Washington County news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00279
 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
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: October 17, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
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 )
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: UF00028312:00279
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text


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2 sections, 22 pages

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In the Weekend Edition

Taxpayers League hosts
dinner Oct. 28
Sunny Hills/Oak Hill Taxpayers
League will have a covered dish
dinner 2-6 p.m. Oct. 28 at the CWA
Post in Chipley.
Everyone is invited. Fees will be
$1 per family. Call Sal Zurica at
850-773-3017 or Karen, 850-773-
2156 to let them know if you plan
to attend and how many people will
be in your party.

Moving underway for
Vernon City Hall
Vernon City Hall will be closed
through Oct. 19 to move to new
offices in the old Vernon High
School. They will re-open for busi-
ness Oct. 22.

MLK celebration
meetings announced
Two planning meetings for the
Martin Luther King Celebration
Committee have been scheduled
for 4:30 p.m., Thursday, Oct. 18
and on Nov. 1.
The meetings will be in the caf-
eteria at the TJ Roulhac Enrichment
and Activity Center on Church
Street in Chipley.
Area churches are urged to send
a representative to this meeting. For
more information call 638-7883.

Trick or Treat in
downtown Chipley
Trick or Treat in downtown Chi-
pley will be observed from 5-6:30
p.m. on Oct. 31.
Youngsters from ages 1 through
10 will be able to participate in a
costume contest at 6:45 in the park-
ing lot behind New Life Fellowship
Age divisions will be 1-3 years
old; 4-6 years, and 7-10. There will
be a winner and first-runner up in
each age division.
Anyone needing more informa-
tion, or who would like to par-
ticipate, should contact Washington
County Chamber of Commerce at

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

0 gK

Navigat the Coast

O F IC 0 E I I A

Jay Felsberg/HCTA
Peewee riders get ready to run to their bikes. All age groups start the scramble the same way.

Scramble brings hundreds of riders to the area

Managing Editor
An official from the Florida
Trailriders Association checked
out the course at Hard Labor
Creek plantation before last
weekend's race, and called it
the trail of the year. From the
number of participants, vendors
and supporters present Saturday
and Sunday, he was correct.
Hundreds of riders were on hand
for the fifth annual Hard Labor
Creek Scramble at the plantation
off Clayton Road in Washington
County for two days of motor-
cycle competition.
The scramble was sponsored
by the Tallahassee Traiiiidelisl
Association and sanctioned by
the FTA, and featured completion
by a number of age groups. The
scramble is becoming increasing
popular and riders from through-
out Florida participated.
The event came about from
a conversation with owner of
the 2,700-acre plantation, Ted
Everett, and then-TTA President
Jack Martin at Calloway Gradens
in Georgia.
"I went there to learn how to do
a balloon festival," Everett said.

Jay Felsberg/HCTA
Riders cut through the pines at the Hard Labor Creek Scramble
held last weekend.
"I met Jack and he mentioned that that option. The use of private
they were having trouble finding land circumvents that problem.
places to hold a scramble. I told The TTA (represented by Dex-
him I thought I knew a place he ter Ledbetter and Mark Bruce)
could have one." sets up the course and cleans it
TTA has used the national up afterwards. This year younger
forest near Tallahasse for events, riders used a five-mile course on
but pressure from environmental
groups have largely eliminated See SCRAMBLE, page 8A

Riders in each category take off in batches to reduce crowding on the trails.

Jay Felsberg/HCTA

Jay Felsberg/WCN
VHS Homecoming Queen and attendants
The 2007 Vernon High School Homecoming Queen is Jasmine Brown, who was crowned by 2006 Queen
Countess Morris. Her father and escort, Ronnie Brown, joins them at left. Right: Brown is joined by
first runner-up Amber Lynn Boatner and second runner up Jessica Zurica.




And they're off!
Tractor riders young and old were
on hand at Pulling for Education
last weekend.
More on Page 1B


Murder manhunt

underway in

Jackson County

Managing Editor
Jackson County authorities are
looking for two suspects involved
in an apparent home-invasion mur-
der near the Florida-Alabama line.
Major John Dennis of the Jackson
County Sheriff's Department re-
ported the details of the shootings
in a press release. Other media also
reported on the incident.
On Oct. 15 at approximately 10
p.m. the sheriff's office received
a 911 call from a woman using a
cell phone, saying that she and her
children were locked in the trunk of
her car at 5222 Sharp Lane, which
is located off Shiloh Church Loop
in Graceville.
As officers were enroute the
woman called back saying that they
were still in the trunk and shots had
been fired. When officers arrived
they found a body lying in the
driveway. They released the victims
from the car unharmed.
There were a number of reports
in local media. According to wit-
nesses around 9:30 p.m. Monday,
two black men came to the mobile
home in the Browntown commu-
nity outside of Graceville. When
the victim went outside and ap-
proached them, he was met with
force by the suspects as they forced
their way inside.
Police say suspects searched the
home looking for valuables before
ordering Coretta Walker and her
three children, ranging in age from
one to seven-years-old outside and
into the trunk of her vehicle. Her
boyfriend, Fredrick Gilbert, was
outside the car when reportedly
he was fatally shot. The victim's
younger brother told WTVY that
the seven-year-old grabbed a cell
phone moments before being forced
into the trunk.
The sirens of approaching police
frightened the suspects away.
One suspect is a black male, tall,
thin, medium complexion and the
second man is a black male, short,
stocky build and wearing a "doo-
rag" or tight braids.
They reportedly left in a light-
colored Chevrolet Corsica.
Anyone with information about
this case should contact the nearest
law enforcement agency, Jackson
County Sheriff's Office at 850-
482-9648 or Crimestoppers at

Workshop set

for use of school

rec property
Managing Editor
Plans for local chapters of the
Tri-County YMCA and Boys &
Girls Clubs of Bay County will
take a step forward Monday night
as representatives meet with the
Washington County School Board
at 5 p.m. A workshop will be held
to work out ways that the two clubs
can use school district recreation
Representatives of both orga-
nizations were on hand at the last
meeting of the Board to discuss use
of the old gym, possibly the old
lunchroom and other facilities at
Historic Chipley High School.
Tod Barfield represented the
YMCA and told the Board that
the local Y board hopes to lease
the old CHS gym and lunchroom
and conduct extensive renovations
See SCHOOLS, page 5A
' -T- .'--' - ._r " -

LM See.more at Photo Galleries under News at www.chipleypaper.com

2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 17, 2007

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Wednesday, October 10, 2007 Washington County News, 3A

Donna Dykes/WCN
Saying hello after Wilson Roberts' program are the
speaker and Wayne Saunders. Right: a favorite picture -
of a cardinal.

Roberts presents photography program at FOTL

Staff Writer
Wilson Roberts traveled
457 miles from his home
in Edmond, Okla., to get
to Chipley where he was
scheduled to present a pro-
gram on photography dur-
ing the Oct. 4 Friends of the'
Library luncheon-meeting,
For him, it was a homecom-
ing of sorts. He is a member
of the Friends and he gradu-
ated from Chipley High
School in 1956.
Roberts gives a lot of
credit for his success to the
school and teachers, as well
as his family who taught him
moral values and instilled
good work habits in him, as
well as religious principles.
"I thank God for the educa-
tion I received at CHS, for
the teachers who took an in-
terest in me and encouraged
me to be an achiever. I thank
God for friends, life-long
friends such as classmates
from CHS," he explained.
Roberts' program was
presented during a regular
luncheon-meeting of Friends
of the Library. The group
recently changed its meeting
place to Blue Lake Com-
munity Center Lake where
more than 50 people were
able to attend.
Although Florida is Rob-
erts' native state, he has
found most of his inspiration
in Oklahoma where he has
lived for the past 35 years.
Pictures of simple days. of
the past - an old mailbox
abandoned when the house
it served was destroyed by

time, gave him the poignant
title "No forwarding ad-
dress." He says he looks
for things that emphasize
Lonely places, the prod-
uct of deserted farms found
along his adopted state's
roads and highways were
featured in a June exhibi-
tion: entitled Oklahoma
Dreams: Photography by
Wilson Roberts.
"I see photography as an
art form and I want to present
the subject in an image that
tugs at the viewer's emo-
tions," Roberts explained.
He has always enjoyed
photography as a hobby. He
turned to it full-time after
retiring from the banking in-
dustry where he had spent 35
years. Times have changed
from his high school days
when his camera was a Ko-
dak Brownie. He says he
used a Yashica 35mm in
college and while serving
in the U.S. Army where he
took portrait pictures of fel-
low soldiers for them to send
to their families. "I was the
second ranking officer in the
unit," he explains. "I sold
photos to all the men in the
unit, except two."
Later, he settled on land-
scape photography with an
emphasis on wildlife and
flowers. While discussing
and displaying his framed
photos, Roberts ran a con-
tinuing slide show of pic-
tures taken at home and in
Europe and Africa. Some
of those featuring water are
very unusual.

"I like to photograph
things that are beautiful,
unique, or evoke emotion,"
he said.
"If you look at my work,
you'll see I tend to empha-
size beauty and emotion. I
tend toward solitude, lonely
scenes or old and forgotten
Roberts said a good photo
needs a clear subject, atten-
tion focused on that subject
and simplicity. Even a single
dogwood flower hanging
on a branch makes a good
photo. "It's not what you
look at, it's what you see,"
he says, quoting Thoreau.
Wilson studied at the New
York Institute of Photogra-
phy. He still uses film for
photos, but finds the digital
process offers instant grati-
fication. He says his "dark-
room" is now his computer.
"Gadgetry is only a means
to an end," he said. "The
photograph is the thing!"
During a social period
following the program, old
friends and prospective new
ones had a chance to talk to
Roberts and purchase some
of his work. He sold the
framed photos and packets
of small black and white
Martha Nebel of Chipley
was one of those who attend-
ed the meeting. "Wilson has
a wonderful eye for artistic
scenes," she said. "He puts
emotion into photography."
Roberts told the audience
that the four factors for life
success include faith, fam-
ily, education and friends.

"I thank God for all four,"
he added. "I was blessed by
God with continued educa-
tion, a wonderful family
(wife Bana, and children),
an opportunity to travel, and
the opportunity to do cre-
ative things that I've always
wanted to do."

Jay Felsberg/WCN
Yard of the Month
The Bank of Bonifay is Yard of the Month. President
Steve Thames is joined by Eric Marell, president of Cross
County Exterminators, Lawn Manager Joey Whittaker
and Branch Manager Jed Taylor. Thames thanks Cross
Country for its great job on the lawn. "We're proud to
be part of the community," he said.

-1 Do you have breathing problems
or lung conditions as a result of
I years of smoking?

If so, Dr. TimotAh, Moriarty invites
. you to participate in a national
clinical research study to determine
- .the best dose of an investigational
drug in the treatment of Chronic
,, Obstructive Pulmonary Disease (COPDi.

* Qualified participants will receive study
related medical care and study medication
I at no cost.

- 850-785-6550
Dr. Timothy Moriarty
SCr.niper,.ai.onr or tmrre and rirael provided

27th Annual


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Saturday, October 20, 2007
Factory Stores of America Mail, Hwy. 77 South
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Entertainment Throughout the Day by:

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0 0 If you're not a liberal when you'reyoung, then you have no heart. -- Idea originated by Francois Guisot (1787-1874),
T I If you're not a conservative when you're old. then you have no brain. popularly attributed to Winston Churchill

E d WITORIAL th Ji iv 1 4

What Dubya did to the dollar 4 v '

When it comes to our per-
sonal finances, we understand
how and why a poor credit
rating and history influence
the way we're treated in the
marketplace. Max out your
credit card and businesses
and banks will turn you away.
But when a government runs
up the sort of tab that plunges
a country's currency into a
crisis, economists take to
talking in tongues.
"It's driven by the fact that
U.S. data is continuing to
deteriorate," one expert prat-
tled. Others habitually frame
effects as causes: the housing
bubble is to blame. Financial
reporter Diane Francis of the
neoconservative National
Post has concocted a cur-
rency conspiracy. "There is
a Currency Cold War being
waged by Russia, Iran and
various allies such as Venezu-
ela," she fulminated.
Dollars are being dumped.
Consumers generally dump
stuff they don't want. The
global currency market isn't
exempt from .the immutable
laws of supply and demand.
Markets, money markets too,
reflect a bias toward profit. If
the dollar were good for it,
it would still be king of all
currencies, irrespective of
how the world feels about the
United States.
The devaluation of the
dollar is Dubya's doing. The
slide began in early 2002,
confirms the Cato Institute's
James A. Dorn, commensu-
rate with the debt Bush began
to amass, when 9-11 fell into
his lap. The national debt is
now well over $9 trillion. It
increases on average by $1.50
billion per day. Every Ameri-
can is on the hook to the tune
of $29,893.82.
When they're not borrow-
ing, Bush and his brigands
press the Federal Reserve
and the printing press into
service. Day and night they
flood the market with paper
unbacked by gold or real
assets. This increase in the
money supply is inflation.
Republican Party partisans
swell the chorus by warning
us that Democrats will raise
taxes. A tax hike is nothing
compared to what Dubya's
dilution of the dollar has done
to our assets.
Inflation is a hidden tax.
We're being taxed surrepti-
tiously in lieu of the debt.
More fiat paper money in the
system means that every unit
depreciates. "Any substantial
increase in the quantity of
money," explained Henry
Hazlitt, in "Economics in
One Lesson," "will reduce
the purchasing power of each
individual monetary unit
- in other words, that will
lead to an increase in com-
modity prices."
Depreciation of the dol-
lar spells higher prices and
hardship for those of us who


Illana Mercer

are removed from power and
from the new money.
Unlike present-day Re-
publican Party boosters, Ron-
ald Reagan understood this:
"The truth is that inflation
is caused by government,"
he observed. "It's caused by
government spending more
than it takes in, and it will go
away just as soon as govern-
ment stops doing that."
The fate of the dollar is in
the grubby paws of the para-
sitic class, not Russia, Iran,
Venezuela or even China. The
much-maligned Chinese act
as our creditors by funding
our debt. But rather than in-
dict the real currency culprits
- and compel them to stop
stealing America's future
- Americans make China
a repository of their anger.
Consequently, Demopublican
protectionists (and vote pro-
curers) demanded that Bush
muscle China to change its
monetary policy.
Again, that'll hurt ordinary
Americans. China's artificial
devaluation of the Yuan ben-
efits the American consumer,
who, consequently, enjoys
cheap goods. Uncompetitive
American rent-seekers (and a
few rabid pet owners) are the
only ones complaining about
cheap Chinese goods.
Given the debasing of the
greenback, hastened by Ben
Bernanke's lowering of the
interest rates, dollar-denomi-
nated assets are no longer
as attractive to our foreign
creditors. Their yields are
declining. Hording dollars
could very well contribute to
inflation in China, forcing it
to act out of national self-in-
terest and discard dollars.
The upside? China will get
both barrels for what Dubya
has done to the dollar.
Ilana Mercer is a col-
umnist for WorldNetDaily.
corn and Free-Market News
Network. Her website is
www.ilanamercer.com and
her blog is at http:ll//blog.


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

To the Editor,
I would like to express
my deep disappointment in
this year's Holmes County
Fair. Myself and my hus-
band went on Friday night
and took five children with
us. We discovered the arm-
bands to enjoy unlimited
rides had risen from $15 to
$20 dollars apiece ($100
for the five children total)
and three of the major rides
along with the super slide
were not even open.
Both myself and my hus-
band are hard-working, tax-
paying citizens of Holmes
County and feel we were
cheated out of a reasonable
priced family night with
our three children and two
We have decided as a
family that next year we will
forego the Holmes County
Fair and wait for the Peanut
We have always tried to
spend as much money as
possible in our local commu-
nity in an effort to support
our friends and neighbors.
I deeply regret we will
no longer be able to do this
through our attendance at the
Holmes County Fair.
Jeanne Champion

To the Editor,
Imagine a classroom of
20 children and a teacher
with a box of 20 chocolates.
She intends to distribute one
chocolate to each student.
Half-way through this fair
method of distribution, how-
ever, child Number 11 looks
into the half-empty box,
realizes that there's a finite
quantity of this treasure, and
begins vocally objecting to
the methodology.
Children one through ten,
who already have consumed
their treats but perceive that
additional benefits might
be derived from a protest,
soon join in refrain. Should

the teacher succumb to the
pleas of this self-interested
majority or silence their
hypocritical cries with sharp
admonishment and a treatise
on equity?
The question in this hy-
pothetical scenario is analo-
gous to a serious question
Florida voters may find on
the 2008 general election
It's being pushed by a
special interest group known
as Hometown Democracy,
Inc., which is led by an at-
torney with a million dollar
home near the water in Palm
Beach County.
This group intends to ask
existing homeowners to use
the strength of their major-
ity to deprive landowners
of their property rights by
restricting their ability to
apply for changes in land
use labels unless they can
overcome the onerous hurdle
of a popular vote.
The fatal flaw in the mea-
sure is its intellectual and
moral hypocrisy. While it
may be popular to decry
growth in Florida, the intel-
lectual truth is every citizen
frustrated over growth is a
unit of the very change they
Hypocrisy merges with
morality when stronger
members of society seek to
deprive weaker members of
water from the same well
from which they have al-
ready sated their thirsts.
Throughout Florida, af-
fluent homeowners who can
afford the luxury of time to
participate in public hearings
are impacting the ability of
other landowners seeking to
assert their private property
rights. Their actions have
thrust a crisis of affordability
on members of the work-
ing classes by reducing the
supply of housing at a time
of high demand. This has
directly increased the cost of
entry-level housing and even

Mor eitoialsandcartoos a

escalated rental rates, strip-
ping renters of the ability
to save funds toward home
There are good reasons
our Founding Fathers did
not choose direct democ-
racy. They recognized that
popularity contests have
losers and that any majority,
if permitted to do so, may
vote to suppress the rights
and freedoms of minority
groups, if they perceive that
doing, so will further their
own selfish interests.
This kind of conflict be-
tween factions was the sub-
ject of James Madison's
Federalist Paper No. 10, in
which he argued that rep-
resentative government is
preferred over direct democ-
racy because it safeguards
individual rights, including
property rights, against the

tyranny of any majority.
Madison understood indi-
vidual rights are too precious
to be put to a popular vote.
Rather than attacking this
vital safeguard, proponents
of the Hometown Democ-
racy initiative should take a
hard look in the mirror and
then direct their misplaced
energies toward the fiscal
inefficiency and abject fail-
ure of Florida governments
to react to manageable in-
creases in population growth
Carol Saviak

Carol Saviak is an
Adjunct Scholar of The
James Madison Institute, a
non-partisan policy center
based in Tallahassee, and
is the Executive Director of
the Coalition for Property



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advertising rates email Pam Jackson
@ pjackson@chipleypaper.com


Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher P.O. Box 627
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor Chipley, FL 32428
W hii T O N C Ot l iN IjE W Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Classified Sales For news tips or
Pamela Jackson, Senior Account Executive advertising information, call:
0 The News is published every Wecbesday and Saturday by Florida Freedom
Newspapers, Inc., 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, FL 32428. SUBSCRIPTION RATES POSTMASTER: -
Periodicals postage paid at Chipley, Florida. -LOCAL- (Washington, Holmes & Jackson) Send address changes to the
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copyright and cannot be reproduced in any form forany purpose withoutthe expressed permission $55.00 per year plus applicable sales tax USPS 667-360 www.chipleypaper.com
\ of Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc.


Wednesday, October 17, 2007 Washington County News, 5A


Submitted photo
VHS Homecoming Queen and attendants
The 2007 Vernon High School Homecoming Queen and her attendants were photographed at Homecoming. Queen
Jasmine Brown was crowned by 2006 Queen Countess Morris. They were joined (not in order) by attendants Cait-
lyn Hahn, Megan White, Sandra Garnett, Jasmine Haddock, Contessa Roche, Ashley Sloan, LaKeesha Williams,
Jessica Zurica, Tiffany Adkison, Amber Lynn Boatner, Megan Crafton and Alisha Forehand.
Morephotsa ww .chpeyae.comS

Chipley Planning
and Zoning
Commission meets
Chipley Planning and
Zoning Commission will
meet Thursday, Oct. 25 at
9 a.m. in City Hall Council
chambers at 1442 Jackson
Avenue, Chipley.

Spirit-Filled Singers
at Lighthouse
The Spirit Filled Sing-
ers will be featured during
homecoming Sunday, Oct.
21, at Lighthouse Communi-
ty Church on Hwy. 73 south
of 1-10 in Marianna. The
message by the Rev. Preston
Haddock will begin at 11:30
a.m. Singing will be at 10:30
a.m. and 1:30 p.m.

Heritage book
A shipment of 125 ad-
ditional copies of the popu-
lar Heritage of Washington
County book arrived re-
cently, according to Perry
Wells. "This represents a
third printing of the fast-sell-

ing books," he said.
Books are avail-
able by calling Wells at
638-1016 or by mailing
perry 1000 @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
Call or email him im-
mediately as he already has
orders for 42 of the limited
supply of books.

grant requests
being accepted
The Florida Department
of Transportation is accept-
ing applications for the Flor-
ida Highway Beautification
Council Grant Program. The
FHBC Grant Program is a
50/50 matching grant that
assists local governmental
entities with landscaping
along the state right-of-way,
as defined in Section 11.45
(1) (d), Florida Statutes.
Applications for this
year's grant are due Nov. 1.
For more information, please

contact Faye McBroom,
FDOT District Three FHBC
grant coordinator at 415-
9680 or faye.mcbroom@dot.
state.fl.us. More information
regarding the FHBC Grant
Program can be found at:
OHBC homecoming
Orange Hill Baptist

Continued from page 1A
once funds are available. The
Tri-County Y board, which
represents Washington, Hol-
mes and Jackson counties,
also hope to use other school
facilities, including tennis
courts, ballfields and the
Several organizations
already use the gym, but
Barfield said the Y would
get-together with them on
The Y board has also been
in contact with the City of
Chipley and Barfield said
the Y plans to offer programs
not offered by the City due

Church at 3485 Gainer Road,
Chipley will hold its Home-
coming 2007 celebration on
Nov. 4.
Services begin at 11 a.m.
followed by a dinner on the
grounds and singing by Cal-
vary Trio.

to budget cuts.
A representative of the
planned Boys & Girls Club
said that group plans to
work with the YMCA to use
facilities. Tracey Mitchell
said the two groups planned
to meet and discuss various

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Washington County
Sheriff's Department ar-
rest report for the week of
October 8 through October
Alford Lee: w/m,7/11/74;
Chipley; driving under the
influence with damage, driv-
ing under the influence man-
slaughter; arrested 10/10.
Julie Bledsoe: w/f,
5/1/69; Chipley; aggravated
assault; arrested 10/10.
Paula Brandt: w/f,
5/29/74; Chipley; Santa
Rosa warrant for driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 10/12.
Cedric Brown: b/m,
1/31/72; Ft. Walton; pos-
session of cocaine; arrested
Adrean Burgess: b/f,
4/30/81; Copeland; intro-
duction of contraband into
correctional facility, pos-
session of marijuana with
intent, possession of cocaine,
possession of paraphernalia;
arrested 10/13.
Robert Butler: w/m,
6/5/79; Chipley; fail to reg-
ister as sex offender; arrested
Danurel Daffin: b/m,
1/1/85; Cottonwood, Ala.;
resist officer without vio-
lence; arrested 10/11.

Rene Diaz: w/m, 6/21/66;
Chipley; Bay County war-
rant on passing a forged
instrument; arrested 10/8.
Jeffrey Duke: w/m,
9/11/71; Graceville; worth-
less checks; arrested 10/10.
Ronald Durrance: w/m,
6/24/77; Chipley; Manatee
County warrant for battery;
arrested 10/10.
Jamison Haskins: w/m,
4/14/61; Vernon; violation
of probation on aggravated
assault, introduction of con-
traband; arrested 10/8.
Jerry Jackson: b/m,
5/1/78; Caryville; violation
of probation on possession of
cocaine; arrested 10/13.
Thabit Mateen: b/m,
8/12/85; Marianna; driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 10/10.
Ariel Murphy: w/f,
10/18/88; Chipley; petit
theft; arrested 10/8.
Andy Shook III: w/m,
5/5/69; Chipley; driving
under the influence, Bay
County warrant for violation
of probation; arrested 10/8.
Violet Watkins: w/f,
5/6/52; Vernon; sale of mari-
juana; arrested 10/8.
Edward Wilkings: w/m,
2/21/39; Vernon; driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 10/10.

New Bridge-A-Rama season
Enjoy playing bridge games sponsored by Friends of
the Washington County Library. Bridge-A-Rama play will
start soon with a series of games in the homes of players at
mutually agreed times.
Periodic reports of results will be given with a final report
dinner at the end of the season. Previous players welcome
any new or returning players who are interested. /
This is a fundraiser sponsored by the Friends of the
Library to aid the Library in buying new books paid for by
the registration donations. For information and participation,
call Fred Lavender 638-1612

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6A Washington County News Sports Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Vernon wins homecoming with comeback over Sneads

Managing Editor
The Vernon Yellow Jack-
ets won a victory for home-
coming Friday night with
a come-from-behind 26-18
win over a tough Sneads
Pirates' team.
Vernon took the lead on
the third play of the game
when Geo Works went 44
yards for the score with
10:55 left in the first quar-
ter. Sneads tied the game
6-6 on the next drive when
powerful tailback Shadrick
Thomas blasted through the
Vernon defense and went 22
yards for the score to cap a
five-play drive at 8:12 left in
the first quarter.
A Sneads drive got the
ball to their own 36 before
Vernon's Josh Brock inter-
cepted a Pirate pass to halt
the drive. Jerel Peterson of
Vernon halted another Pirate
drive in the second quarter
by stripping the ball from a
Sneads runner, with Vernon
recovering the fumble.
A 53-yard completion
from Boyette to Works
looked like it would set up
another drive late in the
first quarter, but a Vernon
fumble was recovered on the
Sneads 35.
The Pirates took the lead
12-6 on a one-yard keeper by
QB Taylor Edge with 3:58
left in the first half to com-
plete a nine-play drive, and
an interception by Sneads'
Stefan Lewis cut short a
Vernon drive just before
the half.
Sneads' Mark Lawson
capped off an eight-play
opening drive in the second

Jay Felsberg/WCN-HCTA
Geo Works (center) takes a handoff from Josh Boyette (left) and breaks a Sneads tackle. Works then followed a
block by Jerel Petersen (right) and broke upfield for a big gain Friday night.

"Other teams get in our
face a lot and make it tough
on our number two re-
ceiver So we throw quick
slants or screens, which
are hard to defend when
you execute."
Russ Rodgers
Vernon Head Coach

half with a 15-yard touch-
down run to make it 18-6
Pirates with 8:06 left in the
third quarter.
However, a sloppy kick-
off was recovered by the
Jackets at the Sneads 37
and three plays later Works
scored from the three to
make it 18-12 with 7:06 left
in the quarter.
The Jackets snuffed the
ensuing Pirate drive, and it
was becoming clear that Ver-
non, although outweighed
on both side of the line,
was taking control of the
That was clear as Works'

75-yard run following ex-
cellent blocking set up a
10-yard TD pass from Josh
Boyette to Markel Andrews
to tie it 18-all, with Cody
Small's extra-point kick giv-
ing Vernon the lead.
Vernon took over as the
third quarter was coming
to an end. Ashvoni Davis
picked up 25 yards on three
carries and Works added 17
on a pass completion to set
up the score. Boyette hit Jer-
el Peterson on another slant
from 16 yards out with 10:47
remaining, and Small's kick
gave Vernon a 26-18 lead
they never relinquished.
"Other teams get in our
face a lot and make it tough
on our number two receiv-
er," said a Gatorade-soaked
Vernon Coach Russ Rogers.
"So we throw quick slants or
screens, which are hard to
defend when you execute."
The Jackets kept control
of the ball for most of the
remainder of the game. Boy-

ette's 58-yard punt buried
the ball at the Sneads 2 with
3:56 left in the game, and
the Pirates' last drive died at
their own 40 with 2:00 left
in the game.
The game was a rugged,
physical matchup. While
Works sliced through the
Pirates for (unofficially) 223
yards on 20 carries, Thom-
as, the powerful Sneads
tailback, blasted his way

through for 114 yards on 22
carries, often carrying a few
Jackets with him.
Most of his damage, how-
ever, was done in the first
half. The Jackets did a much
better job on Thomas after
Boyette completed passes
at crucial times and his two
touchdown passes put the
Jackets in the lead to stay.
Vernon hosts district-

rival Northview Bratt this
Friday at 7 p.m. Rogers
sees his team growing in
"We're playing a lot
harder and believing in our-
selves," he said. "They're
starting to buy into the sys-

Sneads 6 6 6 0 18
Vernon 6 0 13 7 26

First quarter
V - Works, 44-yd run (kick
S - Thomas, 30-yard run
(two-point try failed)

Second quarter
S - Edge, 1-yd run (two-
point try failed)

Third quarter
S - Lawson, 15-yd run
(two-point try failed)
V - Works, 3-yd run (kick
V - Andrews, 10-yd pass
from Boyette (Small kick)

Fourth quarter
V - Petersen, 16-yd pass
from Boyette (Small kick)

Jay I-elsoerg/vvuiN-Hu IA
Vernon defenders manag, t- wrestle Sneads' Shadrick Thomas (on knee, center) to
the ground. The powerful Pirate tailback was a load for most of the night.



Submitted photo
The Chipley defense gets set as Marianna prepares to exit the huddle Friday night.
The Tigers won a shootout against the homestanding Bulldogs.

Chipley wins gunfight over Marianna, 55-40

Florida Freedom Newswire
Chipley tailback Joe
Green ran for 212 yards and
scored three touchdowns
Friday, one on a 95-yard
kickoff return as the Tigers
held off Marianna 55-40.
Chipley's Josh Potter was
back in the lineup after miss-
ing one game with a stinger.
The senior rushed for 116
yards on 5 carries, with two
The Tigers had 369 yards
on the ground and 569 yards
total offense.
"This was a crazy game
whicli any team could have
won,1' Chipley head coach
Dilly Webb said.
The Tigers (6-1) led 34-
26 at halftime after Green's
kickoff return, which came
with 1:30 remaining in the
first quarter.
The touchdown followed
a score by Marianna's Brad-
ley Battles. The 7-yard run
by the junior tailback seemed

to bring the crowd back to
life and got the Tigers within
Green silenced them
quickly. "He played great to-
night," Webb said. "After the
kickoff return he got the ball
more and did fantastic."
Battles carried the ball 29
times for 256 yards and also
had a 26-yard touchdown
reception from Brandon
Gardner. He accounted for
282 total yards.
"They have a great player
in Battles," Webb said. "Our
defense should have tight-
ened up a bit on him. They
tried, but he kept trying
Tigers quarterback Zach
Schaubhut was 6 of 14 for
200 yards and two touch-
downs. He connected with
Leon Broxton for a 53-yard
scoring pass in the first quar-
ter and found Paul Hardwick
for a 45-yard score.
"Zach was a bit off to-
night, but still played well,"

Webb said.
Marianna made it inter-
esting in the fourth quarter.
With less than a minute
remaining and the score
48-40, a successful onside
kick was recovered by Ren
Williams on the Marianna
46. The Bulldogs marched
to the 26 and Battles had one
more chance with under a
minute to go.
He ran right and saw some
room, but lost the ball. It was
scooped up by freshman
safety Trey Jackson who
went the distance to clinch
the outcome for Chipley.
Gardner was 0-9 pass-
ing going into the fourth
quarter. He finally found
Williams for 31 yards and
hit Battles for the 26-yard
score. Williams rushed for
59 yards and scored two
Marianna (4-2) will play
at Florida High next week
while Chipley is at home
against Blountstown.

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Bozeman beats Holmes County 28-16

Wednesday, October 17, 2007 Washington County News, 7A


Florida Freedom Newswire
Bozeman wanted to keep
its run-to-pass ratio even
Friday night against Holmes
County, but the Blue Devils
wouldn't allow it.
They took away the
Bucks (3-3) passing game,
forcing quarterback An-
drew Brannon to run for 89
of Bozeman's 258 rushing
yards in its 28-16 Homecom-
ing win.
When Brannon wasn't
running the football, Boze-
man coach Loren Tillman
was drawing up plays for his
junior running back, Mason
He scrambled, dragged,
and knocked his way to 136
yards on 23 carries with a
touchdown on his last run,
a 4-yard score for the final
Of Bozeman's 57 plays,
47 were on the ground, and
Brannon only threw 10
times, completing three for
63 yards. All four Bucks
touchdowns were on the
Holmes County (1-5) took
a 7-0 lead early in the first
quarter when quarterback
Matthew Carroll ran in from
the 2. Earlier in the drive,
he connected with Daniel
Herberth on a 26-yard pass
play, and then ran for a 13-
yard gain. Carroll threw for

Submitted photo
Bozeman's Mason Bennett rushed for 136 yards and one
touchdown against Holmes County.

and Harris Scruggs each
intercepted two of Carroll's
Grier's younger brother,
Tyler, helped set up the
Bucks' first TD, which he
scored to tie the game at
7-7. His 26-yard punt return
to the Holmes County 34
initiated a six-play drive
which he ended with a 6-
yard touchdown run.

Submitted photo
Bozeman's Paul Myers puts pressure on Holmes County
quarterback Matthew Carroll.

70 yards on 6-of-12 passing,
with one touchdown and
four interceptions.
"He's learning every
game," Holmes County
coach Andy Howell said of
Carroll. "It wasn't the best
he's ever done. He had some
good moments and he had
some bad moments."
Bozeman's Trevor Grier

Scruggs' first interception
on Holmes County's next
possession led to the first of
two fourth-down gambles by
Tillman. With his running
game having success early
in the second quarter, Till-
man called for a pass play
on fourth-andthree, which
fell incomplete.
The Bucks got the ball

back on a Blue Devils' punt
and Brannon broke loose
for a 68-yard touchdown to
give Bozeman a 14-7 lead.
Scruggs picked off Carroll
three plays later, and Boz-
eman scored on a 1-yard
bootleg by Brannon for its
third touchdown of the sec-
ond quarter and 21-7 lead at
Holmes County adjusted
to Bozeman's run game
during halftime, and with
10 Bucks players in their
Homecoming Court, Tillman
didn't have a full team to
tweak his game plan.
The halftime distrac-
tions showed as Holmes
County cut into Bozeman's
lead when Preston Ben-
nett fumbled and Brandon
White recovered for Holmes
County. It became 21-14 just
3 minutes into the second
half when Carroll hit Marcus
Wood on a 6-yard touch :
down pass. .
On Bozeman's next se-
ries, the Bucks were again
stopped on fourth down on
a run by Brannon. But the
Bucks' defense continued its
stonewall play. Cory Nelson
sacked Carroll for a 14-yard
loss, and then a botched snap
had Holmes County looking
at fourth-and-38.
Bozeman had its own
snapping problems on the
next series when a high snap
on a punt sent Michael John-
ston into the end zone for a
safety, cutting Bozeman's
lead to 21-16.
Grier's first interception
stopped Holmes County's
first attempt to overtake Boz-
eman, and a 17-play drive,
which was extended by a
15-yard illegal participation
penalty, ate up a large chunk
of time. Grier's second inter-
ception sealed the win for

Graceville shuts out Munroe, 27-0

Managing Editor
The Graceville Tigers
continued their winning
ways with a 27-0 victory
over homestanding R.F.
Munroe Friday night in
The Tigers started things
off early as J.J. Laster took
the opening kickoff 77 yards
for the score. Josh Taylor ran
it in for two and the Tigers
were up 8-0 with 11:53 left
in the first quarter.
And that's the way it
stayed for the rest of the
half as the Bobcats played
stiff defense.
Graceville's defense was
also solid. Nick Dietrich
intercepted a Bobcat pass in
the third quarter and Jamie
Simmons caused a fumble
that Philip Sloan returned to
the Munroe 20. Two plays
later Laster ran in from five
yards out to make the score
14-0 Tigers in the third.
Stephen Burdeshaw's in-
terception stopped another
Bobcat drive, and Simmons

caused another fumble. Jerry
Baker's interception stopped
another Bobcat drive.
Simmons' second strip led
to Leron Hoover's 25-yard
touchdown run with 3:50 left
in the game to give Gracev-
ille a 20-0 lead. Baker's
interception set up a 10-yard
touchdown pass from Lee
Steverson to Burdeshaw
with 1:30 left in the game,
and Taylor's PAT kick fin-
ished up the scoring.
Laster ran 17 times for
178 yards and a touchdown.
Hoover was four for 51
yards and a score. Overall
the Tigers were 32 - 233
yards rushing.
Burdeshaw not only
caught a touchdown pass but
also contributed strongly in
the kicking game. He punted
three times for an average
of 38 yards and kicked off
five times, also averaging 38


yards a kick.
Graceville's next game
is Oct. 19 at FAMU in Tal-

Gville 8 0 6
Munroe 0 0 0

First quarter
G - Laster 77-yd kick re-
turn (Taylor run)
Third quarter
G - Laster 5-yd run (extra
point attempt failed)

Fourth quarter
G - Hoover 25-yd run (ex-
tra point attempt failed)
G - Steverson 10-yd pass to
Burdeshaw (Taylor kick)

Submitted photo
Bonifay girls on championship team
Five local Bonifay girls playing for the Geneva Mix were part of the winning team
bringing home the trophy for the 12 and under competition in the Troy Fall Classic
travel softball tournament held in Troy, Ala. this past weekend. The girls are Dani-
elle and Dayna Payne, Shelby Clark, Courtney English and Jesse Sanders. They are
coached by Doug Brackin and assisted by Denise Payne.

Wildcat 110
Club meeting
Wildcat 110 Club Presi-
dent Don White invites all
parents and Bethlehem sup-
porters to an open meeting
of the Wildcat 110 Club on
Monday, Oct. 22 at 6 p.m. in
the school cafeteria.
This is an athletic booster
club which supports all ath-
letic programs at Bethlehem
High School. Dues are $25
a year. Each member will
receive a ticket to the athletic
banquet ($10 value) and a

Merchants and/or indi-
viduals may help the Lady
Jackets volleyball team by
sponsoring Game Balls dur-
ing the 2007 season. Game
Ball sponsors will pay $25.
Their names will be an-
nounced before each game
(a match consists of the best
three of five games), provid-
ing a minimum of three (3)
games for the supporters to
be announced.-
For information call 850-

Bases Loaded Sports of
Tallahassee will sponsor a
baseball tournament Dec.
1-2 at Bill Reynolds Sports
Complex in Bainbridge,
Age divisions for the

"BLS Long Sleeve Chal-
lenge" will be 9U and 16U.
There will be a three-game
Saturday will feature
pool play, Sunday will be
single elimination. Trophies
(team and individual) will
be awarded first and second
The tournament sanc-
tioned by Grand Slam Sports
will be a Grand Slam World
Series Qualifier event. The
top four teams in each age
division will qualify for the
event planned for July 2008
in Panama City.
Contact Donnie West-
cott, 850-536-1277, or visit
the webside - www.bases-
loadedsports.net - for more

for Scholarships'
The Tri-Count) Home
Builders Association will
host their annual "Swing-
ing for Scholarships" Golf
Tournament on November 3
at Indian Springs Golf Club.
Shotgun start will be at 8:30
a.m. with lunch and awards
to follow.
This is a four-person/
select shot format; entry
fee is $65 per person with
proceeds going to the Tri-
County Home Builder's
Scholarship Fund. This
fund awards scholarships
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8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 17, 2007


Boy Scout Troop 700 of the Sunny activities. They also built a monkey pottery shards. In August, they tubed
Hills/Greenhead area had a busy sum- bridge at the entrance of their camp- on Econfina Creek.
mer this year. site. Troop 700 meets at 6:30 p.m. Mon-
They spent a week in June at Camp In July, they took a canoe trip on the day nights at New Vision United Meth-
Euchee where they earned numerous Chipola River, explored caves along odist Church, Hwy. 77 in G;eenhead.
merit badges and enjoyed all the camp the run, and found shark's teeth and Photos courtesy of Lou Tracy

Continued from page 7A
Sunday. There is no provi-
sion for spectators due to the
layout of the course and for
safety reasons.
Riders of all ages (men
and women) run. to their
bikes and take off from a
standing start. Riders fol-
low the courses that twist
through pine forests, with
part of the course along
Clayton Road.
Race marshall were po-
sitioned along the course,
which was marked by arrows
that provided directions.
Each rider passes through
a series of gates. Riders are
equipped with sensors that
go off as they roar through
the gates. The sensors set
off a measuring device and
times are recorded. The
Sunday course featured a
number of challenges (sev-
eral new for this weekend's
event), including ramps, logs
and tires that riders must
There is one gas point
with safety precautions
where drivers can refuel.
Washington County EMS
and AirHeart were on hand
in case medical attention was
needed. Chipley Fire and
Rescue brought its tanker to
wet down the start of the trail
to help hold down dust.
Riders prepared by don-
ning colorful protective gear,

tested their bikes and attend-
ed drivers' meetings to go
over rules and regulations. A
number of riders took part in
practice runs to check out the
course. All bikes go through
a technical inspection before
Normally the event has
been in spring, including the
fourth annual event earlier
this year, but it will now be
run in October. "That means
it will no longer be run at the
end of the season," said TTA
Club Pro and Vice-President
John Wheeler. This makes
it a more valuable event for
points, and should attract
even more drivers than in
previous years. "We get the
participation we deserve
because of the quality of the
event," Wheeler said.
Bikes of all colors and
sizes were used. Several
vintage bikes were in the
race, and Wheeler said they
are a nice touch for many
"They remind you of
when you first wanted a
bike. They remind you of the
first bike you had," Wheeler
Several factory sites were
set up along the line of ven-
dors and support teams lead-
ing to the trail, reminding
one of pits at auto races.
One of the factory teams
was from KTM, one of the
largest in the industry.
KTM also offered riders

a chance to test ride its line
of bikes. Many riders come
well equipped with a trailer
holding tools and spares.
Many camp at the plantation
or bring travel trailers.

"Many other stayed at lo-
cal motels, shopped in local
stores and ate at local restau-
rants," said Everett, who is
also executive director of the
Chamber of Commerce.


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Wednesday, October 17, 2007 Washington County News, 9A

Historic Bibles
Elder J. M. Noles' name
has been mentioned in the
writings by the "prattler" in
several of the recent articles
on the Primitive Baptist
Churches. He was referred
to specifically in the ones on
High Hill Primitive Baptist
Minutes of that church
recorded in the ordination
of Elder J. M. Noles, which
"set him apart to the minis-
try" on January 17, 1902."
A few months ago the
writer received a telephone
call from Corene Whit-
tington Dykes of Panama
City stating she was the
granddaughter of Elder J.M.
Noles. She had learned of
my writing on him from Etha
Mae Weeks Owens, a life
long friend of hers.
Corene Dykes lives in
Panama City. Her husband
was Aubrey H. Dykes, Sr.,
a well known employee of
Swift and Company Meats.
Mrs. Dykes told me that
she had the original family
Bible of Elder J. M. Noles
and was interested in seeing
it displayed once again in a
Primitive Baptist Church.
Mrs. Owens had told her
of the existence of Chipley
Chapel Primitive Baptist
Church. My membership is
at this church.
In a pre-arranged visit,
Hester and I drove to the
home of Corene Dykes.
After a most delightful and
lengthy conversation, she
removed the historic Bible
from a book shelf and began
to thumb through it pointing
out the recorded data per-
taining to her family.
She also removed some
personal notes and letters
which had been placed in the
revered book down through
the years.
One item that she agreed
to leave inserted in the prized
Bible was the hand written
copy of the Ordination Cer-
tificate of her grandfather,
Elder J. M. Noles.
Inasmuch as the docu-
ment, now laminated for
protection, is not suitable for
copying, typed in its original
form of words and spelling
"Florida Washington
County: January 17, 1902]
We the undersigned viz:
G. N. Ray and J. W. Bush
having been regular called
by the Primitive Baptist
Church at High Hill for the
purpose of ordaining Brother
J. M. Noles and to set him
apart to the ministry, when
convened the church gave
him up into our hands and
after examination being had
by us we believing him to
be called of God sound in
the faith, and Orthordox in
practice and truly possessed
of ministerial qualifications
we have proceeded to set
him apart by solemn prayer

Bibles of Elder J. M. Noles
1892 respectively.

and laying on of hands and
we do hereby recommend
him to the churches of the
Primitive Baptist order and
to the world as a minister
every way qualified for the
Gospel and its ordinances
Praying God to make him a
blessing to the churches and
people In testimony whereof
we have hereunto set our
names as ministers ordained
ministers of the Primitive
Baptist Order."
G.N. Ray [seal] Presby-
tery J.W. Bush [seal]
According to his Bible
notations, J. M. Noles was
born in Henry County Ala.
Oct. 30, 1855. He died June
2, 1936. His wife, whom he
married on Nov. 27, 1881,
is listed as V R A Tucker,
born Sept. 27,1861 in Henry
The couple was married
by the Rev. Rufus Sellers
in the bride's home and the
ceremony was witnessed
by R. McCordel and J. C.
Noles. Further notes in the
old Bible give the wife's true
name as Virginia Rueben
Augustus Tucker. She died
Feb. 8, 1945.
, Belle Noles, was born
Nov. 30,1888 to J.W. Noles
and V R A Tucker Knowles.
She died Sept. 1, 1968. She
married B. F. Whittington on
May 14, 1912 in Bonifay, in
a ceremony performed by
Judge Hathaway. B. F. Whit-
tington was born Aug. 26,
1885 and died Sept. 7, 1972.
His full name is Benjamin
Franklin Whittington.
To this union was born
Corene Whittington on Nov.
6,1918. She married Aubrey
H. Dykes, Sr. on Mar. 17,

and B. F. Whittington with publishing

1939 and they have one son,
Aubrey Horne Dykes, Jr.,
born Oct. 2, 1942.
At the time Corene Whit-
tington Dykes released the
Bible of her grandfather, J.
M. Noles, to this writer, she
also placed the old Bible of
her paternal grandfather, B.
F. Whittington, for inclusion
in Chipley Chapel Primitive
Baptist Church.
These two treasured piec-
es of history are in fairly
good condition. Presenta-
tions have now been made
to Chipley Chapel.
Corene Dykes did not
elaborate to a great extent
of the background of her
From the numerous old
church records which I have
reviewed, Elder J. M. Noles
is named as preaching in al-
most all of them. Obviously
the connection between the
Noles family and the Whit-
tington family was church
In the Washington Primi-
tive Baptist Church story a
few weeks ago, mention was
made of R. R. Whittington
and wife, Bertha, establish-
ing a trust fund for the care
of the cemetery at that well
known landmark church
It was my privilege to
personally know R. R. Whit-
tington during my years in
Panama City. His brother-in-
law, P. L. (Pete) Noles was
employed in the office of Mr.
Whittington in the rentals of
R. R. Whittington Homes,
known in that area as "40
acres of homes."
This vast housing unit
was located at the corner of

Submitted photo
dates of 1890 and

East llth Street and Sher-
man Avenue.
During my employment
as a probation and parole
officer, I had occasion to
visit the Whittington Homes
complex as some of those
under my supervision re-
sided there. Both Mr. Whit-
tington and Mr. Noles were
always exceedingly kind to
me. I could always depend
on a cold Coco-Cola on each
visit there.
Rex Sowell of the Sowell
family of Washington Coun-
ty was a City of Panama City
police officer from 1970
until 1991. Rex recently ex-
pressed his enjoyment of the
article on the old church and
cemetery with the second
name of Hard Labor.
Now that I am explain-
ing who R. R. Whittington
is, I'm guessing Rex will
remember the Whittington
Homes and may possibly
personally recall Mr. Whit-
tington and Mr. Noles.
Having these antique Bi-
bles which belonged to some
of the earlier settlers of the
area, is a blessing to us. The
fact that Elder J. M. Noles
once preached to congrega-
tions of churches of "like
faith and order", makes them
even more coveted.
Our thanks to Corene
Whittington Dykes for en-
trusting these historic items
of the Holy Writ to Chipley
Chapel Primitive Baptist
It is our pledge and prom-
ise to cherish and protect
them to the best of our abil-
See you all next week.

Submitted photo
Land due for visit
Spc. Louie Land is due for a visit with his family on Oct.
20, after completing a 15-month tour of duty in Iraq.
his next duty station is Fort Bragg, NC. He is the son of
Jenna Warren of Chipley and Larry Land of Montana. A
barbecue will be held this coming weekend at the family
home, 1608 Hwy. 90, Chipley. Family and friends are
invited to stop by and help celebrate his safe return.

Wausau Trick-or-Treat on Oct. 30
The town of Wausau has set Tuesday, Oct. 30, as the date
for children to trick or treat from 5-7 p.m.

CHS drama presentation
Chipley High School Drama Department announces a
special visit from Charlie Brown coming Friday evening
Nov. 30, to the Chipley High School Auditorium at 7 p.m.
Tickets will go on sale the first of November for this one
night event. You're A Good Man Charlie Brown features the
musical antics of Snoopy, Linus, Schroeder, Lucy, Sally, and,
of course, the ever-hopeful Charlie Brown.
Seating is limited to 370 seats. Tickets are $7 per person
and can be reserved by calling 638-6100 ext. 507.

1600 Jenks Ave., Panama City, FL


U. Lee MIIums,

Board Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon

The Salvation Army will
be taking applications for
those in need of food and toy
assistance at the following
*Washington County resi-
dents: Oct. 23 - 24 in Chi-
pley from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Agricultural Center, on
Highway 90.
*Holmes County resi-

dents: Oct. 25 - 26 in Boni-
fay from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.
at the Holmes County Ag
Center, 1169 Highway 90.
All applicants must pro-
vide the following infor-
mation: photo ID; Social
Security cards for all ap-
plicants and children; recent
rent receipt (if someone else
owns the home or pays the
rent, that person should ac-
company applicant); recent
utility bill and cable bill and
household income receipts.

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Tree pruning
UF/IFAS Washington
County Extension Office
will be hosting a live video
program at the Ag Center
on Oct. 24 from 7:30 a.m
to 2 p.m., lunch will be
Dr. Ed Gilman will be
speaking on Pruning Urban
Trees for Health, Safety and
Aesthetics. Some topics he
will be covering include:
Applied Practical Tree Bi-

ology, Tree Response to
Wounding and Topping,
Natural Tree Form vs. Open
Grown Tree form, Bark and
its Implications, Typical
Tree Failures, Pruning cuts,
and Developing a Sustain-
able Canopy Structure.
Registration is required
on or before Friday, Oct.
19 at 3 p.m. There is a $15
registration fee. To register
call 638-6180 or come by the
Washington County Exten-
sion Office at 1424 Jackson
Avenue, Chipley.

1111 OPAL%

-MON.-FRI. 8-5:30 - SAT. 8-1:00
1238 Main St. o Chipley, FL
(850) 638-4875
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10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 17, 2007


Photographer Steve
Yates provided the
Washington County
News with photos from
the recent UAW-Ford
500 at Talladega Mo-
tor Speedway. Photos
included winner Jeff
Gordon (signing au-
tographs for fans),
second-place finisher
Jimmie Johnson, and
Dale Earnhardt, Jr.

A Christian Alternative
in Education PRM6
(Q ALPHA Audiology (hearing) 1
S , od is Great so Enjoy Living1
850-163-71 107
Diagnosis IlflrEGRI Y:
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Audiologist Anne Marie Taylor MA, CCC-A.
SMedicare, TrinCare, Private Discount, Etc
.Before Buyina Co stlMistakes

Flu shot schedule
Flu shots will be given by
Washington County Health
Department in conjunction
with the Council on Aging at
several locations in Washing-
ton County: Vernon Commu-
nity Center (old high school
cafeteria), 9-11 a.m., Oct.
18; Chipley, at the Council
on Aging, 8:15-10:15 a.m.,
S Oct. 24.
Cost of the shot will be
$31.19 without Medicare.
Take your Medicare card and
driver's license.

: Deputies Ball Nov. 3
Washington County Sher-
iff's Office will host the
Deputies Ball, a dinner dance
fund-raiser, that will be held
Nov. 3, from 7 to 10 p.m., at
the National Guard Armory
in Chipley. The cost is $20
a couple or $15 for a single
ticket. Dinner will be served,
and monies raised will go to
the D.A.R.E. program. For
more information, or tickets,
" contact the WCSO at 638-
6111 or any deputy.

Divorce applications
The following information was
taken from records at the Washing-
ton County Court
house of unfinalized, record-
ed divorce actions from Sept. 9
through Oct. 8, 2007.
Sept. 11, Mahala Gore Fowler
vs Richard Earl Fowler.�
Sept. 13, John L. Holland vs
Robin Holland.
Sept. 13, Stacey Jean Thomas
vs Michael Woodrow Thomas.
Sept. 14, Melissa Sue Finch vs
Kevin Brown Finch.
Sept. 18, Tracey Edwards
Guster vs Cory James Derod
" Sept. 21, Carrie Aristella Gas-
- kins vs Vernon Wyndell Gaskins.
Sept. 25, Jennifer Blemings vs
, Drake Blemings.
Sept. 27, Lester Scott White-
. head vs Carol Lynn Whitehead.
Sept. 28, Shafter J. Johnson III
vs. Berneice Johnson.
Oct. 1, Angela Yvonne Carter
vs Bradley Grant Carter.
Oct. 3, Katherine Panek vs
Marian Panek.

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of a marketed medication used to treat Parkinson's
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re S dIOl u pply Soi saull for del
ssjnI0I0IIC N IC

PROd ~ R'~RP" wROS..~4~N.ROROP ~ 6~OROON~' iSdORf 'V N T%'OR~'OSSO.RO~' ~ ~Z2~N~ N~d5~

Inside This Week
Social News...................Page 2B
Real Power...................Page 4B
Obituaries................ Pages 8B
Classifieds................ Page 9-12B
m L. " ,,,,_Ni1. L . . - ' --


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

Weight Watchers class
A new Weight Watchers' Class
is beginning tonight, Oct. 17, at
the Salem Methodist Church, Tri-
County Rd., Graceville.
Weigh In will be from 5:30
p.m. - 6 p.m and class will begin
at 6 p.m.
For information or directions,
call 638-4436, 527-1644, or 326-

Job fair at FSU-PC
Florida State University Panama
City will hold a professional job
fair with some of Bay County's
top employers. The event will be
Thursday, Oct. 18 from 12-5 p.m.
in the FSU Panama City Barron
Building Commons.
Among the participating em-
ployers will be: Acredo Technolo-
gies, Inc.; Anchorage Children's
Home; ARINC; Bay County Board
of County Commissioners; Bay
Medical Center; Big Bend Com-
munity Based Care; Clear Channel
Radio; Gulf Coast Medical Center;
Hollister Company; Knology, Inc.;
Naval Surface Warfare Center
Panama City, Panama City Police
Dept.; Sprint; Trustmark Bank/
Fisher Brown Insurance Agency;
For more information, contact
Angela Sexton, coordinator, FSU
PC Career and Writing Center;
850-770-2178 or Meghan Byrem,
job developer, Workforce Center;
850- 872-4340 ext. 112.

Holmes County Public
Library family night
Thursday evening at 5:30 p.m.,
* Oct. 18, author, Timothy A. Weeks
will visit the Holmes Counr!\ Public
Library forabook signing and pre-
sentation of his children's books.
His fish stories are a "celebration
of Gulf Coast culture" beginning in
the muddy waters of Cook Bayou.
His writing journey begins with
"The Wise Mullet of Cook Bayou"
and continues as "01' Middler
Saves the Day". For information
please call 547-3573.

Chipley library hours
The Washington County Library
will be open Monday through
Thursday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Friday hours will be 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
The facility will be closed Saturday
and Sunday.

Online Paper

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
) C

Organizers pull off another successful

Pu lling for Education

to benefit the Washington County Scholarship Trust

Photos by Mary Paramore, WCN/HCTA
Staff Writer
Sandra Cook and the Washington County Scholarship Trust
pulled off another fine fall festival with Saturday's 6th Annual
Holmes Valley Heritage Day, held Oct. 13 on Wilderness Road
in Vernon.
More commonly known as "Pulling for Education," the trac-
tor pull is a popular gathering for enthusiasts of all things old-
fashioned, antique, traditional and historic. Lots of parents and
grandparents were there, sharing northwest Florida's heritage
with the next generation. Tradesmen demonstrated blacksmithing,
corn grinding and flint napping. Vendors sold barbecue, burgers,
bandana dresses and, of course, John, Deere memorabilia.
Antique tractors - and watching them perform - were the pri-
mary draw. With grandstand seating along a raised dirt track, folks
young and old cheered as drivers put antique tractors to the test
pulling loads ranging from 2,500 to 11,500 pounds. Youngsters six
and under got in on the action too, pulling a small weight behind
a peddle tractor to the cheers of parents and the crowd.
Without a doubt, John P. Cook, Sr.'s 1912 Case steam traction
engine was the largest antique machine on the premises. Also of
interest were antique boat motors and other small engines used to
ease workloads in the early 20th century.
The event raises funds for the Washington County Scholarship
Trust, which in seven years has given away more than $32,000 to
167 students. To learn more about how to help support Washington
County's students, call 535-2426.


Clockwise from top left, a girl learns the difference between grits engine. A proud Grandpa shows a little fella an antique car. A
and cornmeal. More than 20 kids participated in the peddle-pull. blacksmith made nails for all the kids who asked. These two trac-
John Paul Cook, Sr. took a year to restore this 1912 Case steam tors competed in the slowest tractor contest.

Tribute to Patsy Cline a benefit for disabled vets
Margo Anderson will pay
tribute to Patsy Cline and the
Honky-Tonk Angels during a
benefit concert on Saturday, Nov.
3, at the Washington County Ag
Center beginning at 6:30 p.m.
General admission tickets are
$10 each. Tickets are available
at Washington County Chamber
of Commerce and AmVets Post
No. 007.
Proceeds will benefit disabled
veterans. ..


Submitted by our online reader, Butch.
To submit your own photo, go to www.chipleypaper.com or www.
bonifaynow.com and go to Post Your Photos under the News
pulldown and follow the instructions.

2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Maylie Ruth Lynn McCloskey
Maylie Ruth Lynn McCloskey was bom August 14 at
Gulf Coast Medical Center in Panama City. She weighed 6
pounds, 9 ounces and was 18-3/4 inches long.
Her parents are Nicole McCloskey and Ronald Crutch-
field. Her grandparents are Christine Rathel and Wayne

Kinslee Faith Wheeler
Scott and Jessica (Hawkins) Wheeler announce the birth
of their daughter, Kinslee Faith, at 2:08 p.m. Aug. 17 at Gulf
Coast Medical Center. She weighed 7 pounds, 8 ounces.
Kinslee is the granddaughter of Gene and Mary Louise
Wheeler of Pikeville, Tenn., John and Donna Hawkins of
She is the first great-grandchild of Carthell and Iris
Hodge of Bonifay.

Wade and Vivian Yates
Wade and Vivian Yates will be celebrating their 50th
wedding anniversary from 2 to 5 p.m. on Oct. 20. Their
children will host the event. They invite all family and
friends to join them on this special occasion at 3354 Union
Hill Road, Bonifay.

Taemon Chase Timmons
Audrie and Taemon Timmons announce the arrival
of their son, Taemon Chase. He was born Oct. 10 and
weighed 6 pounds, 4 ounces and was 18 inches long.
All family and friends are invited to a baby shower at
Simbos Restaurant on Oct. 20 at 5 p.m.

Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Gainer of Chipley announce the
engagement and upcoming marriage of their daughter, Ali-
cia Nicole, to Jordan Matthew King, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Wesley King of Chipley.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter of the late Fuller
and Naomi Gainer and Steadman and Mary Lou Carroll
all of Chipley.
Alicia is a 2003 graduate of Chipley High School and a
2006 graduate of Gulf Coast Community College earning a
degree in drafting and design technology. She is employed
with the Department of Transportation in Chipley.
The prospective groom is the grandson of Sarah Odom,
the late Doyle Odom, Viloice E. Raulerson, and the late
Carolyn H. Raulerson, all of Graceville.
Matt is a 2003 graduate of Chipley High School. He
graduated in 2006 from Chipola College with a general ed-
ucation degree. He is also employed with the Department
of Transportation.
The wedding is scheduled for 6 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 20,
at Oakie Ridge Baptist Church in Chipley. All friends and
family are invited to attend.

Garners honored at Little Rock
The Rev. Joshua Garner and his wife, Julie, were hon-
ored during Pastor Appreciation Services Sunday, Oct. 14
at Little Rock Assembly o#l God Church. They have served
at Little Rock since 2003. During their tenure, the congre-
gation has accomplished several major achievements. The
sanctuary has been remodeled and a bus ministry for Royal
Rangers and Missionettes have become realities.
Acknowledging that a pastor cannot do the work of the
church alone, the congregation selected the theme for the
day as "Walking Side by Side with our Pastor" to empha-
size that they are willing to be loyal members who will
stand by his side in ministry.
Other events for the week included special prayer time
for the family, a fellowship supper and a walk-a-thon with
the pastor.

Kaelyn Renae Morris
Isaac Morris and Amanda Clark announce the birth of
their daughter, Kaelyn Renae Morris, born Sept. 19 at Gulf
Coast Medical in Panama City. She weighed 5 pounds, 9
ounces and was 19 inches long. Her grandparents are Mil-
dred and Thomas Morris of Chipley and Valerie and Jimmy
Clark of Bonifay.


Land to visit
- Specialist Louie Land is
due for a visit with his fam-
ily on Oct. 20, after complet-
ing a 15-month tour of duty
in Iraq. his next duty station
is Fort Bragg, N.C. He is
the son of Jenna Warren of
Chipley and Larry Land of
Montana. A barbecue will be
held this coming weekend at
the family home, 1608 Hwy.
90, Chipley. Family and
friends are invited to stop by
and help celebrate his safe

Dilmore enlists
Anthony W. Dilmore
has joined the United States
Army under the Delayed
Entry Program.
He is the son of Billy and

Linda Dilmore of Chipley.
The program gives young
men and women the oppor-
tunity to delay entering ac-
tive duty for up to one year
and gives the new soldier the
option to learn a new skill,
travel and become eligible to
receive as much as $50,000
toward a college education.
Dilmore will report to Fort
Knox, Ky., for basic training
on July 20, 2008.

Smith enlists
Terry C. Smith recently
joined the United States
Army under the Delayed
Entry Program. He is the
son of Robert and Barbara
Hawkins of Graceville.
The new soldier has the
option to learn a new skill,
travel and become eligible to

receive as much as $50,000
toward a college education.
Smith will report to Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.,
for basic training on July 20,

Harrison honored
Marine Corps Sgt. Robert
M. Harrison, son of Richard
L. and Darlene C. Harrison
of Caryville, recently re-
ceived a Certificate of Supe-
rior Performance while as-
signed to Marine Air Control
Squadron 4, Marine Corps
Air Station Futenma, Japan.
Harrison's achievement in-
dicates that he is maintain-
ing the highest traditions of
the Marine Corps'.
Harrison is a 1998 gradu-
ate of Hayden High School
of Warrior, Ala.

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doing his third tour in the
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Steven serves his country
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at Bald Air Base in Iraq. Hall
currently has eight years
with the Air Force.
His parents are Tim and
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Wednesday, October 17, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B


CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging pro-
vides hot meals and social-
11 a.m.-Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley)
call 638-6217, donations ac-
Noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club
meeting, held at Blitch's Res-
taurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m. - Line dancing, Wash-
ington Council on Aging in
5:30 p.m.-Weight Watchers
meeting, Salem Methodist
Church, Tri-County Road,
Graceville, For information
or directions, call 638-4436,
527-1644 or 326-0749.
7 p.m.-Depression and Bi-
polar Support Group-meets
at First Baptist Church edu-
cational annex building in
Bonifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at Ponce de
Leon Methodist Church, Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.
ty Chamber of Commerce
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m.-Holmes County Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization,
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11a.m.-Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley)
call 638-6217, donations ac-

Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall,
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
2 p.m.- Hospice of the Emer-
ald Coast grief support group,
held at Jackson County Public
Library, 2929 Green Street,
3 p.m.-Vernon Garden Club
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held
at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
meeting, held at Blessed
'Trinity Catholic Church in
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at New Hope Volunteer Fire
Station, Highway 2 in Holmes
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m.-Chipley
Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, activ-
ities, hot meals and socializa-
11 a.m.-Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley)
call 638-6217, donations ac-
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music by
the Country Boys. Admission
$5; Children 12 and under
free with parents. No smok-
ing or alcohol. Door priz-
es and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in

CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Vernon Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Chipley Li-
brary open.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music by
the Country Boys. Admission
$5; Children 12 and under
free with parents. No smok-
ing or alcohol. Door priz-
es and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at B onifay
Methodist Church, Oklahoma
Street Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville-
Campbellton Hospital in
4-6 p.m.-Conversational
English classes for interna-
tionals, held at Shiloh Baptist
Church. Contact church office,
638-1014 or Karma Cook,
CLOSED: Holmes County
Library, Vernon Library,
Wausau Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, activ-
ities, hot meals and socializa-
11 a.m.-Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches ,forreservations
call 638-6217, donations ac-
6 p.m - 7:30 p.m.-Salvation
Army Domestic Violence
and Rape Crisis Program
(SADVP) will be hosting a
domestic violence support
group each Monday. The
meeting will be held at the
SADVP Rural Outreach
office at 1461 S. Railroad
Avenue, apartment one, in
Chipley. Call Emma or Jess


Register family
The Register family re-
union will be held Satur-
day, Oct. 20, at the Ag Cen-
ter on Highway 90, east of
Bonifay. The doors will
open at 9 a.m. Lunch will
be served around noon.
There will be coun-
try and gospel music and
door prizes. All family and
friends are invited to take
a well-filled basket and tea
or soda to share. All paper
goods will be provided.
For information, call
547-2496 or 547-2264.

Powell family
The descendents of
Rance and Della Pow-
ell will hold their annual
family reunion on Oct. 21
at Camp Ground Church
on Highway 179-A, ap-
proximately 6 miles north
of Westville. All friends
and relatives are invited.
Please take your favorite
dish and any old photos to
share. Lunch will be served
around 12:30. For more in-
formation, call Faye Brown
at 956-4479 or Dorothy
Gibson 956-4571.

Kirkland family
The Annual Franklin
Posey and Callie Viola
Prescott Kirkland family
reunion will be held Sun-
day, Oct. 21, at the New
Hope Masonic Lodge,
Westville, beginning at 10
a.m. Lunch will be served
at noon. Take a well-filled
basket and enjoy a day of
fellowship with family and
friends and share your pho-
tos. For information call
Faye Bryan at 850-956-
2543 or Beatrice Cross

VHS 1950
Vernon High School
Class of 1950 will hold its

class reunion on Friday,
Oct. 26, beginning at 11:30
a.m. in the party room at
Chuck Wagon Restaurant
in Chipley.

HCHS 1977
The HCHS class of 1977
will celebrate its 30th class
reunion at Dogwood Lakes
Country Club on Saturday,
Oct. 27. Advanced reserva-
tions required.
There will be other activ-
ities Friday afternoon and
evening. For reservation in-
formation and latest details
visit www.yahoogroups.
com, search on HCHS
1977. To volunteer email
corn or call Geoffrey
Brooks, 547-4031.

The Annual Yarbrough
and Lula Howell Braswell
families, and the families
of Joseph Thomas, Ben
David Edward Bascom and
James (Shorty) Howell will
hold their reunion Saturday,
Oct. 27, at Geneva Church
of Christ, Geneva, Ala. be-
ginning at 10 a.m.
Take a well-filled bas-
ket and any family photos,
lunch served at noon, and
enjoy a day of fellowship
with family and friends.
For more information con-
tact Betty Kirkland 334-

CHS 1997
The Chipley High
School Class of 1997 will
be celebrating its 10th re-
union on Nov.9. Several
events are planned includ-
ing a float in the parade, at-
tending the football game
to cheer on the Tigers.
A get-together will be
held at Orange Hill Volun-
teer Fire Department fol-

lowing the game. A $10 fee
per person will be charged
at this event to off-set ex-
penses and provide funds
for upcoming reunions.
For more information,
contact: Kalvin Nelson
850-258-1390, Shevaun
(Felder) Strickland 850-
260-5529 or Angela (Am-
brose) Grantham 850-527-

CHS 1962
Attention members of
the Chipley High School
Class of 1962. We will
celebrate our 45th class
reunion Nov. 9-10. For in-
formation, contact Caro-
lyn Kowitz Heath at 773-

CHS 1987
A reunion for the CHS
Class of 1987 will be held
Nov. 9. Members also are
encouraged to ride on the
class float in the homecom-
ing parade.
To find out more about
reunion plans, visit http://
If unable to access this
Internet site, contact Cindy
(Cutts) Padgett at 850-326-

CHS 1977
The CHS Class of
1977 reunion is Nov. 9
at Chipley High School.
For information, contact

GHS 1975
Diane Blount and Judy
Taylor are trying to lo-
cate as many classmates
as possible to plan a class
reunion. No date is set at
this time.
Anyone -%ith informa-
tion, call Diane at 850-263-
3158 or Judy at 850-263-
3856 as soon as possible.

at 415-5999.
cil meeting.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversa-
tional English classes for
internationals, held at Shi-
loh Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.
7 p.m.-Vernon City Council
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting,BlessedTrinity
Catholic Church, located on
Hwy. 177A, Bonifay.
CLOSED: Holmes County
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council
on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches,forreservations
call 638-6217, donations ac-
Noon-Chipley Kiwanis Club
Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowhship Hall,
6 p.m.-Holmes County Com-
mission meets fourth or last
6:30-Washington County
Republican Party meeting
held at 794 Third Street in
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Masonic
Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous closed meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in


Boggy Bayou Mullet Festival
The 31st Annual Boggy Bayou Mullet Festival is sched-
uled for October 19-21 in Niceville at the intersection of
Hwy. 85 North and College Boulevard.
Admission is $10 per day, children under 12 admitted free
of charge. Advance three-day passes will be available for
$25. Opening hours are Friday, 12 p.m.; Saturday and Sun-
day, 11 a.m.
Blake Shelton will perform on Friday night, October 19.
For more festival information, call 850-729-4545 or visit the
website and link to Mullet Festival.

Graceville Harvest Day Festival
Country recording artist Shane Owens will return as fea-
tured entertainment for the 27th annual event which will
take place Saturday, Oct. 20. Joining him on the entertain-
ment schedule are southern gospel group, The Bibletones;
bluegrass artist Melissa King and Phatgrass; contemporary
Christian band Now to Him featuring Larry Hinson and El-
lis Wimberly; country and gospel vocalist Sabrina Reynolds;
the Graceville High Show Choir, and the 98th Army Band"
There also will be activities for kids and a huge car show.
For car show information, contact Terry Allen at 263-4401.
The Harvest Day parade will begin at 9 a.m. in downtown
The festival, sponsored by the City of Graceville, is held
on the grounds of Factory Stores of America on Hwy 77.
Admission to the festival and Shane Owens' concert is
free. For information, contact John Turner at 263-3207.

Caverns Fall Festival, bluegrass
Florida Caverns State Park in Marianna will host its 10th
annual Fall Festival 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 2-3. Craftsmen
from around the state will exhibit the art of cast iron cooking,
cornmeal grinding, soap making and cane syrup preparation.
Other activities include live Bluegrass music, live animal
exhibits and a Civil War encampment display. In addition,
a traditional country dinner, crafts and cane syrup will be
available for purchase. For information, call the park office
at 850-482-1228.

Stampfest IV at Ft. Walton Beach
Panhandle Philatelic Society will host Stampfest IV on
Oct. 27 at the Knights of Columbus Hall, 205 Carol Avenue
in Ft. Walton Beach. Hours will be 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Admis-
sion and parking are free.
Dozens of stamp dealers will offer a wide variety of US,
Confederate and worldwide stamps along with stamp col-
lecting supplies. Informal appraisals will be available from
many of the stamp dealers. For information, call Fred Bradt-
ford at 850-651-2770.

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Page 4B Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Episcopal Church renovates, expands

Staff Writer
One of the newer and
more colorful buildings in
Washington County is the
extension made to St. Mat-
thew's Episcopal Church
in Chipley. It replaces the
small building the congre-
gation had been meeting in
which seated 50 people. The
older building also held the
rector's office, and a place
for storage.
Growth of the congre-
gation made more seating
necessary and plans for the
extension were drawn up
in late 2006. The building
has an A-shaped roof with
the ceiling beams left open.
There is a beautiful stained
glass window (represent-
ing the annunciation) in the
front entry and four colorful
windows on either side of
the church where services
ard held. The new section
seats 80.
Annunciation is an an-
nouncement - like the one
the Angel Gabriel made
when he told Mary she was
to give birth to Jesus. This
window is dedicated in
memory of Christel Moore
The organ alcove features
a stained glass window with
the phrase, "I will sing and
I *,ill make music with my
soul" Psalm 108-1. On the
opposite side of the build-
ing is an exit door with the
following dedication made
by Valerie Park and Ma-

Let Your

Light Shine

Wes Webb

The Value
Of A Soul
Our soul is the only pos-
session we have that will
leave this world. It is some-
thing we do not buy, but we
are given by God. It was the
life God breathed into Adam.
Genesis 2:7 says, "And the
LORD God formed man of
the dust of the ground, and
breathed into his nostrils the
breath of life; and man be-
came a living soul." It is the
part of human life that man
cannot kill, but God can. In
Matthew 10:28 Christ says,
"And fear not them which
kill the body, but are not able
to kill the soul: but rather fear
him which is able to destroy
both soul and body in hell."
This is the soul we are going
to talk about in this article.
First of all I would like
to ask the question: What is
your soul worth?
The New Testament tells
us that our soul is worth more
than the whole world. Once
again in Matthew 16:24-27
Christ says, "Then said Je-
sus unto his disciples, If any
man will come after me, let
him deny himself, and take
up his cross, and follow me.
For whosoever will save his
life shall lose it: and whoso-

dalene Culpepper, "In lov-
ing memory of the ministry
of the Rev. John M. Flynn,
Priest at St. Matthew's June
1, 1966 to June 1, 1970,"
The part of the church
around the altar is known as
the chancel. The entrance
to the older building is be-
hind this.
A dedication to Ward
Clarke, the current rector, is
in the form of a small en-
graved sign. It says: To the
Glory of God and thanks-
giving for the ministry of
Ward S. Clarke Jr. It was
made in 2003 by a church
Visitors are welcome.

ever will lose his life for my
sake shall find it. For what
is a man profited, if he shall
gain the whole world, and
lose his own soul? or what
shall a man give in exchange
for his soul? For the Son of
man shall come in the glory
of his Father with his angels;
and then he shall reward
every man according to his
Everything that is in this
world is made of a corrupt-
ible material. It rusts, falls
apart or decays. It is only of
value for a little while and
then returns to dust. Our
physical body is the same
way, but our soul within
is made of incorruption.1
Corinthiansl5:50-58 says,
"Now this I say, brethren,
that flesh and blood cannot
inherit the kingdom of God;
neither doth corruption in-
herit incorruption. Behold, I
show you a mystery; We shall
not all sleep, but we shall all
be changed, In a moment, in
the twinkling of an eye, at
the last trump: for the trum-
pet shall sound, and the dead
shall be raised incorruptible,
and we shall be changed. For
this corruptible must put on
incorruption, and this mortal
must put on immortality. So
when this corruptible shall
have -put on incorruption,
and this mortal shall have
put on immortality, then shall
be brought to pass the say-
ing that is written, Death is
swallowed up in victory. 0
death, where is thy sting? 0
grave, where is thy victory?
The sting of death is sin; and
the strength of sin is the law.
But thanks be to God, which
giveth us the victory through
our Lord Jesus Christ."
Well since our soul is in-
corruptible it must go some-
where when this earthly life
is over. The next question I
would like to ask is; What is
our souls final destination?
In Luke 16:19-26 we are
told that our soul will be in
one of two eternal destina-
tions. Christ says here,"There
was a certain rich man, which
was clothed in purple and

Donna Dykes/WCN/HCTA
Above, the wooden beams forming the upper portion of
the altar area. Those stained beams make an interesting
pattern. Below, the altar area at St. Matthew's Episco-
pal Church provides space for the choir.

fine linen, and fared sumptu-
ously every day: And there
was a certain beggar named
Lazarus, which was laid at
his gate, full of sores, And
desiring to be fed with the
crumbs which fell from the
rich man's table: moreover
the dogs came and licked his
sores. And it came to pass,
that the beggar died, and was
carried by the angels into
Abraham's bosom: the rich
man also died, and was bur-
ied; And in hell he lift up his
eyes, being in torments, and
seeth Abraham afar off, and
Lazarus in his bosom. And he
cried and said, Father Abra-
ham, have mercy on me, and
send Lazarus, that he may dip
the tip of his finger in water,
and cool my tongue; for I am
tormented in this flame. But
Abraham said, Son, remem-
ber that thou in thy lifetime
received thy good things, and
likewise Lazarus evil things:
but now he is comforted,
and thou art tormented. And
beside all this, between us
and you there is a great gulf
fixed: so that they which
would pass from hence to
you cannot; neither can they
pass to us, that would come
from thence." There is no es-
caping the fact that our soul
shall be judged by the works
we have done. In Romans
2:5-11 Paul writes, "But after
thy hardness and impenitent
heart treasures up unto thy-
self wrath against the day of
wrath and revelation of the
righteous judgment of God;
Who will render to every
man according to his deeds:
To them who by patient con-
tinuance in well doing seek
for glory and honour and
immortality, eternal life: But
unto them that are conten-
tious, and do not obey the
truth, but obey unrighteous-
ness, indignation and wrath,
tribulation and anguish, upon
every soul of man that doeth
evil, of the Jew first, and also
of the Gentile; but glory, hon-
our, and peace, to every man
that worketh good, to the Jew
first, and also to the Gentile:
For there is no respect of per-

sons with God."
The final question I ask is;
How can our souls be saved?
I believe we must be obe-
dient to the word of God. Not
just obedient to part of it, but
to all of it. James 2:17 tells
us that faith without works
is dead. Verse 19 James says
that even the demons believe.
I don't think this means the
demons will be saved be-
cause of this belief. For one
to be saved there are numer-
ous things throughout the
scriptures that we must do to
have our final destination to
be with God our Father. We
all need to search the scrip-
tures daily to make sure we
have done everything that
God requires of us.
In Titus 3:3-8 Paul writes,
"For we ourselves also were
sometimes foolish, disobedi-
ent, deceived, serving divers
lusts and pleasures, living in
malice and envy, hateful, and
hating one another. But after
that the kindness and love
of God our Saviour toward
man appeared, Not by works
of righteousness which we
have done, but according to
his mercy he saved us, by the
washing of regeneration and
renewing of the Holy Ghost;
Which he shed on us abun-
dantly through Jesus Christ
our Saviour: That being justi-
fied by his grace, we should
be made heirs according to
the hope of eternal life. This
is a faithful saying, and these
things I will that thou affirm
constantly, that they which
have believed in God might
be careful to maintain good
works. These things are good
and profitable unto men."
In conclusion what is your
soul worth to you? The Bible
tells us it is worth more than
all the world. It is the only
thing we will leave this world
with. Where is your soul's
destination? It has just one
of two places to go. Heaven
or Hell. Have you made
the necessary preparations?
Have you been obedient to
the gospel of Jesus Christ. If
not, why not? What is your
soul worth to you?

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

'I K



From the


Tim Hall

If you've seen me around
town lately, you've seen
there 1965 Mustang that I
been working op for some
time now. Many of the
people who have seen it
have said,"Oh I've always
wanted one of those" or "I
used to have a Mustang like
that..." then they begin to re-
member when, and usually
try to remember why they
don't have it anymore. Often
we forget, not only do we
change, but things change,
and we think we've got to
have something else. While
it's true I have a fascination
for mostly older cars, I can't
afford but one at a time. So
there comes the time to sell
and buy, because I get a lot
of joy in working on them
and watching them change,
from what they were, to
what I dreamed they could
I first began to love the
older cars just before I turned
seventeen. You see, when I
turned sixteen I had saved
up enough money ($800) to
buy a 1967 Buick Wild Cat
Convertible, but that was in
1972. Just before I was to
turn seventeen, I thought I
was in the market for a new
car. While shopping, I spot-
ted a 1951 Ford Coupe sit-
ting on a lot. I forgot about
the new car, kept my Buick
and bought the Ford, which
my family nick-named "Old
I enjoyed driving "Old
Henry" for 11 years. I even-
tually fell in love with a
beautiful girl, who happens
to be the only girl I ever let
ride in "Old Henry", be-
cause they were both very
special to me. But after Judy
and I married, the boys came
along, finances got tight,
and "Old Henry" had to go.
Judy has never really under-
stood my fascination with
old cars, until about eleven
years ago when I had finally
finished rebuilding a 1964
Chevrolet Step-side Pick-
up. When I drove it home, it
had only one brake and was
running on only two cylin-
ders, and was many colors,
mostly rust.
After I get one of these

old cars, the first thing I do
is to get it drivable, so that I '
can have a car to drive.
Judy would not go any-
where with me in it. Even the
elderly ladies at the church
asked me to please get rid
of it, because they thought
it looked bad for their pastor
to be driving something that
looked that ugly. But about
a year and half later, after
a lot of elbow grease, new
paint, wheels and tires, their
attitudes began to change.
One day I asked Judy to
drive it to work, because I
had to do something to her
car. She came home smiling,
and even allowed me to take
her out on a date in it that
evening, (she even sat in the
middle like she did before
They were really not de-
sirable vehicles when I saw
them, but they soon became
what I call "Head-turners."
Though I may not have the
vehicle, I still have pictures.
Pictures of what it was, and
what I saw it could be. I share
this thought with you, be-
cause I think God is like that
with us. We think and see
ourselves sometimes as use-
less junk because we have
made some wrong decisions
in our lives. But please, be
assured that God sees what
He intended for us to be, an
original, very special classic
which He loves and has very
special plans for.
The Bible gives us illus-
trations of this. In Jeremiah
18:1-6, He refers to God as
the Potter and you and me
as clay to be molded by His
hands. In the analogy of the
old cars, you could say, "He
is the Master Mechanic able
to take our junk and change
us into a "Head Turner" that
resembles Him" such as He
did with men like Moses,
David and Gideon.
When God begins calling
you, don't refer to yourself
as junk and useless, but be-
gin to allow the Master Me-
chanic to begin tuning and
even sanding on your rough
areas. When you allow Him
to rebuild and work in your
life, others will no longer
see junk, but they will be-
gin to see the beauty that He
saw. He can take that which
we have let deteriorate, and
make us new in Him. As He
said in 2 Corinthians 5:17,
"Therefore, if anyone is in
Christ, he is a new creation;
old things have passed away;
behold, all things have be-
come new".
As you begin to -take a
new look at the very special
person you are in His sight,
also take a new look at your
children, friends and com-
panion, and see what God
sees. When He allows you
to see the beautiful classic
that they are, please encour-
age them to let Christ have
His way in their life.
This message has been
brought to you by Tim
Hall, Senior Pastor, Gully
Springs Baptist Church,
PO Box 745, Bonifay.


Time for the Carmel purleu dinner
The annual old time chicken purleu dinner will be held
Nov. 1. It's all you can eat and serving begins at 4 p.m. at
Carmnnel Assembly of God Church, Bonifay.
Dinner will be accompanied by gospel music and everyone
is invited to take a lawn chair and enjoy good fellowship with
friends and neighbors.
Cost of the meal is a $5 donation per person. Children un-
der six may eat free.
The purleu is made from a famous recipe which dates back
to the 1850s and has been passed down from generation-to-
Carmel Assembly of God is located on Highway 160 be-
tween Highways 79 and 177. Thomas L. Moore is pastor. Call
850-547-3266 for more information.
**~~~ -, :* -*"" *.\*****y <;.**:As � r *�� % ^ ^

Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Page 4B

Wednesday, October 17, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


Missions sale
There will be a bag yard
sale at the comer of 911 North
Hubbard and Montana in
Bonifay on Thursday, Friday
and Saturday, Oct. 18-20.

Friendship Baptist
Friendship Baptist Church
of Malone, will celebrate its
150th Anniversary Oct 20 and
21. For more information call

Games and contests will
be enjoyed from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. There will be no charge;
however, donations will be ac-

Pleasant Ridge

Pleasant Ridge Baptist
Church of Holmes County, off
Hwy. 181 between Prosperity
and Leonia, will host its an-
nual Gillis Sing Day, Sunday,
Oct. 21. Sunday school is at 10

annual fabulous Fall of Great
Preaching. All services will
be held on three consecutive
Monday and Tuesdays begin-
ning at 6:30 p.m., Oct. 22 and
For information you can
call Pastor Ryan Begue at 263-

Live Oak A of G
Live Oak Assembly of God
on Hwy. 177A, 5 miles north of
Bonifay, will celebrate Home-
coming. Sunday, Oct. 21.

prizes will be given hourly.
The fall festival begins at 2
p.m. and will last until 7 p.m.

south of Hwy 2, Graceville on
Saturday, Oct. 27,4 p.m.
Fun and games with prizes
and candy for kids of all ages.
. � 1 sd

Sunny Hills Baptist Costumes are welcome
Sunny Hills ptist we please ask that no
Sunny Hills First Baptist or devilish costumes be
Church will hold a Fall Festi- There will be a fellow
val 4-7 p.m. Oct. 27. A dunk- dinner after the festival
ing booth, games, contests, event is entirely free an
and a hay ride, will be avail- eone is entirely free a
able, plus lots of food and re- information, call 263-65
ally good door prizes like free
meals and gift baskets.
The church is located at Poplar Springs
1886 Sunny Hills Boulevard D,.f-tef

1, but
. This
nd ev-

dren's Crusade Oct. 29-31
from 6-8:30 p.m. at the Halle-
lujah Hooligans Ranch, 1131
Hwy. 179, Bonifay. According
to the Rev. Tracy Hobbs, there
will be awesome prizes, ac-
tion songs, puppets, candy and-
much more.

West Bonifay

Baptist festival
West Bonifay Baptist
Church is planning a Fall Food,
Festival Wednesday, Oct. 31>"
r-- C - '7 - - r--- .-

Unity Baptist a.m. and worship at 11 a.m. A Service begins at 10:30 in Sunny Hills. UapLv . trom. to / p.m. wimtree oo
i aptitpotluck dinner will follow. Rev Charles Jackson aPoplar Springs Baptist for all. Everyone is invited to
The congregation at Unityp� a.m. Rev. Charles Jackson, a Church will observe its 105th stop by the church at 609 W.
Baptist Church will celebrate former pastor of Live Oak will MOSS Hill Methodist year with a homecoming on Indiana Avenue to eat chili.
126 years with homecoming Otter Creek be guest speaker. A covered Moss Hi Methodist ct28 from the "Chili Cook-Off',
on Oct. 19. dish lunch will be served in Moss Hill Methodist Oct. 28. from the "Chili Cook-Off',
Events will begin at 10:30 United Methodist the fellowship hall following Church will observe its 150th The worship service will hot dogs with all the trim-
a.m. at the church located on The Harrelson Family will the service. All former pastors anniversary on Oct. 27. There begin at 11 a.m. and lunch will mings, and boiled peanuts.
River Road below Hinson be singing at Otter Creek Unit- and members are invited to at- will be a gospel sing and lunch be served at 12:30 p.m. in the
Crossroads. ed Methodist Church, Satur- tend. will be provided, fellowship hall. The church West Pittman
day, October 20, at 7 p.m. The Anyone with any records is located between Highways West Pittman Baptist
church is four miles north f pertaining to the church is 273 and 77 at 1098 Lovewood We Pittmans Balst.
Alford Assembly urch es o hw oay Chipley FFWBC asked to call 7737610. Rd. (Hwy. 164) in Graceville. Church will hold its Fall Festi-
Alford Assembly Ponce de Leon off Highway asval on Nov. 10, 5 to 8 p.m.
Alford Assembly of God 81. First Freewill Baptist There will be free food
will hold its fall festival Sat- Church in Chipley will spon- Bethel Baptist Oak Grove huge blow up games, hay ride,,
urday, Oct. 20, beginning with Esto First Baptist sor a fall festival Saturday, community wide Harvest ecostalnd lots of candy.Everyone i
a costume contest at 10 a.m. Oct. 27, with games and music Festival is planned at Bethel ntecostaln d to attend. Westville,
No scary, bloody or. violent The First Baptist Church of for everyone. Bati phur 49 Hw Oak Grove Penecostal Conacts PastorEddie Eato
costumes will be judged. Esto will be holding its fourth The event is free and door Baptist Church, 1349 Hwy Oak Grove PentecostalContactis PastorEddieEato


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-
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.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Shaky Joe Road just off Hwy. 280 at
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Leon
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
Smith Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off
Hwy. 177-A. Pastor is George Staf-
Vernon Assembly of God
Church: 3349 McFatter Avenue.
Pastor is the Rev. Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy.
77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God:
Hwy 181 North. Pastor is Lavon
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
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
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
comer where 1-10 and Highway 77
cross on the lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Shelley Chandler is pas-
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
Chipley First Baptist: 1300
South Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr.

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-
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),
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 Carnley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection
of Hwys. 2 and 179A.
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: Comer
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
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
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
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.
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-
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: 739 7th Street (next
to the National Guard Armory) in
Chipley. Pastor is David Woods, Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God
in Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd,
Caryville. Pastor is Elder Tony
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy:
1386 W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pas-
tor is Ernest Dupree.
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy.
90 West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S.
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.
Temples are available in Dothan
and Panama City.
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry
Mosque available in Blount-
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-
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
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adven-
tist: 604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff
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
Chipley First United Methodist:

1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Method-
ist: Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from
Lakeview United Methodist:
Hwy. 279 near Five Points, 1970
Lakeview Drive. Pastor - Mike
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
Poplar Head United Methodist:
1.5 miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy.
Red Hill United Methodist:
State Road 2, two miles west of SR
79. Pastor is the Rev. Buddy Pen-
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy.
79. Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is the
Rev. Ruth Hempel.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clay-
ton Road, Chipley. Pastor is Rick
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.
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.
Cornerstone Harvest Out-
reach: Comer 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
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. Farris Stewart.
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.

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

Throwing Stones
The old saying that "people in glass houses shouldn't throw stones"
is a picturesque way of saying that people shouldn't judge others for
sins which they themselves are guilty of. This is the proverbial pot
calling the kettle black." It reminds us of Jesus' advice to take the log
out of your own eye before trying to remove the speck from your
brother's eye (Matthew 7:4-).We often seem to have a blind spot for
our own sins, though we usually are quite
" aware of these same sins in our neighbors.
Again and again, Jesus tells us to Judge
'/Q / / - not, that you be not judged" (Matthew
/ 7:1) Perhaps one of the most memorable
, examples of this in the Bible, is when a
crowd brings to Jesus a woman who had
been caught in the act of adultery.They
put Jesus on the spot by saying that"in the
A rlaw Moses commanded us to stone such.
What do you say about her?" (John 8:5).
Jesus'response is simple and beautifully
compassionate:"Let him who is without sin
Among you be the first to throw a stone at
her" (John 8:7). One by one, they went away,
leaving no one to condemn her. Ultimate
A \ judgement is reserved for God alone, and
A while God was here on earth in the form of
A Jesus, He reserved his harshest wisdom for
those who were hypocritically judgmental.
For with the judgement you pronounce you will be judged, and the
measure ouo o e r ah be the measure you get.
R.S.V. Matthew 7:2

This Message Courtesy Of

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6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 17, 2007


The Chipola College Brain State Community College Jantzen Whitehead,
Bowl team won the ACBL in Gulf Shores, Alabama. Mitchell Whitehead and
Brain Bowl Tournament Pictured from left, are: coach Stan Young. Not
held Friday, Oct. 5, on coach Dr. Robert Dunkle, pictured is team member
the campus of Faulkner Trey Paul, Mark Hodge, Chuck Bryant. Chipola College cosmetology

Chipola students win Brain Bowl department hosts open house

The Chipola College
Brain Bowl team won the
ACBL Brain Bowl Tourna-
iment held Friday, Oct. 5,
on the campus of Faulkner
State Commnunity College
mn Gulf Shores, Ala. This is
the first tournament Chipola
1)as competed in this year.
Chipola beat host school
Faulkner State in the tour-
4ament final to claim the

Chipola Brain Bowl team
members are Chuck Bryant
of Bonifay, Mark Hodge of
Bonifay, Trey Paul of Esto,
Jantzen Whitehead of Cot-
tondale, and Mitchell White-
head of Cottondale. Team
coaches are Stan Young and
Dr. Robert Dunkle.
The team competed
against 14 Alabama com-
munity college teams in-
cluding Gulf Coast Com-

munity College, the only
other Florida team in the
field. Chipola finished with
a 10-0 record, recording
seven wins in round-robin
play and three more wins in
the playoff rounds.
Chipola team Co-Cap-
tains Mark Hodge and Jant-
zen Whitehead placed sec-
ond and fifth respectively
among 70-plus participants.

Chipola College Cosme-
tology program will host
an open house, Monday,
Oct. 22, from 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. The public is invited
to enjoy refreshments,
door prizes, paraffin wax
treatments, and aroma-
therapy hand towels. Stu-
dents in the program offer
a full lineup of services for
the cost of materials. Ser-

vices include: shampoo,
blow dry styles, haircuts,
color, highlights, waxing,
manicures, pedicures,
relaxers, perms, and
up-styles. Here, student
Jennifer DeVyst curls the
hair of fellow student Deb-
bie Chason as instructor
Paige Vanderwerf looks
on. For information, call

Submitted photo
Garrett Brolund of Dothan and Kevin Russell of Chipley
rehearse a scene for the Chipola College production of the
hit comedy "Greater Tuna," which opens a four-day run,
Nov. 1.
Greater Tuna tickets on sale
Tickets for the Chipola College production of the hit
comedy "Greater Tuna," go on sale, Thursday, Oct. 18, in
the college business office.
The cast is in full rehearsal for the show which opens a
four-day run, Nov. 1.
The plot of Greater Tuna centers on the death of Judge
Roscoe Buckner, of an apparent stroke, while wearing a
1950 turquoise Dale Evans one-piece swimsuit with "lots
of cowgal fringe." Among the subplots are Stanley Bumill-
er's attempts to walk the straight and narrow after a stint in
reform school, Bertha Bumiller's trying to hold her fam-
ily together, and the Smut Snatchers of the New Order's
attempts to censor books (including the dictionary) at the
local library. Recommended age 13 and up.
For information about Chipola Theater, call 718-2227.

Chipola Visual
Arts exhibit
The Third Annual Chipo-
la Regional Arts Associa-
tion's Visual Art Exhibit is
open to the public Novem-
ber 1-13 at the Art Center,
Chipola College.
Admission is free.
To view the exhibit
weekdays call the Fine and
Performing Arts Depart-
ment at Chipola College
The Third Annual Art-
ist's Reception-Sunday
Afternoon with the Arts is
open to the public on No-
vember 4 from 1 to 5 p.m..
The event includes artists
demonstrating their work,
interactive/educational art
opportunities for the en-
tire family, live music, the
Apalachicola River DVD,
meet the artists, light re-
freshments and door prizes.

Sunday Afternoon
with the Arts
The Third Annual Chipo-
la Regional Arts Associa-
tion Sunday Afternoon with
the Arts is planned for Nov.
4 from 1 to 5 p.m. at the
Chipola Arts Center, Chipo-
la College.
Original art created by
artists from the five-county
area Chipola College serves
plus musical entertainment,
light refreshments, artists
demonstrating their work,
interactive art activities for
people of all ages plus the
Apalachicola River: An
American Treasure DVD
all await you for a fun filled
Sunday Afternoon with the
Arts. Admission is free.
Parking is free. And the
event is designed for chil-
dren and adults so the entire
family can enjoy the after-

Mathematics education Mathematics Conference operating teacher from
students in the Chipola in Orlando, Oct. 10-12. Roulhac Middle School,
College Teacher Educa- From left, are: (front) Dr. Lou Cleveland, Gloria
tion Program presented Amanda Mullins, Bridgett Hobbs, Miriam Beasley
a program at the Florida Miller, Beverly Jackson; and Chris Eby.
Council of Teachers of (back) Jolie Hartzog, co-

Student conference proposal accepted for
presentation at state math teachers' conference

Chipola College math-
ematics education students'
proposal, "Using Interwrite
to Teach Middle School
Mathematics," was accept-
ed for a presentation at the
Florida Council of Teachers
of Mathematics Conference
in Orlando, Oct. 10-12.
Students enrolled in the
Chipola Math Education
program received a per-
sonal laptop with a remote
Interwrite Pad this semes-
ter. The computers allow

students to take the newest
teaching strategies into area
Chipola students Chris-
topher Eby, Amanda Mull-
ins and Bridgett Miller were
lead instructors during the
presentation. Other students.
Beverly Jackson, Miriam
Beasley, Gloria Hobbs and
Mike Hamm assisted with
the project.
Dr. Lou Cleveland, di-
rector of Math, Natural Sci-
ence and Education, assist-

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/ and muscle soreness


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Wallace nursing
program deadline*
Students who wish to
enroll in the Wallace Com-
munity College practical;
nursing program for spring
semester 2008 may soon
begin the application pro-
cess. Application packets
can be obtained at any Wal-
lace Community College.
location or online at http://
es/health/lpn/. The dead-
line to submit applications
is Friday, Oct. 19 at noon.
Wallace offers a daytime
program track at the Wal-
lace Campus in Dothan, the
Sparks Campus in Eufaula,
and the Fort Rucker Center.,
An evening/weekend track,
is offered.Visit the college.
Web site at www.wallace.

DAR sponsors
essay contest
The Chipola Chapter of,
the National Society Daugh-
ters of the American Revo-
lution will sponsor two es-
say contests again this year.
The DAR American History
Contest is open to students
in grades 5-8 who will write
about "I Spy - Espionage
During the American Revo-'
lution." The topic for grades
9-12 in the Christopher Co-
lumbus Essay Contest is
"How Did the Four Voyages
of Columbus Change Our
Perception of Geography
and Alter World Econom-
In the high school contest-
the Jackson County Flori-
dan is giving a first place
prize of $100 for the best es-,
say with the Jackson County
Times providing a $50 prize
for second place.
In the contest for grades
5-8, Elizabeth Simpson will-
provide a first place prize of
$75 for the winner in each,
grade with Prudential Jim
Roberts Realty giving $25
to the second place essay in
each grade.
Deadline to enter is Nov.
10. Contact Mary Rob-
bins at 850-482-5748 or
snoopyxii60@ hotmail.com
for information.

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Wednesday, October 17, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B,

Muscogee Creek Heritage Day, mobile museum scheduled at Keith Cabin

Chief Bobb3 Johns Bear-
heart is the leader of the
Perdido Bay Tribe Creek

On Saturday, Oct. 27,
The Keith Cabin Foun-
dation and the Perdido
Bay Tribe is sponsoring
the first ever Muscogee
Creek Heritage Day.
The Keith Cabin is sit-
uated just south oif Hwy.
2 on C.R. 179 in Holmes
The Perdido Bay Tribe
of Southeastern Lower
Muscogee Creek Indi-
ans are dedicated to the
preservation of Creek In-

Indians. Following the Pi-
oneer Day Festival he of-
fered a hand carved Peace

dian history and culture
through Art, Education
and Public Service. The
tribe will present their
"Bearheart Native Paths
Mobile Museum."
In addition to a mu-
seum tour, they will also
have outdoor exhibits
and activities that in-
clude artisan demonstra-
tions of traditional south-
east Native American
arts, storytelling, Native
American flute players,

Pipe and his support to the
Keith Cabin Foundation's
preservation efforts.

dancing, and other exhib-
its to highlight aspects of
southeast Creek Indian
culture and history.
The Keith Cabin Foun-
dation will sell old fash-
ioned handmade quilts,
note cards and prints
which feature local sites,
handmade woodcrafts
and fry bread--a Na-
tive American recipe, all
funds will be used for the
cabin restoration.
Admission and park-

Rehabilitation of the Keith cabin began during the summer. Bill Harris is the proj-
ect manager of the restoration effort.

ing to the Keith Cabin
and the event are free.
Everyone is invited to
join this celebration of
Northwest Florida's spir-
ited and diverse history.
This is an ideal op-
portunity to learn more
about the first native
people who lived in the"
For more information,
visit: www.perdidobay-
Jeremy, a member of the PBT teaches a student about
the wood flute-a Native American instrument.

TDC gives $500
In its continued effort to assist orga-
nizations and individuals within Holmes
County who promote tourism and/or op-
portunities/events/activities that attract
tourists to Holmes County, the Holmes
County Tourist Development Council ap-
proved another $500 incentive award to
The Keith Cabin Foundation, Inc. The
award will provide support for the Mus-
cogee Creek Heritage Day to be held Oct.
27, at Keith Cabin.
The Perdido Bay Tribe will present
their "Bearheart Native Paths Mobile
Museum" in addition to outdoor exhibits,
and activities that include artisan demon-
strations of traditional southeast Native
American arts, storytelling,
At the meeting on October 9, the TDC
also approved recognition of the eight
businesses that collect the tourist or
"bed" tax. As of Sept. 30, almost $25,000
has been collected.
Mrs. Joann Foxworth, owner of The
Fig Tree, Bed & Breakfast in Bonifay,
was approved and will be recommended
to the Holmes County Board of County
Commissioners to serve on the TDC, as
will a new representative from the Hol-
mes County Chamber of Commerce. The
continuing members of the Council are
Dr. Beverly Helms, Phillip Music, Frank
Barone, Jeffrey Johnson, Mayor Fred
Howell, Mayor Steve Herrington, and
Holly Holland representing the Bonifay
Individuals and groups are encouraged
to submit an application for an incentive
award of up to $500 at any time. Applica-
tions may be picked up at the Chamber of
Commerce office or downloaded from the
website. Additional information is avail-
able by calling 547-3220.

Chipola courses
Chipola College will offer a variety of
short courses in the coming weeks.
An Introduction to Yoga for Everybody
class will meet Mondays and Wednesdays,
Oct. 22 through Dec. 3 from 5:30 to 7:30
p.m. Cost is $64.
The following mandatory training for
Child Care Facility Personnel and Fam-
ily Child Care Home are scheduled: Pre-
School Appropriate Practices, Oct. 20, 7
a.m. to 5 p.m.; Special Needs Appropriate
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 Observa-
tion and Screening, Nov. 5 and 7, 6 to 9
p.m.; Health, Safety and Nutrition, Nov.
10, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Rules and Regula-
tions (center), Nov. 12 and 14, 6 to 9 p.m.
Costs range from $17 to $43 depending on
length of course.
A Curriculum for Young Children
course will meet Mondays, Jan. 7 through
April 21 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $191.
An Early Care & Education Administra-
tive Overview course will meet Tuesdays,
Jan. 8 through April 22 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $191. An Internship course will
meet Thursdays, Jan. 10 through April 24
from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $191.

A Real Estate Sales course will meet
Saturday and Sundays, Feb. 2, 3, 16, 17,
March 1, 2, 15, from 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost is $250.
Chipola also offers custom workshops.
The following are available: Eat That
Frog: Stop Procrastinating and Get More
Done; Whale Done: The Power of Posi-
tive Relationships; The Pygmalion Effect:
Managing the Power of Expectations; Dis-
cussing Performance; The Attitude Virus:
Curing Negativity in the Workplace; Team
Building: What makes a Good Team Play-
er?; and After All, You're the Supervisor!
Gatlin Education Services offers, open
enrollment, online courses in: health care,
internet graphics/web design, business,
law and travel.

Blue Angels
The Navy's Flight Demonstration
Squadron, the Blue Angels, will close the
2007 season at their annual Homecoming
Air Show aboard Naval Air Station Pen-
sacola Nov. 9-10.
This year, along with the world-famous
Blue Angels F/A-18 Hornet performanc-
es, the Blues' C-130 Hercules transport,
also known as "Fat Albert" will dem-
onstrate a Jet Assisted Take Off (JATO)
with the help of solid fuel rockets.
Other potential military performers in-
clude the F-16 Fighting Falcon, F/A-18F
Super Hornet, and an FD-86 Sabre.
The Blackwater Parachute Demonstra-
tion Team will make a jump above the
show and Training Air Wing SIX will fea-
ture a fly-by with wing training aircraft.
Tentatively scheduled for both days
will be extraordinary aerobatics by per-
formers such as Jan Collmer flying the
Fina Extra 300L, Rob Holland pilot-
ing his MX2 aerobatic aircraft and Skip
Stewart will push his modified Pitts S-25
to its limits.
Otto, the Helicopter, will amaze the
crowd with its antics and family-oriented
entertainment and the Red Baron Pizza
squadron will perform in their modified
Stearman aircraft. There will be several
fly-by appearances of various aircraft and
Kent Shockley will roar down the runway
in the 36,000 horsepower Shockwave Jet
Along with the incredible flying dem-
onstrations, more than 50 military and
civilian aircraft will be on display. These
static displays include the FEDEX Air-
bus, as well as aircraft ranging from the
present day, state of the art jet fighters to
aircraft from the 1930s.
Gates will open at 8 a.m. with shows
starting at 9:45 a.m. Both shows are open
to the public. Admission and parking are
free. Areas will be reserved for the physi-
cally challenged. Food beverages and
memorabilia will be available at numer-
ous concession stands. Pets, coolers and
smoking are not permitted.
Security personnel and signs will di-
rect spectators to parking areas near the
show site. Visitors are encouraged to use
the West Gate (Blue Angel Parkway) to
ease traffic congestion.
For more information, contact the NAS
Pensacola Public Affairs Office at 850-

Keith Cabin to preserve Northwest

In the Fall of 1886, the
Statue of Liberty was un-
veiled in front of thou-
sands of onlookers in New
York Harbor. The statue's
creator-French architect,
Frederic Bartholdi stated:
"The dream of my life
is accomplished." Dur-
ing the same Fall, nearly
1,200 miles away in rural
Holmes County, William
Thomas Keith completed
his log cabin and at age
thirty must have felt much
the same sense of accom-
plishment as Bartholdi.
In 1841 just a decade
before Tom's birth, Florida
became a state when Presi-
dent John Tyler signed an
act granting statehood to
Florida's 57,921 inhabit-
ants. During the first three
years of Tom's life (1855
- 158), the third Semi-
nole War was raging. A
short time later Florida had
withdrawn from the Union
and in 1861 begansfurnish-
ing salt beef and bacon to
the armies of the Confed-
eracy. More than 16,000
Floridians served in the
Civil War with 15,000
troops supporting the Con-
In his youth, Tom and
his older brother George
joined thd Florida Home
Guard to assist the Con-
federate Army by helping
to guard river crossings
and protecting citizens
from renegades. Old let-
ters and Civil War pension
documents acknowledge
that James, their young
brother, insisted that he
too was part of the Sam
Grantham's Holmes Coun-
ty Home Guard. And he
actually became the 'latest
born' to ever win a pen-
sion. It is likely that James
was far too young to be
acknowledged as a 'real'
solider but not too young
to remember the repercus-
sions of the war and the ef-
forts of the men and boys
he watched training near

his home.
When Tom Keith was
only nine years old, the
Home Guards and Cadets
from the West Florida
Seminary saved Tallahas-
see from capture by turn-
ing back invading Federal
troops at the Battle of Nat-
ural Bridge. While serving
in their community with
the Home Guard, Tom and
his brother George never
saw military combat but
they were documented as
the last surviving broth-
ers to take part in the Civil
War effort. Tom was ac-
knowledged as the Con-
federacy's third youngest
soldier. All three brothers
lived to see the country re-
united against foreign en-
emies during World War I
and II. Their lives spanned
across two centuries allow-
ing them to witness some
of America's most exciting
and devastating history.
More than 120 years
after the Keith Cabin was
initially constructed, Bill
Harris along with commu-
nity volunteers are work-
ing to restore the log cabin.
Harris has not onlyprovid-
ed the lumber and logs for
this feat but he has meticu-
lously replicated those logs
too damaged to repair.
In May 2008, the Keith
Cabin Foundation will
open the site as a public
The museum will be
furnished with artifacts
from the period, many
which originally belonged
to Tom Keith. Plans are in
progress to further develop
and interpret the farm's
rich heritage. Eventually
the farmstead's buildings
and Tom's General Store
will be rebuilt. Accurate
replicas of the structures
will be possible because of
the treasure trove of photo-
graphs, letters, newspaper
clippings, and artifacts.
Once the Keith Cabin is
restored and the addition-

Florida history :
al facilities are open, the
KCF will invite volunteers-
to work at the site to help'
guests experience early.
farm life and to see first-'
hand how their great grand-
parents lived. The KCF is
seeking members to serve
on the Board and various
committees. Foundation
members have already be-
gun collecting historical-
books about Northwest
Florida, and are designing
cards and prints to market
online and in the future gift'
shop. Others are locating
'old time' farm equipment
and Civil War tokens td6
exhibit on location. Pres-
ently, local volunteers;
students, a our sister orga-
nization, the Perdido. Bay
Tribe are making tremen-'
dous contributions towards
the preservation of this
historic site. The Keith
Cabin Foundation offers
educational programs for
all ages.
A lesson plan, already
in works, will incorporate
the restored Keith Cabin
site into the Florida Heri-
tage Education Program
"Teaching with Historic
Places" administered by
the National Park Service,
thus enabling local students
to explore the relationship
of their own community's'
history with the broader
themes that have shaped
Those interested in
learning more about the
preservation effort can
visit: http://www.national-
dex.htm or contact: The
Keith Cabin Foundation,
Inc.; P.O. Box 206 Bonifay,
FL 32425. Phone: (301)
862-1184/7951 or visit-'
www.keithcabin.com or
keithcabinfoundation @md.

Chipola Area Board of Realtors meet in Marianna

The Chipola Area Board
of Realtors met Sept. 20 at
the Jackson County Agri-
culture Building for their
monthly general luncheon
Eighty-four realtors and
affiliate members were in
Several realtors were
recognized for their con-

tributions to RPAC for the
past year. Twenty-eight
99 Club members and 13
Capital Club members
were recognized. RPAC
Chairman Robby Roberts
was congratulated on the
outstanding job he did in
surpassing our goal by 130
Featured speaker for the

meeting was Paul Gould-
ing, owner of the Goulding
Agency. Goulding present-
ed a program to the group
regarding special market-
ing of their four-county
area. He has successfully
implemented a plan for the
Bay County Association of

8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 17, 2007

Brian R. Freeman
Brian Randall Freeman,
30, of Caryville died Sept.
30 at his home as a result of a
house fire. He was born Jan.
21, 1977, in Lebanon, Tenn.
Freeman graduated from
Holmes County High School
and was employed by Family
Survivors include his
father, Phillip Wayne
Freeman Sr., and stepmother,
Blondell Freeman, both of
Caryville; his mother, Susan
Josey of North Carolina;
a brother, Phillip Wayne
Freeman Jr. of California;
sister,Lori Catherine Hoskins
and husband, Staff Sgt. Eric
Hoskins of North Carolina;
niece, Katlyn Hoskins and a
nephew, Hunter Hoskins.
Services were held
Oct. 3 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Aubrey
Herndon officiating.
Burial was in Evergreen
Baptist Church Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Beverly Jensen
Beverly Jensen, 72, of
Bonifay died Oct. 7 at her
daughter's home. She was
born April 30, 1935, in
Tampa. She worked with
Luenbergers' IGA for a
number of years.
Survivors include her
children, Yvonne Gary and
husband, Mick, and Karen
Jensen, all of Tampa, Jerry
Jensen and wife, Teresa,
Rhonda Walsingham and
husband, Richard, and Paul
Jensen, all of Bonifay; 19
grandchildren and one great-
Services were held Oct.
10 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Chester
Padgett officiating.
Burial was in Myrtle
Hill Garden of Memory in
Tampa with James & Lipford
Funeral Home of Graceville

Betty J. Fears
Betty Jenice Fears, 43, of
Blountstown died Oct. 3. She
was born Oct. 30, 1963, in
St. Petersburg to Wallace and
Betty Lois (Pettis) Fears.
Survivors include her
mother, Betty L. Fears of
Chipley; two daughters,
Jestiny Lee Fears of
Tallahassee and Emily
Ann Smith of Chipley; two
brothers, Jerry Fears and
John Fears, both of Chipley;
and a sister, Julilee Conway
of Chipley.
Memorial services were.
held Oct. 5 in First United
Methodist Church, Chipley,
with the Rev. Jerry May
Memorialization was
by cremation with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley in
charge of arrangements.

Michael Fielding
Michael William Fielding,
55, of Chipley died Oct.
6. He was born June 29,
1952, in Newburg, N.Y., to
William W. and Ruth Irene
(Shumaker) Fielding.
He had lived in Chipley
for five years, moving there
from Homa, La. He was of
the Catholic faith and loved
to read, visit the library, cook
and plant flowers.
Survivors include his
mother, Ruth Irene Fielding
of Chipley; two sons,Nathan
Fielding and Shaun Fielding,
both of Vernon; a sister, Patti
Peel and husband, Sheldon
Peel of Chipley; several
grandchildren and several
nieces and nephews.
Graveside services were
held Oct. 11 in Glenwood
Cemetery with the Rev.
Michael Orr officiating and
Brown Funeral Home of

Chipley directing.

Robert Brady
Robert Randall Provost
Brady, 45, of Chipley died
Oct. 6 at his home. He

was born May 28, 1962, in
Hialeah. He was a life-long
resident of Chipley and was
of the Baptist faith.
Brady was preceded in
death by his father, Max
Brady; paternal grandfather,
James Brady, paternal
grandparents, Hubert and
Estelle Peacock, and his
maternal grandfather, Warner
Survivors include his
mother, Gail Provost
of Chipley; maternal
grandmother, Inez Laney
of Chipley; an uncle,
Michael Boyd; aunt, Betty
McCormick; sister, Kelly
Nelson; two brothers, Erick
Provost and wife, Elaina,
of Chipley, and Michael
Vosika and wife, Robin; two
nephews and two nieces.
Funeral was held Oct.
10 at First Baptist. Church
with the Rev. Michael Orr
Burial was in, Shiloh
Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley
Memorial contributions
may be made to First Baptist
Church, P.O. Box 643,
Chipley, FL 32428.

Willie L. Bostic
Willie (Leechie) Bostic,
. 60, of Campbellton died Oct.
4 at Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital in Graceville. He
was born May 16, 1947,
to the late King David and
Pinkey Lee Bostic. He was
their first child.
He attended LeoniCounty
schools and worked in the
construction industry. He
married Willie B. Bostic
and joined the St. Mary
Missionary Baptist Church
in Jacob City under the Rev.
R.C. McGriff.
Surviving, in addition to
his wife, are two sons, Bob
A. Bostic and wife, Chastity,
with the U.S. Air Force in
Okinawa, Japan, and Charles
A. Bostic of Campbellton;
six stepchildren, Mitchell
Mickey and wife, Kay, of
Columbia, Md., Gloria
Jean and husband, Victor,
Michael Anthony and wife,
Lucy, Henry Charles and
Thomas Jerome, all of Jacob
City, James Jr. and wife,
Lori, of Campbellton; three
sisters, Willie B. Sylvester of
Jupiter, Geraldine Thomas
and Annie Bostic, both of
Fort Myers; an aunt, Jennie
B. Watford of Madrid, Ala.;
many cousins and other
Services were held Oct.
13 in the funeral home
chapel with the Revs. George
Bowers, R.C. McGriff and
Riley Henderson officiating.
Burial was in St. Phillip
Cemetery in Slocomb's
Antioch community with
McKinnie Funeral Home of
Campbellton directing.

Dorothy M.
Dorothy Mae (Jackson)
Barnes, 67, of Marianna
died Oct. 5 at her home. A
life-long resident of Jackson
County, she was a member
of the Kingdom Hall of
Jehovah's Witnesses in
She was preceded in death
by her parents, Joseph C. and
Estelle Blair Jackson.
Surviving are her husband
of 46 years, Harold Bamrnes
of Marianna; one daughter,
Debra Barnes Duncan and
husband, Don, of Round
Rock, Texas; one son, Keith
Barnes of Marianna; two
brothers, Neal Jackson of
Tampa, Bobby Jackson and
wife, Lois, of Cottondale;
five grandchildren, and one
Services were conducted

Oct. 8 at Maddox Chapel
with Bro. Michael Clark
Burial was in Riverside
Cemetery with James
& Sikes Funeral Home,
Maddox Chapel, directing.

Ruth M. Dryden
Ruth M. Dryden, 93, of
Marianna died Oct. 7 at her
home. A native of Moriah
Center, N.Y., she had lived
in Jackson County for many
She was former owner
of C&M Grocery Company
of Birmingham, Ala., and
owned Circle D Ranch and
Western Shop. She loved to
travel, work in the yard and
in the family-owned business
at Circle D. She was of the
Methodist faith.
Dryden was preceded
in death by her husband,
George Eastman Dryden, in
2002, and a stepson, George
Eastman Dryden Jr.
Survivors include one son,
Matt C. Dryden and wife,
Barbara, of Marianna; two
daughters, Mildred "Sister"
Klingemann and husband,
Howard, of Bonifay, and
Mary Jo Gibson of St.
Petersburg Beach; three
stepdaughters, Dotsey
Hofferman of Wisconsin,
Mary Ellen Dryden of
Chapel Hill, N.C., and Alice
Terri Jordan of Virginia
Beach; caregivers, Shirley
Rhynes, Joyce Webb, Vicki
Godwin, Izetta Butler,
DeLoris Gillette, Rosa
Pollock and Erica Barnes; 16
grandchildren and 27 great-
Funeral was held Oct.
10 at Maddox Chapel with
the Rev. Jackie Register
Burial was in Pinecrest
Memorial Gardens with
James & Sikes Funeral
Home, Maddox Chapel,

Mattie Ham
Mattie Lou Ham, 88, of
Graceville died Oct. 6 at her
home. She was born March
18, 1919, in Jackson County,
the eleventh of twelve
children born to John Wesley
and Mattie Osia Bruner
She was educated in
Jackson County schools,
and was a member of the
Damascus Baptist Church.
by her parents, her husband,
James Horace Ham; five
brothers, Gus Cooley, David
Cooley, George Cooley,
Ernest Cooley, John Wesley
Cooley Jr. (Dock); and six
sisters, Litha Sheffield,
Margie White, Callie Shiver,
Eunice Callaway, Martha
Doris Hicks (Snooks), and
Sarah Crutchfield.
Survivors include two
daughters, Margaret Ann
Hughes and husband, Jimmy,
of Lynn Haven; Barbara
Hinson and husband,
Hubert, of Graceville; four
grandchildren and three
Funeral was held Oct. 9
at Damascus Baptist Church
with Dr. Jerry Oswalt
and Rev. Chester Padgett
Burial was in the church
cemetery with James &
Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.
Memorials may be made
to Damascus Baptist Church
Cemetery Fund, 5083
Highway 77, Graceville,
FL 32440, or Hospice of
the Emerald Coast, 4374
Lafayette St., Marianna, FL

Ruby Best
Ruby Best, 79, of the
Poplar Springs community
near Graceville died Oct. 10
at her home. She was born
July 6, 1928, in Graceville
to the late Charles A. and
Florida Watford Armstrong.
She was a homemaker
and a member of Bethel
Baptist Church.
Survivors include her

husband, James Best of
Graceville; two sons,
Lawrence Peters of
Tallahassee, Frankie Wilson
and wife, Ginger, of Ozark;
four daughters, Diane

Sims and husband, Wayne,
Debbie Wilson, Karen Stoe
and husband, Ben, all of

Graceville, and Carolanne
Yates of Panama City; a
sister, Katherine "Kat"
Parrish of Panama City, 14
grandchildren and 15 great-
Funeral was held Oct. 12
at Bethel Baptist Church with
the Revs. Kent Lampp and
Chester Padgett officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with James &
Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.
Memorials may be made
to Bethel Baptist Church
Building Fund, 1349 Hwy.
173, Graceville, FL 32440.

Kina L. Worley
Kina Louise Worley, 75, of
Vernon died Sept. 16 at Bay
Medical Hospital in Panama
City. She was born Feb. 6,
1932, in Chipley to Bud and
Nancy (Pitts) Long.
Worley had lived in
Vernon since 1993, moving
there from Tampa. She was
of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include a son,
David 0. Worley of Vernon;
two daughters, Nancy Gayle
Boswell and Lillie Elaine
Blattner, both of Vernon;
three sisters, Marie Hayes
of Chipley, Bibbie Barefield
of Alabama and Mathel
McFadden of Wausau, eight
grandchildren and nine great-
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley was in charge of
funeral arrangements.

James (JayCee)
James Linwood
Christopher Phipps, infant
son of James and Holly
Phipps of Bonifay, died Sept.
18 at USA Children's and
Women's Center in Mobile,
Ala. He was born Sept. 11,
In addition to his
parents, he is survived by
his grandparents, Mike and
Cynthia Pettis of Bonifay,
Walter and Kathy Phipps; his
great-grandparents, Charles
A. and Mary Fay Pettis of
Bonifay; numerous aunts,
uncles and cousins.
A graveside funeral
service was held Sept. 20
in Carmel Cemetery with
the Rev. Tommy Moore
officiating and Sims Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

James D. Collins
James Doyle Collins,
76, of Chipley, died at the
Southeast Alabama Medical
Center, in Dothan, Ala.
He was born on March 9,
1931 in Chipley to Henry
and Dorothy (Lawrence)
Collins. Collins was of the
Assembly of God faith and
a member of the Chipley
First Assembly of God
Church. He had resided in
Chipley since moving from
Arcadia in 1971.
He was preceded in death
by three brothers, Thurman,
John and Tommy Collins.
Survivors include his
wife Augina Collins, of
Chipley; two sons, James
Doyle Collins, Jr., of
Pearland, Texas, Michael
Anthony Collins and wife
Starla, of Chipley; two
daughters, Augina Paulette
Barrentine and husband
Michael, of Tallahassee
and Patricia Ann Carlton
and husband Chris, of
New Smyrna Beach; a
brother, Joe Collins and
wife Minnie, of Chipley;
11 grandchildren and nine
Funeral services were
held Oct. 14 at the First
Assembly of God Church
with the Rev. Dallas Pettis
Interment followed in

the Piney Grove Cemetery
with Brown Funeral Home


"The accelerated process makes coming in to our field -
offices early to meet with the NRCS staff more important
than ever," said Woods. "I would encourage our farmers
and ranchers to come in and visit with our staff now. We
know that producers who get in early have more time to
resolve certain program or land eligibility issues. -
For more information on the 2008 EQIP program;.
contact your local NRCS Field Office, or visit the
Florida NRCS web page at http://www.fl.nrcs.usda.gov/

Plant sale benefits Chipley vets
A plant sale to benefit soldiers from Chipley National
Guard Armory will be held 8 a.m. to noon Nov. 10 at
Vernon Volunteer Fire Department.
Trees and shrubs, including dogwoods, oaks, maples,
azaleas, gardenias and more, will be offered. They will be
provided by Arbor Lane Nursery and all profits (and then
some) will be donated to the armory to help returning
The sale will be held on Veterans Day weekend, and
everyone is urged to stop by Vernon Fire Department on
Hwy. 277 and buy some low-priced, high-quality plants.
"This is the public's opportunity to do something to
help our regional veterans who have given so much," a
spokesman said.

Bereavement luncheon
Emerald Coast Hospice will host a bereavement
luncheon October 18, at 12 noon at 4374 Lafayette St.;
"Meet-n-Eat" with others who have had recent
significant loss and with the hospice staff.
Call ahead at 850-526-3577 to reserve a spot. We treat,
patients like family.

Domestic violence help
Victims of domestic violence who need legal help can -
get answers over the telephone by calling the Domestic
Violence Legal Hotline at 1-800-500-1119, ext 3. Calls
are accepted from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through
Hotline attorneys do ,not represent clients in court, or
file papers for them. However, conversations with them
are confidential.

Clothes giveaway at Sister Mary
Frances Waite Rural Outreach
Bring your own bag to Sister Mary Frances Waite
Rural Outreach. They will be having their semi-annual
clothing give away Thursday, October 18, 10 a.m. to 4
p.m. This event is for low income families.

Senior trips planned
Several trips are planned for local senior citizens
during November and December.
*November 16-17; one night and two days to tour
Georgia's Calloway Gardens/Candle Light tour, Warm
Springs, ride the Jolley Trolley and enjoy thousands
of Christmas lights and visit the FDR home place and
*November 29-30; one night and two days in Mobile,
Ala. to enjoy the Gaither Homecoming Concert then on'
to Foley to experience dining at the Home of the Throwed
*December 8-12; three nights and four days to enjoy
Christmas in Pigeon Forge, Tenn. Blackbear Jamboree
dinner and show, Triumphant/Gospel Southern Show
Christus Gardens/The Miracle and other places of interest
are scheduled.
For reservations or more information about these
tours, contact Kenny Gordon at 850-482-4799 or stop by
the office at 4469 Clinton St. in Marianna.

Noma seniors meet
Older residents of Noma recently formed a senior
citizens club. It meets every other Wednesday at 10 a.m,
at the Mitchell Building in Noma.Area senior citizens are
invited to join them for some fun. A light lunch will be
served. For more information call Evelyn Dozier at 263-
6079 or Ola Griffen at 263-0102.

Circus is this weekend
The Cole Brothers Circus of the Stars will be in
Panama City Oct. 19 through 21. Adults can save $5 off
the regular price of $17 by purchasing an advance ticket,
on sale through Oct. 18, at Panama City Mall customer
service or Shaddai Shrine at 1101 W. 9th St. Advance
tickets also are on sale at tickets.com or 1-888-332-
Children's tickets are $12.
Free tickets for kids 12 and under are available by
contacting www.freekidstickets.com.
Show times are 4:30 and 7:30 p.m. on Friday; 1:30,-
4:30 and 7:30, Saturday; and 1:30 and 4:30 on Sunday. '

Benefit for shoebox ministry
Marianna's Gathering Place Foundation will sponsor a. -
charity dinner and dance on Saturday, Oct. 20, beginning :
at 6 p.m. at Jim's Steak House, Hwy. 90, in Marianna.
Tickets are $15 each and include tax, tip, buffet and a:
free dance lesson. :
All proceeds go to Christmas Shoebox Ministry.

EQIP accepting applications
The 2008 Environmental Quality Incentives Program
application period will remain open until Nov. 13, 2008.
EQIP is a key program under the 2002 Farm Bill that -
provides federal cost-share funds to working farms and:
ranches for conservation improvements. Like all NRCS
programs, participation is voluntary.
"EQIP provides incentive payments and cost-share;
funds to private agricultural and livestock producers.
to implement conservation practices," said Woods. "It;
promotes agricultural production and environmental-
quality as compatible goals.And, it is extremely important,
for producers to note that the application deadline for the:
2008 Program Year is Nov. 13.

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser* Wednesday, October 17, 2007 * 9B N

I A 1 F ( 1

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.
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
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard.
ept & CH AS Holmes C
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR1AS LITLE AS $6.50 PO. Box



county Times-Advertiser Washington County News
S67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley FL 32428

S1100 | | 1100 | | 1100 || 1100 | 1100 2100| 3220 3320
SAs published in the Wash- TIMOTHY C. CAMPBELL BOARD OF COUNTY lot. U.K.C Registered Blue- B&B Furniture 1342
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ington County News Octo- Attorney for Plaintiff COMMISSIONERS 2 Purple high back chairs tick Puppies for sale. North RR Avenue, Chip- Maphis Tree Farm
OFJUDICIAL CI THE FOURTEENTH ber 17, 24, 2007 228 E. 4TH Street OF WASHINGTON 6 metal plant stands 850-773-3313. ley. We pay cash for Nursery & Gift Shop
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN Panama City, FL 32401 COUNTY, FLORIDA, 2 purple bench chairs flo- clean, quality furniture.
*_ __AND FOR WASHINGTON Phone: (850) 763-8466 ral print . -.. . 850-557-0211 or Fall is here and so are
ANNOUNCEMENTS COUNTY, FLORIDA As published in the Wash- BY: PETE HERBERT 1 2001 Mercury 4-door se- 850-415-6866. Ask for our pumpkins, corn
1100- Leg. A s IN THE CIRCUIT COURT ington County News Oc- ADMINISTRATOR dan 2130 Pasco or Carolyn stalks, hay, gourds,
1100- Legal Advertising THE DELTONA CORPO- OF THE FOURTEENTH tober 17, 24, 2007 mums, dianuthus, orna-
1110 - Classified Notices RATION Delaware Corporation JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN As published in the Wash- All items may be in- Hay: square bales, horse Furniture & Mattresses mental cabbage & kale
Announcements AND FOR WASHINGTON ington County News Octo- spected at WFEC's quality, coastal bur. $5.00 Low, low, low overhead vegetable plants. We
1130 - Adoptions Plaintiff, COUNTY, FLORIDA ber 10, 17, 2007 Graceville office a bale. 850-547-3709 guarantees low, low, low also have fall wreaths,
1140 - Happy Ads vs.ntff NOTICE TO RECEIVE Monday-Friday, 8:00 a.m. prices. P&S Discount Fur- table arrangements,
1150- Personals vsTHE DELTONA CORPO- SEALED BIDS until 4:00 p.m. (CT) . nature, Chipley. (Since scarecrows, etc. We
- ndMarried Person a Delaware corporation REAL ESTATE FOR NOTICE OF QUALI- Bids must be received no 1973) 850638-4311 shavelots ofplantso
PHILMORE MCLEAN, An SALE FYING later than 2:00 p.m. (CT) choose from as well as
Unmarried Person, Plaintiff, Friday, October 26, 2007. . L f pears, blueberry, figs,
vs. Washington County, Flor- All bids must be sealed grapes, etc. Come see
Sd a. A ,dWas"nt C rou8 4rh The City of Ebro, Florida and marked "Sealed Bid"t

COUNTY, TENNESSEE 67-07-CA-275 ing described parcels or please call 850-263-3231 3110 - Appliances day, Oct. 19 & . 20.
sROSELYN MCLEAN, A its Board of County Coin- will hold Qualifying for Attn: Martha Benton. A bid as a 3 miles south of Chipley

AT PULASKI Defendants. real property, which can ing to become a candi- ext 1163. 3120 - Arts & Crafts eve00am.- until. A little bit
be viewed at date for the office of 3130 - Auctions of everything.
Adoption Case No. 145 NOTICE OF ACTION CIVIL COURT DIVISION www.washingtonfl.com or Councilperson may do WFEC reserves the right 3140 - Baby Items -.
Uat thew Admsintoraon of r- to reject any and all bids. 3150 - Building Supplies _H__ "
JOHN WILLIAM BELL and TO: R 0 S E L Y N at the Administration Of- so by filing a written no- 31600- Business"
JOHN WILLIAMfBELLeand MCLEAN and PHILMORE CASE NO.: ice located at 1331 South e of candidacy with As published inthe Wash- Equipment uppi
ROSEMARY RENEA MCLEAN, residence un- 67-07-CA-276 Boulevard, Suite 400, the City Clerk. A quali- ington County News Octo- 3170 - Collectibles3250
HENSON BELL, known, if alive, and if Chipley FL 32428. thetCity Clerk.Aquai-i3170- Colutiers
HENSONBELL,ead, heir unknown NOTICE OF ACTION flying fee of $5.00 for ber 17, 2007 3190 - Electronics K&L Farmsomputers
dead, their unknown 3190 - Electronics K&L Farms
spouse, heirs, devisees, All bids must be submitted Councilperson will be 3200 - Firewood Green Peanuts for
Petitioners,grantees, creditors or TO: R OS E L Y N in writing and must be re- All forms 3210 - Free Pass it On Boiling
other parties claiming by, MCLEAN and PHILMORE ceived by the County on required. All other forms 3220- Furniture 1567 Piney Grove Rd.,
v throu under opartiesclai nst MCLEAN, residence un- or before 2:00 p.m., on necessary for qualifying 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales . Chipley. ,
them and all other per- known, if alive, and if October 24, 2007. All can be picked up at Ebro 1 3240 - Gouns to Eat Monday thru Friday 4100- Help Wanted
FRANKLIN WILLIAMS, sons claiming any rightti- dead, their unknown bids must be labeled on Town Hall. The qualify- :COLOR SELLS! 3260- Health & Fitnes 8am-6pm, 4130- Employment
FRANKLN W AMS, tie or interest in the real spouse, heirs, devisees, the outside of the enve- candidates will Get You Classified Saturday8am-5p information
ANY UNKNOWN BIRTHIANNA property described below. grantees, creditors or lope as "PROPERTY ing of candidates will GetYour Classified 3270 - Jewelry/Clothing -Saturday am-Spi.In
FATHER OF MARIANNA propeother parties claiming by, BIDS". begin at 8:00 a.m. Octo- Ad In 3280 - Machinery/ 260-5003; 527-3380
FRANCES BELL, YOU ARE HEREBY NO- through, under or against ber 22, 2007 and end at Cal now for details 3290 - Medical Equipment
RespondentTIFIED that an action to them and all other per- All bids must be mailed to noon on October 25, and be noticed! etis 30 - Mical enteos 41LP
Respondents. foreclose a mortgage on sons claiming any right, ti- the County Commission o33100- Musicallanstments PWhite & dark peas forP
the following property in tie or interest in the real Office, at 1331 South 2 - 3320-Plants & Shrubs/ sale. Call 579-4838 t or
ORDER OF PUBLICATI on County, Florida: property described below. Boulevard, Chipley, FL 547or414 3330 Supplies prant/Hot rice and directions.Management
ri ng 32428, and must be ac- The City of Ebro adheres 547"9414 3340 - Sportingaurant/HGoodsManagement
It appearing from the com- Lot 15, Block 1101, of YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI- companies by a certified to the Americans with e_ 3350-Tickets (Buy & Sell) PT/FT Sales- Hibbett
plaint, which is sworn, that SUNNY HILLS UNIT NINE- FlED that an action to check, payable to Wash- i li Act and will 3350 T ets (Buy ell) Sports is opening soon
Respondents Franklin Wil- TEEN, according to the foreclose a mortgage on ington County, in the Disabilities Act and will 3280 in Chipley Send re-
liams and any unknown Plat thereof, as recorded the following property in amount of 10% of the bid make reasonable accom- 1150 sumes "ATTN DM" to:
birth father cannot bearho- in Plat Book 3, at Pages Marion County, Florida: amount. The amount of modations for access Young Male doctor 8 3100 640 Ford Tractor, good 411, Mary Esther
cated upon diligent search65 through79, of the Pub- the check shall be cred- upon request. Please call looking for female working condition, $5000 Cutt-Off NW, Unit C, Ft.
and inquiry so that ord- lic Records of Washing- Lot 1, Block 1101, of ited towards the total pur- Wanted To Buy antiques, obo. 638-0886; 326-1512 Walton Beach, FL.
nary process of law can- ton County, Florida. SUNNY HILLS UNIT chase price at closing. If the City Clerk at (850)coravelmpanid good 1828timesfor collectibles, gold, silver, 32548 or e-mail to
not be served upon them; NINETEEN, according to the bidder fails to timely 535-2842 to make a re- traveLooking for someone dinnerware, collections, -Lee.Gordon@hibbettcom.
service of process by pub- has been filed against you the Plat thereof, as re- close as provided herein, quest. different, not something aintings,call Al Schmidt * Hibbett Sports
location is ordered and he and you are required to corded in Plat Book 3, at the check shall be for- As published in the different. Please send 850-638-7304 _ __ conducts drug testing.
i s hereby required to ap- serve a copy of your writ- Pages 65 through 79, of feited to the County as liq- Washington County photo & info to 3300www.hibbett.com.
wise and a gains t wer or other- ten defenses, if any, to it the Public Records of updated damages. News Setember 29 Oc drtomas7@yahoo.com 263 yards Designer fab-
wise defend against the Timothy C. Campbell, Washington County, Flor- News September 29, Oc- drtomas17@yahoo.comI263ric forarbedspreadsesn feb&-
Petition for Adoption and Esq., Plaintiffs Attorney, ida. All parcels of property de- tober 3, 10, 17, 2007 | 3110 drapes. Two different pat-
Termination of Parental 228 E. 4th Street, Panama scribed herein were ac- terns way below cost. Real Estate/Mortgage
Rights within 30 days after City, FL 32401 and file the has been filed against you quired by Washington / Like new Kenmore elec- e a63847
the date of the last publi- original with the Clerk of and you are required to County through tax deeds. West Florida tri range. Almond top, Pleasecall 638-419 Broker &
wis, a default judgement terthe above styled Court no serve a copy of your writ- Title will be conveyed to West Florida Etlectric co- black front, excellent e
will be entered against Re- later than 30 days from ten defenses, if any, to it the successful bidders by is accepting bids Succe shape. $150.sfu638-4197 Real Estate.ors
spondwill be ents for the relief the date of the first publi- on Timothy C. Campbell, County Deeds. (.FEC) i o ffid successful Real Estate.
spondencati of this n i Esq., Plaintiffs Attorney for the following items:. ofa-E q, P 3320 office Seeking Exp Re-
demanded in the com- tion otherwise a default 228E. 4thStreet, Panama The closings on all prop- 140 padded chairs with P Leoa Brock Nurseries ars. Company
it. -will be entered against City, FL 32401 and file the erty sales shall be held on s w offers free buyer
t is ORDERED tht Peti- for the relief d a -nst original with the Clerk of or before the 9th day of dolly sold as 1 lot LLC Plants, trees and seller leads, o, desk
tioners be allowed to pro- nded in the Complaint the above styled Court no November, 2007, at the 2 wing back chairs 2100- Pets Bring your own bag! Sr. shrubs. Landscape de- fees, no franchise fee,
ceed with substituted handedn the Complant later than 30 days from office of Gerald Holley, 1 gurney 2110- Pets: Free to Mary Frances Waite Rural sign, landscape contract- paid advertising, paid
service and that his notice filed herein. the date of the first publi- County Attorney, 1282 B 5 traffic cones Good Home Outreach will be having ing, irrigation systems. MLS fees, paid E&O
shall be published in a i a uh ue Chi 7 padded fo lding chairs 2120- Pet Spplies their semi-annual clothing 1788 White Road, Bonif ay, Insurance. For confi-
shall be published in a SS my hand and cation of this notice of ac- Church Avenue, Chipley, folding chairs 2130- Farm uAnmals/
er o the Seal of this Court, this tion; otherwise a default FL 32428. Payment shall 2 office chairs Supplies give away Thursday, Octo- FL 32425 (Washington dental interview call
culation in Washington 10th day of October, 2007. will be entered against be made in full at the clos- 1 desk, 1 Credenza (2 2140- Pets/Livestock ber 18th, 10-4 for County) (850)638-1202; 527-2275
County, Florida, once a you for the relief de- ing. pieces) 1 file hutch sold as Wanted low-income families. 326-1500
week for four (4) consecu- LINDA HAYES COOK, mended in the Complaint 1 lotble
tive weeks. CLERK OF THE COURT filed herein. Buyer shall be responsible 1 Bombay dresser tabe
for paying the recording 1Brothers fax machineM ade It Easier For You
This the 19th day of Sep- WASHINGTON COUNTy WITNESS my hand and fees, the documentary 1 Naka Jima typewriter ad e t E as e or Y ou
member, 2007 FLORIDA the Seal of this Court, this stamp tax fees, and for 2 Rolling office chairs
10th day of October, any title work they desire. 2 candle stick lamps
Robert L Jones ByCDavidson 2007. The costs of advertising 2 floor lamps

Sup.Ct. No. 16035 TIMOTHY C. CAMPBELL CLERK OF THE COURT Seller (County). ing board, 1 Sennheiser
(615)269-5540Attorney for Plaintiff WASHINGTON COUNTY microphone; 1 mic-
s ubs ntheWash- 228E. 4TH Street FLORIDA DATED this 27th day of phone stand, 2 mi-
As published in the Wash- Panama City, FL 32401 By C Davidson September, 2007. crophone cords, 1 Expe-
ington County News Octo- n (5)6846 As Deputy Clerk edition Pro XP200 sound (850) 638-0212 or (850) 547-9414
ber 3, 10, 17, 24, 2007 Phone: (850) 763-8466sAreutlr system speaker sold as 1"- ,0

Chipley: 1364 N. Railroad Ave. * Bonifay: 112 E. Virginia Ave.

EP.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


JOB DONE! I (850) 638-4601 or (850) 547-9418 I
Buy SO-Tae-et H ' lYu AdT
I zanderson@chipleypaper.com

Call one of our Your ad will appear in three newspapers and on
Ca one of the internet for one week.

ad-visors" and put the ' Washington County News

Classifieds to Holmes County Times-Advertiser

I DIRECTIONS: Clearly print one word per space. Minimum $6.50 order (20 words or less), I
* *N E W SW N25� each additional word. Call for border and color rates. E
OW Check Enclosed
(85O) 638-F02 1 2 I Charge It [ Visa Master Card O Discover 0 American Express
I # Exp.


TIM S DV RT SEI >T � Daytime Phone Email----- I
(850) 547 -94 1 4 I Holiday deadlines subject to change.
m V ruoisne resre me rig to ei ...-n,*- -in _ pan or wnie any_-- auverurii- iii uu-:ii-iu-il -ule:--i:-i-ul

Pulihe-rsrvs herih -t eit-i ar -o wolan -avetie en -cnsdee ojetinal . 5

-n . ~neinti r~,.m intvNpw/HfIM.IU,,i,n~ 'oint,,TinMaS-Advertiser a Wnrlnesdsxi fOctoher 17,2007

E JOB o WadhiIgiI n UII uuuity Ne s/ one u uiiy II,,I.,b-U~lllb l- .uiio yWU .l." -

Immediate Opening
Licensed Physical Ther-
apy Assistant (PTA) start-
ing salary $47,840. Com-
petitive salary and bene-
fits. Please fax resume to


can run your classified ad in over 100 Florida news-
papers for $475. Call this newspaper or (866)742-
1373 for more details or visit: www.florida-


$301/Mo! 4BR/2BA HUD Home! (5% down 20
years @ 8% apr) More Homes Available from $199/
Mo! For listings call (800)366-9783 Ext 5669.

Building Supplies

METAL ROOFING. SAVE $$$ buy direct from
manufacturer. 20 colors in stock with all accessories.
Quick turn around. Delivery Available.. (352)498-
0778 Toll free (888)393-0335 code 24.

Business Opportunities

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

Dry Cleaning Business: Great Dry Cleaning Busi-
ness Opportunities! Locations Available. Equip.
Packages Starting at $170,000. Gulf States Laundry
Machinery. Equip Sales/Engineering/Design.
ronsmith@gslaundry.com; (770)343-8455:
(800)875-4756; (404)935-8972.

DATA ENTRY! Work from Anywhere. Flexible
Hours. PC Required. Excellent Career Opportunity.
Serious Inquiries Only! (888)240-0064, ext. 100.

America's Fastest Growing Business Be your
own Boss. Earn $50K - $250K/yr. Call Now:
(888)238-1635 24/7.


Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available.
Avg. Pay $20/hour or $57K annually including Fed-
eral Benefits and OT. Get your exam guide materials
now. (866)713-4492 USWA. Fee Req.


DRIVERS-MORE MONEY! Sign-On Bonus 36-43
cpm/$1.20pm $0 Lease / Teams Needed Class A + 3
months recent OTR required (800)635-8669.

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.

START IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL train-
ing in 3 weeks. Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition
reimbursement! CRST. (866)917-2778.

Help Wanted Pre-school
teacher for 2 year old
class at Meme and Pa's.
Must have experience.
Call 850-547-1444

Avon Representatives
needed in Bonifay,
Chipley, Graceville,
Wausau, Vernon,
Caryville, Ponce de
Leon. Ask about
mini-kit. 850-547-1640.
Dwayne Atkins ISR

Are you an energetic and dependable
worker? If so, you qualify for an
opportunity to launch your career with a
growing company! You must be willing
to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
an application. (EOE)
We offer great benefits to qualifying
employees such as 401k, group medical
and dental insurance, employee stock
purchase, vacation, life and LTD
insurance, uniforms and per diem.

kMakd r ad4fference' 6nliour
comunu6ty auid owur ndauity
We are now hiring
-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
-Construction Crew Laborers
1555 South Boulevard / Chipley, Fl

OVERSEAS, Earn Up To $350-$750 per day. No
Experience Needed. Free. Training for those who
qualify! (866)271-7779

We're raising pay for Florida regional drivers!
Home every weekend! Home during the week! Solid
weekly miles! 95% no touch! Preplanned freight!
$.43 per mile, hometime, money & more! Heartland
Express (800)441-4953 wwwheartlandexpress.com.

LOVE HORSES? Known nutritional company seeks
Equine Sales Agent. Training provided. Define your
own territory. It's your business on your terms.
Commission-based. Call (877)788-4448.


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $14,000! Only $199/Mo!
5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/BR $298/Mo!
For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA $199/mo! 5/BR Foreclo-
sure! $298/mo! Stop Renting! 5% dw, 20 yrs @ 8%
apr For Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5853.

Homes For Sale

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $15,900! Only $199/Mo!
5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/BR $298/Mo!
For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5760.


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

cal, business, paralegal, computers, criminal justice.
Job placement assistance. Financial aid and computer
provided if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,

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 Maintenance


Color Brochure & Information MOUNTAIN PROP-
ERTIES with Spectacular views, Homes, Cabins,
Creeks, & Investment acreage. CHEROKEE MOUN-
cherokeemountainrealty.com Call for free brochure

1ST TIME OFFERED Colorado Mountain Ranch. 35
ACRES - $49,900. Priced for Quick Sale. Overlook-
ing a majestic lake, beautifully treed, 360 degree
mountain views, adjacent to national forest. EZ
Terms. (866)353-4807.

The best investment is buying land. 1-20 acre
beautiful homes sites located in central Georgia. Great
weather. Starting at $3900 per acre. Financing Avail-
able. (706)364-4200

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS 5 acres riverfront on Big
Reed Island Creek near New River State Park, fishing,
view, private, good access $89,500 (866)789-8535.

34,000 acre Norris Lake Over 800 miles of wooded
shoreline Four Seasons- Call (888)291-5253 Or visit
Lakeside Realty www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.

Retire to So. Carolina! 4BR/2BA/ $229,000. New
home on 18 hole championship golf course. Golf
Digest Schools facility. Blue Ridge Mtn setting,
comfortable 4 season climate. Enjoy low taxes & low
cost of living in top- rated cultural & recreational
location. Perfect vacation/ retirement. Call now
(866)334-3253 ext. 1344.

Build your dream retirement home Land start-
ing at $79,900. On 18 hole championship golf course.
Home of Golf Digest Schools. Blue Ridge Mtn setting,
comfortable 4 season climate. Enjoy low taxes & low
cost living in top- rated cultural & recreational
location. Perfect for vacation/retirement. Call now
(866)334-3253 ext. 1336.

Costa Rica Ocean, river, and mountain view
estate lots. Affordable paradise, Starting at $60K.
Call today for info or appointment with a represen-
tative in your area. (800)993-0962

North Carolina Mountains NEW! E-Z to Finish
Log Cabin w/.85 acre $89,900, also Big Mountain
View & Riverfront Home Sites Available. Call For
FREE INFO (828)429-4004.

Breathtaking North Georgia Mountain Cabins,
land & lake homes of Blue Ridge. Call FOUR SEA-
SONS REALTY your hometown specialists,
(877)BUY-MTNS or www.buymtns.com.

Steel Buildings

Steel Buildings: Before Price increase sale. 30x40
to 100xl00. Serious Buyers Only - Limited (772)595-


GOING TO ALASKA? Check Out The Alaska
Value Experts First! www.alaskaoffers.com or Call



Classified | Display Me'tro Daily

Week of October 15, 2007

Week of October 15, 2007


Do you have experience working in

Health Information Management (HIM)?
NFCH currently has two vacancies to fill in our HIM department.
We are looking for a Director of Health Information Management
(HIM) and for a HIM Analyst for the Hospital located in Chipley,
The Director of HIM establishes, and plans the overall policies and
goals for the HIM department. Ensures compliance with regulatory
requirements related to patient record management. Requires BA/BS
preferably in health or public administration. Minimum of five years
of supervisory exp. in patient record management. In-depth knowl-
edge of hospital and physician coding is required.
The Coder Abstracts clinical information from a variety of medi-
cal records and assigns appropriate ICD 9 CM and/or CPT codes to
patient records according to established procedures; analyzes, en-
ters and manipulates database, confirms appropriate DRG assign-
ments. Licenses, Certifications and/or Registrations: RHIA, RHIT,
CCS, CCSP, CPC-H, CPC-P preferred. RN or LPN with CCS con-
sidered. *Will consider RHIA, RHIT, CCS, CPC-H, CPC-P eligible.
NOTE: Must take and pass exam within one year of employment
We offer competitive pay and excellent benefits. To apply, complete
application (available online) and send to: NFCH, Human Resources,
1360 Brickyard Road, Chipley, FL 32428, or fax resume and applica-
tion to (850) 415-8143.

Northwest Florida
Community Hospital
"We Treat You Like Family"
NFCH is proud to be an Equal Opportunity Employer

Mystery Shoppers, get
paid to shop! Retail/dining
establishments need un-
derercover clients to judge
quality customer service.
Earn up to $150. a day.
Call (888)-523-1013.

2957 Highway 90 * Bonifay, FL

(850) 547-2895

03 GMC Sonoma V6, 4.3 AT
02 Ford Ranger X-Cab, 3.0 V6 AT
01 Ford Ranger 3.0 V6 AT
01 Ford Explorer 4 Dr AT Elect Sunroof
Dual AC
01 Nissan Xterra V6 3.3 AT 4 DR
01 Ford Ranger XLT 4 Dr AT Stepside V6
3.0 AT
00 Dodge Dakota V8 XCab AT 4x4
00 Chevy Venture 4 Dr 4.3
99 Chevy Silverado R1500 Long Bed 4.3
V6 AT Reg Cab New Tires
99 Mercury Mountaineer 5.0 V8 AT
99 Chevy Blazer 2 DR 4.3 V6
97 Dodge 1500 Ram SLT V8 318 AT
90 Chevy AT 4x4 V8 305 '


04 Chevy Malibu AT 4 Dr 4 Cyl 2.2
03 Chevy Cavalier AT 2 DR 2.2 4 Cyl
02 Saturn L100 AT 4 Dr 4 Cyl 2.4
02 Olds Alero AT 4 Dr Ecotec 2.2 V6
00 Chevy Impala AT 4 Dr V6 1.9
00 Saturn 4 Dr AT 5 Spd 4 Cyl 1.9
00 Suzuki Esteem 4 Dr AT 4 Cyl 1.8
00 Kia Sephia 4 Dr, AT 4 Cyl 1.6
99 Mercury Cougar
01 Pontiac Grand Am
01 Buick Regal 4 Dr 3.8 V8
*Bring this ad in and receive $500 off the purchase of a vehicle.
Limit one coupon per vehicle. Expires December 31, 2007.
L . - . - , , - ,













~ I








Anderson Construc-
tion Co. is accepting
applications for a skilled
carpenter in the Marl-
anna area. Call (229)
768-2555 for details.
EEOE and Drug-Free

Quality Care is Our
Full Time & PAID PER
Are you looking for a
great work environment
with opportunity for flex-
ibility? NHC HOMCARE
of CHIPLEY has an im-
mediate opening foi
VISIT PRN-RN to care
for our homebound pa.
tients in the Holmes
Washington County
FERRED. Mileage reim
buried with positions
Interested parties may
fax resume to
850-638-1635; Attn: Me
lissa Finch, Administra
tor, or may apply in per
son at NHC HomeCare
1513 Hwy 90, Chipley
FL 32428.

You can have it all.
Life balance. Competitive
salary. Bar-setting benefits.
Recruiting now for the following
positions in our Marianna, FL
Registered Nurse - PRN
* Physical Therpist/PTA - FT/PRNt
* Occupational Therapist - PRN
* Certified Occupational Thera-
pist Asst.- PRN
* Speech Language Pathologist
Licensed Practical Nurse- PRN
* Home Health Aide-PRN
*Medical Social Worker - PRN
To apply or view a listing of
positions available, please visit
www.amedisys.com or contact
Kim Baldwin, Recruiting Manager
at (866) 646-0407.






Immediate Opening
for an Administrative
assistant in Chipley, FL.
CPA office. Duties will
consist of data entry,
answering telephones,
filing and bookkeeping.
Computer skills and
knowledge of Microsoft
Word and Excel nec-
essary. Full or part time
positions. Email re-
sume to
chipleycpa@belsouth.net or
mail to 1369D S.
Railroad Ave., Chipley,
FL. 32428.

Construction Workers
and Metal Roofers

(850) 849-0736 or

(850) 849-7982


Tri-County Community
Council, Inc. is ac-
cepting applications for
a Center Assistant for
the Walton Head Start
TIES: Maintain clean
center; assist teacher in
all activities as needed.'
High school diploma
(GED); 1-3 months re-
lated experience or
Current driver's license
and proper vehicle
insurance coverage.
Must comply with
heatnn and background
Applications may be
obtained from any
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc. locations
and submitted by Oct.
22, 2007. at 4:30 p.rI.
For information and an
application, call Sharon
Kent, Administrative
Manager, (850)
Successful applicant
will be subject to
pre-em'ployment drug
test. Only qualified ap-
plicants will be consid-

" - "-

Want An Opportunity
with a growing company?
Want to work hard and be
rewarded for it? Reed
Concrete and Construc-
tion, Inc., in Bonifay would
like to talk with you.

Experienced HVAC
Service Tech. Pay de-
pends on experience.
Paid Holidays, Sick
Leave, Vacation, Local
Work. Call

Do you have experience working in
' Health Information Management (HIM)?
NFCH currently has two vacancies to fill in
our HIM department. We are looking for a
Director of Health Information Manage-
ment (HIM) and for a HIM Analyst for the
SN Hospital located in Chipley, Florida.
The Director of HIM establishes, and plans
the overall policies and goals for the HIM
department. Ensures compliance with regu-
latory requirements related to patient record
management. Requires BA/BS preferably in
lr health or public administration. Minimum
of five years of supervisory exp. in patient
record management. In-depth knowledge of
hospital and physician coding is required.
The HIM Analyst organizes and evaluates
patient medical records and health informa-
tion; reviews medical records for accuracy
and completeness; responsible for filing and
retrieving medical records; ensures all medi-
cal records are released according to HIPAA
We offer competitive pay and excellent ben-
efits. To apply, complete application (avail-
able online) and send to: NFCH, Human
Resources, 1360 Brickyard Road, Chipley,
FL 32428, or fax resume and application to
(850) 415-8143.

Northwest Florida
Community Hospital
"We Treat You Like Family"
NFCH is proud to be an Equal Opportunity Employer
r' - - - - - - --" " "

Office departments need
help. Fast growing
international trade
magazine is in need of
energetic, outgoiqrg,
mature-minded, responsi-
ble, individual to assisting
several departments-
marketing/sales and
editorial. Position is
located in Bonifay, FL.
Hours 8-4:30 PM M-F,
some overtime may be re-
quired. Trade show repre-
sentation requires sore
travel but majority of work
is completed via internet,
telephone, and mail.
Non-smoking, comforta-
ble, relaxed working envi-
ronment. Typing speed 45
wpm; MS Outlook; Adobe
Photoshop; MS Word;
Excel; good telephone
voice; customer-oriented
team player mandatory.
Send resume, references,
and requirements to: PO-
SITION, PO Box 660, Bon-
ifay, FL 32425-0660


Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 17, 2007 * 11B 8

6100 6140 6140 6170 6170 71OO 7100 7100
Executive Office Space For Rent- 3BR, 1V/2BA Bonifay- 3BR, $550. 2BR,
for rent downtown Chip- 4BR/1BA Remodeled Brick House Call $425. In quiet Mobile The Park at 2350
._ ley. 638-1918 House. CH/A, country 638-1918 or 638-4478. Home Park. 547-4234 3BR/1BA $425
S1 , pMaved road. $500 month, 638-1918_or_638_4478 Mobile Home in country 3BR/2BA $450 (a
$500 deposit. Refrences House For Rent- for rent. Leave message, a547-3746 Na n N . .S
6100 - Business/ATE FOR REred 2-8811. 3BR/1.5BA, CH&A. Wau- no returned long distance
6100 - Busness I | 1 10 Asau area. Call After 6: p.m. calls. 850-547-2043
Commercial For rent 638-7601 Mobile Homes for rent in NE- CONSTRUCTION
6110 - Apartments Sleepy Hollow Bethlehem area 1 bed- Cottondale on Sapp Road, '
6130- use partmentsaterarbage room cabin, excellent con- Nice clean Houses, Apart- 8 miles east of Chipley. .
6140 - House Rentals & lawn care included edition, $400. month and ments, Mobile homes for 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
6150 - RoommateWanted HUD not accepted. $200. deposit. Hud ap- rent ..... 4BR/2bath brick available. Total electric.
6160 - Rooms for Rent 1 proved, Call 850-547-5195 home for sale (850)258-4868; 209-8847
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot C638-7128 o 850-547-5085 or www.charloscountryliv-
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals Graceland Manor Apart- 850-547-2531 ing.com
6200 - Vacationr Rentals ments. Rental assistance DHE
Handicapped and Notice 7100- Homes
6200^d -r V acatil s o r o n 1- 2 , a 3f I b ed ro o mR P u b is h rT
non-handicapped accessi- Noc7110- Beach Home/
6100 bile apartments. 850 1 6170 1 Nice 3BR/2BA Dou- Property _ ______
-263-4464, TD/TtY 711. All real estate advertising in blewide, Chipley, Wausau 7120 - Commercial
this newspaper is subject to 3 BR Trailer for rent. 3 line. Fenced for horses. 7130 - Condo/Townhouse
Executive Office 5445 Brown Street, the Fair Housing Act which miles south of Westville. 35 minutes to Panama 71408- Farms & Ranches
la Graceville, FL. Equal makes it illegal to advertise $400 mth plus deposit. City. For mre information 7150 - Lois and Acreage5BEi y
spaceor ontl preference tato or 416- e Homes/Lots 5329 Hw . 77, Chiipl , F
Brickyard Rd. Great h discrimination based on Call 547-2346 after 5pmr call 850-892-1084. 7170o- Waterfront
.location across from race, color, religion, sex, 7180- Investment C2miles outh aof SunnP Hills Entrance l
Chipley High School. handicap, familial status or L N O TIC E Property 8 10 r 77w 009m
638-7700national origin, or an inten- 7190 - Out-of-Town REALTOR
7 6140 tion, to make any such pref- Real Estate
2BR/lbath home for rent. erence, limitation or dis- 7200 - Timeshare
r Recrimination" Familial status
For Rent- Commercial of- Country home with large includes children under Rehe
fice space near downtown yard near Chipley. No in- age of 18 living with parents
Chipley. Approx side pets, no smoking. or legal custodians, preg- 1540 SKELTON ST
1O00Sq.Ft Call $425. deposit, $425. nant women and people se-
850-638-1959. month 547-4006 after 5 curing custody of children PONCE DE LEON
This newspaper will not OPENING BID: $10,000
knowingly accept any adver-
ETTIE'S COUNTRY Rtising for real estate which is Property sells:
BETTrIE L. SLAY, BROKER in violation of the law. Our
Unit ETTIE L. SLAY, BROKEd readers are hereby informed 1:00pm Wed. Oct. 24 on site
Oulntry (Florida & Alabama) that all dwellings advertised
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425 in this newspaper are availa- Home is open Sat or Sun before sale
(850 547-3510 basis. To complain of dis day, visit williamsauction.com for
2 BR 2.5 A HOME O0 1 AC- $39,900---CUSTOM 3 BR 2 BA crimination call HUD toll-free visit williamsauction.com for
CEDAR HOME-REDUCED-$125,000---LAKEFRONT DWL 3 BR 2.5 at 1-800-669-9777. The details or call 800-801-8003.
BA STUCCO ON 4 LOTS-$259,000---NEWER 2 BR RUSTIC STYLE toll-free number for the hear-d s l 1
HOME ON 3+ ACRES-$145,000---3 BR 2 BA HOME POOL ON 3.6 ing impaired is Other properties selling on-line only.
ACRES-$219,900---INTOWN 3 BR 2 BA HOME OWNER FINANC- 1-800-927-9275.
ING-MOTIVATED $119,900---28 ACRES-$159,900---3 BR 2BA FL W&W AUC#AB-0000760,
HOME-$319,000---1 ACRE LOTS-S16,500---19.5 ACRES- Dean C. Williams Broker RE#3003737,
$97,500---SUNNY HILLS LOTS STARTING AT $7,000---15 AC so NRMAu
WITH OWNER FINANCING-$125,000---70 AC HWY 2-$420,000- 1oru o Monte W. Lowderman AUC#AU3278..
--1+ AC 2 BR NEWER HOME-$109,900---VINTAGE 3 BR HOME
AC 3, S2B HOE-$,O ---AL.S , 0,, " " FOCUS SES XA CREW CAB 4x4 6
$69,900---74 AC 3 SR 2 BA HOME P -0. i ' SALE PEND- CREW CAB 4x4 G6
ING---4.55 AC 3 BR 2 BA PASTUF i i ' 5".SOLD-SOLD-SOLD Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Power Pkg,, SLT, Leather, V-6, CD Player, Power
GET RESULTS- NATIONAL MLS CD Player, 100,000 Mile Cruise, Hard Cover, Pkg,, Cruise, Tilt, Alloys,
2 982R\ y-na NWrraWntv #R289 Tilt .#7193QA 48R105R D2913

2229 Jim Bush Rd..Bonifav. FL.
(8501541-47 84 * Cell [8501 951-5682 1 5
Carole Cannon, Broker L. .,
10.5 acs+-, mostly cleared, some mature
hardwoods, private, bunk house, kitchen/bath bldg, ED LC E ,W/A
deep well $89,900 * Reduced - Townhome on
corner lot, 3 BR, CH/a, city utilities, appliancesCaegiverneeded SodSodSodQualityyou
$98,900 * New - Private 40 acres with old house c&c Bookkeeping and canCaregiver needed Sod Soepend Sod Quality youed
Tax Service. Open 5 days Live in help needed for weed & pest controlled.
and barn, pond, wooded $149,900 * 6.65 Acres, a week. 8am to 5pm . Cal n l el needed fr weed & pe controlled.
surveyed, frontage, no restrictions $39,900 * 2 BR (850)638-1483 elderly lady in Westville Centipede and St. Augus-
home on 2.68 acres, paved frontage, appliances area. pt/ft start immedi- tine. Delivery and instalIa-
home on 2.68 acres, paved frontage, appliances ately. 850-251-5524 tion available. 8 miles SW
$69,900 * Reduced, 4/2 Brick Country Home, Servces - of Chipley for easy cus-
fireplace, metal roof $116,000 * New - 1.5 A OI V Services tomer hauling. Call any-
AC building lot at Dogwood Lakes $24,900. will sit with your time. Billy and Leola Brock
I will sit with Your (850) 638-1202; 326-1500
Www.carolecannonrealty.com elderly,loved ones. Have_
carolecannonrealty.com Headliners and Vinyl experience and
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the references.offering com-, .
1a *A 8057-5220 work at your home or panionship, cooking, LRE
S 85-5475220 workplace.Reasonable housekeeping, driving, at
- l ,, 612 Highway 79 N rates on new vinyl tops reasonable rates. For Rent first in Chipley,
Sonifay, FL 32425 and auto carpeting. Free 547-4159 Mini Wrehouses If you
estimates. Call anytime,
NSEWLS TINS .. ^ 'leave message. (850) * don't have the room, "We
Do" Lamar Townsend
REDUCED! 3 BR 2 BA remodeled home on 1 acre, hardwood floors, 638-7351 (850)638-4539. north of
Fireplace, large closets, high ceilings, garage/shop, fenced. $165,0006- Townsends.
- Have the convenience of running your business from home. 2 BR 1 50) 4539 r o
BA living area, 2500 SF under roof, carport, prime downtown location. J&J Cabinet Shop. For all
$1 C62,000 your kitchen cabinets and Mini Storage in Chipley.
NEWLISTING 5 BRhome builtin 2004 on 12acresinHolmesCounty, house repair needs. Call All sizes for rent. We fur-
secdednonecrenJames S. Howell (850) nish the lock.
ceramic tile, secluded-no neighbors. Only $169,000 Johns Family Child Care 535-2839; 260-1619 (850)3262399
-M RI PO ET Home (licensed); Provide
Office for rent in Bonifay City Limits. 1056 SF, handicap accessible, care for children, ages 18 f
paved parking lot. Gorgeous building inside & out. 768-0320 months to 10 years old. R
Pricilla "Cissy" Faison, Broker /Cell: 768-0320 11:00p.m. to 7:00a.m.
Vernon Anderson Cell: 850-819-4107 quire if other times are Sod For Sale on the farm, Sewing Machine and
Lori Holland Cell: 910-261-0321 needed (before & after delivered or installed. Vacuum Cleaner Repair,
Michelle Burk Cell: 850-624-4104 school, part-time only) Centipede and 419 Ber- guaranteed service on all
Call Vicky Johns muda. West Florida Turf makes and models. Free
GRAND OAK REALTY (850)547-5952 or (850) 638-4860; estimates. Western Auto,
RAND 2AKS EALTY (276-09595 (850415-0385. Established 216 N. Waukesha, Boni-
Toll Free: 866-547-5220 276-995 1980 fy.5473910


10,495 10,495 $13,495 $13,995

Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,

#P2893 I5,495

06 FORD F-250 05 CHEVY K-1500
XL 4x4
Diesel, Automatic, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt,
Air, Warranty, CD Player, Alloy Wheels,
#P2869 #P2880
$19,495 $22,995

Automatic, Gas Economy, #7304A ..........................
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, 5/60 Powertrain Warra
V-6, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Alloy Wheels, #P2867B .......
Leather, Moonroof, Climate Control, Loaded, #R2934 ......
Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Loaded! #P2925A .............
Leather, Luxury, Loaded, #R2936............................

Diesel, Automatic, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, #8125A ........
4x4, Diesel, Automatic, FX-4, #7367A .....................

^ . ~06 FORD
Moon Roof, Leather, Climate Control, Allooy Wheels

#7107A $18995

06 FORD F.250 06 FORD
Diesel, Automatic, Power Diesel, Automatic,
Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Flat Bed with Gooseneck,
#P2884 #P2886
$28,495 $36,995

nty, #P2946........................ 10,995
........................................ 20,495
....................................... 920,995

........................................ .23,995
....................................... $24,995




vw e
4 . / '

EraUi Fi

4 Cylinder, 5-Speed, Nice! #P2943 ..................................................................... 0,99
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Alloy Wheels, Tow Pkg., #R2918A........................ 15,995
V-6, Power Pkg., Tow Pkg., #P2874A .............................................................. $16,99
06 FORD F-150 XLT
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, V-8, Automatic Transmission, #P2882 ................ 17,495
V-6, Automatic Transmission, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Alloy Wheels, #R2933 ................... 18,995
V-8, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Low Miles, #P2940 ................................................. 19,99
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, #P2889...................................................... 19,995
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Bedliner, #P2906.............................................. 19,99
06 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB XLT 4x4 $
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, #P2887 ........................................................ 22,495
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Alloy Wheels, #P2910....................................... 22,995
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Two-Tone Paint, #P2909 ................................... 3,99
V-8, Power Windows and Locks, Cruise, Hard Cover, Low Miles, #7359A.................... 24 995
Leather, Console Shift, Loaded! #P2943 ....................................................... $. 24,995
Leather, Climate Control, CD Player, Nice! #R2939............................................ 6 ,99
Leather, Cruise, Tilt, Climate Control, #P2899......................................................... 27,995





. . . . . . . . ...

I li

TIDWELL Finance Manager


* 12B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 17, 2007

7100 715o [
a ill MP Enterprises Land
t r a s t o r a g e , n e w o h A R N
S$0 Highway 77, GainerRd., AUTOMOTIVE MARINE
847)708-1358; Houston Rd., Beadle Rd., I RECAT
(850)260-1814 Duncan Community Rd., 8100- Antique & Collectibles
Buddy Rd., (4) five acres 8110- Cars
3BR/2.5BA House on (8) ten acres (5) eight ac- 8120- SportsUtilit Vehicles 2
8130 - Trucks
Gainer RD Vinyl and stone res. Owner financing or 8134- Vans
siding, in ground pool cash. Low down payment, 8150- Commercial a
Pole barn, 4.5 acres, low monthly payments. 8160-Motorcycles F
chain link fence $300,000 Call Milton Peel for infor- 8170- Auto Parts /
527-2384 nation 850-638-1858 & Accessories r
8210 - Boajs "
By owner 747 Gilbert Nice building lot inside 8220 - Personal Watercraft t
Drive, Chipley. (w) Chipley city limits. 8230 - Sailboats
718-2268; (h)547-2937 100x300, $28,900. Possi- 8240 - Boat & Marine
_____ ______ ble owner financing. Supplies
850-785-4621 8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
~~7150 * 8340 - Motorhomes
Beautiful Corner Lot in 7160
Martin's Woods subdivi- 3RR/2bath Doublewide
sion in Chipley. Call Joey on 100'x150' lot inside city
Robbins, Elite Realty, limits. Carport, front and
326-0408. Seller is a FLor- back porches, large family silo
ida Licensed Realtor. room with fireplace, living
room, kitchen with appli-
For Sale: 8 acres in ances. $60,00. or best of- 2003 Impala LS
For Sale: 8 acres in fer. 850-547-4813 V6 4DR, Champaign
Campbleton, FL., has well rColor, One Owner, Avg
and fish pond. $55,000. Country Home, Bonifay 30MPG, Loaded, Very
Call 850-263-9178 area 1/2acre, 1994, Clean, Great Condition,
2BR/1bath mobile home, 81K Miles $7995. (850)
Land for Lease app. 110 Central heat/air, fenced, 2 272-1945
acres grazing or hay pro- storage sheds, double
duction only. 30 acres carport, paved road, off
Russell bur. 80 acres ba- 79. $52,000.
hia. 850-547-3709 850-263-0085 2004 Chev Cavalier, 2
door, auto, 4 cy, A/C,
$5500 obo. 850-638-0886;
ESTATE SALE 326-1512
2613 Goose Hollow Rd
Geneva, AL -
Oct 20th 8am-4pm K i 1
Oct 21st Noon-4pm
I BU-is-

HUGE Estate Sale. The Living Es-
tate of Emmy Simmons. 4100 sf
of Beautiful Furnishings, Antiques
Including Music Cabinet, German
Clock, Drop- Front Secretary, Li-
brary Table, Game Table, Burl
Front Dresser, Slant-top Desk, Mir-
rors, Turtle-top Tables, Marble-top
Table & So much more. Lots of Col-
lectibles, High Quality Furniture
including Sofas, Love Seats, End
Tables, Coffee Tables, Sofa/Foyer
Tables, Curios, Dinette w/4 Chairs;
Henredon DR Suite, 4 Bdrm Suites.
Kimball Grand Piano. Oriental
Tables, Screens & Curio Cabinet.
Lamps, Paintings, Prints, Deco-
rator Items, World Travel Collect-
ibles, Royal Doulton, Limoges,
Candle- Wick, Staffordshire, Royal
Worcester, Bavaria, Johnson Bros,
Lladros. Plate Collection, Tea Cup
Collection. Lots of Pewter & Brass.
Antique Linens, Vintage Clothing
& other Items. Costume Jewelry.
TV's, Electronics, Pool Table, Re-
frigerator, Freezer, W/D, Tools. Too
Much To Mention. No Early Sales.
See www.americanestatesalestlhfl.com

Hwy 77 S, Chipley, FL
(850) 638-8183
Hwy, 177ABonifay, FL
(850) 547-0726
Open 24 Hours, Self-
Service, No Deposit,
Units Are Carpeted



, ",) of West Florida
' . General Contractor
Steel Buildings


We Buy Junk Cars
& Aluminum
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5
Sat. 8-2
2440 Marsh Rd * Bonifay


Randal R. Darby Rofin LLC Fully Insured * Free Estimates
Randall R. Darby Roofing LLC

Certified Rooling Contractor
Shingles & Metal
32 Years Experience
1751 Hwy. 79 North, Bonifay
Home: 850-547-2672Z
Cell: 850-326-3018
Sitae Linse fCC I3-,260

Tree Hemoval
Small Tract Harvesting
Chipper Pruning & Trimming
Aerial Truck, Bobcat Work
Bus: 850.415,1217
Cell: 850.573.1270
Jason Morris, Owner


Specializing in all types of
Residential Roofing,
Reroofs and Repairs
Free Estimates
18 Years Experience
Licensed & Insured
.i .: sense #RC2S:' ,

s are available

0 .

Almost anything electrical
You have niccJ- .
have Suri, n.';
Licensed & B n..1 d
E:f . .. - I ,


S our Ad. i Ponds, Site Prep,
Here for Driveways, Tree
$9/Weeks Removal
- 8 Weeks ,M C:al
Minimum rCall
Dozer: $60 per
hour. 3 hr. min.


NEW 2007___

Interest Rates

A .,7

As Low As

1.9% A.P.n.
With Approved Credit
04 TOYOTA SIENNA CE Automatic. Family Vehicle, ,842500...s10,968
01 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW CAB XE. V-6, Roof RacK. 8807002 ......s12,968
03 NISSAN KTERRA Great Small SUV, R8919001 ..........416,968
06NISSANALTIMA2.5 PowerPkg., Economical. 8651001. .. ...*18,968
06 TOYOTA TUNDRA Access Cab, SR5, A9104379 ...... $21,968
07 NISSAN MURANO S AWD Clean. Power Pkg., #N9004371 s27,968
Billy Baxley, Sales Manager; Michael John Mitchell, AsSt. Sales Manager; Scott Jordan, Used Car
Manager, Jerett Evans, David Ryzak, Seab Summers and Frankie Paulk.


4200 W. Lafayette St., Marianna, FL
(850) 482.6317 * 1 866-421.4975

1500 EXT. CAB

-, 5- JO~fk



4 Door, Excellent
Bargain, #8885002

0 02 FORD (
2 Door, Less Than 25K
Miles, #8869001

7 CHEVY 1500
Low Miles, Clean,

Leather, Sunroof,

Local Trade, All The
Options, #8889001

C? , - . I qC, -n -



Wouldn't You Really
RatherHare A Buick?

A .a A A Ab- d A : * d


638-0212 Or 547-9414



Fil k, FAN i


' 'HW-' ,'!F'.-^"-^- -"'1t" "-

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