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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00269
 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: September 12, 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: UF00028312:00269
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text














Soul Jam 2007
The annual Christian music event
features Hawk Nelson.
More on Page 1B and online at
www.chipleypaper.com


IN THE NEWS







MAGAZINE


In the Weekend Edition

Youth injured on
local mission trip
Several youth from a local
church were injured Saturday while
on a local mission trip. The condi-
tion of most is improving.
Pastor Charles Newman of East
Mt. Zion Methodist Church re-
ported by email that the youth from
Pleasant Grove Church had been
on a mission/community service
project and were returning to the
project site after having lunch at the
church. The driver lost control on a
dirt road and the pickup truck went
out of control. "Some have asked
for the names of the youth involved
in the accident this afternoon so
they can be added to prayer lists,"
Newman said.
*Robert "Bubba" Lane of Poplar
Springs was taken by AirHeart heli-
copter to Southeast Alabama Medi-
cal Center with a broken femur. He
had surgery to repair the thigh bone:
Lane also had a rock lodged into
his skull. He had to have a drainage
tube placed after they removed the
rock. Lane was admitted to Flowers
Memorial Hospital.
*Rachel Ward, Poplar Springs
was released from Southeast Ala-
bama Medical Center with multiple
stitches, cuts and bruises.
*Rebecca (the driver), a student
at the Baptist College of Florida in
Graceville; Kelsey Trim and Brad
Nelson, both of Poplar Springs,
were all treated and released from
Graceville Hospital.
*Brook Hall, Chipley High
School, was air lifted to Southeast
Alabama Medical Center with a
back injury causing her to lose some
sensation in her legs temporarily.
Later as she attempted to walk, she
passed out. She was admitted to
Southeast Alabama Medical Center
for further observation.
*Jessica Singleterry, Poplar
Springs, suffered a fractured pelvis.
She was treated and released from
Graceville Hospital, continued to
have pain and was taken to Flowers
Hospital where she was admitted
and is under observation.
*Cade Singleterry was treated
and released from Graceville Hos-
pital. *
"Please be in prayer for Pastor
Jack Faircloth, Youth Pastor Ed-
die Biss and the congregation of
Pleasant Grove Baptist Church as
they go through this difficult time
of recovery," Newman said

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




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COPYRIGHT 2007 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.


2 sections, 22 pages


Volme84 Nube 4 -hp0yFloid Wdnsda, e0embr-2,200 50 ac


.Jay Felsberg/WCN
Philip Rountree thanked the School Board for honoring him by naming the football field Philip Roun-
tree Stadium.


Rountree thanks school board for honoring him


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
Coach Phillip Rountree was
on hand Monday night at the
Washington County School Board
meeting to thanks the Board for
honoring him recently.
The Board unanimously re-
sponded to a community effort
to name the football field Philip
Rountree Stadium.
"I am deeply humbled by that
and grateful," Rountree said. "I
,needed to take the time to come up
here and thank each of you.
"I started following football on
that field when I was in second
grade."
Chairman Vann Brock called
Rountree, "the one person in the
state of Florida who had more in-
fluence on education that anyone
I know," citing his distinguished
record as an educator.
"It was a common effort and it
spoke of the respect you have from
the community," Brock said.
Rountree was also a member of
the first-ever Florida State Univer-
sity football team. That team was
recently honored in Tallahassee by
the university.
Also honored were Mr. and
Mrs. Don Walters of Take Stock in
Children. They recently received
a crystal vase at the state TSIC
convention for having the most


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Mr. and Mrs. Don Walters show the crystal vase they received in
honor of the accomplishments of Take Stock in Children.


growth in TSIC scholarships - 83
percent. "The next highest was 32
percent," Superintendent Calvin
Stevenson said.
"Over 50 students have the
opportunity to get a four year de-
gree and over $500,000 has been
granted through Don's hard-head-
edness and inability to take no for
an answer.
Walters was clearly moved by
the statements by Stevenson. "I
get a little emotional about this


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Left to right: Project Manager Robbie Black, Area Manager Brad
Marston and Division Manager of Rite Way Paul Brunson were
recognized by the School Board for outstanding work in school
cleanliness.


Look for the Crimestoppers logo
Crimestoppers of Washington County pays cash rewards for informa-
tion leading to the arrest of individuals involved in crime. Crimestoppers
of Washington County never asks a caller for their name. All calls are
completely confidential.
At right is the logo for Crimestoppers.
Also, look for updates on Washington County's 10 Most Wanted. Use
of this tool has led to a number of arrests in recent months, according to
Sheriff Bobby Haddock.
If you have information about a crime, call Crimestoppers of Wash-
ington County at 1-850-638-TIPS. You could be eligible for a reward
up to $1,000.


because it's really the best thing
I have ever been involved with,"
Walters said.
"Orange Hill Soil and Wa-
ter Conservation District is at
full steam now, and within three
months we will purchase 10 more
scholarships.
"We are out there daily pro-
moting this and obtaining match-
ing funds. One family has given
$12,000.
"It has made a major impact,"
Brock said. "It goes to kids who
would normally not even go to
college."
The Board also heard Joe Taylor
report that his recommendation
was that the Board not approve
three large housing projects going
before the Planning and Develop-
ment Commission Tuesday night.
The five-year capital improvement
plan comes before the Board for
review next Monday and it does
not include any expansion in the
number of student stations.
Two of the developments are
just under the number of units mak-
ing them developments of regional
impact. Two of the three are in
the Ebro area and have received
considerable community opposi-
tion, and the. other is the 624-unit
Skywatch subdivision in Vernon.


Verbal jabs


thrown at


Vernon


City Council

New impact fee
ordinance approved

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
The City of Vernon will act on
a proposed budget on Wednesday,
but in the meantime that document
led to a lot of discussion Monday
night at the regular City Council
meeting. The meeting was recessed
until 10 a.m. Wednesday, with a
budget workshop at 9 a.m. Several
corrections need to be made in the
proposed $2.013 million budget
and the corrected document will be
acted on Wednesday.
Mayor Oscar Ward had several
comments about the budget and
other issues, and he let Council
know about them Monday night.
Among other issues Ward ad-
dressed were:
*Accumulation of garbage at
the rec fields. He said the garbage
has "built up" and that torn bags
were around the dumpsters. He said
pickups were not being done by the
trash hauler and that city workers
were doing the work.
Recreation Director Buddy
Baxley said that trash is being il-
legally dumped there and that a
deputy was informed. One illegal
dumper has been caught and the
City will prosecute any illegal
dumper caught on City property.
Councilman John Paul Cook,
Jr., said the contractors have "more
than lived up to the contract."
*Damage to the walking trail.
Baxley said that despite rumors the
walking trail was not being torn up.
The nearby wash was recently filled
in to remove the danger of water
moccasins, and the track is intact.
Any holes will be patched. Baxley
noted that all work is being done
by volunteers.
"We're at the cleanup stage,"
he said.
*The budget. Ward particularly
noted the $66,323 rec budget and
only $8,000 of projected income.
"Does this mean we are losing over
$1,000 a week?" Ward asked.
Baxley said that income did
not include that from football,
and asked if the rec department
was supposed to be a "for profit"
operation.
Council President Narvel Arm-
strong called for a budget work-
shop "where everybody stays," a
reference to Ward leaving a recent
budget workshop early.
"I'll take that personally," Ward
said.
Council also approved a new
impact fee ordinance that waives
the fee for any home or business
that has to relocate as result of
four-laning Hwy. 79. The house or
business must be replaced within
two years.


WASHINGTON CTY., INC.


- 638-TIPS(8477)


/




2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, September 12, 2007


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Wednesday, September 12, 2007 Washington County News, 3A


"N


Rex Yates honored with memorial service recently


PERRY WELLS
Correspondent
"Rex T. Yates has done it
all" was the opening statement
of church pastor, Mike Orr,
as he stood in Chipley First
Baptist Church on Labor Day
to speak final words of comfort
to the family of Rex, who died
Friday, Aug. 31, in a Dothan
hospital.
The Rev. Orr continued to
deliver a fitting eulogy and an
appropriate funeral service for
a long-time church member,
a devoted father, grandfather,
great-grandfather, brother,
uncle and a true friend to all
those he met.
I well remember the activ-
ity that brought Rex Yates to
the Brackin School, my home
community, possibly in the
mid-1930s.
4-H Clubs were being initi-
ated in numerous rural hamlets
of the county under the direc-
tion of the Florida Agriculture
Extension Office. The new
program was the assignment
of a young Rex Yates, who had
been recently hired as Assistant
County Agent.
This was Rex's first job after
college, and a short-lived one
for the aspiring young man,
who seemed destined to go
forward to bigger and better
opportunities.
The 4-H clubs in the remote
areas of the county, had a long-
lasting and far-reaching effect
on the lives of many boys and
girls, who have fondly remem-
bered Rex Yates down through
the years.
Not only were club mem-
bers assigned farm projects,
with extensive record keep-
ing, we were also subjected
to social development. At our
meetings, we engaged in sing-
ing songs centering around our
club work, as well as other ones
which were new to members.
We also participated in short
one- or two-act "plays," which
were called skits. One well
remembered activity was called
"Kangaroo Court."
A slate of officers was se-
lected each year, therefore
we learned about the political
process, as some advanced to
positions of leadership by hold-
ing offices within the club.
4-H Club membership con-
tinues to be a character-build-
ing organization and the Wash-
ington County Club is alive and
well today.
Our group, as well as other
clubs in Duncan, Hinson Cross
Roads and numerous communi-
ties, were introduced to such
things as wiener and marsh-
mallow roasts by a young man
who was reared under the same
circumstances as the ones he
was then tutoring.
The summer encampment at
Camp Timpoochee located on
Choctawhatchee Bay in Walton
County was available to 4-H
Club members in those early
years. This facility remains
open with more modern and
comfortable buildings, plus
some added attractions for the
youth of today.
Rex Thornwell Yates was
born Dec. 12, 1916, in Bonifay.
His parents were James Edwin
Yates and Leola Britt Yates,
both from pioneer Washington
County families. Rex's two
sisters are Vera Yates Owens


and Mildred Yates Farrior.
After working in the tur-
pentine business for several
years, the Yates family and the
Britt family acquired farm land
and began farming. J.E. Yates,
Rex's father, purchased the old
Bill Jefferies place, which was
"homesteaded" by that family
after the Civil War.
This property is located on
the Chipley-Vernon Highway
and is still in the Yates family.
The history and story of
Rex T. Yates is recorded in
the Heritage of Washington
County book released in June
2006. Rex, and other family
members, supported the as-
similation of material in the
book. He continued to support
the community project by pur-
chasing copies for all members
of his family after the book was
published.
The material in the Heritage
Book will show the school-
teaching experience of Rex T.
Yates. He met his future wife,
Audrey Hightower Yates, while
he was teaching in the Ebro
School.
They were married April
9, 1938, and have one daugh-
ter, Rexanne, who is married
to Thomas Gerald Holley, a
practicing Chipley attorney.
There are two granddaughters,
Audrey Melissa Holley Painter
and Heather Leann Holley. The
one grandson is William Rex
Holley. Two great-grandchil-
dren also survive.
Rex T. Yates was in my life
once again when he became
my history teacher in tenth
grade at Vernon High School.
His teaching career was inter-
rupted when he entered the U.S.
Army Air Corps during World
War II. He was commissioned
an officer and participated on
many bombing raids during the
height of combat action in the
European theater of the war.
In 1949-50, our friend Rex
T. Yates almost singlehandedly
prepared and printed a book-
let entitled Service Record,
World War I and II, Washington
County. This book lists the
names and a brief military his-
tory of those who served in the
two wars.
He graciously gave consent
for this historic data to be used
in the recently printed Heritage
of Washington County book.
In addition to serving four
years on active duty during
World War II, Yates completed
29 more years in the U.S. Air
Force Reserve as a major be-
fore retiring.
In 1948, Yates was elected
Clerk of Circuit Court for
Washington County. He re-
signed this post in 1951 to ac-
cept an appointment as a Rural
Mail Carrier from the Chipley
Post Office.
His route consisted of 140
miles of travel on poor roads
which took him to Miller's
Ferry and other points in the ex-
treme south end of the county.
He served over 300 patrons
daily and made many lasting
friendships.
Along the travels of life,
Rex and Audrey Yates operated
the Shivers Hotel, a landmark
in Chipley. This historic build-
ing was constructed with lum-
ber and covered with block. It
offered 36 rooms for rent and
operated until fire damaged it


beyond repair.
For some reason unknown
to me, my dad, Hugh Wells,
was called out to fill in at the
Shivers Hotel when it was
necessary for Rex and Audrey
to be out of town. Maybe that is
when their friendship reached
its plateau. Long after my adult-
hood, Rex and Audrey were
frequent visitors to the Hugh
and Marie Wells home.
After purchasing additional
land adjoining the Yates home,
Rex proceeded with a proj-
ect he had envisioned for a
long time. El Rancho Hunting
Preserve was established with
regular duck hunts available
to his friends and business as-
sociates.
As a last business venture,
Rex T. Yates became a partner
in the business, Dixie Abstract
and Title. His right hand associ-
ate in this operation is Patricia
Flaherty, who has been with
the firm since 1995. Margarette
Kent worked for the Yates fam-
ily in their home for more than
35 years.
In writing for the Heritage
Book project about two years
ago, Rex T. Yates concluded
one of his articles with the
statement: "I have no time for
the rocking chair yet."
Rex Yates was blessed in
that he never did have to re-
sort to the "rocking chair."
He worked until three weeks
prior to being stricken with
the malady which resulted in
his death.
He became especially inter-
ested in music and singing of
the old songs in his later years.
He vividly recalled the military
marching music of the World


War II era.
Rex was also familiar with
the old-time singing of the
Singing Brakeman, Jimmie
Rodgers, and could recall the
words to some of the Rodgers
songs from the 1930s.
Yes, my friend, Rex Yates,
you "have done it all!" and you
have done it all well. Now all is
well with you as you rest from
your labors.
It was altogether fitting that
his funeral service was closed
with an Albert E. Brumley
convention-type gospel song.
Rex Yates possibly sang it in
his younger years. It was sung
by Bruce Christmas, Dennis
Wood, Thomas Porter, Ken
Stanton and Yuille Young, with
Flossie Owens Porter playing
the piano.
The song, "I'll Meet You in
the Morning," was beautifully
performed by this quintet. It
describes the life and sentiment
of our valuable and versatile
friend, Rex T. Yates.
Following is chorus of the
song:
"I'll meet you in the morn-
ing with a how do you do
And we'll sit down by the
river and with rapture old ac-
quaintance renew
You'll know me in the morn-
ing by the smile that I wear
When I meet you in the
morning in a city that is built
four square."


CHECK OUT PHOTO
GALLERIES
ATWWW.
CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


' .: ; 'gy
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4.---*

-4


Rex Yates

CHIPLEY OFFICE

fISEPTEMOPIBER 1
SEPTEMBER 12


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SIf you're not a liberal when you're young, thenyou have no heart. -- Idea originated by Francois Guisot (1787-1874),
If you're not a conservative when you're old, then you have no brain. popularly attributed to Winston Churchill


Uh-oh,
If Canada's national
health-care system is so
dang wonderful, why are so
many Canadians coming to
America to pay for their own
medical care?
Why is the hip replace-
ment center of Canada in
Ohio -- at the Cleveland
Clinic, where 10 percent of
its international patients are
Canadians?
Why is the Brain and
Spine Clinic in Buffalo serv-
ing about 10 border-crossing
Canadians a week? Why did
a Calgary woman recently
have to drive several hun-
dred miles to Great Falls,
Mont., to give birth to her
quadruplets?
It's simple. As the mar-
ket-oriented Fraser Institute
in Vancouver, B.C., can
tell you, Canada's vaunted
"free" government health-
care system cannot or delib-
erately will not provide its
33 million citizens with the
nonemergency health care
they want and need when
they need or want it.
Courtesy of the institute,
here are some unflattering
facts about Canada's sickly
system:
Number of Canadians on
waiting lists for referrals to
specialists or for medical
services -- 875,000.
Average wait from time
of referral to treatment by a
specialist -- 17.8 weeks.
Shortest waiting time --
oncology, 4.9 weeks.
Longest waiting times


-- orthopedic surgery, 40.3
weeks.
Average wait to get an
MRI -- 10.3 weeks nation-
ally but 28 weeks in New-
foundland.
Average wait time for a
surgery considered "elec-
tive," like a hip replacement
-- four or more months.
Hello, Cleveland.
The Canadian system is
horribly short on consumer
choice and competition. But
it isn't all bad -- if you don't
mind waiting to access it.
As health policy analyst
Nadeem Esmail of the Fraser
Institute said last week, it
does "a decent job of saving
your life but treats you ter-
ribly in the process."
Esmail says no one knows
exactly how many Canadi-
ans go to the United States
each year for medical care.


His best estimate for 2006
-- a conservative one -- is
39,282. Whatever the actual
number is, however, it is
growing.
Clinics in Detroit and
Buffalo market speedy
MRIs, CTs or ultrasounds
to Canadians which, by
law, cannot be purchased
privately in some provinces,
including Ontario.
Ontario residents have
three options: wait months
for their free public MRI,
travel to a province like
Quebec where it is legal to
buy one privately or travel


to the U.S.
It's no wonder private
medical and surgical brokers
like Timely Medical Alter-
natives of Vancouver have
sprung into existence. Rick
Baker said his three-year-old
company refers about 100
Canadians a month to U.S.
clinics and hospitals for such
things as MRIs and knee
replacements.
Timely Medical's ser-
vices came in handy for
Lindsay McCreith, a retired
auto body shop owner who
was told in 2006 he prob-
ably had a brain tumor. He


needed an MRI fast. But the
wait time for a "free" public
one was 4 1/2 months and
it was illegal to purchase a
private MRI in Ontario.
MeCreith contacted
Timely Medical, which got
him an MRI the next day
in Buffalo that showed he
had a -Titleist-sized tumor.
Four and half weeks later,
McCreith had received the
brain surgery that could
have taken eight months to
happen in Canada -- if he
had still been alive. It cost
him $28,000 -- for which
Canada's government won't


reimburse him.
Stories like McCreith's
-- and the downsides of Ca-:
nadian and American health,
care -- will be exposed Sept.
14 by ABC's John Stos-
sel in his "20/20" special,
tentatively titled "Sick in
America."
Rick Baker hopes Hillary
Clinton and her friends will
be watching. "
Bill Steigerwald is a col-
umnistat the Pittsburgh Tri-
bune-Review. E-mail Bill at,
bsteigerwald@tribweb.com.
�Pittsburgh Tribune-Re-
view, All Rights Reserved.


The Craig Affair: Rampant Hypocrisy


Listening to Idaho Repub-
lican Senator Larry Craig
proclaim in near-thunder-
ing terms that he is not gay
and never has been gay, I
couldn't help but recall hear-
ing Bill Clinton swear he
"did not have sex with that
woman."
All Craig lacked to en-
force the comparison was a
finger wiggling at the cam-
era. In his case, there was
also no trace of bodily fluids
on anyone's dress to prove
his guilt, but then there was
that guilty plea admitting
that he had engaged in dis-
orderly conduct in a men's
room at the Minneapolis-St.
Paul airport, thereby avoid-
ing admitting that he origi-
nally had been charged with
soliciting a homosexual en-
counter with an undercover
police officer.
Craig now says he pled
guilty simply to get the
matter out of the way, but
surely as a lawmaker he had
to know that he could easily
have pleaded nolo conten-
dere (no contest) without
owning up to having been
a bad boy and having that
damning guilty plea on the
record.
The media has jumped
on this story as if the sena-
tor were Paris Hilton in
drag. Aside from the ribald
comments it has provoked,
such as Jay Leno's remark
to Sen. John McCain -- who
had said that his colleagues
don't socialize with one an-
other -- that his lonely fellow
senators could always find
companionship in airport
men's rooms.
When they involve poli-


Making


Sense


Michael Reagan


tics, scandals such as this
one are certain to find parti-
sanship rearing its head, and
the Craig affair is no excep-
tion. Because Larry Craig is
a staunch conservative from
a staunchly conservative
state, Democrats and their
leftist allies are dancing in
the streets over his embar-
rassment, busily reminding
every sympathetic reporter
who will listen to them that
the Idaho Senator not only
espouses family values, but
has been a staunch foe of gay
marriage.
Ergo, he's not only a
closet men's room lothario,
but a hypocrite as well. It's
a case of "don't do as I do,
do as I say."
As tempting a target as
Craig may be, however, it's
interesting how gingerly the
overwhelmingly pro-gay


... the Craig affair is,
providing Democrats
with an opportunity
to attack conserva-
tive proponents of
traditional family val-
ues and conservative
foes of gay marriage
as a bunch of hypo-
crites, thereby hoping
to deprive the GOP of
a pair of politically
potent issues.

media have approached the
subject of his alleged homo-
sexuality.
Except for the more-mili-
tant gay activists, at least
one of which has charged
in unprintable language that
Craig isn't really gay, he just
likes to have gay sex, most
of the media have avoided
any hint that in reporting on
the scandal they find Craig's
suspected homosexuality
objectionable.
In other words, if he re-
ally is gay, that fact itself is
off limits. As Jerry Seinfeld
used to say after mentioning
homosexuality with some-
thing less than approval,
"Not that there's anything
wrong with that."
In the media's eyes, how-
ever, there is a lot wrong


with a closet gay criticizing
gay marriage or promoting
family values which they
see as code for condemning
homosexuality and gays.
Democrats and the media
define Craig as a hypocrite.
By their twisted logic, there-
fore, anybody who espouses
traditional Judeo/Christian
values must also be a hypo-
crite.
As a result, the Craig af-
fair is providing Democrats
with an opportunity to attack
conservative proponents of
traditional family values
and conservative foes of
gay marriage as a bunch of
hypocrites, thereby hoping
to deprive the GOP of a pair
of politically potent issues.
Democrats want the pub-
lic to believe that Craig is a
hypocrite who speaks one
way and acts in another
- appearing to be a practic-
ing heterosexual when he
is in reality a closet gay
- not, they'll hasten to say,
that there's anything wrong
with that.
Mike Reagan, the eldest
son of the late President
Ronald Reagan, is heard
on more than 200 talk ra-
dio stations nationally as
part of the Radio America
Network. Look for Mike's
newest book, "Twice Ad-
opted." E-mail comments
to Reagan @caglecartoons.
com.


Grammar-Man on the

World Wide Web


ANDREW HOLLINGER
Freedom Wire Service
Turns out the Internet is
here to stay. I wasn't sure in
the beginning. But it seems
to have caught on.
Remember the begin-
ning? All that chshhhh and
static. Then there was the
waiting and the AOL symbol
that just flashed at you. Yes,
it was very interesting, but
besides newsgroups what
was there to do?
Things got faster, though.
Really fast. The technol-
ogy and design improved
dramatically. Everything is
online now. I am now part
of that world.
So the next time you are
at work with a few minutes
to fiddle around or sitting at
home playing online games,
you have a new Web site to
peruse. Check out my site:
www.andrewhollinger.com.
You'll find plenty to occu-
py yourself. There is a Meet
the Writer section where
you can learn all about me
and why I've chosen to be
a writer. One click over is
my Mission Statement, my
pledge to readers. Feel free
to look at my Syndication
Package, it's got some of my
favorite columns. Do you
need a speaker for a special
event? I might be avail-
able. Click on the Booking
Information link for more
information.
Then there is my favorite
page, The Original Gram-
mar-Man. If you are a long-
time reader, you'll recognize
Grammar-Man as a recurring
character in some of my


columns. On this page you'll -'
see what his international
mission is really about.
Don't forget the Email'
Andrew link. There is one on:
every page. I want to know'.
what you think about my
columns and my site. Reader:-
feedback is extremely impor-"
tant. It helps me understand,
what readers are looking for
in a general interest column.
I can also show your e-mail',
to other editors to prove that
my column would be a good
addition to their publica-
tion.
A close friend told me that''
the Internet is where it's at.-
If you want to be successful
and get your name out to
the masses, you need to be'
online. Take a look at Andy'
Samberg. You may recog-
nize his name from the cur-
rent cast of SNL or from his"
summer comedy "Hot Rod."
He began by making home:
movies and placing them'
on YouTube. People noticed'
Andy, and so did SNL. He-
went from Nobody to movie .
star in the blink of an eye.
This is the coming-out
party for my Web site. It is
ready to join the World Wide
Web. All that is missing from
this new equation is you.
So run, don't walk, over to-
www.andrewhollinger.com.
I'm waiting to hear from
you.
Andrew Hollinger is'
a freelance writer from
McAllen, Texas. Visit his
site at AndrewHollinger.
coin or e-mail him at
AndrewHollinger@aol.''
coin


E-MAIL LETTERS

AND OP-ED TO

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Submitted photo
Dorcas Jackson, regent of Chipola Chapter NSDAR,
watches as Mayor Pro Tempore Paul Donofro, Jr. signs
a Constitution Week proclamation commemorating the
214th anniversary of the drafting of the Constitution of
the United States of America.

Constitution Week proclaimed
President Bush, Governor Crist and Marianna Mayor Pro
Tempore Paul Donofro, Jr. have issued proclamations mak-
ing September 17-23 Constitution Week. The Daughters of
the American Revolution started the tradition of celebrating
the Constitution in 1890. This year the chapter will hold the
annual Constitution Day luncheon on Monday, September
17 at Tony's Restaurant in Marianna.
Visitors are welcome at the Dutch treat event and should
contact snoopyxii60@hotmail.com or Regent Dorcas Jack-
son 850-579-2103 for reservations.

Free tutoring
Free Tutoring Supplemental Educational Services are
available at Kate Smith Elementary School in Chipley. To
be eligible for free tutoring, a student must receive free or
reduced price-lunch.
There is no cost to parents of eligible students. Funding
is provided through No Child Left Behind - Title I.
Transportation is NOT provided for tutoring sessions.
To sign up, or request additional information, contact
Jerry Register, SES facilitator, Kate Smith Elementary
School, 850-638-6220 or Olin Gilbert, SES coordinator,
Washington County School Board, 850-638-6222.

Spirit Filled Singers in concert
The Spirit Filled Singers will be appearing at Cypress
Grove Assembly of God in Grand Ridge for a Southern
Gospel Sing at 10 a.m. on Sunday, Sept. 16. Brother C.C.
Haddock will deliver the morning message at 11 a.m. The
Reverend Crosby, pastor, invites all to attend.

Kiwanis Dinner theatre
Using a "star search" format that was highly acclaimed in
2005 to showcase local talent of all ages, the Kiwanis Club
of Chipley will proudly present its annual dinner theatre
on Thursday, September 13, at the Washington County Ag
Center.
Entertainers wishing to perform should contact Bill
Howell, 638-8889 or 596-1501, for specific information.
All forms of performing talent are welcome. In past years,
this recurring event has experienced sell-out crowds for a
fast-paced stage show.
. The Kiwanis Dinner Theatre format has proven to be an.
effective fund raiser for the local Kiwanis Club, who pro-
vides funding for youth-oriented programs such as direct
scholarships, the Key Club and Builders Clubs in Washing-
ton County schools, grants to Take Stock in Children, the
Washington County Scholarship Trust (Pulling For Educa-
tion), the WHTC Foundation, Boy Scouts and others.
Support is also provided for community-wide programs
such as Covenant Hospice, American Cancer Society, and
school lunch programs. The Kiwanis Club of Chipley was
formed in 1941 and is marking 66 years of community
service.
Dinner will be served at 6 p.m. in theAg Center Assembly
Hall followed by the performance.
Tickets are $25 per person, or $45 per couple, and are
available from members of the Kiwanis Club and from cer-
tain businesses throughout Washington County. Master of
Ceremonies will be Judge Colby Peel. Performers include:
*The Webb Family (Wayne and LynnZee) will perform
band and vocals; Jacob Sowell on banjo; LynnZee Webb and
Salem Acuff will perform vocals; Erow Brothers to perform
duo on strings;
Andrea Andrews; vocals; Praise 150 with Shawn Justice;
band and vocals; Carra Stallings and Doug Salter; vocals
and keyboard; Steve Yates; vocal; Tyler Steverson on piano;
Melissa DiBattiste, vocals; Gary Nelson, strings; Johnna
Pierce; vocals and gospel.

VES website
Vernon Elementary School has a new website posted
with PAEC. The address is www.paec.org/washington/ves
and has school information as well as direct links to e-mail
for staff.

City meetings
*Chipley Recreation Advisory Committee will meet
Wednesday, Sept. 12, at 4:30 p.m. in the City Hall council
chambers, 1442 Jackson Avenue, Chipley.
*Chipley City Council will hold a tentative millage and
budget hearing Thursday, September 13 at 5:30 p.m. in the
City Hall council chambers. The regular City Council meet-
ing will begin at 6 p... following the budget hearing.


Wednesday, September 12, 2007 Washington County News, 5A


ARREST REPORTS


Washington County Sher-
iff's Department arrest report
for the week of September 3
through September 10.
Timothy Adkison: w/m,
6/2/77; Henery, Ala.; driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 9/4.
Michael Baxter: w/m,
8/15/81; Chipley; violation
of probation on burglary;
arrested 9/4.
Za'Darrion Bell: b/m,
11/23/88; Ebro; possession
of marijuana with intent,
possession of alcohol under
21 years; arrested 9/7.
Michael Brockington:
b/m, 7/9/78; Graceville;
resist officer without vio-
lence, driving while license
suspended or revoked; ar-
rested 9/6.
Robert Brooks: w/m,
5/7/63; Chipley; driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 9/5.
Justin Brown: w/m,
2/12/88; Vernon; sale of
meth, sale of marijuana, re-
sist officer without violence,
possession of marijuana;
arrested 9/10.
Timothy Brown: w/m,
2/5/56; Jupiter; possession
of paraphernalia, possession


of marijuana; arrested 9/3.
Jerry Burgin: w/m,
12/19/83; Montgomery,
Ala.; possession of cocaine;
arrested 9/8.
Bradley Carter: w/m,
9/10/78; Chipley; sexual
assault; arrested 9/5.
Robert Dennis: w/m,
5/19/61; Vernon; violation
of probation on trespassing;
arrested 9/5.
Christopher Duncan:
w/m, 6/23/85; Ponce de
Leon; driving while license
suspended or revoked; pos-
session of marijuana, pos-
session of paraphernalia,
driving under the influence;
arrested 9/3.
Christopher Dunston:
b/m, 11/12/86; Chipley; vio-
lation of probation on aggra-
vated assault, firing a missile
into a dwelling, vehicle or
building; arrested 9/6.
Jonathan Fisher: b/m,
8/29/80; child support; ar-
rested 9/6.
Mark Fournier: w/m,
11/12/66; Chipley; driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 9/3.
Thomas Jones: w/m,
1/6/80; Montgomery, Ala.;
possession of paraphernalia;


WFEC survey
West Florida Electric Cooperative is currently conducting
a member survey through its Web site, www.westflorida.
coop. WFEC member-owners who complete and submit
the survey online will be entered into a drawing to win an
electric grill.
The information gathered through this survey will be im-
portant in helping WFEC design their products and services
to better meet members' needs.
Jennifer Bryan of Graceville was the winner of Sep-
tember's drawing. The grill was presented to her father,
Lawrence Bryan.
Prize drawings will be held again on December 1. Visit
the cooperative's Web site at www.westflorida.coop for your
chance to be the next winner.

Divorce applications
The following information was taken from records at the
Washington County Courthouse of unfinalized, recorded
divorce actions from Aug. 21 through Sept. 9, 2007.
Aug. 23, Kenneth Hollis vs Linda Sue Hollis.
Aug. 23, Michael Howard Sellers vs Riva Teresa Sell-
ers.
Aug. 29, Shannon Curry vs Laura Curry.
Aug. 30, Rhonda Dale Andrews vs Gregory Shawn
Andrews.
Sept. 4, Cynthia Denise Davis vs Levy Thomas Davis
Jr.

Marriages
The following information was taken from wedding license
applications issued by the clerk's office at the Washington
County Courthouse Aug. 20 to Aug. 31, 2007.
Aug. 20, James Williford Norman Turner and Gloria
Ellen Goff.
Aug. 24, Marcus Lowell Pedigo and Janese Danielle
Story.
Aug. 29, James Condrey and Julie M. Foxworth.
Aug. 31, William Russell Reese and Karin Fulmer.

Washington County 4-H recruiting
Washington County 4-H is currently accepting enroll-
ment applications. If you are interested in getting your
child involved in 4-H, call the UF/IFAS Washington County
Extension Office at 850-638-6180, and we'll mail you the
enrollment packet.
Enrollment packets are accepted throughout the year, but
the best time to get your child involved is at the beginning
of the 4-H year which begins September 1.
The Livestock Club meets Monday, September 17, at 6
p.m. at the Ag Center.
Members At-Large, who do not belong to a club, will meet
Monday, October 1, at 6 p.m. at the Ag Center.
If you have any questions, please contact Julie Pigott Dil-
lard at 638-6180 or visit the UF/IFAS Washington County
website: http://washington.ifas.ufl.edu.

Leslie Walters
Leslie Lamar Walters, 62, passed away Wednesday, September 6,
2007 at his residence. Leslie was born September 11, 1944 in Ver-
non, Florida, a son of Leola Johns Walters McQuagge and the late
Rev. Daniel Walters. Leslie was disabled from birth. He loved fish-
ing, camping, trucks, and radios. Leslie was a lifetime member of
Gap Pond Freewill Baptist Church. He was lovingly cared for by
his family. Survivors include his mother: Leola Walters McQuagge
of Southport. Two brothers: Daniel H. Walters and his wife Reba
of Southport, and Robert E. Walters and his wife Catrina of Boni-
fay, Florida; two sisters: Doris Walters Burnsed of Lynn Haven and
Jeannie Walters Hall of Benecia, CA; one sister-in-law: Thelma
Holcomb of Easley, SC, and numerous nieces and nephews. A fu-
neral service was held at 3:00 p.m. Monday, September 10, 2007 in
the chapel of Kent Forest Lawn Funeral Home. Burial will follow
in Forest Lawn Cemetery. Rev. Mike Walters assisted by Rev. John
Dodson and Rev. Joe Register officiated. Active pallbearers were
Keith Burnsed, Greg Walters, Larry Harrison, Chuck Floyd, Al-
len Harrell, Donald Walters, and Larry Odom. The family received
friends Sunday, September 9, 2007 from 2 to 4 p.m. at the Funeral
Home. The family would like to extend special thanks to the Waiv-
er Providers Nurses from Developmental Disabilities and to Dr. Ad-
hal for the special care given to Leslie. Expressions of sympathy
may be viewed or submitted online at www.kentforestlawn.com.
Kent Forest Lawn Funeral Home, 2403 Harrison Avenue. Panama
City, Floida 32405. (850) 763-4694. A


possession of marijuana; ar-
rested 9/8.
Billy Lipford: w/m,
1/27/74; Chipley; possession
of meth, no motor vehicle
registration, possession of
cocaine; arrested 9/9.
Peter Manning: w/m,
4/13/75; Hartford, Ala.;
driving under the influence;
disorderly conduct; resist
officer without violence; ar-
rested 9/5.
Regina Manning: w/f,
4/11/52; Hartford,Ala.; vio-
lation of probation on driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked; arrested 9/6.
Jenny Miller: w/f,
3/20/74; Largo; Marion
County warrants for viola-
tion of probation on cocaine
possession, possession of
marijuana, possession of
paraphernalia; arrested 9/3.
Justin Nelson: w/m,
9/7/69; Chipley; child sup-
port; arrested 9/6.
Robert Odom: w/m,
1/5/65; Chipley; battery,
Jackson County warrantless
arrest on burglary; arrested
9/6.
Boris Peterson: b/m,
12/2/68; Vernon; aggra-
vated assault (two counts),


possession of weapon with
altered serial number; ar-
rested 9/10.
Joseph Peterson: b/m,
11/17/76; Vernon; aggra-
vated assault; arrested 9/10.
Dwight Pittinger: w/m,
4/20/77; driving while li-
cense suspended or revoked,
driving under the influence;
arrested 9/5.
Jerry Register: w/m,
3/7/73; Southport; worthless
checks (two counts), fraud,
larceny; arrested 9/6.
Joseph Riffle: w/m,
2/22/80; Chipley; driving
under the influence; arrested
9/8.
Vickie Smith: w/f,
11/2/76; Bonifay; Orange
County warrant for prostitu-
tion; arrested 9/10.
Daniel Stanley: w/m,
6/28/84; Bonifay; forgery;
arrested 9/5.
Mark Stricklan: w/m,
3/18/67; Chipley; assault;
arrested 9/7.
Billy Ray Vann, Jr.: b/
m, 2/26/88; Chipley; resist
officer without violence; ar-
rested 9/6.
Hamilton Williams: w/
m, 8/2/62; Chipley; battery;
arrested 9/5.


OUT ABOUT..
Things to do in Washington, Holmes and Surrounding Counties

Check out or submit events at www.chipleypaper.com


Evelyn Gainey Sellars











Evelyn Gainey Sellars, 89, of Montgdmery, Ala. (formerly
of Chipely, Florida) passed away on Wednesday, August 29,
2007 in Montgomery, Ala. Mrs. Sellars was born on June
14, 1918 in Chipley, Florida to Charlie and Hester (Ow-
ens) Gainey. She was a native of Washington County, Fl.,
she had resided in Montgomery Alabama for the last three
years. Mrs.Sellars and her deceased husband D.M. resided in
Destin, Florida, for 20 years where she owned and operated
a shoe store. Mrs. Sellars was a member of Ridge Crest Bap-
tist Church in Montgomery Ala. She is preceded in death by
her husband D.M. Sellars. Survivors include Two Daughters:
Marianne S. Harrell, Montgomery,Alabama. Betty Joe Krause
and husband Richard, Mary Ester, Florida. Four Sisters: O1-
lie Taylor, Dothan, Alabama, Exa Bush, Chipley, Florida,
Martha Jean Nelson and husband Horace, Chipley, Florida
and Frances Kirkland, Chipley, Florida. Three Grandchil-
dren: Krysta Shaner, Millbrook, Alabama, Tanya Buckalew
and husband Tony, Mary Esther, Florida and Joe Harrell and
wife Michelle, San.Diego, California. Seven Great Grand-
children and One Great Great Granchild. Funeral services
were held Saturday, September 1, 2007 at 10:00 A.M. (CST)
at Brown Funeral Home, Brickyard Road Chapel, Chipley,
Florida, with Rev. Shane Hardesty officiating. Intermnet was
followed in the Piney Grove Cemetery with Brown Funeral
Home, Chipley, Florida directing.


07

NOLI,**.I'


Reverend Jay Cee O'Neal
Mr. Jay Cee O'Neal, age 89, of DeFuniak Springs passed away peacefully on
Thursday, August 30, 2007. He was born August 22, 1918 in Doerun, Georgia to
Dock and Louola Brownlee O'Neal.
Mr. O'Neal was a resident of Walton County for 50 plus years. He was Ap-
ostolic by faith and a member of the First United Pentecostal Church of Freeport,
Florida. He was a painter by trade having purchased his painting supplies from
Kings & Sons Hardware, Campbell's Hardware and Fishers Hardware, also known
around town as the Preacher, which was his hearts true calling. He was pastor of the
First United Pentecostal Church of Freeport, Florida for 44 years until his retire-
ment in 2006. He was ordained as a minister of the gospel in 1948, having served
as an Ordained Minister with United Pentecostal Ministries for over 65 years.
Mr. O'Neal was preceded in death by his wife of 54 years Myna Mae West
O'Neal; one daughter Linda Grace Caswell of DeFuniak Springs, Florida; one
brother Hansel O'Neal ;son-in-laws Timothy Gavins, James Willard Singletary,
and Rufus Caswell; two grandsons Rodney Allen Nobles and Leon Curtis No-
bles.
Mr. O'Neal is survived by his son Jerry Cecil O'Neal and wife Gloria of
Wasilla, Alaska; two daughters Flossie L. Gavin and Jennifer Singletary of DeFu-
niak Springs, Florida; one sister Mary Harris of Ocala, Florida; 11 grandchildren
Randell Nobles, Tina Rose Gavin, Lewis Alford, Brenda Odom, Robin Wilder,
Brendan O'Neal, Stacey Byrd, Anastasia Knight, James L. Singletary, John A.
Singletary and Jason L. Singletary; 23 great-grandchildren and 6 great-great grand-
children.
Funeral services were conducted at 2:00 PM, Saturday, September 1, 2007
at Clary-Glenn Funeral Home Chapel; 230 Park Avenue DeFuniak Springs, with
Reverends David King and Loyd Cox officiating.
Those asked to serve as pallbearers are as Lewis W. Alford, John Singletary,
Jason Singletary, Joshua Nobles. Kenneth Dawson and Kris Knight. Honorary
pallbearers are Rex Padgett and Randy Nobles.
You may now go online to view obituaries, offer condolences and sign guest
book, at www.cliy-glenn.com -











Page 6A Washington County News Sp orts Wednesday, September 12, 2007



Holmes County opens season with win over Freeport


RICHARD OWEN
Florida Freedom
Newspapers
A thunderstorm that delayed the
start of Friday's Holmes County
until 8:30 p.m. wasn't the worst
of the Blue Devils' early troubles.
However, the team overcame all
of them.
When the rains passed, Holmes
County outlasted Freeport 18-16
on a slick field for a big opening-


game victory for the Blue Devils.
On the second play after a 90-
minute delay, Freeport's Spencer
Martin scooped up Tyler Cooey's
fumble at the Holmes County 20
and sprinted for a touchdown less
than a minute into the game.
On first possession, Freeport
drove to the Blue Devils' 26 where
Spencer Martin hit a 44-yard field
goal to give the Bulldogs a 10-0
lead.


The Blue Devils responded
when Ty Short returned the en-
suing kickoff to the Freeport 7.
Colby Works took the handoff on
first down and sprinted around the
right end for the score. Holmes
County missed the extra point, and
trailed 10-6.
After forcing Freeport to punt
on its next possession, Holmes
County started at the Bulldogs'
35. On second-and-seven, Short


took the handoff on a reverse and
hit wide open Daniel Herberth for
a touchdown. The Blue Devils
missed the extra point again, but
led 12-10.
Freeport regained the lead late
in the second quarter when Nathan
Hendrickson scored on a 49-yard
hook-and-ladder play from quar-
terback Hoss Morrison. Morrison
was stuffed on a conversion at-
tempt and the Bulldogs held a


16-12 lead.
Holmes County took its first
possession of the second half, 60
yards for the go-ahead touchdown
when quarterback Brad White
found Matthew Carroll for a 12-
yard touchdown pass with 4:23 left
in the third quarter.
Randall Works ensured Hol-
mes County's 18-16 win when
he intercepted Weeks with 3:46
remaining.


Chipley is 2-0 after


' , . :: road win at Bratt


The Chipley Tigers' of-
fense was hot Friday night
and they beat the Northview
Chiefs, 49-36.
Coming off an opening-
game 26-20 win over Vernon,
the Tigers put on a strong
offensive performance to
overwhelm Northview.
The Chiefs rushed for a
total of 410 yards, but they
couldn't match the Tigers'
550 yards.
The Chiefs were looking
for revenge from last year's
playoffs but found Chipley's
offense too much to handle.
Northview senior run-
ning back Nakita Myles led
the Chiefs' charge with 214
yards on 20 carries, two
touchdowns and a pair of
two-point conversions.
Running back Farrin
Jackson ran for an 80-yard
touchdown in the second
quarter to help the Chiefs
get within one point of the
Tigers.
It wasn't enough, how-
ever, as the visitors gener-


Bill Gamblin/Florida Freedom Newswire
Vernon's Josh Boyette sends one long at the end of the game Friday night at Jay.


Jackets lose close game to Jay on the road


ated too much offense for the
homestanding Chiefs.
In the third quarter, North-
view rallied to tie the game
when James Lewis ran for a
seven-yard touchdown, and
Myles made the two-point
conversion.
However, the Tigers out-
scored Northview 28-16 in
the second half to ice the
win. The Tigers scored three
rushing touchdowns and a
passing TD in the second
half.
The Tigers have their
home opener Friday night
as they host West Florida
at Philip Rountree Stadium
at 7 p.m.
The Jaguars lost to Na-
varre 51-14 Friday night
in their home opener. The
Pensacola team is 0-2 after
an opening-game loss to
Washington, 50-10. The
visitors have lost 24 straight
games.
Chipley 7 1414 144-49
Northview 6 14 8 8--36
Jay Felsberg


BILL GAMBLING
Florida Freedom
Newswire
Vernon lost its second
game of the season to Jay
16-8 Friday night. The Yel-
low Jackets (0-2) looked like
they were going to tie the
score when Josh Boyett's
pass on fourth-and-19 was
caught in the end zone.
But the officials ruled the
receiver was out of bounds.
Boyett finished 7 of 17
for 148 yards and one touch-
down, which went for 68
yards to open the second
half.
Vernon looked to take
control of the game while
trailing 8-0 as it turned the
Royals away at the goal line
just before halftime.
"We just can't sustain the
momentum or any kind of
push in a big game," Ver-
non head coach Russ Rog-


Bill Gamblin/Florida Freedom Newswire
Vernon's defense comes up big on this play Friday night
at Jay.

ers said. "The kids played in check allowing just 34
their hearts out, but we keep rushing yards.
making the same mistakes Jay senior Devin Castle-
by giving up a big sack or berry sacked Boyett four
mental errors." times for minus-26 yards.
Defensively the Royals But Jay (1-1), which was
held Vernon's running game playing without two starters


following the season opener,
used a 17-play drive to ice
the game in the fourth quar-
ter that covered 96 yards for
the winning touchdown.
"We got the drive we
needed and put them in a
spot to get the maximum to
win," Jay coach Elijah Bell
said. "I told the kids they are
making me old with these
close games."
Vernon was fed a steady
diet of Rush Hendricks, who
lived up to his name with
112 yards on 31 carries and
the opening touchdown.
Stephen Brabham, who
was filling in for the injured
Brandt Hendricks, went 15
of 19 passing for 129 yards
with a touchdown.
The Yellow Jackets have
an open date next week and
will travel to Walton County
to play the Braves on Sep-
tember 21.


f' Vernon's Ji.tin Harvev tackles Rush Hendricks of Jav.


Bill Gamblin/Florida Freedom Newswire
f,









FOOTBALL 2007


Wednesday, September 12, 2007 Washington County News, 7A


SPORTS BRIEFS


Early lead not enough as Graceville loses to Marianna "


GALE MAUL
Correspondent
Graceville Tiger fans had
a lot to cheer about in the
first half of the home opener
Friday night. Their team
hosted the Marianna Bull-
dogs, now under the leader-
ship of former Graceville
football player and coach,
Rob Armstrong.
The Tigers opened a 14-0
lead, then gradually watched
the Bulldogs chip away at it,
losing 43-22.
In the first quarter, quar-
terback Justin Miles pitched
out to J.J. Laster, who ran a
for 75-yard touchdown at
the 3:08 mark. The PAT was
no good.
Marianna took the open-
ing kickoff and marched
from their own 35 to the
Tigers' one. In nine plays,
Bradley Battles rushed eight
of them and caught a pass on
the other. The Tiger defense
held the Bulldogs at the one
for five plays and then took
over at their own three.
In the second quarter,
Stephen Burdeshaw's punt
hit a Bulldog player on the
helmet and Darnell Laster
recovered for the Tigers.
Graceville took over at the
Bulldogs' 44 and marched
into the end zone with Dar-
nell Laster going in from the
three. The two-point conver-
sion was good and the Tigers
led 14-0 with 8:38 left in the
second quarter.
Burdeshaw made the
offside kick and a Tiger
recovered the ball at the
49. Graceville went 1, 2, 3,
and punt, and the Bulldogs
finally got the football at the
7:15 mark.
Four plays later, the Bull-
dogs were on the Tigers' 43.
Brandon Gardner spotted
Quan Boykin wide open at
the Tigers' 20 and Boykin
waltzed into the end zone.
The PAT by Bryan Moore
was good. The Tigers lead
was cut to 14-7.
With 1:38 left, J.J. Laster


Jay Felsberg/WCN
J.J. Lasater sweeps around right end on Graceville's second scoring drive in the first
half against Marianna.


'' " 2-'


JayI
The Tiger defense rises up on this running pl


scored from three yards out.
Miles completed a pass to
Burdeshaw for the two-point
conversion and Graceville
led 22-7. J.J. Laster tallied
47 yards on five carries.
Burdeshaw kicked off to
Battles, who was stopped at
Marianna's 38. From the Ti-
ger 45, Gardner again found
Boykin open for a 25-yard
completion at the Tigers'
15. With time running out,
Gardner spiked the ball with
30 seconds left. From the
10, Fidel Montgomery went
in for the score with 24 sec-
onds left. Gardner's pass to
Dustin Larkin was good for
the two-point conversion.
Halftime score was 22-15.
The Tigers could not
move the ball in the third
quarter. They had two punts
and a stalled drive at the


Bulldogs' 26.
On the other


The final score was made
by Boykin at the 1:48 mark.
Battles was taken out just
before this play. The PAT
was good and the final score
was 43-22.
z,:' The Tigers suffered the
l' oss of Darnell Laster and
Miles during the game.
J.J. Laster had 117 yards
. . on 19 carries.
Battles rushed 30 times
for 224 yards ald three
touchdowns. One hundred
Felsberg/WCN and fifty-three yards were
lay. made in the second half.
Graceville will play at
Holmes County next week
while Marianna entertains
r side, the Episcopal.


Bulldogs began to show
their stuff. With the running
of Battles, the Bulldogs took
control of the game. Battles
ran 57 yards at the 5:20
mark. The PAT was no good
but Marianna was now only
one point behind the Tigers
at 22-21.
The fourth quarter was all
Bulldogs. At the 11:09 mark,
Battles ran 34 yards for a
touchdown. The two-point
conversion was good as
Gardner passed to Laramie
Dyden. Marianna led for the
first time, 29-22.
At the 7:41 mark, Gard-
ner went into the end zone
for a touchdown. The PAT
by Moore was good. Bull-
dogs increased their lead to
36-22.


MORE PHOTOS ONLINE AT WWW.BONIFAYNOW.COM
OR WWW.CHIPLEYPAPER.COM



Cottondale falls to Liberty County


BRAD MILNER
Florida Freedom
Newswire
Liberty County scored
35 unanswered points to
push past Cottondale 42-14
and improve to 2-0. Jer-
emy Jackson had 275 total
yards, 205 on the ground,
and three touchdowns for the
Bulldogs. Teammate Kevin
McCray added 108 yards
rushing and two TDs on just
seven carries.
However, the points and
the impressive statistics
weren't indicative of a per-
fectly honed offense. The
Bulldogs had seven turn-
overs, including six lost
fumbles. They also put the
ball on the ground on two
other occasions.
The shoddy play over-
shadowed Liberty County's
success on offense when
it managed to hold onto
the football. The Bulldogs
amassed 429 yards and
scored on every one of their
other five drives, including
marches of 63, 86 and 92
yards.
Two early turnovers gave
Cottondale a chance to open
a lead. The Hornets (0-2)
scored on their first drive,
but the Bulldogs forced a
turnover on downs inside
their own 10.
"They gave us every op-
portunity to score points and
we didn't do it," Cottondale
coach Mike Melvin said.
"We couldn't move the ball
because they simply man-
handled us up front."


Cottondale, which had
three turnovers, managed
just one offensive TD a
week after scoring 30 points
against Sneads. The Hor-
nets finished with 34 yards
rushing and only 60 yards
through the air on a com-
bined 7 of 25 passing.
"The only thing we can do
now is try to get better and
regroup," Melvin said.
Cottondale led 14-13 un-
til less than two minutes
remaining in the first half.
By halftime, the Hornets had
70 of their 94 yards and were
buoyed by five first-half
Liberty County turnovers,
including two that led to
touchdowns.
The first, a muffed kick-
off return by Jackson, set
up Cottondale at the Lib-
erty County 18. The Hornets
needed seven plays, the final
a 5-yard run by Dominique
Webb, who led Cottondale
with 36 yards, for an early
6-0 lead following a missed
2-point conversion.
Cottondale, which hosts
Wewahitchka next week,
went ahead 14-7 less than
a minute into the second
quarter after Terry Benbow
swiped Ridge Read's pass
and raced 65 yards down the
sideline.
McCray scored his first
TD from 31 yards, and a
missed extra point shaved
the lead to one with less than
11 minutes to go in the half.
Josh Spears gave the Bull-
dogs the lead for good on a
54-yard interception return


off Ronald Shores, who was
7 of 22 for 60 yards. Spears'
TD was the first of two Lib-
erty County TDs within the
final 1:47 of the half.
Read was 9 of 17 for 123
yards and a 61-yard TD pass
to Jackson.
Cottondale 6 8 0 0 - 14
Liberty 7 21 6 8 - 42
First quarter
CHS - Webb 5 run (pass
failed), 6-0 CHS, 9:44
LCHS - Jackson 61 pass
from Read (Dawson kick),
7-6 LCHS, 3:09
Second quarter
CHS - Benbow 65 inter-
ception return (Gray pass
from Shores), 14-7 CHS,
11:44
LCHS - K. McCray 3 run
(kick failed), 14-13, 10:41
LCHS - Spears 54 inter-
ception return (Jackson run),
21-14 LCHS, 1:47
LCHS - Jackson 4 run
(Dawson kick), 28-14, :28
Third quarter
LCHS - K. McCray 13
run (kick failed), 34-14,
2:38
Fourth quarter
LCHS - Jackson 5 run
(Dubuisson run), 42-14,
6:09
Wewa beat South Walton
25-7 Friday night.South
Walton turned over the ball
four times and the Seahawks
ran up 65 yards in penalties
with 45 of those coming in
the first half.
Chance Knowles was the
leading rusher for the Ga-
tors with 137 yards and two
touchdowns.


* . , . .- , , .
Jay Felsl
Graceville's Nick
pulls in an interce
halt a Marianna d
in the first quarter


.. .,


--I
T ..- : . . - . ... . ..



Jay Felsberg/WCN
The Chipley Lady Tigers (shown in recent tournament
action) beat Dothan Ridgecrest last week.

Chipley beats Dothan Ridgecrest
The Chipley Lady Tigers hosted Dothan Ridgecrest in
volleyball last week and won 25-23, 20-25,25-12, 25-21.

Baseball tournament
The first annual Young Guns Superstar Classic, 14-and-
under baseball tournament will be held Sept. 28 and 29 in
Vernon.
All teams are welcome. Team entry fee will be $375.
For more information, contact Chris Farrar at 850-260-
9309 or 850-415-1997.

Cottondale beats Bozeman
Cottondale defeats Bozeman last week, 17-25, 25-13,
25-18, 25-23.
Cottondale leaders: Kills: Olivia Mosier 10, Jessica Haid
7, Michelle Bassin 6, Tara Jurgonski 6. Assists: Mosier 10,
Bassin 9. Blocks: Haid 3, Bassin 2, Jurgonski 2. Digs: Au-
drey Sterrett 6, Chelsea Caudill 5. Aces: Liz Krauser 3.
Records: Cottondale 3-3.


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8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, September 12, 2007

TRI-COUNTY FOOTBALL LEAGUE JAMBOREE


TO ADVERTISE email

pjackson@chipleypaper.com


DENTAL

EXTRACTIONS

Monday-Thursday

* 326-1792 *

Dr. Samuel Miller


(fL- ' I -= '

CONCERT CRUSADE IN THE BARN
SEPTEMBER 23-26 * 6:30 P.M. * THE TRAWICK ARENA
(South of Chipley) Intersection of Hwy. 277 & Hwy. 280
Sponsored By: West Florida Baptist Association
and Chipley Ministerial Association wDAKINMINISTRY ORG
850-638-0182


Chipley and Graceville were among the teams present
last Saturday at the Tri-County Football League jam-
boree in Graceville. Official action gets underway this
weekend. Photos by Mary Paramore. Chipley travels to
Slocomb, Ala. this Saturday at 4:30 p.m.


PHOTO GALLERY AT
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Wednesday, September 12, 2007 Washington County News, 9A


McCollum is guest speaker as Republicans celebrate


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
Florida Attorney General
Bill McCollum was guest
speaker Thursday night as
the Holmes County Repub-
lican Party celebrated its
Reagan Day Dinner at the
Ag Center.
Numerous Washington
County Republicans were
also on hand to greet the
keynote speaker.
McCollum is the 36th
Attorney General of Florida,
elected in November 2006.
Since taking office, ac-
cording to his website, he
has positioned Florida as a
national leader in the fight
against child pornography
and internet child predators.
The Florida Legislature pro-
vided the resources to great-
ly expand the Child Predator
CyberCrime Unit (CPCU)
and passed laws giving law


enforcement new tools and
greater punishments for
those who prey on children
over the internet.
Additionally, with the
cooperation of the state's
school superintendents, the
Attorney General's office
has prepared a cybersafety
program to present in all of
Florida's middle schools and
high schools.
As Attorney General,
his other priorities include
developing a statewide strata
egy to address gangs, violent
crime and drugs; consumer
protection; combating Med-
icaid fraud; improving the
state's security against ter-
rorist threats, and fighting
crimes against the elderly,
especially identity theft.
McCollum is a native
Floridian, born in Brooks-
ville. He graduated from
Hernando High School and
earned his bachelor's degree


James Bailey/For the Washington County News
Florida Attorney General Bill McCollum was keynote
speaker at the Holmes County Republican Party's Rea-
gan Day dinner.


and law degree from the
University of Florida.
After graduating from
law school, he served on
active duty in the U.S. Navy
from 1969-1972. In 1992,
he retired from the Naval
Reserve as a Commander,
having served 23 years as an
officer in the Judge Advocate
General's Corps (JAG).
From 1981 to 2001, Mc-
Collum represented Central
Florida in the United States
Congress. He founded the
U.S. House Task force on
Terrorism and Unconven-
tional Warfare and was rec-
ognized as an expert on
terrorism.
McCollum also served
on the Judiciary Commit-
tee, where he chaired the
Subcommittee on Crime, as
well as the Intelligence and
Banking committees. Upon
retiring from the House of
Representatives in 2001, he


was a partner with Baker
and Hostetler, LLP, until he
was elected as the Attorney
General.
Alabama State Sen. Harri
Anne Harris Smith of Slo-
comb, Ala. was also a guest
speaker. The dinner invoca-
tion was delivered by the
Rev. Shelly Chandler of First
Baptist Church of Bonifay.
Posting of colors was done
by the USN Seawolf Cadets.
World War II prisoner of
war Jackie Newton led the
Pledge of Allegiance.
Grace Bailey sang the
National Anthem and Hol-
mes County Republican
Party Chairman Bob Jones
welcomed and introduced
guests.
West Florida Wilderness
Institute provided "wait-
er" services, and the Rev.
Tommy Moore of Carmel
Assembly of God gave the
benediction.


United Way campaign underway in Washington County - ]


The 2007 Washington
County United Way cam-
paign is underway. The goal
of this year's campaign is
$150,000.
For information, call
Campaign Chairman Darrin
Wall at 415-4201.
These agencies serve
Washington and Holmes
counties:
*United Way of North-
west Florida, Inc. Commu-
nity Impact Fund. Local,
knowledgeable volunteers
distribute funds to meet our
most critical local human
service needs so people
become healthier, self-suffi-
cient and involved in caring
for themselves and one an-
other. Call 850-785-7521.
Other agencies include:
*American Red Cross, Central
Panhandle Chapter. Relies on dona-
tions to provide disaster relief and
education to families and communi-
ties, provides emergency assistance
to members of the Armed Forces and
their families. 850-763-6587.
*Anchorage Children's Home
of Bay County, Inc. A Christian
organization serving children, ages
0-17 years old, and families through
assessment, counseling, case man-
agement and residential homes.
Serves Holmes County. 850-763-
7102.
*ARC of Washington-Holmes
Counties, Inc. Provides training to the
developmentally disabled therefore
limiting the consequences of mental
retardation and allowing individuals
the ability to live life as they choose.
638-7517.
*BASIC of Northwest Florida,
Inc. Community based organization
providing social services to clients
with HIV; support groups for those
infected, their families and friends;
and awareness education and pre-
vention information. 850-785-1088.
*Boy Scouts of America, Gulf
Coast Council. Provides youth ages
6-21 the opportunity to experience
character development, citizenship
training, physical fitness, God and
Country and good moral and ethical
values. 850-784-1886.
*Catholic Charities of Northwest
Florida, Inc., Panama City Regional
Office. Provides professional pro-
grams to enhance and preserve the
lives of all people including casework,
pregnancy counseling, emergency
assistance, transitional shelter, adop-
tion services and parenting classes.
850-763-0475.
*Chemical Addictions Recovery
Effort, Inc. A drug-free workplace
that is vitally concerned with the
most professional services available
for substance abuse, prevention,
intervention, treatment, education
and recovery in our community.
850-872-7676.
*Children's Home Society of


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Washington Council on Aging uses its United Way money for meals to the elderly in
need. Here Otis Ikner and Shirley Richards get ready to load up.


Florida, Inc., Emerald Coast Divi-
sion. Provides assistance with issues
such as adoption, child, adolescent
and infant mental health, behavioral
problems, residential care and early
intervention. 850-747-5411.
*Covenant Hospice, Inc. A not-
for-profit organization dedicated to
providing comprehensive, compas-
sionate services to patients and
loved ones during times of life-limiting
illnesses. 850-785-3040.
*Elder Care Services, Inc. Serves
elders and their caregivers enabling
elders to live independent and
productive lives through home,
community and volunteer service.
547-2511.
*Epilepsy Association of Big
Bend, Inc. Provides medical ser-
vices for indigent and low-income
individuals with epilepsy to improve
their quality of life; and educates the
community regarding epilepsy. 850-
872-2998.
-Family Services Agency. Finan-
cially assists low-income families
in resolving immediate problems
by providing assistance with rent,
utilities, medication, food, clothing,
household goods and referrals. 850-
785-1721.
*Girl Scouts of the Apalachee
Bend, Inc. Builds girls of courage,
confidence and character, who
make the world a better place. 1-
800-876-9704.
*Gulf Coast Children's Advocacy
Center, Inc. Improves detection,
intervention, joint investigation and
successful prosecution of child


Millers performing
The Millers will be at the West Street Baptist Church
in Bainbridge, Ga. on Sunday, Sept. 16 for homecoming.
They will be singing after lunch and everyone is welcome
to attend and enjoy the music and fellowship.

Heritage book
A shipment of 125 additional copies of the popular Heri-
tage of Washington County book has arrived, according to
Perry Wells. "This represents a third printing of the fast-sell-
ing books," he said. Books are available by calling Wells
at 850-638-1016 or by mailing perryl000@bellsouth.net.
Price of the book remains the same, $64.20 for those picked
up in Chipley, and $70 for those mailed. Wells will mail your
book to you. He has a limited supply of books.

Chipley JROTC Fundraiser
Chipley JROTC is hosting their annual barbecue plate
fundraiser on Saturday, Oct. 13. Tickets are $5 a plate.
Each plate includes ribs, baked beans, coleslaw or potato
salad, dessert, and a drink. Plate pick-up will begin at 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. inside the JROTC classroom at Chipley
High School. Special orders can be delivered.
Tickets are available now, contact any JROTC cadet or
call JROTC at Chipley High School 638-6100, ext. 503.
,&^ I


abuse cases; coordinates resources;
facilitates treatment for child victims;
community education on child abuse
prevention. 850-872-7760.
*Habilitative Services of North
Florida, Inc. Helps parents be the
best they can be, while Stop Over
House provides a home for children
removed from abusive or neglectful
situations. 850-482-5391.
*I Can Grow, Inc. Provides indi-
viduals with disabilities experience
and workplace skills in an agriculture
setting and profession. Serves Wash-
ington County. 850-352-4879.
*Life Management Center of
Northwest Florida, Inc. Provides
comprehensive behavioral health
and family support services that
promotes positive wellbeing and
quality of life in the communities of
Northwest Florida. 850-522-4485.
*Literacy Volunteers of Washing-
ton County, Inc. Matches volunteer
tutors with adults in need of basic
literacy or ESOL and provides com-
munity and family literacy training
programs. 638-6317.
*Office of Public Guardian,
Inc. Helps disabled adults, without
families, by managing health care,
residential placements and finances.
Helps to reduce abuse, neglect and
exploitation. 850-487-4609.
*Panhandle Area Health Net-


work, Inc. Ensures that quality health
care is available and efficiently deliv-
ered. 850-482-1385.
*The Salvation Army. Provides
immediate response to those in
need without discrimination. Services
available are food, clothing, furniture,
counseling, case management
and transitional housing. 850-769-
5259.
*The Salvation Army Domestic
Violence & Rape Crisis Program.
Provides around the clock services
for victims of family violence or sex-
ual assault services include shelter,
counseling, case management and
advocacy. 850-763-0706.
*Tri-County Community Council,
Inc. Develops and implements pro-
grams to serve the poor and help
alleviate poverty. 547-3689.
*United Way of Northwest Flori-
da, Inc. First Call for Help/Volunteer
Connections Program. A free public
information service that links needy
people to the community resources
available to them. Matches volun-
teers with nonprofit agencies need-
ing their help. 850-215-6611.
*Washington County Council
on Aging, Inc. Advocates for older
citizens and provide services to
disabled elderly. Enhances the lives
of older citizens with dignity, indepen-
dence and quality. 638-6217.


* Lg ai





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Monday thru Thursday
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Most Insurances Accepted

(850) 638-7500
682 5th St. Chipley, FL


Submitted photo

Davis promoted
Brandon Davis was promoted to captain in the Marine
Corps on September 1, during his second tour of Iraq.
Brandon is a 1999 graduate of Chipley High School and
a 2003 graduate of US Naval Academy in Annapolis, Md.
Davis' parents are Jan Davis of Tallahassee and Albert
Davis Jr. of Old Orchard Beach, Maine. His grandpar-
ents are Sonny and Ann Davis, of Chipley, Chris Stafford
and Burlien Stafford, both of Fort Myers. His wife, Cara,
is from Hampstead, NC.






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10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, September 12, 2007

.-,


Chipley First United Methodist Church as it appeared in 1907, and the edifice as it appears today.


100th anniversary
for First UMC
sanctuary Sept. 30
(Today's "Prattle" was
written by Martha McK-
night, local writer and church
historian, regarding the his-
tory of First United Method-
ist Church of Chipley. The
congregation is holding a
centennial celebration Sun-
day, Sept. 30, marking the
one-hundred-year milestone
of the present sanctuary.)
Early records of Chipley
Methodist Church reveal
that, at the turn of the 20th
century, worship services
were held in a small wooden
structure located on what is
now the front lawn of the
courthouse. The building
was also used for a school
classroom during the week
days.
As membership of the
congregation increased so
did a need for a larger build-
ing, and during a quarterly
conference meeting at Salem
early in 1903, motion was
made and approved for the
Chipley congregation to
build a new house of wor-
ship.
The Rev. George N. Win-
slett, widely known as a
builder, had just completed
a new sanctuary at Newton,
Ala., when he was assigned
to Chipley, which was then a
part of the old Campbellton
Circuit of Methodist Church-
es in 1903. This assignment
was probably a prerequisite
for arrangements to be made
for erection of the new build-
ing in Chipley.
Winslett did much of the
work himself. He designed
the building, arranged for
the foundation and made the
exterior concrete blocks by
hand from two metal molds
for shaping blocks of two
designs - one smooth, the
other textured.
With help from mem-
bers of the congregation,
heart-of-pine beams were"


cut for the foundation by
George F. Williams and
Sons. They were hauled
by ox and mule carts to the
church site. E.M. Fowler,
another church member,
who owned a machine shop,
made and welded spires for
the church steeples.
The solid oak pews, built
and placed in the church at
the time of construction, are
still in use today. The pulpit
area and three chairs were
on a higher level in front of
the south windows where the
organ pipes now are. On the
west side of the sanctuary,
where the organ and piano
now stand, was an elevated
floor section for the choir
to sit in. The coal-burning
heater adjacent to the choir
area furnished heat for the
high-ceiling room. A new,
lower ceiling was put up in
1963 to cover the older ceil-
ing of antique-styled tin ma-
terial. Also, the old flooring
was replaced in 1963-with
ne%\ solid oak flooring.
� Before days of air condi-
tioning, the windows were
opened out, and Blackburn
Funeral Home fans were
much in use. If a hard rain
happened during the worship
service, the windows were
closed.
The beautiful art glass
windows were made in An-
twerp, Belgium, and were
ranked as among the most
beautiful in the southeast
at that time. According to
annual conference records,
this church was recognized
as "having windows more
beautiful than any church in
the Alabama-West Florida
Conference."


Holmes County Fair begins September 19
It's starting earlier this year, but there is still no fair like
the Holmes County Fair.
The annual event gets underway Wednesday, September
19 at the Holmes County Fairgrounds on Sandpath Road
outside of Bonifay.
The fair begins a month earlier due to the change of
midway companies.
The new company, Hildebrand, could only do the fair
in September rather than the traditional date of late October
scheduled in past years.
For information, call the Holmes County Extension Of-
fice at 547-1108.


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During 1989-1990, each
window was removed for
the first time since instal-
lation, repaired, cleaned
and placed back in after the
sills had also been repaired.
Because art glass windows
are no longer made, these
windows are priceless and
cannot be replaced. Their
estimated value has been ap-
praised at more than one and
a half million dollars, and
they now have plate glass
installed on the outside for
protection.
Excerpts from an article
prepared for the All Florida
Magazine in 1964 by the late
E.W. Carswell, Pensacola
News-Journal reporter, gave
a realistic idea of the beauty
of these windows.
He wrote: "Motorists on
U.S. Highway 90 often take a
second look at Chipley First
United Methodist Church
with its gables and spires and
art glass windows as they
top the Florida Panhandle
to\ n's highest hill. ',
"Some .of themstop for
a closer look, and a&~TW'
enter the church to observe
the festival of colors from
the inside. The biblical and'
pastoral scenes portrayed in
brilliant colors and subtle.
hues in the art glass are mov-
ing and ever-changing. To-
day's reflections may not be
repeated tomorrow or next
week, depending on weather
conditions and position of
the sun. The night \ ie\\ from
the inside under a full moon
is a thing of indescribable,
delicate beautN. with some
of the art glass figures be-
ing highlighted by shades of
various i ntensit . Formood-


Submitted photo


making, the high windows
have much to recommend
them. For the reflective or
imaginative, they have much
to offer."
Church members have
observed that if you would
see the brilliance in color
of the Glory of God, you
need to be inside early in
the morning to look at the
east windows as the sun rises
and later in
the afternoon when the
sun sets. The view is one of
reverence.
Some of the windows
have been dedicated to the
memory of early members
who were instrumental in the
organization of the church.
There have been obsta-
cles before, and there may be
some ahead, but the church
has always endured them.
It rallied through the Great
Depression years and its
financial struggles, it has
guarded the doctrines and
faith, and for the first one-
hundred .ears, a,,tradition
of Wesleyan standards by
which the Methodist Church
is defined and has been prac-
ticed, and it will always rise
with the faith of its fathers
to protect it.
The Rev. Wesley Wachob,
who spent his early years as
a member of the church, and
is now senior pastor of First
United'Methodist Church
in Pensacola, will be guest
speaker for the centennial
celebration He is one of five
\oung men of the church
0\ho entered the Methodist
minister .
Wesley is the son of the
late Hiram arid Ruth Wachob
of Chipley.


For information on the plant show, call Brenda Rogers
at 850-548-5719.
For information on the art show, call Misty Erickson at
547-9944.
For information on the handiwork show, call Dot Suther-
land at 547-3649.
Admission at the main gate is $3 for aduts, $2 for children
ages 6-12 and free for children under 6.


51 st Anniversary

September

29th and 30th


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Sewells celebrate 68th anniversary
Ernest and Clara Sewell celebrated 68 years as husband
and wife on September 9 at Live Oak Baptist Church on
Millers Ferry Road. They were married September 16,
1939. The Sewells have five children; Glenn Sewell, Jea-
nette Pippin and husband Aubrey, Francis Yates and late
husband Carl, Ernie Sewell and wife Cynthia and Ricky
Sewell and wife Susie. They also have 13 grandchildren
and 14 great-grandchildren.

Equestrian Arena dedication set
Washington County Equestrian Arena will hold its grand
opening 9-12 p.m. Sept. 29 at the site on Highway 77, seven
miles north of the Bay County line.
Free horsemanship training for all ages will be presented
by George Bailey, a professional trainer with 25 years of
resistance training. The course will cover starting a colt to
problem solving for adult horses.
Lunch will be provided.
Contact 850-638-6078 for more details.
An open and youth exhibition will start at 4 p.m. with
barrel racing events beginning at 7 p.m.
For more details, call Jerry or Sheri Sapp at 773-7898.
The arena is located 18 miles south of 1-10 on Highway
77 at Daniels Lake Park.


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

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Perry's Prattle

By Perry Wells


N;;� ;;O-r









fInside This Week
Social News ...................Page 2B
Real Power...................Page 4B
Obituaries................ Pages 7-8B
Classifieds................ Page 9-1 2B


IN THE NEWS

p p


Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and,
Surrounding Counties



Florida highwaymen
Gary Monroe, author, photogra-
pher, and Daytona Beach Commu-
nity College professor, will present
a PowerPoint program on his book,
"Harold Newton, the Original
Highwayman," on September 30
at the Washington County Public
Library in Chipley at 2 p.m. Ad-
mission is free.
The Highwaymen were a group
of self-taught African-American
painters who sold their work up and
down the coast of Florida during
the 1950's and 60's. A long-time in-
terest in outsider and vernacular art
led Monroe to research the High-
waymen, and in particular, Harold
Newton, the original painter of
the group. Two of Gary Monroe's
books based on the Highway-
men, "Florida's African-American
Landscape Painters," and "Harold
Newton, the Original Highway-
man," have been published by
the University Press of Florida. A
book-signing will be held.
Palm trees, tropical birds, sun-
sets, sand and surf abound in the
Highwaymen's paintings. They
painted fast, in their backyards, like
shade-tree mechanics, and stacked
their framed oils in the trunks of
cars and sold them still wet to busi-
nesses up and down the East Coast
of Florida.
The show will be a presentation
of the Florida Humanities Council's
"Road Scholars" program, in co-
operation with the Washington
County Arts Council and Washing-
ton County Public Library.

Teen Challenge
Fall Festival
Fun for the whole family will
be found Saturday, Sept. 29, at a
Fall Festival sponsored by Teen
Challenge. It will be held 8 a.m. to
2 p.m. at 1213 Hope Lane (on High-
way 2 west of Highway 79, or east
of Highway 177 in Bonifay).
Twenty-five horses will be sold
at auction.
There will be an indoor flea
market, barbecue plates, pony
rides, face painting, puppet shows
and a car wash. Three vehicles - a
'95 Ford F150, '94 Dodge coach
van and '92 Plymouth Voyager
- will also be for sale. Proceeds
will benefit educational programs
at Teen Challenge, as well as the
drill academy and a new worship
center.


SOULJAM

ROCKS MEMORIAL FIELD IN BONIFAY

Over 1,000


Garden Gala benel
The Second Annual Garden
Gala is holding a grand prize draw-
ing for a one-week stay at Plum
Lucky Cottage in Seaside valued
at $5,600.
This prize includes a week stay
from March 29 to April 5, 2008
Donations for tickets are $10 for
1 ticket or $20 for 3 tickets. The
drawing will be held at the Garden
Gala on September 22.
You do not have to be present
to win.
The Garden Gala at a Glance;
*Garden Gala, 6 - 9 p.m., Sat.,
September 22, 2007


at show,

41 decisions

are made
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
While it wasn't the biggest
crowdever at Soul Jam, it was one
of the most enthusiastic. Over 1,000
young people (and some older ones
as well) were on hand Saturday
night at Memorial Field in Bonifay
to enjoy up-and-coming Christian
punk band Hawk Nelson.
The band may have been a bit
colorful to some, but the youth
were wildly enthusiastic about
their music. Many of them clearly
knew every lyric the band sang
(older members of the audience
recognized "You're Just What I
Needed" by The Cars) and the
young people enjoyed the energetic
show immensely.
Organizers saw one thing that
certainly pleased them. The Rev.
Charles Newman of the Holmes
County Ministerial Association,
one of the sponsoring organiza-
tions, reported that 41 decisions
were made after the concert to fol-
low Jesus.
"God took our faith and blessed
it," Newman said in an email. Local
ministers were on hand to meet with
those who made that decision.
Hawk Nelson lead singer Jason
Kevin Dunn was also pleased
that the band's Christian message
was received by the crowd. Hawk
Nelson (named after Tony Hawk
and a boot repair shop in Dunn's
hometown of Petersborough, On-
tario) has considerable crossover
appeal, and for Dunn, that means
more changes to reach an. audience
for Christ.
"We look at it as an opportunity,"
Dunn said while signing autographs
and posing for pictures with fans
after the concert. "There's no way
I'm ashamed of my faith, and we
can preach it in a club or a church.
"It's why we are supposed to be
here." Other members are Jonathan
Steingard, Daniel Biro, Aaron "Sk-
wid" Tosti and Jordan Dean.
Leading off was the winner
of the Battle of the Bands at the
spring version of Soul Jam, Sunkiss
Season. Members Adam Richards,
Virgil Melvin, Nic Melvin and
James Baker played a set that was
also well received by the crowd.
Sunkiss Season lists James Tay-
lor, Steeltrain, Saves the Day and
Dashboard Confessional as major
influences. Adam Richards knew
at least one Bonifay resident very
well. He was in the youth group
at First Baptist Church in Blount-
stown when Bonifay FBC Pastor
Shelly Chandler was 'pastor there.


fit set for Sept. 22
At the(Jackson County'Agricul-
ture Center
*Headlining Entertainment:
Moonlighters
*Gala Tickets:-$40 per person or
$75 for two.
For Garden Gala tickets or infor-
mation, call 850-482-8520 or toll
free at 888-817-2191..
Proceeds benefit Covenant
Hospice's Marianna Office and
their patients with life-limiting
illnesses.
For more. information about
Covenant Hospice services go to
www.covenanthospice.or0g.


Online Paper
www.chipleypaper.com
www.bonifaynow.com

Under the News link,
look for Photos Galleries
Prep Football Games
Volleyball Games
Pee Wee Football

Share your thoughts
Respond to the MomBlog
Rate a story or photo
Email a letter to the editor
� i


PHOTO OF

THE WEEK
By Ellen. She calls it
"Hot Summer Day," and it
features an alligator with .
what looks like a leaf on
its nose.
To submit your own pho- .
to, go to www.chipleypaper.
coin or www.bonifaynow. .
corn and go to Post Your
Photos utinder the News d..
pulldown and follow the
instructions..
& 2f


e..Www."Chl I'" aper.kot"'-
ow .4
bPnlfayp






2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, September 12, 2007


Coatney wedding
Tommy and Fanessa Coatney were united in marriage
Saturday, September 1, at 3:30 p.m. at Carmel Assembly of
God with the Rev. Tommy Moore officiating. A reception
followed in the fellowship hall.


Airman Whitfield
graduates
Air Force Airman First
Class Benjamin C. Whit-
field has graduated from ba-
sic military training at Lack-
land Air Force Base, San
Antonio, Texas.
He is the son of Will and
Robin Whitfield of Bonifay.
Whitfield is a 2007 graduate
of Chipley High School.
Airmen who complete ba-
sic training also earn credits
toward an associate degree
through the Community
College of the Air Force.

Check out videos featuring
kids at school and play at
www. chipleypaper.com,
under the News drop-down
menu.


Barrentine-
French
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Cur-
ry Jr. of Izagora, and Greg
Barrentine of Graceville
announce the approaching
marriage of their daughter,
Lindsey Marie Barrentine,
to Jamie Dee French, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie French
of Pittman.
The bride-elect is a grad-
uate of Poplar Springs High
School and is employed at
School Financial Services in
Bonifay.
The prospective groom
graduated from Bethlehem
High School. He is employed
at the Holmes Correctional
Institute in Bonifay.
The wedding is planned
for 6 p.m., Friday, Septem-
ber 21, at Dogwood Lakes in
Bonifay.


Nixon-Quick wedding
Stacey R. Nixon and David J. Quick of Dothan, Ala. were
married July 14, at Alexanders by Pastor Todd J. Whaley.
The bride is the daughter of Carolyn V. and Jimmy D.
Hathaway of Black, Ala. and Robert R. Birge of Chipley.
Grandparents include Myrtle L. Birge and the late Raymond
M. Birge of the Bethlehem community, the late Howard
N. and the late Ruth D. Smith of Hartford, Ala. Stacey is
employed by Jeffers Vet Supply. She has a son Wesley N.
Birge and twin grandchildren Grayson R. and Cameron R.
Birge all of Huntsville, Ala.
The groom is the son of Priscilla A. Givens of Dothan
and James D. and Christine Quick of Chicago, Ill. Grand-
parents include Patricia A. Givens and the late Benjamin H.
Givens of Dothan and Mitsuie A. (Mickey) Givens also of
Dothan. David is employed by Blankenship Contracting.


Katie Mae Smith
Katie Mae Smith of Bonifay, right, celebrated her fifth
birthday Sept. 11 with her big sister, Kyla. She will cel-
ebrate with a party with family and friends Sept. 15. She
is the daughter of Billy and Tracey Smith of Bonifay. Her
grandparents are Hulon and Sue Gibson, Donnie Smith and
Patsy Smith all of Bonifay and Bill and Annie Mae Pate
of Caryville. Katie Mae's great-grandparents are the late
Hermon and Deloris Padgett and Tom and Alice (Leavins)
Pate.


Marleen-Goddin engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Jerry M. Watkins of Chipley announce the
upcoming marriage of their daughter, Jessica Marleen, to
Buford Glen "Ford" Goddin, son of Rex and Lynn Jackson
of Chipley, and the late Dallas W. Goddin Jr. of Ponce de
Leon.
The bride-elect is a 2000 graduate of Circle Christian
School in Orlando. She is employed at Baxley's Cleaners
and Valencia Jewelers.
The prospective groom is a 2005 graduate of Chipley
High School and is employed with Washington Correction-,
al Institution as a guard.
The wedding will take place at New Prospect Baptist
Church in Chipley, Saturday, Sept. 22,-at 2 p.m. A reception,
will follow in the fellowship hall of the church. All family
and friends are invited to attend. No local invitations will-
be sent.

Stella Moon Bell
Stella Moon Bell was born August 31 at Jackson Hospi-.
tal in Marianna. She weighed 7 pounds, 11 ounces, and was'
20.5 inches long.
Stella's parents are George W. Bell, II and Ashley Eman-'
uel of Graceville. Her grandparents are Vickie Thomas,
George W. and Cassandra Bell all of Graceville and Lar-
ry and Katrina Sheffield of Vernon. Stella's sister is Jade
Bell.




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PAGEANT NEWS


Rodeo Pageant
Holmes County High
School Blue Pride Band
Boosters will hold their
annual Northwest Florida
Championship Rodeo Pag-
eant at the Holmes County
High School Auditorium
on Saturday, Sept. 22. The
pageant begins at 1 p.m.
for ages 4-9, and the pag-
eant for ages 10-21 begins
at 6 p.m. Admission for
the pageant is $4 for ages
9 and up and $1 for ages
8 and under. This pageant
is a fundraiser for the Hol-
mes County High School
Blue Pride Band Boosters
Pageant entry fee for
all age groups is $35. If
you have if two or more
in the same family in the
five youngest categories
you will receive a discount
of $5 per child. Below is
a list of the ages for each
category:
Ages 4-5: Tiny Miss
NWFC Rodeo Queen
Ages 4-6: Littlest
NWFC Rodeo King
Ages 6-7: Ltttlest Miss


NWFC Rodeo Queen
Ages 7-9: Little NWFC
Rodeo King
Ages 8-9: Little Miss
NWFC Rodeo Queen
Ages 10-12: Young
Miss NWFC Rodeo
Queen
Ages 13-15: Jr. Miss
NWFC Rodeo Queen
Ages 16-21: Miss
NWFC Rodeo Queen
All registrations will be
held at the Holmes County
High School Auditorium
and rehearsals will take
place during registrations.
Below are the dates of the
registrations:
Tuesday, August 28,
5:30 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, September 8,
9 -11a.m.
Tuesday, September 11,
5:30 - 7:30 p.m.
Saturday, September
15,9-11 a.nm.
A late registration will
be held on Tuesday, Sep-
tember 18, from 5:30 -
7:30 p.m. A $10 late fee
will be added to all reg-
istrations received after


September 11.
Applications can be
picked up at Bonifay City
Hall, the Holmes County
Chamber or by visiting the
Northwest Florida Cham-
pionship Rodeo website at
www.bonifayrodeo.org.
If you have any ques-
tions, call the Bonifay Ki-
wanis Club office (850)
547-5363 during the day
or call HCHS Blue Pride
Band Boosters President,
Candi Meeks (850) 263-
7664 in the evening.

Cotton Pageant
The 2007 Florida Cot-
ton pageant is accepting
entries. The pageant will
be November 10 in the
Blountstown area and is
open for contestants age 2
to 25. Contestants are not
required to live in Flori-
da. Competition consists
of beauty, photogenic,
sportswear, interview and
evening gown categories.
For information, call
334-678-7743.


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Wednesday, September 12, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B

COMMUNITY CALENDAR


WEDNESDAY, SEPT.
12
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary, Wausau Library.
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
10 a.m.-Sunny Hills
Garden Club meets at the
Sunny Hills Community
Center.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Ki-
wanis Club weekly meet-
ing, held at Blitch's Restau-
rant in Bonifay.
12 noon-Chipley Wom-
an's Club meeting, held at
club house.
1 p.m. - Line dancing,
Washington Council on Ag-
ing in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist
Church educational annex
building in Bonifay. Call
547-4397.


8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at Ponce de Leon Method-
ist Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 13
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley
Library preschool story-
time.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
5:30 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at 1360 Foxworth Road in
Chipley.
6 p.m.-Wausau City
Council meeting, held at
city hall.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting,
held at Mt. Olive Baptist
Church, located three miles


north of Bonifay on Hwy.
79.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at New Hope Volunteer Fire
Station, located on High-
way 2 in Holmes County.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 14
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open.
9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chi-
pley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
10 a.m.-5 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau
Library preschool story-
time.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music


by the Country Boys. Ad-
mission $5; Children 12 and
under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
held at Presbyterian Church
in Chipley.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 15
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary.
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Vernon
Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Chipley
Library open.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys. Ad-
mission $5; Children 12 and
under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at Bethlehem Masonic
Lodge, located on Hwy.
177 in Holmes County.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 16
8 p.m.-AlcoholicsAnon-


ymous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville
Hospital in Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversa-
tional English classes for
internationals, held at Shi-
loh Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.

MONDAY, SEPT. 17
CLOSED: Holmes
County Library, Wausau
Library, Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
6 p.m - 7:30 p.m.-Sal-
vation Army Domestic
Violence and Rape Crisis
Program (SADVP) will be
hosting a domestic violence
support group each Mon-
day. 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.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conver-
sational English classes for
internationals, held at Shi-
loh Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic
Lodge #144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 18
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.-
Wausau Library open.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
6 p.m.-Holmes County
School Board meeting.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.


St. Andrews String Band to play
Civil War-era music in Chipley
Washington County Arts Council will present the St.
Andrews String Band in concert on Sunday, Sept. 16 at
2 p.m. at St. Matthews Episcopal Church in Chipley. The
band will play a program of Civil War era music. Admis-
sion is $10 per person.
Two other concerts are scheduled for the season. The
Silver Strings Trio (violin, cello and flute) will perform on
Sunday, Nov. 4 at St. Matthews Church at 3 p.m.
The Baptist Bible College Chorus of Graceville will
perform on Thursday, Jan. 24, 2008 at 7 p.m. at the First
Baptist Church in Chipley.


Artists sought for CRAA exhibit
The Third Annual Chipola Regional Arts Association's
Sunday Afternoon with the Arts Exhibit is scheduled for
November 1 -13 at the Chipola Arts Center, Chipola Col-
lege. Artists from the five county area Chipola College
serves are invited to enter this exhibit. The Artists Recep-
tion is Sunday, Nov. 4 from 1 to 5 p.m.
Entry forms are now available on the Chipola College
web site. Follow the link for CRAA (Chipola Regional Arts
Association) and download your entry form and guide-
lines. Two and three dimensional art will be accepted.
Entry forms must be postmarked no later than October 6.
Each artist may submit up to three pieces of original work
for the exhibit including original photography. No entry
fees are required.


Fine Arts series features organ
Ryan Kasten of the FSU School of Music, student
doctor of organ performance, will perform on the David
Moore 20-rank pipe organ in the St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Sanctuary, 4362 Lafayette Street in Marianna at 4
p.m. Sunday, Sept. 30.
Donations will be accepted for the artist who will meet
with the public at a reception following the concert.
Kasten is part of the Fine Arts series in Marianna. The
next concert will be Nov. 18 when Ernesto Tamayo, classi-
cal guitarist, will be presented.
For more information, call 850-482-2431, weekdays.


REUNIONS


Everett family
The 62nd annual Everett
Reunion will be held Sep-
tember 23, starting at 10
a.m., at the Bethlehem Meth-
odist Churchf dining hall.
The church is situated north
of Bonifay just off highway
177. All family and friends
are invited to attend. Plates,
utensils and ice will be fur-
nished. Please bring your
family pictures and other
memorabilia to share with
others. For further informa-
tion contact Earl Everett at
850-547-5855 or J. Peters at
850-547-3756. Hope to see
you there.

Worthington family
The Worthington family
reunion will be held Octo-
ber 13 at noon in the Hinson
Crossroads Fire Department
building. Bring a covered
dish and any old family pic-
tures to share. For informa-
tion, call John Worthington
at 535-0310 or Donald R.
Smith at 373-8280.

VHS 1987
A meeting of the Vernon
Class of 1987 will be held
Sept. 13 at 6 p.m. in the
Vernon High School Media
Center. For information
contact Tracie Herbert at
850-535-2046 or by e-mail at
herbert_t@firn.edu.

CHS 1977
The CHS Class of 1977
reunion Nov. 9 at Chi-
pley High School. For
information, contact
dcorbin 1206 @yahoo .com.


Photos from the Smyrna School
reunion, at right.
Top: Earnest Raley, Eloise Pitts,
Joyce Yates, Thelma Garrett,
Mary Leavins, Jo Pitts, Doyle
Pitts and Doris Buttshell.

Middle: Mary J. LeCroy, Lois
Hannah, and Louise Williams

Bottom: Lorene White, Doris
Buttshell, Mary Lou Bullington.
and. Nell Pate.


Smyrna School reunion
Former students and friends from Smyrna School met at
Simbo's June 29 and enjoyed a buffet dinner. There were
65 people in attendance. Judge Owen Powell entertained
everyone with a speech. Bonard Pitts received a gift for be-
ing from the furthest away and Lizzie Lewis received a gift
for being the oldest one there.
Among those attending were Bonard and Eloise Pitts,
Jimmy and Juanita Pitts, Doyle and Jo Pitts, and their sister
Mary Leavins and her daughter Dianne. Louise (Pitts) Wil-
liams, and her granddaughter Mary J. LeCroy, Jean (Pitts)
Brannon and her husband Gene, Lois (Pitts) Hannah. There
were three brothers and their wives Ralph and Janice Rich,
Grady Jr and Diane and Palmer and Dorothy Rich. Another
family well represented was Alma and Pee Wee Griffin and
two of her brothers, Billy Paul and Elsie Norris and their
grandson and Benjamin Norris.
I Also well represented was the Miller family. Betty (Mill-
er) and Bob Jenkins and her two brothers Virgil and Rafe
Miller. Lizzie (Retherford) Lewis and her brother George
Retherford and two of Lizzie's daughters Daisey Ruth
Swearington and Mattie Lou Scarvey. Lizzie's neice La-
verne. Other attendees were J. D and Iris (Woodham) Mat-
thews, Doris (Walker) Buttschel, Lorene (Martin) White,
Sara Nell (Noblin) Pate, Joyce (Majors) Yates, Hannah
(Wilson) Ridge, Thelma (Pate) Garrett, Ben Smith, Vernell
(Watkins) Pipkin, Melvin and Nell (Mc Griff) Phillips,
Mary Lour (Sikes) Bullington, Lowell Land and Daugh-
ter-in-Law Betty (Monk) Land, Louvenia (Pitts) Austin
and son Dan Austin. Loyce and Bonnie (Pettis) Smith,.Earl
and Lilly Ruth (Pettis) Carr, Alton and Laura Mae (How-
ell) Dyson, Tom Jenkins, Janice (Hoover) Adcock, Earnest
and Lavele P. Raley, Fred and Virginia Wilson and Carthell
Smith.
The next reunion is set for June 27, 2008.

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Washington County News/ Holmes County Time


REAL


Gospel music talent scout coming to Chipley

Contest designed to give young adults hope, a way out.


Photo Mary Paramore

Can You Sing? is an outreach project of
Partners Outreach, led by Pastor Leonard B
and Ed Jones, and the TJ Roulhac Acivity Ce


MARY D. PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
American Idol, move
over. Closet crooners can
compete for an interview
with an Atlanta-based gos-
pel recording agent and a
$300 cash prize, right here
in northwest Florida.


Let Your


Light Shine

Wes Webb


We Spend
Our Days,

Life is time. We live in
time. From a moral stand-
point, time is neutral-nei-
ther good nor bad-though
it contributes to both. The
man who is evil will, in
time, become more evil.
The good man, given time,
will invariably become bet-
ter. Time does not stand still
and neither does the char-
acter of the man who lives
in it.
The Bible speaks of the
beginning, the origin of
time, when God created all
things. In Genesis 1:1 the
Bible says, "In the begin-
ning God created the heaven
and the earth." The state-
ment, "Once upon a time",
is appropriate for every sto-
ry since everything has hap-
pened since time began to
be counted. In Psalm 90:9


Can You Sing?
talent developme
posure competiti
ing sponsored Se
Covenant Partnei
reach and the T
Activity Center.
will be conducted
Wednesday and
from 5-7 p.m. in


. TJ Roulhac, with the com-
petition Sept. 29, 6 p.m.
"We want to bring youth
into a positive environment
and bring out God's idol,"
said Ed Jones, who, with
Rev. Leonard Blount, is or-
ganizing the event. "People
.... are drawn to music, which
is why we are making it the
focal point of our minis-
try."
Blount added, "If we can
get somebody's kids to do
the right thing, the parents
aren't far behind."
Prizes for the competi-
tion-an interview with
a gospel recording agent,
professionally-recorded
. j audition DVDs for the top
-'" three performers, cable TV
exposure and a $300 grand
prize- are big ones, espe-
Scially having a gospel talent
scout in the audience, ready
to meet the winner.
Contestants have Blount
WN/HOTA to thank for that opportu-
WCN/H nity. He has more than 24
Covenant years' experience in televi-
lount, left, sion production, on top of
enter. 20 years of military service,
including time as drill ser-
geant and as a soldier with
?, a gospel the 82nd Airborne. He led
nt and ex- the Electronic Classroom
on, is be- program at TJ Roulhac Ac-
ept. 29 by tivity Center this summer,
rs TV Out- which continues under the
J Roulhac auspices of the LEADER
Auditions program. He also produces
Monday, two television shows on
Thursday cable channel 51.
Rm. 14 at Jones, too, brings unique


Moses says, "We spend our
years as a tale that is told."
The Bible speaks of our
lives in terms of time. It also
speaks of regulating time.
Proverbs particularly, has
considerable things to say
about slothfulness and pro-
crastination, both of which
are but poor time manage-
ment (Proverbs 12:27;
19:24; 22:13; 24:30-31.)
The New Testament speaks
of time as well. Paul tells
us that we are to use our
time wisely. Hebrews 5:12
the writer says, "For when
for the time ye ought to be
teachers, ye have need that
one teach you again which
be the first principles of
the oracles of God; and are
become such as have need
of milk, and not of strong
meat." Time has to do with
the way we are to mature as
well. We are to use our time
wisely in the service of God
and grow and mature in His
word.
Men have always sepa-
rated time into three cat-
egories: youth, the middle
years and old age.
The first of these groups
is the years of youth. The
years of youth are years of
learning, growing, and un-
derstanding ourselves. For
many they are also times of
foolishness, recklessness,
and youthful pretensions.
In Proverbs 1:4 Solomon
wrote, "To give subtlety to
the simple, to the young man
knowledge and discretion."
Solomon says the word of
God gives the young man
knowledge and discretion
that he needs for life. Paul
tells Timothy in 2 Timothy
2:22, "Flee also youthful
lusts: but follow righteous-


ness, faith, charity, peace,
with them that call on the
Lord out of a pure heart."
Excessive curiosity, pride
of learning, sexual experi-
mentation, the tendency to
criticize, and several other
things might be classified
as "youthful lusts" are dis-
cussed in the scriptures.
Solomon said in Eccle-
siastes 11:9-12:1, "Rejoice,
O young man, in thy youth;
and let thy heart cheer thee
in the days of thy youth, and
walk in the ways of thine
heart, and in the sight of
thine eyes: but know thou,
that for all these things God
will bring thee into judg-
ment. Therefore remove
sorrow from thy heart, and
put away evil from thy
flesh: for childhood and
youth are vanity. Remem-
ber now thy Creator in the
days of thy youth, while the
evil days come not, nor the
years draw nigh, when thou
shalt say, I have no pleasure
in them." Clear instruction
for young people and their
peculiar problems are given
in the word of God.
Next we have the middle
years. The middle years are
times of production, prog-
ress and maturing. But they
are also dangerous time,
for it is in these times that
we become, if we are not
careful, too independent,
too wrapped up in the secu-
lar, too impressed with the
idea of success or failure. It
is true that this is a time of
life that we are to provide
for our families. Paul tells
Timothy in 1 Timothy 5:8,
"But if any provide not for
his own, and specially for
those of his own house, he
hath denied the faith, and is


experience to their minis-
tries, the Ambassadors of
Christ Church and Cove-
nant Partners TV Outreach.
"I've been to jail, so I
know how to reach people
on the street. I also have a
college degree, so I know

If we
can get
somebody's
kids to do
the right
thing, the
parents
aren't far
behind.
-- Rev. Blount

how to talk to business
people, too," Jones said.
He spoke of his days on the
street and added, "It pains
me to see little kids out
there on the street, looking
up to (drug dealers). No-
body else is trying to reach
these youth."
To compete in Can You
Sing?, singers ages 15-30
must complete an applica-
tion, pay a $10 fee and audi-
tion. Auditions will ensure
technical and instrumental
support for each performer
is available at the compe-
tition and that the selected

worse than an infidel."
In Matthew 6:19 Christ
says, "Lay not up for your-
selves treasures upon earth,
where moth and rust doth
corrupt, and where thieves
break through and steal."
Finally, the years of old
age. The years of our sunset
are years of wisdom and re-
flection, years where hope
is closer because the end is
nearer. Moses says in Psalm
90:10, "The days of our
years are threescore years
and ten; and if by reason of
strength they be fourscore
years, yet is their strength
labor and sorrow; for it is
soon cut off, and we fly
away." But in spite of such
a resignation to old age and
death, the assurance of the
scriptures lifts our spirits,
heightens our perspective
as we think of our inheri-
tance. In 1 Peter 1:3-4 Peter
writes, "Blessed be the God
and Father of our Lord Jesus
Christ, which according to
his abundant mercy hath be-
gotten us again unto a lively
hope by the resurrection of
Jesus Christ from the dead,
To an inheritance incorrupt-
ible, and undefiled, and that
fadeth not away, reserved in
heaven for you."
let us spend our time
well. Let us number our
days carefully. In the days
of happiness, let us rejoice.
In the days of adversity, let
us consider the ways of our
Lord. How do you spend
your days? For yourself or
for the Lord.
This message has been
provided by Wes Webb,
evangelist, Chipley Church
of Christ, 1295 Brickyard
Rd. Chipley, FL 32428
(850) 638-2366.


material is in good taste.
Jones said the audition
fee will offset event costs
and could be waived if in-
terested singers are unable
to pay. Jones added that
more age categories would
be created if there were suf-
ficient interest.
Entry to the competition
will be $4 in advance, $5
at the door, with a portion
of proceeds going to the TJ
Roulhac Activity Center.
Applications are avail-
able at the TJ Roulhac Ac-
tivity Center. For informa-
tion, call 850-638-3607 or
850-272-1566.


r -


From the


Heart

Tim Hall


Have You
Heard?


Have you heard? Isn't it
exciting, that just any day
now Jesus Christ is return-
ing for His Bride the Blood
bought, born again Church.
Oh, by the way that's not
the Baptist church, or the
Methodist church, nor the
Church of Christ, or the
Church of God, Assembly
of God, Pentecostal nor
even the Non-Denomi-
national church, but His
Church. Actually I believe
the weekend after He takes
His bride, The Church, out
of this world, all the church
doors will open on Saturday
and Sunday just like they
have been before, but the
message will be different,
though many of the same
people will be in attendance.
The truth be known, many
of those church members
who have not been there for
a long time will probably be
there, along with a lot of new
faces. But as the old song,
"The Last Sunday" says,
it will be too late to bring
yourself or even your back
tithe, because after that,
your attendance, service or
tithe will not be needed, nor
will your prayers and wor-
ship be heard or accepted.
I know someone is ask-
ing the question as you just
read that paragraph, "Well,
how do I know that I'm in
His Bride, in the Church
that He is coming after?"
Personally I believe there
are some in all the local
churches and denominations
who that I have just men-
tioned and more, that are in
His Bride. We are told in the
scripture "That if thou shalt
confess with thy mouth the
Lord Jesus, and shalt be-
lieve in thine heart that God
hath raised him from the
dead, thou shalt be saved.
For with the heart man be-
lieveth unto righteousness;
and with the mouth con-
fession is made unto salva-
tion. For the scripture saith,


1: Get registration form
at TJ Roulhac Rm. 14, or
by calling 638-3607 or
272-1566.
2. Audition so sponsors
can arrange instrumen-
tal and technical support
for your performance
and sponsors can ensure
your material is in good
taste. Audition fee is
$10, which supports
event and outreach.
Deadline to audition,
Sept. 26.
3. Perform Saturday,
Sept. 29, 6 p.m. at the
TJ Roulhac Auditorium.

whosoever believeth on
him shall not be ashamed.
....For whosoever shall call
upon the name of the Lord
shall be saved" (Romans
10:9-13 KJV). Jesus also
told us how we will know
those in His Church in John
13:34-35 he said, "A new
commandment I give unto
you, That you love one an-
other; as I have loved you,
that you also love one an-
other. By this shall all men
know that you are my dis-
ciples, if ye have love one
to another." He goes on by
answering a question about
this in John 14:22-24 which
says that, "Judas saith unto
him, not Iscariot, Lord, how
is it that thou wilt manifest
thyself unto us, and not unto
the world? Jesus answered
and said unto him, If a
man love me, he will keep
my words: and my Father
will love him, and we will
come unto him, and make
our abode with him. He that
loveth me not, keepeth not
my sayings: and the word
which ye hear is not mine,
but the Father's which sent
me."
Though I'm very excited
that He is soon returning
for His Church, I'm also
excited because it looks as
though He is going to give
us at least one more great;
exciting opportunity for His
Church to come together
and show His love for each
other and work together ful-
filling His last command-
ment He gave us just before.
He ascended back to be with
the Father. He instructed us
is Mark 16:15-17 when, "He
said unto them, Go ye into
all the world, and preach the
gospel to every creature. He
that believeth and is bap-
tized shall be saved; but he
that believeth not shall be
damned."
I am believing the Lord is
giving us one more chance
to go and be that witness in
our area, as I see some thirty
plus churches and over sev-
en Christian denominations
coming together Septem-
ber 23 - 26 at the Trawick
Arena where Highways
277 and 280 intersect, each
night at 6:30. I don't know
why, but I just believe God
is gong to give us at least
this one more opportunity
for His bride to show His
love with His anointing, to
have a tremendous revival,
and I hope that you are go-
ing to be a part of it, that
you might receive the bless-
ing of the harvest.
This message has been
brought to you From the
Heart of Tim Hall, Se-
nior Pastor, Gully Springs
Baptist Church, PO Box
745, Bonifay, Florida
32425.850-547-3920, E-
mail: timhall_2000@ya-
hoo.corn.


Wednesday, September 12, 2007-
s-Advertiser


Page 4B


Check out the Editor's Pick: Bluegrass Gospel Sing


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


Oak Grove Pentecostal Ministries announces its monthly Bluegrass Gospel Sing on Sept. 14, at 7 p.m.
The host group is "Straight and Narrow Bluegrass" with special guest Cornerstone Bluegrass. Oak
Grove is two miles north of Hwy. 2 on 179, north of Bonifay.
Check out more faith events at Out & About, a regional events calendar at
www.chipleypaper.com and www.bonifaynow.com.






Wednesday, September 12, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


MINISTRY NEWS

Bonifay United Methodist celebrates 120 years

The Bonifay First United Methodist Church will celebrate 120 years at Homecoming
2007, September 23, at 10:30 a.m. with special music, a commemorative video and dis-
plays. Rev. Charles Fail will deliver the morning message. Dinner will follow worship.
Homecoming 2007 is a time for the church to look back at the contributions of those
who brought the church to this moment in its history. It is also a time for the church to
look ahead to what God has planned for its future. All friends of the church are invited.


Submitted photo
The Bibletones will be in concert Sept. 15, 7 p.m., at the Bascom city ball park. Also
appearing will be the Bryan Brothers and the Basford Brothers. Everyone is encour-
aged to come and bring a lawn chair. In case of rain, organizers say the concert will
move to the Bascom First Baptist Church.


Submitted photo
Bonifay United Methodists's first "wooden steeple sanctuary" was built in 1905 and
the educational building was built in 1949. When the church was first organized in
1887, the congregation met in a one room wooden structure approximately twenty
by thirty feet. Lumber from the first wooden structure was used in the construction
of the "core" of the current parsonage in 1953.


HOUSES OF WORSHIP


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577
Martin Luther King, Chipley. Pastor
is the Rev. Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90 in
Bonifay. Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. John AME: First and third
Sunday. Pastor Jerome J. Good-
man.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Rd., Chipley. Pastor is the
Rev. Roy Hudson.
St. Luke AME: Jackson Com-
munity Road. Jerome J. Goodman
is pastor.
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 116
Main St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: Coun-
ty Road 160 in the Bethlehem Com-
munity. Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Chipley First Assembly of God:
567 N. Main St. Pastor the Rev. Dal-
las Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of
God: 2060 Bethlehem Road, off
Hwy. 276, in the Kynesville area.
Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy. 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Under-
wood Road behind Poplar Springs
School. Pastor is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of
God: 5565 Brown Street. Pastor is
Charles Jackson.
Little Rock Assembly of God:
Hwy. 173, six miles north of
Bonifay. Pastor is Josh Garner.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just
off Hwy. 177-A north of Bonifay.
Pastor is the Rev. Kenneth Martin.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God:
Hwy. 179-A off Hwy. 2. Pastor
Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God:
Hwy. 179-A, eight miles north
of Westville. Pastor is Terry A.
Broome.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Shaky Joe Road just off Hwy. 280 at
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Leon
Jenkins.
New Life Fellowship Assembly
of God:'695 5th St., Chipley. Pastor
Vince Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles
north of Bonifay.
Northside Assembly of God:
1009 N Rangeline St., across from
Bonifay Elementary. Pastor Edwin
Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off
Hwy. 177-A. Pastor is George Staf-
ford.
Vernon Assembly of God
Church: 3349 McFatter Avenue.
Pastor is the Rev. Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy.
77. Pastor is Danny Bums.
Westville Assembly of God:
Hwy 181 North. Pastor is Lavon
Burke.
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
Johnson.
Baptist
Abigail Free Will Baptist:
Dawkins Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing
Hills Road in Chipley. Shane Skel-
ton is pastor.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north
of Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed
Barley.
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177.
Pastor is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey
Road a half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pas-
tor is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast
corner where 1-10 and Highway 77
cross on the lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Shelley Chandler is pas-
tor.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Cor-
ner of Kansas Avenue and Oklaho-
ma Street. Pastor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old
Bonifay Road. Pastor is Aubrey
Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300
South Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr.
pA


Chipley First Free Will Baptist:
1387 South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev.
Paul Smith.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574
Buckhorn Blvd., 17 miles southeast
of Chipley off Orange
East Pittman Freewill Baptist:
1/2 mile north of Hwy 2 on 179.
Pastor is Herman Sellers.
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Ver-
non.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy
79. Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist:
Church, Westville.
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist:
1980 Gap Blvd. in Sunny Hills. Pas-
tor is Joe Register.
Gully Springs Baptist: Three
miles west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90.
Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656
Hickory Hill Road (Hwy. 181 N),
Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope
Road northwest of Chipley.
Holyneck Missionary Baptist:
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton.
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist:
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price
Wilson is pastor.
Leonia Baptist: Church is lo-
cated in northwest Holmes County.
Pastor is Stacy Stafford.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist:
1745 Lovewood Road, Cottondale.
Pastor is Henry Matthews.
Mt. Ararat Missionary. Baptist:
1233 Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley.
Pastor is Dr. H.G. McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist:
Hwy 2, one mile west of Hwy 79 in
Esto. Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049
Sanders Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Rudolph Dickens.
New Concord Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Hwy. 177.
Pastor James Camley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection
of Hwys. 2 and l'79A.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is
Kermit Soileau.
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A
north of Hwy. 2.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north
of Hwy. 2.
Northside Baptist: Intersection
of Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de
Leon. Pastor is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner
of Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill
roads, southeast of Chipley.
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles
east of Wausau, off Pioneer Road
at 3485 Gainer Road. Pastor Phillip
Gainer.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist:
1783 Piney Grove Rd, south of Chi-
pley. Pastor is Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
1900 Pleasant Hill Rd.
Poplar Head Independent Free
Will Baptist: Poplar Head Road.
Pastor is the Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor
John Howell.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276) be-
tween Cottondale and Alford. Pastor
is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy.
77. Pastor is T. Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist Church,
1955 Highway 177-A, Bonifay. Pas-
tor, Tim Shumaker.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St.
John's Road, Bonifay.
St. Matthew's Missionary Bap-
tist: 4156 St. Matthew's Road,
Caryville. Pastor is the Rev. James
Johns.
Shady Grove Baptist Church,
1955 Highway 177-A, Bonifay.
547-3517. Pastor is Tim Shumaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located
on Hwy. 277, three miles south of
Hwy. 90 in Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013
Moss Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor
Rev. Marcelious Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886


Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike
Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a
mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Mau-
rice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lind-
sey Martin.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W.
Indiana Ave.
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy.
177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic:
Hwy. 77 South, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is min-
ister. .
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock
Ave. Pastor is Clyde Ford.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of
God: Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Vic-
tor Fisher.
Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder
T. Powell.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 1229 Jackson Avenue
in Chipley. Pastor is David Woods
Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God
in Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd,
Caryville. Pastor is Elder Tony
Howard.
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy:
1386 W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pas-
tor is Ernest Dupree.
Episcopal
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy.
90 West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S.
Clarke.
Holiness
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight
miles north of Caryville on Hwy.
179. Pastors are the Rev. Norman
and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105
Corbin Rd., Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608
West 8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: 2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: Hwy. 90, Bonifay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan
and Panama City.
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry
Conley.
Islam
Mosque available in Blount-
stown.
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal: 1816
Hwy. 90 W., Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal: 2100
Highway 90 West, Westville. Pastor
Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor
is Ray Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle:
Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry Wil-
loughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is
Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United Pen-
tecostal: Hwy. 90 West, Chipley.
Pastor is James Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Barwick.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adven-
tist: 604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff
Westberg.
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Hwy. 177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist:
Oklahoma Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Two miles west of Miller's Cross-
roads on Hwy. 2. Pastor is John
Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist:


1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Method-
ist: Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from
Bonifay.
Lakeview United Methodist:
Hwy. 279 near Five Points, 1970
Lakeview Drive. Pastor Mike
Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Method-
ist: Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes Coun-
ty's New Hope community. Pastor is
the Rev. Tom Whiddon.
New Hope United Methodist:
State Road 79 south of Vernon.
Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road.
Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist:
North of Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81
(look for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Meth-
odist: 2430 Shakey Joe Road, near
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Mike
Weeks.
Poplar Head United Methodist:
1.5 miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy.
163.
Red Hill United Methodist:
State Road 2, two miles west of SR
79. Pastor is the Rev. Buddy Pen-
nington.
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy.
79. Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy.
77.
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is the
Rev. Ruth Hempel.
Other
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clay-
ton Road, Chipley. Pastor is Rick
Lovett.
Family Worship Center: 531
Rock Hill Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy.
77. Pastor is William E. Holman.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellow-
ship Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor
is Bobby Tidwell.
New Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor is
Brent Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79.
Pastor Calvin Sherrouse.
White Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk.
Liberty Church: Creek Road in
Vernon. Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
Graceville Community: 1005 E.
Prim Ave. Pastor Dale Worle .
The Word Church: 335 Alford
Road, Cottondale. Pastors are Bud-
dy and Jeanne Steele.
Grace & Glory Worship Center:
1328 Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor
is Debbie Williams.
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
McKinnie.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sun-
days at 6 p.m. for Bible study). Pas-
tor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and
fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Hwy.
279.
Cornerstone Harvest Out-
reach: Corner of Reno and Fanning
Branch, Vernon. Pastors are Willis
and Drucile Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pas-
tors: B.T. Owens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west of Alford
at 1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor is
James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community
Church: 2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. be-
tween Wausau and Vernon. Pastor is
the Rev. Teddy Joe Bias.
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead
at corner of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log
Road. Pastors are Robert and Sheila
Smith.
Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch
Road, Vernon. Pastors Willis and
Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.


Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207
Sapp Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship:
Hwy. 277 half-mile south of 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville,
just north of Hwy. 90. Pastor is
Wayne Brannon.
Hard Labor Creek Community
Church: 1705 Pioneer Road, three
miles east of caution light. Pastor
the Rev. George M. Rogers.
Johnson Temple First Born Ho-


lines: 793 Orange St., Chipley.
New Faith Temple: 841 Orange
Hill Rd. Evangelist Annie Holmes.
Christian Fellowship Center:
Monroe Sheffield Road, 10 miles.
south of Chipley off SR 77. Pastor
is Joseph W. Harmon.
McQueen's Temple FBC of Liv-
ing God: 5681 Hwy. 79 South, Ver-
non. Pastor is John 0. Brown.
Miracle Valley Spirit of Holi-
ness: 3754 Bunyon Drive, off Hwy.
77 near Sunny Hills. Pastor W.D.
King.


Email afelsberg@chipleypaper.com to put your house
of worship on the list or to make changes.


Two Answers


for Every


Question


-*


I once heard it said that there
are two answers to almost every
question: what we say and what
we actually think The way that we
respond to various questions may
be affected by our concern that we
do not want to offend or cause ill
feelings toward someone.We are all
probably guilty, from time to time, of
not telling someone our true feelings,
or offering an excuse as to why we
cannot do something for them. We
want our friends and acquaintances
to like us, so it seems that we develop
a tactful way of answering some
questions. People that always says
exactly what they are thinking may
not even realize that what they say
may not always be kind or necessary.
Knowing when and how to respond
in a Godly way to various questions
takes wisdom, thoughtfulness, and
consideration. Being honest and
encouraging to our loved ones and,
friends is important, and the Bible
tells us that a gentle tongue is a tree
of life, but perverseness in it breaks
the spirit.


The lips of the wise spread knowledge; not so the minds of fools.
R.S.V. Bible Proverbs 15:7

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

EDUCATION NEWS


Chipola College in Top 30

community colleges in nation 2


Chipola College was list-
ed among the top 30 com-
munity colleges in the Unit-
ed States by Washington
Monthly in the magazine's
first-ever national ranking
of community colleges.
Chipola was 18 in the
rankings that are based
mainly on graduation rates
and the Community Col-
lege Survey of Student En-
gagement. Other Florida
community colleges on the
list included: North Florida
CC (6), Lake City CC (12),
Chipola College (18), Va-
lencia CC (23) and Florida
CC at Jacksonville (25).
According to Washing-
ton Monthly the rankings
were designed to identify
community colleges that ex-
cel in using teaching meth-
ods that researchers have
linked to increased student
achievement and those that
are successful in helping
students earn degrees.
Fifteen percent of the rat-
ing is based on federal grad-
uation rates, specifically the
percentage of students who


Chipola College
employee of the
month
Vicki Mathis is Chipo-
la College's September
Career Employee of the
Month. Mathis has served
as Business and Industry
Liaison at the college since
1994.


earn a degree or credential Clemmons said "We par-
within 150 percent of the ticipate in the CCSSE so
expected time-three years we can compare our per-
for a two-year degree, for formance with that of other
example. small colleges across the
The remaining 85 per- nation." She said another
cent of each college's rating benefit is that specific sur-
is based on the unequally vey items answer important
weighted benchmarks of questions: What are our stu-
the CCSSEE survey which dents' goals? What issues
compiles raw survey data keep them from persisting
into five benchmarks: Ac- in college? How effectively
tive and Collaborative are we engaging students in
Learning, Student Effort, the classroom? How satis-
Academic Challenge, Stu- fied are students with the
dent-Faculty Interaction, support services we offer?
and Support for Learners. Much of what was
Dr. Sarah Clemmons, learned from the CCSSEE
Chipola vice president of survey led to the develop-
Instruction and Student Ser- ment of Chipola's Qual-
vices, said, "If we use the ity Enhancement Plan for
report well, it will allow SACS reaccreditation. The
faculty and staff to gauge goal of the QEP is to help
and monitor performance in students continue toward
areas that are central to our the completion of their pro-
work." She said detailed gram of study and not drop-
data have been evaluated to out or stop-out along the
identify areas where Chipo- way. One component will
la can increase "student en- help students when they
gagement," defined as the first arrive on campus and
a time and energy students the second will help them
invest in meaningful educa- when they encounter tradi-
tional practices. tionally difficult courses.


Chipola College
short courses
Chipola College will of-
fer a variety of short cours-
es in the coming weeks.
*A Real Estate Sales
course will meet Saturdays
and Sundays, Sept. 15, 16,
30, Oct. 13, 14, 28, and
Nov. 10 from 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. Cost is $250.
*An Introduction to Yoga
for Everybody class will
meet Mondays and Wednes-
days, Oct. 22 through Dec.
3 from. 5:30 to 7:30 p.m.
Cost is $64.
*The following Man-
datory training for Child
Care Facility Personnel and
Family Child Care Home
are scheduled: Rules and
Regulations (center), Sept.
10 and 12, 6 to 9 p.m.; Pre-
School Appropriate Prac-
tices, Oct. 20, 7 a.m. to 5
p.m.; Special Needs Appro-
priate Practices, Oct. 27, 7


a.m. to 5 p.m.; Child Abuse
and Neglect, Nov. 2, 6 to
10 p.m.; Child Growth and
Development, Nov. 3, 7
a.m. to 1 p.m.; Behavioral
Observation and Screening,
Nov. 5 and 7, 6 to 9 p.m.;
Health, Safety and Nutri-
tion, Nov. 10, 7 a.m. to 3
p.m. Costs range from $17
to $43 depending on length
of course.
*An Early Care and
Education Administrative
Overview course will meet
Tuesday, Jan. 8 through
April 22 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $191. An Internship
course will meet Thurs-
days, Jan. 10 through April
24 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost
is $191.
*Chipola also offers cus-
tom workshops. The fol-
lowing are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrasti-
nating and Get More Done;
Whale Done: The Power of
Positive Relationships; The


Submitted photo


Chipola Science Club members '(from left) Brandy Blighton, Dr. Jeff Bodart and
Mitchell Whitehead of Cottondale make ice cream with liquid nitrogen during
Chipola College's Club Day. The annual event highlights the college's 19 student


organizations.

Pygmalion Effect: Manag-
ing the Power of Expecta-
tions; Discussing Perfor-
mance; The Attitude Virus:
Curing Negativity in the
Workplace; Team Building:
What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All,
You're the Supervisor!
Gatlin Education Servic-
es (GES) offers, open en-
rollment, online courses in:
health care, internet graph-
ics/web design, business,
law and travel.
Education To Go of-
fers, online programs in:
computers, photography,
languages, writing, enter-
tainment, grant writing,
business, sales, accounting,
test prep, finance, health,
child care, parenting, art,
history, psychology, litera-
ture, statistics, philosophy,
engineering, law and nurs-
ing. For dates and course
outlines, visit www.ed2go.
com/chipola.


For information about
any of these non-credit
courses, call 850-718-
2395.

Chipola College
leaders seminar
The Chipola College
Academic Center for Ex-
cellence will present a sem-
inar entitled, "So You Want
To Be A Leader? What Ev-
ery College Student Should
Know," Friday, Sept. 21, at
10 a.m. in Jackson Hall.
Dr. Earl Paul of Hillsbor-
ough Community College
is the guest speaker for this
Academic Success Work-
shop which will cover lead-
ership,- character, goal set-
ting and motivation. Paul
also will discuss soft skills
like classroom etiquette, ef-
fective and appropriate e-
mails and phone calls and
other basic skills for the
successful college student.


MINISTRY EVENTS


Jewish services
Service for Rosh Hasha-
nah (Jewish New Year) will
be on Sept 12 at 7 p.m. and
September 13 and 14. Yom
Kippur (Day of Atone-
ment) services will be on
September 28 at 7 p.m.
and September 29. After
the September 29 service,
there will be a break the
fast meal.
Weekly Shabbat (Sab-
bath) services are at 7 p.m.
For information about
tickets call Michael Bam-
berg at 850-785-1761.
Temple B'nai Israel is on
Frankford Avenue between
15th and 23rd Streets.

Carmel A of G
conference
CarmelAssembly of God
will host its second annual
Men's Conference Sept..
13-15. Theme is "Leaving
A Legacy." Guest speaker
will be the Rev. Lee Wil-
liams of Kentucky.
Service schedule is 7
p.m. Sept. 13; 10 a.m.
and 7 p.m. Sept. 14; and
10 a.m. Sept. 15. All men
are encouraged to attend
this powerful conference.
For more information, call
850-547-3266.

Bluegrass
Gospel Sing
Oak Grove Pentecostal
Ministries announces its
monthly Bluegrass Gospel
Sing on Sept. 14, at 7 p.m.
.<� <


The host group is "Straight
and Narrow Bluegrass"
with special guest Corner-
stone Bluegrass. Oak Grove
is two miles north of Hwy.
2 on 179, north of Bonifay.
For more information, call
334-588-6052 or email
sandnbgrass@ alaweb.com.

Camp Ground
peanut boil
Everyone is invited
to a peanut boil at Camp
Ground Church on Septem-
ber 15, at 3 p.m. This is an
annual event given by the
Camp Ground Committee
in appreciation for the help
given in the upkeep of the
cemetery and church.
The church is on High-
way 179-A about six miles
north of Westville.

Otter Creek
Methodist singer
reunion
There will be a reunion
of the Redemption Sing-
ers at Otter Creek United
Methodist Church, Satur-
day, September 15 at 7 p.m.
The church is four miles
north of Ponce de Leon off
Hwy. 81.

Ponce de Leon
homecoming
Northside Baptist
Church, Ponce de Leon,
celebrates 60th Homecom-
ing on Saturday, Septem-
ber 15 with a barbecue at 5
'I


p.m., followed by a concert
presented by Innerfire at 7
p.m. Sunday morning, Sun-
day school at 10 a.m. and
worship service at 11 a.m.
A fellowship meal will fol-
low the morning worship
service.
Innerfire is from Nash-
ville, Tenn. The group is
composed of Johnna How-
ell Carroll, (formerly from
Ponce de Leon), and Faith
and Bernie Joyner from
Murfreesboro, Tenn. Ev-
eryone welcome.

Bonifay Freewill
homecoming
Homecoming will be
held 10 a.m. Sept. 16 at First
Freewill Baptist Church
of Bonifay. The Rev. John
Foxworth will be guest
speaker and Gateway Mes-
sengers will provide special
music.
Dinner on the grounds
will be served at the church
located on the comer of
Oklahoma and kansas
Streets. Everyone is invited
to join this fellowship and
worship in the Lord.

FBC Bonifay
strength team
First Baptist Church of
Bonifay will present Mike
Hagen and the Strength
Team at 7 p.m. each night
from Sept. 19 to 23. Admis-
sion is free, but donations
will be accepted.
The Strength Team
breaks barriers with its


power, intensity, motiva-
tion and inspiration.
For information, call
850-547-2420. First Bap-
tist Church is at 311 North
Waukesha Street.

Carmel Assembly
golf tourney
The eighth annual golf
tournament sponsored by
the men's ministries at
Carmel Assembly of God
will be held Sept. 29 at In-
dian Springs Golf Course
in Marianna. Format will
be four person, best ball.
Lunch will be served at
11:30 a.m. with tee off at 1
p.m.
Cost is $50 per person
with lunch and T-shirt in-
cluded if pre-registered by
Sept. 19. Proceeds will sup-
port local and foreign mis-
sions. For information, call
850-547-3266.

Girlville Cafe
Girlville Cafe will be
held 8:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 29, at First
Baptist Church on South
Boulevard in Chipley. Tick-
ets will be $15 (lunch in-
cluded). After Sept. 10, they
will be $20 with groups of
10 or more receiving two
free tickets.
Kim Bolton, a gifted
singer and speaker, will de-
light everyone with stories
that find God in everyday
stuff. Girls of all ages (sweet
16 to 99) are welcome. For
more information, call the
"k


church office, 638-1830.
Prayer line
Blue Lake Baptist Church
has established a prayer
line open to the public. The
number is 415-PRAY.
The line is staffed by
designated prayer warriors,
and an answering machine
will take 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.

'Sonrise'
Tune in every Sunday to
MediaCom cable channel
12 at 2 p.m. for "Sonrise"
from the Live Oak Assem-
bly of God Church.
There will be a Sunday
School lesson taught by
Betty Land, followed by a
message by Pastor Kenneth
Martin. Tune in to see the
"Sonrise."

AWANA Bible
club for kids
The Youth Ministry of
First Baptist Church in Chi-
pley is now taking applica-
tions for Awana Kids Club.
The club kick-off was
August 29, but children are
welcome to join at any time.
AWANA meets at 5:15 p.m.
until pick-up time at 7 p.m.
Call for more information,
638-1830.


Dr. Paul works in stu-'
dent affairs and is a faculty-
member at Hillsborough
CC in Tampa. Along with
his college career, he is a
speaker, an author and a ra-
dio talk show host.
Paul earned a Ph.D. in:
Adult Education at the Uni-
versity of South Florida. He.
also has a Bachelor's de-.
gree in English Education a.
Master's degree in Student
Personnel/Counseling.

Troy masters
info session
Troy University will'
hold an information session'
for students interested in the
Master of Science Counsel-'
ing and Psychology pro-'
gram, Thursday, Sept. 13,
at 5 p.m., in Building M,
Room 108, on the Chipola
College Campus.
Admission information,-
applications and registra-
tion materials will be avail-
able. The 12-course Social
Services Counseling Mas-
ter's program is designed
to train social service pro-
viders interested in work-.
ing in settings that do not-
require licensure.
All classes will be held
on the Chipola campus. For
information, call Lisa Kitto
at 850-283-4449. 4

Chipola College
theatre schedule
"Greater Tuna," runs
Nov. 1-4 in the Chipola
Theatre. "Greater Tuna"
chronicles the lives - of
the upstanding citizens of
Tuna, Texas, the state's.
third smallest town. In this
Off-Broadway hit, By Jas-,
ton Williams, Joe Sears,
and Ed Howard, the entire
population of Tuna joins
in a tour de farce of quick-
change artistry of costumes
and comic characterizations,
offering a hilarious send-up
of small-town mores.
Chipola will present the
hit musical, "How to Suc-
ceed in Business Without.
Really Trying," March 12-
16, 2008. Auditions are set
for Jan. 14 and 15.
The children's show
"Once Upon a Time," is
set for May 8, 2008. This
Chipola Theatre adapta-
tion by Charles Sirmon and
Chris Manasco features
familiar characters from
the Three Little Pigs to
Goldilocks. Auditions are
March 24 and 25.
For information, con-
tact Director Charles Sir-
mon at 850-718-2227.
sirmonc @ chipola.edu.
t, , ";.





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

OBITUARIES


Elizabeth Carter
Elizabeth I. "Pat" Carter,
50, of Bonifay died Aug. 28
at her sister's home there.
She was born in Winter
Haven, and had lived most
of her life in Bonifay. Sur-
vivors include her sons,
Thomas David Embry
III and Charles Allen Jay
Carter, both of Bonifay;
her father, Leroy Bassham
of Winter Haven; her step-
father, Herman H. "Rusty"
Torn of Bonifay; her sisters
and brothers, Tammy Trim-
nel, Robert J. Bassham, Al-
len Dewyane Bassham and
Charles Edward Bassham,
all of Bonifay; a stepbroth-
er, Richard Torri of Chi-
pley; a stepsister, Babbette
Torri of Panama City; her
former husband, Thomas
Wayne Carter of Bonifay;
and numerous nieces and
nephews, great-nieces and
great-nephews.
Private memorial ser-
vices will be held at a later
date. Kent-Forest Lawn of
Panama City was in charge
of arrangements.

MaeBelle P.
Little
MaeBelle Perkins Tillis
Little, 89, of Bonifay died
Aug. 31 at her residence.
She was bornApril 8,1918,
in Blountstown, to the late
John Robert and Margaret
Clementine Elefair Tucker
Perkins.
Little was preceded in
death by two sons, Wesley
L. 'Bo' Tillis and Arson
Tillis Jr.; one great-grand-
son, Ashton Music; four
brothers and two sisters.
Survivors include five
sons and daughters-in-law,
William and Janet Tillis,
Walter and Donna Tillis,
James and Sharon Tillis,
Bobby and Erline Tillis,
all of Caryville, Raymond
and Patricia Perkins of
Marianna; five daughters
and sons-in-law, Lyndol
and Bobby Davis of Mul-
berry, Irma and Jerry Grif-
fin of Caryville, Faye and
Wendel Wooten of Dothan,
Ala., Jaclyn Newman of
Bonifay, and Sharon Inell
Tillis of Vernon; one sister,
Maggie Rutledge of Ver-
non; 31 grandchildren; 68
great-grandchildren; and
six great-great-grandchil-
dren.
Services were held Sept.
2, at New Bethany Assem-
bly of God Church with
the Revs. Leon Jenkins
and Wayne Brannon offi-
ciating.
Burial followed in the
church cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
directing.

Rex T. Yates
Rex T. Yates, 90, died
Friday, Aug. 31, at Flow-
ers Hospital in Dothan,
Ala. He was born Dec. 12,
1916, in Bonifay to J.E.
Yates and Leola Britt. He
was a life long resident of
Chipley and a member of
the First Baptist Church.
He was part owner of
the Dixie Abstract Compa-
ny, and was a retired Ma-
jor in the Florida National
Guard. He also was Clerk
of Court, a rural mail car-
rier, school teacher, and
had a duck hunting camp
for 50 years.
Yates was preceded in
death by his wife: Audrey
Yates.
Survivors include a
daughter: Rexanne Holley
and husband, Gerald, of
Chipley; one sister: Mil-
dred Farrior of Chipley;
three grandchildren, and
two great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were


held Sept. 3 at First Bap-
tist Church in Chipley with
the Rev. Mike Orr officiat-
ing.
Burial was in Glenwood
Cemetery with Brown Fu-


neral Home of Chipley di-
recting. ,

Charlotte Mitchell
Charlotte Ann Mitchell,
47, of Marianna died Sept.
1, at Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan,
Ala. She was born and
raised in Jackson County.
She devoted her life to
helping others by working
with Juvenile Delinquents
and Persons with Dis-
abilities. She was an active
member of Pleasant Hill
Baptist Church which she
had attended all her life.
Her favorite hobby was
collecting owl whatnots.
Survivors include her
father, Zack (Jack) Mitch-
ell, her mother, Mervyne
Mitchell; a sister, Belinda
Mitchell and husband,
Johnnie Miles; niece Myra
Miles; nephew, Beau Miles
all of Grand Ridge. A host
of aunts, uncles, cousins,
relatives and friends.
Funeral services will
be held 10 a.m. Thursday,
Sept. 6, at Pleasant Hill
Baptist Church with the
Rev. Dallas Ellis officiat-
ing.
Burial will follow in
Shady Grove Cemetery
with James & Sikes Funer-
al Home, Maddox Chapel,
directing.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Pleasant
Hill Baptist Church Build-
ing Fund.

Dallas Finch
Dallas (Ferrell) Finch,
65, died Sept. 2 at his
home, after a long illness.
He was born Aug. 10,
1942, in Chipley. He was
a life-long resident of Bay
and Washington counties.
He was retired from Flor-
ida Asphalt Paving Com-
pany of 33 years with the
company.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Bro-
ward and Martha Finch;
two brothers Pat and Ju-
nior Finch, and father in-
law Joseph Barnes all of
Chipley.
Survivors include his
wife of almost 30 years,
Belinda Finch; one daugh-
ter and son-in-law, Katrina
.and Kevin Tanton of the
Sand Hills, two sons,
Keith and Kevin Finch of
Panama City; five grand-
daughters; two brothers
and sisters-in-law, Ross
and Betty Finch, Ronnie
and Elizabeth Finch, all
of Cottondale; two sis-
ters Willie May Morris of
Marianna, Betty and hus-
band Winston Spencer of
Chipley; two sisters-in-
law, Ida Mae Finch Sex-
ton, of Sneads and Emma
Finch of Chipley; three
brothers-in-law, Don and
wife, Martha Barnes, of
Chipley, Charles and wife,
Marion, Barnes of Colora-
do Springs, Colo., Dennis
Barnes of Columbus, Ga.;
and mother in-law, Yvonne
Barnes of Chipley, numer-
ous nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were
held Sept. 5, in the funeral
home's Brickyard Road
chapel, with the Rev. Tim
Hall officiating.
Burial was in Gap Pond
Cemetery with Brown Fu-
neral Home of Chipley di-
recting.
Memorials may be made
to Covenant Hospice, 107
West 19th Street, Panama
City, FL 32405.


Ruth R. Sexton
Ruth Richardson Sex-
ton, 95, of Marianna died
Sept. 2 in Marianna. She


was born in Dale County,
Ala., in 1912, and spent
most of her life in Jackson
County where she was a
homemaker.
She was a member of
First Baptist Church of


Marianna for more than
50 years. She was in the
WMU and adult Sunday
school. She also was a
member of Rose Circle
Garden Club for 30 years.
She loved fishing and play-
ing Canasta.
She was preceded in
death in 1984 by her hus-
band, Harvey Sexton.
Survivors include two
daughters and a son-in-law,
Pat Howard of Altamonte
Springs and Sue Ann and
Don Schafer of Lynn Ha-
ven; one brother, Harold
Richardson of Panama
City; five grandchildren
and two great-grandchil-
dren.
Funeral services were
held Sept. 5, at Maddox
Chapel with the Rev. Ro-
land Rabon officiating.
Burial was in Pinecrest
Memorial Gardens with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home, Maddox Chapel,
directing. Memorial con-
tributions may be made to
the charity of the donor's
choice.

Doris F. Watford
Doris Frances Watford,
78, of Malone, died Sept. 4
at her residence. She was a
native of Bascom and had
lived in Malone most of
her life. She was a home-
maker.
Watford was preceded in
death by her husband, Fau-
line Watford, who died in
1998; her parents, Thomas
L. and Creamer Culver-
house Atwell; her daugh-
ter, Judy Watford; sisters,
Mary Lou Shelton and
Sara Ellen Bass; brother,
Thomas "Tom" Lester At-
well.
Survivors include her
daughters, Shirley W. Al-
len and husband, Larry, of
Gordon, Ala., Teresa W.
Churchill and husband,
Brad, of Enterprise; one
brother, James Atwell of
Marianna; five sisters, Ev-
elyn Perkins of Lovedale,
Mamie Harper and Linda
Griffin, both of Port St.
Joe, Helen Hall and Betty
Cross, both of Bascom;
a cousin, Kitty Murdock;
two grandsons, and four
great-grandchildren,
Funeral services were
held Sept. 7, at Mt. Olive
Baptist Church near Bas-
com with the Rev. Claude
Turner officiating. Burial
was in the church cemetery
with James & Sikes Funer-
al Home, Maddox Chapel,
directing.

Raymond Wright
Raymond Jackson
Wright, 77, of Marianna
died Sept. 4 at his home.
He was a native and life-
long resident of Marianna.
Wright was a U S Army
veteran, and a manager
with Sod, Inc. He was a
charter member of Trinty
Baptist'Church,
He was preceded in
death by two sons, Da-
vid Wright and Douglas
Wright.
Survivors include his
wife, Glennis F. Wright;
two sons, Daniel Travis
Wright and wife, Cindy,
of Tallahassee, and Darren
Wright of Marianna; one
daughter, Kathy McDaniel
of Lakeland; six grand-
children, two great-grand-
children.
Funeral services was
held Sept. 8, at Trinity
Baptist Church with the
Rev. Roland Rabon offici-
ating. Burial followed in
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with James & Sikes
Funeral Home, Maddox
Chapel, directing.


Memorials may be made
to Covenant Hospice, 4440
Lafayette Street, Marianna,
FL 32446, or Trinity Bap-
tist Church, 3023 Pennsyl-
vania Ave. Marianna, FL
32446.


Ralph C. Carter
Ralph Campbell Carter,
75, of Chipley died Sept.
4 at Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan,
Ala. He was born June 25,
1932, in Geneva, Ala., to
Ralph Clarence and Annie
Elizabeth (Cronin) Carter.
He had lived in Chipley
since he was five years old,
moving there from Ge-
neva. He operated Carter
Cattle Farm.
Of the Presbyterian
faith, he had served as an
officer in Chipley First
Presbyterian Church since
he was nineteen years old.
He was a 1950 graduate
of Chipley High School
where he received the
Danforth Youth award for
leadership, and represented
the school and Washington
County in a number of ca-
pacities He was awarded
the Florida Bankers Schol-
arship to the University of
Florida, and received the
Governor's Award in the
Field of Soil Conservation,
Carter served three terms
as President of Washing-
ton County Farm Bureau,
director of Washington-
Holmes Cattleman's Asso-
ciation, and was chairman
of District One welfare
board.
He was elected to the
Florida House of Rep-
resentatives in 1960 and
served three consecutive
terms. He successfully
shepherd through a bill to
establish the Washington
Holmes Vocational Tech-
nical School and a bill to
designate and set up Fall-
ing Waters State Park. He
was the last representative
to serve only Washington
County.
Survivors include his
wife: Carolyn Gunter
Carter of Chipley; one son:


Ralph Campbell Carter Jr.
of Rochester, N.Y., and
friend Van Van Zanten; two
daughters: Angela Marie
Carter Sprunger and hus-
band, Mark, of Lancaster,
Pa., Nancy Inez Carter
Cooke and husband, Tom,
of Atlanta, Ga.; two sisters:
Sarah Carter Oaks and
husband, Frank, of Can-
tonment, and Sue Carter
Jefferson of Chipley; five
grandchildren, seven step-
grandchildren and nine
stepgreat-grandchildren;
two stepsons, William H.
Gunter Jr. and wife, Gail,
and Charles Wesley Gunter
and Donna, all of Chipley;
one stepdaughter: Andi
Patterson, and husband,
Joe, of Chipley.
Funeral services were
held Sept. 8 at Brown Fu-
neral Home's Brickyard
Road Chapel in Chipley
with the Revs. David Dar-
row, Bert Swearingen and
LeAnn Gunter Johns offi-
ciating.
Burial was in Glenwood
Cemetery with Brown Fu-
neral Home of Chipley di-
recting.
Memorials may be
made to First Presbyte-
rian Church, P.O. Box 237,
Chipley, FL 32428.

James A. Lewis
James A. Lewis, 76, of
Marianna died Sept. 5 at his
residence. He was born in
Clarksville, and lived most
of his life in Marianna.
He graduated from Flor-
ida State Univerity with a
bachelors degree before
serving in the U.S. Army
for two years. He returned
to the university and re-
ceived his masters degree.
In 1957, he joined the staff
of Chipola Jr. College
where he was an instruc-
tor, business manager, and
academic dean during his


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40 years of tenure. During
his service at Chipola, Mr.
Lewis earned his doctorate
of public administration
degree from Nova Univer-
sity.
He was a member of the
First Baptist Church.
Survivors include his
wife, Barbara M. Lewis;
two sons, John Robert
Lewis of Harrisburg, Pa.,
James Michael Lewis and
wife, Sandie, of Covington,
La.; two grandchildren,
one great-grandchild.
Graveside services
were held September 8 at
Pinecrest Memorial Gar-
dens with Gino Mayo of-
ficiating, and James &
Sikes Funeral Home, Mad-
dox Chapel, directing.

Wetona Fravezzi
Wetona Belvedere (Da-
vis) Fravezzi, 86, of Bel-
leview, died Aug. 31 at
Bonifay Nursing and Re-
hab Center. She was a for-
mer resident of Bonifay.
She was preceded in
death by her parents, How-
ard Davis and Dorothy
(Johnson) Davis.
Survivors include three
daughters, Theresa Holder
of Westville, Italia Hatch
of Belleview, and Dorothy
Swane of Nixa, Mo.; one
son, Bert Fravezzi Jr. of
Chipley; one sister,Virginia
Timmins of Colchester,
Conn.; one brother, How-
ard Davis Jr. of Summers-
ville, S.C., 14 grandchil-
dren, 23 great-grandchil-
dren, and seven great-great
grandchildren.
Memorialization was by
cremation with memorial
services to be announced
later. Arrangements are by
Sims Funeral Home, Inc.
of Bonifay.


MORE ON PAGE 8B


Samson, AL
(334) 898-7156
Mon-Frik am - 5:30pm oSat 6am - 2pm

Abbeville, AL................. (334) 585-5525
Andalusia, AL.................. (334) 222-3294
Blakely, GA...................(229) 723-3595
Brundidge, AL................. (334) 735-2383
Clanton, AL................. (205) 755-0475
Columbus, GA................. (706) 687-0752
Donalsonville, GA ..........(229) 524-2449
Dothan, AL.................. (334) 794-0691
LaGrange, GA.................. (706) 837-0024
Montgomery, AL............. (334) 834-6750
Tuskegee, AL................... (334) 727-3600



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8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, September 12, 2007

COMMUNITY NEWS


HCOA seeking
senior companions
Holmes County
Council on Aging has
four vacancies for senior
companions to volunteer
to work with the elderly.
The function of a senior
companion is to provide
assistance and friendship
to elderly individuals who
are in need of assistance
with daily living due to
being frail and elderly.
Senior companions usually
volunteer 20 hours per
week.
Applications are now
being accepted to fill
the positions. Anyone
who meets the following
requirements is asked to
apply immediately:
*60 years of age and in
relatively good health
*Limited income
*Of good character
*Able to drive safely
*Pass background
check
Anyone who applies,
and is accepted, will be
paid a stipend for each
hour worked and mileage
for travel. These payments
will not affect any type of
assistance the volunteer
is now receiving. The
payments are not subject
to any taxes or penalties.
For an interview and/
or application, call Gina
Smith at 850-547-2511.

Caregivers
Retreat
Much emphasis is given
to debilitating diseases
and those who suffer from
them but little recognition
is given for those who
care for them. Caregivers,
often family members, face
special problems, especially
those of taking care of
themselves- while caring
for loved ones. For this
reason retreats have been
organized to give caregivers
a break, to let them know
that they are not forgotten
but. greatly appreciated
and to provide a day of
relaxation, information and
companionship with others
facing the same problem.
This year, the ninth
annual caregiver's retreat,
open to all caregivers in the
Big Bend area will be held
Thursday, Sept. 20, at the
Ramada Inn, North Monroe
Street in Tallahassee.
Sponsored by the Area
Agency of North Florida
and facilitated by the
Alzheimer's Project, the
retreat will feature free
manicures, massages and
health screenings as well
as informative speakers on
issues that affect caregivers.
The event will start at
8:30 and end by 3 p.m.'
A continental breakfast
and served lunch will be
available. Respite care
will be available for those
who can't leave their loved
ones.
All caregivers in the Big
Bend Area are encouraged
to attend. There is no
charge involved. Respite
care is available on a first-
come basis. For further
information, and to reserve
a place, call the Alzheimer's
Project at 950-386-2778.

Eligible blood
donors needed
The American Red Cross
is currently in need of
volunteer blood donors with
all blood types, particularly
those with Type O Positive
or Type O Negative, due to
the continuing critical need.
The American Red Cross is
urging all eligible donors
to give at blood drives and


donor centers over the next
several weeks as a way of
keeping the blood supply to
a safe and stable level.
Type 0 blood makes up
over half of the total blood
A #


requested by the more than
100 hospitals served in the
Alabama and Central Gulf
Coast Region.
Because 0 Negative
is considered "universal
donor" blood, it can be used
to treat trauma patients in an
emergency when time is of
the essence and the patient's
blood type is unknown.
0 Positive blood is the
most common type, and can
be transfused into patients
with positive blood types.
B Negative is a rare blood
type, and often, when an
emergency need is realized,
there is no time for B
Negative donors to respond.
These factors make it
especially important that
the American Red Cross
has a stable supply of both
O Negative and B Negative
blood types at all times.
Donors are needed each
and every day to make sure
that everyone who needs
blood receives blood. Under
normal circumstances,
the ALGC must collected
roughly 800 units per day in
order to make sure hospital
requests are filled, and one
of the best ways to avoid
a dangerous emergency
shortage is to give regularly
at American Red Cross
blood drives and donor
centers.
In order do become a
blood donor, one must be at
least 17 years old, weigh at
least 110 pounds and be in
general good health. Donors
must present a photo ID,
such as a driver's license
or American Red Cross
donor card to donate. If you
cannot donate, encourage a
friend or family member to
donate in your place. Make
sure to eat properly and
double your fluid intake
in the 48 hours preceding
blood donation.
There is always a need
for blood, so become a
true hero by giving a little
of your time to this most
worthy cause. The blood
you give may save the life of
a neighbor, family member
or friend. A few minutes of
your time can fill the life
of a patient in need of life-
giving blood with countless
minutes, hours and days.
Take time to give blood, and
you'll be giving the greatest
gift of all, the gift of life.
For information, call 1-
800-GIVE-LIFE or visit
www.redcrossblood.org.

Barfield cemetery
clean-up
A cleaning will be
held Sept. 15 at Barfield
Cemetery. Anyone with
loved ones buried there
should attend. Take a weed
eater, push lawnmower or
riding mower and show up
at 7 a.m.

Senior trips
Several trips are planned
for local senior citizens
during September, October,
November and December.
*September 24-29; for
five nights and six days,
historic Natchez Trace tour,
Nashville, Tenn. Included
in the tour will be the Shiloh
NMP, Bufford Pusser's
museum and many more
places of interest.
*October 23-31; eight
nights, nine days, will
include the Ohio Amish,
Niagara Falls, Maid of the
Mist and Pittsburgh, Penn.
other places of interest.
*November, 18-25;
seven nights, eight days,
tour New york City,
Macy's ., Thanksgiving
Day parade, downtown
NYC accommodations,
Broadway plays, Statue of


Liberty, Ellis Island and
more.
December 8-12; four
nights and five days to
enjoy Christmas in Pigeon
Forge, Tenn.
For reservations or


more information about
these tours, contact Kenny
Gordon at 850-482-4799.

Food Bank
expands service
Bay Area Food Bank
will expand service to
organizations locatedin Bay,
Holmes and Washington
counties beginning October
1, replacing services
previously provided by
America's Second Harvest
of the Big Bend's food bank
located in Tallahassee.
The food bank will also
continue its distribution to
organizations in Escambia,
Okaloosa, Santa Rosa
and Walton counties. The
increase in distribution is
due to Big Bend's decision
not to submit an application
to continue distributing
commodities for the state
in the three counties.
Beginning October 1,
the Bay Area Food Bank
is contracted by the
Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer
Services to distribute
USDA commodities to
organizations in Escambia,
Okaloosa, Santa Rosa,
Walton, Bay, Holmes and
Washington counties. To
align service fully, Big
Bend also transferred
responsibility for the
counties as part of
America's Second Harvest-
The Nation's Food Bank
Network to the Bay Area
Food Bank. The food
bank will hold an agency
conference on September
14 to provide training and
information on the food
bank to the churches and
non-profit organizations
previously served by Big
Bend to ensure a smooth
transition. "The Food
Bank has been increasing the
volume of food distributed
in northwest Florida for
the past five years and the
addition of Holmes, Bay
and Washington Counties is
going require us to continue
to find more donated food
to meet area needs," said
Executive Director of the
Bay Area Food Bank Dave
Reaney.
The Bay Area Food
Bank, has served the
Florida Panhandle for over
15 years and operated a
branch facility from a leased
warehouse in Pace for
over five years. Currently,
the food bank is working
to fund construction of
a new facility in Milton
to provide better disaster
response and. day-to-day
hunger relief. The Santa
Rosa County Commission


recently sold the Bay Area
Food Bank two acres in the
Santa Rosa Industrial Park
for the construction of a
new regional distribution
center capable of handling
up to five million pounds of
grocery products annually.
The newcounties increase
the food bank's three state
service area to over 20,000
square miles or twice the
size of Massachusetts. A
conference to learn more
about the expansion will be
held Sept. 14 at 10 a.m. at
St. Andrew Baptist Church,
3010 W. 15th Street,
Panama City.

DOT grants for
beautification
The Florida Department
of Transportation is
accepting applications
for the Florida Highway
Beautification Council
Grant Program. The FHBC
Grant Program is a 50/50
matching grant that assists
local governmental entities
with landscaping along


Billy L. Williams
Billy Luther Williams,
66, of Westville died Sept.
1.
Survivors include a
daughter, Lisa Marie
Vice; son, Bryan Christian
Williams; two sisters and
a brother-in-law, Joyce
and Randy Vickers of
Westville and Judy Goddin
of Marianna; two brothers,
James Goddin of Westville
and Roy Goddin of Port St.
Joe; two grandsons and two
nieces.
A graveside service was
held Sept. 8 at Beulah Anna
Baptist Church Cemetery
with the Rev. David Hidle
officiating.
Pittman Funeral Home
of Geneva was in charge of
arrangements.

Julia H. Wilson
Julia Hand Wilson, 56,
of Westville died Sept. 4 at
Infirmary West in Mobile,
Ala. She was born Feb.
16, 1951, in Hartford, Ala.,
daughter of Gus Samuel and
Ozie Peterson Hand.
Wilson was preceded
in death by her father, Gus
Hand, and a son, Kevin
Daniel Wilson.
Survivors include her
husband, Paul Wilson of
Westville; one son, Mark
Wilson and wife, Cindy
of Bonifay; her mother,
Ozie Hand of Westville;
two brothers, Frank Hand


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the state right-of-way, as
defined in Section 11.45 (1)
(d), Florida Statutes.
Applications for this
year's Grant are due
November 1, 2007. For
more information, please
contact Faye McBroom,
FDOT District Three
FHBC Grant Coordinator
at (850) 415-9680 or faye.
mcbroom@dot.state.fl.us .
More information regarding
the FHBC Grant Program
can be found at: http://www.
dot.state .fl .us/emo/beauty/
council.htm.

Butterfly festival
planned
Florida Museum of
Natural History will host
the second annual Butterfly
Festival, October 13-14 at
the University of Florida
Cultural Plaza.
There will be a live
native butterfly. exhibit,
photography contest,
presentations by well
known naturalists on
various butterfly-related


of Hartford, Ala., Joe
Hand and wife, Jeanne, of
Westville; two sisters, Alice
Hand of Westville, JuVonne
McDuffie and husband,
Mike, of Daleville, Ala.; a
sister-in-law, Joppa Cornell
of pennsylvania.
Services were held Sept.
6, at Camp Ground Church
with the Revs. Wesley
Adams and John Chance
officiating. Burial followed
in the church cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Mrs. Clyde
Klodner
Mrs. Clyde Brock
Klodner, 86, of Bonifay
died September 4 at Doctors
Memorial Hospital there.
She was born in Bonifay
Sept. 1, 1921, to the late
Wyatt and Henryetta Yates
Brock.
In addition to her
parents, she was preceded
in death by her husband,
Frank Klodner; a son, Billy
Joe Pate; and two brothers,
Detroy Brock and Claude
Brock.
Surviving are two sons,
Tommy Pate and wife, Ella,
of Bonifay, Don Pate and
wife, Tammy, of Caryville;
one daughter-in-law,
Becky Pate of Caryville;
15 grandchildren; 21 great-
grandchildren; two great-
great-grandchildren.


topics and many family
oriented activities.
For more information;
visit the festival websitei
www.flmnh.ufl.edu/
butterflyfest or call 352-.
846-2000, ext. 245.

Train show this
weekend
The 17th . annual
Wiregrass Model Railroad
Show and Sale will be
held Saturday, Sept. 15.,
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and
Sunday, Sept. 16, from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. in Dothan,
Ala. The show site is the
main exhibit building at the
National Peanut Festival
Fairgrounds, three miles
south of Dothan on US
Highway 231. Admission is
$5 for adults. It is free for
children age 12 and under
with an adult.
More than 40 tables
of model railroading
equipment and supplies are
expected to be available
Model trains will be ofn
display and in operation


Services were held Sept.
7 in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Devon Richter
officiating.
Burial was in Bethlehem
Methodist Church Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Helen Marie
Richardson
Helen Marie Richardson,
58, died September 4, at her
residence. She was born
in Elba, Ala. December
2, 1948 to Cecil D. and
Onie B. (Flowers) Duffell:
Richardson was employed at
Poplar Springs High School
and was a member of the
Bethel Baptist Church.
She is preceded in death
by one brother, Thomas
Duffell.
Survivors include her
son, William Richardson
and wife Stella; one brother,
David Duffell and wife
Kathy; two grandchildren;
three aunts and one uncle;
several nieces and nephews;
and special friend, James
Richardson.
Memorial services will
be held at 3 p.m. Sunday,
Sept. 16, at Brown Funeral
Home Chapel with Jackie
Register officiating.
Memorization will be
by cremation. Brown
Funeral Hofme in charge of
arrangements.


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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, September 12, 2007 * 9B N



638-0212


*uIs.ianeF i II ayj Ei m -u-. * 638-4242

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20. 5- 9
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend 541
Edition. The NewsfTimes-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 1
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
r Y r C c We A Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH l OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50 P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


1100 1100 1100 | 1100 1100
sons who are entitled to LYNN HARCUS; JOHN adoption. vided on the BID FORM at 12 West, Washington
be paid from the sale pro- DOE; JANE DOE AS UN- City Hall located at 1442 County, Florida.
ceeds pursuant to the KNOWN TENANT (S) IN NOW THEREFORE, Jackson Avenue.
Summary Final Judgment. POSSESSION OF THE Shawn Patton, you are LESS AND EXCEPT that
if you are a subordinate SUBJECT PROPERTY, hereby commanded to be Bids shall be written and part along the South line
ANNOUNCEMENTS lienholder or any other Defendants. and appear in the above submitted on the appro- that falls in a county
I-person claiming an inter- RE-NOTICE OF FORE- court, before the Honora- rate BID FORM. Bids graded road right of way
1100 - Legal Advertising est in the surplus funds CLOSURE SALE ble Allen L. Register, Cir- must be sealed and in for ingress and egressan and
1110- Classified Notices from the sale, if any, other NOTICE IS HEREBY cuit Judge, at the Wash- must be sealed and in an and
1120-Publiccements/ than the property owner GIVEN pursuant to a Mo- ington County Court- envelope marked "Music 1998 CAVALIER MOBILE
.130 - Adoptions as of the date of the Lis tion and Order Resetting house, 1293 Jackson Ave- Park Utility Buildings". HOME
1140- Happy Ads Pendens, filed in this mat- Foreclosure Sale Date nue, Chipley, Washington They may be mailed to the V I N ;
1150- Personals ter, claiming a right to dated the 24 day of Au- County, Florida on Thurs- City of Chipley, P.O. Box LCA0498568S41615A
1160- Lost funds remaining after the gust, 2007, and entered in day, October 18, 2007, at 1007, Chipley, FL 32428, A N D
1170- Found sale, you must file a claim Case No. 67-05-CA-509, 8:30 a.m., for a TERMINA- or delivered to City Hall at LCA0498568S41615B
with the Clerk of Courts no of the Circuit Court of the TION OF PARENTAL 1442 Jackson Avenue,
later than 60 days after the 14TH Judicial Circuit in RIGHTS ADVISORY Chipley, Florida. At the time of the sale, as
sale. If you fail to file a and for Washington HEARING. You must ap- set forth hereinabove, the
claim, you will not be enti- County, Florida, wherein pear on the date and at minimum bid for each scessful high bidder
tied to any remaining JPMORGAN CHASE the time specified. FAIL- building has beee stab l post with the Clerk a
| 1100 I funds. BANK, AS TRUSTEE is the URE TO PERSONALLY building has been estab- deposit equal to five per-
Plaintiff and KIMBERLY APPEAR AT THIS ADVI- lished at $2,000.00 dol- cent (5%) of the final bid.
DATED this 20 day of Au- LYNN HARCUS; UN- SORY HEARING CONSTI- lars. Buildings shall be The deposit shall be ap-
gust, 2007. KNOWN SPOUSE OF TUTES YOUR CONSENT removed within ten (10) plied to the sale price at
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT KIMBERLY LYNN TO THE TERMINATION business days after bid the time of payment. The
FOR WASHINGTON LINDA HAYES COOK HARCUS; JOHN DOE; OF PARENTAL RIGHTS award notification, balance of the sale price
COUNTY, FLORIDA CLERK OF COURTS JANE DOE AS UN- TO THIS CHILD. IF YOU shall be paid in full to the
PROBATE DIVISION KNOWN TENANT (S) IN FAIL TO APPEAR ON THE The City reserves the right Clerk by 11:00 a.m. on the
File No. 67-07-CP-90 By: K McDaniel POSSESSION OF THE DATE AND TIME SPECl- to reject any and all bids next business day after
*Iivision Probate SUBJECT PROPERTY are FlED, YOU WILL LOSE and waive technicalities in the sale.
IN RE: ESTATE OF IN A ACCORDANCE WITH defendants. I will sell to ALL LEGAL RIGHTS TO awarding the bid. This sale is made pursu-
JOHN R. SCHARR THE AMERICAN DISABILI- the highest and best bid- THE CHILD NAMED IN ant to the Final Summary
Deceased TIES ACT, PERSONS der for cash at the AT THE PETITION. judgment entered in a
NOTICE TO CREDITORS WITH A DISABILITY WHO FRONT STEPS OF case pending in the Cir-
The administration of the NEED SPECIAL ACCOM- COURTHOUSE at the WITNESS my hand and cuit Court of Washington
estate of John R. Scharr, MODATION TO PARTICI- Washington County Court- official seal as the Circuit County, Florida, the style
deceased, whose date of PATE IN THIS PROCEED- house, in CHIPLEY, Flor- Judge of said Court this Notice of Hearing to Re- of which is:
death was April 26, 2007, ING SHOULD CONTACT ida, at11:00 am.onthe 19 day of July, 2007. vise NATIONSCREDIT FINAN-
is pending in the Circuit ADA COORDINATOR AT October day of 8, 2007, JUDGE ALLEN L. REGIS- The Student Progression CIAL SERVICES
Court for Washington 1293 JACKSON AVENUE, the following described TER Plan CORPORATION, succes-
County, Florida, Probate WASHINGTON COUNTY property as set forth in As published in the Wash- Washington County sor in interest to
Division, the address of COURTHOUSE, CHIPLEY said Final Judgment, to ington County News Sep- School Board NATIONSCREDIT MANU-
which is PO Box 647, FLORIDA 32428 NO wit: tember 5, 12, 19, 26, 2007 October 8, 2007 FACTURED HOUSING
Chipley, FL 32428. The LATER THAN 7 DAYS A LOT BOUNDED BY BE- 5:30 p.m. CORPORATION,
names and addresses of PRIOR, OR TELEPHONE GINNING AT A POINT ON Plaintiff
the personal representa- (TDD) 800-955-8771 OR THE WEST LINE OF Notice is hereby given that vs
tjve and the personal (V) 800-955-8770. BLOCK 39, IN N 1/2 OF on Monday, October 8, at CAROL K. PERRYMAN
representative's attorney SW 1/4 OF SECTION 4, 5:30 RM., the Washington a/k/a CAROL KENT
are set forth below. EXHIBIT A TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, County School Board will PERRYMAN a/k/a CAROL
All creditors of the dece- RANGE 13 WEST, AC- FOURTEENTH JUDICIAL review the Student Pro- WILSON; JOHN P
dent and other persons [Subject Property] CORDING TO THE PLAT CIRCUIT OF THE STATE gression Plan for the PERRYMAN; SCOTTY L.
having claims or demands OF CHIPLEY, WASHING- OF FLORIDA, IN AND Washington County WILSON a/k/a SCOTTY
against decedent's estate Parcel 1 TON COUNTY, FLORIDA, FOR WASHINGTON School District. LEE WILSON and UN-
on whom a copy of this DRAWN BY L.W. MORDT COUNTY PROBATE DIVI- KNOWN OCCUPANT of
notice is required to be Lots I and 2 of the original AND ON FILE IN THE OF- SION - The revised plan, as well the 1998 CAVALIER MO-
served must file their Government Survey, Sec- FICE OF THE CLERK OF as it's purpose and spe- BILE HOME
claims with this court tion 13, Township 1 THE CIRCUIT COURT OF CASE NO. 67-07-CP-067 cific legal authority under VIN:LCA0498568S41615A
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3 South, Range 17 West, WASHINGTON COUNTY, which its adoption is au- a n d
MONTHS AFTER THE Washington County, Flor- FLORIDA, WHICH POINT IN RE: ESTATE OF GEOR- thorized, and a summary LCA0498568S41615B,
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB- ida. IS 280 FEET SOUTH OF GETTE S. GENEST A/K/A of the estimate of eco- Defendants
LOCATION OF THIS NO- THE NORTHWEST COR- GEORGETTE M. GENEST nomic impact of the pro-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER Parcel 2 NER OF SAID BLOCK; DECEASED. posed procedures on all and the docket number of
THE DATE OF SERVICE THENCE RUNNING affected persons, is given, which is 67-07-CA-1115.
OF A COPY OF THIS The north half of the north- SOUTH ALONG THE NOTICE TO CREDITORS Development of School
NOTICE ON THEM. east quarter; the south- WEST LINE OF SAID (Ancillary Administration) Procedures If you are a person with a
All other creditors of the west quarter of the north- BLOCK, 100 FEET; disability who needs any
decedent and other per- east quarter; the north half THENCE RUNNING EAST TO ALL PERSONS HAV- Purpose:To revise the accommodation in order
sons having claims or de- of the southeast quarter; PARALLEL WITH THE ING CLAIMS OR DE- Washington County to participate in this pro-
mands against decedent's the southeast quarter of SOUTH LINE OF SAID MANDS AGAINST THE School Board Student ceeding, you are entitled,
estate must file their the southeast quarter; the BLOCK, 3.64 CHAINS ABOVE ESTATE: Progression Plan to reflect at no cost to you, to the
claims with this court southeast quarter of the (240.24 FEET), MORE OR changes as prescribed by provision of certain assis-
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF- southwest. quarter; the LESS, TO THE EAST LINE The Ancillary Administra- law. tance. Please contact the
TER THE DATE OF THE southwest quarter of the OF SAID BLOCK; tion of the estate of Court Administrator at the
FIRST PUBLICATION OF southeast. quarter; the THENCE NORTH ALONG GEORGETTE S. GENEST, Legal Authority Washington County Court-
THIS NOTICE. northeast quarter of the SAID EAST LINE, 100 a/k/a GEORGETTE M. house, 1293 Jackson Ave-
northwest quarter; the FEET; THENCE WEST GENEST, deceased, Case The Washington County nue, Chipley, Florida
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED southwest quarter of the PARALLEL WITH SAID No. 67-07-CP-067, is School Board is author- 32428 at (850) 638-6285
WITHIN THE TIME PERI- northwest quarter; the SOUTH LINE OF SAID pending in the Circuit ized under Chapter 1000 within 2 working days of
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC- north half of the southwest BLOCK, 3.64 CHAINS Court for Washington through 1003 of the Flor- your receipt of this Motion
TION 733.702 OF THE quarter; the southwest (240.24 FEET), MORE OR County, Florida, Probate ida School Code to and Notice; if you are
FLORIDA PROBATE quarter of the southeast LESS TO THE POINT OF Division, the address of develop/revise policy and hearing impaired, call 1
CODE WILL BE FOREVER quarter of the northwest BEGINNING. which is RO. Box 647, procedures. (800) 955-8771; if you are
BARRED. quarter; and the east half Chipley, FL 32428. The voice impaired, call 1 (800)
NOTWITHSTANDING THE of the southeast quarter of ANY PERSON CLAIMING names and addresses of Economic Impact 955-8770.
TIME PERIODS SET the northwest quarter, all AN INTEREST IN THE the Ancillary Personal
FORTH ABOVE, ANY in Section 12, Township 1 SURPLUS FROM THE Representative and the The cost of promulgating IF THIS PROPERTY IS
CLAIMS FILED TWO (2) South, Range 17 West, SALE, IF ANY, OTHER Personal Representative's the Student Progression SOLD AT PUBLIC AUC-
YEARS OR MORE AFTER Washington County, Flor- THAN THE PROPERTY attorney are set forth be- Plan is approximately TION, THERE MAY BE
THE DECEDENT'S DATE ida. Less and except any OWNER AS OF THE low. $5.00 per document. ADDITIONAL MONEY
OF DEATH IS BARRED. portion that lies within the DATE OF THE LIS PEND- FROM THE SALE AFTER
The date of the first publi- Road right-of-way. ENS MUST FILE A CLAIM ALL INTERESTED PER- Individuals wishing to ob- PAYMENT OF PERSONS
cation is September 8, WITHIN 60 DAYS AFTER SONS ARE NOTIFIED tain a copy of the pro- WHO ARE ENTITLED TO
2007. Less and Except: Com- THE SALE. THAT: posed procedures may BE PAID FROM THE SALE
Attorney for Personal Rep- mencing at the northwest In accordance with the All creditors of the dece- contact the Superintend- PROCEEDS PURSUANT
resentative: corner of the east half of Americans with Disabilities dent and other persons ent's Office at 652 Third TO THE FINAL SUMMARY
Janet M. Strickland the southeast quarter of Act of 1990 (ADA), disa- having claims or demands Street, Chipley, Florida JUDGMENT.
Florida Bar No. 137472 the northwest quarter of bled persons who, be- against decedent's estate As published in the Wash- IF YOU ARE A SUBORDI-
4643 Clyde Morris Boule- Section 12, Township 1 cause of their disabilities, on whom a copy of this ington County News Sep- NATE LIENHOLDER
vard, Suite 307 South, Range 17 West, need special accommoda- notice is served within tember 8, 12, 2007 CLAIMIMG A RIGHT TO
Port Orange, FL 32129 thence run East 295 feet, tion to participate in this three months after the October 3, 6, 2007. FUNDS REMAINING AF-
Telephone: (386)763-5083 thence run south 295 feet, proceeding should con- date of the first publication TER THE SALE, YOU
Fax(386)763-5085 thence run North 295 feet tact the ADA Coordinator- of this notice must file MUST FILE A CLAIM
Personal Representative: to the Point of Beginning, at 1293 Jackson Avenue, their claims with this Court WITH THE CLERK NO
Dorothy B. Scharr Being in and a part of the Chipley, FL 32428 or tele- WITHIN THE LATER OF LATER THAN 60 DAYS
2934 Centre St east half of the southeast phone Voice/TDD (904) THREE MONTHS AFTER AFTER THE SALE. IF YOU
Pennsauken, New Jersey quarter of the northwest 763-9061 prior to such THE DATE OF THE FIRST NOTRCE OF SALEC RCUTHE FAIL TO FILE A CLAIM,
08109 quarter of Section 12, proceeding. PUBLICATION OF THIS LERK OF CIRCUITYOU WILL NOT BE ENTI-
As published in the Wash- Township 1 South, Range Dated this 24 day of Aug., NOTICE OR THIRTY COURT TLED TO ANY REMAIN-
tngton County News Sep- 17 West, Washington 2007 DAYS AFTER THE DATE ING FUNDS.
tember 12,19, 2007 County, Florida. Linda Hayes Cook OF SERVICE OF A COPY Notice is hereby given that
Clerk of The Circuit Court OF THIS NOTICE ON the undersigned LINDA
THEM. COOK, Clerk of the Circuit WITNESS my hand and
_Also Less and Except: By K McDaniel THEM.Court of Washingtion the official seal of this
That certain real properly Deputy Clerk C , hil Flri Honorable Court on Aug,
lying In Section 12, Town- Submitted by: All other creditors of the County, Chipley, Florida, 30,2007.
)N THE CIRCUIT COURT ship 1. South, Range 17 Law Office of Marshall C. decedent and persons wil:00 a.m. on the front
OF THE FOURTEENTH West, Washington County, Watson having claims or demands 11:0 m. eps of the Washington LINDACOOK
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN Florida, and described as: 1800 NW 49th Street, against the estate of the steps of the Washington L Clerk, Circuit Court
AND FOR WASHINGTON commencing at Strickland Suite 120 decedent must file their County Courthouse, 1293 Clerk, Circuit County, Flor-
COUNTY, FLORIDA Road and running In a Fort Lauderdale, Florida claims with this Court Jackson Avenue, Chipley, Washington County, Flor-da
southerly direction, a 100' 33309 WITHIN THREE MONTHS Florida, Florida, offer for By: K. McDaniel
WASHINGTON CROSS- wide strip of land along Telephone: (954)453-0365 AFTER THE DATE OF sale andsell at public out- Deputy Clerk
ING, LLC, the western line of said Facsimile: (954)771-6052 THE FIRST PUBLICATION cry to the highest and best Deputy Clerk
Section, Township and Toll Free: 1-800-441-2438 OF THIS NOTICE. bidder for cash the follow- Conformed copies to:
Plaintiff, Range, located entirely As published in the Wash- uatdrin Washitn
within the Southwest ington County News Sep- ALL CLAIMS AND uated ridn Washington J.Arby Van Slyke, Esquire
v Quarter of the Northwest tember 12,19, 2007. DEMANDS NOT SO County, Florida, to-wit: Post Office Box 13244
Quarter, and the North- FILED WILL BE FOREVER A parcel of land decsribed Pensacola, Florida 32591
PINE LOG CREEK, LLC, west Quarter of the South- BARRED. by commencing at the
MICKEY WHITAKER, and west Quarter of said Sec-K. ERYMAN
GUS GOLDSMITH, tion, Township and The date of the first Northwest corner of the CAROL K. PERYMAN
Range, continuing approx- IN THE CIRCUIT COURT publication of this Notice Northeast Quarter of Sec- AROL KENT PERRYMAN
Defendants. imately 2,000 feet to the OF THE FOURTEENTH is September 5, 2007. tion 32, Township 4 North, a/k/a
northern boundary of the JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN S 49'3Range 12 West;along the CAROL WILSON
CASE 02 NO.: Southwest Quarter of the AND FOR WASHINGTON MALLORY & MALLORY Ws�t4iofthe on t 118a Deweyanel
67-06-CA-000280 Southwest Quarter of Sec- COUNTY, FLORIDA PeterA. Mallory Quatne of the Northest A Georgian31510
tion 12, Township 1 Florida Bar No. 0380334 Quarter of the Northeast 32 , CerRYMAN
CLERK'S NOTICE OF South, Range 17 West, CASE NO.: 67-03-DP-06 1008 Harrison Avenue Quarter of said Section 32ERRYMAN
SALE UNDER CHAPTER Washington County, Flor- Panama City, Florida 2.59,E .00 thene ak/ae
45 F.S ida, which property shall IN THE INTEREST OF: 32401 82 CAREa60OL KENT tERRYMAN
be further described pur- B.W. Telephone: (850)747-8131 the Point of Beginning; a/k/a ENTPERRYMAN
NOTICE IS HEREBY suant to paragraph 3(a)i of MINOR CHILD Attorney for Jocelyn The- th8e8nce59.E 150c tiue CAROL WILSON
GIVEN that under a Sum- this Agreement. DOB: 01/14/2003 rese Genest Pinard $88�29'59."E, 150.00 feet; C L Homes
mary Final Judgment of As published in the Wash- NOTICE OFACTION As published in the thenet S00o43, 162 Industrial Drive
Foreclosure, in the ington County NewsSp- TERMINATION OF PA- Washing County News 300.00 feet to the South Alma, Georgia 31510
above-styled case, I will timber 12,19, 2007 RENTHEALRINHGTS ADVI- September 5,12, 2007. Quarter saof the Northeast PERSONAL AND CONFI-
sell to the highest and SORY HEAING Quarter; thence DENTIAL
Washington County Court- TO: SHAWN PATTON------- N 29 sioh E'Eao t BY AD-

ue, Chipley, Washington IN THE CIRCUIT COURT YOU ARE HEREBY NOT I-es e OH N PERRYMAN
County, Florida, 32428, at OF THE FlED that a petition under INVITATION TO BID east Quarter 150.00 feet JOHN P. R
11:00 a.m.. onthel day of 14TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, oath, has been filed in the sai ' point bE510HtSTREET
Oct. 2007, the following IN AND FOR WASHING- above-styled court for the The City of Chipley is now f88th29'59"E, 66.00Sne ALBERTVILLE, ALABAMAfeet
described property: TON COUNTY FLORIDA termination of parental accepting sealed bids for ofrthe Northwest Quarter 35950
CIVIL DIVISION rights and the permanent the purchase and removal of the Northeast Quarter;
LEGAL DESCRIPTION AT- CASE NO.: 67-05-CA-509 commitment of B.W. a fe- of two utility buildings, then No00o49,32E, SCOTTY L. WILSON a/k/a
TACHED AS EXHIBIT "A" JPMORGAN CHASE male child born on Janu- The City will receive bids 300.00 feet to the Point of SCOTTY LEE WILSON
BANK, AS TRUSTEE, ary 14, 2003 to the Flor- u S 2 2 007 eni Sd relo 1 C d Road
If the above-described Plaintiff, ida, Department of Chil- at 3:00.m. Bidswill be ad lin in ad a Cottonwood, Florida
auction, there may be ad- KIMBERLY LYNN tion and Related Services opened September 26, part of the Northwest 3243A
additional money from the HARCUS; UNKNOWN a licensed child placing 2007 at 3:10 p.m. Draw Quarter ofthe Northeast Aspublished in the Wash-
sal after payment of per-, SPOUSE OF KIMBERLY agency, for subsequent ing and pictures are pro- QTouarter of NSectioRan32 tembern CountY12, 19, 2007.


A


LEGAL ADVERTISEMENT thereafter as possible, at We would like to Thank
The following vehicles will its regular meeting place everyone for the flowers,
be sold at public auction of 1331 South Boulevard, food, prayers and calls,
at Nichol's Auto Repair Chipley, Florida consider during the loss of our
and Towing 1146 Jackson the adoption of the Mother. The Family of
Ave., Chipley, FL @ 8am following proposed Mary Sassnett Gillis
on the following dates: ordinance:
10/12/2007
96 ford White Crown Vic AN ORDINANCE RELAT-
Vin#2FALP71W5TX156311 ING IS TO ESTABLISH 1 1170 I
96 Pontiac Green Grand THE LIMITATION AND RE- Found Shepherd male
AM STRICTION ON THE OUT- Dog on Boswell and Hwy.
VIN#1G2NE15M1SN597202 DOOR STORAGE, PARK- 90 in Bonifay. Call and
81 Suzuki 650 Motorcycle ING, OR UNREASONA- identify 956-3018
VIN#JS1GP71LXB2101169 BLE ACCUMULATION OF
96 Dodge White Van DERELICT, ABANDONED, .. -
VIN#2B7HB21Y7TK188869 UNUSED, PARTIALLY / , "
10/14/2007 DISMANTLED OR
87 FORD WHITE F150 NON-OPERATING MO-
VIN#1FTEF14Y6GLA86045 TOR VEHICLES, RECRE-
10/15/2007 NATIONAL VEHICLES,
96 GMC WHITE TRUCK BOATS HOUSE
VIN#1GTCS1942T8501531 TRAILERS/MOBILE
10/22/2007 HOMES, OR TRACTOR MERCHANDISE
97 CHEVY WHITE VAN TRAILERS, OR NEW OR
VIN#1GBFG15R4V1061828 USED PARTS; DEFINING 3100 - Antiques
As published in the Wash- WORDS AND PHRASES; 3110 - Appliances
ington County News Sep- REGULATION OF THE 3120 - Arts & Crafts
tember 12, 2007 STORAGE OF JUNK, UN- 3130 - Auctions
USED, PARTIALLY DIS- 3140 - Baby Items
MANTLED OR 3150 - Building Supplies
M-ANTLED OR 3160 - Business
NON-OPERATING MO- Equipment
TOR VEHICLES, RECREA- 3170 - Collectibles
NOTICE OF IMPOSITION TIONAL VEHICLES, 3180 - Computers
OF IMPACT FEE RATES BOATS, HOUSE TRAIL- 3190 - Electronics
ERS, OR TRACTOR 3200 - Firewood
NOTICE IS HEREBY TRAILERS, OR NEW OR 3210- Free Pass it On
GIVEN that the Board of USED PARTS; ELIMINAT- 3220 - Furniture
County Commissioners of ING ATTRACTIVE NUI- 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales
Washington County, Flor- SANCES; ESTABLISHING 3250 - Gd Things to Eat
ida, on July 26, 2007, in ENFORCEMENT PROCE- 3260 - Health & Fitness
regular session, at a prop- DURES; PROVIDING FOR 3270 - Jewelry/Clothing
early noticed Public Hear- OWNERS RESPONSIBIL- 3280 - Machinery/
ing, adopted Washington ITY; PROVIDING FOR Equipment
County Ordinance No. PENALTIES; REPEALING 3290 - Medical Equipment
2007-9, the "Washington CONFLICTING ORDI- 3300 - Miscellaneous
County Comprehensive NANCES, PROVIDING 3310 - Musical Instruments
Impact Fee Ordinance" FOR SEVERABILITY; AF- 3320 - Plants & Shrubs/
authorizing the imposition FORDING FOR AN EF- Supplies
of impact fees to fund cap- FECTIVE DATE. 3330 - Restaurant/Hotel
ital improvements and ad- I3350 - SporTicket s (Buy & Sell)
editions to the County Fire The Ordinance may be in- 50 - Tickets (Buy & Sell)
Protection System (the spected by the public at ' ATQS
"Fire Protection Impact the Board of County Comn- -
Fee"), the Emergency missioners Office at the I 3100
Medical System (the "EMS above address or at the Wanted To Buy antiques,
Impact Fee"), and the Washington County Board collectibles, gold, silver,
County Road System (the Finance Office, 1293 Jack- dinnerware, collections,
"Road Impact Fee") ne- son Avenue, Chipley, Flor- paintings, call Al Schmidt
cessitated by future ida 32428. Any interested 850-638-7304
growth. partiesomay appear at the
The Fire Protection Impact meeting and be heard
Fee rates shall be im- with respect to the ordi-
posed upon all Fire Pro- nance. 3110 I
section Impact Construc- For Sale- Whirlpool
tion occurring within the Given by Order of Said Washer, like new. Under
County, both within the Board this 26th day of warranty. $225.00. Call
unincorporated area and July, 2007. 850-638-1772
within the municipal 850-638-1772.
boundaries of any mu- Washington County Board
nicipality that has con- of County Commissioners
sented to the imposition of
Fire Protection Impact Linda H. Cook, Clerk 3130
Fees and which partici- Auction Sat., Sept. 22,
pates in the County Fire By: Dianne Carter, Deputy 2007. Hwy 231 N Camp-
Protection System and Clerk bellton, FL. 8am misc
shall be collected prior to items. 9am equipment.
issuance of a building per- As published in the Farm dispersal, construc-
mit for such construction. Washington County News tion, county, city, bank re-
The Fire Protection Impact September 5,12, 2007 pos, plus consignments.
Fee rates to be imposed Mason Auction & Sales
commencing November LLC FL#642.
5, 2007 are as follows: (850)263-0473 office,
(850)258-7652 Chad,
Residential $106.59 (850)849-0792 Gerald.
Per Dwelling Unit SECTION 106 PUBLIC www.masonauction.com
NOTICE
Non-Residential $ 0.11 Verizon Wireless Personal R&T Livestock
Per Square Foot Communications LP is Auction-Misc, small ani-
proposing to construct a meals; goats, sheep, and
The EMS Impact Fee rates telecommunications tower ect. Every 2nd & 4th Sat-
shall be imposed upon all at Moody St., Parcel # urday, 11:00am. You bring
Emergency Medical Sys- 0531.03-003-117-004.000, it, we'll sell it. 11 miles
tem Impact Construction Bonifay, Holmes County, north of Bonifay on Hwy, (850)547-3629.
occurring within the FL at Latitude 177A. Info, (850)547-3629.U2722
County, including the un- N30-47-24.7, Longitude AU2722
incorporated area and the W85-40-50.8. The tower -l 9
incorporated area of the would be a Monopole de- L
municipalities therein, and sign and 195 feet in height I 3170
shall be collected prior to above ground level. A 1I0 R
issuance of a building per- Verizon Wireless seeks Avon Cape Cod Ruby
mit for such construction, comments from all inter- Red glassware, chess
The EMS Impact Fee rates ested persons on the im- pieces and other collecti-
to be imposed com- pact of the tower on any bles. Call for prices.
mencing November 5, districts, sites, buildings, 850-638-5520
2007 are as follows: structures, or objects sig-
nificant in American his- *C -U -
Residential $74.98 tory, architecture, archae- 3180
Per Dwelling Unit ology, engineering, or cul- I 3180LI
ture, that are listed or eli- Used Computers, P-111
Non-Residential $ 0.20 gible for listing in the Na- starting $100. complete
Per Square Foot tional Register of Historic p-4 starting at $200. All
Places. Specific informa- have LEGAL operating
The Road Impact Fee tion about the project, in- systems, p-II laptops,
rates shall be imposed cluding the historic preser- $145., 15" monitors $10.
upon all Road Impact vation reviews that Verizon each, 19" monitors, $30.
Construction occurring Wireless is conducting each. After 6p.m. only.
within the County, both pursuant to the rules of (850)547-0088 Trade-ins
within the unincorporated the Federal Communica- Welcome
area and within the munic- tions Commission (47
ipal boundaries of any mu- C.FR. Sections 1.1307(4))
nicipality that has con- and the Advisory Council
sented to the Imposition of on Historic Preservation 3220
Road Impact Fees and (36 C.FR. Part 800) will be B&B Furniture 1342
shall be collected prior to made available to inter- North RR Avenue, Chip-
issuance of a building per- ested persons who re- ley. We pay cash for
mit for such construction, quest the information from clean, quality furniture.
The Road Impact Fee the contact below. All 850-557-0211 or
rates to be imposed com- questions, comments, and 850-415-6866. Ask for
mencing November 5, correspondence should Pasco or Carolyn
2007 are available for re- be directed to Virginia -
view at the office of the Janssen, Principal Ar- Ethan Allen sofa like new
County Administrator, chaeologist, Dynamic En- $250. and 2 lazy boy
1331 South Boulevard, vironmental Associates, recliners $75. each. Sold
Chipley, Florida Inc., 3850 Lake Street, separately 850-547-7346
Suite C, Macon, GA Furniture & Mattresses
DATED THIS _____ 3 1 2 0 4 , Low, low, low overhead
day of _________ ,Sec106@DynamicEnvironme guarantees low, low, low
2007. ntal.com by prices. P&S Discount Fur-
10/12/2007. niture, Chipley. (Since
WASHINGTON COUNTY, As published in the Wash- 1973) 850638-4311
FLORIDA ington County News Sep-

By: /s/ Jerry Sapp, Chair- N Sep
As published in the Wash- Moving Sale- Sofa,
ington County News Au- loveseat, washer/dryer,
gust 8,, 15, September 12, bedroom suit, and dinette
October 31, 2007 set. September 13,14,15,

__ _[11|10 f Lane off Sunny Hills Blvd.
in Sunny Hills. Everything
must gol
NOTICE OF PROPOSED -MV
ORDINANCE HEARING COLOR SELLS! S NG/YARD SALE240
You are hereby notified Get Your Classified Woodrow Ave. Chipley
tou ar hereby of County Adin 7-12am 9/15. Household
ommissiBonrs of C ln COLOR!. items, treadmill, trampo-
Commissioners of Calnow for details line, swing set,
Florida, will on t and be noticed! washer/dryer, queen rice
day of September 2007 at 63840212 bed, entertainment high-
day ofSe orp as soon 54794or boy, and morel Not before







* 10B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, September 12, 2007


| 3230 3230 3230 3230 3300
Three Family yard sale.Yard Sale, Saturday, For Sale- 100 gallon
Multi-Family Yard Sale Sept. 13, 14, 15 at cautrdon Yard Sale, Saturday, 15th, September 15th, 8 - 2 aquarium. Fully supplied.
834 Third Street, Chipley. light in Vernon. Lots of 8 - 12, at 1325 South p.m. 2328 Idlewood Drive, On wooden stand with
Saturday, September 15. stuff. Weeks St. Bonifay. Bonifay wooded topper. Includes
vstuf , ..... , lights and all the goodies.
Yard Sal __ Santen 500 -- .n


V

1~


I


*1


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*Land Auction* 350 Props Must be Sold! Low
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Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available.
Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K annually including
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EquipmentFor Sale


Factory Direct Trailers: 125 in stock; Enclosed
6x12=$1895, 7xl6=$3195, 8x20=$4495,
8x28=$5395; 10-Ton Gooseneck Equipment
&x25=$5895, 8x30=$6495, 8x40=$8995; Dumps
6xl0=$3295, 7x14=$4995, All types trailers avail-
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4322.


Help Wanted


We're raising pay for Florida regional driv-
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Solid weekly miles! 95% no touch! Preplanned
freight! $.43 per mile, hometime, money & more!
Heartland Express (800)441-4953
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"Can You Dig It?" Heavy Equipment School. 3wk
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3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $19,900! Only $199/
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Affordable 4BR/3BA $16,900! Only $199/Mo!
HUD Homes 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr! For local
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Palm Harbor Factory Prices!!! Modulars, Mo-
biles, Stilt Homes. Call (800)622-2832.

Instruction

AMERICA'SDRIVINGACADEMY!! Startyour
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Miscellaneous

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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE fromhome. Medi-
cal, business, paralegal, computers, criminaljustice.
Job placement assistance. Financial aid and com-
puter provided if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved pro-
gram. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement
assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Mainte-
nance (888)349-5387.


Real Estate


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Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C. 28906.
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1ST TIME OFFERED Colorado Mountain Ranch.
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mountain views, adjacent to national forest. EZ
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ANF

ADVERTISING NETWORKS Of FLORIDA

(1Ci :.i-:it 1 Display I Metro Daily


(Week of September 3, 2007)


C&C Bookkeeping and Sod Sod Sod Quality you
Tax Service. Open 5 days Carpentry, pressure can depend on. Irrigated,
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call washing, lawn care, great weed & pest controlled.
(850)638-1483 rates. (850)638-4492 Centipede and St. Augus-
_tine. Delivery and installa-
tion available. 8 miles SW
W.. - --- ^ J&J Cabinet Shop. For all of Chipley for easy cu-
Headliners and Vinyl your kitchen cabinets and tomer h. Billy and Leola Brocky-
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the house repair needs. Call time. Billy and Leola Brock638-1202; 326-1500
work at your home or James S. Howell (850) (850) 638-1202;326-1500
workplace.Reasonable 535-2839; 260-1619
rates on new vinyl tops _I WO MOIG_ _
and auto carpeting. Free S .RG
estimates. Call anytime, Painting- Semi-retired
leave message. (850)Painting- Semi-retired
638-7351 gentleman will paint inte- For Rent first in Chipley,
rior, exterior, fences, lat- Mini Warehouses. If you
tice work, etc. Small re- don't have the room, "We
pairs. Reasonable. Hon- Do" Lamar Townsend
est, reliable, & careful. No (850)638-4539, north of
job too small. Local refer- Townsends.
K&E Cleaning Service's fences. Call John, Townsends_
Residential. Dependable 8 5 0 - 6 3 8 - 0 6 3 5 ,
and fair prices. Refer- 850-624-4387. Mini Storage in Chipley.
ences. 850-773-2081; All sizes for rent. We fur-
850-773-7030 nish the lock.
(850)326-2399


Services
I will sit with your Sod For Sale on the farm,
elderly,loved ones. Have delivered or installed. Sewing Machine and
experience and Centipede and 419 Ber- Vacuum Cleaner Repair,
references.offering com- muda. West Florida Turf guaranteed service on all
panionship, cooking, (850) 638-486160 makes and models. Free
housekeeping, driving, at (850415-0385. Established estimates. Western Auto,
reasonable rates. 1980 216 N. Waukesha, Boni-
547-4159 fay. 547-3910

























When it comes to finding

a buyer for those

no-longer-wanted items,

nothing gives you more

selling power than the

CLASSIFIEDS.


WASHINGTON COUNTY

NEWS
(850) 638-0212


HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


SAT.SP.2ND S 0AM


FARGOUD -F. ALTNBAHF
(158Lei Trnr ld. -� ucto Eet
















CAS- RCS -S 0 4 Toota4 Runer-'02Fod 25
Trck-01Hod Acrd-'1Dog: 200Tuc '0 Fr F5


TIRED OF

SEARCHING

FOR BUYERS?

Placing a classified ad is an easy and
affordable way to make your wares
the focus of attention among
potential buyers. What are you
waiting for? Contact us today and
start turning the stuff you don't want
into something you do want:
CASH!

GET THINGS MOVING
WITH THE CLASSIFIED!

WASHINGTON COUNTY
NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY
TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


4100 | 4100

Administrative Avon Representatives
needed in Bonifay,
Positions available in Chipley, Graceville,
Chipley Satellite TV of- Wausau, Vernon,.
fice: Assists manager Caryville, Ponce de
with routes, adminis- Leon. Ask about
trative organization, mini-kit. 850-547-1640.
and customer service Dwayne Atkins ISR
in fast-paced environ-
ment. Must be able to
work Independently
and be extremely or- Domestic
ganized and polite un-
der pressure. Must Care Giver needed for
have basic computer elderly lady in Chipley, FIr
and telephone skills. Call 334-347-8132 to
Hourly wage starts at arrange interview.
$8/hour depending on
experience. Benefits
available including Drivers
BCBS insurance,
401K, paid vacations, Tow, , , truck
referral program, drivjerIlemr;han :ni,
room for advance- needed. Good driving-
ment. Drug Free record. Criminal
Workplace. Must pass background/drug.
background check, check. Please apply in,
Send resume to fax # person, Mitchell Tow-,
1-205-421-0091 or ing, LLC, 1910 S.,Wau-"
e m a i I kesha Street, Bonifay,
Recruitlng@SUIDish.c FL. 32425,
om. 850-547-2222.


Yaru d ale, ,epremoer $1500 OB5.
14th and 15th at Paul Fish 850-527-9698.
Farms on Hwy. 2. 1/2 mile
west of Hwy. 79, 7 a.m. For Sale, Metal studs and
until. Kid's, maternity, track. Whirlpool dish-
men's clothing, knick- washer Call Greg at
knacks, pond fountain, 850-596-5420.or
planer, tools lots more 850-527-0881
8 1 aHot Tub with cover.
I 1$1500. Call 638-0677

K&L Farms
Green Peanuts for 3310
Boiling '
1567 Piney Grove Rd., Wanted, for sale, Musical
Chipley. instruments of any kind in
Monday thru Friday any condition, antiques
8am-6pm, and collectibles. Paying
Saturday 8am-5pm. cash. Call Bill Covington
260-5003; 527-3380 557-0493



"DON'T END UP WITH A Leola Brock Nurseries
BUBBLE BOX" LLC Plants, trees and
New world class, 5 star shrubs. Landscape de-
rated, fully featured hot ing, irrigation systems
tubs, 24/7 tech supported, 1788 White Road, Bonifay,
warranted tubs at 45-60% FL 32425 (Washington
off retail prices. Tubs in County) (850)638-1202;
Demand- ACT SOON! 326-1500
(850) 497-3897
15cubic ft refrigerator,
$50. Gas range $50. Mili-
tary Oak desk $500.
Visazza glass tile, teal
color 400sqft, $5/sq.ft.
535-5508
Carnley Auto Salvage, we -
buy junk cars. Call Bill or EMPLOYMENT
Rick at 850-547-2603 or I . k '11.. ... .,|
850-373-8102 4100 - Help Wanted
4130 - Employment
Carpet Cleaning machine Information
castex, 14 gallon, older
but very good condition,
$200. Ladies clothes plus _ ___ __
sizes 4x/24 to 26 sizes,
dress, causal, very good
condition. $50. all or $8.
each 547-2943


DRIVERS ACT NOW! Sign-On Bonus 36-45 cpm/
$1000+wkly $0 Lease/$1.20pm CDL-A + 3 mos
OTR (800)635-8669.

TRANSFERDRIVERS NEED40 CDL CLASS A
ORB DRIVERS TOTRANSFERMOTORHOMES,
STRAIGHT TRUCKS,TRACTORS,ANDBUSES.
YEAR ROUND WORK. (800)501-3783.

CDL-A DRIVERS: Expanding Fleet offering Re-
gional/OTRruns. Outstanding Pay Package. Excel-
lent Benefits. Generous Hometime. Lease Purchase
on '07 Peterbilts. NATIONAL CARRIERS
(888)707-7729 www.nationalcarriers.com.

Driver: DON'T JUST START YOUR CAREER,
START IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL
training in 3 weeks. Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-2778.

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.

FOREMEN to lead utility field crews. Outdoor
physical work, many entry-level positions, paid
training, $17/hr, plus weekly performance bonuses
after promotion, company truck and good benefits.
Must have strong leadership skills, good driving
history and be able to travel primarily within Florida.
Email resume to Recruiter3@osmose.com or fax
to(800)519-3526 www.OsmoseUtilities.com EOE
M/F/D/V.


Construction Workers
and Metal Roofers

D&G PAINTING
& REMODELING
Call
(850) 849-0736 or
(850) 849-7982
m o"*. .l i ' i l.R . __






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, September 12, 2007 * 11B U


Other
Driver Needed
Mystery Shoppers, get
Needed Truck Driver, paid to shop! Retail/dining
OTR for flatbed. Some establishments need un-
Tri-state area. Call derercover clients to judge
547-1500 quality customer service.
Earn up to $150. a day.
Call (888)-523-1013.
Farm Work _______
Help Wanted, Hay baling Real Estate/Mortgage
and farm laborer. Call Broker &
547-2563 Broker &
Realtors
Successful Real Estate
General office Seeking Exp Re-
altors. Our Company
Part-time help needed offers free buyer &
for Embroidery Gift seller leads, no desk
Shop in Chipley. 20 fees, no franchise fee,
hours per week paid advertising, paid
(Monday through Fri- MLS fees, paid E&O
day) Experience a plus, Insurance. For cornfi-
but willing to provide on dential interview call
job training for the right 527-2275
person. Send resume
to: Embroidery Gift See Our Job Posting On
Shop, P.O. Box 545, emeraldcoastjobseast.com
Chipley, Florida 32428 WebID# 33954322
Trades
Healthcare
Want An Opportunity
Immediate Opening with a growing company?
Licensed Physical Ther- Want to work hard and be
apy Assistant (PTA) start- rewarded for it? Reed
ing salary $47,840. Com- Concrete and Construc-
petitive salary and bene- tion, Inc., in Bonifay would
fits. Please fax resume to like to talk with you.
850-415-1967 850-547-5767

family Dollar Distribution Center


Investing In The Future of Marianna
Positions Include:
Bulk Order Fillers
Shipping Loaders
NEW STARTING WAGE
Starting pay: $11.75 for 2�" shift, $11.00 for 1" shift
Plus New Incentive Pay for production.
Earn up to an additional S1.40/hrl!
Potential s l3.15for 2" shift, $12.40 for I" shftwith
bonus
Other positions available Including:
Maintenance Technician (Experience necessary) 3"' Shift
Benefits include:
* Weekly Pay Cycle
* Annual Merit Increases
* Paid Vacation, Holiday, and Sick Leave t
* 401-k Savings and Retirement Plan
* Great Benefits Packages are Available
Shifts Available:
I" Shift- Mon.-Fri., 7a.m.-3:30 p.m.
2nd shift - Mon.-Fri. 5 p.m. - 1:30 a.m. L
Please apply in person at: A
Family Dollar Distribution Center p
3949 Family Dollar Parkway
Marianna, Florida h
Or at the local ONE STOP Career Center. v








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 55 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.

'Makh6n a'd.,4ereice' 4v &ar
community and',au i ndutry
ince1946"
We are now hiring
-Welders
-Mechanics
-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
-Construction Crew Laborers
www.trawickconstruction.com
1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, Fl
850.638.0429


TiIIP& SONS TOP $$$

MINI STORAGE Paid for junk or
SHw . 77 S,Chipley, FL unwanted cars and
S(50) 638-8183 trucks,
i Hwy. 177A,Bonifay, FL running or not.
j (850) 547-0726 i Also, scrap iron
Open 24 Hours, Self- (850)547470
. . . (850)547-47091
SServitce, No Deposit, 5
Units Are Carpeted (850) 373.6218


I,


Banking
EMPLOYMENT
OPPORTUNITY
CHIEF FINANCIAL
OFFICER-BANKING
STRONG, 62 year old
COMMUNITY BANK
with aggressive
multi-state expansion
plan seeks experi-
enced, highly motivated
CFO. As CFO, you will
be responsible for fi-
nancial functions to in-
clude asset/liability
management and re-
porting, compliance ac-
tivities, internal and reg-
ulatory reporting, call
reports, following new
GAAP pronounce-
ments, budgeting, busi-
ness planning and
modeling, portfolio and
cash management, and
internal controls.
Requirements:
-Recent CFO or similar
experience in the bank-
ing industry.
-10 years banking expe-
rience preferred.
-Bachelors degree in
Accounting or Finance
required. CPA pre-
ferred.
-Excellent verbal and
written communication
skills.
-Excellent organiza-
tional skills.
-Strong bank opera-
tions knowledge and
experience.
-Bank Secrecy Act
(BSA) knowledge and
experience required.
Salary commensurate
with experience and
education. Flexible
schedule and generous
benefits plan.
Deadline-October 2,
2007. Serious appli-
cants please send re-
sume and reference list
to Personnel Depart-
ment, 777 Main Street,
Building G, Suite 2,
Chipley, Florida 32428.


Life Agent
Life & Health Insurance
Agent Beginning $2,000
per mth, plus comm.. &
bonuses, Medical, dental,
vision & 401K benefits, Pd
holidays, sick/personal &
actiono.
jimqrantham(@
granthamagencyinc.com
1148 Jenks Ave
Ph: 850-784-7974
Fax 873-9959


3BR/2BA, CH/A, large lot, House For Rent- The Park at 2350 MP Enterprises Land
c , onveniently located in 3BR/1.5BA, CH&A. 3BR/1BA $425 426 2nd Street Chipley. Sale and Finance. 5 acres
Chipley. 547-2091 638-7601 3BR/2BA $450 2BR/2BA, completely re- or more for houses only,
Lovel1e_____________ - 547-3746 modeled, new electric, wooded & pasture. 3 mi-
- Lovely 1 bedroom home - - .-- AC, plumbing, cabinets, les South of Chipley.
For Rent- 3BR, 11/2BA on pond with storage flooring. 1200 sq ft 3 ac- Highway 77, Gainer Rd.,
BAL FQR RE11 Brick House. Call shed and large gated A res, $159,900 OBO. Houston Rd., Beadle Rd.,
6100 - Business/ 638-1918 or 638-4478. yard. For rent near Boni- \ (314)346-3303 owner pos- Duncan Community Rd.,
Commercial fay. $600 month. sible financing Buddy Rd., (4) five acres
6110 - Apartments For Rent: 2BR/1Bath 802-496-7746 (8) ten acres (5) eight ac-
6130 - Condo/Townhouse home in the country just a res. Owner financing or
6140 - House Rentals few miles NW of Chipley. By owner 747 Gilbert cash. Low down payment,
6150 - Roommate Wanted Large yard, No Pets,01Drive, Chipley. (w) low monthly payments.
6160- RoomforRent $425. month/$425. de-170 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 718-2268; (h)547-2937 Call Milton Peel for infor-
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot posit. References re- 2 bedroom trailer for rent,7100 - Ho mes mation 850-638-1858
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals quired. Call between no pets. $400 month, 1st, 7110- Beach Home/ House for sale by owner. Wausau Lot 10i
6190 -Timeshare Rentals 5:30-8:00p.m. 547-4006 last & deposit. 638-0037 Property 5 reus fced bo
6200 - Vacation Rentals 7120 - Commercial 5 acres, fenced.3 bed-ready for home or mobile,
S3 bedroom trailer in Boni- 7130 - Condo/Townhouse rooms, 2 full bathrooms, city water and electric on
o .WaS. Publisher's fay. $450 monthly, call af- 7140 - Farms & Ranches large sunroom, totally site Jackson Street.
6100 ha Notice ter 5pm. 547-2346 Availa- 7150 - Lots and Acreage electric, appliances, plus $25000. possible finance
ble 9-15-07 7160 - Mobile Homes/Lots dishwasher, 20x40x10 638-1387
naton igi o 80-86 -0e- 7170 - Waterfront in-ground swimming pool.
Business Rentals All real estate advertising in 2BR/2BA mobile home for 7180 - Investment 40x60 barn, 12i24 pl, --'.--,
this newspaper is subject to rent. (850)638-4689 Property shop.Reducedn to
Office or Retail space for the Fair Housing Act which (07190)-63Ut-o Town $h p0 ,d u Ed
rent downtown Bonifay, makes it illegal to advertise 3BR/2 bath Mobile Homes 7190 - Os-of-Town $200,000 Call /
on Waukesha St. any preference, limitation or for rent, $425. to $450. 7200 - Timeshare



for rent downtown Chip- crimination" Familial status Bonifay- 3BR, $550. 2BR, OUntry (Florida & Alabama) AUTOMOTIVE, MARINE
ley. 638-1918 includes children under the $425. In quiet Mobile 205 E North Ave Bonifay, Florida 32425 xRECREATIONAL
or legal custodians, preg- (850) 547-3510 8100-Antique & Collectibles
--_______________ age 18 living wit parents Home Park. 5478170 - -C423
. . . .lnant women and people se- For Rent- 3BR/2BA Mo- REDUCED NEWER 2 BR RUSTIC STYLE HOME ON 7 ACRES- 8110 - Cars Vehicl
y. 638-1 curing custody of children bile Home between $119,900---3 BR 2 BA HOME POOL ON 3.6 ACRES-$219,900- 8120 - Sprts Utility vehicles
u 6110 under 18. Greenhead/Sunny Hills. -INTOWN 3 BR 2 BA HOME OWNER FINANCING-$119,900---28 8140 - Truckans
This newspaper will not First, last & security. Ac- ACRES-$159,900---3 BR 2BA HOME ON 1+ AC-$129,900--- 8150 - Commercial
All LARGE APART- knowingly accept any adver- cepting applications now. 4.55 AC 3 BR 2 BA PASTURE BARN -$110,000--74 AC 3 BR 2 BA 8160 - Motorcycles
MENTS 1BR $425, S/D tising for real estate which is Available last week Sept. HOME PONDS PATURE-$329,000---LIQUOR STORE BUSINESS 8170-Auto Parts
Available lastmdld nveekhSep AND HOME-$319,000---1 ACRE LOTS-$16,500---19.5 8170 - Auto Parts
$250. Just remodeled, in violation of the law. Our 773-3908. ACRES-$97,500---SUNNY HILLS LOTS STARTING AT $7,000- & Accessories
$550, S/D $30. Down- that all dwellings advertised Mobile Home for rent- -6 ACRES-$180,000---54 AC 3 BR 2 BA HOE-$450,000- 820 - Boats
in this newspaper are availa- / CH&A. 1 mile --CUSTOM 3 BR 2 BA CEDAR HlOME-$129,900---15 AC WITH 22 - Personal Watercraft
town Chipley. convenient blesonaequaloortunty 2BR/2BA, CH&A. 1 mile OWNER FINANCING-$125,000---70 AC HWY 2-$420,000--- 8230 - Sailboats
location. Rent includes basis. To complain of dis south of Bonifay. + AC 2 BRNEWERHOME-$109,900---VINTAGE 3 BRHOME 8240 - Boat & Marine
stove, refrigerator, city crimination call HUD toll-free 373-8922 INTOWN LARGE CORNER LOT-$183,900---10 AC PASTURE 'Supplies
water, sewer, garbage. at 1-800-669-9777 The WELL - $89,995---2+ ACRES OWNER FINANCING-$29,900- 8310-Aircrafi/Aviation
Sorry no pets or HUD. toll-free number for the hear- Mobile Homes for rent in --LAKEFRONT WL 3 BR 2.5 BA STUCCO ON 4 LOTS-$259,000 8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
6333ing impaired is Cottondale on Sapp Road, WE GET RESULTS - NATIONAL MUS 8330 - campers & Trailers
(850)638-3306 1-800-927-9275. 8 miles east of Chipley. w wb tr- - * -.co 8340--Motorhomes
----- 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
Graceland Manor Apart- available. Total electric.
ments. Rental assistance (850)258-4868; 209-8847 NO l OPF N IN NN.M L S
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. r'SSeS www.charloscountryliv- N N IN .
Handicapped and ing.com
non-handicapped accessi-
ble apartments. 850
-263-4464, TDD/T-Y 711.1CAROLE
5445 Brown Street CAROLE CANON REALTY
Graceville, FL. Equal 2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifay, FL
housing authority (8501 547-4784 * Ceoll (8501 951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker 0i
- AReduced, City lot, zoned for manufactured homes,
1 6140 city utilities $17,900 * Reduced, 4/2 Brick
-2BR/1 BAin Bonifay, all Country Home, fireplace, metal roof $116,000 *
electric, new appliances, Reduced, new construction, 3/2, screen porch,
$350/mo., plus deposit. dbl carport, golf course frontage $210,000 * 20
638-7555; 547-2914 Acres with DWMH, paved frontage, 5 barns, includes u ,f
a music studio, some pasture $150,000 * 2 BR
2BR/2bath home in Ponce home on 2.68 acres, paved frontage, appliances 5329 Un.... C7 hiplan FL
de Leon area, country set- $69,900 * 6.65 Acres, surveyed, frontage, no U53 29 llW . II, w lh IG ii, FL
tiosng. $595.0-month,$300 restrictions $39,900 * Almost 7 acres, surveyed, (2 MileS South of Sunn Hills Entrancel
dpi802-6 frontage, no restrictions, reduced to $48,900. ri
2BR cabin 1 BA, no pets. www.carolecannonrealty.com .... (8501773-0095 or 773-0098
$400 month, 1st, and last
month. Deposit required.
(850)326-2412. 8 miles |I,
South Bonifay ___,

, A09A


A .GENTIVAE


READY FOR
A CHANGE?
At Gentiva you'll discover just
how rewarding a career in health-
care can be. Current openings in
Marianna and the surrounding
areas include:
Full Time RN
Washington/Holmes County
Physical Therapist
Full Time
Retention Bonus
Occupational Therapist
Full Time

Ready for the best?
Call 1-866-Gentiva or visit local office
2944 Penn Ave. Plaza Del Rio Ste A
Local Fax (850) 526-1938
email danyell.howell@gentiva.com
Visit careers at gentiva.com.

Come home to Gentiva
America's leading home healthcare provider.
EOE







Keith Armondi .
Complete Home
Repair, Inc, WAYNE'S
Drywall *Tile Painting JUNK YARD
Remodeling * Porches USED AUTO PARTS'
Decks* Barns, etc, We Buy Junk Cars
& Aluminum
Licensed and Insured Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5
. . . 2440 Marsh Rd * Boiifay
(8501 547-2934 547-3993


AFFORDABLE
LAND
OF- NG CLEARING
S" ROOFING Ponds, Site Prep,
Randaii R Darby Roofing LLC |. Driveways, Tree
Certified Roofing Contractor Removal
Shingles & Metal Call
32 Years Experience Call
1751 Hwy. 79 North, Bonifay 547-7400
., Home: 850-547-2672 Dozer: $60 per
S Cell: 850-326-3018 hour, 3 hr. min.
SState License CCC1327260


I ii A


TO PLACE YOUR AD, PLEASE CALL

6380 212 40! 547-9414


LLLWN 1kUjN

at Jones-Baird Chevy


New 07 Chevy Silverado Crew Cab LT2
MSRP $38,970
Invoice $36,394
Rebate $ 3,500
Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee
Stock #72614


New 08 Chevy Equinox LT
MSRP $25,530
Invoice $24,393
Rebate $ 500
Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee
Stock #85301


New 07 Chevy Tahoe LT
MSRP $50,345
Invoice $46,074
Rebate $ 2,000 1ET!1.7F
Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee F
Stock #73504


New 07 Chevy Cobalt LS
MSRP $15,855
Invoice $15,462
Rebate $ 1,000
Pi.E TU . T.T,I. 5 Doc. Fee
:i...:i "r.:r.� ^ 1


05 Ford F150 Lariat Super Crew 02 Chevy Silverado 2500 HD 4x4 07 Chevy Silverado 3500 HD 4x4 LT3
Eira Clearn Durarna.. Diesel. . li.'-.ri Tiansmin sicn [iuijifTi, A0i' ;. Alli;: ,i Tiarit ;:i,
Only $19,995 ,On, $20,995 ,r':. ':3' t. "".u : '.:,', uI ,m Only $38,995


07 Chevy Silverado Ext. Cab LT
Like New, Only 110 Miles
Only $23,995


07 Hummer H3 07 Chevy Tahoe LT3
Leather, 13,000 miles 11,000 miles, Tailgate Special
Only $26,995 Only 31,995


I 9 OMI 9D'O OMLEE CSTME C


JONES-BAIRD CHEVROLET
"Like A Rock Since 1935"


701 East Magnolia Avenue * Geneva, AL 36340 Z N ANAMCAN
334-684-3663 R-VOWUTION


_J;


New 07 Chevy Silverado Ext, Cab LT2
MSRP $30,959
Invoice $29,085
Rebate $ 3,000
Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee
Stock #74635


New 08 Chevy Impala LT
MSRP $25,325
Invoice $24,682
Rebate $ 1,000


Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee
Stock #86970


lqWAP�


i.


"1-- 71 7 - - 7-- '





112 . XA/ocin nnr'...n%/NPuOn.C flirt,,Times-Adive~rtiser - Wprlnp*sdaVSentember 12. 2007


I 12BI - VWashII~JUingon UouIIyLvevsm oiesuofy jj UjMUt., >U -VV,,,D


> RAHAL-MILLER NISSAN


NI End of Summer Savings!
k I I_,%f" A l ,IIT


TWO TO CHOOSE FROM urr

NEW 2007
NISSAN SI
ALTIMA,
SENTRA,
and __
VERSA
Interest Rates
As Low As

1.9% A.PR.
With Approved Credit


USED CARS
04 KIA SPECTRA IS 4 Dr.,Great on Gas,#N8477001 . 5,768 6 TOYOTA CARY LEti Mil
03 TOYOTA COROLLA 4 Door, Nice, #N8586001..... .. $8468 o07lNSSHIIXTE h w,.iyi
04NISSINS NTI1.84 Doorr Auto 4314......... ..5 9,968 mTOYO1HiNDAIU 0 A css
06 KI SOENTOSmall SUV, #870603............. 10,968 6 NISSANII FONBCrew Ca
06NISSANAIlMA4Dr..,PowerPko..,Watani,#N9004324....$19,268 06NISSuANI11HSEcrewCab


SEE YOUR FAVORITE SALESMAN:
Billy Baxley, Sales Manager; Michael John Mitchell, Asst, Sales Manager; Scott Jordan, Used Car Manager,
Jerett Evans, David Ryzak, Seab Summers and Frankie Paulk.



NSISSAN .
4200 W. Lafayette St., Marianna, FL
(850) 482-6317 * 1-866-421-4975


When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance
like the CLASSIFIED!
* Cars For Sale

* Motorcycles

* Trucks

* Farm Vehicles

WASHINGTON COUNTY
NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY
TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


*


For Sale-1997 Nissan
Pathfinder SE 4x4. 179K
highway miles. Profes-
sionally maintained. New
Michelin Tires. Nice option
package. $5500.
850-638-4228.

1990 Toyota Truck. Must
see to appreciate. $4000.
547-7448 or 373-7992.
1996 Toyota Tacoma
x-cab, V6, 4x4, LX pack-
age, tool box, towing
package, CD, white/gray
cloth. $5,700..
850-373-6350

2002 Yamaha V-Star
Classic. 650cc, Wind-
shield, Cobra Pipes, 5,200
miles. Runs great. $3,800.
(850)638-1535

For Sale 1991 Honda
Four Trax, 4-Wheeler.
Chain driven, red, runs but
needs some work. $550.
CASH. Call 547-4656
Honda Rancher TRX350,
2 wheel drive ATV. 2 years
of warranty. left $3200.
415-0860

I 8330
For Sale 1999 NU-WA 5th
wheel RV w/3 slides 37
FT extra nice $21,500.00
850-547-5144


I


R Ano -MILIf R CHS ROLE - I C-ITLuL'


~~pI


^�JWLZ 7


MSRP $2
RAHAL-MILLEI
DISCOUNT
REBATE


DO 2007 CHEVY
2500 4x4
Durama
27,000 MSRP $41,710
R RAHAL-MILLER
$1600 DISCOUNT $3410
$3500 REBATE $3500

) YOU L Y
PAY
ONLY


TRUCKS, VANS, SUVS WUI T
Clean Truck, #9004342 ................................. 14,968 W
04 CHEVYCOLORADOCREW CAB 18468 2001 BUICK
Leather, Loaded, #8713001............................$ 94
05 FORD EXPLORER XLT In 7Aft LESABRE
Leather, 4x4, 3rd Row, #90042856........................ v
04 FORD F-150 XLT e o a Power Pkg.
Crew Cab, CD, #9004316 ................................ 9 Sharp
05 MERCURY MARINER PREMIER $ 1 t a
Leather, Low Miles, #9004312 .......................... $199 6
05 CHEVY 1500 HD I A
Crew Cab, Bedliner, #9004208...................... $ 1t O
07 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB
Less Than 10K Miles, #9004309...........,,..............229 86 8 1 -
06 JEEP WRANGLER LIMITED 3 A
Automatic, V-6, #9004311................ 94.. 8 /W HOL ALE TO
04 CHEVY 1500 Z-71 .#01 .... ./ S4E fTO
Extended Cab, Leather, #9004331..................$23 268
05 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER 6^g a
3rd Row, Keyless Entry, #9004337..............$23 768.....
05 FORD F-150 SUPERCAB
FX4, Leather, Sharp, #9004257 .......................... $
04 FORD F-250 LARIAT EXT. CAB DA Lf
Diesel, Nice, Nice, #9004318............................$26 468.....
05 CHEVY TAHOE LT 4x4 2 iiii
Leather, Sunroof, #9004317 ............................. 9
05 CHEVY SUBURBAN LT , #9004224 ............................ 28 468
3rd Row, Warranty, #9004224........................... 9 -
06 SILVERADO 3500 LT EXT. CAB 4x4 $3 , 9
Dually, Sharp Truck! #8730001....................... 9
* All Prices Include Rebates and Dealer Incentives, Plus Tax, Tag, Title and Dealer Prep.


MTPI/BUGto



THE PlUto





1999 CADILLAC
SDEVILLE
Super Clean,
Local Trade

)68


f SILVERADO
CREW CAB
ix Diesel


- 7U SA

$6910


34,800


CADILLAC DEALS
03 CADILLAC DEVILLE 1 O
Leather, Loaded, #9003080.......................... ... 2 6
03 CADILLAC DEVILLE DTS $ 192A
Heated Seats, Clean, #9004296 ......................
04 CADILLAC DEVILLE DTS $ 2 3 t,
Sunroof, 100,000 Mile Warranty, #9004162........ $ 9 8W
07 CADILLAC CTS $2396
Leather, Loaded, #9004297....................... 9
07 CADILLAC DTS ,3 0
Loaded, SUper Clean! #9004288 .................... $8 7
PREOWNED CARS
03 SATURN L200 $8, 4l
Automatic, Power Pkg., #8711001............................
05 CHEVY CAVALIER $ 9,46
4 Door, Automatic, #9004286 ..................................
06 CHEVY AVEOLS 1 1 1
Great Gas Mileage, #9004289............................ $10 V 268
03 PONTIAC GRAND AM t 1
Sunroof, Leather, #9004283................................ 946E 8
07 FORD FOCUS ZX4 <11I -Al
Warranty, SHarp, #9004294.................................. $ *9 W
06 CHEVY COBALT LS COUPE | g OL
Automatic, Under 10K.Miles, 48665001................... $ 11986
06 DODGE STRATUS SXT 1 t ,
Power Pkg., Great On Gas, #9004340...................9 l$ y9 6
07 FORD TAURUS SE e 1 4 Al
Warranty, #9004319 .....................................9 $1
07 DODGE CALIBER SXT AALd
Power Pkg., Great On Gas, #9004299................ 9
06 BUICK LACROSSE CX A
Power Pkg., Sharp, #9004307......................... $ 1 894
07 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE
Low Miles, Sporty, #9004306........................... $21 9468


wAHALAWILLE&R 1 -800-338-8043
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92 Cutlass Sierra V6.
Runs, drives & looks
good. AC, cruise, PW,.
PDL. $1300 obo. After
5:30 pm 638-4728
1987 Chevy Camaro Z28
w/Tf-top, new headliners &
carpet, V8, 305, new red-
paint job, runs great.
$4500 obo. 849-7830;
849-7834
1991 Cadillac Sedan'
Deville with 121,000 miles.-
Clean as a pin, like new.
Must see, everything
works. $3800. 638-0703;
596-2642
1993 Cadillac Seville
STS. Northstar engine.
Great buy. $1,800.
850-419-3034.
2005 Silver Chevy Malibu
SL, loaded. 4 door. 41,000
miles. $8500.
850-260-5865.
For Sale-2003 Nissan
Murano. Silver color, all
electric, loaded. Excellent
condition. Asking $16,000.
Call 850-260-1278 or
850-258-7135.


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2007 CHEVY SILVERAI
1500 LS CREW CAB


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