Those wishing to
thank someone should do so,
one method being a "card of
thanks" advertisement in the
paper.
Letters should be mailed
to: Editor, Washington Coun-
ty News, P.O. Box 627, Chi-
pley, FL 32428.
Or e-mailed to us at
afelsberg @chipleypaper.
corn.


week. Hopefully, these strips
will reduce the number of
accidents at several major
intersections.
During the meeting, Jim
Ackerman discussed the
problem of parking along the
highways, roadways and on
sidewalks during local events,
and at local restaurants.
Ackerman suggested that law
enforcement be made aware
of the problems.

City meetings


Paving delays on
State Road 79
Weather permitting, Tues-
day, June 12, northbound
traffic on SR 79, near the
Bank of Bonifay, will be
shifted to the turn lane as
crews from APAC Southeast
perform paving operations
on the roadway.
Drivers can expect this
work to take approximate-
ly three days to complete.


*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 at 9 a.m., Thursday, June 21, at City Hall in
the Council chambers, 1442 Jackson Avenue, Chipley.


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6A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 13, 2007

Washington County Public Library plans summer programs
Following is a schedule of
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 Community
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. Poster-
board, markers and other
supplies will be provided.
Washington County
Public Library now offers
"Wireless Connection" for
your laptops. Children enjoyed watching the library's first su
The Summer Reading movie, A Night at the Museum. Most said they pl
Program for youngsters will to come back for Barnyard June 29.
begin July 16 and continue
through Aug. 10. The sched- Preschool Storytime, 9:30- Tuesday, 9 a.m. to
ule is as follows: 11 a.m. Wednesday, 9 a.m.
Monday: Chipley Branch, Thursday: Country Oaks, p.m.; Thursday 9 a
K-2 grades, 9:30-11 a.m.; 3- 9:30-11a.m.;WausauBranch, 6 p.m.; Friday, 9 a.n
5 grades, 2:30-4 p.m. 2:30-4:30 p.m. p.m.
Tuesday: Sunny Hills Friday: Chipley, Preschool The Vernon libr
(New Vision Church), 9:30- Storytime, 10:30 -11 a.m. closed on Mondays,
11 a.m.; Vernon Branch, New summer hours for days and Sundays.
2:30-4:30 p.m. Sam Mitchell Vernon Public
Wednesday: Caryville, Library follow:


Chipley news update
*City Administrator
Jim Morris told Chipley
City Council at its June 8
workshop the Northwest
Florida Water Management
District sent a letter stressing
the need for voluntary water-
usage reduction throughout
the Florida Panhandle (see
related articles online and in
the Weekend Edition of the
Washington County News).
Chipley Fire Chief Fred
Aycock asked residents to
remember that there is a
burn ban in effect. The fire
department has responded
to a number of fires in the
last few weeks, and several
were wildfires resulting from
burning yard trash. Residents
were reminded that they must
contact the fire department
for a permit before burning
yard trash. No burn permits
are being issued.
As reported in the Weekend
Edition, Council accepted
a letter of agreement from
Chipley Redevelopment
Agency (CRA) regarding
demolition of the old Chipley
Motel. CRA chair Amy
Wiwi said the $150,000
funding for the demolition
of the old Chipley Motel
will help the City to lease
the property to enLiven,
Inc. to provide a green, eco-
friendly development. This
will provide additional ad
valorem taxes, creation of
jobs, and revitalize the area.


The motel was obtained
by the City as part of a plea-
bargain agreement in a drug
case.
Tonya and Philip Pippin,
owners of enLiven, Inc.
presented a proposed 99-year
lease agreement. Under the
proposal there would be:
*An $80,000 payment the
first year.
*$23,500 per year as base
rent for the second through
fifth years.
*$18,000 base rent for
years six through 10
*$20,000 base rent for
years 11-20
*$23,000 base rent for
years 21 through 30.
*$22,000 for years 31-40
*$20,000 for years 41-50
of the lease. After the 50th
year, base rent would be
renegotiated.
*Another stipulation states
that the property could be
used for any lawful purpose,
except the storage or disposal
of toxic material or hazardous
waste. Also enLiven, Inc.
will not seek housing and
urban development rentals
under Housing and Urban
Development standards
for the first 30 years of the
lease.
In other City business:
*CRA tabled a request for
$250,000 from Washington
County Board of County
Commissioners for the
demolition of the old
county jail. In a letter from
County Administrator Pete


mmmer
anned


6 p.m.;
to 12
.m. to
i. to 6

ary is
Satur-


Herbert the CRA was told
that County Engineer Cliff
Knauer estimated the cost of
demolition at $250,000.
The Board requested
an immediate payment of
$50,000 and said it was
willing to fund the balance
of the project with the
agreement that CRA would
reimburse the funds to the
County over the next two to
three years.
CRA members questioned
spending most of their funds
on demolishing the jail
when the downtown area
had problems. They showed
interest in obtaining the land
on the corner of Main Street
and Jackson Avenue for a
much-needed parking area.
The property housed an old
BP station that was recently
demolished. The site owned
by Sangaree Oil Company
was cleared and has been
paved. Chamber Executive
Director Ted Everett will
talk to Sangaree Oil about
the site.
*CRA agreed to fund
asbestos abatement/
demolition and demolition/
disposal of an old house
on the corner of 8th and
Church Street in Chipley.
Project costs are estimated
at $7,500 with an additional
$500 for septic tank removal
if necessary.
*CRA approved a $6,000
grant to renovate the front of
the Blackburn properties at
1346 Railroad Avenue.


CHIPOLA FORD


JULIAN
WILLIAMS







ZACK
BYRD


RICK BARNES, SALES MANAGER


A.- "AN AFj
1-86'-5873673o'.80) 42-40 ,J332'S.;


BILLY
BRYAN



". I



TIM BENTON
Finance Manager


Don't wait to prepare for an active Hurricane season
MARY D. PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
Back in the day, when Floridians heard a hurricane was headed our way, the only
supplies we bought were for the party.
The winds of change began to blow in 1992, when Hurricane Andrew wiped
Homestead, Florida off the map. Hurricane parties met their demise in 2005, when
five named storms hit Florida, causing billions in damages and leaving some residents
struggling for survival.
The 2007 hurricane season began June 1, so it's time to hurry up and wait. While
you're waiting for storms that may or may not come, get your family and your business
prepared.


Preparing your
business

According to Florida's
Division of Emergency
Management, Forty
percent, of small businesses
that close after a disaster
never reopen. A figure like
this is hard to ignore.
FEMA wants to change
that statistic. That's why
the agency has developed
a tool for business owners
to use now, to help prepare
for the 'what ifs" Florida
faces each summer.
What if your suppliers
are no longer open after
a storm? What if your
business records are ruined?
What if your business
location is destroyed?
At www.floridadisaster.
org, business owners
can find an interactive
template to help prepare
an emergency plan to
help get cities up and
running, back to normal,
as soon as possible after
winds and rains stop.
Available in both English
and Spanish, the template
helps you think about and
organize general business
information, records,
contacts, backup suppliers
and alternate locations.
When complete, business
owners can print out a
personalized emergency
plan to use if disaster
strikes. Information will
remain confidential and
not used by the agency for
any reason.


Preparing your
family


The Federal Emergency
Management Agency
is promoting personal
responsibility for being
prepared for hazards. That
means you need to get your
family ready for emergency
situations, just in case. Even
though Hurricane season
started June 1, it's not to late.
Floridians should prepare
now to survive during and
after a major storm.
FEMA Administrator R.
David Paulison said, "As
the nation's emergency
management agency, FEMA
has to prepare for and
respond to all hazards. The
start of hurricane season is a
reminder and an opportunity
to exercise your personal
responsibility for your safety
by taking the necessary
precautions before disaster
strikes."
Florida's Division of
Emergency Management
also stresses personal
responsibility. At www.
floridadisaster.org, a web site
developed specifically to help
Floridians better prepare for
emergencies like hurricanes,
the agency notes, "In a major
disaster, emergency workers
may not be able to reach
everyone right away, and in
some cases it may take three
or more days for help to
arrive. What would you do if
you had no electricity, no gas,
no water and no telephone
service? Having a plan for
your family and their needs


will help ensure their safety
and comfort during these
difficult times."
The interactive website
asks for information and
then creates a personalized
Family Disaster Plan to
print out and save for future
emergencies.
Included in your plan
will be:
*Recommended amounts
of food and water based on
family information.
*Contact information
for your local emergency
responders and maps of
local evacuation zones.
*Checklists of important
steps to take before, during
and after a disaster.
Creating your plan with
the interactive template
takes about 10 minutes.
Sections include:
My Home, My Family
Members, My Pets, My
Meeting Location and My
Plan.

Watch for the
Washington County
News/Holmes County
Times Advertiser
pull-out on hurricane
preparedness, coming
out June 27. The
section includes
a free hurricane
tracking map.


Notice of Hearing to Revise

The Student Progression Plan

Board Policies/Procedures

Code of Student Conduct

Washington County School Board

July 9, 2007
5:30 p.m.
Notice is hereby given that on Monday, July 9, 2007 at 5:30 P.M., the
Washington County School Board will review the Student Progression Plan,
Board Policies/Procedures and Code of Student Conduct for the Washington:
County School District.
The purpose and specific legal authority under which the Student
Progression Plan, Board Policies/Procedures and Code of Student Conduct
are authorized, and a summary of the estimate of economic impact of the:
proposed procedures on all affected persons, are given.

Development of School Procedures
Purpose
To revise the Washington County School Board Student Progression Plan to
reflect changes as prescribed by law.
We are adopting/revising the following policies/procedures to reflect policy
changes.

Policy
5.20+ Student Assignment (In-County/Out-of-County)
5.37* Student Use of Cellular Telephones and Other
Communication/Electronic Devices
Procedure
5.20+ Student Assignment (In-County/Out-of-County)

Code of Student Conduct
Attendance Policy for Elementary, Middle and High School Students
Bullying, Threats and Intimidations
Legal Authority
The Washington County School Board is authorized under Chapter
1000 through 1003 of the Florida School Code to develop/revise
policy and procedures.

Economic Impact
The cost of promulgating these revisions will be approximately $1.00
per document.

Individuals wishing to obtain a copy of the proposed procedures may contact
the Superintendent's Office at 652 Third Street, Chipley, Florida.


BILL LEE
ALLARD MITCHELL
www.chipolaford.com








Wednesday, June 13, 2007 S p o rts Washington County News, 7A


Photo Mary Paramore WCN/HCTA
The Holmes County High School girls softball team sold
steak sandwich lunches and held a yard sale Friday, June
8, at the intersection of Hwy. 79 and Hwy. 90.


Photo Mary Paramore WCN/HCTA
Jacob Arndt hit a home run during one of the last games
played during the Chipley Parks and Recreation baseball
season. He played for the Braves.


Shriners Bike Run in
Professional wrestler
Dusty Rhodes will participate
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


Panama City
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 rite will have seven
stops, and automobiles will
be allowed.
A party will follow the
event at Ms. Newby's.


Summer program
planned in Bonifay
A group of concerend
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.
Acrtivities 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.

Archery Tourney for
Amateurs
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
flashlights will be allowed.
No binoculars can be used
on this shoot.
A mandatory breakfast for
registration for the morning
tournament will be held at 8
a.m. Saturday, June 16. The
cost per person to shoot is $15.
A person must participate in
both tournaments in order
to win.
The Outdoors Unlimited
Tournament is co-sponsored.
by First Baptist Church and
War-Eagle Firearms, both of
Bonifay.
For information, call Jeep
Sullivan at 850-326-1771.


Alligator hunting
permits on sale now
The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission began selling
more than 4,500 alligator
harvest permits on a first-
come, first-served basis on
June 12.
The sale of alligator.
permits began June 12 and
will continue through 11:59
p.m. (EDT) June 18. During
this period, each person is
limited to one permit, which
allows the taking of two
alligators. Any remaining
permits available after this
period,will become available
at 10 a.m. (EDT) June 19,
and continue until all are
sold.
Apply at any county tax
collector's office, license
agent (retail outlet that sells
hunting and fishing licenses),
at MyFWC.com/license or
by calling toll-free 1--888-
HUNT FLORIDA (486-
8356) from anywhere in the
United States or Canada.

Panhandle
Basketball
Tournament
Vernon Recreation
Department will host the
Panhandle Basketball
Tournament 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, food or drinks will
be allowed in the building.
For more information call
Buddy Baxley at 850-388-
1021.


Nov. 2, vs. Cottondale
Nov. 9, at Chipley
Holmes County (1-9)
Sept. 7, at Freeport
Sept. 14, vs. Graceville
Sept. 21, at Northview
Sept. 28, vs. Marianna
Oct. 5, at Chipley
Oct. 12, at Bozeman
Oct. 19, vs. Baker
Oct. 26, vs. South Walton
Nov. 2, at Vernon
Chipley (7-5)
Aug. 31, at Vernon
Sept. 7, at Northview
Sept. 14, vs. West Florida
Sept. 21, at Bozeman
Sept. 28, vs. Walton
Oct. 5, vs. Holmes County
Oct. 12, at Marianna
Oct. 26, vs. Blountstown
Nov. 2, at Florida High
Nov. 9, vs. Graceville


FURNITURE & MATTRESSES
LOW LOW LOW OVERHEAD
guarantees
LOW LOW LOW PRICES
P & S DISCOUNT FURNITURE
Chipley (Since 1973) * (850) 638-4311


NUH 2ASSTEJB


When you want to know what's happening in your
community, there's only one source that brings it
all together -
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We bring you the people, events and issues that
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FOOTBALL SCHEDULES


Vernon (2-8)
Aug. 31, vs. Chipley
Sept. 7, at Jay
Sept. 21 (discrepancy on
schedule, two games listed)
Sept. 28, at Graceville.
Oct. 5, at South Walton
Oct. 19, vs. Northview
Oct. 26, at Baker
Nov. 2, vs. Holmes County
Nov. 9, at Cottondale
Cottondale (5-4)
Aug. 31, at Sneads
Sept. 7, at Liberty County
Sept. 14, vs. Wewahitchka
Sept. 21, vs. FAMU
Sept. 28, vs. South Walton
Oct. 5, at John Paul II
Catholic
Oct. 19, at Aucilla
Christian
Oct. 26, vs. Munroe
Nov. 2, at Graceville
Nov. 9, vs. Vernon
Graceville (4-5)
Aug. 31, at Liberty County
Sept. 7, vs. Marianna
Sept. 14, at Holmes County
Sept. 21, vs. John Paul II
Catholic
Sept. 28, vs. Vernon
Oct. 5, at Munroe
Oct. 19, at FAMU
Oct. 26, vs. Aucilla
Christian
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SCHOOL
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in Education PRoV2.
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8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 13, 2007

Fresh Start Coalition Track Meet Held June 9th


Chipley Mayor Linda Cain
attended this year's Fresh Start,
Coalition Track Meet held June
9. She helped check the result
of races and determined ribbon
winners. Then, she presented
ribbons to the top three.athletes'
in each event.
Cain, who helped out last,
year, reminded the little.athletes
they were "all winners'even if
they did not get a ribbon."
Other backers of Saturday's
Fresh Start event held on the
track at the old Roulhac Middle
School, were Sheriff Bobby
Haddock, Deputy Amanda
Holland, Captain James Barnes
and Justin Jenkins of the
D.A.R.E. program sponsored
by the sheriff's department. He
said most of the youngsters were
D.A.R.E. students.
Holland was the most popular
of the sheriff's deputies because
she was in charge of the little
wooden airplanes with the
message: D.AR.E. - Drugs don't
fly with me." Each time a child
broke his plane he would ask for
a new one.
"The goal of Fresh Start
Coalition is to provide safe,
drug-free activities for the youth
of Washington County. With


the help of God and support
of the community we will be
successful," said public affairs
officer Juanita Finney.
There were eight events
during the morning. Races in
boxs and girls categories, bicycle
races, long jump, shot putt, and
discQus. When the bicycle race
was called, boys planning to
participate had to be fitted for a
helmet to be eligible.
Tommy Andrews returned
as this year's announcer. "His
humor added excitement and his
enthusiasm encouraged runners
as they raced toward the finish
line," said Juanita Finney.
"I can see a big improvement
with the kids in this community,"
Alfred Finney said: "We provide
an outlet for the kids for the
summer. When they can get
into so many things - "Say No
to Drugs and Yes to Freedom"
- it's our thought: We hope that
this day will be a day they will
remember for the rest of their
lives."
Ribbon winners are as
follows:
100 Meter Race
First Place:
Boys: George McGhee
IV, ,Quisean Florence, Deonte


Sheffield, Jordan McKinnie and
Seabron Smith.
Girls: Bessie Roulhac,
Kahliya "Bitty" Hooks,
August Rhymes and Artavia
McKinnie.
Second Place:
Boys: Zahir Potter, Joel
Echoes and Byron Stewart.-
Girls: Danielle, Clementine
Roulhac and Sylvia Brown;
Third Place:
Boys: Kavon Hines, Qui-on
"Boston and George Roulhac Jr.
Girls: Brenda Taylor.
4 x 100 Meters Relay
First-place Teams:
Adan Salazar, Alsethony
McGhee, Quisean Florence and
Shyeianna Guster.
Leo Campasi, Joel McKinnie,
Darren Stewart and Carlon
Watford,
Artavia McKinnie, Brenda
Taylor, Clementine Roulhac and
August Rhynmes.
Second-place Teams:
Zahir Potter, Aeriel Hamilton,
T.J. Blackmon and Kahliya
"Bitty" Hooks,
Joel %Echols, Deonte
Sheffield�fDarret Davis and
Willie Spi'ey.
S .,vyJ v iL 9 J Ica .
Stricker, Crystal and Sabrina
Pierce. t
200 Meter Race
First Place:
Boys: Aaryan, Quisean
Florence, Deonte Sheffield,
Joel McKinnie, Byron Stewart
and Seabron Smith.
Girls: Danielle, Shyeianna
Guster, August Rhymes,
Clementine Roulhac and Artavia
McKinnie.
Second Place:
Boys: T.J. Blackmon,
Quamauii Boston, Joel Echols
and Darren Stewart.
Girls: Kierra Guster, Olivia
Bell and Sylvia Brown.
Third Place:
Boys: Quinton Boston, Cory
Guster and Oui-on Boston.
Girls: Sabrina Pierce.
400 Meters
First Place:
Boys: Cory Guster, Darren


Stewart, Byron Stewart and
Seabron Smith.
Girls: August Rhymes.
Clementine Roulhac and Sylvia
Brown.
Second Place:
Boys: Joel McKinnie and
Jordan McKinnie.
Girls: Kierra Guster.
Long Jump
First Place:
Boys: Seabron Smith and
Willie Spivey.
Girls: Artavia McKinnie.
Second place
Boys: Joel McKinnie
Third Place:
Boys: Chrissard Miller.
Shot Putt
First Place:
Boys: Seabron Smith, Willie
Spivey and Trey Brown.
Girls: Sabrina Pierce.
Second Place:
Girls: Amirah Roulhac.
Discus
Willie Spivey, first.
Chrissard Miller, second.
Bicycle Race
First: George McGhee IV
Second: T.J. Blackmon
, "We thank God for another
successful event. We had
a4[ppi- '.itlilely 80 children
attending." said Juanita Finney.
i'Everyone had a wonderful
time, all the children were
winners. When our children are
participating in events like this,
they not only stay out of trouble,
but they are learning how to
work with others."
"We hope that next year
more churches and youth
organizations will participate,"
Finney added.
During the afternoon, the
Rev. Simon Sheffield, director/
evangelist of Christian Unity
Movement Ministries (CUMM,
Inc.) led a Day of Prayer for all
U.S. Armed Forces, CIA, FBI,
court judicial systems, and law
enforcement of the USA.
Sheffield said his group
sponsors and promotes church
ministry, street ministry and
prison ministry.


Photo by Donna Dykes/WCN
Three on a bucket seat. Bessie Roulhac, Sabrina Pierce
and Ammah Chambers rest after a strenuous race.


Photo by Donna Dykes/WCN
The Rev. T.J. Smith presents a trophy to the third-place
team.
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.


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2008 Election Information:

Presidential Preference Primary
January 29, 2008
(book closing December 31, 2008)

Primary Election
August 26, 2008
(book closing July 28, 2008)

General Election
November 4, 2008
(book closing October 6, 2008)

Contact Information:
Phone: 850-628-6230
Website: www.wcsoe.org
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F1


FRAME!.
1ST ANNUAL
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY

MCNTEST


Wednesday, June 13, 2007, Washington County News, 9A









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. , ..., bin.. .vavaal oble art. -i , -fo
vei gadaF
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MuneyJune18th b
newspaper sites by
Monday, June 18th by
12:00 PM CDT.


do YOU think is this year's best amateur


pher Ge -iean at orvoe'


-.."- WAYS TO VOTEV /


IILl I I Iik I


~ H OHS - l- ~' itS 0 H ~kA~r


I(ll


BALLOT 2 publishes
June 20'June 21. Top
25 vote getlers in
each category will be
available online for
viewing and voting. For
those without computer
access, there will be
a binder available at
each newspaper site
for viewing photos. ALL
Round Two Votes must be
RECEIVED at newspaper
sites by Monday, July
2nd by 12:00 PM CDT.

BALLOT 3 publishes
July 4/July 5. Top 10
vote getters in each
category will be
available online for
viewing and voting. For
those without computer
access, there will be
a binder available at
each newspaper site for
viewing photos. ALL FINAl
Round Votes must be
RECEIVED at newspaper
sites by Monday July
16th by 5:00 PM CDT.


Each $0.50 donation counts as one vote. Vote as many times or for as many photos as you'd like! Don't forget
'- to tell your family and friends to vote! Three rounds of public voting will run from June 7 through July 16.
S*f you choose not to donate to our fundraising efforts for Newspaper In Education students, you may submit an original voting ballot form. A maximum of 10
y. non-donation votes per photo per original ballot. (This is the minimum amount of online voting.) No Photocopies,
Winners in each category will be featured with biography in a Keepsake Tab
. inserted mid-July, and will receive a fabulous gift package. First, second,
and third place runners-up in each category will also be featured on a "Best
of the Best" page in the keepsake. Additional prizes to be announced.
Il ,, The Newspaper In Education program brings daily copies of The News Herald to classrooms and campuses. The News


Herald is a rich educational tool, offering students and teachers an up-to-minute, living textbook for all grades and
subject areas. To learn more contact the Newspaper In Education Coordinator at 747-5008.


Please Write Cle For:
_I Vote For:


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1ST ANNUAL
)AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHY
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Each $0.50
donation counts
as one vote.


TOTAL ENCLOSED $


P A A M A V T Y
NEWS HERA


blishes June 6/June 7. ALL photo entries will be available online for viewing and voting. For those without computer access, there will be a binder available
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SHE.STAR T TI MEs^ Sol I


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10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, June 13, 2007




Perry' s Prattle

BV Perryj Wells


For more than 100 years,
the annual Brock Reunion
has been an "institution"
among the family which
bears the name.
The "Prattler" is an off-
spring of Thomas Jeffer-
son Brock, patriarch of
the Brock clan, through
my grandmother, Hannah
Malinda Brock Wells, third
in the sequence of eight
daughters born to Thomas
Jefferson Brock and Nancy
Jane Yates Brock. Three
sons were also born of this
union.
My Grandma Wells
reared six children and her
siblings were equally pro-


for the Brock Reunion.
This year's reunion will
be the third one to be held
in the air-conditioned Hol-
mes County Agriculture
building and the third time
of meeting on Saturday, a
change from the long-estab-
lished practice of holding it
on Father's Day.
Some of my Wells kin
from Santa Rosa County,
whom I recently met, are
planning to come and meet
with us at the Brock Re-
union.
The picture in this week's
"prattle" tells the broad
scope of the traditional
Brock Reunion. The best


Sumbitted photo
One child and numerous grandchildren of Thomas
Jefferson Brock and Nancy Jane Brock ca. 1985.


lific in child bearing.
On Saturday, June 16,
2007, the well-known
Brock Reunion will be held
at the Agriculture Center
on U.S. 90 east of Bonifay.
Descendants of the fam-
ily generally agree that the
session this year will be the
102nd Brock Reunion.
Thomas Jefferson Brock
was born May 1, 1854. His
oldest child, a daughter,
Annie Virginia Brock An-
derson, was born May 1,
1875. It was in honor of
the two birthdays that the
Brock family started getting
together each May 1 for
what was originally called
"Pa Brock's birthday din-
ner." Later, it became the
Brock Reunion. The best
calculations put the first
event as May 1905.
Down through the years,
the gathering has evolved
from meeting at the homes
of the honoree's children,
to Brackin School and to

Church, where it remained
for many years. The reunion
had been an outdoor, picnic
style, mid-day get-togrther
with improvised serving
"tables" of stretching a sec-
tion of field fence wire from
existing trees.
At Bethel, a permanent
concrete table, with a tin top
cover, was built especially


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guess is that this picture was
made in 1985.
The lady seated, hold-
ing a walking cane, is O.D.
Brock Harrell, the young-
est daughter of Thomas
Jefferson and Nancy Jane
Brock. She married W. Alto
Harrell and they had four
daughters, Lavern, Frances,
Janie and Myrtle. The latter
three are still living with
Myrtle Harrell Davis being
the youngest granddaughter
of Tom Brock.
Millard Anderson, shown
seated, is the oldest grand-
son of the honoree. He is the
son of Tom Brock's oldest
child, Virginia Annie Brock
Anderson. She was married
to James Henry "Little Jim"
Anderson. Their other chil-
dren were Sanders, Doug,
Rufus, Noma, Oma, Willie,
Ma'ttie Lou and James, all
deceased.
Charity Elizabeth Brock
married Jesse James Bush.
Their children were Jeff,

- TO*


Bessie, Susie, King, Joe
and Pearl. They, too, have
all died.
My grandmother, Han-
nah Malinda Brock, was
married to James Thomas
Wells. All of their chil-
dren have died. They were
William Perry, Alex, Josh,
Hugh, Lela and Virginia
(Jenny).
Annie Jane Brock mar-
ried John Henry Anderson.
Their children were Ned,
Nora, Jessie B., Eula, Roy,
Mary L. and Rex. Only
Mary L. is living.
Mary Della Brock mar-
ried Silas D. Lee. Two of
their sons, John D. and
Quincy, still survive. Ruby,
Homer and Janie are dead.
Arkie Brock married
Ward Bush. Their children,
Lonnie, Sadie, Willie Mae,
Myrtle, Rebecca, J.T. and
Connie, are all deceased.
Connie was the youngest
grandson in the large family
of Tom and Jane Brock.
Mattie Brock married
Charley Bryant. They had
Eugene, Nolan, Maeutha,
and Hilma with none sur-
viving.
James William (Will)
Brock was the oldest son of
Thomas Jefferson and Nan-
cy Jane Brock. He married
Loanva Amalee Henderson.
Their daughter, Annie Lee,
was the oldest granddaugh-
ter of the Brocks. Her sib-
lings are Dan, Thomas and
Henry, all deceased.
Sam Brock married Co-
milla Hall. Their deceased
children are Donnie, Wil-
lard, Blondell and Raz.
Only Trudell survives.
Thomas Jefferson (Jeff)
Brock married Fannie P.
McKeithen. A daughter,
Corene, survives and a son,
Franklin, is dead.
If my arithmetic is cor-
rect, only seven grandchil-
dren of the honored couple
are still living. My guess is
that most of them will at-
tend this year's reunion.
I expect to see numerous
members of the succeeding
generations springing from
Tom and Jane Brock at the
June 16 gathering.
The "Prattler" must pay
tribute and say thanks to the
many, many offspring in
the Brock Family who will-


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ingly cooperated in having
family stories printed in the
2006 Heritage of Washing-
ton County book.
Thomas Jefferson Brock,
his wife, Jane Yates Brock,
and all 11 of their children,
have beautiful stories and
pictures of the individual
families in the informative
book. Stories are also in-
cluded on third- and fourth-
generations of some family
members.
I have repeatedly made
the statement that the as-
sistance, interest and the
coming forth with stories
by members of this family,
after the 2005 annual gath-
ering, was the "Prattler's"
impetus to carry through
with the Heritage Book
project.
The Washington County
book is sold out. Interest in
additional books shown at
the June 16 Brock Reunion
could well determine if a
third printing will be forth-
coming.
This pioneer Washington
County couple probably
had no idea of the enor-
mity of family members
that would come from their
marriage.
My great-grandparents,
Thomas Jefferson Brock
and Nancy Jane Yates
Brock, lived simple lives
by today's standards. I have
labeled the early settlers
of their era as "survivors."
These ancestors lived off
the land and demanded
very little in return for their
struggles and sacrifices.
I am delighted that much
of their life, as well as that
of their children and other
offspring, is recorded in
the Heritage of Washing-
ton County b9ok for future
descendants to study and
enjoy.


The "Prattler" also hopes
that the accompanying pic-
ture will bring a lot of joy
to the readers. I do not
know who to give credit
to for the photograph, but
appreciation is extended to
whomever has preserved it
to share with you.
See you-all at the Brock
Reunion. Rememer the
broad invitation! "If you
have heard the name Brock,
you're welcome to at-
tend."
See you-all next week
with additional "prattle".


Brock reunion
The 102nd Brock Family
reunion will be held Saturday,
June 16, at the Agriculture
Center on Highway 90 East in
Bonifay for the descendants
of Thomas Jefferson Brock
and Nancy Jane Yates
Brock.
A bountiful and delicious
variety of food awaits
visitors at lunchtime in the
air conditioned, spacious
auditorium.
Everyone is invited to join
in the fellowship.


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2B
6B
8B
2B


nediK j


IN THE NEWS

Washington County
Arts Council Announces
"Summertime Magic"
Art Show and Sale
What images come to mind
when you think of summer? Fire-
flies and glow worms...children's
laughter and the lawnmower's
hum...smooth jazz and dancing
under the stars?
The Washington County Arts
Council is pleased to showcase
regional artists' favorite summer
images at the "Summertime Magic"
Art Show and Sale on Saturday,
June 23, at the east wing of the
Agriculture Center on Highway 90
in Chipley.
The show and sale will coincide
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, will be held between 10
a.m. and 4:30 p.m., and at noon,
Bozarth the Magician will add a
touch of magic to the event.
Awards will be presented at a
reception held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
where the Chipley High School
Jazz Band will perform. Art lovers
are invited to meet the artists and
enjoy light refreshments.
"We're delighted to be a part
of such a well-known Washington
County institution like the Water-
melon Festival," said Arts Council
Gallery Committee Chair Karen
Roland. "It allows us to introduce
our regional artists to an even wider
audience."
A prize of $50 will be awarded
to the "Best in Show," with prizes
of $10 and $5 awarded to first arind
second place, respectively. Local
and regional artists are encour-
aged to enter up to three pieces of
artwork for a $10 application. A
free competition is open to students
under the age of 18; ribbons are
awarded for this student show.
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.


Second Annual
Butterfly Festival
Florida Museum of Natural
History will host the second an-
nual Butterfly Festival, October
13-14 at the University of Florida
Cultural Plaza.
There will be a live native but-
terfly exhibit,
,.\- *, / photography
contest, pre-
sentations by
well-known
naturalists on
various but-
terfly-related
topics and
Many fam-
photo Univ. Fla. ily-oriented
activities.
The Florida Museum is plan-
ning the festival with community

formation available in the coming
weeks.
For more information, visit the
festival website, www.flanh.ufl.
edu/butterflyfest, or call (352) 846-
2000, ext. 245.


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


New Muscogee cultural center and museum planned


"I feel called to leave it like I find it

for seven future generations."

-Chief Bobby Jones Braveheart


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
Many visitors enjoyed the traveling museum and cultural
center brought to Pioneer Day in Holmes County by the Perdido
Bay Tribe of the Southeastern Lower Muscogee Creeks. Tribal
leaders plan to build an even more extensive permanent museum
at Bayou Grande near Pensacola, the Muscogee Creek Cultural
Heritage and Learning Center.
Chief Bobby Jones Braveheart said the tribe hopes the facility
will help them "cross all ethnic borders" by providing a place to
learn about the Muscogee Creeks. "We want to provide a true
picture of the lifeways of the descendents who still live here," he
said. "We want build an educational center and gallery." There
would also be a community center for events.
Braveheart said the planned 5,000-square-foot facility would
be built using "green" building technology and materials, as part
of a plan for the center to be environmentally friendly. This also
matches Braveheart's personal beliefs.
"I feel called to leave it like I find it for seven future
generations," Braveheart said.
The museum would include the following:
*Clear walking trails.
*Construction of traditional Southeastern Creek structures
to show how early Indians lived and to help demonstrate the
People's close relationship with nature.
*Open-air shelter for outdoor activities.
*Plant and identify native plants used by the Southeastern
Indians for food, medicine, building materials, weapons, tools,
and transportation.
*Provide a permanent home for the tribe's resource library,
exhibits of art and artifacts, and other educational materials.
*Provide a base of operation for tribal educational programs
and community service activities.
*Provide a place of welcoming pride and participation for all
American Indian people.
*Provide a place for research and learning for students at all
levels.
*Provide a destination of interest to tourists and other visitors
to the Pensacola area.
For more information go to www.perdidobaytribe.org


Find railroad heritage at West Florida Railroad Museum


JAY FELBERG
Managing Editor
Would you like to see the sign
from the old Bonifay railroad de-
pot? Would you like to see a picture
of what the depot looked like? A
day trip to Milton would satisfy
that curiosity, as both items are on
display at the West Florida Rail-
road Museum at 206 Henry Street.
A display from the museum was at
the recent Pioneer Day celebration
in Holmes County.
The museum is dedicated to the
preservation of the railroad history
of northwest Florida and south
Alabama, and is housed in the old
railroad depot next to the CSX


rail lines. The 1909-vintage depot
houses a wide variety of exhibits.
The general waiting room houses
the museum's model railroad and
gift shop. There is also the former
"colored" waiting room (a throw-
back to the "Jim Crow" segregation
days), the agent's office (which
housed the agent, the telegraph
operator and clerks), the express
room for baggage, the freight house
and the restroom house (which was
moved from Pensacola in 1992). A
privately owned warehouse is also
on the grounds.
They also have a tool house and
a bridge-tender's house. The out-
door model railroad is behind the


bridge-tender's house. The G-scale appointment for tours.
setup is 350 feet long to date. For more information, call 850-
The highlight of the trip would 623-3645, or go to www.wfrm.
be the trains and org.
cars at the museum.
They include two
dining cars, two
baggage/dormitory
cars (one contains
the museum offices
and archives), two
cabooses, engine
cab, a boxcar, and
a flat car. -
The museum is
open Friday and
Saturday from 10
a.m. to 3 p.m., by photo courtesy West Florida Railroad Museum


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2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, June 13, 2007


Ponds-Watson
Tom and Lora Ponds of Bonifay announce the upcom-
ing marriage of their daughter, Lindsey Raye, to Zachary
Thomas Watson, son of Rachel Rudd of Alford and John
and Robin Watson of Graceville.
The bride-elect is granddaughter of Coy and Martha Pitts
of Bonifay, Thomas and Judy Ponds of Ponce de Leon.
Lindsey is a 2004 graduate of Holmes County High
School, and a 2006 graduate of Chipola College. She is cur-
rently enrolled with the University of West Florida working
toward a bachelor's degree in elementary education.
The prospective groom is grandson of Ethelle Watson,
and the late Ed Watson, of Cottondale, and the late Rev.
Angus and Shirley Rudd of Cottondale.
Zack is a 2003 graduate of Chipley High School. He is
currently employed in Holmes County.
The wedding will be held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, June 23,
at Carmel Assembly of God Church. A reception will be
held in the church fellowship hall following the ceremony.
All friends and family are invited to share this day of joy
with Lindsey and Zack.


Kirk named Young Miss Tallahassee
Melea Kathryn Kirk, daughter of Bryson and Eliza-
beth Kirk of Bonifay, competed in the Miss Tallahassee
Pageant in Tallahassee on Saturday, June 2. Melea took
home the title of Young Miss Tallahassee. She also won
medallions for stage presence, prettiest eyes and prettiest
dress in her category. Her reign will consist of numerous
parades and engagements in the Tallahassee area for the
upcoming year. Melea is also the reigning Northwest
Florida Championship Rodeo Little Miss, Little Miss
North Florida Fair, and Young Miss Holmes County.


Col. Dr. Barbara Makant. left, presented a power point
program on the first capital of Maryland at the May
meeting of Chipola Chapter NSDAR. Makant was in-
troduced by Historian Mary Robbins.


I



.,3 ,..,
*1


The May meeting of Chipola Chapter NSDAR was at-
tended by three generations of Graceville's Mann family.
Members Gail and Melissa introduced the newest Blue
Springs Society CAR member Benjamin Warren.


SOTTST S AL


o auCI


Barber-Hinson
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Barber of Alford announce the
engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter,
Amanda Michelle to Jeff Ryder Hinson, the son of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert E. Hinson of Marianna.
Grandparents of the bride elect are the late Mr. and Mrs.
Tolbert Kent of Alford, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Barber
of Chipley.
Amanda is a 2000 graduate of Cottondale High School
and Chipola Junior College. She received a bachelor's de-
gree in occupational therapy from Florida A & M Univer-
sity in 2004. She is currently employed as an occupational
therapist by HQM Therapy in Graceville and is a home
health contractor.
The prospective groom is the grandson of Emmy Grang-
er and the late Clyatt Granger of Marianna, and the late Mr.
and Mrs. Rudolph M. Hinson, Jr. of Quincy.
He is a 1996 graduate of Marianna High School and
Chipola Junior College. Jeff received a bachelor's degree
in occupational therapy from Florida A & M University
in 2000. He is also employed as an occupational therapist
with HQM Therapy in Graceville, and is a home health
contractor.
The ceremony is scheduled for Saturday, June 30, at 4
p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church of Marianna. A re-
ception will immediately follow at the Lily Pad Ranch in
Alford.
Convenant Hospice Garden Gala


Covenant Hospice is
seeking sponsorships and
artists for its second an-
nual Garden Gala, coming
this September. The Garden
Gala celebrates fall garden-
ing and the arts.
Guests will enjoy dinner,
entertainment and auctions
of garden benches and rock-
ing chairs painted by local
artists.
Sponsorship details and
artist applications are avail-
able online and at Covenant
Hospice, 4440 Lafayette,
St. Suite C, Marianna, Fla.


32446.
Proceeds will benefit
Covenant Hospice, helping
them provide compassion-
ate care to patients with life-
limiting illnesses in Jackson,
Holmes, Washington and
Calhoun counties.
For sponsorship infor-
mation, call 482-8520. For
artist information contact
Michele Kimbrough at 557-
0655.
Or visit: http://support.
covenanthospice.org/gar-
dengala/index.html


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New Chipola Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution installed
Officers for 2007-2009
, ~were installed by Second
. Vice Regent Col. Dr. Bar-
"16bara Makant at the May
S. ,meeting. They are Regent
.-Dorcas Jackson, Vice Re-
gent Ellen Wright, Chap-
lain Jean Brooks, Record-
ing Secretary Ann Roberts,
Corresponding Secretary
..Mary Robbins, Treasurer
Sharon Wilkerson, Regis-
trar Marilyn Clere, His-
. - torian Laura Schell, and
-r Librarian Alma Milton.


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Wednesday, June 13, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B

m ~iii.S gi * , fT,,=- ,1ff,= .IIM,71 kl


Second semester
First Grade
All As: Devyn Butorac,
Jacob Carroll, Marife Con-
cepcion, Olivia Cotton, Al-
exa Everett, Micala Fisan-
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Gould, Ashley Hartzell,
Laura Hartzog, Shawn Hull,
Teleah Jackson, Deanna
Kevilly, Kye Maty, Zachary
Messer, Stephen Munyon,
Jacob Music, Austin Pauley,
Jonathan Pridgen, Jennifer
Raley, Randi Sellers, Han-
nah Smith, Nikea Smith,
Martina Steverson, Colin
Strickland, Christen Taylor,
Kaitlyn Turknett, Cynthia
Vallejos, Perry Wells, Dessa
Williams, Olivia Wyse. A/B:
Zayla Ard, Darian Aronhalt,
Adrianna Bass, Colton Bas-
sett, Brooke Birge, Jessica
Bomann, Savannah Burgess,
Davis Bush, Tamara But-
ler, Taylor Carroll, Caleb
Cooley, Taylin Crisp, Hunter
Duffell, Charlotte Fincher,
Nina Fuller, Douglas Gib-
son, Gus Hartzog, Lyndsey
Hartzog, Hayley Hollman,
Cody Jones, Tyler Losee,
Kekndall Mitchell, Hannah
Mixon, Claudia Monk, Han-
nah Neitsch, Isaac Perez,
Michael Perkins, Joshua Pet-
tit, Amber Pollard, Jackie
Powell, Kelly Prikken, Sid-
ney Revels, Juwan Shack,
Emily Shelby, Samuel Shi-
rah, James Shortnacy, Syd-
ney Shugars, Halie Stever-
son, Victoria Torres, Mason
Ward, Roger Ward.
Second Grade
All As: Dilinger Chance,
Chandra Cooper, Sawyer
Gage, Citlali Gutierrez,
Brock Harris, Jennifer Hol-
land, Brittany Jones, Austin
Medley, Ian Messer, Kendra
Moses, Matthew Raby, Shan-
non Robinson, Isabella Scott,
Mitchell Sellers, Falon Sims,
Melea Smith, Victoria Ste-
verson, Sarah Vickery, Whit-
ney White, Rachel Wichows-
ki, Allison Williams; Isabella
Wilson, Emma Wright. A/


B: Nicholas Biddle, Brent
Bowen, Brooke Bush, An-
drew Churchman, Mikala
Collins, Tristen Cooper,
Emilee Crawford, Haley
Crawson, Jordan Davidson,
Ty English, Jeremiah Flow-
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Porter, Spencer Prescott, Jes-
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Kilton Swanson, McKayla
Taylor, Jacob Weeks, Madi-
son White, Kierra Woodham,
Akira Works.
Third Grade
All As: Riel Boyce, Sarah
Curlee, John Etheridge, Key-
lee Glover, Richard Jackson,
Melea Kirk, Cole Marell,
William Morris, Rayanne
Phelps, Dalon Reynolds. A/
B: Sarah Emily Anderson,
Jeffrey Baldwin, Jr., Cassidy
Bell, Jessie Blevins, Adam
Bodie, Caleb Brannon,
Tristyn Brunick, Seth Bry-
ant, Logan Burnham, Brian
Cloud, Kaitlyn Cobb, Court-
ney Cox, Savannah Gib-
son, Quade Gilmore, Lucas
Grinde, Haley Haller, Cierra
Hysmith, Paxton Jensen, Car-
lee Jordan, Lisa Keen, Zaki-
yyah King, Amber Kirkland,
Mikayla Lawlor, Lindsay
McMahan, Kiannah Mosser,
William Mulkey, Morgan
Naylor, Savannah Newton,
Tanner Odell, Charles Para-
more III, Thomas Parish,
Cassie Pitts, Whitney Price,
Allison Ray, Charles Rose,
Aaron Stanford, Jesse West-
brook, Harley Whitman,
Kailyn Williams, Zachery
Williams, Jeremy Worthing.
Fourth Grade
All As: Moneba Anees,
Garrett Cook, Joley Dixon,
Auburn Fisanick, Daniel
Floyd, Chase Forehand, Tay-
lor Hemanes, Hunter Kneller,


Drew Langley, Brittany Lee,
Hira Mushtaq, Hunter Pat-
erson, Taylor Purvee, Emily
Sheesley, Jessica Vergara, Jo-
seph Young IV, Jessica Ver-
gara, Joseph Young IV. A/B:
Kyla Bailey, Quentin Baine,
Wesley Bell, John Brown,
Michael Chance, Hayden
Cooey, Madison Cook,
Clayton Cooley, Brittany
Cope, Alexis Craig, Madison
Davies, Megan Duplesis,
Ashley Eberhardt, Nicklas
Fallon, Thomas Gage, Ben-
jamin Garner, Austin Gran-
berry, Carl Hadley, Brandon
Jenkins, Jason Jiang
Victoria Justice, Tomor-
row Lake, Blake Mancill,
Savannah Messer, Cason
Moore, Charles Osborne,
Tristan Owens, Becky
Padgett, Grant Peters , Paul
Phelps, Ciara Pou, Justin
Rogers, Jennaraye Sellers,
Hannah Shirah, Canzada
Steverson, Zuheily Taveras,
Samantha Taylor, Travis
Wood.

2006-07 school year
First Grade
All As: Adriana Bass,
Brooke Birge, Devyn Bu-
torac, Jacob Carroll, Olivia
Cotton, Alexa Everett, Char-
lotte Fincher, Micala Fisan-
ick, Nina Fuller, William
Gould, Ashley Hartzell, Lau-
ra Hartzog, Hayley Holman,
Shawn Hull, Teleah Jackson,
Deanna Kevilly, Zachary
Messer, Claudia Monk, Ste-
phen Munyon, Jacob Music,
Austin Pauley, Jackie Pow-
ell, Jonathan Pridgen, Jen-
nifer Rayley, Randi Sellers,
James Shortnacy, Hannah
Smith, Nikea Smith, Martina
Steverson, Colin Strickland,
Perry Wells, Dessa Williams,
Olivia Wyse. A/B: Darian
Aronhalt, James Coulier-Es-
calona, Megan Erickson,
Kevin Febles, Alaina Franch,
Dareemius Holden, Des-
tiny Justice, Ean Kirkland,
Delliam Mefford, Katelynn
Mims, Hailee Powell, Sid-


ney Revels, Samuel Shirah,
Kyla Smith, James West-
brook, Maison Brown, Linda
Coker, Kye Maty, Madison
Moss, Gabrielle Pettis, Vic-
toria Pike, Hunter Pippin,
Sydney Shugars, Raymond
Swatkowski, Victoria Tor-
res, Cynthia Vallejos, Mason
Ward, Cody Jones, Zayla
Ard, William Brunk, Savan-
nah Burgess, Davis Bush,
Tamara Butler, Taylor Car-
roll, Marife Concepcion,
Taylin Crisp, Cameron Grif-
fin, Tyler Losee, Kendall
Mitchell, Hannah Neitsch,
Dione O'Quinn, Summer
Pippin, Kelly Prikken, Ju-
wan Shack, Emily Shelby,
Kaitlyn Turknett, Samuel
White, Hannah Mixon, Jes-
sica Bomann, Caleb Cooley,
Hunter Duffell, Kevin Gard-
ner, Lyndsey Hartzog, Isaac
Perez, Michael Perkins, Am-
, ber Pollard, Halie Steverson,
Roger Ward, Gus Hartzog,
Christen Taylor.
Second Grade
All As: Delinger Chance,
Chandra Cooper, Sawyer
Gage, Citlali Gutierrez,
Brock Harris, Jennifer Hol-
land, Brittany Jones, Alex
Mancill, Austin. Medley,
Ian Messer, Kendra Mo-
ses, Mary Osborne, Spencer
Prescott, Shannon Robin-
son, Mitchell Sellers, Falon
Sims, Jessica Smith, Melea
Smith, Victoria Steverson,
Sarah Vickery, Whitney
White, Rachel Wichowski,
Allison Williams, Isabella
Wilson, Emma Wright. A/B:
Kiara Alvarez, Bryant Birge,
Haley Crawson, Victoria
Davis, Johnny Kirk, Devon
Martinez, Erica Price, Shane
Sellers, Brooke Trout, Ka-
leb Wilson, Barry Broglin
II, Abby Bryant, Anthony
Burnham, Cameron Kuntz,
Cameron Moore, Philip
Mullins III, Keegan Nelson,
Justice Bice, Brooke Bush,
Andrew Churchman, Mikala
Collins, Tristen Cooper, Jor-
dan Davidson, Ty English,


Jeremiah Flowers, Tyler
Floyd, Caleb Gunnels, Hunt-
er Justice, Kaden Kolmetz,
Cassie McGlamery, Alexis
Snaidman, Roy Gillespie Jr.,
Jenna Gray, Chelsee McGee,
Joshua Meeks, Savannah
Music, Samantha Peacock,
Kaylee Raines, McKayla
Taylor, Tracie Truett, Jacob
Weeks, Akira Works, Brent
Bowen, Emilee Crawford,
Christopher Malloy, Kolton
Swanson, Nicholas Biddle,
Robert Holmes, Joseph Lau-
rin, Brenton Mosser, Johnny
Palmer, Justin Porter, Mat-
thew Raby, Isabella Scott,
Kyndal Smith, Madison
White, Kierra Woodham.
Third Grade
All As: Riel Boyce, Sarah
Curlee, John Etheridge, Key-
lee Glover, Richard Jackson,
Paxton Jensen, Melea Kirk,
Cole Marell, William Mor-
ris, Kiannah Mosser, Thomas
Paris, Rayanne Phelps, Whit-
ney Price, Dalon Reynolds,
Kailyn Williams. A/B: Bish-
op Dean, Dillon Esponge,
Charles Gunter II, Robert
Hadley, Michael Hickman,
Daryian Morris, Jessica
Odom, Brooklynn Stephens,
Linzzie Walsingham, Zach-
ery Williams, Miles Birge,
Dakota Henderson, Skyler
Holeyfield, Katelyn Holley,
Bethany Jones, Carlee Jor-
dan, Zakiyyah King, Steven
Outler, Jasmine Polston,
Jesse Raby, Charles Rose,
Tristen Sellers, Zachary
Thomas, Jeremy Worthing,
Jeffrey Baldwin Jr., Adam
Bodie, Hunter Carroll, Brian
Cloud, Kylee Parrish, Al-
lison Ray, Erin Riley, Jesse
Westbrook, Sarah Emily An-
derson, Justin Andrews, Cas-
sidy Bell, Tristyn Brunick,
Kaitlyn Cobb, Cheyenne
King, Ross Losee, Morgan
Naylor, Charles Paramore
III, Gerald Pharis III, Cassie
Pitts, Jessie Blevins, Caleb
Brannon, Logan Thomas
Burnham, Courtney Cox,
Savannah Gibson, Quade


Gilmore, Matthew Grimes,
Haley Haller, Taleah John-
son, Mikayla Lawlor, Wil-
liam Mulkey, Meagan Pea-
cock, Harley Whitman, Seth
Bryant, Lucas Grinde, Cierra
Canda, Hysmith, Lisa Keen,
Amber Kirkland, Lindsay
McMahan, Savannah New-
ton, Tanner Odell, Aaron
Stanford.
Fourth Grade
All As: Hayden Cooey,
Garrett Cook, Clayton Cool-
ey, Joley Dixon, Auburn
Fisanick, Chase Forehand,
Taylor Hemanes, Brandon
Jenkins, Victoria Justice,
Drew Langley, Blake Man-
cill, Hira Mushtaq, Hunter
Paterson, Grant Peters,
Taylor Purvee, Emily Shee-
sley, Jessica Vergara, Jo-
seph Young IV. A/B: Jamey
Bailey, Victoria Blaylock,
Sara Cook, Jonathan How-
ell, Alyssa Martinez, Cody
Moore, Zachary Neitsch,
Brianna O'Neal, Dayna
Payne, Kimberly Skipper,
Ariel Smithson, Samantha
Taylor, Toni Williams, Blake
Birge, Matthew Braybon,
Thomas Gage, Jesse God-
win, Carl Hadley, Brianna
Haller, Hayley Helms, To-
morrow Lake, Chad Leavins,
Haylee Mann, Jacob Moore,
Britney Platt, Justice Taylor,
Quentin Baine, Wesley Bell,
Megan Duplesis, Jason Ji-
ang, Tristan Owens, Caitlyn
Pate, Richard Pettit, Corey
Pippin, Justin Rogers, Tanner
Taylor ,Zuheily Taveras, Mi-
chael Chance, Brittany Cope,
Alexis Craig, Hunter Kneller
,Brittany Lee, Ciara Pou,
Jillian Reynolds, Jennaraye
Sellers, Travis Wood, Tren-
ton Bowers, Madison Cook,
Ashley Eberhardt, Nicklas
Fallon, Benjamin Garner,
Austin Granberry, Cason
Moore, Becky Padgett, Kyla
Bailey, Daniel Floyd, Erica
Hudson, Christopher May,
Savannah Messer, Charles
Osborne, Paul Phelps, Can-
zada Steverson.


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4B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, June 13, 2007


Ice cream social
at Landmark
Park
Landmark Park in Do-
than, Ala. is treating fami-
lies to an Old-Fashioned Ice
Cream Social on Saturday,
June 23, from 5 - 8 pm.
The summertime event is
sponsored by Dairy Fresh &
WOOF Radio and will help
celebrate National Dairy
Month with demonstra-
tions on the park's historic
farmstead of dairy activities
such as butter churning, ice
cream making and more.
Free hand-dipped ice cream
cones will be served while
supplies last.
Entertainment will be
provided in the gazebo by
the Circle City Barbershop
Chorus and the Wiregrass
Brass Quintet. Other old-
fashioned activities include
hay rides, a cake walk, face-
painting, horseshoe pitch-
ing, checkers, dominoes and
more.
An exhibit of antique
dairy implements including
butter molds, milk bottles,
butter churns and cream
separators will be on dis-
play in the park's one-room
schoolhouse and Interpre-
tive Center lobby.
Young visitors will also
want to visit "The Barn-
yard", a 13,500 sq. ft. play-
ground that features a vari-
ety of playground structures
that resemble farm build-
ings.
Admission is $5 for
adults, $3 for children ages
4-15, with free admission to
park members and children
ages three and under. Land-
mark Park is a 100-acre
natural science and history
museum located on U.S.
Hwy 431, three miles north
of Dothan's Ross Clark
Circle. The park serves as
Alabama's Official Museum
of Agriculture.
For more information,
contact the park office at
334-794-3452 or visit the
park's website at www.land-
markpark.com.

Amateur Radio
Days
Amateur Radio Field
Days are June 23-24 in
Caryville. For more infor-
mation, call 326-1176.


Mentors needed
Take Stock in Children
Scholarship Program of
Washington County is look-
ing for caring adults to men-
tor scholarship recipients.
The TSIC Program asks that
you meet with your child for
only one hour a week dur-
ing school hours on school
property. Assistance and
training are provided and
TSIC program coordinators
assure that mentors are well
matched with their students.
Take Stock in Children
mentors include former Fla.
Gov. Jeb Bush, state and lo-
cal government employees,
senior citizens, homemak-
ers, secretaries, as well as
members of prominent cor-
porations and community
organizations. They come
from a wide variety of back-
grounds and occupations.
The one thing all mentors
have in common is a love
of children. A mentor is a
trusted friend, an advisor
and a role model.
If you are interested in
becoming a mentor, please
call Don Walters at 850-
527-9274, or pick up an ap-
plication at the Orange Hill
Soil and Water Conserva-
tion office at 1424 Jackson
Ave. (Agricultural Build-
ing), Suite D.

HCHS reunion
The HCHS Class of
1987 will have its 20 year
reunion at the Dogwood
Lakes Country Club on Sat-
urday, July 14. If you need
more information about this
event, please contact one of
the following classmates:
Lesia Bronson (547-5696),
Lucy Alford Etheridge
(547-4454), Michelle Lyon
(527-8909), Sherry Sowell
Moore (547-5007) or Lori
Pate Redmon (956-2180).

Padgett reunion
The 51st annual Padgett
Reunion will be held Satur-
day, June 16, at the Leonia
Baptist Church. All relatives
and friends are invited to
come and enjoy the fellow-
ship, singing, recognition,
sharing of family pictures
and food.
The Sandyland Blue
Grass Gospel Band will
begin playing about 10:30
a.m.


Meadows warns of con artists


The office of State Attor-
ney Steve Meadows warns
the public to beware of trav-
eling con artists.
The arrival of warmer
weather often signals the ar-
rival of traveling con artists.
"Travelers" typically prey
upon elderly homeowners
with door-to-door roofing,
paving, and other scams.
Often the slick-talking
Traveler convinces or in-
timidates the homeowner
into paying thousands of
dollars for poor quality
work. Travelers often find
their targets in grocery
stores, in mid-week, during
daylight hours, and follow
them home.
"Do not deal with anyone,
male or female, who arrives


at your door just after you
have returned home," says
State Attorney Steve Mead-
ows. "Be aware that female
"Travelers" often soften-up
their victims by claiming
that their children need a
drink or a bathroom."
How to recognize "Trav-
elers":
*They peddle roofing,
paving, and other repair
work door-to-door.
*They may drive new
pick-up trucks, with out-of-
state tags.
*They prey upon the el-
derly using friendly, but
high-pressure tactics.
*They say materials are
left over from another job.
*They .insist they did
work for you before and


Oak Valley Opry
Gospel recording artist
Terry Terrell will be per-
forming at the Oak Valley
Opry on Saturday, June 23
at 7 p.m.
Terry has released 11 al-
bums which includes hits
like "Every Time He Drove
a Nail", "The Door", and
"He Is My Everything".
The Oak Valley Opry is
located approximately three
miles south of Vernon on
Hwy.79 or 12 miles north of
Ebro.
Tickets will be available
at the door for $8 each.
For additional informa-
tion, contact Charles Gilley
at 850-596-2126.

Smyrna reunion
date set
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, call 850-
547-2090, The commitment
and check is needed ASAP
so Simbo's will know how
many to set the buffet for.

Holmes County
Homecoming
The Holmes County
Homecoming Club invites
you to attend this year's 41st
Annual Homecoming meet-
ing on Friday, July 6, at the
Holmes County Agricultural
Center. Cost for this year's
homecoming will be $10.
A social hour will begin
at 5:30 pm. Martha Culli-
fer Howell, Holmes County
Homecoming Club Histo-
rian, will have scrapbooks
and pictures available for
everyone to see. Dinner will
begin at 6:30 p.m.
This year Perry Wells will
lead a discussion of Holmes
County history, trivia, and
things you've probably for-
gotten about.
There will also be gos-
pel music by the Calvary
Trio and door prizes given
out during the evening. For
more information, call 547-
1356.


need to "finish the job."
*They quote bargain pric-
es but demand much more
after the job.
*They do poor quality
work or little or no work at
all.
To protect yourself from
"Traveler" fraud:
*Do not do business with
door-to-door contractors.
*Get at least three bids


Delaney Grey Donaldson turned one on May 17, 2007.
She recently celebrated her first birthday at her new
home in Bonifay. Delaney enjoyed a ladybug cake and
ice cream with lots of family and friends. She is the
daughter of Jeff and Candace Donaldson.


51st Annual Watermelon Festival
Saturday, June 23, 2007

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

Activities include:
*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 pancake breakfast at 7:30 a.m. at the Shrine Club
building. Tickets are $3.50 at the door.
SThe 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 Washington-Holmes
Technical Center. Contact John Ostrowski at 850-638-7370 or 638-1234.
SSaturday there will be contests for children, beginning at 11:30 a.m., at the Ag
Center. Contests include seed-spitting, watermelon 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 Saturday, 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 WashingtonCountyArts.org. Bozarth the Magician will perform at
noon.
*Watermelon contest and auction 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.
SSaturday night dance will begin at 8 p.m. at Panhandle Shrine Club.
*Entertainment will be performed in the Ag Center throughout the day: Kountry
Folk Kloggers 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.
Free watermelon slices for all visitors will be available, courtesy of Chipley
Kiwanis Club.


and don't always choose the
lowest.
*Insist on a written con-
tract and do not be pressured
into paying more.
To report a fraud, or to
get further information, call
your local law enforcement
agency or the office of State
Attorney Steve Meadows at
850-872-4473.


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Owens, McFatter
reunion
Owens, McFatter and
cousins family reunion will
be held Saturday, June 16 at
the Union Hall in Chipley.
For more information call
Carol Barber at 638-4694.

Brewer cancer
benefit
There will be fish fry
benefit for Jimmie Brewer
on the corner of Hwy. 90
and 79 in Bonifay.
The fish fry will be Satur-
day, June 16. Plates will be
sold from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
for $5 each .
Jimmie is battling cancer.





Wednesday, June 13, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


You may want to think
twice about putting a dog
in bed - the bed of a pickup
truck, that is.
If you do, summer heat,
wind and poor restraints can
not only harm your pooch,
but could also hit your
pocketbook as well.
Without a liner, the beds
of many trucks get hot
enough to fry an egg. "In
the summer we really worry
about dog's paws because
a pickup bed can literally
burn them," says Dr. Bonnie
Beaver, a veterinarian at
the College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences at Texas A&M
University.
"Could you stand
barefooted in the back of
your truck on a bright,
sunny day?" Beaver asks.
She likes to give pet owners
an analogy using people.
Just as our feet would start
to blister from the hot metal


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 13
CLOSED: Vernon Library,
Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
tion.
10:30a.m.-Chipley Garden
Club luncheon/meeting. Call
638-2111 for information.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis
Club meeting, held at
Blitch's Restaurant in Boni-
fay.
1 p.m.- Line dancing,Wash-
ington 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 Anony-
mous meeting, held at Ponce
de Leon Methodist Church
on Main Street in Ponce de
Leon.
THURSDAY, JUNE 14
8 a.m.-Holmes County Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-Noon. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
11:30 a.m.-Friends of the
Washington County Li-
brary meeting, held at
Chipley Woman's Club
building.
Noon-Holmes County
AARP meeting, held at
Holmes County on Aging
Building in Bonifay.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
4 p.m.-Chipley City Coun-
il workshop, held at Chipley
City Hall.
4:30 p.m.-Holmes County
Historical Society meeting,
held at Historical Society
building ,located at 412 Kan-
sas 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 Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station,
located on Hwy. 2 in Holmes
County.
FRIDAY, JUNE 15
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes


within seconds, a dog's paws
are at the same risk.
Dog's paws are not the
only concern. Debris from
the wind can cause major
damage to Rover's eyes and
nose, she says. Beaver notes
that although the pressure
from the wind does not
usually cause problems, it's
the small sticks, pebbles
and acorns that are the most
common emergency.
How dogs are restrained
can also be dangerous.
Beaver recalls one tragic
incident where the owner
risked having his dog in the
back. Although the owner
tried to take caution by
restricting the dog with a
rope, too much slack was
given.
"We've seen people
driving down the road
literally dragging their dog
because it had enough length
of the rope to jump out of the
truck, but could just barely


County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and
socialization.
10 a.m.-5 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys.
Admission $5; Children 12
and under free with par-
ents. No smoking or alco-
hol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments
available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
Chipley.
SATURDAY, JUNE 16
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary.
8a.m.-Noon-Holmes Coun-
ty Library open.
9 a.m.-Noon-Vernon Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-Noon-Chipley Li-
brary open.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys.
Admission $5; Children 12
and under free with: par-
ents. No smoking or alco-
hol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments
available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Bethlehem Masonic Lodge,
located on Hwy. 177 in Hol-
mes County.
SUNDAY, JUNE 17
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville
Hospital in Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational
English classes for interna-
tionals, held at Shiloh Bap-
tist Church. Contact church
office, 638-1014 or Karma
Cook, 638-8418.
MONDAY, JUNE 18
CLOSED: Vernon Library,
Wausau Library, Holmes
County Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-Noon Holmes
Council on Aging: bingo,
exercise, games, activities,
hot meals and socializa-
tion.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
5 p.m.-VFW Post 10085
regular monthly meeting,
held at posthome, located
on Highway 279 North in
Vernon. For more informa-


reach the ground," she states.
Beaver says that if you insist
on putting Rover in the back,
make sure the rope is short
enough so he cannot reach
the sides or tailgate.
Before you even consider
throwing your dog in the
back, you might want to
consider the penalties.
Although there are currently
no national or state
laws prohibiting dogs in
pickup trucks, many local
governments are taking their
time to save dog's lives.
Beaver says it's best to
check with your city or
county officials to see what
their policies are before you
find yourself paying a fine.
Between potential
veterinary bills and
penalties, Beaver says the
best alternative is to leave
the dog at home. However,
if it must tag along, the
safest way to travel with
your pup is with him inside


tion, call 638-4002.
5:30 p.m.-Washington
County School Board meet-
ing.
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 p.m.-Bonifay City Coun-
cil meeting.
6 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.-Conversa-
tional English classes for
internationals, 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 Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.
TUESDAY, JUNE 19
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
8:30 a.m.-Orange Hill Soil
and Water Conservation
District meeting at the Ag
Center in Chipley.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-Tourist Develop-
ment Council meeting.
9 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 socializa-
tion.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
Noon-Chipley Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting.
5:30 p.m. - Holmes Council
on Aging Board meeting
6 p.m.-Holmes County
Development Commission
meeting.
6 p.m.-Chipley City Coun-
cil meeting.
6 p.m.-Ebro City Council
meeting.
7p.m.-Caryville City Coun-
cil meeting.
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Masonic
Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Pres-
byterian Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.


I


55th Annual Kiwanis Gospel Sing


PET TALK


the vehicle.
It depends on how active
Rover is as to whether a
cage is needed. If your pet
is very energetic, placing a
cage in the backseat keeps
the dog from distracting the
driver and running all over
the car. Some calmer dogs
are content with just laying
on the floor or backseat and
watching the scenery go by.
"We still don't have a
good restraint for traveling
with cats or dogs," Beaver
explains. "There is still a
risk of the dog being thrown
around the cab or cage if a
sudden stop is made or a
wreck occurs."
Next time you are road-
tripping with your furry
friend, keep in mind what the
experts say: He's man's best
friend, so consider his safety
before quickly throwing him
in the back of a pickup.

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 pro-
ceeds will go to the fire de-
partment.
The $4 admission ap-
plies to all individuals with
the exception of contestants.
Admission is free to children
three years and under.
For more information,
contact Teresa Bush at (850)
263-4744 (days) or (850)
263-3072 (nights.)


USDA alters Holmes service site


The USDA Rural De-
velopment office in Chi-
pley, Florida will no longer
be servicing the citizens of
Holmes County. As of June
11, 2007, the USDA Ru-
ral Development office in
Crestview will be the ser-
vice 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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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 p.m. The sing will be
held at Memorial Field in
Bonifay with gates opening
at 5:30 p.m.
The Bonifay Kiwanis
Club Gospel Sing is a
popular event that attracts
spectators from all over the
world. In addition to some
of the finest gospel singing,
spectators have a chance
to have their photo taken
with popular performers,
purchases newly released
soundtracks, and obtain
autographs.
The All-Night Sing is
held rain or shine and ev-
eryone is invited 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 a.m.
for spectators to rope off
a place to view the con-
cert. No tents, glass bottles,
grills or pets please.
The Bonifay Kiwanis
Club Gospel Sing is the
first fund-raiser of the year
for the Bonifay Kiwanis
Club. The sale of conces-
sions, the sale of business
ads in the All-Night Sing
Program, and the $3 park-


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


r-


-I


ing fee are used by the
Bonifay Kiwanis Club to
help meet the countless
donation requests the club
receives each year. By at-
tending the All-Night Sing,
everyone has the opportu-
nity to help out many who
are in need.
For the budding per-
former, Bill Bailey will
host a talent search for so-
loists as well as groups on
Saturday, July 7, at 2 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.
2007 Bonifay Kiwanis
Club Gospel Sing Perform-
ers include:
The Kingsmen: www.
kingsmenquartet.com; Mi-
chael Combs: www.mi-
chaelcombs.com; Brian
Free & Assurance: www.
brianfreeandassurance.
com; Dixie Echoes: www.
dixieechoes.com; Deliv-
ered: no website informa-
tion; The Perrys: www.
perrysministries.com; The
Beene Family: www.the-
beenefamily.com.
For more information
call 547-5363 or email
info 1 @ BonifayKiwanis.
org.


�� ��mmu � m, m" ,�f








REAL


Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, June 13, 2007


To Russia with hope

Local Hearts of Hope looking to rescue
DONNA VAVALA . .
Florida Freedom Newswire
The haunting faces of -
medically needy Russian '
orphans stuck with a Texas' '
pastor after touring the coun-
try, so he founded Hearts of
Love, an international or-
ganization to bring some of
these children to America
for free medical treatment,
clothing and maybe even
adoptive homes.
Pam and Ken Anderson
met Pastor Rodney Love .
and his wife Beth, of Dallas, . . .
heard their accounts of these ' -. i
children and were moved. , - ' :
"The Loves operated an
international diaper minis- ...
try," said Pam Anderson. .
"They would see children
with medical needs be put "'
aside. They were the last ""A
ones to get any medical sup-
plies. They are pretty much Pam Anderson, founder of Hearts of Ho
left to die because people age near Bonifay.
are not likely to adopt sick
children." dren's home won't be like an with a coi
Anderson said the Loves orphanage; it'll be more like ment shop
saw the same situation a home. Six to eight children the camp
played out in orphanages will be able to stay there at low the vi
across India, China, Africa one time and live with house children to
and Central America. parents. We're planning to there at nc
"The Lord led them to build a total of three homes for whatever
help children with medi- and have a clinic on cam- need.
cal needs," she said. "They pus with visiting nurses and Hearts of
shared it with my husband doctors." is searching
and me, and we said we Hospitals in Pensacola, Christian-o
would pray about it and talk Dothan, Ala., and Enter- ed counsel
to some people here." prise, Ala., have agreed to youth group
The Andersons decided to help with surgeries. join the Rn
get involved. They formed Also, Anderson said the children c
Hearts of Hope, a ministry Shriners have offered to their camping
they incorporated in Pana- help cover medical treat- perience. TI
ma City Beach in Decem- ment for the foreign or- the camp ca
ber 2004 as a 501(c)3. The phans, and Hearts of Hope commodate
name Hearts of Love was.will be working through 400, Anc
unavailable in Florida, said adoption agencies in hopes said they
Pam Anderson. of finding adoptive families like to kee
"We're not tied to a par- for them. The group also number
ticular church," Anderson plans to build a place where to 20 ch
said of the more than 400 prospective adoptive parents or less to
people who volunteer with can stay while getting ac- overwhelm
the organization. "We're a quainted with the children. the Russians
mixture of faiths working Russian orphans coming church
together." here to camp in July: Hearts or Boy Sc(
Hearts of Hope has two of Hope plans to bring nine Girl Scout
projects it is working on Russian orphans to Beth- between the
now. The big one is raising lehem Camp for the entire nine and
$500,000 to build a chil- month of July. All are in the welcome.
dren's home and clinic on 9-13 age group, with the ex- cost is $35
three acres it leased for a $1 a ception of two older girls, day for ca
year for 50 years from Beth- ages 14 and 17, who are like per day for
lehem Camp, eight miles sisters to the children, An- Anderson a
north of Bonifay. The camp derson said. for reservat
has been privately owned by "This will be our first op.- formation.
a number of families for 75 portunity to bring children As we
years. They use the 100-acre over for this camp in July," are really e
camp as a retreat and have said Anderson. "They will said Ander,
agreed to share the camp's be coming with pretty much be able to
facilities - cabins, pool, the clothes on their backs, lot of peop
dining hall, chapel, cafete- Churches will be stepping helped."
ria and sports fields - with up to make clothing, blan- Upcomir
Hearts of Hope. kets and tote bags filled with Hope Fun
"When we were praying toiletries. One of the chil- of Hope has
for a site, they were praying dren's crafts will be to put coming up 1
for a way to help children," their names on the bags." There wi
said Anderson. "The chil- Anderson said the group Aug. 25 at


also has made arrangements


Dixie Echoes coming to area
The Dixie Echoes Quartet will be appearing at First
Baptist in Bascom on Sunday, June 17 at 6 p.m. The are
also featured at the Bonifay Kiwanis Club Gospel Sing.

Rivertown Girls
Rivertown Girls will be in concert beginning at 7 p.m.
June 23 at Bethany Baptist Church, 10 miles north of Boni-
fay on Hwy. 79. Supper will be served at 6 p.m.
There is no charge for this event. Everyone is welcome.

Methodist Church VBS
First United Methodist Church of Chipley will host Va-
cation Bible School June 18-22 from 5:30-8:30 p.m. each
evening. The theme is Lift Off! Soaring to New Heights
with God.
For more information, call Judy May at 251-253-0400
(cell), 638-0010 or email judymay22@bellsouth.net

Otter Creek sing
Otter Creek United Methodist Church will host a sing on
Saturday, June 16, at 7 p.m.
The church is located 4 miles north of Ponce de Leon
off Highway 81.


nir a, which


A Dad's


foreign


orphans

-#il


Robert Cooper / The News Herald
pe International, shows a plan for an orphan-


nsign- ! .
near
to al-
isiting
shop
o cost
er they

gHope
g for
rient-
rs and
ps to --
.ussian
luring
ng ex-
hough C8
in ac- '
up to
person ,,
would
epthe *
down 98
ildren
avoid N
ming p
s.Any
group A
)ut or
group
e ages
13 is R(
The
5 per
.mpers and $20
counselors. Call
t (850) 234-0260
ions or more in-

go along, people
excited about it,"
son. "We should
D help a whole
ple that can't be

ig Hearts of
raisers: Hearts
s two fundraisers
this summer.
ll be an attic sale
Anderson's Ma-
Anderson man-


I T


9s, NoWliEng / The NeWS Horald

ages. To donate items, call
Kathy Barrs at (850) 624-
4150, or e-mail Anderson
at PamHeartsofHope@aol.
corn with the subject "at-
tic."
Ken Anderson captains
the Lady Anderson cruise
boat and, from 9 a.m. to
noon, Sept. 1, Hearts of
Hope will lead a private
Shell Island cruise. The cost
is $9 for adults and $5 for
children.
Attendees are asked to
bring a covered dish for
lunch. Reservations can be
made by calling -850-234-
3435.


Harris Chapel gospel sing
Harris Chapel Holiness Church will host a gospel sing
featuring The Spirit Filled Singers on Saturday, June 30, at
7 p.m. The church is located 8 miles north of Caryville, on
Highway 179.

Youth Explosion in Ebro
True Holiness Church of Ebro will host "Youth Explo-
sion" during the month of June.
Guest speaker for June 22-24 will be Leon "Timbo"
Seymore of Jacksonville. Apostle Anya Hall of Orlando
will be speaker June 29-30.
A special session for ages 3-12 will be held 10 a.m. to
noon Saturday, June 30. "It will be a time for youth to get
real and open with Jesus," said the pastor.
For information, call 850-535-0511 or 850-625-6347.

Gritney Baptist VBS fundraiser
Gritney Baptist Church will host a Vacation Bible School
fundraiser on Friday, June 15, from 5 - 8 p.m. A spaghetti
dinner with salad, roll, dessert with tea will be available for
$5 each. Dine in or carry out.


An honest confession is
good for the soul, so they
say. That's what this seems
to be, for it's not a statement
or a challenge,just an honest
confession and prayer from
my heart. I think we would
all agree that there is a lot
more said about and done
on Mother's Day than there
is on Father's Day. Ladies,
guess what? If it is true,
that's quite all right with
most of us guys. Though we
don't like to admit it, we do
realize that the mom puts
a lot more into making our
marriage work and making
the house a home for our
families. For we agree, I be-
lieve, that for a marriage to
be successful both husband
and wife must go beyond
giving 50 percent. Actually
both must give 100 percent
or more, and usually the one
who puts the most in mak-
ing the family special is the
wife.
Yes, we "good-ole-boys"
try to do our part, but when
it comes to this time of the
year, if we're honest, we
all feel that we come up a
little short of what a father
should be. Because, first of
all I think we come to the re-
alization that just because a
man may be necessary for a
woman to bring a child into
this world, and though his
name may be on the birth
certificate as the father, that
does not make him a father.
If these questions were
asked to each father, the
first question, "Do you feel
as though you are a good
father?" Then the second
question, "Do you feel that
you have been successful
as a father?" I believe each
man in his heart as he ex-
amined himself would say,
NO! Because we have a
great example of what a real
father is like in the scrip-
tures to compare ourselves
to, and so often we come up
far too short when we com-
pare ourselves to our heav-
enly Father.
As we think upon what we
think a father should be and
should accomplish through
the lives of his children,
we can look to God the Fa-
ther for an example. Again
a father is not a father just
because he is the reason a
child has been brought into
the world. Nor does it make
him a man. For a real father
transmits more than blood
into a body to be a father, he
transmits his being into his
children. Yes, children are
the offspring of their father
and often have ways of their
father. A real father does
more than making provision
for the nourishment and up-
bringing of his children. He
does more than brag about
the children he has been a
part of giving life to. For
a real father will go to any


Prayer


.~ V
a ~a.a, .
a . I
'1~ .,)


From the


Heart

Tim Hall

length to protect and defend
his children. He realizes that
being a good father means
more than setting a good
example for his children to
follow. The Bible says that
we are to train up a child
in the way that they should
go. The word train does not
mean to teach in Sunday
school or school or even to
bring them to church. This
word train means .to walk
along side in a way that they
might learn from example
and participation. To train
means to invest ones life
into the life of another.
With this thought in mind
may we who are called
"dad" affectionately by
some, realize those who
look to us don't need to be
taught by us how to curse,
drink, smoke, chew, or even
how to get into trouble. For
that all comes from the sinful
nature that is within. What
they really need to witness,
that they might learn from
and follow, is a father that is
trying to be like the Father
of fathers.
Lord, help us who are
called "dad", "father",
"papa","granddad","grand-
pa" etc. be more like you.
Help us to love our wife in
a way that those who are
looking to us might truly
learn how to love. Lord,
help us get our priorities
in a proper line that might
be pleasing to you as we
become less self-centered
and more father-centered,
that we invest more of us iil
those who are looking for a
father. Lord, thank you for
being who you are, the fa-
ther of fathers and so much
more. "that which we have
seen and heard declare we
to you, that you also may
have fellowship with us:
and truly our fellowship is
with the Father, and with
His Son Jesus Christ." (1
John 1:3 NKJV)
Tim Hall, Senior Pas-
tor, Gully Springs Baptist
Church in Bonifay. Call
him at 547-3920 or E-mail:
timhall_2000@yahoo.coin.


Schedule of prayer meetings for the
Area-Wide Concert Crusade at the Barn
all prayer meetings at 8:30 a.m.

Monday, June 18, Church of God of Prophecy
1386 Hwy 90 West, beside Rogers Insurance

Monday, June 25, Jerusalem Baptist Church
204 East North Blvd.

Monday, July 2, Holmes Creek Baptist Church
335 Cope Road

Tuesday, July 10, Breakfast at Bear's BBQ

Pastors and church representatives are encouraged to attend.

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


Page 6B






Wednesday, June 13, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B


CHURCH LISTINGS


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


Pastor is Ray Connell.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist:
Corner of Kansas Avenue and
Oklahoma Street. Pastor is Tim
Schneider.
Tabernacle of Praise Church
of God: Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is
Victor Fisher.
East Mt. Zion United Meth-
odist: Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from
Bonifay.
St. Luke African Methodist
Episcopal (AME): Jackson Com-
munity Road. Jerome J. Goodman
is pastor.
St. John AME: First and third
Sunday. Pastor Jerome J. Good-
man.
Graceville Community: 1005
E. Prim Ave. Dale Worley is pas-
tor.
Mt. Ida Congregational
Methodist: Just off Hwy. 2 in
Holmes County's New Hope
community. Pastor is the Rev.
Tom Whiddon.
Little Rock Assembly of
God: Hwy. 173, six miles north of
Bonifay. Pastor is Josh Garner.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300
South Blvd. Pastor is Michael
Orr.
Jerusalem Missionary Bap-
tist: 614 Bennett Drive, Chipley.
Price Wilson is pastor.
Wausan Pentecostal Holi-
ness: 2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor
is James Barwick.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300
South Blvd.
Live Oak Assembly of God:
Just off Hwy. 177-A north of Bon-
ifay. Pastor, is the the Rev. Ken-
neth Martin.
Westville Assembly of God:
Hwy 181 North. Pastor is Lavon
Burke.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Bap-
tist: 1900 Pleasant Hill Rd.
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277,
Vernon.
Vernon United Methodist:
Hwy. 79. Pastor is John Kramer.
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west of Alford
at 1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor
is James Vickery.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609
W. Indiana Ave.
Bonnett Pond Community
Church: 2680 Bonnett Pond Rd.
between Wausau and Vernon. Pas-
tor is the Rev. Teddy Joe Bias.
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90
East, Bonifay. Interim pastor is
Jerry Conley.
Chipley First Free Will Bap-
tist: 1387 South Blvd. Pastor is
the Rev. Paul Smith.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles
north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pas-
tor is Ed Barley.
Shiloh Baptist: Church locat-
ed on Hwy. 277, three miles south
of Hwy. 90 in Chipley.
Trinity Pentecostal Taberna-
cle: Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills
and Greenhead. Pastor is Larry
Willoughby.
Wausau Assembly of God:


Hwy. 77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
The Potter's Hands: Green-
head at corner of Hwy. 77 and
Pine Log Road. Pastors are Rob-
ert and Sheila Smith.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner
of Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill
roads, southeast of Chipley.
Blessed Trinity Catholic:
Hwy. 177-A in Bonifay.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope
Road northwest of Chipley.
Spirit-Filled Church of God
in Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd,
Caryville. Pastor is Elder Tony
Howard.
New Hope United Methodist:
State Road 79 south of Vernon.
St. Joseph the Worker Cath-
olic: Hwy. 77 South, Chipley.
Church of God by Faith:
3012 Church St., Vernon. Pastor
is Elder T. Powell.
Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch
Road, Vernon. Pastors Willis and
Drucile Hagan.
New Prospect Baptist: 761
New Prospect Road, Chipley.
Pastor is Kermit Soileau.
Piney Grove Free Will Bap-
tist: 1783 Piney Grove Rd, south
of Chipley. Pastor is Tim Owen.
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Hwy. 177, look for sign.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105
Corbin Rd., Cottondale.
Red Hill United Methodist:
State Road 2, two miles west of
SR 79. Pastor is the Rev. Buddy
Pennington.
Cedar Grove United Meth-
odist: Two miles west of Miller's
Crossroads on Hwy. 2. Pastor is
John Hinkle.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90
in Bonifay. Pastor is Alice Hen-
nessey.
St. Matthew's Episcopal:
Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Vicar is
Ward S. Clarke.
Salem Free Will Baptist:
2555 Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276)
between Cottondale and Alford.
Pastor is Donnie Hussey.
Mt. Ararat Missionary Bap-
tist: 1233 Old Bonifay Rd., Chi-
pley. Pastor is Dr. H.G. McCol-
lough.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311
N. Waukesha. Shelley Chandler
is pastor.
Harris Chapel Holiness:
Eight miles north of Caryville on
Hwy. 179. Pastors are the Rev.
Norman and Judy Harris.
First United Pentecostal:
1816 Hwy. 90 W., Chipley. Pastor
is James Caudle.
Bonifay House of Prayer:
826 N. Caryville Rd. Pastor Dev-
on Richter.
Poplar Head United Meth-
odist: 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 I-10.
East Pittman Freewill Bap-


tist: 1/2 mile north of Hwy 2 on
179. Pastor is Herman Sellers.
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577
Martin Luther King, Chipley. Pas-
tor is the 'Rev. Larry Brown.
New Hope Baptist: Intersec-
tion of Hwys. 2 and 179A.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Mon-
roe Sheffield Rd., Chipley. Pastor
is the Rev. Roy Hudson
Leonia Baptist: Church is lo-
cated in northwest Holmes Coun-
ty. Pastor is Stacy Stafford.
Caryville Evangelistic Cen-
ter: Wright's Creek Road in
Caryville, just north of Hwy. 90.
Pastor is Wayne Brannon.
Hard Labor Creek Commu-
nity Church: 1705 Pioneer Road,
three miles east of caution light.
Pastor is the Rev. George M. Rog-
ers.
Johnson Temple First Born
Holiness: 793 Orange St., Chi-
pley.
New Bethany Assembly of
God: Shaky Joe Road just off
Hwy. 280 at Hinson's Crossroads.
Pastor is Leon Jenkins.
New Faith Temple: 841 Or-
ange Hill Rd. Evangelist 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 Bonifay. 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: Intersec-
tion of Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce
de Leon. Pastor is Ken Harrison.
Church of God of Prophecy:
1386 W. Jackson Ave., Chipley.
Pastor is Ernest Dupree.
Christian Fellowship Cen-
ter: Monroe Sheffield Road, 10
miles south of Chipley off SR 77.
Pastor is Joseph W. Harmon.
McQueen's Temple FBC
of Living God: 5681 Hwy. 79
South, Vernon. Pastor is John 0.
Brown.
New Life Fellowship: 695 5th
St., Chipley. Pastor Vince Spen-
cer.
Mt. Zion Independent Bap-
tist: Hwy 2, one mile west of
Hwy 79 in Esto. Pastor is Steve
Boroughs.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River
Road, Hinson's Crossroads. Pas-
tor is Lindsey Martin.
Miracle Valley Spirit of Ho-
liness: 3754 Bunyon Drive, off
Hwy. 77 near Sunny Hills. Pastor
W.D. King.
Smith Chapel Assembly of
God: 2549 Smith Chapel Road,,


MINISTRY EVENTS


Christian Singles
Florida Christian Singles
is a subchapter of the na-
tion-wide Christian Singles
Ihfo-exchange(CSI) in
Wichita, Kansas. To learn
more about Florida Chris-
tian Singles, call 1-800-869-
2500, or visit the web-site at
www.christian-singles.org.


Family Life

Radio on the air
Family Life Radio Net-
work began broadcasting
Christian music and family-
friendly programming in
Bay County on May 24.
Station WJTF, 89.9 FM



LIHEAP
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc., a commu-
nity action agency serving
Washington and Holmes
counties, announces appli-
6ations for its Low Income
Home Energy Assistance
Program (LIHEAP) are
currently being accepted for
the new program year.
Applications will be ac-
cepted on Mondays only.
An application, proof of
income (last 30 days for
all households) and a copy
of electric or gas bill must
be submitted in order to re-
ceive assistance.
Applications are avail-
able at the following loca-
tions in Washington Coun-
ty: Tri-County Community
Council, Children & Fami-
lies, Health Department,
Council on Aging, Gulf
Power, Gulf Coast, Ameri-


will feature music from
today's top Christian art-
ists, including Chris Tom-
lin, Natalie Grant, Third
Day and more. Programs of
solid Bible-teaching will be
featured daily as well as the
network's flagship program
"Intentional Living. This is
a talk show hosted by Fam-
ily Life Communications
President Dr. Randy Carl-
son. According to Dr. Carl-
son, they really look for-
ward to working with area
churches and ministries to
have a life-changing impact
in Panama City and sur-
rounding areas. A program
guide and more information


gas, City Halls and post of-
fices in Chipley, Caryville,
Vernon, Wausau,and Ebro.
Applications are avail-
able at the following loca-
tions in Holmes County:
Tri-County Community
Council (Highway 90 in
Bonifay), Children & Fami-
lies, Health Department,
Council on Aging, Gulf
Power, West Florida Elec-
tric, Tri-County Gas, City
Halls and post offices in
Bonifay, Esto, Noma, Ponce
de Leon and Westville.
Assistance is available to
all eligible residents regard-
less of race, national origin,
age, sex, or handicap.


Songs of the

South
The Sunny Hills com-
munity will play host to the
"Songs of the South" Music
and Arts Festival Saturday,
October 20, at Wilder Park.


is available at the station's
website, www.myflr.org.


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

This all-day event, held
in coordination with the
Washington County Arts
Council, will celebrate the
music, culture and arts and
crafts of Northwest Florida.
Admission to the event
is free.
Specific fundraisers,
such as a silent auction,
will be held to benefit the
needy children of Washing-
ton County. A county-wide
art contest will be held at
the beginning of the 2007
school year to choose a piece
of artwork to adorn festival
T-shirts and program books.
The festival itself will host
an array of kids' activities
centered around the Wilder
Park playground.
Bands wishing to
perform should contact
David Broadfoot at 850-
773-2795. Vendors wish-
ing to display wares, or
sponsors wishing to sup-


Liberian aid
Carl Hadley of Bonifay,
a retired Baptist pastor, con-
tinues to seek help funding
an ongoing ministry project
in Liberia, where unem-
ployment among youth is
threatening the stability of
the small African nation.
There are various sup-
ply needs for this mission,
which has over 450 chil-
dren in the local school, 90
of whom are totally depen-
dent on the staff. Donors
can send their checks to:
Liberian Ministries, 1325
Parrish Road, Bonifay, Fla.
32425.


port this local free festi-
val, should call Diane Vi-
tale at 773-7039.


Immunization

Week
Washington County
Health Department will
hold Immunization Week
from 8 a.m. to 7 p.m. June
13-14.
Immunizations will be
available for all children
from two months to high
school seniors. No ap-
pointment is required.
A parent or legal guard-
ian must accompany the
child.
Everyone is invited to
take advantage of these
extended hours and get
their children immnu-
nized.
For more information,
call 638-6240.


just off Hwy. 177-A. Pastor is
George Stafford.
Orange Hill United Method-
ist: Sunday Road off Orange Hill
Road. Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Method-
ist: North of Ponce de Leon off
Hwy. 81 (look for sign).
Poplar Head Independent
Free Will Baptist: Poplar Head
Road. Pastor is the Rev. James
Pate.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758
Hwy. 77. Pastor is T. Keith Gann.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist:
1745 Lovewood Road, Cotton-
dale. Pastor is Henry Matthews.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clay-
ton Road, Chipley. Pastor is Rick
Lovett.
Faith Assembly of God:
Underwood Road behind Poplar
Springs School. Pastor is Charles
Carlton.
St. Matthew's Missionary.
Baptist: 4156 St. Matthew's
Road, Caryville. Pastor is the Rev.
James Johns.
Holyneck Missionary Bap-
tist: 3395 Cemetery Lane, Camp-
bellton. Pastor is Richard Peter-
son Sr.
Family Worship Center: 531
Rock Hill Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283
Hwy. 77. Pastor is William E.
Holman.
Bonifay Seventh Day Adven-
tist: 604 Mathusek St. Pastor is
Jeff Westberg.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77.
New Concord Free Will Bap-
tist: James Paulk Road off Hwy.
177. Pastor James Camley.
Amazing Grace Faith Fel-
lowship Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2.
Pastor is Bobby Tidwell.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of
God: Hwy. 179-A, eight miles
north of Westville. Pastor is Terry
A. Broome.
Beulah Anna Baptist:
Coursey Road a half-mile off
Hwy. 81. Pastor is David Hidle.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pas-
tor John Howell.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy.
177, a mile south of Hwy. 2. Pas-
tor is Maurice Jenkins.
New Effort Church: New Ef-
fort 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
Pentecostal: Hwy. 90 West, Chi-
pley. Pastor is James Caudle.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Al-
ford Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy.
79 South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
The Word Church: 335 Al-
ford Road, Cottondale. Pastors
are Buddy and Jeanne Steele.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old
Bonifay Road. Pastor is Aubrey
Herndon.
Third United Holiness: 608
West 8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor
is Arthur Fulton.
Grace & Glory Worship
Center: 1328 Railroad Ave., Chi-
pley. Pastor is Debbie Williams.
House of Prayer Worship
Center: 763 West Blvd. Pastor is
Anthony B. McKinnie.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175
north of Hwy. 2.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049
Sanders Ave., Graceville. Pastor
is Rudolph Dickens.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77 (meets
Sunday at 6 p.m. for Bible study).
Pastor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second
and fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off
Hwy. 279.
Graceville First Assembly of
God: 5565 Brown Street. Pastor
is Charles Jackson.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N
Hwy 79. Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Cornerstone Harvest Out-
reach: Corner of Reno and Fan-
ning Branch, Vernon. Pastors are
Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Cords of Love Assembly of
God: 2060 Bethlehem Road, off
Hwy. 276, in the Kynesville area.
Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Carmel Assembly of God:
County Road 160 in the Bethle-
hem Community. Pastor is Tom-
my Moore.
Vernon Assembly of God
Church: 3349 McFatter Avenue.
Pastor is the Rev. Wesley Hall
First United Pentecostal
Church: 2100 Highway 90 West,
Westville. Pastor Jason Camp-
bell.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Rob-
ins Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425.
Pastors: B.T. Owens and James
Bush.


y Something flew
When was the last time that you participated in a new sport or
game, or tried your hand at a new hobby or craft.
Or, on the intellectual side of things, when was the last time you'
changed your views on an important issue or read something Irom
a point of view that you wouldn't normally consider? " i,'
For instance, if you are a Christian. consider reading their
Koran. the Talmud or some other religious text. God has revealed
Himself to different people in different ways. and being open to
- new experiences is a good way to promote
personal growth.
There are an inexhaustible variety of
things for us to experience in almost every
area of life. Food, music and literature, to
name a few, provide us with endless options
to experience something different. And, the
* real tragedy of becoming stuck in the same
rut is that it blinds us to what truly animates
our fellow human beings. God made all of
us marvelously different, and being open to
new experiences allows us a glimpse into
Sthe sympathies and interests of others. So
try something new. Take a course in a new
field, travel somewhere different, or just sit down with someone
whose culture or background is different from yours and listen to
what they have to say. Remember, everything reveals a different
aspect of the face of God.
For everything there is a season, and a time for every matter
under heaven. R.S.V. Ecclesiastes 3:1

This Message Courtesy Of


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i i






8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, June 13, 2007

Chipola College summer programs, registration and continuing education opportunities


Baseball
Chipola Baseball Coach Jeff Johnson will offer several
camps. A Young Pitchers Camp for ages 8-12 will meet
June 11-12. Cost is $100. A Pitching Camp for ages 13-
18 will meet June 13-14. Cost is $100. A Young Hitters
Camp for ages 8-12 will meet June 18-19. Cost is $100.
A Hitting Camp for ages 13-18 will meet June 20-21.
Cost is $100. All baseball camps meet from 9 a.m. to
noon. Call 718-2237 for more information.
Softball
Chipola Softball Coach Belinda Hendrix will offer
several camps. A Young Skills Camp for ages 12 and
under will meet June 18-19 from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is
'$60. A Skills Camp for ages 13 and up will meet June
20-21 from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is $60. Two Hitting
Clinics will meet June 18 and 25 from 6-7 p.m. Cost is
$25 per night. Private pitching lessons are also available.
Call 718-2358 for more information.
Bastketball
Chipola Basketball coach Greg Heiar will offer Boys
Basketball Camps for two age groups, June 11-13. A
camp for ages 7 to 11 meets from 9 a.m. to noon. A camp
for ages 12 to 15 meets from 1 to 4 p.m. Cost is $75. The
Chipola coaching staff and players will help youngsters
learn the fundamentals of basketball. For information,
call 718-2364 or 209-1010.
Two more basketball camps for grades 8-12 are also
scheduled. Session one is July 16 and 17, 5-8 p.m. at
Chipola. Session two is July 18 and 19, from 5-8 p.m. at
Bay High School in Panama City. Cost is $35 per player.
Each session includes individual and team instruction
from Coach Greg Heiar, and current and former Chipola
players. Contact Joe Calloway (850)718-2451.


WCCC registration
Washington County Christian School is currently
holding registration for the 2007/08 school year. Teachers
and staff will be on hand to provide information and to
answer questions.
Classes being offered are Kindergarten, three, four
and five year-olds; Elementary, first through fifth grades;
Middle School, sixth through eighth grades; High School,
ninth grade.
Enrollments packets can be picked up at the school
office or the school will gladly mail one to you. For more
information, call 638-9227.
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.


Swimming
Swimming lessons will be offered for ages four and
up. Lessons are based on a combination of nationally-
recognized methods. The following sessions are scheduled:
Session 2: June 18-28; Session 3: July 9-19; and Session 4:
July 30-Aug. 9. Classes are available at 9 a.m., 10 a.m. or 7
p.m. Sessions are Monday through Thursday for two weeks
of 45-minute lessons. Cost is $45 and pre-registration
is required, with a $5 late registration fee. Infant and
Preschool Swimming lessons for children 3 and under will
meet June 11-14 and July 23-27 with classes available at
10 a.m. and 7 p.m. Cost is $30.
For information, call pool manager Rance Massengill
at 718-2473.
Summer Classes
Registration for Summer Session II at Chipola College
is Thursday, June 21. Classes begin Monday, June 25, with
late registration continuing through noon on June 26.
Students who take at least one class during the summer
term may register early for Fall 2007 classes.
College officials have revamped the summer schedule
to provide more classes at more convenient times. Many
evening courses and distance learning courses are available
during the six week summer sessions.
Applications for admission are available in the
admissions office located in the Student Service Building
or on-line at www.chipola.edu
Chipola offers the Associate inArts Degree, the Associate
in Science Degree, Workforce Development programs and
Bachelor of Science Degrees in Secondary and Middle
School Education with majors in Math and Science.
Business majors are encouraged to contact the college
for information on a new Bachelor's of Applied Science
degree in Business Management slated to begin in January


Miss Firecracker beauty pageant
Miss Firecracker beauty pageant, sponsored by the
Vernon Merchants Association; will be held June 30 in
Vernon's Community Center (old high school cafeteria),
starting at 1 p.m.
Boys categories: Age groups - birth through age 10.
Female categories: 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 held at the Vernon Sportsplex on July 4.
For additional information or registration form, call
Laura Brewer at 535-5118.
Peacock reunion set
A reunion for members of the James Kinson Peacock
and Mary Elizabeth Pierce Peacock families is scheduled
for July 14 in Blountstown at Sam Adkins Park-Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement-Frink Gym. Festivities begin at 11:30
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,
Fla. 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. Call 850-482-3477.


of 2008. Application deadline for new students planning
to enroll in summer classes is April 20. The Summer
Schedule is available online at www.chipola.edu. For
more information, call 850- 718-2211.
Continuing Education Courses
Chipola College will offers a variety of short courses
in the coming weeks.
An Observing & Recording Child Behavior course
will meet Mondays and Wednesdays, June 25 - August 6
from 6-9:20 p.m. Cost is $191.
An Introduction To Yoga For Everybody class will
meet Mondays and Wednesdays, June 27 - August 20
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Cost is $64.
A Real Estate Sales course will meet Saturdays and
Sunday, September 15, 16, 30, October 13, 14, 28, and
November 10 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $250.
The following custom workshops are available:
Eat That Frog: Stop Procrastinating and Get More Done;
Whale Done: The Power of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing the Power of Expectations;
Discussing Performance; The Attitude Virus: Curing
Negativity in the Workplace; Team Building: What
makes a Good Team Player?; and After All, You're the
Supervisor!
Gatlin Edtication Services (GES) offers, open
enrollment, online courses in: health care, internet
graphics/web design, business, law and travel.
Education To Go offers online programs in: computers,
photography, languages, writing, entertainment, grant
writing, business, sales, accounting, test prep, finance,
health, child care, parenting, art, history, psychology,
literature, statistics, philosophy, engineering, law and
nursing. For dates and course outlines, visit www.ed2go.
com/chipola. For information call 850-718-2395.


Ben and Rener Holmes reunion
The family of the late Ben and Rener Holmes invites
everyone to join with them at Ponce de Leon City Hall
at 11 a.m., Sunday, July 1, for a time of fellowship, good
food and reuniting with other family members and friends.
Everyone is asked to bring a favorite dish and encouraged
to bring any family photos to share.
For further information call 956-2742 or 956-2528.


Catalpa Festival
The second annual Catalpa Festival will be held Saturday,
June 16, at the New Hope Fire Dept. This is a community
cookout and fundraiser for New Hope EMS/FD/CC.
Fish plates, coleslaw, baked beans, hush puppies, dessert
and tea or drinks will be available for $5 each. Hamburgers
and hot dogs will also be available. Serving will began at
11 a.m.
There will be a cake auction after lunch. Everyone is
encouraged to help support the New Hope Fire Dept and
EMS Services.


OBITUARIES


Thomas Carl McCroan
Thomas Carl "Bubba"
McCroan, 47, of Alford died
Wednesday, May 30, at his
home.
A native of Valdosta,
iGa., McCroan had resided in
Jackson County for the past 30
years.
He was preceded in death by
a son, Timothy Carl McCroan,
and his parents, Thomas
Watson and Lelia Kay Fortune
McCroan.
Survivors include his
son, Jeremy McCroan, and
fiance Alicia Cooper; a
daughter, Christy McCroan;
a daughter-in-law, Jamie
McCroan all of Alford; his
fiance Elizabeth Cooper also
of Alford; two sisters, Margie
Syfrett of Bonifay and Helen
Hart of Alford; and four
grandchildren.
A. graveside memorial
service was held on June 11,
at Round Lake Cemetery with
James & Sikes Funeral Home
Maddox Chapel directing.


Alfred Gene Bailey
Alfred Gene Bailey, 66,
of Graceville died June 3
at his residence following a
lengthy illness. He was born
in Hazard, Ky., and had lived
in the Graceville area for many
years.
He was a U.S. Army veteran
and was a mechanic at Henry
Arnold Ford Company in
Graceville where he worked
more than 20 years. He also
worked with Family Mart of
Graceville for several years.
He was preceded in death
by his wife, Ruth Bailey on
May 14, 2007; a son, Jerry
Browning, and a brother, Lloyd
Bailey.
Survivors include his
' ., � -,� .,,- .A ... .4 � -,� . ....


children, Mike Browning,
Jimbob Holley, Bobby Bailey
and Kathy Bailey,all of Indiana;
Barbara Skinner, Donna Shaw;
caretaker and friend, Tammy
Parker, all of Graceville; nine
grandchildren and 14 great-
grandchildren; two sisters,
Betty Boyle and Malvra
Grover, both of Indiana.
Services were held June
6 in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Jackie Register
officiating.
Memorialization will be
by cremation 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.
Ms. 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 J.C. Sr. "Junior" Spivey
of Chipley; a niece, Maxine
Weber and husband, George, of
Vernon; a nephew, J.C. Spivey
Jr. and wife, Peggy, of Chipley;
a great-niece and two great-
nephews.
The funeral was held June
4 at First Assembly of God
Church in Chipley with the
Rev. Dallas Pettis and Orval
Whitacer officiating.
Burial followed in Glenwood
Cemetery with Brown Funeral
Home of Chipley directing.

Ruth Scott Jones
Ruth Scott Jones, 97,
of Bonifay died June 6 at


Northwest Florida Community
hospital in Chipley. She was
born April 27, 1910, in Taylor,
Ala., daughter of the late Henry
and Florence Arelia Smith
Scott.
Preceding her in death, in
addition to her parents, were
her husband, Victor Lee Jones,
and a son, Houston Jones.
Survivors include two sons,
Revel Jones of Bonifay and
Royce Jones of Dothan, Ala.;
three daughters and sons-in-
law, Neva and Sam Kent of
Cottondale, Margaret ,and
Ray Bramton, Sybil and Roy




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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, June 13, 2007 * 9B U



638-0212


LA.
*Efl=1[RIc [RI ] iMMJ iME9EEif 11*I638-4242

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. 4 -44
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 5 4o4 1
Edition. The News/Times-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
- FOR AS AS $6Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


1o 100


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 88053'
East along the North ULine
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 031', 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 Us 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 RO. 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



CHIPOLA REGIONAL
WORKFORCE DEVEL-
OPMENT BOARD, INC.
4636 Highway 90 West,
Suite K
Marianna, Fl. 32446
(800) 382-5164


REQUEST FOR BIDS ton County INews on June
13, 20,2007.
The Chipola Regional
Workforce Development
Board is accepting bids IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
for the purchase of a Net- OF THE FOURTEENTH
workable Digital Black and JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
White Copier/Printer. IN AND FOR WASHING-
Please submit bid based TON COUNTY, FLORIDA
on 50 copies per minute, CIVIL ACTION
automatic document TAYLOR, BEAN & WHITA-
feeder, automatic duplex- KER MORTGAGE COR-
ing, and a three hole PORATION,
punch with staple finisher, Plaintiff
Also include a breakdown CASE NO.
of the cost of supplies 67-2007-CA-033
needed for the machine vsDIVISION
as well as the cost of a
maintenance agreement CURTIS BENNETT, et al,
based on 10,000 copies Defendant(s).
per month. For further in- /
formation please call
850-718-0456. Sealed NOTICE OF FORECLO-
bids will be accepted no SURE SALE
later than 3:00 RM. (CST) NOTICE IS HEREBY
June 20, 2007. The GIVEN pursuant to a Final
CRWDB reserves the right Judgment of Mortgage
to reject any and all bids. Foreclosure dated June
Minority and female 01, 2007 and entered in
owned businesses are en- Case No. 67-2007-CA-033
courage to apply, of the Circuit Court of the
As published in the Wash- FOURTEENTH Judicial
ington County News June Circuit in and for WASH-
13,16, 2007 INGTON County, Florida
wherein TAYLOR, BEAN &
WHITAKER MORTGAGE
CORPORATION, is the
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Plaintiff and CURTIS BEN-
OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL NETT; ROBERT C. JEN-
CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR SEN; ANTHONY C. JEN-
WASHINGTON COUNTY, SEN; ANY AND ALL UN-
FLORIDA KNOWN PARTIES CLAIM-
GENERAL JURISDICTION ING BY, THROUGH, UN-
DIVISION DER, AND AGAINST THE
CASE NO: 07-CA-084 HEREIN NAMED INDIVID-
UAL DEFENDANTS)
AEGIS MORTGAGE COR- WHO ARE NOT KNOWN
PORTION TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE,
PLAINTIFF WHETHER SAID UN-
KNOWN PARTIES MAY
VS CLAIM AN INTEREST AS
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI-
MAGDA SCOTT; RANDY SEES, GRANTEES, OR
TASSI; ANY AND ALL UN- OTHER CLAIMANTS;
KNOWN PARTIES CLAIM- are the Defendants, I will
ING BY, THROUGH, UN- sell to the highest and
DER, AND AGAINST THE best bidder for cash at
HEREIN NAMED INDIVID- FRONT STEPS OF THE
UAL DEFENDANTS) WASHINGTON COUNTY
WHO ARE NOT KNOWN COURTHOUSE at
TO BE DEAD OR ALIVE, 1 1:00AM, on the 18 day of
WHETHER SAID UN- July, 2007, the following
KNOWN PARTIES MAY described property as set
CLAIM AN INTEREST AS forth in said Final Judg-
SPOUSES, HEIRS, DEVI- ment:
SEES, GRANTEES, OR LOT 22, WOODLAND
OTHER CLAIMANTS; MEADOWS AT HICKS
BENEFICIAL FLORIDA, LAKE PHASE 1
INC.; JOHN DOE AND (UNRECORDED):
JANE DOE AS TENANTS COMMENCE AT THE
IN POSSESSION SOUTHWEST CORNER
DEFENDANTS) OF SECTION 23, TOWN-
SHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE
NOTICE OF FORECLO- 15 WEST, WASHINGTON
SURE SALE COUNTY, FLORIDA;
THENCE SOUTH 88 DE-
NOTICE IS HEREBY AGREES 24 MINUTES 03
GIVEN pursuant to a Sum- SECONDS EAST, ALONG
mary final Judgment of SOUTH LINE OF SAID
Foreclosure dated 5/2, SECTION 23, 3955.73
2007 entered in Civil Case FEET; THENCE NORTH
No. 07-CA-084 of the Cir- 02 DEGREES 10 MIN-
cuit Court of the 14th Ju- UTES 34 SECONDS
dicial Circuit in and for EAST, 856.13 FEET TO
WASHINGTON County, THE POINT OF BEGINN-
CHIPLEY, Florida, I will ING; THENCE CONTINUE
sell to the highest and NORTH 02 DEGREES 10
best bidder for cash at MINUTES 34 SECONDS
FRONT at the WASHING- EAST, 107.02 FEET;
TON County Courthouse THENCE NORTH 88 DE-
located at 1293 JACKSON GREES 24 MINUTES 03
AVENUE in CHIPLEY, SECONDS WEST,
Florida, at 11:00 a.m. on 3063.16 FEET; THENCE
the 10th day of July, 2007 SOUTH 01 DEGREES 01
the following described MINUTES 41 SECONDS
property as set forth in WEST, 80.25 FEET;
said Summary Final Judg- THENCE SOUTH 25 DE-
ment, to-wit: GREES 02 MINUTES 41
SECONDS WEST, 29.18
COMMENCE AT THE FEET; THENCE SOUTH
NORTHEAST CORNER 88 DEGREES 24 MIN-
OF SECTION 17, TOWN- UTES 03 SECONDS
SHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE EAST, 3072.89 FEET TO
13 WEST, THENCE S, 1* THE POINT OF BEGINN-
17' 36" W 828.05 FEET, ING.
THENCE N. 88� 30' 24" W
1446.43 FEET TO THE TOGETHER WITH THAT
POINT OF BEGINNING, CERTAIN MOBILE HOME
THENCE CONTINUE N. LOCATED THEREON AS
880 30' 24" W 450.0 FEET, A FIXTURE AND APPUR-
THENCE S. 00 59' 50" W TENANCE THERETO, VIN
300.0 FEET, THENCE N. #11439642A AND
570 39' 06" E 538.65 FEET 11439642B.
TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING, LYING AND BE- A/K/A 3811 Hicks Lane,
ING IN THE NW 1/2 OF Vernon, FL 32462
THE NE 1/4, SECTION 17,
TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, Any person claiming an
RANGE 13 WEST, WASH- interest in the surplus from
INGTON COUNTY, FLOR- the sale, if any, other than
IDA. the property owner as of
the date of the Lis Pend-
Any person claiming an ens must file a claim
interest in the surplus from within sixty (60) days after
the sale, if any, other than the sale.
the property owner as of WITNESS MY HAND and
the date of the lis pend- the seal of this Court on
ens, must file a claim June 4,2007.
within 60 days after the Linda H. Cook
sale. Clerk of the Circuit Court
Dated this 6 day of June,
2007 By: K.McDaniel
Deputy Clerk
Linda Hayes Cook Publish in WASHINGTON
Clerk of the Circuit Court COUNTY NEWS
By: K. McDaniel Invoice To: Echevarria,
Deputy clerk Codilis & Stawiarski
RO. Box 25018
Tampa, Florida
THE LAW OFFICES OF 33622-5018
DAVID J. STERN, RA., F 0 7 0 0 0 4 9 0
ATTORNEY FOR PLAIN-
TIFFF. 801 S. University TAYLOR-FHA-B-rhamig
Drive Suite 500 P]ublished in the
Plantation, FL. 33324 Washington County
(954)233-8000 W
07-77152AEG News June 13, 20,
2007.
IN ACCORDANCE WITH
THE AMERICANS WITH
DISABILITIES ACT, per-
sons with disabilities
needing a special accom- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
modation should contact OF THE 14TH JUDICIAL
COURT ADMINISTRA- CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
TION, at the WASHING- WASHINGTON COUNTY,
TON County Courthouse FLORIDA
at 850-763-9061
1-800-955-8771 (TDD) or CASE NO. 67-07-CA-117
1-800-955-8770, via Flor-
ida Relay Service. NOTICE OF ACTION


1100 | 1100 1100 1000 | 1100 I I 1100
JANICE S. RICH cel Numbers 3053-0000, record of ownership are or individual bidders for Washington County Board
JPMORGAN CHASE 2879 Johnson Rd. 3055-0000, 3056-0000, recorded in ORB 629, separate road improve- of County Commissioners
BANK, N.A. F/K/A Bonifay, Florida 32425 3060-0001, 3060-0000, Page 143, ORB 224, Page ment projects. The con- located at 1331 South
JPMORGAN CHASE As published in the Wash- and 3043-0003 together 70; ORB 238, Page 869; tract timeframe will be ne- Blvd. Chipley, FL 32428
BANK, ington County News June with that portion of 6th and ORB 511, Page 211. gotiated by Washington and will be opened and
6,13, 2007 Street that lies within Par- County and any individual read aloud.
Plaintiff cel Numbers 3053-0000, As public hearing was contractor that is awarded *
3055-0000, 3056-0000, held on the road closing an individual road im- Cost for Plans and Specifi-
vs. 3060-0001, and on May 24, 2007 at the provement project. Liqui- cations will be $300.00 per
NOTICE OF PROPOSED 3060-0000 that run north Washington County An- dated damages for failure set and is non-refundable.
DENNIS CARL JOHNSON, ORDINANCE HEARING and south in Section 8, nex, Board Meeting to complete the project on Checks should be made
et ux., et al., You are hereby notified the Township 1 North, Range Room, 1331 South Boule- the specified date will be payable to Preble-Rish,
BYou are hereby notiied thes- 14 West as shown on the yard, Chipley, Florida. set at $1000.00 per day. Inc.
Defendants) Board of County Commis- plat of record filed with the As published in The
sioners of Washington Clerk of Court and known As published in the Wash- Please indicate on the en- Washington County News
TO: DENNIS CARL JOHN- County, Florida, will on the as the 1913 Plat of Green- ington County News June velope that this is a sealed June 9, 13, 20, 2007
SON; ANNA LEE JOHN- 28t5:00 payo.m., ore 2007 a t head Florida as surveyed 13, 2007 bid, the project name, and
SON if alive, and/or dead H5:00 p.m., or as soon by Washington County what the bid is for.
SON it alive, and/or dead thereafter as possible, at
his (their) unknown heirs, itsregular meeting place Surveyor Thomas Collins,
devisees, legatees or tof 1331 South Boulevard, as recorded in Plat book Along with the bid, con-
grantees and all persons Chipley, Florida consider 1, Page 25 of the Official LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT tractors are to submit a NOTICE OF PROPOSED
or parties claiming by, the oa d Records of Washington bid bond amounting to 5 ORDINANCE HEARING
through, under or against he proposed ordinance: County, Florida, blocks 5, The Washington County percent of base bid. Be-
him (them) Addresses un- 12, 13, and 20. Deeds of District School Board will fore finalizing a contract, You are hereby notified the
known. AN ORDINANCE OF record of ownership are accept bids on recap tires contractors are to furnish Board of County Commis-
WASHINGTON COUNTY, recorded in ORB 629, to be used inthe Commer- performance, labor and sioners of Washington
YOU ARE NOTIFIED that FLORIDA; PROHIBITING Page 143, ORB 224, Page cial Vehicle Driving pro- material bonds amounting County, Florida, will on the
an Action for Foreclosure THE PLACEMENT OF 70; ORB 238, Page 869, gram for the 2007-2008 to 100 percent of contract 28th day of June 2007 at
of a mortgage on the fol- POSTE FENCES OR ORB 511, Page 211; ORB school year. Specifications sum. An authorized agent 5:00 p.m., or as soon
lowing property in OTHEROBSTRUCTIONS, 714, Page 415; and ORB are available at the Wash- who is a resident in Flor thereafter as possible, at
ON OR WITHIN THREE 714, Page 416. ington County District Ida, who is qualified for its regular meeting place
WASHINGTON County, FEET OFANY COUNTY School Board office, 652 the execution of such in- of 1331 South Boulevard,
Florida: ROAD RIGHT-OF-WAY; Together with: Third Street, Chipley, Flor- struments, shall counter- Chipley, Florida consider
iPROVIDING FOR R ida 32428. Bids will be ac- sign these bonds and the the adoption of the follow-
LOT 4 OF BLOCK C, AC- PROVAL DIOG FOR RE-SUCH Only that portion of the cepted no later than 100 bond shall have attached ing proposed ordinance:
CORDING TO PLAT OF20-foot alley that runs PM. on July9,2007atthe thereto Power of Attorney
HARRISON ADDITION, OBSTRUCTONS;SEPRO- north and south and lies School Board ofi, e and of the signing official. AN ORDINANCE RELAT-
SAID PLAT ON FILE IN HIDING FOR ASSESS- wthin Parcel Numbers will be awarded at theAu- NG TO WASHINGTON
THE OFFICE OF THE OC V R E NG N EF - 08R3s -as wrsbhad edaRhe he A Bids, accom panied by the CO U WY A NSHI NG ID
CLERK OF THE CIRCUIT COSTS AGAINST THE 3053-0000-0000, 0000, gust board meeting. Mail Pubi accompanied by the COUNTY, FLORIDA
COURT OF WASHINGTON PERSONORPERSON'S nd3056-0000, 3060-0000 in 01, or bring bids in a sealed Public Entnity Crime State- RELATING TO THE CON-
COU RT OF WASHBEINGTON PLACING THE OBSTRUC- and 3060-0000 in Section envelope marked "Sealed ment and Bid Bond, must TROL OF LITTER AND
COUNT FLORIDA BEING TION-PROVIDING AN EF-, Town ship 1 North, Bid for Recap Tires be submitted upon the REFUSE WITHIN SAID
IN THE S 1/2 OF THE SW O POVIDING AN EF Range 14 West as shown Bid#06-18 to the above standard forms furnished COUNTY; DEFINING
1/4 OF NE 1/4 OF SEC- FECTIVE DATE. on the plat of record filed address. The School bi Preble-Rish, Inc. The WORDS AND PHRASES,
TION 9, TOWNSHIP The Ordinance may be in with the Clerk of Court Board reserves the right to bid must conform to Sec- REGULATING THE STOR-
spected by the public and known as the 1913 accept or reject any or all tion 287.133(3) Florida AGE OF LITTER, REGU-
NORTH, RANGE 13 specter by the public at PtatuofsG renen headnFtorTS
WEST. the Board of County Com- lat of Greenhead, Flor- bids. Statutes, on public entity LATING THE DISPOSI-
missBonrdoffiCeuaty the- ida, as surveyed by Wash- As published in the Wash- crimes. The right is re- TION OF LITTER AND AT-
has been filed against you amissine address Offieor at the ington County Surveyor ington County News June served, as the interest of TRACTIVE NUISANCES;
and you are required to anaton o Thomas Collins, as re- 13,20,2007 the Owner may require, to ESTABLISHING EN-
serve a copy of your writ- nBoardcorded in Plat Book 1, reject any and all bids and FORCEMENT PROCE-
ten defenses, if any, to it Finance Office, 1293 Jack- Page 25, of the Official to waive any informality in DURES; PROVIDING FOR
on SPEAR AND HOFF- son Avenue, Chipley, Flor- records of Washington bids received. OWNERS AND LITTER
prismyaMAN, A ,at te WASHINGTON COUNTY GENERATORS RESPON-
whose address is 9700 meeting hear 12, 13, and 20. Deeds of COMMISSItion of bders is SIBILITY PROVIDING FOR
South Dixie Highway, Suite t heor nce record of ownership are called to the Licensing PENALTIES; REPEALING
610, Miami, Florida 33156, respect to the ordinance recorded in ORB 629, PINEY GROVE AND COR- Law of Florida. All bidders CONFLICTING ORDI-
(305) 670-2299, within 30 Given by Order of Said Page 143, ORB 224, Page BIN ROAD IMPROVE- must comply with all appli- NANCES; PROVIDING
days after the first publica- Board this 24th day of 70; ORB 238, Page 869, MENT cable state and local laws FOR SEVERABILITY; PRO-
tion of the notice, and to oar y ORB 511, Page 211; and concerning licensing, reg- VIDING FOR AN EFFEC-
file the original with the May, 2007. ORB 714, Page 415. NOTICE TO RECEIVE istration and regulation of TIVE DATE.
Clerk of this Court either contractors doing busi-
before service on SPEAR Washington County Board Only those portions of the SEALED BIDS ness in Florida. The Ordinance may be in-
AN HEFARAUI t-Cof County Commissionersfli tss nt nss ilruia. Te Oindance mak ber in
ANDOFFMAN, PA.,at- unty H CookCler following rights-of-way The WASHINGTON Attention of the bidders is pected by the public at
torneys or immediately Lina . ook, er that run east andwest; COUNTY BOARD OF Attention of the bidders is the Board o County Con-
thereafter; otherwise a de-By: Dianne Carter Johnson Avenue that lies COUNTY COMMISSION-particularly called to the missioners Office at the
fault will be entered Deputy Clerk within Parcel Number ERS will receive sealed requirements as to condi- above address or at the
against you for the relief p erk 3053-0000; only that por- ds W om anC qualified tions of employment to be Washington County Board
demanded in the Corn- As published in the Wash tion of Carter Avenue that bids fr many qualified observed and minimum Finance Office, 1293 Jack-
lainington County News June 3053-0000; 3055-0000, portion interested in con- wage rates to be paid un- son Avenue, Chipley, Flor-
WITNESS my hand and 613,2007 and 3056-0000; onlythatstructing the above proj- der the Contr act, Section ida 32428. Any interested
seal of this Court on this portion of Depot Avenue Section 109, Executive Or- meeting and be heard with
20 day of APRIL, 2007. that lies within Parcel Plans and specifications der 11246, and all applica- respect to the ordinance.
By K. McDaniel As Deputy NOTICE OF VACATION Numbers 3056-0000 and d ble laws and regulations
Clerk OF PLAT 3060-0001 in Section 8, can e oaine a. of the Federal Govern- Given by Order of Said
As published in the Wash- Township 1 North, Range Washington County Ad- meant and State of Florida. Board this 24th day of
inO Ehnaasuon e dorlpoetsAMaya2007.
ington County News June PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby 14 West as shown on the ministrative Office, 1331 Washington County is an May, 2007.
6,13,2007. given of the adoption of a plat of record filed with the South Blvd. Chipley, FL
resolution by the Wash- Clerk of Court and known Equal Opportunity Em- Washington County Board
ington County Board of as the 1913 Plat of Green- 32428 (850) 638-6q200. p n encourages of County Commissioners
reouinb hWnourtendployer and encourages of County Commissioners
County Commissioners head, Florida, as surveyed mo dat for th rity and women ar
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, on May 24, 2007 to close by Washington County Completion date for this mwnedatesino t oment a LindanH. Cook, Clerk
FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL and vacate certain public Surveyor Thomas Collins, project will be ticie240 daysithsrct Du Cer
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE county roads described as as recorded in Plat book from the date of the Notice ticipate in this project a By: Dianne Carter,
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR follows: 1, Page 25 of the Official to Proceed presented to prime or sub-contractor. Deputy Clerk
WASHINGTON COUNTY Records of Washington the s uccessful bidder. Bids will be received until As published in the Wash-
Only that portion of 5th County, Florida, Blocks 5, Wstheightot 300 PM. CentralTime, on ingtonCounty News June
IN RE: ESTATE OF Street that lies within Par- 12, 13, and 20. Deeds of res te rall projects June 26, 2007 at the 6,13,2007

JOSIAH SHORES,
DECEASED

PROBATE DIVISION
CASE NO 67-07-CP-054

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of JOSIAH
SHORES, deceased, File
Number 67-07-CP-054 is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Washington
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of J 9I
which is Post Office Box
647, Chipley, Florida
32428. The names and ad-
dresses of the personally
representative and the per-
sonal representative's at-
torney are set forth below.
ALL INTERESTED PER-
SONS ARE NOTIFIED Cl o o
THAT:
All creditors of the dece-
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this
notice is served within
three months after the date f
of the first publication of
this notice must file their
claims with this court I t
WITHIN THE LATER OF
THREE MONTHS AFTER
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
AFTER THE DATE OF WORK FOR YOU!
SERVICE OF A COPY OF
THIS NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and persons
having claims or demandsCOUNTY

tate must file their claims WASHINGTONCOUNTY
with this Court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER W
THE DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS, DEMANDS
AND OBJECTIONS NOT m
SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
EVER BARRED.
The date of the first publi-
cation of this Notice is
June 6, 2007.COUNTY

AttorneY for Personal Rep- T!ME S- ADV ERT IS ER

202 North Waukesha
Blonifay, Florida 32425 (850) 547-9414
850-547-5959
Florida Bar NO 0714811
Personal Representative






a 10B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, June 13, 2007


2130 |
Cow Herd for sale 100
Plus herd. Hay for sale
$15. roll (Aug. 06 hay).
888-246-2602


MERCHANDISE
3100 - Antiques
3110 -Appliances
3120- Arts & Crafts
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
Equipment
3170 - Collectibles
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics
3200 - Firewood
3210- Free Pass it On
3220 - Furniture
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
3240 - Guns
3250 - Good Things to Eat
3260 - Health & Fitness
3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
3280 - Machinery/
Equipment
3290 - Medical Equipment
3300 - Miscellaneous
3310 - Musical Instruments
3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
Supplies
3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
3340 - Sporting Goods
3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)


3100
Wanted To Buy antiques,
collectibles, gold, silver,
dinnerware, collections,
paintings, call Al Schmidt
850-638-7304






Tuesday and Saturday
6:30. Music 4:30-6:30.
Live band, dance. Friday
night 7pm. Karaoke
Thur/7pm. Maxie Yates
Auction Company
AB2343, AU3017. Hwy 79,
(Esto) (850)263-7500.


1 loo


SHppy

-


Auction
Saturday, June 16, 2007.
Hwy 231 N, Campbellton,
FL. 8am misc items; 9am
equipment. Farm,
construction, county, city,
bank repos, plus consign-
ments. Mason Auction &
Sales FL#642.
850-263-0473 office
www.masonauction.com
Every Thursday Night
Marianna Goat and Sheep
Auction 5pm. Misc goats,
sheep, chickens, ducks,
guineas. Auction Drive,
Marianna (850)535-4006;
cell 258-5209 Jerry John-
son #AU362







Pasco or Carolyn
For Sale: sofa and 2
chairs, Tangerine with yel-
low threads. Excellent
condition. $275.00 for all.
call 547-2983
For Sale
Round wood dining table
with 4 upholstered chairs
in excellent condition.
$125.00 obo
850-547-3948
Furniture & Mattresses
Low, low, low overhead
guarantees low, low, low
prices. P&S Discount Fur-
niture, Chipley. (Since
1973) 850638-4311



5 Family garage sale,
June 16, 8-2pm, 1333
Deerpath Rd., furniture,
antiques, depression
glass, HH items, toys, Lil'
Tykes kitchen set, doll
stroller/high-chair/bed,
prom dresses, girl's cloth-
ing sizes 6x-5 Jr, adult
clothes, misc. From Hwy
77 to Brickyard Rd., go
East to Orange Hill Hwy,
turn right, go approx 2 mi-
les, turn left on Deerpath
Rd., 1st house on right.
638-1333


Big 4 Family Yard Sale,
Saturday, June 16, from
7am-noon. 1031 Summit
Lane, Nearing Hills area,
Chipley. Lots of great bar-
gains.
Big Estate/Yard Sale Fri-
day thru Sunday, June
15-17, 9:00 to 6:00. 2201
Shelby Ct. Sunny Hills.
Collectibles glassware, fur-
niture, clothes, tools.
Loads of stuff.

Going out of Business
sale Gritney Mall, Hwy.
179. Furniture, house-
hold items, store equip-
ment. Saturday, 6/16,
9a.m. rain or shine.

June 16 Saturday. Huge
yard sale. 832 Alford Rd.
1/8th mile on left off of Or-
ange Hill. 7:30-Noon.
Moving Sale. Diningroom
furniture , 8 chairs, hutch,
server, endtables, hottub,
generator, 14ft boat,
trailer. with new tires , troll-
ing motor 638-4266
Yard Sale-Saturday June
16th, 8am-until. Clothes,
all sizes, scrubs, shoes,
lots of odds and ends
things. 896 8th Street.




Fresh Produce:
sweet corn, tomatoes,
squash, onions, peppers
potatoes & more. Tues,
Thurs, Fri. 9am-Spm, Sat-
urday 8am-12pm. David-
son Farms 850-258-9807
U-Pick Blueberries
Now open!
Open Monday-Saturday,
closed Sunday.
Bob & Linda Wells
2488 Hwy 277, Vernon.
(850)638-3181




For Sale, stock up on
school clothes early, little
girls sizes 5 & 6 , skirts,
shirts & pants.



I 3280
For Sale .:..rrni, r,: l
S3 C Q ,' r , ',' ,e. r ,,
3 5 0n l , ,J '.0 ". IIT, - I-.I
hrmT, Ca . ,t e.6- i




Grave Tending Ser.
'vie-S eia.irig weeding,
tleac.l.na 8 r 2 r--9 .
m.n]n M;.U "1'2 795'


DENTAL

EXTRACTIONS

Monday-Thursday


* 326-1792*


Dr. Samuel Miller


3310
Wanted, for sale, Musical
instruments of any kind in
any condition, antiques
and collectibles. Paying
cash. Call Bill Covington
557-0493


3320 |I
Leola Brock Nurseries
LLC Plants, trees and
shrubs. Landscape de-
sign, landscape contract-
ing, irrigation systems.
1788 White Road, Bonifay,
FL 32425 (Washington
County) (850)638-1202;
326-1500
Maphis Tree Farm &
Nursery Fathers Day is
June 17th and we have
lots of great ideas for him.
In the gift shop you can
choose from hunting, fish-
ing, or whimsical gifts or
maybe he would like a fruit
or citrus tree for his yard.
We also have Chinese
chestnuts or oaks for deer
plots. Come see us at 814
Rattlebox Rd., 3 miles
south of Chipley off Or-
ange Hill Rd.
850-638-8243-www.maphi
streefarm@bellsouth.net.


Administrative
Entry Level Typist Re-
ceptionist needed for our
upscale office. If you are
an outgoing energetic per-
son with the ability to
multi-task please stop in
and complete an applica-
tion 115 N Waukesha
Street. For directions call
547-9400.
Administrative
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc., is accepting
applications for a Part-time
Office Clerk, Mon., Wed.,
and Thurs. Qualifications:
High School diploma
(GED) with 1-3 months re-
lated experience or train-
ing. Duties: Assist office
staff with routine office du-
ties; input data into com-
puter program. Require-
ments: Must have good
communication skills and
telephone etiquette; com-
puter literate. Current
driver's license and proper
vehicle insurance. Must
comply with background
screening. Applications
may be obtained at any of
the Tri-County Community
Council, Inc., offices and
submitted by Monday,
June 18, 4:30 p.m. contact
Sharon Kent, Administra-
tive Manager
(850)547-3689 . or
800-395-2696 for informa-
tion. Successful applicant
will be subject to
pre-employment drug test.
Only qualified applicants
will be considered. Equal
opportunity employer and
drug and smoke free
workplace.
Avon Representatives
needed in Bonifay, Chip-
ley, Graceville, Wausau,
Vernon, Caryville, Ponce
de Leon. Ask about
mini-kit. 850-547-1640.
Dwayne Atkins ISR


When it comes to finding


a buyer for those


no-longer-wanted items,


nothing gives you more


selling power than the


CLASSIFIED.





WASHINGTON COUNTY


NEWS


(850) 638-0212




HOLMES COUNTY


TIMES-ADVERTISER


(850) 547-9414


UP.


KUSI EElU E~OA.


THAP & SONS RUBY JOYCE
MINI STORAGE HODGES o
ROOFING CONTRACTOR
Hw 77 S, Chipley, FL "IF IT'S ROOFING,
(850)638-8183 WE DO IT"
Hwy, 177A,Bonifay, FL 35 Years Experience,
(850) 547-0726 in Tri-Co. Area
Open 24 Hours, Self- Licensed and Insured
Service, No Deposit, Lic. #RC0066509
Units Are Carpeted J850) 638-8428.


Denise's
Grooming
Boutique
Grooming by:
":: DENISE 'A
* 15 Years \
Experience -
* Dogs & Cats {
* Pick Up & (
Delivery .-_.J-
607 Hamlin Street
Bonifay, FL 32425
547-5594


0


WAYNE'S
JUNK YARI
USED AUTO PART
We Buy Junk Cars
& Aluminum
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-
Sat. 8-2
2440 Marsh Rd * Bonif
547-3993


Your Ad
Here for
$18/week


.." l A CUt t


TREE SERVICE '
l Fully Insured * Free Estimates
IDm mason Tree Removal -.
Painting Small Tract Harvesting
xterior/Interior Painting Chipper Pruning & Trimming
Faux Finishing Aerial Truck Bobcat Work
Decorative Painting BUS: 850.415.1217
Stenciling
Licensed & Insured asonll: 850.573or27swner
(850) 624-3220 Jason Morris, Owner


A .


rS 20 Vrs E perience
s Tree Removal
Small Tract Harvesting
Trimming & Pruning
-5 Bobcat Work
SFully Insured- Free Estimates
iy 547-5001


Keith Armondi
Complete Home
Repair, Inc.
Drywall* Tile *Painting
Remodeling * Porches
Decks * Barns, etc.
Licensed and Insured


(850)547-2934


TO PLACE YOUR AD, PLEASE

638-0212 Or 547


Concrete
&Asphalt -
;. P aving-sph

RVS
Construction, Inc.
Sidewalks * Driveways i;
Patios * Baskelbail Courts.
Perhing LotI
30 Years Experience
FREE ESTIMATES
Vernon, FL
(850)441-6100
(904) 497-7377

E CALL

-9414


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

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

"kMahin a, diff-ence' ^ our
comszuwuty ad� r itda&try
snce'1946"
We are now hiring
-Welders
-Mechanics
-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
-Construction Crew Laborers
www.trawickconstruction.com

1555 South Boulevard / Chipley, Fl
850.638.0429


Caregiver
Do you need a
Caregiver/sitter? Call
850-956-4506

Caregiver
Live in caregiver needed
for ederly lady in the West-
ville area. Housekeeping,
meal preparation, ect.
Free room and board plus
supplemental income.
850-251-5542

General
Assisted Living 2 week-
end nights, Saturday and
Sunday 6:30am-6:30pm,
Wednesday and Thursday
2:30pm-11:00pm. Also
Monday - Friday
8.00am-4.30pm. For more
information call 535-4432

General
MYSTERY SHOPPERS,
get paid to shop!
Retail/dining establish-
ments need underercover
clients to judge quality
customer service. Earn up
to $150. a day. Call
(888)-523-1013.

Healthcare
Immediate Opening
Licensed Physical Therapy
Assistant (PTA) starting sal-
ary $47,840. Competitive
salary and benefits. Please
fax resume to
850-415-1967

Healthcare
Needed, Dental Assistant.
Experience preferred.
Full - t i m e ,
Monday-Thursday,
8:00am-5:00pm. Great
benefits. Dr. Henry
Knowles, DMD.
850-526-3939


-Wofto -10-OV k


r==_w


Ex




I


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



ACCOUNTS
PAYABLE/PAYROLL-
Washington Rehabilitation
and Nursing Center is
looking for a team player
to fill an opening in our
Business Office. This
fulltime position is respon-
sible for processing Ac-
counts Payable and Pay-
roll. Competitive pay and
benefits. Come join our
team and become a part
.:.I Ihi L:.n,.3 Tirrr, C if
H _. ,: Iu l..,rn c ,n r a ,: l [r ,e
HR DCe1:anrTeri Or rplv'
inr p ,.:.r i ar W r rC 8-')
iui0 r, Ra Crpie, Fi
3- 4-
PHQOrE IP851636' j 4


Experienced Book-
keeper ,-e, l.:.r CPA
OiLCe Kn.rc.'Iedg.e -f
Ou,.'l" L,,: , ..:..: . ,f.nlware a
nmu'.t .1u:I Cer pOrOtcieni inr
E/,:,-l ard .i, VW c.r,3 E-.
pec rnce .v' lr, pa ,rll .ana
pa,ru ll Ia. repc.nr ,Q
Please e.'mai resume and







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, June 13, 2007 * 11B U


40 |0410000W|A0 6170 670 | 70
Domestic Pro Nursing Services Modern 3BR/1BA home. 2BR very clean, new car- The Park at 2350
Retail looking for CNA's in the CH/A with fireplace. Large pet, CH/A, front and back Mobile Home, 2BR/2bath, 3BR/1BA $425
Immediate opening for a Clerk (no phone calls) Ap- Panama City area. Call garden area on large tree dock, carport, front and washer,dryer hook up. 547-3746 or 956-2267
Nanny. Early afternoon & Clerk (no phone cals) A- (813)436-9930 farm. Washington County back dock, nice location, Unfurnished with stove, 547-3746 or 956-2267
evening hours. Please call ply in personnel. Tradesinnear Hinsons Crossroads. paved road. 638-7009 refrigerator, water Trailer For Rent. Comr- EAL ESTATE FOR S
for appointment & b-0 h Rd 79 $650/mo. 850-769-3393 furnished , no pets in pletely remodeled. Every-
interview time. at uncti Expanding company New 1BR/1BA house Double Wide trailer for country, 1/2 acre yard, thing like new. Please call 7100 - Homes
(850)596-0218 Bonifay, FL Expanding company New 1BR/1BA house, rent, 3 bedroom 2 full you cut 850-547-3546 638-1462 7110 -Beach Home/
(850)596-0218_seeking applicants to learn stove, refrigerator, washer, baths. Call 850-547-2830 Property
Management the truss building trade. dryer, water, garbage, 7120r- Commerciaty
TheEmpoyHolmes County Paid on the job training, sewer. $500/mo. 1219 For Rent mobile home ETTIE'S COUNTRY REALTY 7130Condoownhouse
Employment Opportunity Board of Commissioners bi-weekly bonuses. For Woodrow Ave. 638-8497, 2BR/lbath, $395.00 water 7140- Farms & Ranches
The Holmes County Board will receive applications for appointment please call no pets, smoke free envi- & garbage furnished. 4173 United BETTIEL SLAY BROKER 7150 - Lots and Acreage
of County Commissioners a part time Mosquito Arban & Associates from ronment Douglas Ferry Rd. 4Aountry (Florida & Alabama) 7160- Mobile Homes/Lots
Spray Technician. This po- 7am-3pm @ 7170 - Waterfront
is currently accepting ap- sition will be for a maxi- 850-836-4362. Ponce de Leon, 2 bed- 547-4606 205 E. North Ave., Bonfay, Florida 32425 7180 - Investment
plications for the position mum of twenty hours (20) room, private country sett- Mobile Home For (850) 547-351 0 Property
of Special Projects Man- per week. Previous experi- ing, $595/mo., $250/dep. Rent-2BD/BA Frnt RiverGetawayBristol$59,900-3AC3BR2BAHomeAL$79,900 7190- Out-of-Town
ager. Primary functions are ence operating spray (850)265-3166 ra r - 2+Acres $19,900 - 3R, 2BA Brick WL $149,900 - 28 Real Estate
to coordinate Inmate Corn- equipment and handling H Excellent condition. Acres $164,000 - 4.55 AC 3 BR 2BA Pasture, Barn $120,000 - 2 7200 - Timeshare
unity Work Squads and the required chemicals is l b.- Publisher's Smoke-free environment BR Home, Hartford, AL $39,900 - Custom 3 BR, 2BA cedar home
county crews for county desirable. All work will be Smoke-freeenvironment Call $129,900 -74 AC, 3BR, 2BA Home, ponds, pasture $350,000- Li-
projects and prearedam- after 7:00 pm. A valid Flor- g Notice $475+Deposit. Call quor Store Business and Home $319,000 - 15 AC with RFinancing
age assessments in times ida State Drivers License 535-9672. $125,000 - 1 Acre Lots $19,900 - 3BR, 2 BA on 1 AC $59,900 | 7100
age assessments in imesand good driving record is ' ' ' All real estate advertising in - 19.5 Acres $97,500 - 10 AC 4 BR, 2 BA Home $140,000 - 70
of disaster. Valid Florida's required. This position REAL ESTATE FOR RENT this Fnewspaper is subject Ac Hwy 2 $420,000 - In town 3 BR, 2BA $119,900 - 60 Acres 426 2nd Street Chipley.
driver's license and current does not provide Countymakes it il o advertise ---$180,000 - 3 BR 2BA Home on 1+ ac $159,900 - Lakefront, 2BR/2BA, completely re-
DOC certification or ability Benefits. Applications will 6100 - Business/ "any preference, limitation or * 4BR, 2.5 BA home on 3 ac $265,000- 25 Acres home & apartment modeled, new electric, AC,
to attend required certifica- be received until 4:00 p.m. Commercial discrimination based on REDUCED- 20 AC Custom 3 BR, 2BA $275,000 -10 AC 4 BR, 2BA plumbing, cabinets, floor-
tion courses required. For on June 20, 2007. Eligible 6110 - Apartments race, color, religion, sex, home $140,000 -1+ AC 2 BR newer home $109,000 - 54 AC 3 ing. 1200 sq ft 3 acres,
application and additional applicants may obtain an 6120 - Beach Rentals handicap, familial status or TBR, 2 BA home $450,000 - Sunny Hills lots starting at $7,000. $169,900 OBO:
information contact (850) application at the Holmes 6130 - Condo/Townhouse national origin, or an inten- WE GET RESULTS NATIONA MLS (314)346-3303 owner pos-
information conta c unBoard of Commis- 6140 - House Rentals tion, to make any such pret- Ibe , . .raly msible financing
547-1103. Application County Board of Commi- 6150 - Roommate Wanted erence, limitation or dis- E le
deadline is 4:00 pm June sioners Office, 201 N Okla- B160 - Rooms for Rent crimination" Familial status REALTY
homa St., Suite 205, Boni- 6170 - Mobile Home/Lot includes children under the
29, 2007. Holmes County is fay, FL 32425, Monday 6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals age of 18 living with parents 1103S. WaukeshaiSt., NO O W O P N NANN 4TLL-
a Drug-Free Workplace thru Friday between the 6190- Timeshare Rentals or legal custodians, preg- NO W O IAN IN A-41
and Equal Opportunity Em- hours of 8:00 a.m. and 6200 - Vacation Rentals nant women and people se- Bonifay, FL .
player. 4:00 p.m. The Holmes curing custody of children (850)5474480
Management County Board of Commis- under 18. (
sionersisan EqualIOppor-...0This newspaper will not
Assistant Management tunity Employer and a1 6100 knowingly accept any adver-
needed at Subway Drug Free Workplace. Executive Office Space tising for real estate which is Experienced
restaurants. Please call for rent downtown Chip- in violation of the law. Our a
eley. 638-1918 readers are hereby informed Trained Agents
850-638-9808 for more Trades that all dwellings advertised 0ug Bush 547-5457
details. For rent business fronting in this newspaper are availa- B Du .
Part Time work with full Want An Opportunity with Hwy 77, 2BR home and iona qua opportunity JamesWilso. 773-3655
time pay, 20 hours per a growing company? Want storage building. $1200 bascrimintion call HUD toll-free (SUNNY HILLS)
week minimum. $250. to to work hard and be re- month for all. C at 1-800-669-9777. The (UN
$500. per week average, -warded for it? Reed Con- 319-8396 toll-free number for the hear- Mary Colean 547-3181
will train, no experience create and Construction, For rent store building on ing impaired is ..5 -
required. Call Inc., in Bonifay would like Main Street downtown 1-800-927-9275. AndreaLewis., 547-5095 y956
1-877-500-2832 for to talk with you. Chipley. 'all
interview. 850-547-5767 (850)638-1918 Ste anieBradle 956-3040
------''NM| Free Market Analysis 5329 HWY.77, Chiple , FL
CHIPOLA COLLEGE is now accepting...k Ay5329 Hwy. , Chiple, FL
applications for the following positions: | 6110 Small House for rent- (2 Miles South of Sunny Hills Entrance]
* Assessment Center Manager 1 bedroom apartment in Completely furnished/new 8 or
SaPanama City. Applications carpet. One to two per- 8 .r 3 00
..SociologyvInstructor ...n ,i ,-dri -n sons only. Call 638-1871. ' . r 3 0


* Chemistry Instructor
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
Assessment Center Manager: Bachelor's
degree in Psychology, Criminal Justice, Cor-
rections or related field with 10 years Law
Enforcement or Corrections experience re-
quired. Master's degree and background
investigations experience preferred. Valid
state driver's license and Criminal Justice
Standards and Training Commission In-
structor Certification required. Degree and
coursework must be from a regionally ac-
credited college or university.
Sociology Instructor: Master's degree with
at least 18 graduate semester hours in Soci-
ology from a regionally accredited college or
university required.
Chemistry Instructor: Master's degree
with at least 18 graduate semester hours
in Chemistry or an applied chemical sub-
field; or a Master's degree with a major in
Chemistry or an applied chemical subfield
required. Ph.D. in Chemistry preferred. De-
gree and coursework must be from a region-
ally accredited college or university.
Application Deadline: Open until filled
Interested applicants should submit a letter
of application, a completed Chipola College
employment application (available from Hu-
man Resources); resume; references with
current addresses and telephone number;
and copies of college transcripts to:
CHIPOLA COLLEGE
Human Resource
3094 Indian Circle
Marianna, FL 32446
An Equal Opportunity Employer


Ire UlilrU. (O )UJU.Lff ~-2U9 I
For Rent. 2BR/1/2BA. Apt.
Require application. No
pets. 638-1918 or
638-4478.
Graceland Manor Apart-
ments. Rental assistance
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms.
Handicapped and
non-handicapped accessi-
ble apartments. 850
-263-4464, TDD/nTY 711.
5445 Brown Street,
Graceville, FL. Equal hous-
ing authority
Remodeled large 1,2 and
3 bedrooms. New carpet,
ceiling fans, appliances,
formica, cabinets and
more. All rent includes city
water, sewer, garbage,
stove and refrigerator.
1BR/1BA $500, 2BR/1BA
$600. 3BR/1BA $700 plus
S/D. City limits of Chipley.
Sorry No HUD, no pets.
(850)638-3306



2BR cabin 1BA, no pets.
$400 month, 1st, and last
month. Deposit required.
(850)326-2412. 8 miles
South Bonifay
3BR/1.5BA on country
acre near Falling Waters,
$650/mo, plus deposit.
References, 1 year lease.
Call (850)579-4317
Brand new home
2BR/1 BA, 940 sq.ft., in Ver-
non. Laminate floors, 6
panel oors, irrigation
system, beautiful lot,
landscaped. $650/mo.
248-2059


C&C Bookkeeping and Carpentry, pressure
Tax Service. Open 5 days washing, lawn care, great Home Maintenance Bath-
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call rates. (850)638-4492 rooms, decks, windows,
(850)638-1483 doors, and wood fencing.
- mReally, no job too small.
. AR J&M Family Renovations.
AUTMOIV 535-7446
Sod For Sale on the farm,
Headliners and Vinyl delivered or installed. Cen-
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the tipede and 419 Bermuda.
work at your home or West Florida Turf W
workplace.Reasonable (850)638-4860; -EQUIPMEN
rates on new vinyl tops (850415-0385. Established
and auto carpeting. Free 1980 Bushhog work & pick up
estimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850) Sod Sod Sod Quality you scrap metal.
638-7351 can depend on. Irrigated, (850)638-1281
weed & pest controlled.
Centipede and St. Augus-
CHILI C RE tine. Delivery and installa- Tim's Dozier Service
6. tion available. 8 miles SW Land clearing of all types.
Taking applications for of Chipley for easy cus- Bushhogging and Bobcat
full day & after school tomer hauling. Call any- work also available.
care. New daycare open- time. Billy and Leola Brock Owner: Tim Joyner
ing in August, downtown (850) 638-1202; 326-1500 (850)260-2251; 638-3222
Vernon. (850)535-0401; _______;___
(850)272-8701

FEE CA For Rent first in Chipley,
6 Mini Warehouses. If you
Will sit with love ones or don't have the room, "We JB Produce Bait & Much
shut in's by hour or day. Do" Lamar Townsend JB Produce Bait & Much
No Saturday or Sundays. (850)638-4539, north of More Shop. 873A Fraiser
Pay Negotiable. Townsends. Circle, Chipley. (850)
850-548-5353 Mini Storage in Chipley.
-1All sizes for rent. We fur-
nish the lock. Sewing Machine and Vac-
(850)326-2399 uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
Santeed service on all
Honey-Do Handyman For , ' ,AI makes and models. Free
residential needs. Below WALLCVERING) estimates. Western Auto,
the roof and above the 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
foundation.No job too big Colors 4 U Painting Plus 547-3910
or too small John LIC. Resident and Com-
(850)415-6750 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
* ~-X


Attorneys

NEED A LAWYER? Protect Your Rights Now! Criminal...
Personal Injury... Wrongful Deadth.. Divorce.. Custody.. DUI..
Traffic.. Marital Law,. Wills... Probate... Corporate... Real Es-
tate. ALL LEGAL MATTERS A-A-A Attorney Referral Ser-
vice Private Trial Lawyers Statewide 24 Hours (800)733-
5342.


Auctions


Auction- 27+/- acres offered in 4 tracts, Colquitt County, GA,
Thurs. June 28,4pom. 3 bdr/2.5ba brick home. Timberland, open
land. rowellauctions.com GAL AU-C002594, (800)323-8388.

Scaled Bid Auction Fri. June 29 - 2PM 3 Lots in Grand
Harbor On 11,400 Acre Lake Greenwood. Ninety-Six (Green-
wood Co.), S.C. All homesites have lake-access. Amenities
galore! Check our website for details or call J.L. TODD AUC-
TION CO. Rome, GA SC# 510-R (800)241-7591
www. iltodd.comn.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION - Shelby County, Alabama, near
Birmingham - home. 30+/- acres(fenced, barn), water access to
Lay Lake - offered in parcels, combinations- brochure, virtual
tour - gtauctions.com, (800)996-2877 - June 23 - 1:00pm -
Granger, Thagard & Associates, Inc. - Jack F. Granger #873.

ABSOLUTE AUCTION 1130+/- Acres Mountains of Ten-
nessee. Minutes from Chattanooga. Offered in parcels Up to
90% financing. Higgenbotham Auctioneers M.E.
Higgenbotham, CAI FL Lie # AU 305/AB 158 (800)257-
4161 hiiggenbotham.com.


Business Opportunities


ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
B02000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!

Can You Type 30WPM? Data-Entry Operators Needed for
Immediate Start. Internet Only. http:www.30wpm.com.

Electronics

Fluance 5 Speaker Surround Sound Home Theater System -
NEW. Serious Performance. Amazing Quality. Extraordinary
Value. You'll Agree! Buy Direct @ www.Fluance.com $299.
(888)321-1110 Ask About Free Gift!


Employment Services


Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay $20/
hour or $57K manually including Federal Benefits and OT.
Get your exam guide now. (800)709-9754 EXT.5799 USWA
Fee Req.


HelpWanted


Bank Card Agents: 17 year old Processor is looking for
experienced Bank Card Agents. Guaranteed 4 leads/day. In-
come Potential over $100k + Residuals. (888)637-2426 x227.

DETENTION OFFICER: $17.32-$20.69 per hour to start.
Phoenix, Arizona; Maricopa County Sheriffs office. Excellent
benefits. No experience necessary. Contact (602)307-5245,
(877)352-6276, or www.meso.ore. 400 vacancies.

ASAP! Drivers Needed $1000+weekly $0 Lease/$1.20pnm
Sign-On Bonus CDL-A + 3 mos OTR (800)635-8669.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER, START IT
RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL training inhr 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement! CRST. (866)400-
2778.

Driver-BYNUM TRANSPORT needs qualified drivers for
Central Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Food grade
tanker, no hazmat, no pumps, great benefits, competitive pay,
new equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2 years experience.

Drivers-Exp. CarlHaulers, Join WAGGONERS! Great home
time, benefits! EXCITING NEW BONUS PROGRAMS! Call
for Appt. in your area: (912)571-9668.

Driver- CLASS-A CDL DRIVERS- Now Hiring OTR &
Local Drivers- New Equipment; Great Benefits:; Premium Pay
Package. Call Oakley Transport, (877)484-3042.

Part-time, home-based Internet business. Earn $500-$1000/
month or more. Flexible hours. Training provided. No invest-
nient required. FREE details. www.K748.com.

OTR drivers deserve more pay and more hometime! $.42/
mile! Home weekends and during the week! Run our Florida
Region! Heartland Express (800)441-4953
www.heartlandexpress.com.


Homes ForRent

Annual rental homes in the heart of Central Florida. Beau-
tifil waterfrontcomnmunitieswith resortamienities, social events
and on-site activities. Call (800)887-8301 or visit
www.EquitvLifestvle.com.

Never Rent Again! Buy, 4BR/2BA $14,000! Only $199/Mo!
2BR $10,000! 5%'down 20years 8%. HUD Homes Available!
For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5796.

6/BR Foreclosure $27,000! 5/BR Only $28.000! Stop Rent-
ing! More Homes Available from $10,0001 For Listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $30,000! Only $238/Mo! 5% down
20years @ 8%apr. Buy 6/BR $215/Mo! For listings (800)366-
9783 Ext 5798.

HomesFor Sale

Palm Harbor Homes 30th Anniversary Sale! IHuge Dis-
counts, Easy Financing. 0% Down when you own your land.
Hurry while tis offer lasts!!! (800)622-2832.


Instruction


No Cost Job Training and Education for youth 16-24!
Train in automotive, business, electrical, health occupations-
CNA and more! Receive high school diploma or GED at Job
Corps. (888)562-5627.

HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING FOR
EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certification,
Job Placement Assistance; Associated Training Services
(800)251-3274 www.equipmentopcrator.com.

AMERICA'S DRIVING ACADEMY!! Start your driving
career today! Offering courses in CDL A. Low tuition fee!
Many payment options! No registration fee! (888)899-5910
info@americasdrivingacademy.com.

Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on Train-
ing. Job Placement Assistance. Call Toll Free (866)933-1575.
ASSOCIATED TRAINING SERVICES, 5177 Homosassa
Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.


Miscellaneous


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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical. busi-
ness, paralegal, computers criminal justice. Job placement
assistance. Financial aid and computer provided if qualified.
Call (866)858-2121 www.OnlincTidcwaterTech.corm.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying Aviation
Maintenance Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if
qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Insti-
tute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

WANTED: 10 HOMES ToShowOffOurrNewlifctimne Exte-
rior Paint. Call Now to see if your home qualifies. (800)961-
8547. (Lic.#CBCO10111)


RealEstate


AUCTION AL-GA-TN 12 Net Leased Properties 'Retail -
w/Ntl. Corp. Leases *Mountain Clhalets *Retail Land Offered
Individually (800)257-4161 higeenbothamt.comn
Higgenbothamn Auctioneers ME Higgenbothamrn. CAI
FlIAU305/AB158.

S. CENTRALALABAMAWATERFRONTLAND SALE!
GRAND OPENING SATURDAY JUNE 23RD. ONE DAY
ONLY! Gorgeous property, great prices, come see for your-
self. Water access from Just $19,900 Paved Roads, L/G Utili-
ties, Excellent Financing! Call Now and reserve a priority
appointment (877)457-5263 ext. 1007.

LAKE SEATON GEORGIA Ist TIME OFFERED. 1.96
Acres - $110,900; 3 Acres LAKEF-RONT - $147,900. Beauti-
ful views and frontage on Lake Seaton. Black-topped roads,
underground utilities. Only 43 miles to Atlanta, GA. Don't
miss 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 in-
cluded. 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. Tenunessee
Call Lakeside Realty (888)291-5253 Or visit
wwvw.lakesiderealty-tu.coum.


HOME
6.--FOR SAL


IfNN


OPrO 2.IuTnY


MLS


PRISCILLA "CIssY" FAISON
BROKER / Cell: 768-0320
VERNON ANDERSON
Cell: 850-819-4107
CHAD FAISON
Cell: 850-768-0321
LORI HOLLAND
Cell: 910-261-4604
MICHELLE BURK
Cell: 850-624-4104


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. WESTERN NORTH CARO-
LINA MTS FREE Color Brochure & Information MOUN-
TAIN PROPERTIES with Spectacular views, Homes, Cabins,
Creeks, & Investment acreage. CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN
GMAC REAL ESTATE... cherokeemountainrealtl.coni Call
for free brochure (800)841-5868.

North Carolina Cool Mountain Air, Views & Streams, Homes,
Cabins & Acreage. FREE BROCHURE (800)642-5333. Re-
alty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C. 28906.
wwvsw.reallyoftmurbpy.coiI.

Mountain Community on Tuckasegee River, NC. Private
community, dramatic views, exceptional weather and recre-
ation. $250,000+, incentives. Riverfront sites still available!
(866)464-5885 www.waterdancenc.com, High Vision, LLC.

Lakefront Community,Boone Lake, Northeast Tennessee.
Fully amenitized. spectacular views, conveniently located
near Tri-Cities. Final homesite release $85,900+, excellent
incentives. www.frandeharbor.info (888)295-2537 Grand
Vision, Inc.

SC Real Estate For Sale Farm, Brick Home & 8 Acres
$189.500 2 Level Brick Home $379,900 2 Level Home
$244.900 MearesAuctions.com L. Meares, (864)444-1321.

NC MOUNTAINS - 2BD/2BA Log Siding Cabin has great
views - FP, Porch, HoI Tub - Furnished, Rental History - Call:
Ralph Crisp Realty (800)438-8621
vwww.ralphcrisprealty.corm.

LAKE LOT BARGAIN I + acres with FREE Boat Slips-
$34,900. Nicely wooded lake access property in brand new
premier development on spectacular 160,000 acre recreational
lake! Prime waterfronts available. Call (800)704-3154. x. 1241.

Mountain Lifestyle Group now opening 2 GATED commu-
nities in the high country of Western North Carolina. Lots
starting at $26.000 (866)378-4769.

NEW! Gated Coastal GA Community Homesites up to 4.5
acres. Marshfront with long range views & 150 year old live
moss-draped oaks. 14 miles north of the FL state line. Shown
by appointment. Call (866)432-7320.

WATERFRONT & VIEW HOMESITES Nestled alongside
beautiful 45,000 acre Lake Eufaula, Alabama. Gated commu-
nity with I to 3 acres from the $40's. Private Owner amenities
include Clubhouse, Boat Slips. Nature Trails. Call (866)882-
1107.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell on 2 private
acres near very wide trout stream in the Galax area and New
River State Park, $139,500 owner (866)789-8535.

ESCAPETOALABAMASPECTACULAR LAKE PROP-
ERTIES From Just $49.900 Private gated community on
70,000 acre Lake Guntersville. Featuring clubhouse. marina.
boat launch. paved roads, u/g utilities and more! No time
requirement to build. Excellent financing available. Call to-
day! (888)525-3725 x 2694 wwwvl.theaks-gpi.co!n,.

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 financ-
ing. Call now (866)685-2562. x. 1257 TN Irand & lakes,

Timber Company Sell- Off! 20 acres- $39,900. Subdivision
Potential! Big mountain acreage with views. I miletoNacklaus
designed golf course. Close to Tennessee River & recreational
lake. Creeklronts available. Excellent financing. Free call
(866)685-2562. x. 1201.

COASTAL GEORGIA 24+ Acres- S99,900t. Was $109.900.
Beautifil trees, pastures for horses, loaded with wildlife. Easy
access to 1-95. Shot drive to GA coast. Long load fiontage-
potential to subdivide. Excellent financing $10,000 Sav-
ings- Limited time. CALL NOW (800)898-4409 x 1295.

Developer's Closeout September 291th- 20%0 offalready low
pre-construction pricing. Lots & condos available wv water.
marsh, golf, nature views starting at 70k's. yIr. no payment
options. (877)266-7376 www.vco.op.erspointcoi.





ANF

ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA


Classified Display Metro .'.1.





[Week of June 11, 2007]


I H


I






N 12B * . : ', . County Ne/.s' Holmes County Times-Advertier * Wednesday. June 13. 2007


3BR/2bath home, 1600
square feet, close to Waf-
fle House, Flowers. fruit
tiees, chain link fence.
Only 2 years old
(850)5472961
For Sale-2003 Redmon
manufacture home 1200
sq.ft., 3/BR-2/BA. Hard-
wood flooring. Porches in-
cluded. $5900.
850-259-5571.



50 acres Farm land for
sale in Black, Alabamai
area. reduced $2,800 per
acre. Call (251)446-8103


7150 !I
5 acres for sale by owner
Front acre already
cleared. Hwy 77 and Clay-
ton Rd.. Chipley. Beautiful
prime property.
(850)573-0890

Five (8) Acre tracts Hwy
77 South, 4 miles Bedie
Road. Call Milton for infor-
mation (850)638-1858


For Sale, 63 acres cleared
with some trees on county
graded road near Dog-
wood Lakes area Holmes
County


� Z-1- F,


98 Skyline 16X60, 2BR,2 BA .................. $24,900
98 Grand Manor 16x80, 3BR,2B A ............ $28,900
02 Grand Manor 32x80,4 BR,2 BA ....... $59,900
98 Palm Harbor 28x56, 3 BR, 2 BA"Textured" $37,900
00 General 28x48,3 BR, 2 BA ................. $32,900
96 Destiny 14x72, 3BR, 2 BA ................... $21,900
98 Pioneer 24x72,4BR,28A .........................$38,900
99 Homes of Merit 28x60, 3 BR, 2 BA .... $47,900
MODULARHOME
98 Fleetwood 28x70, 4 BR, 2 BA ............. $46,900
00 Pioneer 28x60, 4BR, 2 BA......... $37,900
96 Redman 28x48, 3BR, 2 BA ................. $32,900
02 Craftmade 28x56, 4BR,2 BA.............$39,900
95 Cavalier 28x80,4 BR, 2 BA.................. $48,900
All Homes Include Delivery, Set-Up, AJC, Steps, P umbirin a tirlng


Oak Hill, corner Quaker
& Vermont. $22k/offer.
(850)579-8867
www.GreatNWFloridaDeal
s.com




AAUTOMOTIVE MARINE

RECREATIONAL I
8100 - Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 - Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 - Trucks
8140 - Vans
8150 - Commercial
8160 - Motorcycles
8170- Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210- Boats
8220 - Personal Watercraft
8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes


When it comes to selling your


car, nothing goes the distance


like the CLASSIFIED!


* Cars For Sale


* Motorcycles


* Trucks


* Farm Vehicles



WASHINGTON COUNTY


FT
*~ ,t; 7-
~3 .


(850) 638-0212



HOLMES COUNTY


ITS. ER


(850) 547-9414
.................^iE ^^ ^^^ &^ ^f _ .-BL issZSS _'^.^ .


i_ 7 50 __7_ !- I 7150
MP Enterprises Land Sale
and Finance. 5 acres or
more for houses only,
wooded & pasture. 3 miles
South of Chipley. Highway
Rd., Duncan Community
Rd., Buddy Rd., (4) five ac-
res (8) ten acres (5) eight
acres. Owner financing or
cash. Low down payment,
low monthly payments.
� Y Pf CI8 A A Ulit I Call Milton Peel for infor-
I r A U I Imation 850-638-1858


-1 i


03SATURN 06 MERCURY
L200 MARQUIS LS
power Pkg,, Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Leather, Climate Control, CD Player,
Towable, #7220A Low Miles R2849

$8,495 $15,995


BSEDCAR C



06 FORD 06 FORD
TAURUS SEL FUSION SE
Power Pkg., Moon Roof, CD Player, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Allo0
Alloy Wheels, #P2857 Wheels, Two To Choose From, (P2873
$11,995 $15,995


06 FORD 06 FORD F.150
MUSTANG SUPER CAB XLT
V-6, Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, V-8,
CD Player, Alloy Wheels, P2893 Automatic, #R2853

$16,995 $19,995


06 FORD F-250 05 FORD F.350 STANDARD
STANDARD CAB XL CAB FLAT BED
Diesel, Auto., Air, Warranty, Diesel, Automatic, Gooseneck Setup,
#P2869 Factoy Warranty, #P2904
$23,995 26,995
*All Prin~n Plu $249.50 P&HA. . Ta. Tan & Titli


www.chipolaford.com


1995 Toyota Corolla,
$3,000.00. Good gas mile-
age. 850-326-1104
1997 Mercedes E420. Ex-
cellent condition. White
color, loaded.148,000 Mi-
les. $12,500 Negotiable
638-8170.
2003 Mercury Grand Mar-
quis GS 12,300 miles, gar-
age kept, clean, NADA
blue book value, $11,925.
Will take $11.000.
850-547-0941
2007 Victory Vegas 200
Miles, Stage One Kit with
Performance Pipes.
$15,000. (850)260-1700


8120
For Sale: 2006 Honda
Rancher 350 4x4. Oil
changed, like new. Please
call 850-535-1122 or
850-596-6449


06 FORD ESCAPE 06 FORD F-250 XLT
HYBRID XLT SUPERCAB 4x4
41 MPG Ciy, Power Pkg., Crise, 1lt, CD V-8, Automatic, CD, Tow Command
Player, One Owner, Warranty, (P2834 #P2805
$20,495 $24,995


wLEARANE.!


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


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


05 CHEVY K1500
CREW CAB Z-71
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,
Alloy Wheels, #P2880
$26,995


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


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



06 FORD F-450
CREW CAB XL
Diesel, Automatic, Flat Bed witt
Gooseneck, #P2886
$38,995


l. All incnntiuves annlied. W.A.C.


RICK BARNES, SALES MANAGER


T ~ - �- .-7 - ;, . " ' - " : " .


CAROLE CANNON REALTY
2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifav, FL
(850) 547-4784 * Cell (8501951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
60 acres, private $180,000 * 21 acs+- half
cleared, balance mature pines and hardwoods,
bldgs, deep well $140,000 * 17 acs +-
cleared, shared deep pond $136,000 * Pecan
grove, 18 acs+-, lots of paved and county road
frontage, 3 BR block home with metal roof,
barns $175,000 * Large 4/2 brick home,
fireplace, metal roof, carport, appliances, new
survey $129,900 * 2.5 acs+- with over 400 ft
of paved frontage $21,900 * Reduced: 6.87
acres, surveyed, road frontage, no restrictions,
$48,900 * 3 BR brick and frame town
home, corner lot, CH/A, appliances $110,000
www.carolecannonrealty.com,


Side Impact Bags, Cruise, Sport Group, #7209
MSRP $17,530
SAVE $3,535

$13,995


Cruise, Trailer Tow, CD Player, #7298
__ _ ~MSRP $25,160
SAVE $5,165

$19,995


Convenience Pkg., Leather, #7184
MSRP $25,655
SAVE $3,660

$21,995


Lariat, Leather, Moonroof, Audiophile Sound System, #7187
MSRP $36,445
SAVE $6,450


$29s995


V-8, Power Running Boards, Ultimate Pkg., NAV System, #7208
MSRP $38,820
SAVE $5,825


$32,995S


5 ~ R: i:c M:�) E [Z I


97 Mercury Mountaineer.
Clean, good condition,
cold air, runs great. $3500.
Call 638-9472 or 638-2920


1989 Ford F150 Larret
302, 5 speed, 4x4,
105,000.00 miles fair con-
dition, runs great,
$2500.00 OBO Chris
(850)547-3550.1
2001 Dodge extended
cab, diesel. $13,500.
(850)547-5941
2002 Dodge 1500 SLT
Quad Cab, one owner,
power seats, windows,
leather seats, bed liner,
117,000 miles $8900.
(850)849-0252 Don
For Sale-1996 Dodge
Ram 1500 with 37,335 true
miles. Tool box and bed
cover. Well kept. Asking
$8,000. 547-3429, 9am to
9pm


2004 Buick Van 23 miles
to gallon , take over pay-
ments. Real good condi-
tion. 40,000 miles.
1-850-836-4291


2003 Honda 600 Shadow
for $4000. Call
(850)258-4428 for more in-
formation
2003 Honda 750 Spirit
with low miles for $4500.
Call (850)258-4428 for
more information


2003 Cape Horn Bay
Series, 18 ft, 130 Honda
Minkota RipTide, 24 volt
trolling motor. Lowrance
color bottom machine
w/GPS. $13,500. Day
258-7142; night 638-1420


8330

2000 Daybreak
19,000 miles, 34ft with a
superslide, dual roof air.
55 KW generator, 180
hours, jacks, rear camera,
plus much more. Ready to
travel. Excellent condition.
$33,000 obo.
(850)535-9672


2005 Cavalier, 29ft.
Queen bed, bunk beds,
microwave, fridge, excel-
lent condition, ready to put
on your land. No' holding
tanks. Must sell. $8000
obo. 638-3500


Jayco 1994 J Series 30.5,
30 ft., 5th wheel travel
trailer, a must see! Very
good condition. 638-6638;
638-5474


fo


* . .-* . .^*s1 .' .1 "i,-'




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