Washington County news
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00281
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news
Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Washington County news
Publisher: Washington County news
s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: October 24, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Coordinates: 30.779167 x -85.539167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACC5987
oclc - 07260886
alephbibnum - 000384704
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00281
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Full Text















Snakessssss...
An author brought her book and
snakes to the library..
More on Page 1B


IN THE NEWS


MAGAZINE

In the Weekend Edition

PC man killed in wreck
According to a Florida Highway
Patrol report Benjamin Richard
Sharp, 33, of Panama City, was
traveling eastbound on Holmes
Valley Road at about 1:30 p.m. on
Sunday, Oct. 21 on a 2007 Kawa-
saki Ninja.
As Sharp entered a set of curves
west of Moss Hill Road, he failed to
execute a right sweeping curve.
Driving off the shoulder of the
road the motorcycle went down on
its side and slid for several feet then
flipped up and struck a utility pole
guide wire, spun counter clockwise
and came to rest facing north.
Sharp was ejected from the bike,
striking his head on the utility pole.
He was pronounced dead at the
scene.

Chipley man pleads
guilty, sentenced
State Attorney Steve Meadows
recently announced the plea and
sentencing, of Ronald Gary Finch
to 13 years in prison, oil charges
of DUI manslaughter and driv-
ing while license suspended or
revoked.
Finch, of 1958 Bosie Circle, Chi-
pley, pleaded guilty to the charges
in connection with the June 6 death
of Glenn R. Roy. Finch was driv-
ing a 1997 Dodge van about 10:25
p.m., when he drove head-on into
the northbound lanes of Highway
77, near the intersection of Lake
Merial Boulevard, and struck a van
driven by Roy.
Roy, an employee of the Panama
City Beach Post Office, was travel-
ing from church to his home at the
time of the collision.
The FDLE laboratory reported
that Finch's blood alcohol level was
.331. The illegal limit is 0.08.
Finch had two previous con-
victions for DUI. His license was
revoked for five years on a 2004
Washington County conviction.
The victim's brother and girl-
friend spoke at sentencing.
Florida law requires that an
inmate serve at least 85 per cent
of his sentence, according to the
news release.
0 a


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






N avigate the Coast

FREEDOM
F - T I IER A.
NEWSPAPERS INTERACTIVE


/


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Sheriff Bobby Haddock looks over stolen goods recovered recently. The two TV screens are priced at
$1,900 each and the TV in the box is priced at $2,790.


Recovery of stolen goods leads to arrests


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
A reported gas drive off led to
the arrest of three people on stolen
goods charges. The arrests were
announced by the Washington
County Sheriff's Office.
Sheriff Bobby Haddock said
that on Saturday, Oct. 20, Florida
Highway Patrol alerted area law
enforcement about a gas drive off
in Marianna. FHP pulled over a
vehicle matching that description
in Washington County and de-
tained Jason Aaron Mitchell, 27,
and Tamara Marie Knight, 20, of
Washington County.
Haddock said the situation
get more interesting as WCSO
investigators began running down
what was soon identified as stolen


School Board, organizal
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
Two non-profit organizations
and the Washington County School
Board moved closer to agreements
on use of school property Mon-
day night. Representatives of the
YMCA and the Boys & Girls Clubs
were on hand at a workshop called
by the School Board.
There was preliminary discus-
sion between representatives of
the two organizations before the
workshop, culminating in a joint
appearance by representatives.
Tod Barfield and Darrnin Wall rep-
resented the Tri-County YMCA,
and Tracey Mitchell represented
the local Boys & Girls Clubs.
In addition, Paul Mosca of the
Boys & Girls Clubs of Bay County
and Joe Casale of the YMCA of the
Emerald Coast, umbrella organiza-
tions for the local programs, were
also on hand.
B&G of Bay County has three
facilities, while YMCA of the
Emerald Coast has seven branches.
Local boards (already in place)
would make policy for both organi-
zations in Washington County.
The YMCA is interested in
obtaining use of the gym, tennis
courts, baseball field, track and a
weight room facility at Historic
Chipley High School. B&G is
interested in the old lunchroom.
Both organizations appeared to
be eager to cooperate, with the Y


property in the vehicle. It turned
out the suspects had been very busy
throughout a tri-state area.,
"They hit stores in Florida, Ala-
bama, and Georgia," Haddock said
Monday. The sheriff said the stores
included Wal-Marts and Sears, and
in most cases the suspects simply
took the items out the front door.
"We've discovered that they have
made over 150 thefts from Wal-
Marts alone," Haddock said. Thefts
were made at stores in Geneva,
Opp and Enterprise, Ala.; Vadosta,
Ga.; and throughout the Florida
panhandle. "They went back three-
to-five times each at some stores,"
the sheriff said.
Deputies said the two suspects
have been banned from the Chipley
Wal-Mart for some time.
Haddock said that the stolen


property, including big-screen
televisions and computers, was
usually "fenced" locally. Further
investigation led deputies to ar-
rest Terry Jerome D, is, 38, a Bay
County resident who Haddock said
was originally from Chipley. He
is charged with dealing in stolen
property and violation of proba-
tion.
Haddock said that Davis must
have made a very good living deal-
ing in stolen goods. Three of the
items recovered were two Samsung
TV screens worth $1,900 each, and
a Bravia TV worth $2,790. "He
gave them $200 for those items,"
Haddock said. These items were
stolen from a Milton store.
Haddock noted the work done
by Investigator Delaine Finch on
the case. Investigation continues.


ins, 20 pages

500eac^h


." -I


tions, move closer toward use of school property


L.. a, For am mo , .-
E:m. rr- * 3'


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Left to right: Tod Barfield, Tracey Mitchell and Darrin Wall discuss
rec facilities before the School Board Monday night.


more athletics oriented and B&G
more oriented toward tutoring and
mentoring-type programs. Neither
organization would be limited to
just those areas, and representa-
tives of both said there were "over-
lapping" areas where they could
work together.
"The next step is to get a general
idea of how we can work together,"
Barfield said. "We're not interested
in competition. We have discussed
facilities and they know where they
want to be and we know where we
want to be."
School Board Chairman Calvin
Stevenson said he preferred to
work through one organization.


For example, the property could
be under an agreement with the
Y and it and B&G would work
out use of that property. The two
organizations would also coordi-
nate with other groups that use the
facilities.
"That's a matter of scheduling,"
Barfield said.
Stevenson also stressed that
the School Board would not be re-
sponsible for improvements if the
organizations drop the lease.
There are a number of details to
work out, which will be examined
at future meetings. For example,
See SCHOOLS, page 3A


COPYRIGHT 2007 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.


t;harges



swirl at



Vernon



Council

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
Charges and countercharges
were made Monday night as Vernon
City Council held its first meeting
in the new City Hall. A spacious
council room in old Vernon High
School was the scene of the some-
times fractious meeting.
Charges were made against Rec-
reation Director Buddy Baxley that
rec facilities were not being main-
tained properly. In particular, it was
charged by Mayor Oscar Ward that
there were unsanitary conditions in
concessions facilities.
"I was called out there and what
I saw I didn't like," said Council-
woman Gwen March. "I was ap-
palled." March said she told Baxley
to his face to get it cleaned up.
Baxley responded by claiming
that Ward was out to fire him and
said that the mayor was trying to
make money off the City through
purchase of old gas tanks and a
land deal on property adjoining
the Sportsplex. He also said Ward
was trying to use park grant money
improperly.

See VERNON, page 3A



Chase ends


in suicide
JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
A chase ended in a suicide Sun-
day evening in Washington County
just north of Vernon. The victim
has been identified as Norman W.
Clark, 71, of Michigan.
Washington County Sheriff
Bobby Haddock said Monday that
a Holmes County deputy saw a car
driving erratically headed south
from Bonifay on Hwy. 79. The
deputy tried to pull the driver over
but the car took off south.
Maj. Harry Hamilton of the
Holmes County Sheriff's Office
said Monday that the deputy ran
the tag of the car and it did not
come back. He attempted to get the
vehicle to pull over but the driver
took off south on Hwy. 79 at about
70 m.p.h.
Washington County deputies
joined the chase at 6:44 p.m. and a
deputy put spikes on the road just
north Vernon at County Road 279
and Hwy. 79. The car drove over
the spikes and three tires were
flattened.
Haddock said the driver exited
his car holding a handgun. He said
deputies from both counties told
the man to drop the handgun, but
instead he turned it on himself and
pulled the trigger. The victim was
taken to Doctors Memorial Hospital
in Bonifay by Washington County
EMS and was pronounced dead in
the emergency room.
Haddock said a search of the
victim's car found identification.
Clark split his time between the
Michigan and Bay County area
and had recently returned to the
Panhandle for the winter.


SidVN(fWdAV www.chipleypaper.com










"A tradition of excellence and community service since 1893, continuing the Chb




2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 24, 2007


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Wednesday, October 24, 2007 Washington County News, 3A


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Mayor Oscar Ward and Vernon City Council sit behind their new Council lectern. City Attorney Kerry Adkison was not present.


VERNON
Continued from page 1A
Ward responded by say-
ing that he made the only
bid on the tanks and that he
was only trying to find out
whether grant money could
be used to obtain land he
believes is needed for future
expansion of the rec parks.
"I was asking - I didn't
know," Ward said. "There
would have been no money
in my pocket. The only thing
I have against Buddy is that
he is not doing the job."
Baxley and Councilman
John Paul Cook, Jr. claimed
that Ward said in front of
witnesses that he could put
together a deal for the land.
Baxley said he had done a
good job and asked Ward to
back- off.
"I am asking you publicly
to lay of me," Baxley
said. "I'm still doing my job
and will continue to do my
job according to my con-
tract. I've lived up to what
I promised them." The con-
tract runs until Dec. 31.
Cook serves as Council
liaison with the Recreation
Department, and said he
was not contacted about the
problems at the rec parks.
Cook and Baxley also sug-


gested the problem might
have been "staged" in an at-
tempt to get Baxley fired.
Baxley's performance
as rec director has been the
subject of criticism by Ward
at the last few Council meet-
ings.
Several parents of chil-
dren who participate in Ver-
non rec programs were on
hand to support Baxley. One
noted that after a weekend
of activity at the rec parks
it might take a few days
to get everything cleaned
up. "That's petty," he said.
The parent complimented
Baxley on his work. "He's
either coaching or doing
something for this city. Get-
ting rid of him would be a
big mistake."
Another parent who said
she worked the concession
stand said it was never left
in a mess and also compli-
mented Baxley.
"He's been doing an ex-
cellent job in the two years
I've been here," she said.
Others praised Baxley's
efforts to clean up bathrooms
and other facilities.
"Everybody makes mis-
takes," said Council Presi-
dent Narvel Armstrong. "I
don't believe in hanging
someone the first time it hap-
pens." She suggested getting


with the rec department
liaison and having the mat-
ter dealt with at a workshop.
"Let's keep recreation going
the way it is."
Baxley's wife, Assistant
City Clerk Becky Baxley,
also argued with Ward. Both
claimed the other harassed
them, and Becky Baxley
criticized Ward for com-
plaining about her behavior
in front of Council instead of
to her face.
"It was unprofessional
and immoral," she said.
Council also heard Cook
criticize City Clerk Sherry
Cobb, saying she illegally
polled Council by phone.
The situation concerned
whether or not $179 could
be spent on pizza for youth
who helped out with the
recent Homecoming parade.
The check would have been
issued through the Fire De-
partment, Cook said.
Cook said the City pur-
chasing policy puts limits
on how much a department
can spend, and the purchase
was well within those limits.
Cook said he told Cobb to
cut a check for that amount.
Cobb did not do so and
polled Council, except for
Cook, by phone to see if the
check should be issued.
Cook said the polling


was a violation of the state
Sunshine Laws and could
be charged as a third-degree
misdemeanor.
Cobb said she did not
poll Council, but only asked
about the check, and said
the check could not be paid
by the Fire Department.
She said that as long as it
was a line item it was okay,
but if it was not a line item
there was a question about
which department it would
be charged to. Cobb also said
she should have contacted
Cook as well.
Cook also wanted to know
about work done by Cobb's
son as a temporary employ-
ee. Cobb said he is working
under Councilwoman Vivian
Brewer shredding old docu-
ments. Cook questioned his
doing pressure washing on
the old gym and the com-
munity center (the old high
school cafeteria).
There was also praise for
the new city hall. Benches
and a large Council table
were made by Paulson Cabi-
nets, and the wood floors in
the hallways were smooth
and attractive.
A few things need to be
done but the facility is open
for business. Everything was
moved from the former city
hall on Hwy. 77 last week.


In other business, Coun-
cil:
*Approved on first read-
ing new utility fees. Infor-
mation is available at City
Hall.
*Approved a request
by County Planner Lynda
Waller to transmit the school
concurrency portion of the
comprehensive plan amend-
ment to the state Department
of Community Affairs for re-
view. The final version must
be in by April 2008.
*Received 25 discount
drug cards (as described
in a recent article in the
Washington County News)
from Commissioner Donnie
Strickland. Cards can save
about 20 percent a year and
are available at the health
department and the county
annex. All but one drug store
in the county recognize the
cards, Strickland said.


Taxpayers League
hosts dinner
Sunny Hills/Oak Hill Tax-
payers 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.

MLK celebration
meeting announced
A planning meeting for
the Martin Luther King Cel-
ebration Committee has been
scheduled for 4:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Nov. 1.
The meeting will be in the
cafeteria at the TJ Roulhac
Enrichment and Activity
Center on Church Street in
Chipley. Area churches are
urged to send a representa-
tive to this meeting. For more
information call 638-7883.

Trick or Treat in
downtown Chipley
Trick or Treat in down-
town Chipley will be ob-
served from 5-6:30 p.m. on
Oct. 31. Anyone needing
more information should
contact Washington County
Chamber of Commerce at
638-4157.

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


CHECK OUT PHOTO
GALLERIES
AT WWW.
CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


SCHOOLS
Continued from page 1A
if a new fence is put up
around the tennis courts it
would interfere with plans to
expand parking for football
games at Philip Rountree
Stadium.
Board members appeared
ready to participate.
"I could see the School
Board participating by let-
ting you use the facilities for
near nothing," said Chairman
Vann Brock. The organiza-
tions would see to insurance
and utility payments, as well
as equipment and upgrades
to the facilities.
Plans include restoring
the old gym, cleaning up
the old lunchroom and mak-
ing it functional for various
purposes and other efforts.
Both umbrella organizations
would be able to provide
administrative skills, experi-
ence and equipment where
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available. Grant monies for
startup operations would
probably be available as
well.
"Let's move forward,"
Brock said.
Barfield said the Y is
also discussing leasing and
managing Pals Park. If that
discussion come to fruition,
the City of Chipley is con-


sidering a donation of up to
$50,000 toward operation of
the park.
He said that programs
would be fee driven and the
fees would be based on op-
erational costs. There could
also be an option for the Y to
hire City Recreation Direc-
tor Guy Lane after a year.


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44







E d If you're not a liberal when you.reyoureng, then you have no heart. -- Idea originated by Francois Guisot (1787-1874),
If you're not a conserratli'e when you 'e old, then you have no brain, popularly attributed to Winston Churchill

Ed ITORIALW newedOr,7


America's lasting principles


Do the principles of the
Declaration of Independence
have lasting significance?
Are they stable and enduring
- or applicable only to a
given time and place?
What about the principles
expressed in our Constitu-
tion? Is that, as some politi-
cal leaders and even jurists
of our time have claimed, "a
living document," meaning,
is it something malleable,
flexible, to be adjusted to dif-
ferent historical periods?
What matters is whether
such principles are fun-
damentally applicable to
temporal yet ubiquitous hu-
man community life. Are
they consistent with human
nature, and do they reflect
how we ought to live in each
other's company?
It is known, for example,
that when studying adoles-
cent psychology, the prin-
ciples involved cover only
an early stage of human
life. Are the principles of
the Declaration and those
that underline the Constitu-
tion principles of this kind,
able to inform us only about
a given historical period,
maybe even only in a given
geographical area? Or are
they "universal" in the sense
of being relevant to every
known human society?
Certainly the founders
thought they were in fact
appealing to enduring prin-
ciples. They did not make
this claim casually. Only
after they had studied the
basic principles of human
organization as articulated
by such thinkers as Plato, Ar-
istotle, Hobbes, Locke and
Montesquieu, and as mani-
fested in history, did they
affirm what they regarded as
lasting ideas and ideals.
These they regarded as
derived from our basic hu-
man nature, which doesn't
change from year to year and
place to place. A human indi-
vidual was Aristotle's "ratio-
nal animal" 2,000 years ago,
and this is still so today.
Which is why we can still
read the ancient authors -
Plato, Aristotle, Hobbes and
the rest - with profit. All
these and millions of other
people - historians, poets,
novelists, scientists, explor-
ers and jurists - speak to us
intelligibly across the ages.
If we could resurrect
them, we could sit down and
have a discussion. Maybe
not about the Internet, but
certainly about child-rais-
ing, friendship, politics,
beauty, all the elements of
our shared humanity - all
the values and concerns that
do endure. Because human
nature endures.
For example, all hu-
man beings, in all ages and
places, have been creative.


Opinion

Tibor Machan

They invent things. The
don't merely rely on what
happens to be available in
the environment, as do other
living things. Plants and
lower animals survive and
flourish by following built-in
directions.
Much of our own physi-
ology is also hard-wired.
But most other living things
don't have to learn, don't
have to figure out how things
work and how they might
contribute to their lives. We
need to learn - and, as we
well know, some people
refuse to. We face alterna-
tives, and therefore have
moral responsibility for what
we do.
If human beings foul up
things, we know well enough
that it's often their own fault.
Unlike animals, people can
make bad choices - as
when they judge others not
by the "content of their char-
acter" but by their national or
ethnic or racial background,
or when they molest chil-
dren, or betray their country,
or engage in professional
malpractice. We are able
to betray the principles we
ought to live by.
All this is in the nature of
a creative being. What the
Declaration gave eloquent
voice to is that certain basic
principles of community life
rest on these lasting, stable,
fundamental facts about our
nature. Accordingly, those
principles, too, are last-
ing, stable and fundamental
within any community of
human beings, recognized
or not.
Tibor Machan holds
the R.C. Hoiles Chair in
Business Ethics & Free
Enterprise at Chapman
University's Argyros School
of B&E and is a research
fellow at the Pacific Re-
search Institute and Hoover
Institution (Stanford). He
advises Freedom Commu-
nications, parent company
of this newspaper. His most
recent book is "Libertari-
anism Defended," (Ash-
gate, 2006). E-mail him at
TMachan @link.freedom.
com.


Grammar-Man strikes back LETTERS TO THE EDITOR


It's been awhile since
we've looked in on Gram-
mar-Man, but as we're near-
ly halfway through the fall
academic semester, English
teachers everywhere are call-
ing for help. Our hero was
last seen in the Adverb Sea,
deflecting vague modifiers
away from well-meaning
writers.
Grammar-Man's newest
adversary is the English
language itself! The 1989
second edition of the Oxford
English Dictionary, a his-
torical dictionary that tracks
the evolution of the Eng-
lish language, includes over
600,000 word forms, accord-
ing to www.oed.com.
And among all those
words, we sometimes get
confused about the ones
we're trying to use. Gram-
mar-Man interjects: never
"try and..." we always "try
to..."
One of the most common
writing mistakes is substitut-
ing "its" for "it's." This trap
claims me as victim about
once every four columns.
Fortunately, I have sever-
al editors looking out for me.
The confusion originated in
fourth grade, where I learned
that to make anything pos-
sessive, all you need to add
is ('s). This is not the case
with the word "it." To make
"it" possessive, just add "s."
The word form "it's" is the
contraction of "it" and "is."
The explanation is simple
enough, if only I could re-
member this when I write.
There's nothing like a minute
mistake to make even the
most erudite writer appear
ignorant.
Speaking about smart
people making grammar
mistakes, recently Heather
Tesch from The Weather
Channel was describing
three separate storms and
she began her sentence like
this: "The better of these
three storms ..." If you can't
tell what's wrong with that
sentence, don't tell anybody.
Read on.
To compare two things,
we use the comparative
form. The words "better"'
and "worse" are examples
of the comparative. With
three or more things, we


One Word
Andrew Hollinger

use the superlative. Tesch
should have said, "The best
of these three storm" another
problem of having so many
words in our language is
that sometimes we get ho-
mophones, words that sound
the same but have different
spellings and meanings.
The two most offending
words are "to" and "too."
The little "to" is a preposi-
tion or an infinitive marker;
we use it in conjunction with
locations and activities: I'm
going to the store to do my
shopping.
The big "too" is an ad-
verb, as in "This coffee is too
hot." The big "too" is also
used for "also." The most
common error between these
two, words is that we mean
the big "too" but spell the lit-
tle "to." This is no laughing
matter. Everyday language
claims new victims. When
we misuse words, we knock
a few points off our social'
and academic IQ.
Lucky us, we have a cru-
sader blocking our way to
bad grammar. Will our cou-
rageous hero conquer his
verbose villain? Or will the
weight of the words crush
Grammar-Man before he
can save us from unsound
usages?
Tune in for the next epi-
sode. Same Grammar time.
Same Grammar channel.
Andrew Hollinger is
a freelance writer front
McAllen, Texas. Visit his
site at AndrewHollinger.
corn or e-mail hintm at
A ndrewHollinger@aol.
con


To the Editor:
In a recent article in the Washington County News, Mr.
Schlenker of our local hospital, made a statement that I'want
the County Commissioners to know is 100 percent untrue.
Mr. Schlenker said that he had a young doctor waiting to
come to Chipley, but there was no available office that did
not require a lot of work to bring it up to standard.
I have a building at the corner of Fifth Street and Railroad
Avenue that is designed for a doctor's office. It has a large
lobby, patient rooms, four large work rooms, a kitchen, two
restrooms, a laundry room and storage room. The building
has just been painted on the inside and has had a new tile
floor installed.
I personally carried Mr. Schlenker to see this building and
gave him a key. I have tried to call and find out why he made
the above statement, but he has not returned my call.
I urge the Commissioners to check around before they
spend any more money for new office space when it is al-
ready available.
GRIFF GODFREY
Chipley



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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.
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The life of Sheriff
Doc Daffin
In concluding an article a
few weeks ago, mention was
made of former Bay County
Sheriff M.J. (Doc) Daffin.
It was my privilege to
have known Sheriff Doc
Daffin personally. I was
employed as a probation
and parole officer on Dec.
1, 1958, and was assigned as
District Supervisor for Bay
County on March 9, 1959.
I was the only officer for
Bay County for many of my
eleven-and-one-half years
of service in Bay and, later,
Gulf County.
M.J. (Doc) Daffin had
been sheriff of Bay County
for seven years when I was
hired as probation officer.
I knew him, but he did not
know me. The sheriff was
one of the first to welcome
the new, fledgling, inexperi-
enced Perry Wells on board
as an officer of the court.
This was one of the titles
we enjoyed for the services
we rendered to the county
and circuit judges in con-
ducting pre-sentence in-
vestigations on those who
pleaded guilty or were con-
victed of crimes. We also
supervised those individuals
placed on probation by the
courts. My job also. included
supervising those persons
released on parole from the
prisons.
The duties of the office
required almost daily contact
with the sheriff's office and a
cross section of its employ-
ees. Cooperation, support
and encouragement could
always be depended up on
the sheriff's employees un-
der the direction of Sheriff
Daffin.
Michael Jacoby Daffin
was born in Millville Feb.
24, 1902, to James Horace
Daffin and Lola Russ Daffin.
His dad served as a deputy
sheriff and as Mayor of
Millville.
Young Daffin's dream
was to become a medical
doctor. He dropped the idea
after a stint at the Univer-
sity of Florida, but from the
experience, he gained the
nickname of "Doc."
After leaving college,
"Doc" entered the business
world as a partner in the
Daffin and Dogbum Cloth-
ing Store. Later, he owned
Daffin Style Shop.


Upcoming events at
T.J. Roulhac
T.J. Roulhac Enrichment
and Activity Center will host
several upcoming workshops
during its L.E.A.D.E.R.S.
program. Everyone is invited
to attend.
Health will be featured


Ire' *"*'v~- -


Submitted photo
M.J. (Doc) Daffin, color-
ful sheriff of Bay County,
with a 26-year history of
service. (Florida Sheriff's
Star March 1969)

"Doc" Daffin joined the
U.S. Army Air Corps in
World War II and served in
combat in Africa, Corsica
and Italy from 1942 to 1945.
Upon discharge, he resumed
his business and political ca-
reer and was elected Sheriff
of Bay County in 1952.
In 1961, after a series
of articles appeared in the
Panama City News-Her-
ald, a Pulitzer Prize was
awarded to the newspaper.
These reports alleged cor-
ruption involving gambling
and moonshine operations
against the popular sheriff.
This resulted in Florida
Governor C. Farris Bry-
ant suspending the sheriff
from office. Charlie Abbott
was appointed as interim
sheriff.
The charges against
"Doc" Daffin were never
substantiated and he was
exonerated on all charges.
The following year,
Daffin campaigned for re-
election as sheriff on the
platform of "returning the
office to the voters." He was
re-elected as Sheriff of Bay
County, receiving the great-
est number of votes in his
political career.
Daffin prided himself on
being a "round the clock"
sheriff and as being the

next. On Nov. 8 from 4:30 to
5:30 p.m., Dr. Chand, DDS,
will discuss dental hygiene.
Pam McDaniels will talk
about drugs Nov. 15 from
3:30 to 4:30 p.m. and again
on Nov. 29.
Andrew Johnson of the
Washington County Sher-
iff's Office will discuss child
safety from 5-6 p.m. on


Perry's Prattle

By Perry Wells
, j)


"people's sheriff." One of
his famous statements, both
as a candidate, and as sheriff
was "If you want to know
anything about "Doc" Daf-
fin, just ask "Doc" Daffin.
He was truthful and straight-
forward in dealing with "his
people."
He further helped pro-
mote a second nickname for
himself, "Dishes!" "Dishi-
syosheriff MJDoc Daffin"
was the statement made in
his deep trademark voice.
Sheriff Daffin received a
lot of "mileage" from this
gimmick.
Known as the "unbeat-
able sheriff," Daffin intro-
duced modern crime detec-
tion methods, marked patrol
cars, uniformed deputies, jail
matrons, a state of the art
communications system and
an outstanding investigation
division to the Bay County
Sheriff's Office.
He boasted of no crimes
going unsolved during his
administration.
He was founder of Junior
Deputies and referred to the
participants as "his boys."
"Doc" Daffin was one of
the driving forces in the
establishment of the Florida
Sheriff's Boys Ranch. It is
reported that congressional
and gubernatorial candidates
sought and coveted his sup-
port in their bid for votes.
Daffin was a Baptist, Ma-
son, Shriner, Elk, Moose,
American Legion, VFW
and DAV.
He was a member of the
Florida Sheriff's Associa-
tion, St. Andrews Bay Yacht
Club and a charter mem-
ber of the Kiwanis Club of
Panama City.
Daffin was given credit
for Bay County having few
problems during the tumul-
tuous years of desegrega-
tion of the school system.
The sheriff had a history
of working closely with
black leaders and pastors
in the community. Sheriff
Daffin reportedly averted
tragedy when he put the
word out that "I will enforce

Dec. 3.
Chipley Fire Department
will be in charge of the pro-
gram on Fire Safety planned
for 3:30-4:30 p.m. Dec. 13.
For information on other
workshops and events, call
638-2115. or check out the
web site: www.TJ Roulhac
efirichment and activity cen-
ter.com.


the law."
On Jan. 29, 1971, at age
68, "Doc" Daffin died from
a stroke while still serving as
Sheriff of Bay County. The
Panama City News Herald
eulogized him as a "living
legend" in his lifetime and
recognized him as the un-
disputed king of Bay County
politics.
"Doc" was undoubtedly
the community's most col-
orful public figure and was
loved by people of all seg-
ments of life. Bob Sikes,
who was then congressman,
described Sheriff Daffin as
"one of the greatest sheriffs
I've ever known and one of
the greatest men."
In the Heritage of Bay
County book, released in
May 2005, the Rev. J.R.
Daffin, nephew to Sheriff
Daffin, wrote a beautiful and
honoring story on the life
of M.J. (Doc) Daffin. The
"prattler" gives credit to his
writing in recapping some
of my memories and experi-
ences with this unusual law
man.
It was my special privi-
lege of having known M.J.
"Doc" Daffin and for the
experience of calling him
my friend.
See you-all next week.

Heritage book
A shipment of 125 addi-
tional copies of the popular
Heritage of Washington
County book arrived re-
cently, according to Perry
'Wells.
"This represents a third
printing of the fast-selling
books," he said.
Books are available
by calling Wells at 850-
638-1016 or by mailing
perry1000@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.


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Did you know that Parkinson's disease may affect
men and women as young as 30 years of age?






Did ;,a.: . that if you or a family member are newly di-
agnosed with Parkinson's disease or have experienced slowed
movement and other symptoms of Parkinson's (and have not
begun treatment with medication) that you may be eligible to
take part in a clinical research study to compare the effective-
ness of early versus later treatment with an investigational use
of a marketed medication used to treat Parkinson's
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___ Mutaz A. Tabbaa, M.D., F.A.C.P.

Bay Neurological Institute


Wednesday, October 24, 2007 Washington County News, 5A


COMMUNITY NEWS

Fresh Start meets
Fresh Start Coalition, Inc. will hold its annual board
meeting on Thursday, Nov. 15 at 6 p.m. in room three at
the T.J. Roulhac Enrichment and Activity Center. All board
members are requested to attend. For more information, call
638-7884.

Recreation Advisory Committee meets
Chipley Recreation Advisory Committee will meet Mon-
day, Oct. 29, at 5 p.m. in the City Hall council chambers,
1442 Jackson Avenue, Chipley.

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 mutu-
ally agreed times. Periodic reports of results will be given
with a final report dinner at the end of the season. Previ-
ous players welcome any new or returning players who are
interested. This is a fundraiser sponsored by the Friends of
the Library to help buy new books paid for by the registra-
tion donations. For information and participation, call Fred
Lavender 638-1612

Halloween costume contest
The Spanish Trail Playhouse will sponsor a Halloween
costume contest in the parking lot behind New Life Fellow-
ship Church on Oct. 31 in Chipley. The contest will follow
Chipley's annual downtown trick-or-treat at 6:45 p.m. This
contest is for children ages one year through 10 years of age.
The age divisions will be 1-3 years, 4-6 years and 7-10 years
old. There will be a winner and first runner-up in each age
division. There is no entry fee. Prizes will be awarded.
The Spanish Trail Playhouse began in 1962 when several
people decided to get together and form a small theatre.
Howard Pelham, Mickey Baliban, Ann Jensen and Ralph
Nolan were the four key people with Howard fulfilling the
position of chairman.
The first play was Southern Exposure under the direction
of Pelham and Baliban. In 1964 the Florida Arts Council
recognized the playhouse and it was accepted as a Charter
member. The playhouse closed in 1969, but in September,
thirty-eight years later, the Spanish Trail Playhouse was of-
ficially re-organized.
For more information on the Halloween Costume Contest
or how to become involved with the Spanish Trail Playhouse,
contact the Washington County Chamber of Commerce at
638-4157 or Kevin Russell at 850-260-9279.

S* A
A... : : . -.


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6A Washington County News Sports Wednesday, October 24, 2007




Vernon holds off Northview for district win


BRAD MILNER
Florida Freedom Newswire
A game Vernon was seem-
ingly in control of became a
battle for survival Friday
night.
In the end, a fourth-down
pass attempt was batted
down by Vernon's Markel
Andrews, which secured the
Yellow Jackets' crucial 27-
21 win over Bratt Northview
at Memorial Field. Vernon
improved to 3-4 overall and
2-0 in District 1-2B to snag
sole possession of first place.
Northview fell to 4-3, 2-1.
Trailing 27-8, North-
view's Nakita Miles turned
a short screen pass from
Jeff Price into a 28-yard
touchdown gallop with 6
minutes, 45 seconds to play.
The Chiefs then recovered
the first of two onside kicks,
but they couldn't do much
and turned the ball over on
downs.
Northview forced a punt
and Vernon coach Russ
Rogers watched while the
Chiefs carved up his de-
fense for 65 yards on 10
plays. Price plunged in for
the final yard of the drive,
and Miles kicked the extra
point to narrow the gap to
six points with less than a
minute to play.
The ensuing kickoff
bounced off multiple Vernon
players and was covered by
several Northview jerseys.
Vernon's celebration was
put on hold.
Price, who was 8 of 16 for
121 yards and an intercep-
tion, threw three incomplete
passes to set up fourth-and-
10 from the Vernon 45 with
32 seconds left. His next
pass, intended for Miles, was
batted down by Andrews.
Andrews was the only
defender standing in front
of Miles on %that would
have been a sure first-down
catch.
"They were thinking


22 seconds remaining in the
first quarter.
Works' seven-yarder
gave Vernon a lead it didn't
relinquish, although it had
to hang on.
Miles, Northview's great-
est weapon, accounted for
145 yards on the ground
and another 57 on pass re-
ceptions. He was at his best
late in the game, but Vernon
held him down early when it
needed to most.
"There's no question they
(the Chiefs) are a talented
team," Rogers said. "We
showed tonight that we can
beat any team. We showed
tonight that we're capable of
playing well against anyone
at points during a game.
"We just have to cut down
on the mistakes so some-
thing like this doesn't hap-
pen again."
Northview 8 0 0 13 - 21
Vernon 7 8 12 0 - 27
First quarter:
NHS - Thomas 4 run (kick
failed), 6-0 NHS, 7:24
VHS - Peterson 25 pass
from Boyett (Small kick),
7-6 VHS, 3:13
NHS - Safety, Davis tack-
led in end zone, 8-7 NHS,
0:22
Second quarter:
VHS - Works 7 run (An-
drews pass from Boyett),
15-8 VHS, 7:32
Third quarter:
VHS - Works 65 run (kick
failed), 21-8, 6:16
VHS - Andrews 34 pass
from Boyett (kick failed),
27-8,2:24
Fourth quarter:
NHS - Miles 28 pass from
Price (kick failed), 27-14,
6:45
NHS - Price 1 run (Miles
kick), 27-21, :55


they could just move the
ball down the field on us,"
Andrews said. "I said, 'not
this time. It's not going to
happen.'"
Andrews, who caught
what amounted to the game-
winning 34-yard TD pass
from Josh Boyett in the third
quarter, exulted in the big
win. A victory against Baker
next week clinches a playoff
spot for Vernon.
"We're in the driver's seat
now and it's a great place to
be," Rogers said. "We have
two more district games, and
we need to play a lot better if
we're going to win them."
Andrews, the recipient
of a conversion pass and 41
receiving yards, agreed with
his coach. The night was for
celebrating, but Monday will
be for getting right back to
work.
"This was a big win for


us," Andrews said. "Now
we need to beat Baker and
keep doing what we're do-
ing best."
It appeared as if Vernon
would run away with the
game rather than hope for
a mistake in the climax.
The Yellow Jackets gave
Northview a healthy dose of
Geo Works throughout the
game and the senior didn't
disappoint.
He finished with 121
yards rushing and two touch-
downs and added 51 yards
receiving, all coming in the
first half. He scored Vernon's
first TD and his presence led
to another without him even
having to touch the ball.
Works' nabbed a 45-yard
offering from Boyett on
Vernon's first scoring drive.
The march was capped when
Vernon used Works as a de-
coy on fourth-and-ll from


Florida Freedom Newswire
Holmes County's Randall Works runs the ball in the first half against Baker.


Holmes County falls to Baker, 31-13


PAUL KARDASZ
Florida Freedom Newswire
Baker head coach Bob
Kellogg claims his team
plays better on a wet surface.
A rain-soaked Memorial
Field should have provided
an ideal situation for his
Gators to win against the
Holmes County Blue Devils.
It did, and they won. 'u
The Gators (4-2, 2-1) held
off the Blue Devils 31-13 in
a District 1-2B matchup as
quarterback Cameron Do-
maingue ran for 128 yards
and also had an 87-yard
kickoff return for a touch-
down. He came into Friday
night's game with more than
1,200 yards rushing and 14
touchdowns.
Domaingue was 4 for 9
passing for 72 yards. Most
of them were from in a


spread formation which uti-
lized wide receiver Anthony
Thompson while guard Cam-
eron Cook and center Ryan
Wicker led up front. "We
have it set up to do either
pass or run, on the iy. He
(Domaingue) felt better to
just keep it," Kellogg said.
Baker took a 10-7 lead
at the half after a 36-yard
run by Domaingue with 35
seconds left in the second
quarter. The Gators also had
a 37-yard field goal from
David Beck early in the first
quarter.
Randall "Woody" Works
scored on a 66-yard touch-
down on the Blue Devils"
first play from scrimmage.
Works finished with six
rushes for 101 yards.
Brad White gave the Blue
Devils a 13-10 lead with a


one-yard touchdown with
6:34 remaining in the third
quarter. The touchdown
was set up by a 16-yard run
by quarterback Matthew
Carroll.
The lead lasted for about
one minute. On the follow-
ing kickoff, the Gators took
it back - for good. Do-
maingue handled a rolling
kick by White and blew by
the Devils for 87 yards and
a 17-13 lead.
The Gators added fourth-
quarter touchdowns by Kel-
len Meeks and Marcus Jones
for a 31-13 final. Jones'
touchdown followed a key
fumble recovery by Josh
Rose, who also had an in-
terception.
Holmes County (1-6, 0-
2) will host South Walton at
Homecoming next Friday.


the Northview 25. Works
motioned left, Boyett faked
a pitch, looked to his right
and scoped back across the
field to find Jerel Peterson
open in the end zone.
Works' first score, when
he went in untouched from
seven yards, was kept alive
by a fourth-and-five fake
punt pass from Boyett to
Ashonvi Davis. Boyett's
conversion pass to Andrews
gave Vernon a 15-8 lea:;
midway through the second
quarter. Works put the fin-
ishing touches on his night
with a 65-yard run on a di-
rect snap to open the second-
half scoring. He barely was
touched on the run, breaking


a tackle at the 50 with no
other defenders to impede
his progress.
The Chiefs drove 54
yards on five plays, quarter-
back Tarus Thomas carrying
the last four for the game's
first score on their initial
possession. The extra-point
attempt sailed wide left and
Northview held a 6-0 lead
with 7:24 remaining in the
first quarter.
Boyett, who was 10 of
21 for 174 yards and two
touchdowns, hit Peterson on
fourth down, and the Cody
Small's extra point gave
Vernon its first lead.
A safety delivered North-
view its last lead, 8-7, with


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Florida Freedom Nedwswire
Vernon High's Jerel Peterson, center, makes a first-half interception in the end zone between Northview's Trent
Freeman, left, and Matt Walker during their game at Vernon Friday.


---


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Photo courtesy of the Tallahassee Democrat
FAMU High's Alex Johnson hauls in a 25-yard pass between Graceville defenders
Justin Miles and JJ. Laster (2) toward the end of the first half of the Baby Rattlers'
26-6 win at Bragg Stadium.


Graceville loses to FAMU in Tallahassee


GALE MAUL
Correspondent
Graceville's Tigers trav-
eled to Tallahassee Friday
night to take on their new
District foe, the FAMU Baby
Rattlers. The Tigers were no
match for the defending Dis-
trict 1-1B state champions'
defense and lost the game
26-6.
One reason was FAMU's
size. FAMU's offensive line
was heavy, weighing from
190 to over 300 pounds.
The center weighed 400
pounds, according to the
roster. Five players weighed
in at over 200. One was
6'1" and weighed 305. An-
other also measured 6' 1." He
weighed 350. That was just
the offensive line. They also
played defense.
The star FAMU running
back, Richard Watson, is
6'2" and weighs 225. The
other running back, Del-
mus Harrison, is 5'10" and
weighs in at 220.
Friday night was FAMU
senior night and there were
17 seniors recognized.
The first quarter was fair-
ly even. FAMU received the
opening kickoff, got one first
down and punted. The Tigers
took over at their eight-yard
line. They punted from their
nine.
FAMU punted and the
Tigers took over at their 21.
They were able to move the
ball to their 47 on a 24-yard
run by J.J. Laster. It was one
of the few runs for the night.
Graceville punted on fourth-
and-two.
FAMU started at its 20
and punted from the 29. The
Tigers got their best field
position on the night, start-
ing at their 37. Laster gained
nine to the 44 and the quarter
ended there.
Most of the scoring took
place in the second quarter.
Midway of the quarter, Wat-
son broke free and raced 51
yards for the touchdown. He
also ran for the two points
and FAMU led 8-0 with 5:42
remaining.


Basketball signups
HCRA Basketball and
Cheerleading League sign-
ups for ages 5 - 15 years of
age will be at the Bonifay
Rec. Center Pavillion Oct.
29, 30 and Nov. 1 from 5 un-
til 7 p.m. and Saturday, Nov.
3 from 9 a.m. until noon.
Registration fee if $45
each, includes ball jersey
or cheer shirts. Registration
forms are also available at
Game Day Sports
If interested in being a
volunteer coach or cheer
sponsor let us know!
For questions call Kristen


The Tigers took the kick
off at their 25. Billy Fore-
hand gained four. Laster
gained seven, and a face-
mask penalty moved the ball
to the Baby Rattlers' 48. On
first down, the Tigers fum-
bled and FAMU recovered
at the Graceville 42.
Delmus Harrison lost
three. Ravon Johnson com-
pleted a 26-yard pass to
Jamorris Stephens. From the
19, Watson gained two. On
second down, he completed
a 17-yard touchdown pass
to Jerrod McGee. The two-
point failed but FAMU led
14-0 with 2:45 left.
Starting at their 33, Last-
er gained four to the 37.
Flagged for delay, the ball
was moved back to the 31.
Lee Steverson connected
with Justin Miles for 20
yards and a first down at
the FAMU 48. Steverson
completed a pass to Darnell
Laster at the 46. On second
down, Steverson completed
a pass to Stephen Burdeshaw
who pitched to Laster who
went 46 yards for the score.
The PAT was no good and
FAMU still had the lead with
43 seconds remaining.
The Baby Rattlers started
at their 35 as Burdeshaw's
kick off went out-of-bounds.
Johnson went to work. There
were two incompletions.
On third down, a pass was
completed to Alex Williams,
good for 30 yards at the Ti-
gers' 35.
With 17 seconds left, a
pass to McGee was good for
32 yards. With the ball on the
three, and eight seconds left,
Watson scored again. The
PAT was blocked and FAMU
led 20-6 at the half.
Trying to mount a drive
in the opening minutes of
the third quarter, the Tigers
were able to move the ball
from their 33 to the FAMU
40 but they stalled there.
The Baby Rattlers took
over. Darrius Stanley gained
19 yards on first down, and
Darnell Laster saved the
TD at the Tigers' 41. On


Nelson 850-258-1389 or
638-5511.

'Swinging
for Scholarships'
The Tri-County 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


first down, Kenneth Bryant
gained six. On second down,
Johnson completed a 32-
yard pass to Stanley. With
the ball on the Graceville
three, Stanley went in for
the TD. The PAT was no
good but FAMU led 26-6
with 6:37 left in the quarter
to finish scoring.
Graceville will observe
homecoming Friday night
when Aucilla Christian,
another District 1-1B foe,
comes to town.

Graceville 4-3 (2-1); FAMU
High 4-4 (3-0)
Graceville .........0 6 0 0- 6
FAMU High ... 0 20 6 0-26

Second quarter
F - Richard Watson 51 run
(Watson run) 5:42
F - Jerrod McGee 17 pass
from Ravon Johnson (pass
failed) 2:45
G - J.J. Laster 44 pass
from Lee Steverson (kick
failed) :43
F - Watson 1 run (kick
failed) :04

Third quarter
F - Darrius Stanley 3 run
(pass failed) 6:37

INDIVIDUAL
STATISTICS
Rushing - Graceville: Last-
er 18-84; Nick Dietrich
2-5; Leron Hoover 2-4;
Billy Forehand 2-3. FAMU
High: Watson 10-65; Ken-
neth Bryant 7-45; Stanley
3-26; Troy Curry 3-16;
Delmus Harrison 5-15.

Passing - Graceville: Ste-
verson 4-5-0, 45; Justin
Miles 2-7-0,14; Laster 0-1-
1,0. FAMU High: Johnson
14-28-2,231.

Receiving - Graceville:
Miles 2-36; Laster 1-50;
Jerry Baker 1-8; Stephen
Burdeshaw 1-6; Darnell
Laster 1-3. FAMU High:
Jamorris Stephens 7-93;
Jerrod McGee 4-93; Alex
Williams 1-30; Nicolas
Ware 1-13; Bryant 1-2.


proceeds going to the Tri-
County Home Builder's
Scholarship Fund. This
fund awards scholarships to
Chipola College and Wash-
ington-Holmes Technical
Center.
There are hole sponsor-
ships available for $100. For
more information contact
Debbie McCrary at 638-
4436 or Tammy Dean at
526-6831.

TO ADVERTISE CALL
PAM JACKSON AT
638-0212


Wednesday, October 24, 2007 Washington County News, 7A



FOOTBALL 2007


Florida Freedom Newswire
Holmes County's Brad White (20) runs
the ball as Caleb Williams (62) looks
on in the first half against Baker on
Friday.


FORCOPLEE REASPRT

ACTONEOFT
PANHNDL A.
i "m T.


Florida Freedom Newswire
Vernon High's Jerel Peterson, top, makes a first-quarter touchdown catch over
Northview's Tarus Thomas during their game at Vernon Friday.




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8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 24, 2007


Jay Felsberg/WCN
CVFD responds to lumber yard fire
Chipley Volunteer Fire Department joined Marianna, Graceville, Campbellton and Jackson County fire departments
Friday night when a fire began at the Rex Lumber Yard on Hwy. 77 in Graceville. Fast work by local firefighters
kept a potentially serious fire from getting out of control.


Identity of traffic
victim sought
The Florida Highway
Patrol is still attempting to
identify a pedestrian that
was fatally injured in a July
18 traffic crash that occurred
around 2 a.m., on U.S. 231
and Hudson Road, north of
Panama City. Identification
attempts via finger prints
and missing persons reports
have not produced any reli-
able leads.
At the time of the crash,
the unidentified pedestrian
was in an unlighted area,
standing in the southbound
Slanes of U.S. 231. He was
struck by a southbound ve-
hicle.
The unidentified white
male was wearing blue den-
im jeans and a brown leather
hat at the time of the crash.
The victim's estimated age
is from the mid-thirties to
late forties. He was approxi-
mately 5 feet 7 inches tall
and weighed 157 pounds. He
had brown eyes and brown
(graying) hair.
The male had a gray and
brown moustache and same
color goatee. There was no
identification on his body
He had the following
tattoos:
*Upper right arm - Depic-
tion of a multi colored pea-
cock, outlined with blue ink,
highlighted and filled with
green, red and yellow ink.
*Right forearm - Depic-
tion of a devil's face with
upward, sharp pointed wings


Courtesy FHP
The face of the traffic vic-
tim. More photos at www.
chipleypaper.com

behind its head. This tat-
too is outlined in blue ink
with green highlights in the
wings.
*Upper left arm - Depic-
tion of a cartoon type coyote
done in blue ink. There is no
color fill on this tattoo. The
coyote is either scratching or
pounding his head.
*Left forearm - The name
"LORI" is tattooed on the
inside of the left forearm in
blue ink. This appears to be
a "homemade" type tattoo
written in cursive writing.
*Back of neck - Depiction
of green color flames starting
at the center of the neck and
extending out towards the
shoulders.
Anyone with any infor-
mation on this case is urged
to call the Florida Highway
Patrol or your local law en-
forcement agency.


CHS Homecoming Week
The Chipley High School student council, student body,
and staff are making plans for a gigantic Homecoming Week
2007 celebration Nov. 5 - 9.
Homecoming Week will encompass friendly competition
among the classes to determine which class will be declared
Most Spirited CHS Class of 2007.
Students will compete to earn points all week by par-
ticipating in wearing Spirit Scarves every day, Style Wars,
Penny Wars, Door Decoration contest, Goofy Games, Float
Construction, Bonfire/Tailgate Party Attendance, Homecom-
ing Game Attendance and Homecoming Dance Attendance.
Each of the activities will allow students to earn points for
their particular class.
On Monday following Homecoming, The Most Spirited
Class, as determined by the highest total points for the week,
will be presented a trophy in a school-wide assembly.
The annual Homecoming parade will be on Friday, Nov.
9, starting at 12:30 p.m. at the old CHS track. Lineup for
entries is lla.m.-12 p.m. Any group interested in being in
the parade should contact Jerry Corbin at 638-6100.
After the parade an alumni social hour will be held at the
new Chipley High School cafeteria from 2-3 p.m.
The Homecoming football game will pit the Chipley
Tigers against the Graceville Tigers. Pre-game festivities
will begin at 6:30 p.m.


Jay Felsberg/WCN
Lee Finch Helms talks about use of Philip Rountree
Stadium by the Tri-County Football Association.

School Board: Agreement needed

for use of CHS football stadium


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
The Tri-County Football
Association will have to
complete an agreement for
use of Philip Rountree Sta-
dium, but there should be no
problem with the organiza-
tion using the field. That
information was given at a
school facilities workshop
Monday night at the Wash-
ington County School Board
office.
Questions about use of
the field arose when rumors
began spreading Monday
that the youth would not be
able the use the field for their
Homecoming game last Sat-
urday against Samson. Those
rumors turned out to be true
when the organization was
informed that it would not be
able to use the field.
The reason, according to
School Board Member Terry
Ellis, appeared to be concern
over recent seeding of the
field and some five inches
of rain Thursday. The three
youth teams were offered use
of the high school practice
field, but that field has no
bleachers or concessions.
"We average about 300-
400 spectators and there


was no way we could use
it," said Lee Finch Helms of
the Tri-County organization.
She said about 100 players
and cheerleaders had to. be
informed of the change, and
some were unable to make
the change.
The games were moved to
Samson, where the host orga-
nization generously allowed
Chipley to get ticket sales
from the gate.. However, rep-
resentatives of Tri-County
were on hand Monday to
make sure they would be able
to keep using the field.
Superintendent Calvin
Stevenson said that any group
that uses school facilities
must fill out an agreement
that tells what the facilities
are used for and provisions
for maintenance and cleanup
where necessary. The agree-
ment must be approved by
the Board annually, and there
must be cooperation with
the high school football pro-
gram.
The organization cleans
up the field and grandstands
after every game and pro-
vides insurance.
"There is not a soul up
here trying to keep you away
from there," Stevenson told
the representatives.


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I s ^ 4,1 r." >i, . f :T * . - >in d ;..

Inside This Week
Social News................ Page 2B
Real Power.................Page 4B
Obituaries................ Pages 8B
Classifieds................ Page 9-12B
SIN THE NEWS

IN THE NEWS lfT


Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties



Halloween Safety Tips
According to a recent report
from NFPA, Halloween is the fifth
highest day of the year for candle
fires, falling in behind Christmas,
Christmas Eve, New Year's Day
and New Year's Eve.
In order to make the Halloween
holiday safe, NFPA recommends:
* Purchase only costumes, wigs
and props labeled flame-resistant
or flame-retardant. When creating
a costume, choose material that
won't easily ignite if it comes in
contact with heat or flame. Avoid
billowing or long trailing features.
* Dried flowers, cornstalks and
crepe paper are highly flammable.
Keep these and other decorations
well away from all open flames and
heat sources, including light bulbs,
heaters, etc.
*Use flashlights when illuminat-
ing Jack-O-Lanterns. Use extreme
caution when decorating with
candlelit Jack-O-Lanterns, and
supervise children at all times
when candles are lit. When lighting
candles inside Jack-O-Lanterns,
use long, fireplace-style matches
and be sure to place lit pumpkins
well away from anything that can
burn including doorsteps, walk-
ways and yards.
*Remember to keep exits clear
of decorations, ensuring nothing
blocks escape routes.
*Use flashlights as alternatives to
candles or torch lights when deco-
rating walkways and yards. They
are much safer for trick-or-treaters,
whose costumes may brush against
the lighting.
*Instruct children to stay away
from open flames or other heat
sources. Be sure children know
how to Stop, Drop and Roll in the
event their clothing catches fire.
*Instruct children who are at-
tending parties at others' homes to
locate the exits and plan how they
would get out in an emergency.
*Provide children with light-
weight flashlights to carry for light-
ing or as part of their costume.

Wausau
Oct. 30 from 5-7 p.m.

Bonifay
Oct. 31 from 5:30 - 7 p.m.

Chipley Downtown Stroll
Oct. 31 from 5 - 6:30 p.m.

Vernon
Oct. 31 from 6 - 8 p.m.

Check with your community
leaders for your local trick or treat
times.


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

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

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


-
Story and Photos by Mary D. Paramore WCN/HCTA
At top: Frank Chambers shows son Johnathan, 23 months, the tanks
of snakes at Chipley's library Oct. 15. Bottom left: Falling Waters
Park Specialist Scott Sweeney shows off one of the many unusual
snakes he brought to the Washington County Public Library.

Nancy Springer, an award-winning author of more than 50 books,
was at Chipley's public library Monday to promote her latest
tome, Dusssie. Well, at least that was her cover story.
"At this point, it's not about sales. My publicist does a better
job than I do," Springer said, "I'm new to the area, and I have
to try to get the teachers and librarians to know me."
Springer recently relocated from East Berlin, Penn. to Bonifay. At
her old locale, she was in high demand on the school lecture circuit.
Developing young writers is what she enjoys.
Springer must have some promotional savvy left from her days as a
yet-to-be-published author. It was her idea to invite the Falling Waters
Park Specialist 'Scott Sweeney to bring snakes to the book signing.
Considering her new book, Dusssie, is about a girl whose hair turns into
snakes, it was a brilliant publicity stunt.
Sweeney brought three tanks of snakes to the library, and a sign out-
side warned snake-o-phobes of their presence inside. In one of his more
colorful conversations with people who gathered around the snakes, he
explained how snakes excrete waste.
"We do number 1 and number 2," Sweeney said. "Snakes do a 12." In
other words, snakes excrete both ureic acid and fecal matter simultane-
ously. See, you can always learn something at your local library.

Hay Day scheduled by Holmes County Extension
Holmes County Farm Bureau in cooperation with the Holmes County
Extension Service, the Washington County Extension Service, and the
Walton County Extension Service announces "Hay Day" to be held
Saturday morning Nov. 17 at the Holmes County Agriculture Center
located at 1169 E. Highway 90 in Bonifay.
"We are attempting to bring local hay producers together with farmers,
ranchers, horse enthusiasts, and others that may be interested in a local
source for hay", says Raymon Thomas, president of Holmes County Farm
Bureau. "Our goal is to help the hay producers find a buyer for their hay
and to help our hay users with locating available, good quality hay".
The Holmes, Washington and Walton County Extension offices will
be putting together a Directory of Hay Producers for distribution. Pro-
ducers interested in being included should contact their local Extension
office.
If you are a hay producer and are interested in meeting people that may
be interested in purchasing your hay, or if you need to locate a source of
hay, we encourage you to attend the Hay Day on Saturday, November 17.
A detailed agenda with times will be published prior to the event.


Bottom, right: Author and new Bonifay resident Nancy Springer
chats with young reader Kristin Lucas, 9, of Chipley. Lucas came to
the library to meet Springer and check out a copy of her new book,
Dusssie. Springer has won several major writing awards and is the
author of about 50 books.

Abl out prlMgerJ iew Look
Dusie always knew growing up was going to be confusing, but she
never realized it was going to be catastrophic-until she wakes up one
morning to find that her hair has turned into a writhing mass of slither-
ing snakes and discovers the real truth about
NANC Y PRINGER her family: her mother is a Gorgon-right out
of Greek mythology - and she was named after
her mother's younger sister, Medusa. Her mother
ADT had hoped that Dusie's being half-mortal would
- ^ protect her from inheriting the family curse.
Still reeling from this revelation, Dusie tries
to keep her snakes under wraps. But after a boy
she likes in school almost exposes her, she dis-
covers another family secret-just one look from
Dusie's snakes has the power to send someone
right into his own personal Stone Age. Talk
about "if looks could kill"!
Dusie better figure out how to control her
snakes and her rage, and find a way to get her
life back-before anything else disastrous happens. *


The Mission Inn, submitted by our online reader, Wesley.
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.


0






2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 24, 2007

Dothan's Wiregrass Heritage Festival is a salute to area farmers


Rev. and Mrs. Chance celebrate 50
years of marriage
Rev. and Mrs. John Y. Chance celebrate fifty years of
marriage. There will be a reception in their honor on Satur-
day, Oct. 27 at 2 p.m. at First Assembly of God Fellowship
Hall in Bonifay. Family and friends are invited to attend.
Your love is a treasured gift, we request no other.

Pittman Turkey Shoot
The Pittman Volunteer Fire Department will be having
their annual turkey shoot on Saturday, Nov. 17, beginning
at 10 a.m. at Berry's Crossroads at the intersection of High-
way 2 and Highway 179.

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


Landmark Park in Do-
than, Ala. will come alive on
Saturday, October 27 with a
variety of agricultural dem-
onstrations, displays, and
activities during the park's
annual "Wiregrass Heritage
Festival."
The event has been de-
clared an official activity of
Farm-City week for Houston
County. Farm-City week is a
national program that was
created in 1955 to recog-
nize the far-reaching effects
of agriculture, providing
not only food, but clothing,
housing, medicines & other
items used in the daily lives
of people around the world.
The park's historic farm-
stead will be the site of nu-
merous demonstrations by
volunteers or staff in period
clothing and will include
blacksmithing, corn shell-
ing, quilting, open hearth &
woodstove cooking, weav-
ing, soap-making, cane
grinding, syrup making, a
mule-powered hay press, and
other traditional rural activi-
ties. "Many of the activities
that will take place during
our Wiregrass Heritage Fes-
tival were once common on
farms throughout the Wire-
grass Region of Alabama,
Florida and Georgia." stated
William Holman, park di-
rector.
One featured activity will
be the demonstration of an
'old-time' peanut harvest,
utilizing vintage farm equip-
ment and mules. Volunteers
will demonstrate how pea-
nuts were dug with a mule-
drawn plow, stacked on
poles to dry, and later picked
from the vine with stationary
peanut pickers and the vines


MILITARY NEWS













SupportOurTrooporg


New Florida Support Our Troops!
license plate on sale this month


The new Florida Sup-
port Our Troops! specialty
license plate will be avail-
able for purchase at all
tag offices Oct. 29, 2007.
"The money generated by
the plate will be used to do
many good things for the
families of our deployed
neighbors", said Chairman
Martin C. Boire. "It also
helps us do good things like
popcorn treats for the troops
morale."
A high resolution graphic
of the Florida Support Our
Troops! license plate may
be downloaded from the
Florida page at the Sup-
portOurTroops.Org web-
site.
Florida residents can
register for Support Our
Troops! plate information
updates and how they can
buy the plates at the web-
site.
Florida-based Sup-
portOurTroops.Org is a na-
tionwide 501(c)(3) nonprof-
it committed to financially
bolstering the families of
active duty U.S. troops.


Founded and led by civil-
ians, it is family-focused
and welcomes civilians, ac-
tive duty families, and veter-
ans. SOT� is a nonpartisan,
nonpolitical, patriotic fam-
ily organization that does
not take political positions,
endorse or oppose candi-
dates or parties, or engage
in political activity except
as related to Support Our
Troops! license plates.
" :- -' ", . . ". ',

I gll -l


Dinkins home
Sgt. Charles R. Dinkins
has returned from his tour
of duty in Iraq. He is the
son of Mary and Wendell
Dinkins from Bonifay.


Kelly graduates
Robert Kelly, son of Steve
and Wynell Kelly of Bonifay
has successfully completed
basic training for the United
States Marine Corps. Robert
also completed the USMC
school of Infantry and Se-
curity forces school. He
has been assigned to the na-
val weapon station in York
Town, Va. He is a graduate
of Holmes County High
School as well.

Tate graduates
Army Pvt. Brock A. Tate
has graduated from basic
combat training at Fort
Jackson, Columbia, S.C.
He is the son of Madonna
Granberry of Graceville,
and brother of Kristen
Gebler of Jacksonville, Fla.
Tate is a 2001 graduate of
Chipley High School.

Vines graduates
Army National Guard
Pvt. Jason D. Vines has
graduated from Basic Com-
bat Training at Fort Knox,
Ky. He is the son of Mary
Crowder of Bonifay. Vines
is currently attending Beth-
lehem High School.


Submitted photo
Cane grinding is just one of the farming and old-fashioned activities planned
at Heritage Day.


then pressed into bales with
antique hay baling equip-
ment.
Another featured activ-
ity will be the time-honored
tradition of making cane
syrup. Visitors will have
the opportunity to watch the
whole syrup-making pro-
cess, from the stripping and
cutting of the sugar cane to
the squeezing of the stalks in
a mule-drawn cane mill for
the juice. The cooking of the
sweet juice will take place
in an 80-gallon kettle under
the watchful eye of an expe-
rienced syrup maker. Jars of
the freshly-made syrup will
be available for sale while
supplies last.
Guest exhibitors from
across the southeast will dis-
play their restored antique
tractors, engines, and farm
equipment for all to see.
On Saturday afternoon, an
antique tractor pull will be
held, with entries limited to
pre-1964 tractors.
Continuous entertain-
ment will take place in the
park's Victorian-style ga-
zebo and will include Me-
lissa King and Phat Grass,
Midway Connection, St.


Columba Steel Drum Band,
and the Performing Arts
Spectrum cloggers. The Tri-
State Dulcimer Assoc. will
entertain visitors on the farm
with some of their musical
favorites,
Returning again this year
will be an area near the Ag-
ricultural Museum that will
be devoted to a "Honey Fes-
tival." The local Wiregrass
Beekeepers Association has
organized numerous speak-
ers and demonstrations. Ven-
dors will be on site selling
local honey and supplies.
The park's historic Martin
Drugstore will be open and
serving fountain treats such
as shakes, malts, floats and
ice cream from its restored
soda fountain. The Shelley
General Store will also be
open for visitors who would
like to purchase souvenirs
or products produced at the
park such as cane syrup,
honey, pepper sauce, lye
soap and more.
There will be plenty for
children of all ages to enjoy,
including pony rides, wagon
rides, a corn maze, a pump-
kin patch where you can
pick your own pumpkin, and


kids will want to check out
the park's new playground,
"The Barnyard", a 13,000
sq.ft. playground with a silo,
farm wagon, barn, and other
play structures reminiscent
of a farm.
In addition, the Alabama
Agricultural Museum dis-
play building, which is lo-
cated on the park grounds,
will be open and features the
current exhibit "Serving the
King: Cotton Growing and
Ginning in Alabama, 1819-
1940." Planetarium shows
featuring the current night
sky will be presented in the
park's STARLAB planetar-
ium located in the Interpre-
tive Center at 11 am, 1 pm
and 3 pm.
Activities get underway
Saturday, Octt. 28, at 10:00
am. Admission is $8.00 for
adults, $6.00 seniors and
$4.00 for children.
Landmark Park is located
on Hwy 431, three miles
north of Dothan's Ross Clark
Circle. Pets are not allowed
unless trained to assist the
handicapped. For informa-
tion, or to enter the antique
tractor show, contact the
park office 334-794-3452.


Be safe with these tips from poison control


Ghosts Ghouls and
things that go bump in the
night are all a part of hal-
loween fun. But the fun can
quickly turn scary as poi-
soning threats arise at the
time. Again, parents are
advised to use extra caution
and to keep safety in mind.
Dr. Jay Schauben, direc-
tor for Florida/USVI poison
Information Center in Jack-
sonville, said "According to
the National Safety Council,
the biggest safety concern is
the risk of injury. This cou-
pled with using toxic paints
and material as a part of a
costume and eating treats
that may have been mali-
ciously contaminated can
be alleviated by following a
few simply safety tips."
*Parents should inspect
all treats before any are con-


sumed, checking for punc-
ture holes or packaging that
looks like it was tampered
with. Children should only
eat homemade treats from
trusted friends and family.
*Throw away all un-
wrapped candy, candy with
faded wrappers or other vis-
ible signs of damage.
*Be extra careful with
toddler's goodies, Remove
all choking hazards or treats
that are not age-appropriate,
including hard candies and
toys with small parts.
*Feed children before
they go out or take along
your own snack/candy to
give your children to re-
duce the urge to snack on
treats that haven't been in-
spected.
*Wear light-colored or
reflective costumes and car-


ry a flashlight for visibility.
*Young children should
trick-or-treat with adults.
Older children should go
with friends or in a group.
*When in doubt throw it
out!
*If using dry ice for dec-
orations, be aware that con-
tact with skin or mouth can
cause frost-bite type injury.
Wash immediately with wa-
ter.
*Use no-toxic face paint
or makeup for costume use.
If makeup is swallowed,
call the poison information
center in Jacksonville at 1-
800-222-1222.
The poison center is
available 24 hours a day
to answer questions or in a
poisoning emergency.


Plant sale to benefit Chipley National Guard soldiers


A plant sale to benefit
soldiers from Chipley Na-
tional Guard Armory will
be held 8 a.m. to noon Nov.
10 at Vernon Volunteer Fire
Department.
Trees and shrubs, includ-
ing dogwoods, oaks, ma-
ples, azaleas, gardenias and


more, will be offered. They
will be provided by Arbor
Lane Nursery and all profits
(and then some) will be do-
nated to the armory to help
returning veterans.
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 op-
portunity to do something
to help our regional veterans
who have given so much," a
spokesman said.


..........






Wednesday, October 24, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B


WEDNESDAY, OCT. 24
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary.
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-
ization.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwanis
Club meeting, held at
Blitch's Restaurant, located
in Bonifay.
1 p.m. - Line dancing,
Washington Council on Ag-
ing in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets atFirstBaptist Church
educational annex building
in Bonifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at
Ponce de Leon Methodist
Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.
THURSDAY, OCT. 25
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary
8 a.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau
Library open.
7 a.m.-Holmes County
Chamber of Commerce
breakfast
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging pro-
vides hot meals and social-
ization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley
Library preschool story-
time.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m.-Washington Coun-
ty Commission meeting.
6p.m.-TOPS meeting,held
at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
6:15 p.m. - The Wash-
ington/Holmes Autism
Support Group meet at
Woodmen of the World in
Chipley. Children are wel-
come. Call 547-3173
6:30 - 8 p.m.- "Journeys:
Finding Your Way


Through Grief" meeting,
at Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Center.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at New
Hope Volunteer Fire Station,
located on Hwy. 2 in Holmes
County.
FRIDAY, OCT. 26
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County 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,
activities, hot meals and
socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys.
Admission $5; Children 12
and under free with par-
ents. No smoking or alco-
hol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments
available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
Chipley.
SATURDAY, OCT. 27
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Vernon
Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Chipley
Library open.
8 p.m.-Alcholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Oklahoma Street, Bonifay.
SUNDAY, OCT. 28
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held in the
board room at Gracev-
ille-Campbellton Hospital,
Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational
English classes for inter-
nationals, held at Shiloh
Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.
MONDAY, OCT. 29
CLOSED: Holmes County
Library, Wausau Library,
Vernon 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,
activities, hot meals and
socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
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.
6 p.m - 7:30 p.m.-
Salvation Army
Domestic Violence and
Rape Crisis Program
(SADVP) will be hosting
a domestic violence
support group each
Monday. The meeting will
be held at the SADVP
Rural Outreach office at
1461 S. Railroad Avenue,
apartment one, in Chipley.
Call Emma or Jess at 415-
5999.
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic
Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.
TUESDAY, OCT. 30
CLOSED: Holmes County
Library.
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
Library open.
9 a.m.-Holmes County
School Board, District Of-
fice, Pennsylvania Ave. in
Bonifay.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging pro-
vides hot meals and social-
ization.
11 a.m.-Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowship,
Chipley.
5:30 p.m.-Widows' Sup-
port Group meeting, held
at Chuck Wagon Restaurant
in Chipley.
7 p.m.-Westville City
Council meeting.
7 p.m.-Esto Town Council
meeting.
8 p.in.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at
First Presbyterian Church,
Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.


REUNIONS


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
garysandybrown @ yahoo.
com or call Geoffrey
Brooks, 547-4031.

Braswell/Howell
family
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-
684-9633.

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-
5784.

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-
3100.

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://
chs 1987.freespaces.com.
If unable to access this
Internet site, contact Cindy
(Cutts) Padgett at 850-326-
2877.

CHS 1977
The CHS Class of
1977 reunion is Nov. 9
at Chipley High School.
For information, contact
dcorbin1206 @ yahoo.com.

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 with informa-
tion, call Diane at 850-263-
3158 or Judy at 850-263-
3856 as soon as possible.


Blue Angels, aircraft display landing in Pensacola


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


The Navy's Flight Dem-
onstration Squadron, the
Blue Angels, will close the
2007 season at their annual
Homecoming Air Show
aboard Naval Air Station
Pensacola Nov. 9-10.
This year, along with the
world-famous Blue Angels
F/A- 18 Hornet performanc-
es, the Blues' C-130 Her-
cules 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 include the F-16
Fighting Falcon, F/A-18F
Super Hornet, and an FD-
86 Sabre.
The Blackwater Para-
chute Demonstration Team
will make a jump above the
show and Training Air Wing
SIX will feature a fly-by
with wing training aircraft.
Tentatively scheduled
for both days will be ex-
traordinary aerobatics by
performers such as Jan Col-
Imer flying the Fina Extra

Margo Anderson
pays tribute to
Patsy Cline

Margo Anderson will pay
tribute to Patsy Cline and the
Honky-Tonk Angels during
a benefit concert on Satur-
day, Nov. 3, at the Washing-
ton County Ag Center be-
ginning at 6:30 p.m.
General admission tick-
ets are $10 each. Tickets
are available at Washington
County Chamber of Com-
merce and AmVets Post No.
007. Proceeds will benefit
disabled veterans.


300L, Rob Holland piloting
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 ap-
pearances of various air-
craft and Kent Shockley
will roar down the runway
in the 36,000 horsepower
Shockwave Jet Truck.
Along with the incredible
flying demonstrations, more
than 50 military and civil-
ian aircraft will be on dis-
play. These static displays
include the FEDEX Airbus,
as well as aircraft ranging
from the present day, state


FESTIVALS

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.

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.


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www.mariannatoyota.com


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Drive It To You.


of the art jet fighters to air-
craft 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. Ar-
eas will be reserved for the
physically 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 direct spectators
to parking areas near the
show site. Visitors are en-
couraged to use the West
Gate (Blue Angel Parkway)
to ease traffic congestion.
For more information,
contact the NAS Pensacola
Public Affairs Office at
850-452-3100, ext. 1519,
1539, and 1534.


NEW 07 TOYOTA
SEQUOIA LTD.



SAVE


Original MSRP Model '#7914















Page 4B Wednesday, October 24, 2007


Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


-......p .... ; , c -2 .. .
Submitted photo

Baptist College of Florida hosts School Day Concert
The Baptist College of Florida will host a "School Day Concert" Thursday, Nov. 8 at 10 a.m. in the R.G. Lee Cha-
pel. This concert will feature the BCF College Winds, Women's Ensemble and Guitar Ensemble. The concert is free of
charge and open to the public. Contact the Music Department for group reservations at 850-263-3261 ext. 427.


BCF hosts Preview Day
Friday, Nov. 2 the Baptist College of Florida in Gracev-
ille will be hosting its fall Preview Day. Prospective stu-
dents and their parents are invited to spend time on campus
learning about the innovative degree programs offered as
well as enjoy a fun day with current students and faculty.
There will be informational booths available to explore
all of the degree programs, as well as information on finan-
cial aid, computer and library access, and student activities
on campus.
Preview Day will include a battle of the bands, tours of
the campus, an interactive game with two BCF professors,
music scholarship auditions, and so much more! Prospec-
tive students will have the opportunity to win a $500 schol-
arship just for attending and waive their application fee.
To register for Preview Day, call the BCF Admissions
Office at 800-328-2660 ext. 460 or simply register online
at www.baptistcollege.edu.


BCF to train prison
chaplain volunteers
The new prison in Graceville has not yet opened but
The Baptist College of Florida is planning to train people
to meet the needs of inmates and staff. Part of this train-
ing will come through a course offered on the Graceville
campus during the January mini-term. Each class meets
for two weeks, Tuesday to Friday, January 8-11 and 15-
18, from 8-11:50 a.m.
A theoretical and experiential introductory course in
the field of correctional chaplaincy will be taught by
Chaplain Charles Keiser, chief chaplain for Apalachee
Correctional Institution in Sneads. The two-semester
hour course, DS 301, Correctional Chaplaincy for a New
Century, is being offered as a starter course for those in-
terested in the growing mission field in the state and fed-
eral prison systems. Prisons are seeking trained men and
women in the area of chaplaincy and BCF is equipping
people to meet that need.
The college will also be offering another exciting
course, WS 301, Ministry Skills for Women, which will
provide the training, tools, and techniques for working
in women's ministries. This course is being offered in
the evenings on Thursday night (meeting on alternating
weeks) from 5-8:50 p.m. The course will start on January
24 and meet every other week in the spring semester.
Pre-requisites can be waived for individuals desiring
to audit or take the class as a non-degree seeking student.
If you have any questions, please contact the instructor,
Dr. Patrick (jmpatrick@baptistcollege.edu.)


Submitted photo
BCF students, Charla Atkins, Rebekah Meahl, Mary
Kopaz, and Sarah Castro at The Baptist Collegiate
Ministries fellowship.


MINISTRY NEWS


Wausau A of G
Wausau Assembly of
God Church will hold reviv-
al starting Sunday, Oct. 28
at 6 p.m. Monday through
Wednesday services begin
at 7 p.m. Guest speaker will
be Brother Steve Pettis. The
Church is on Highway 77 in
Wausau. For more informa-
tion, call 638-0883.


Let Your


Light Shine

Wes Webb


Tug - Of -
War
Some years ago on a
hot summer day in south
Florida a little boy decided
to go for a swim in the old
swimming hole behind his
house. In a hurry to dive


East Pittman
Free Will
East Pittman Free Will
Baptist will hold a cemetery
workday and fence painting
on Saturday, Nov. 3 begin-
ning at 8 a.m. Those with
loved ones buried there are
urged to arrive with paint
brushes and rollers ready to
work.

into the cool water, he ran
out the back door, leaving
behind shoes, socks, and
shirt as he went. He flew
into the water, not realizing
that as he swam toward the
middle of the lake, an al-
ligator was swimming to-
ward the shore.
His mother, in the house
looking out the window,
saw the two as they got
closer and closer together.
In utter fear, she ran toward
the water, yelling to her
son as loudly as she could.
Hearing her voice, the little
boy became alarmed and
made a U-turn to swim to
his mother.
It was too late. Just as
he reached her, the alliga-
tor reached him. From the
dock, the mother grabbed
her little boy by the arms
just as the alligator snatched
his legs. That began an
incredible tug-of-war be-
tween the two.
The alligator was much
stronger than the mother,
but the mother was much
too passionate to let go. A


Mary Paramore WCN/HCTA
Now to Him, a contemporary Christian band from
Chipley, performed at the Graceville Harvest Festival.
Members Ellis Wimberly, front left, and Larry Hinson,
front right, both have CDs being released in the next
month.


farmer happened to drive
by, heard her screams,
raced from his truck, took
aim and shot the alligator.
Remarkably, after weeks
and weeks in the hospi-
tal, the little boy survived.
His legs were extremely
scarred by the vicious at-
tack. On his arms were
deep scratches where his
mother's fingernails dug
into his flesh in her effort
to hang on to the son she
loved. The newspaper re-
porter, who interviewed the
boy after the trauma, asked
if he would show him his
scars. The boy lifted his
pant legs.
And then, with obvi-
ous pride, he said to the
reporter, "But look at my
arms. I have great scars on
my arms, too. I have them
because my mom wouldn't
let go."
You and I can identify
with that little boy. We have
scars, too. No, not from an
alligator, or anything quite
so dramatic, but the scars
of a painful past. Some of


those scars are unsightly
and have caused us deep re-
gret. But, some wounds are
because God has refused to
let go. In the midst of your
struggle, He's been there
holding on to you.
The Scripture teaches
that God loves you (1 John
4:7-11). If you have Christ
in your life, you have be-
come a child of God (Gal.
3:26-27). He wants to pro-
tect you and provide for
you in every way (1 Pet.
5:6-7). But sometimes we
foolishly wade into danger-
ous situations.
The swimming hole of
life is filled with peril - and
we forget that the enemy
is waiting to attack. That's
when the tug-o-war begins
- and if you have the scars
of His love on your arms be
very grateful. He did not -
and will not - let you go.
This message has been
provided by Wes Webb,
evangelist, Chipley Church
of Christ, 1295 Brickyard
Rd. Chipley, Fla. 32428
638-2366.


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


From the


Heart

Tim Hall


Offended

The Mrs. Fields Com-
pany has already made the
announcement that this year
they will not print any refer-
ence to Christmas on any of
the products that they pro-
duce because it may offend
someone. We also know as
it gets closer to Christmas
more and more companies
will come out with similar
statements, but what about
people like me and the ma,
jority of Americans who are
offended if you don't say
Merry Christmas to us. Yes,
I already know the answer.
The answer is, according to
the world, we really don't
count because to celebrate
Christmas is to say you are
a Christian and believe that
He is the Son of God born of
a virgin.
On top of that, what are
they going to do about those
of us who are offended by
the celebration of Satan-
ism and witchcraft that we
are confronted with as we
enter their businesses? The
answer to that question is
pretty much the same, as
long as it's Christians that
are offended and not a Mus-
lim, a Hindu, a Buddha, a
homosexual, an atheist, a
Satanist or a witch, then
that's ok. Plus, I once read
Halloween has now become
the second greatest revenue
maker, only after Christmas
(go figure that one out).
To me, it is amazing how,
because of the sinful nature
of man, we can take some-
thing that was intended by
some to be helpful and
good, and somehow turn it
into something that is de-
structive and bad. I say that
because Halloween has be-
come a time that celebrates
death and destruction. Many
may not know this, but Oct.
31 is one of the quarterly or
semi-quarterly meetings of
witches and/or Satanists that
they call "Sabbat". Originat-
ing mostly from the Celts in
what they call the 'Old Re-
ligion', a term which alleges
that this is a universal pre-
Christian goddess religion.
Satanist and witches cele-
brate eight major annual fes-
tivals of the 'Old Religion'.
One of those holidays being,
The Vigil of Samhain (Hal-
loween). As centuries have
passed, because of the influ-
ences of such groups as, the
Celts, Satanism, witchcraft,
sun worshipers, worshipers
of Muck Olla, and the Dru-
ids, much of what we see to-
day celebrated as Halloween
has come to represent what
these organizations want to
promote (darkness, destruc-
tion and death).
In hearing briefly about


these things, you should
also be aware of a little
known fact. In the seventh
century, a church wanted
to have a day in which they
would always remember the
early Christians who had
died for their faith in Christ.
At first it was celebrated in
the month of May. By the
year 900 the date had been
changed to the first day of
November. This day was
originally called "All Saints'
Day" (All Souls' Day). The
evening before this very
important day was called a
hallowed or holy evening,
(a little like Christmas Eve).
People were asked to use
this day (October 31) to get
ready to remember the saints
who loved Jesus. During
this hallowed evening (Hal-
loween), the poor could go
to the homes of those who
loved Jesus and ask for
food. If you loved Jesus you
would bake some special
cakes and put candles in the
windows to welcome the
poor. It was a special time
as the children would watch
by the window - waiting for
the poor to come to the door
and receive these blessings.
Mothers would try to get the
children to go to bed, but
every time they would hear
a knock on the door, they
would sneak to the windows
to see who came. Of course,
some did not like this kind-
ness being shared in the
name of Christ, as is now
the problem with Christmas.
So they began to tease them
by dressing up like witch-
es, devils and ghosts, then
knocking on the doors and
scaring the children. The
rest is history, which leaves
us with a holiday that now
mocks God, rather than re-
membering those who gave
their life defending their
love for Christ.
Today we are watching
history repeat itself, as it is
becoming more inappropri-
ate to mention Christmas,
because it is now a winter
holiday with Christ being
replaced by reindeer, snow-
men, and a jolly fat man in a
red and white suit. Worship
of Christ has been replaced
by parties, which often times
bring only hurt and hardship
to wonderful families, be-
cause the real meaning of
Christmas has been lost and
replaced by an excuse to get
drunk and an excuse to run
up the credit cards buying
gifts no one needs.
This Halloween, don't
be allured by Satan into cel-
ebrating the things of dark-
ness, death and destruction.
Remember the billions of
people, even in our lifetime
who have given their life so
that others may know true
life, through the giver of
Eternal Life, "Jesus Christ."
CELEBRATE LIFE! Wor-
ship the living Christ.
Please read; Romans 12:1-
2; Psalms 27:1 and First
Corinthians 2:9. And please
share with your children the
truth. You will never regret
it, but the lies of the world
will destroy them (Second
Thessalonians 2:11-12,
Proverbs 19:5 & 9).
This message brought
to you by Tim Hall, Senior
Pastor, Gully Springs Bap-
tist Church, P.O. Box 745,
Bonifay, Florida 32425.
Situated 2824 Highway 90
West, three miles west of
the light at Highway 79,
850-547-3920, E-mail: tim-
hall_2000@yahoo.coinm.


Email religious news
to afelsberg@
chipleypaper.com


Wednesday, October 24, 2007


Page 4B





Wednesday, October 24, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


MINISTRY NEWS


PdL Baptist
The Northside Baptist
Church in Ponce de Leon
will hold Revival services
Oct. 26 - 28. Special music
each night. Bro. Billy Rich
is music minister.
On Friday night Pas-
tor Stacy Stafford directs
"Youth Night" with a pizza
supper at 6 pm. and services
at 7 p.m.
Saturday night; Pastor
Nathan Carroll, fellowship
at 6 p.m. with light refresh-
ments, service at 7 p.m.
Sunday morning; Pastor
Jerry Grantham will deliver
the message at 11 a.m.
Sunday there will be a
fellowship meal (covered
dish) beginning at 5 p.m.
Sunday night Pastor Tom
Anderson will hold service
at 6 p.m. A nursery will be
provided.


Wausau

Christian Haven
Christian Haven Church
will have their October


quarterly sing Friday night
Oct. 26 beginning at 7 p.m.
Guest for this quarter will
be Straight and Narrow
Bluegrass along with host
group The Millers.
The Church is situated 1-
1/2 mile east of Wausau on
Finch Circle.
For more information,
call 638-0836 or 773-2602.


Dothan United

Methoidst
The American Boy
Choir will perform at 7
p.m. on Saturday, Oct. 27,
at the First United Method-
ist Church of Dothan, 1380
West Main Street, Dothan
Tickets NOT required.
Suggested donation of $10.
Chipley FFWBC
First Freewill Baptist
Church in Chipley will spon-
sor a fall festival Saturday,
Oct. 27, with games and music
for everyone.
The event is free and door
prizes will be given hourly.
The fall festival begins at 2
p.m. and will last until 7 p.m.


Shiloh Baptist
Shiloh Baptist Church will
hold its Fall Festival on Satur-
day, Oct. 27, from 5 to 8 p.m.
"The Millers" Gospel Blue-
grass Band will be performing.
There will be food, games and
entertainment for all ages.


Sunny Hills Baptist
Sunny Hills First Baptist
Church will hold a Fall Festi-
val 4-7 p.m. Oct. 27. A dunk-
ing booth, games, contests,
and a hay ride, will be avail-
able, plus lots of food and re-
ally good door prizes like free
meals and gift baskets.
The church is located at
1886 Sunny Hills Blvd. in
Sunny Hills.


Grace and Glory
Fall Festival will be held
4-7 p.m. Oct. 27 at Grace and
Glory Worship Center on Rail-
road Avenue in Chipley. Live
music will be by the gospel
singing group,"Changed."
There'll be door prizes,
games and a cake walk. Raffle
tickets will be sold for $1, giv-


ing the buyer a chance to win a
stereo, $100 Wal-Mart card or
a $100 gift certificate to Piggly
Wiggly.
Everyone is invited to come
out and enjoy hamburgers,
hot dogs, chili, and nachos,
as well as free games for the
children.


Moss Hill Methodist
Moss Hill Methodist
Church will observe its 150th
anniversary on Oct. 27. There
will be a gospel sing and lunch
will be provided.
Anyone with any records
pertaining to the church is
asked to call 773-7610.


Bethel Baptist
A community wide Harvest
Festival is planned at Bethel
Baptist Church, 1349 Hwy
173, approximately one mile
south of Hwy 2, Graceville on
Saturday, Oct. 27,4 p.m.
Fun and games with prizes
and candy for kids of all ages.
Costumes are welcomed, but
we please ask that no scary
or devilish costumes be worn.


There will be a fellowship
dinner after the festival. This
event is entirely free and ev-
eryone is invited. For more
information, call 263-6589.


McChapel A.M.E.
McChapel A.M.E.
Church will have a PRE-
McChapel Day Musical
Program at 6 p.m. Oct. 27.
Choirs, soloists, groups and
praise dancers from Geor-
gia, Alabama and Florida
will minister through song
and dance.
Everyone is invited. The
church is located at 4963
Old U.S. Road in Marianna.
The Rev. Mary D. Myrick
is pastor.
For more information,
call Bill Lewis at 569-2368,
or Laura Gibson, 594-
3778.


Bethany Divinity


2573 Hodgesville, Road, Do-
than, Ala. on Saturday Oct. 27
at 6 p.m. with special guests
The Maharrey's from St. Ste-
phens, Ala.


Greenhead

Trinity Pentecostal
Pastor Larry Willoughby
and the congregation of
Trinity Pentecostal Tab-
ernacle invite family and
friends to attend the annual
homecoming celebration at
the church. It will begin at
10 a.m. Sunday, Oct. 28.
Featured guests will be
the Singing Riddell Fam-
ily. Dinner will be served in
the fellowship hall immedi-
ately following the morning
service.
The Tabernacle is located
. one mile north of the Green-
head caution light on Hwy.
77. For more information,
contact Pastor Willoughby
at 850-773-4014.


iuuege
Crimson River Quartet Send your religious
from Ashford, Ala. presents
their 2007 homecoming at news to
Bethany Divinity College at afelsberg@chipleypaper.com


HOUSES OF WORSHIP


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


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


Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike
Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a
mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Mau-
rice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lind-
sey Martin.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W.
Indiana Ave.
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy.
177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic:
Hwy. 77 South, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is min-
ister.
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N.
Hwy. 79.
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
Howard.
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy:
1386 W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pas-
tor is Ernest Dupree.
Episcopal
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy.
90 West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S.
Clarke.
Holiness
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight
miles north of Caryville on Hwy.
179. Pastors are the Rev. Norman
and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105
Corbin Rd., Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608
West 8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: 2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: Hwy. 90, Bonifay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan
and Panama City.
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry
Conley.
Islam
Mosque available in Blount-
stown.
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal: 1816
Hwy. 90 W., Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal: 2100
Highway 90 West, Westville. Pastor
Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor
is Ray Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle:
Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry Wil-
loughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is
Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United Pen-
tecostal: Hwy. 90 West, Chipley.
Pastor is James Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Barwick.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adven-
tist: 604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff
Westberg.
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Hwy. 177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist:
Oklahoma Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Two miles west of Miller's Cross-
roads on Hwy. 2. Pastor is John


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


Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207
Sapp Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship:
Hwy. 277 half-mile south of 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville,
just north of Hwy. 90. Pastor is
Wayne Brannon.
Hard Labor Creek Community
Church: 1705 Pioneer Road, three
miles east of caution light. Pastor
the Rev. Farris Stewart.


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


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



Is Halloween Evil?
Halloween is literally the eve of All Saints' Day It is a time associated
in our imagination with spirits run amok. with ghosts and ghouls and all
manner of hobgoblins having their way for one night of the year, only
to be put back in their place on All Sainis Day. Is Halloween something
that good people should celebrate, or is it the devil's playground and
something to be avoided7 It is easy enough to see the connection
between Halloween and witchcraft,
Sevil spirits and the satanic. All those
are reasons enough to avoid it. But
Sis there anything redeeming about
Halloween? Periodically, the darker
sides of life rear their ugly heads,
and Halloween is one of those times
when the dark side of the spirit
innocuous way. Perhaps it is a way
for us to see that not all spirits are
good spirits, and that there really
Share witches out there, even if they
don't wear pointy hats and ride
broomsticks. Halloween helps us to
recognize the godliness of the saints,
iji u in stark contrast to their ungodly
- I counterparts. Perhaps Halloween is
a creative way for us to annually
expose the darker side of life in order to put them aside for the other
364 days of the year.
Take no part in the unfruitful works of darkness, but instead expose
them ... for anything that becomes visible is light. R.S.V. Ephesians
5:11,13


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6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 24, 2007

EDUCATION NEWS


Gulf Power CEO Susan Story to speak at Chipola College PAEC's FEC launches new program


Susan Story, President
and CEO of Gulf Power
will speak at Chipola Col-
lege on Friday, Oct. 26, at
10 a.m., in Jackson Hall.
Story's appearance is
part of the Chipola Lecture
'Series sponsored by the
college Honors program.
Story joined the South-
ern Company in 1982 as
a nuclear power plant en-
gineer and has served in
a number of capacities in-
cluding: Executive Vice-
President of Engineering
and Construction Services
and Vice-President of Sup-
ply Chain Management for
the Southern Company.


w ...- .� I I . , . . I


Gulf Power is a subsid-
iary of Southern Company-
-one of the largest produc-
ers of electricity in the U.S.
Gulf Power Company is
headquartered in Pensac-
ola and provides electric-
ity and energy services in
Northwest Florida.
Story also served as
vice-president of Real Es-
tate and Corporate Services
at Alabama Power.
Story is immediate past
vice-chair of Enterprise
Florida and serves on the
boards of: Florida Council
of 100; Florida Chamber of
Commerce (Chair-Elect);
Association of Edison Il-
luminating Companies;
James Madison Institute;
Edison Electric Insti-
tute CEO Committee and
Southeastern Electric Ex-
change.
She also serves on the
Board of Trustees/Advisors
of the Community Mari-
time Park; H. Lee Moffitt
Cancer Center; Rebuild
Northwest Florida; Florida
Justice Reform Institute;
Florida "Step Up For Stu-
dents"; and the U.S. Naval


Aviation Museum Founda-
tion.
She was appointed to the
Florida Tax and Budget Re-
form Commission in 2007.
Former Governor Jeb Bush
appointed her to the Florida
BRAC Advisory Council
and served as Chair of the
Intra-State Activities Com-
mittee. She was appointed
by U.S. Sen. Mel Martinez
to serve on the Florida Fed-
eral Judicial Nominating
Commission. She served
on Governor Bush's Task
Force on Healthcare Acces-
sibility and Affordability
and on Lt. Governor Toni
Jennings' Universal Pre-
Kindergarten Task Force
and Career Education Task
Force
Story was named Busi-
ness Leader of the Year
for 2007 by the Pensacola
Area Chamber of Com-
merce and won the Inter-
national Women's Day
Award" for 2007 presented
by World Trade Center
Miami. Other honors in-
clude: "Ethics in Business
Award" from the Universi-
ty of West Florida and Ro-


MINISTRY NEWS


Bethlehem
United Methodist
Bethlehem United Meth-
odist Church will celebrate
homecoming Sunday, Oct.
28, beginning at 10 a.m. Sun-
day school will be replaced
with visiting and singing un-
'til morning worship begins at
11. Guest speaker will be Rev.
'Phil Kirkland. Featured sing-
ers will be "Southern Sound"
from Quincy along with local
singers. Lunch will be served
'following morning service.
-Singing will resume at 1:30
p.m. The church is about nine
'miles northwest of Bonifay
'just off Hwy. 177.

Wausau United
Methodist
Wausau United Methodist
Church will observe home-
coming Oct. 28. Guest speaker
will be the Rev. Eldon Sim-
mons.
The pastor, Rev. Dalton
Ott, asks everyone to fix their
favorite dish and come to the
morning service. "Stay for fel-
lowship and lunch," he urged.

Poplar Springs
Baptist
Poplar Springs Baptist
Church will observe its 105th
year with homecoming Oct. 28.
The worship service will
begin at 11 a.m. and lunch will
be served at 12:30 p.m. in the
fellowship hall. The church
is located between Highways
273 and 77 at 1098 Lovewood
Rd. (Hwy. 164) in Graceville.

Graceville A of G
Graceville Assembly of
God Church on Hwy. 77 will


hold a Homecoming featur-
ing the Spirit Filled Sing-
ers, beginning at 10 a.m.,
Sunday, Oct. 28. The Rev.
Harold Tyus from Dothan
will be the guest speaker.
For more information, call
the Rev. Charles Jackson at
850-209-3155 or C.C. Had-
dock at 638-7029.

A.M.E. Chipley
Grant Tabernacle
A.M.E., 577 Martin Luther
King Drive in Chipley will
hold Homecoming services
on Sunday, Oct. 28. Ser-
vices will begin at 11 a.
m. followed by dinner at
Roulhac Enrichment Cen-
ter Cafeteria.
Rev. Mary L Sharpe,
pastor of Fellowship Bap-
tist Church of West Hemp-
stead, New York, and her
congregation will be the
guests. Rev. Sharpe, a na-
tive of Chipley, and the
daughter of the Deacon
William and Mrs.Versie
Lee McDougald, will de-
liver the message and her
choir will provide the mu-
sic.
Rev. Sharpe and her hus-
band, Raymond Sharp Jr.,
are the parents of seven and
the grandparents of three.

Oak Grove
Pentecostal
Oak Grove Pentecostal
Ministries will host a Chil-
dren's Crusade Oct. 29-31
from 6-8:30 p.m. at the Halle-
lujah Hooligans Ranch, 1131
Hwy. 179, Bonifay. Accord-
ing to the Rev. Tracy Hobbs,
there will be awesome prizes,
action songs, puppets, candy
and much more.


West Bonifay
Baptist festival
West Bonifay Baptist
Church is planning a Fall Food
Festival Wednesday, Oct. 31
from 5 to 7 p.m. with free food
for all. Everyone is invited to
stop by the church at 609 W.
Indiana Avenue to eat chili
from the "Chili Cook-Off"',hot
dogs with all the trimmings,
and boiled peanuts.

Calvary Baptist,
Dothan
On Thursday, Nov. 1, at 7
p.m. Christian recording art-
ist, songwriter and comedian
Mark Lowry brings the Be The
Miracle Tour to Calvary Bap-
tist Church in Dothan. Joining
Lowry will be master pianist
Stan Whitmire, and talented
group Lordsong.
Lowry, who has spent the
past 25 years on the road full-
time, has recorded six comedy
and music videos and he has
been featured on more than 60
of the popular Gaither Home-
coming videos.
Complete information may
be obtained by calling 334-
792-5159.

Bonifay Carmel
Assembly
The annual old time chick-
en purleu dinner will be held
Nov. 1. It's all you can eat and
serving begins at 4 p.m. at Car-
mel Assembly of God Church,
Bonifay.
Dinner will be accompanied
by gospel music and everyone
is invited to bring a lawn chair
and enjoy good fellowship
with friends and neighbors.
Cost of the meal is a $5
donation per person. Children


Jackson Blue Spring Basin Working Group meets


� 06


Submitted photo
The Jackson Blue Spring Basin Working Group met recently at Chipola College.
Pictured from left, are: Chipola Science professor Allan Tidwell, Working Group di-
rector; Chipola science professor Dr. Santine Cuccio, Groundwater Outreach Co-Di-
rector; Connie Bersok, Springs Coordinator for the Springs Initiative; Rick Hicks,
Florida DEP Groundwater Protection; and James Dodson, Florida DEP Groundwa-
ter Protection. For information about the Working Group, contact Vicki Mathis at
850-718-2289, or Allan Tidwell at 526-2761, Ext. 3248.


under 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-generation.
Carmel Assembly of God
is located on Highway 160 be-
tween Highways 79 and 177.
Thomas L. Moore is pastor.
Call 547-3266 for informa-
tion.

West Pittman
Baptist
West Pittman Baptist
Church will hold its Fall Festi-
val on Nov. 10, 5 to 8 p.m.
There will be free food,
huge blow up games, hay ride,
and lots of candy. Everyone is
invited to attend. Westville.
Contact is Pastor Eddie Eaton
at 956-4100.

Marianna
Episcopal
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Fine Arts Series pres-
ents Emesto Tamayo, classical
guitarist, Sunday, Nov. 18 at 4
p.m. in the church sanctuary at
4362 Lafayette Street in Mari-
anna. Donations accepted for
the Fine Arts Series. Meet the
artist at a reception following
the concert.

Live Oak A of G
Tune in Every Sunday to
MediaCom Cable channel 12
at 2 p.m. for "Sonrise" from
the Live Oak Assembly of
God Church.
The Sunday school lesson,
taught by Betty Land, will be
followed by an inspired mes-
sage. Tune in to see the "Son-
rise."



OUT ABOUT
Thk ma c.M


tary Clubs of the Pensacola
region; "Leaders and Leg-
ends Award" for Environ-
mental Leadership (2006);
Sacred Heart Hospital's
Presidential Achievement
Award (2004); Women's
Business Center's "Break-
ing the Corporate Glass
Ceiling Award" (2004);
Girl Scout's "Woman of
Distinction Award; Distin-
guished Auburn Engineer
Award and the Outstand-
ing Engineering Alumnus
Award from Auburn Uni-
versity.
Story earned a B.S. de-
gree in Industrial Engi-
neering from Auburn Uni-
versity and an MBA from
the University of Alabama
in Birmingham. She stud-
ied in executive education
programs at Duke Univer-
sity and Oxford University.
She completed interna-
tional business studies at
Cambridge University and
leadership studies at Har-
vard University.
For more information,
contact Chipola Honors
adviser Bonnie Smith at
850-526-2761, Ext. 3247.


Education News Parents
Can Use focuses on schools,
learning and the No Child
Left Behind Act of 2001.
Each Thursday at 3 p.m. Ed-
ucation News can be viewed
on the Florida Education
Channel. Beginning Oct.
30, the program will also
air on Mondays at 9 a.m.
FEC can be viewed on Dish
Network, Satellite 61.5,
Channel 9418; Brighthouse
in Chipley and Graceville,
Channel 12; Comcast in
Marianna, Channel 62; and
MediaCom in Bonifay and
Vernon, Channel 12; or via
webstreaming at www.fec.
tv. Education News offers
parents and anyone with an
interest in education vital
information about getting
involved in children's learn-
ing.
Education News Parents
Can Use:
*Gives viewers the op-
portunity to ask questions
of the experts including
educators, community and
business leaders, and con-
cerned parents drawn from
communities across the

Chipola College
The following Manda-
tory courses for Child Care
Facility Personnel and Fam-
ily Child Care Home are
scheduled: 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
Observation and Screening,
Nov. 5 and 7, 6 to 9 p.m.;
Health, Safety and Nutri-
tion, Nov. 10, 7 a.m. to 3
p.m.; Rules and Regulations
(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
Monday, Jan. 7 through
April 21 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $191. An Early
Care and Education Admin-
istrative Overview course
will meet Tuesdays, Jan. 8
through April 22 from 6 to
9 p.m. Cost is $191. An
Internship course will meet
Thursday, Jan. 10 through
April 24 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $191.
A Real Estate Sales
course will meet Saturdays
and Sundays, Feb. 2, 3, 16,
17, March z1, 2, 15, from
8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is


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country-and to find out
ways to improve teaching
and learning in schools and
in the home.
*Features viewer call-ins,
lively discussion and brief
segments, including one-on-
one interviews, "how-to"
demonstrations, video and
graphics, and brief conver-
sations with parents, educa-
tors, community, business
and religious leaders, and
education experts.
*Covers subjects such as
reading, technology, school
safety, special education
and preparing for college.
Guests appear live or pre-
recorded and have included
film star Governor Arnold
Schwarzenegger, NFL foot-
ball great Darrell Green and
PBS's Bill Nye the Science
Guy.
*Targets an informed
citizenry; parents, educators
and anyone with a general
knowledge of and strong in-
terest in education.
For more information,
call the Florida Education
Channel toll-free 1-877-
873-7232, ext. 2223.

short courses
$250.
Chipola also offers cus-
tom workshops. The fol-
lowing are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrasti-
nating and Get More Done;
Whale Done: The Power of
Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Manag-
ing the Power of Expecta-
tions; Discussing Perfor-
mance; The Attitude Virus:
Curing Negativity in the
Workplace; Team Building;
What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All,
You're the Supervisor!
Gatlin Education Servic-
es offers, open enrollment,
online courses in: health
care, internet graphics/web
design, business, law and
travel.
Education To Go of-
fers online programs in:
computers, photography,
languages, writing, enter-
tainment, grant writing,
business, sales, accounting,
test prep, finance, health,
.child care, parenting, art,
history, psychology, litera-
ture, statistics, philosophy,
engineering, law and nurs-
ing. For dates and course
outlines, visit www.ed2go.
com/chipola .
For information, call
850-718-2395.





Wednesday, October 24, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B


Healthy


Eating

Nancy Berkoff


For every taste,
there is a pear

There are more than 3,000
varieties of pears known
around the world. In the Unit-
ed States and. Canada, four
pear varieties are commonly
available in markets: Bartlett,
Anjou, Bosc and Cornice.
There are also Asian pears
(sometimes called Asian ap-
ple-pears), Seckel, Forelle and
regional specialties.
There is a pear for every
taste. Yellow Bartlett actually


starts with a green skin and
then ripens to a bright yellow.
Depending on how ripe/firm
you like your yellow Bartlett,
you may be eating a hard,
green pear, or almost spoon-
ing a brilliant yellow one.
Red Bartlett starts out with a
blush, and has a bright red skin
when fully ripe. Green Anjou
starts out green and stays that
way, so you'll need to apply
some pressure to test for ripe-
ness. Red Anjou are closer
to maroon and stay fairly red
through their life cycle. Bosc
pears have a speckly brown,
pebbly skin and do not turn
color when ripened; select
Bosc when you are in a baking
or poaching mood.
If you can locate some
Cornice pears, take advan-
tage of your find. Cornice are
pears livin' large - sweet and
juicy. Seckels resemble minia-
ture pears and are very sweet
and very pretty; they can be
light green, maroon or faintly,
striped. Restaurants like to use
Seckels as a plate garnish, and
home canners may try their
hand at a sweet-pickling Seck-
els.
Forelles are another small
pear variety. They seem to
capture the colors of autumn,
as they turn a gold yellow with
crimson streaks when ripe.
Even hard, green pears are


delicate, and are almost always
picked by hand.
Have you ever wondered
why pears have sand-papery
skin, and interiors much more
gritty than apples? Pears have
"stone" cells which cause the
grit. The earlier pears are har-
vested, the less stone cells they
contain. Many growers will
pick pears early and allow
them to ripen indoors, to avoid
too much "texture."
And what about those bits
of brown and imperfections on
pear skins? As we said, pears
are pretty delicate. Insects bite
pears during development, and
this results in some imperfec-
tions in the pear. This is espe-
cially the case with organically
raised pears. When a bug takes
a chomp (and moves on) this
causes a spot that, does not
grow properly and makes a
wrinkle in the pear. They may
look damaged, but they will
taste just as good as blemish-
free pears.
You may not think of pears
when you think of vitamin C,
but one small pear has about 10
percent of your daily vitamin
C needs. In addition to vitamin
C, pears are good sources of
potassium, supplying about
30 percent of an adult's daily
needs. Pears contain two types
of fiber: cellulose and pectin.
Pectin (found in the pear's in-


terror) is thought to help with
blood-sugar control. Cellulose,
found in the peel, is thought to
help with the prevention of
certain types of cancer and to
help lower cholesterol.
If you can stop yourself
from eating pears straight from
the fruit bowl, think about add-
ing chopped pears to green
salads, yogurt, smoothies,
rice dishes, cooked vegetable
dishes (as a garnish) or on your
morning cereal.

BAKED PEARS WITH
ORANGE SAUCE
Serves 4

2 tablespoons cornstarch
3/4 cup low-fat milk or rice
milk
1 cinnamon stick
1 teaspoon fresh orange
zest
3 tablespoons orange juice
1 tablespoon maple syrup
4 medium pears, peeled
(Bosc or Anjou work well)
3 tablespoons water
1 tablespoon orange juice
concentrate
2 whole cloves

Preparation (sauce):
1. For sauce, combine cornm-
starch and 1/4 cup milk in a
small pot, stirring until blend-
ed. Add remaining milk and
cinnamon stick. Simmer over


ARTS NEWS


Silver Strings T
The Washington County
Arts Council will host the
Silver Strings Trio in con-
cert on Saturday, Nov. 4, at
3 pm at the St. Matthews
Episcopal Church which is
situated at 736 West Blvd.
in Chipley. The trio con-
sist of Carol Hayes, violin-
ist, of Destin; Judith Houl-
gate, cellist of Shalimar; and
Robin Mason Home, flutist
of Ft. Walton Beach.
Carol was principal vio-
linist for the United States
Marine Chamber Orchestra
and has performed for five
U.S. Presidents; appeared
on PBS television and in
concerts at the State De-
partment, Kennedy Center,
numerous churches and gal-
leries in Washington, D.C.,
Baltimore, Richmond, and
Norfolk, VA; appeared with
the Symphony Orchestras
in Pensacola and Mobile
and currently performs with
the Emerald Coast Philhar-
monic Orchestra.
Judith played in the
Brentwood-WestwoodSym-
phony Orchestra in Los An-
geles; played in the McLean


rio to perform Visual Art exhibit lig
Symphony, the Alexandria The Third Annual Chipo- in
Symphony and the Mount la Regional Arts Associa- p
Vernony Chamber tches- tion's Visual Art Exhibit is I e
Vernon Chamber Orches- ion to theapublic No - fo
tra, all in Virginia; played open to the public Novem- Ite:
with the Northwest Florida ber 1-13 at the Art Center,
Symphony Orchestra, the ChipolaCollege. in
Pensacola Symphony, Pen- Admission is free. de
sacola Opera Orchestra and To view the exhibit ad
with Ballet Pensacola. Cur- weekdays call the Fine and
rently she enjoys playing Performing Arts Depart- c
with the Silver Strings Trio, ment at Chipola College
Northwest Florida Trio or 850-718-2277. The Third G
Quartet. Annual Artist's Reception-
Robin Mason Home, has Sunday Afternoon with the Cc
been a teacher and perform- Arts is open to the public hi
er in the Ft. Walton Beach on November 4 from 1 to ar
area for more than 30 years. 5 p.m. The eventrincludes bi
In addition to her private artists demonstrating their e1
flute studio, Mrs. Home work, interactive/educa- 1.
teaches Applied Woodwinds tonal art opportunities tor
and conducts the flute choir, the entire family, live mu- T
'Flutes Furioso,' at Okaloo- sic, the Apalachicola River of
sa-Walton Community Col- DVD, meet the artists, re- ne
lege. She serves as princi- freshments and door prizes. w
pal flute with the Northwest qI
Florida Symphony Orches- Sunday with the pi
tra, the Emerald Coast Phil- of
harmonic Orchestra, and the Arts scheduled th
new Sinfonia Gulf Coast. The Third Annual B
Admission is $10. tickets Chipola Regional Arts As- th
are available from council sociation Sunday Afternoon te:
members or at the door. For with the Arts is planned for Bc
information, visit' washing- Nov. 4 from 1 to 5 p.m. at ho
toncountyarts.org. the Chipola Arts Center, an


Chipola College.
Original art created by
artists from the five-county
area Chipola College serves
plus musical entertainment,


tn
to
th
lib
13
ca


ght refreshments, artists
demonstrating their work,
teractive art activities for
;ople of all ages await you
r a fun filled Sunday Af-
moon with the Arts.
Admission is free. Park-
g is free. The event is
signed for children and
Lults so the entire family
an enjoy the afternoon.

greater Tuna
Tickets for the Chipola
college production of the
t comedy "Greater Tuna"
e on sale in the college
isiness office. The show
)ens a four-day run Nov.

The plot of Greater
una centers on the death
f Judge Roscoe Buck-
er, of an apparent stroke,
while wearing a 1950 tur-
ioise Dale Evans one-
ece swimsuit with "lots
f cowgal fringe." Among
e subplots are Stanley
miller's attempts to walk
e straight and narrow af-
r a stint in reform school,
ertha Bumiller's trying to
)ld her family together,
id the Smut Snatchers of
e New Order's attempts
censor books (including
e dictionary) at the local
brary. Recommended age
3 and up. For information,
ll 718-2227.


medium heat 5 minutes, stir-
ring constantly, until mixture
is thickened.
2. Reduce heat and whisk
in zest, juice and syrup until
well blended.
3. Remove from heat and
cool to room temperature.
4. Remove cinnamon stick
and discard. Cover, and re-
frigerate about 1 hour or until
completely chilled.
5. Then, preheat oven to
375 degrees. Cut pears in half
lengthwise and remove cores.
Arrange pears cut-side up in


a glass baking dish. Combine
water, concentrate, and cloves,
and pour over pears. Cover,
and bake at 350 degrees for
25-30 minutes.
6. To serve, place warm
pears in serving dishes and
spoon on cold sauce.
Nutritional information
per serving: 200 calories, 3.1
grams protein, 3.3 grams fat,
15 percent calories from fat,
4 mg. cholesterol, 40.2 grams
carbohydrates, 3.1 grams fiber,
40 mg. sodium.
Source: Nancy Berkoff


AGRICULTURE NEWS

Annual Sugarcane "Give-Away"
Monday, Nov. 5, from 8:15 am until noon, a Coopera-
tive Extension Program of the Universities and the County
will be giving away sugarcane seed stock at North Florida
Research and Education Center in Quincy.
Each registered person is allowed to cut 15 stalks of
each variety.
You will need to bring your own cutting instruments to
cut the cane stocks. Varietiesavailable are: Syrup: 71133
COM; CP 31-111; Hybrid 13; US 72-1289, 82-2; CP 36-
111; Hybrid 14; US 78-1012, 82-3; CP 52-48; Hybrid 16;
US 79-1017, Border on SW; CP 67-500; US 72-1153; US
79-1022; Chewing: CP 31-511 and Cold Hardy 8.
For those who pass through agriculture checks with the
cane, a disclosure statement will be included in each regis-
tration packet.
It is advisable to arrive early, because it will be on a first
come first serve basis.
A registration fee of $5 is due on or before Oct. 26 and
late registration is $8 on site.
For additional information contact the Gadsden County
Extension Service at 850-875-7255. You can also contact
Collin W. Adcock, Washington County Horticulture Agent
at 1424 Jackson Avenue, Chipley, FLA. or call Office,
638-6180; Suncom: 769-6180; Fax: 638- 6181; Cell: 256-
655-2764 or online at collinwa@ifas.ufl.edu.

Ag Enterprise workshop
The UF/IFAS North Florida Research and Education
Center-Suwannee Valley in Live Oak, Fla., will be offering
its "Agriculture Enterprise Workshops for North Florida,"
Wednesday, Nov. 14, from 8 a.m. to 2:15 p.m.
"Attendees will be able to actually see first hand many
alternative enterprises available to them," said Bob Hoch-
muth, a UF/IFAS Multi-County Extension Agent based at
the NFREC-SV. "The workshops will demonstrate impor-
tant aspects of production and marketing so the transition
to those alternatives will be successful."
Attendees will be able to choose four workshops from a
list of 13 topics including: "Worker Protection Standards:
Requirement Review","Worker Protection Standards: Train
the Trainer Certification (English & Spanish)", "Producing
for Niche Markets with Hydroponic Systems", "Profitable
Plant Alternatives", "Soils and Their Management", "Food
Safety and the Farm", "Small Ruminants", "Fruit Orchard
Opportunities", "First Detector: Hands-on Disease Identi-
fication", "Basic Farm Arithmetic", and "Energy Options
for Your Farm: The Coming Storm". Each workshop is
designed to provide hands-on learning and useful informa-
tion to growers and others who are interested in exploring
alternative enterprises and practices.
CEUs and CCAs will be available. The registration fee
is $15 by Nov. 5, 2007, and $20 after Nov. 5 and includes
lunch, refreshments, and program materials. The registra-
tion deadline is Nov. 12 at 5 p.m. Visit http://nfrec-sv.ifas.
ufl.edu or email Karen Hancock at khancock@ufl.edu or
call 386-362-1725 ext.101 for more information.




OUT ABOUT
Things..tdo In Washington, Holmes and Surrounding Counties
Check out orsU bmritevents at www.chipleypaper.com OR www.bonifaynow.com


Submitted photo
The Silver Strings trio will perform in Chipley, thanks
to the Washington County Arts Council. The event is
Nov. 4 at the St. Matthews Episcopal Church.


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OBITUARIES


Ruby Lee Cox
Ruby Lee Wells Cox, 89,
died Oct. 13. She was born
Sept. 6, 1918, in Newville,
Ala., to Wicks and Viola
Bowen Wells.
Cox had lived in
Graceville and Milton. She
was a former member of the
Order of Eastern Star No.
245, and an active member
of First Baptist Church of
Graceville for more than
50 years, until her health
failed.
She also had attended
First United Methodist
Church in Milton. She
was retired as department
manager from Gayfers in
Tallahassee.
She was preceded in
death by her husband of 65
years, Frank Woodfin Cox,
and three brothers.
Survivors include a
son, Woodfin D. Cox and
wife, Hilda, of Milton; two
granddaughters, and two
great-granddaughters.
Services were held Oct.
15 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Gerald
Shelton officiating.
Burial was in Marvin
ChapelCemetery withJames
& Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Emerald
Coast Hospice in Panama
City.

Coy L. Hinson
Coy Lee Hinson, 96,
of Bonifay died Oct. 11 at
Doctors Memorial Hospital
in Bonifay. He was born
June 14, 1911, in Faydette,
Ala., to George and Mattie
Creel Hinson.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, his
wife, Gladys Hinson, and
children.
Survivors include his
wife, Melvina Pinkston
Hinson of Bonifay; two
stepdaughters, Sherry
Richard of Panama City
and Sharon Gendason
of Baltimore, Md.; 10
grandchildren, 21 great-
grandchildren and four
great-great-grandchildren.
Services were held Oct.
14 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Jason
Campbell officiating.
Burial was in Live Oak
Assembly of God Church
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Charlotte Martin
Charlotte Bowman
Martin, 88, of Calera, Ala.,
died Oct. 12. She was a
member of Concord Baptist
Church.
Martin was preceded in
death by her husband, Harry
P. Martin.
Survivors include two
sons, Philip Martin and John
Martin and wife, Mary; a
daughter, Ann Martin Lynn
and husband, David; two
brothers, Al Bowman and
Everette Bowman; three
grandchildren and their
spouses.
Services were held Oct.
14 in the funeral home
chapel.
Burial was Oct. 15 at
Poplar Head Cemetery
in Bonifay. Bolton-


Senior trips
*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 FDR home
place and museum.
*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 Roll.
*December 8-12; three
nights and four days to


Letlow Funeral Home of
Columbiana directed in
Alabama and Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directed
at the graveside.
Memorials may be made
to Concord Baptist Church,
Calera, AL or a charity of
choice.

Annette Facion
Annette Marie McBride
Facion, 65, of Cottonwood,
Ala., died Oct. 14 at
Southeast Alabama Medical
Center in Dothan. She was
born Aug. 5, 1942, to the
late Joe Nathan and Dozie
Lee Holloway.
She was converted at an
early age and joined Union
Hill Missionary Baptist
Church. She loved fishing
and spending time with
family and friends.
She was preceded in death
by a son, Billy McBride,
and a granddaughter.
Survivors include her
husband, Johnny B. Gacion,
and a daughter, Gail Dixon,
both of Cottonwood;
two sons, Tony McBride
of Detroit, Mich., and
Timothy McBride of
Tacoma, Wash.; two sisters,
Annie Mae Harrison and
Fannie Merle Jones, both of
Rochester, N.Y.; one aunt,
16 grandchildren, a great-
grandchild, two special
nieces, and a host of nieces,
nephews, cousins and other
family.
Funeral was held Oct. 29
at Union Hill Missionary
Baptist Church in
Cottonwood with the Rev.
Walter White Jr. officiating.
Burial was in the
church cemetery with
McKinnie Funeral Home of
Campbellton directing.

Lagusta Carlton
Lagusta "Gus" Virginia
Carlton, 82, of Tallahassee
died Oct. 15 in Tallahassee.
He was born March 22,
1925.
Survivors include a son,
Raymond Earl Carlton
of Tallahassee; three
brothers, Pebble Carlton of
Pensacola, Eugene Carlton
of Panama City and James
Carlton of Tallahassee; and
a sister, Mildred Woody of
Baltimore, Md.
Graveside services were
held Oct. 19 at Lovewood
Cemetery with the Rev.
Ralph Griffin officiating
and Brown Funeral Home
of Chipley directing.

Loretta Mae
Baker
Loretta Mae Baker, 75,
of Chipley, died Thursday,
Oct. 18, at her home. She
was born on May 1, 1932,
in Pittsburgh, Penn., to John
and Catherine (Melder)
Stierheim. She had resided
in Chipley since 1987
moving from Miami. She
was of the Catholic Faith
and a member of St. Joseph
the Worker Catholic Church
in Chipley.
She was preceded in
death by her son, Jeffery
Alan Baker.
Survivors include her
husband, Clement Baker
of Chipley; two daughters,
Linda Savits and husband

enjoy Christmas in Pigeon
Forge, Tenn. Blackbear
Jamboree dinner and
show, Triumphant/Gospel
Southern Show Christus
Gardens/The Miracle an
other places of interest are
scheduled.
For reservations or
more information about
these tours, contact Kenny
Gordon at 850-482-4799.


Senior
opportunity
Senior companions
are needed by Elder Care
Services, Inc. Anyone 60


Richard, of Miami and Lana
L. Cargile and husband
Thomas, of Chipley, four
grandchildren and one
great-grandchild.
Funeral services were
held Oct. 22, at St. Joseph
the Worker Catholic Church
with the Father Sean Knox
officiating.
Interment followed in
the Calvary Cemetery with
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.
Donations may be made
to Covenant Hospice, 4440
Lafayette Street, Marianna,
FL 32446.

Frederick G.
Gilbert
Frederick Gerald
Gilbert, 31, of Graceville
died October 20. He was
preceded in death by his
mother, Mazell Johnson
Gilbert and a brother Lury
T. Gilbert.
Survivors include his
fiancee, Coreatha Walker of
Graceville; two sons, Chris
and Caleb, and a daughter,
Caylee, all of Graceville;
his father, Lury J. Gilbert of
Malone; stepmother, Zane
Gilbert of Campbellton;
two brothers, Quintin
Beechum and wife Vivian
and Dexter Gilbert all of
Campbellton; three sisters,
Amanda Trueblood of
Denver, Colo.,Angela Parks
and Kristy Gilbert, both of
Campbellton and a host of
nieces, nephews, family
members and friends.
Funeral services were
held Oct. 20 at St. Paul
A.M.E. Church with
the Rev. Sandra Jones
officiating. Interment
followed in the Springfield
A.M.E. Church Cemetery
with McKinnie Funeral
Home of Campbellton
directing.

Richard R.
Arnold, Jr.
Richard "Rick"
Ray Arnold, Jr., 60, of
Wheelwright, Ky., died
Oct. 17 in Kentucky. He
was born Nov. 13, 1946,
in Marion County, Ky. to
Richard Ray Sr. and Betty
(Krone) Arnold. He lived
in Panama City for 10
years prior to returning to
Kentucky in July of 2005.
While serving in the United
States Navy during the
Vietnam War he served on
the USS Forrestal. Arnold
held the commission of
Colonel on the staff of the
Governor of Kentucky in
the. Honorable Order of
Kentucky Colonels, Inc.
He was an expert wood
craftsman, and loved to
fish.
Survivors include
his wife, Joycey Pelfrey
Arnold, of Wheelwright;
a son, Jeff Arnold and a
daughter, Penny Cooper,
both of Canden, N. C. and
two grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held Oct. 21, at the funeral
home's Brickyard Road
Chapel in Chipley with
the Rev. Gary Wiggins
officiating. Interment
followed in the Vernon
Cemetery in Vernon with
Brown Funeral Home

or older and living on a
limited income is invited to
investigate the program.
Volunteers will receive
assistance with an annual
physical examination. They
will be reimbursed each
month at 44.5 cents per
mile and receive a tax-free
stipend (hourly pay, not
counted as income).
The Senior Companion
Program "gives you an


opportunity to serve your
community," reports
Gina Smith of Elder Care
Services.
For more information,
call her at 850-547-2511.


Pre-paid college
The Florida Prepaid
College Board sold its
first prepaid plan in 1988.
Since then, about 184,000
students have used their
Florida Prepaid College
Plan benefits at universities
and colleges, and one out
of 10 young Floridians,
from babies to high school
students, currently are
enrolled in the Florida
Prepaid College Plan.
The Florida Prepaid
College Board is opening
its 20th annual enrollment.
The new 2007-08 Florida
Prepaid College Plan prices
from October 15, 2007 until
the sign-up deadline of
January 31, 2008. The price
of a fouir-year university
tuition plan starts at about
$3 a day for a newborn.
The two-year community
college tuition plan begins
at about $1 a day.
"A whole generation of
children has grown up with
the security and promise of
having a Florida Prepaid
College Plan," Governor
Charlie Crist said. "The
opportunity to send a child
to college is a wonderful
part of the American dream.
By planning ahead, college
is affordable."
A freshman who entered
a Florida public university
this fall, whose family
bought the Florida Prepaid
College four-year university


tuition plan is worth considering


tuition plan when that
student was a baby, paid
$3,844 for four years of
tuition that costs $11,373
today. That is a savings of
more than $7,500.
"With college costs rising
faster than inflation, it's
smart for families to start
saving early by prepaying
for college," Tom Wallace,
executive director of the
Florida Prepaid College
Board, said. "The Florida
Prepaid College Plan gives
families ways to save for
college that fit their budgets
and fulfill their dreams of
giving their child a college
education."
The Florida Prepaid
College Plan allows
families to prepay for
tuition, local fees, a new
tuition differential fee and
dormitory housing at today's
plan prices. The new tuition
differential fee plan covers
the cost of this fee that
eventually may add up to as
much as 30 to 40 percent of
regular tuition at research-
level state universities.
The Florida Prepaid
College Plan is financially
guaranteed by the state of
Florida, so it is a safe way
to save. Families don't have
to worry about the stock
market or remembering to
put money aside for college.
Once a child is enrolled in
the Florida Prepaid College


Plan, payments do not
increase.
When a child is ready
for college, the Florida
Prepaid College Plan
covers the actual cost at any
Florida public university or
community college. If the
student decides to attend a
private college, an out-of-
state college or a vocational/
technical school, the value of
the plan may be transferred
to any eligible institution.
To qualify for a plan,
the child or the child's
parent/guardian must be a
Florida resident. Parents,
grandparents, friends
and even businesses can
purchase a plan.
Families can sign up
online for the Florida Prepaid
College Plan at , or call 1-
800-552-GRAD (4723)
to request an Enrollment
Kit and paper application
in English or Spanish and
to speak with a customer
representative.
To obtain current plan
prices, families must enroll
by January 31, 2008. If
they enroll after January 31,
2008, they will be subject
to plan prices that go into
effect as of October 2008.
For more information,
contact Diane Hirth, Florida
Prepaid College- Board,
(850) 488-8514 or e-mail
dianemurdock@myfloridap
repaid.com.


PET TALK


If you're thinking about
getting Sparky a shock
collar, you may be in for a
jolt yourself, experts say.
There are many options
available for pet owners
when it comes to training the
new member of the family,
and the most controversial
method of training is the use
of shock collars or shock
fences. Numerous stories
and photos have surfaced in
the media showing animals
that have been harmed by
these devices, notes Dr.
Bonnie Beaver, an animal
behavior expert at Texas
A&M University's College
of Veterinary Medicine &
Biomedical Sciences.
She says the main reason
some pet owners have
chosen to use shock collars
is to stop their dog from
barking, adding that there are
two types of shock collars
commercially available that
a dog will wear around its
neck. One type is remotely
controlled by the owner and
the other is activated by a
bark-programmable item.
Shock fences are a little
more technical and are used
to keep the dog inside a
designated boundary. The
pet owner buries wires
in the yard that mark the
boundary in which the pet
can roam. If the pet crosses
this boundary, the collar
located on its neck will


deliver a shock.
"In theory, these
devices provide an instant
punishment for a bark
(the bark activated shock
collars) or for a wrong
move (remote-controlled
ones) when training a dog,"
Beaver explains. However,
the potential for overuse
and abuse of these devices
far outweighs the benefit,
she adds.
She says there are many
instances where shock
collars and fences do not
work.
Beaver offers this
example in reference to
shock fences: "Strong
instincts to chase (a running
deer, a jogger, a stray dog)
may cause a trained dog to
chase through the boundary.
Some dogs do not respect
the shock, and will run
through the 'boundary' and
suffer the shock as they
do. This has been found in
many cases, rendering the
shock to be unnecessary
and unsuccessful."
Many people have found
shock collars and fences to
be not only ineffective but
also inhumane.
"These devices (shock
collars and fences) can
provide an excessive
punishment to the point
that the dog is terrorized,"
says Beaver. "They can
be ineffective because the


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amount of shock is too little
(poor contact, too much hair,
weak battery). They can be
used out of context (remote
control) because the owner
is mad at the dog and 'zaps'
it at an inappropriate time
out of anger.
"The shock collar
can also do significant
psychological damage to a
dog that does not connect
the shock with the reason
for the shock. The shock is
generally considered to be
inhumane."
There are many more
humane methods for training
that have been found to be
more effective, she notes.
"Collars for barking dogs
that squirt a citrus smell and
make a hissing sound have
been proven to be more
effective than the shock
collars," Beaver adds.
"And of course, there
are real fences for yards that
are safer and more effective
than the shock fences."
Pet Talk is a service of
the College of Veterinary
Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences, Texas A&M
University. Stories can be
viewed on the World Wide
Web at http://www.tamu.
edu/tamunews/.


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S"Serving You Is Our Most
Important Product"


1396 Jackson Ave.* Chipley, FL 32428
1 (850) 638-1805 _


I " -


.. . ..i. .







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 24, 2007 * 9B U



638-0212

* u a m y m * 638-4242

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20. 5 4 7 - 9 4 1 4
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. MAILING ADDRESSES
, . - Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & J REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50 P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


S| 1100 oo 110oo
(850) 224-9115 AT PULASKI property described below.
i ^BPersonal Representative:
NANCY CARTER COOKE Adoption Case No. 145 YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI-
4300 Pinehollow Court FlED that an action to
Alpharetta, GA 30022 JOHN WILLIAM BELL and foreclose a mortgage on
ANNQUNCEMENTSi As published in the Wash- wife, the following property in
1100- Leal Advertisin ington County News Octo- ROSEMARY RENEA Marion County, Florida:
1110 - Classified Notices ber 24, 31,.2007 HENSON BELL,
1120 - Public Notices/ SUNNY HILLS UNIT
Announcements Petitioners, SUNNYE HILLS UNIT
1130 - Adoptions NINETEEN, according to
1140- HappyAds IN THE CIRCUIT COURT v corded in Plat Bother okeof, ats re-
110 - Found JUDICIAL CIRCUITEE IN BOBBI JO LYNN NOSS, Pages 65 through 79, of
AND FOR WASHINGTON FRANKLIN WILLIAMS, and the Public Records of
COUNTY, FLORIDA ANY UNKNOWN BIRTH Washington County, Flor-
COUNTY, FLORID FATHER OF MARIANNA Ida.
THE DELTONA CORPO- FRANCES BELL, has been filed against you
a Delaware Corporation Respondents. and you are required to
serve a copy of your writ-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Plaintiff, ORDER OF PUBLICATION ten defenses, if any, to it
FOR WASHINGTON t on Timothy C. Campbell,
COUNTY, FLORIDA It appearing from the comrn- Esq., Plantiff's Attorney,
PROBATE DIVISION ROSELYN MCLEAN, A plaint, which is sworn, that 228 E. 4th Street, Panama
Married Person Respondents Franklin Wil- City, FL 32401 and file the
File No. 67-07-CP-111 PHILMORE MCLEAN, An ams and any unknown original with the Clerk of
Unmarried Person birth father cannot be Io- the above styled Court no
IN RE: ESTATEOF Unmarrcated upon diligent search later than 30 days from
RALPH CAMPBELL Defendants. and inquiry so that ordi- the date of the first publi-
CARTER, nary process of law can- cation of this notice of ac-
Deceased. CIVIL COURT DIVISION not be served upon them; tion; otherwise a default
service of process by pub- will be entered against
NOTICE TO CREDITORS CASE NO.: location is ordered and he you for the relief de-
67-07-CA-275 is hereby required to ap- mended in the Complaint
The administration of the pear and answer or other- filed herein.
estate of RALPH CAMP- NOTICE OF ACTION wise defend against the
BELL CARTER, deceased, Petition for Adoption and WITNESS my hand and
whose date of death was TO: R o S E L Y N Termination of Parental the Seal of this Court, this
September 4, 2007, is MCLEAN and PHILMORE Rights within 30 days after 10th day of October,
pending in the Circuit MCLEAN, residence un- the date of the last publi- 2007.
Court for Washington known, if alive, and if cation of this notice; other-
County, Florida, Probate dead, their unknown wise, a default judgement LINDA HAYES COOK,
Division, File Number spouse, heirs, devisees, will be entered against Re- CLERK OFTHE COURT
67-07-CP-111, the ad- grantees, creditors or spondents for the relief WASHINGTON COUNTY,
dress of which is 1293 other parties claiming by, demanded in the com- FLORIDA
Jackson Avenue, Suite through, under or against plaint. By C Davidson
101, Chipley, Florida them and all other per- It is ORDERED that Peti- As Deputy Clerk
32428. The names and sons claiming any right ti- tioners be allowed to pro- TIMOTHY C. CAMPBELL
addresses of the personal tie or interest in the real ceed with substituted Attorney for Plaintiff
representative and the property described below, service and that his notice 228 E. 4TH Street
personal representative's shall be published in a Panama City, FL 32401
attorney are set forth be- YOU ARE HEREBY NO- newspaper of general cir- Phone: (850) 763-8466
low. TIFIED that an action to culation in Washington As published in the Wash-
foreclose a mortgage on County, Florida, once a ington County News Oc-
All creditors of the dece- the following property in week for four (4) consecu- tober 17, 24, 2007
dent and other persons Marion County, Florida: tive weeks.
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate Lot 15, Block 1101, of This the 19th day of Sep-
on whom a copy of this SUNNY HILLS UNIT NINE- tember, 2007
notice is required to be TEEN, according to the Notice of Receipt
serve must file their claims Plat thereof, as recorded Robert'L Jones of Stormwater Permit
with this court WITHIN in Plat Book 3, at Pages CHANCELLOR Application
THE LATER OF THREE (3) 65 through 79, of the Pub- By: Lisa L. Collins
MONTHS AFTER THE lic Records of Washing- Sup.Ct. No. 16035 Notice is hereby given
DATE OF THE FIRST ton County, Florida. (615)269-5540 that pursuant to Chapter
PUBLICATION OF THIS 373, Florida Statutes and
NOTICE OR THIRTY (30) *has been filed against you As published in the Wash- Chapter 62-346, Florida
DAYS AFTER THE DATE and you are required to ington County News Octo- Administrative Code
OF SERVICE OF A COPY serve a copy of your writ- ber 3, 10, 17, 24, 2007 (FA.C.), the following ap-
OF THIS NOTICE ON ten defenses, if any, to it plication for an Individual
THEM. on Timothy C. Campbell, Stormwater Permit has
Esq., Plaintiff's Attorney, been received by the
All other creditors of the 228 E. 4th Street, Panama Northwest Florida Water
decedent and other per- City, FL 32401 and file the IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Management District:
sons who have claims or original with the Clerk of OF THE FOURTEENTH
demands against the de- the above styled Court no JUDICIAL CIRCUIT IN Application #3 from An-
cedent's estate must file later than 30 days from AND FOR WASHINGTON drew Sherrod. The proj-
their claims with this court the date of the first publi- COUNTY FLORIDA ect is locatedin Washing-
WITHIN THREE (3) cation of this notice of ac- ton County on the north
MONTHS AFTER THE tion; otherwise a default THE DELTONA CORPO- side of Rufus Road, north
DATE OF THE FIRST will be entered against RATION, of Sunny Hills, FL TheIn-
PUBLICATION OF THIS w be nere l as re corporation Ndividual Stormwater Per-
NOTICE.You for the relief de- a Delaware corporation mit application is for con
NOTICE. handed in the Complaint mit application is for con-
filed herein. p laintiff struction of Magnolia Es-
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED filed herein. Plaintiff, states Subdivision, 45 lots,
WITHIN THE TIME PERI- WITNESS my hand and vs minimum one acre, with
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC the Seal of this Court, this ROSELYN MCLEAN, A 4,753 linear feet of paved
TION 733.702 OF THEDA P 10th day of October, 2007. Married Person roads.
CODE WILL BE FOREVER PHILMORE MCLEAN, An The file containing the
CODEWILLBE FOREVER LINDA HAYES COOK, Unmarried Person aoe-ledcainis
BARRED. CLERK OF THECOURT above-listed application is
S TH N . available for inspection
NOTWITHSTANDING THE WASHINGTON COUNTY Defendants. Monday through Friday
TIME PERIODS SERTFLORIDA RT DIVISION except for legal holidays,
FORTH ABOVE, ANY 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
CLAIM FILED TWO (2) By C Davidson CASE NO.: Central Time at the North-
YEARS OR MORE AFTER As Deputy Clerk 67-07-CA-276 west Florida Water Man-
THE DECDEENT'S DATE agement District's ERP
OF DATEH IS BARRED. TIMOTHY C. CAMPBELL NOTICE OF ACTION Office, 800 Hospital Drive,
THE DATE OF FIRST Attorney for Plaintiff Crestview, FL 32539.
PUBLICATION OF THIS 228 E. 4TH Street TO R E L Y N Written obj
NOTICE IS: October 24, Panama City, FL 32401 MCLEAN andPHILMOR Written objections to an
2007. Phone: (850) 763-8466 MCLEAN, residence un- but should be filed with
Attorney for Personal Rep- As pushed in the Wash- known, if alive, and if the District Clerk, 8
resentative: ington County News Octo- dead, their unknown Water Management Drive,
ber 17, 24, 2007 spouse, heirs, deviseesi Havana, FL 32333-4712,
AARON R. HOLLOWAY grantees, creditors or no later than 14 days from
Florida Bar No. 0096426 other parties claiming by, the date of publication.
Ausley & McMullen through, under or against Written objections should
Post Office Box 391 IN THE CHANCERY them and all other per- identify the objector by
Tallahassee, Florida COURT FOR GILES sons claiming any right, ti- name and address, and
32302 COUNTY, TENNESSEE tie or interest in the real y describe the objec-
fuly dscibeth obec


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p



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tion to the application. Fil-
ing a written objection
does not entitle you to a
Chapter 120, Florida Stat-
utes (FS.), Administrative
Hearing.. Only those per-
sons whose substantial
interests are affected by
the application and who
file a petition meeting the
requirements of Sections
120.596 and 120.57, F.S.,
and Chapter 28-106, I
FA.C., may obtain an Ad-
ministrative hearing. All
timely filed written objec-
tions will be presented to
the Governing Board for
consideration in its delib-
erations prior to final ac-
tion on the application.
No further public notice
will be provided regarding
these applications. Per-
sons wishing to remain
advised of further pro-
ceedings and any public
hearing date or to receive
a copy of the Technical I
Staff Report should re-
quest that in writing to the
Tallahassee address
above or by e-mail to
ErpPermits@nwfwmd.state.fl.u
s. Notices of Pro-
posed Agency Action will
be sent only to persons
who have filed such re- -
quests.
by: Angela Cassidy, Asso-
ciate Regulatory Admin-
istrator
Northwest Florida Water
Management District
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Oc-
tober 24, 2007 L


We've Made It Easier For You


To Place Your Classified Ad! '
I





(850) 638-0212 or (850) 547-9414



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







(850) 638-4601 or (850) 547-9418 I



zanderson@chipleypaper.com


Your ad will appear in three newspapers and on


the internet for one week.


Washington County News


Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Weekly Advertiser







DEADLINE IS NOON ON MONDAY*
DIRECTIONS: Clearly print one word per space. Minimum $6.50 order (20 words or less),
250 each additional word. Call for border and color rates.
J Check Enclosed


Charge It L Visa j Master Card [ Discover U American Express

# Exp.


Name

Address


_______________ST____ Zip_____


Daytime Phone_
*Holiday deadlines subject to change.


Fmail


Publisher reserves the right to edit, in part or whole, any advertisement considered objectionable.
- - -- -- _1-- 1


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STZi


Grain fed steer ready for For Sale- member 3rd. From Hwy 79 Washer and dryer $150
COLOR SELLS! freezer. He weighs 7 to LUMBER-LUMBER-LUM- (at New Hope, south of pair. Antique dining table
SIS 800 pounds. Call BER. 850-638-8722 Vernon), on Hwy 284 or &9 chairs $500.3 wheeler
Get Your Classified 850-547-4978 850-260-2858. e nn o with bow racks $400. 24
Ad in Shell Landing Rd. To wtabove ground poo $75
COLOR!. Hinson Cross-roads. above ground pool $75
COLOR! Hay: square bales, horse Hinson Cross- roads 850-260-3117
Call now for details quality, coastal bur. $5.00 ri]II i :] IL Yard Sale, Friday & Satur-
and 38-02benoticed a bale. 850-547-3709 I W I , day, October 26th & 27th,
or 1665 Flowing Well Rd. i"
or . p . � , ,., Q,,ioi i ' Bethlehem area. 547-2353 fa,--- -
547-9414 Peanut Hay for Sale! Eagle Trading Post- 6Bthehe wga.W4 -23R5
Cell # call 3312 Main St., Vernon, Yard Sale: Friday, Satur- 3320
850-527-4136 Fl. Household goods day, November 2nd &3rd.rseres
collectibles and an- at Blesses Trinity Catholic LC Plants, trees and
tiques. Open 1-5 Fri- Church, 2331 Hwy. 177-A LLC Plants, trees and
ph rt . cjs Brt days and 10-4 SatuMr- Bonay h sign, landscape contract-
d 5 days and Sundays. Will ing, irrigation systems.
1 buy good used furni- 1788 White Road, Bonifay,
SBl S ture.850-774-4688.0 o FL 32425 (Washington
Young' Male doctor 850-468 --- - County) (850)638-1202;-
looking for female n Pa- - Ca M IRK&L Farms 326-1500
,companion 18-28 for FU ITR EGreen Peanuts for ashvfll ets
travel and good times. M.ERCtHNISEE p aBoiling
Looking for someone . 3220 l 1567 Piney Grove Rd., Maphis Tree Farm
different, not something 3100 - Antiques B&B Furniture 1342 Chipley. Nursery & Gift Shop
different. Please . send 3110 - Appliances B & Siurue Monday thru Friday
photo & info to 3120 - Arts & Crafts North RR Avenue, Chip- 8am-6pm, Fall is here and so are
drtomas17@yahoo.com 3130 - Auctions ley. We pay cash for Saturday 8am-5pm. our pumpkins, corn
3140 - Baby Items clean, quality furniture. 260-5003; 527-3380 stalks, hay, gourds,
3150 - Building Supplies 850-557-0211 or mums, dianuthus, orna-
3160 - Business 850-415-6866. Ask for PEAS PEAS PEAS mental cabbage & kale
Equipment Pasco or Carolyn White & dark peas for vegetable plants. We
- 3170P- Collectibles ________um|r sale. Call 579-4838 for also have fall wreaths,
3180 - Computers
3190 - Electronics Furniture & Mattresses price and directions, table arrangements,
3200 - Firewood Low, low, low overhead scarecrows, etc. We
,.'. 3210-Free Pass it On guarantees low, low, low have lots of plants,
S - 3220 - Furniture prices. P&S Discount Fur- W, shrubs & trees to
3230 - Garage/Yard Sales nature, Chipley. (Since 3300 choose from as well as
, 3240 - Guns ' 1973) 850638-4311 1980 20ft Wellcraft with pears, blueberry, figs,
3250 - Good Things to Eat _ 350 inboard with small grapes, etc. Come see
3260 - Health & Fitness
S 3270 - Jewelry/Clothing cabin and duel axle alumi- us at 814 Rattlebox Rd.
, PE'S 0 3280 - Machinery/! sale, num trailer. Water ready, 3 miles soqth of Chipley
2100 - Pets Equipment needs TLC. $2000. Also, off Orange Hill Rd.
2110- Pets: Free to 3290 - Medical Equipment 3230 four True Dodge alumi- 850-638-8243. Lic
Good Home 3300 - Miscellaneous num Twenties with four A133966.
2120-Pet Supplies 3310 - Musical InstrumentsHouse full of furniture, brand new Cooper Dis-_______Gd 1 eWn
2130- Farm Animals/ 3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ shop full of tools, pool ta- coverer $1000. Call cell#
Supplies Supplies ble, 16'/2X7 foot trailer. 850-260-2004; work cell#
2140 - Pets/Livestock 3330 - Restaurant/Hotel Must see to appreciate. 850-258-5940
Wanted 3340 - Sporting Goods October 24th until gone.
3350-Tickets (Buy & Sell) 1018 Scenic Hill Circle, - ,,l
Bonifay. 844-0264
21003100 Semi-Annual 9 mile Comn- Bales of hay for sale.
3L - munity yard sale, Satur- $5/per bale. 535-2264
Wanted To Buy antiques, day, November 3rd, 7a.m.
U.K.C Registered Blue- collectibles, gold, silver, until. 8 miles north of I Buy Coins EMPOaI
tick Puppies for sale. dinnerware, collections, Westville, 5 miles South of Silver-Morgans-Gold 4100 - Help Wanted
850-773-3313. paintings, call Al Schmidt New Hope on Hwy. 179-A. Located Chipley area. 4130 - Employment
850-638-7304 Hundreds of items. 1-877-809-8715. Information


Fma I l.







* 10B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 24, 2007


Care Giver
After school care
needed, Bethlehem dis-
trict, must drive, refer-
ences, background check
and drug screening will be
performed Only long term
need apply. 547-5919.


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Autos For Sale


Police Impounds for Sale! 96 Honda Accord $750! 94
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$500! Cars from $500! 97 Chevy Cavalier $800! 95 VW
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Dwayne Atkins ISR .. -


: HOME DAILY!
ay and benefits
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rksl S/T & IL/T
ty. CDL-A wiX,
Y O A .
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"Maki difference, in'ow-
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Miscellaneous

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Established 1977.


Education Healthcare Trades
Help wanted egg collec-
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teacher for 2 year old an immediate opening in good health. Call tion C
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Call 850-547-1444 LPN. Hours are Management anna
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apply, terprises, LLC is look-
Lead guitar player ing for experienced
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Opening for a Bookkeeper
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Position provides a fully capable backup
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but not be limited to: accounts payable
processing, receiving documentation, gen-
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Competitive pay and benefits. Pre-employ-
ment drug screen required. EOE
To apply for this position, contact your lo-
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JobsPlus
171 N. 9th Street
DeFuniak Springs, FI 32433
850-951-8256


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4A


11 -.


Administrative Avon Representa- Drivers
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Receptionist needed for fay Chipley, Drivers
Doctor's. office. Call Graceville, Wausau, Top pa
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An Opportunity
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te and Construc-
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Workers


Office Manager
Chipley, FL
Florida Freedom Newspapers is seeking a hands-on
accounting professional to take on the role of Office
Manager at The Washington County News in Chip-
ley, FL. The position will involve a great deal of or-
der entry and customer service. The candidate will
need to read and interpret financial statements, as-
sist in the preparation of forecasts and budgets, co-
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cash reconciliation and deposits and be a function-
ing member of the management team.
Position offers the ability to make a productive im-
pact in a positive work environment and features a
competitive pay and benefits package.
Florida Freedom Newspapers is a drug-free
workplace and equal opportunity employer.
Interested candidates should e-mail or fax their
resume and salary requirements to:
Joan Kirkland@link.freedom.com,
(850) 763-8049
or apply online at
www.emeraldcoast.com/employ_app.
Equal Opportunity Employer - Drug-free Workplace


007 NS AN ARM5AD I


.- . ,. ,, A.7U0t.


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t


ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medical,
busmens. parlegl.omputers. criminal justice Jobplace-
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www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.

AIRLINES AREHIRING-TrainforhighpayingAviatiotf
Maintenance Career. FAA approvedprogram. Financial aid
if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation
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DAY! REF#FL07.


RealEstate


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPE TO BEAUTI-
FULWESTERNNORTHCAROLINAMTSFREEColor
Brochure & InformationMOUNTAINPROPERTIES with
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acreage. CHEROKEE MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL ES-
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(800)841-5868.

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5333. Realty Of Murphy 317 Peachtree St. Murphy, N.C.
28906. www.realtyofmurphy.com.

1ST TIME OFFERED Colorado Mountain Ranch. 35
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majestic lake, beautifully treed, 360 degree mountain views,
adjacenttonational forest. EZTerms. (866)353-4807.

AFFORDABLE LAKE PROPERTIES On pristine
34,000acreNorrisLakeOver800milesofwoodedshoreline
Four Seasons- Call(888)291-5253 OrvisitLakeside Realty
www.lakesiderealty-tn.com.


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0962www.joyapacifica.com.

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your hometown specialists, (877)BUY-MTNS or
www.buymtns.com.


Steel Buildings


STEELBUILDING SALE! "ManufacturerDirect!" Take
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All Steel Buildings. National Manufacturer. 40x60 to
100x250 Factorydirecttocontractororcustomer. (800)658-
2885www.rigidbuilding.com.








ANF

ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA


Classified Display Mero Daily






(Week of October 22, 2007)


OFF

|oe MSRP


NEW 2007

NISSAN

ALTIMA,

SENTRA,,


and

VERSA

Interest Rates

As Low As



1.9% A.PR.
With Approved Credit
USED CARS
04 TOYOTA SI1ENNA CE Automatic, Family Vehicle, #842500.. $10,968
01 NISSAN FRONTIER CREW CAB XE, V-6, Roof Rack, #8807002 ......$12,968
03 NISSAN ITERRA Great Small SUV, #8919001........... $1,968
06NISSANALTIMA2.5S PowerPkg., Economical, #8651001............ 18,968
06 TOYOTA TUNDRA Access Cab, SR5, #9104379 ....... $21,968
07 NISSAN MURANO S AWD Clean, Power Pkg., #N9004371 $27,968
SEE YOUR FAVORITE SALESMAN:
Billy Baxley, Sales Manager; Michael John Mitchell, Asst. Sales Manager; Scott Jordan, Used Car
Manager, Jerett Evans, David Ryzak, Seab Summers and Frankie Paulk,


RIIHIIi -MILLER

NISSAN ,

4200 W. Lafayette St., Marianna, FL

(850) 482-6317 1,.866-421-4975


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.
Administrative
Office departments need
help. Fast growing
international trade
magazine is in need of
energetic, outgoing,
mature-minded, responsi-
ble, individual to assist in
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 some
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


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,
Florida.
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
date.
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










TENT EVENT


and Metal Roofers
D&G PAINTING
& REMODELING
Call
(850) 849-0736 or
(850) 849-7982


H..1


I . .. I - .. I I . I






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 24, 2007 * 11B E


Trades
Roofers, shingle layers.
Lots of work, good pay.
Chipley area. Must be 18.
Call (850)638-8428
Trades
The Washington
County Board of
County Commissioners
is currently accepting
applications for a Heavy
Equipment Operator I
position for the Public
Works Department.
Graduation from stand-
ard high school or gen-
eral education degree
(GED) is required. Go
t 0
www.washingtonfl.com
and click on the Em-
ployment tab for further
requirements. Backhoe
operator experience is
preferred. The starting
hourly rate is $10.16.
Application deadline -
Oct. 29, 2007 at 3:00
p.m. All questions re-
garding this position or
other vacancies should
be directed to the Hu-
man Resources Depart-
ment, 850-415-5151.
Trades
HELP WANTED!
Experienced HVAC
Service Tech. Pay de-
pends on experience.
Paid Holidays, Sick
Leave, Vacation, Local
Work. Call
850-638-1309
850-258-7274.


REL. ESTATE FOR REN,
6100 - Business/
Commercial
6110- Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - Condo/Townhouse
6140 - House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals

6100
Executive Office
space for lease on
Brickyard Rd. Great
location across from
Chlpley High School,
638-7700
Executive Office Space
for rent downtown Chip-
ley -38t.1 18
For Rent. Commercial 0l.
fice space near downtown
Chipley. Approx
00lOSq.Ft. Call
850-638-1959.


2 - 2 bedroom trailers, to- For Rent- 2 Mobile
For rent For Rent- 3BR/1/V2BA, Ole For Rent- Large country tal electric. $275. and one Homes, 2BR/2BA. Outside The Park at 2350
Sleepy Hollow Publisher's Country Home. South of home in Alford. 4BR/2BA, 3 BR Trailer for rent. 3 $300. Call 850-548-5541 Chipley. $400 a month + 3BR/1BA $425
Ap2BartmentsBA, water, garbage Notice Bonifay off Hwy 79. No carport, fenced yard. $800 miles south of Westville. deposit. No pets. 3BR/2BA $450
& l awn care included, smokers, no pets. $800 a month plus deposit. In- $400 mth plus deposit. Bonifay- 3BR, $550. 2BR, 850-547-4232. 547-3746
& lawn care included, smokers no p d t in pi cto Call 547-2346 after 5pm $425. In quiet Mobile8-- 4232.
HUD not accepted. All real estate advertising in month, first/last+deposit. formation or application Call 547-2346 after 5pm $425. In quiet Mobile
638-7128 this newspaper is subject to Lease required. call 850-579-4317. Home Park. 547-4234 2Mobile Home for rent.
638-7128 this newspaper is subject to Lease required. - 2BR/2BA. On Pioneer Rd,
the Fair Housing Act which Also AR L C N ONR LT_4 miles East of Vernon.
makes it illegal to advertise 3BR/2BA, North Hwy 79 A E V 850-638-7315 or "
Graceland Manor Apart- "any preference, limitation or with storage building on 2 Nice clean Houses, C UmA LE HII II 850-527-4467. or
ments. Rental assistance discrimination based on acres. No pets. $600 Apartments, Mobile 2229 lim ush Rid., B enlay, FL Mobe Home in country
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms, race, color, religion, sex, month, first/last+deposit. homes for rent 8.....
n a tio n a l o rig in , o r a n in te n L e a s e r e q u ir e d . 4 B R / 2 b at he a vekm eom eg e ,
Hndicr ad o Lease r require. 4 r ck ho 18501547-4184 s Cell (8501951-5682 for rent.Hoeave mesuan
non-handicapped accessi- tion, to make any such pref Tri-County Realty, sale 850-547-5085 or Carole Cannon, Broker no returned long distance
ble apartments. 850 erence, limitation or dis- 547-4480. 850-547-2531 calls. 850-547-2043
-263-4464, TDD/TTY 711. crimination" Familial status 2 Lots in Meadow Park, zoned for manufactured
5445 Brown Street, includes children under the homes, city utilities, Lot #1 $17,900, Lot #7 Mobile Homes for rent in REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Graceville, FL. Equal age I dhpare 8ETTIET COUNTRY REALTY $15,900 18+- acres, pecan grove, 3 BR block Cottondale on Sapp Road,I-
ousing authority nant women and people se- BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER home, paved and county road, frontage $15,000 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA 7110 - Beach Home/
icuing custody of children O U try (Florida & Alabama) * Reduced, 4/2 Brick Country Home, fireplace, available. Total electric. Prop7120 ertycial
under18 205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425 metal roof $116,000 * 2 BR home on 2.68 acres, (850)258-4868; 209-8847 7130 - Condo/Townhouse
This newspaper will not paved frontage, appliances $69,900 * 6.65 www.charloscountryliv- 7140- Farms & Ranches
6140 knowingly accept any adver- (85O ) 547-3510 Acres, surveyed, frontage, no restrictions $39,900 ing.com 7150- Lots and Acreage
tising for real estate which is 2 BR 2.5 BA HOME O 1 AC- $39,900---CUSTOM 3 BR 2 BA ith 7160 -Mobile Homes/Lots
1 Bedroom house and 2 in violation of the law. Our CEDAR HOME-REDUCED-$125,000---LAKEFRONT DWL 3 BR 2.5 * New - Private 40 acres with old house and Nice 3BR/2BA Dou- 7170 - Waterfront
bedroom mobile home, readers are hereby informed BA STUCCO ON 4 LOTS-$259,000---NEWER 2 BR RUSTIC STYLE barn, pond, wooded $149,900 * 10.5 acs+-, blewide, Chipley, Wausau 7180 - Investment
Bonif ar Deosit that all dwellings advertised HOME ON 3+ ACRES-$145,000---3 BR 2 BA HOME POOL ON 3.6 mostly cleared, some mature hardwoods, private, line. Fenced for horses. Property
Bonifay area. Deposit re- in this newspaper are availa- ACRES-$219,9OO---INTOWN 3 BR 2 BA HOME OWNER FtNANC-sProperty
quired, No pets 547-5007 bie on a equal opportunity tNG -OTIVATED $119,900---28 ACRES-$159,900---3 BR 2BA bunk house, kitchen/bath bldg, deep well $89,900. 35 minutes to Panama 7190 - Out-of-Town
basis. To complain of dis- HOME ON 1+ AC-$129,900---LIQUOR STORE BUSINESS AND www.carolecannonrealty.com City. For more information Real Estate
bed- crimination call HUD toll-free HOME-$319,000---1 ACRE LOTS-$16,500---19.5 ACRES- call 850-892-1084. 7200 - Timeshare
Bethlehem area 1 bed- at 1-800-669-9777. The $97,500---SUNNY HILLS LOTS STARTING AT $7,000---15 AC
room cabin, excellent con- toll-free number for the hear- WITH OWNER FINANCING-$125,000---70 AC HWY 2-$420,000-
dition, $400. month and ing impaired is --1+ AC 2 BR NEWER HOME-$109,900---VINTAGE 3 BR HOME
$200. deposit. Hud ap- 1-800-927-9275. INTOWN LARGE CORNER LOT-$183,900---10 AC PASTURE
proved, Call 850-547-5195 WELL-$89,995---2+ ACRES OWNER F]NANCING-$29,900---54
proveAC 3 BR 2 BA HOME-$450,000---ALABA A 3 BR 2 BA H-
1/ $69,900---+ACRES WELL SEPTICS BARN KENNELS-$85,000-
For Rent- 3BR, 11/2BA .--74 AC 3 BR 2 BA HOME PONDS PASTURE-SALE PENDING
Brick House. Call "lTumT WE GET RESULTS - NATIONAL MLS
638-1918 or 638-4478. w . ie n . o






IARP &SONS ARMONDI V
MINI STORAGE ROOFING
Hw 778S, C8hip8ley FL WAYNE'S . 06FORD 05 SCION 03 GMC SIERRA 07 PONTIAC

w UT AR Specializingin all types of ELECTRIC FOCUS SES XA CREW CAB 4x4 G6
Hwy 177A,Bonifay, FL USED AUTO PARTS Residential Roofing Amstanytngelect cal Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Power Pkg., SLT, Leather, V-6, CDPlayer, Power
(850) 547-0726 a er e oofs and Repairs o t e CD Player, 100,000 Mile Cruise, Hard Cover, Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Alloys,
Open 24 Hours, Self- Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5 18 Years Experience have Soutions Warranty, #R2892 Tilt, #7193A #8105B #P2913
Service, No Deposit, Sat. 82 Licensed&Insured Licensed&Bonded 9 ,995 9 ,995 $13,495 813,995
' Madrsh Rd -Bon,[3y 850-547-2934 ' 850-373-8853
t Carpeted 547-3993 License #RC29027346 C ERL0006, A

gCut_ AFFORDABLE
e LAND 06 FORD 06 FORD 06 FORD F-250 05 CHEVY K- 500
OF-TREE SERVICE CLEARING MUSTANG F-150 XLT STANDARD CAB CREWCABZ-71
S-ROOFING Your Ad Ponds, Site Prep. Leather, Power Pkg., Power Pkg., XL 4x4
407 Fully Insured Free Estimates .
rndarll F Drty R in LL F Here for Driveways, Tree Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Cruise, Tilt, CD Diesel, Automatic, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt,
Ceried Rooting Contractor hpperPrungTreeRemoval " , forePlayer,
ified Roofing Contractor ee . $9/week Removal Sporty and Sharpl Player, V-8, Air, Warranty, CD Player, Alloy Wheels,
Shingles & Metal Sl Truact Harveing 8 Weeks Cal #P2893 Automatic, #P2882 #P2869 #P2880
1751B Hwy. 7' North, Bonfay 05Aerial Truck , Bobcat Work
1751 Hwy 79 North, Bonifay i 547-7400 14,995 $ 16,995 $18,995 122,495..
Home: 850-547-2672 Bus: 8504151217 Dozer: $60 per
Cell: 850-326-3018 Cell 850.573.1270 hour, 3 hr. min.
State Li, ensE CCC1127260C Jason Morris, Owner i Ir $in QQ i
TO PLACE YOUR AD, ,PLEASE CALL o06 CHEVY COBALT 5,
TO PLAC YO R ADPL ACALL Automatic, Gas Economy, #7304A ........................................................................ 995
638-02 12 r 5479414 07 FORD TAURUS SE XLT$Q
0 2 12 O r 5 4 7 9 4 14Power Pkg. , Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, 5/60 Powertrain Warranty, #P2946..................$10,995
07 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX $
V-6, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Alloy Wheels, #P2867B..............................................$1 4 , 9w5
0 06 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SEL $3I Qf
Moon Roof, Leathr, Climate Control, Alloy Wheels, #7107A........................................ Ou w9
06 MERCURY MONTEGO
... Leather, Moonroof, Climate Control, Loaded, #R2934 ................................................ www
05 LINCOLN TOWN CAR$2 4
Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Loaded! #P2925A....................................................
07 FORD FIVE HUNDRED LTD
Leather, Luxury, Loaded, #R2936.................................................................... 20 WW995

,. ,0- 04 FORD F-250 SUPER CAB XLT
Diesel, Automatic, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, #8125A..................................... 23,995..........
04 FORD F-250 CREW CAB XLT
4x4, Diesel, Automatic, FX-4, #7367A ............................................................... 24,995
06 FORD F-250 SUPERCAB XLT
Diesel, Automatic, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, #2884............................................ 5 8 4
06 FORD F-450 CREW CAB XL
Diesel, Automatic, Flat Bed With Gooseneck, #P2886.............................................. .... 3
TRUKSAN - U'oi


When it comes to finding

a buyer for those

no-longer-wanted items,

nothing gives you more

selling power than the

CLASSIFIED.



WASHINGTON COUNTY

NEWS

(850) 638-0212


HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER

(850) 547-9414


04 TOYOTA TACOMA STANDARD CAB
4 Cylinder, 5-Speed, Nice! #P2943 ..................................................................... I W99
03 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Alloy Wheels, Tow Pkg., #R2918A........................ $15,995
05 FORD EXPLORER XLT
V-6, Power Pkg., Tow Pkg., #P2874A ............................................. .................... 16,995
07 FORD RANGER XLT SUPERCAB $1A aA
V-6, Automatic Transmission, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Alloy Wheels, #R2933 ............... E W 5
07 FORD ESCAPE XLT
V-8, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Low Miles, #P2940 ......... ........................ . .. $19,99
04 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB XLT 4x4
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, #P2889.......................................................... 19,99
04 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Bedliner, #P2906.............................................. 19,995
06 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB XLT 4x4
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, #P2887......................................................... 22,495
04 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB XLT 4x4
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Alloy Wheels, #P2910....................................... 22,99
06 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT23995
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Two-Tone Paint, #P2909 .................................. 23,995
06 TOYOTA TUNDRA LIMITED CREW CAB $499
V-8, Power Windows and Locks, Cruise, Hard Cover, Low Miles, #7359A.................... 24,995
06 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW LARIAT
Leather, Console Shift, Loaded ! P2943 ............................................................. 4,995
07 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER
Leather, Climate Control, CD Player, Nice! #R2939 .................................. .............. 26,995
06 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB LARIAT 4x4 $07.QQ
Leather, Cruise, Tilt, Climate Control, #P2899......................................................... 27 995




RONNIE JULIAN BILLY BILL LEE . DANNY RICK TIM BENTON
COLEY WILLIAMS BRYAN ALLARD MITCHELL WIKLE TIDWELL Finance Manager
* W.A.C. All Rebates and Incentives Applied. All Prices Plus Tax, Tag, Title and Dealer Prep.


CHIPOLA FORD

- 6 .... ,0 . 5.


www.chipolaford.com RICK BARNES, SALES MANAGER


L- www.chipolaford.com


16


RICK BARNES, SALES MANAGER _j





m 12B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 24, 2007


1 7200 1 1L 7100o 1 7 SeO 71SeO ano I |1 8120 8110
By owner 747 Gilbert For Sale: 8 acres in 94 Toyota Paseo, runs 2002 Jeep Liberty sports,
426 2nd St., Chipley. 2/3 Drive, Chipley. Campbleton, FL., has well good, 42MPG, $2400. fully loaded, 6 cylinder,
bedroom, 2 bath,like 3BR/1.%VBA. Newly Re- SUNNY HILLS and fish pond. $55,000. 535-0487 low mileage, pristine, like
brand new, beautiful lot, modeled. (w) 718-2268; BUILDERS BARGAIN, Call 850-263-9178 new, black, $9,500.
1290 sq. ft. 3 acres. Only (h)547-2937 3 adjoining lots on es- 1972 Dart Swinger- 6 cyl, 850-263-0085
45 minutes to Panama tablished street in Nice building lot inside good shape, runs. Car is
City Beach. Owner may fi- Reduced Sunny Hills Sunny Hills, under- Chipley city limits, in Vernon. Must sell.
nance or give cash back. Home on Boat Lake. ground utilities already 100x300, $28,900. Possi- $2500. 850-271-3305.
$159,900 obo. 2BR/2BA, split plan, in place. Will sell to- ble owner financing. $ 0__________ 1 -*3
(314)346-3303 wooded 80x250 lot. gether or separately. 850-785-4621 2003 Impala LS 8140
Family room, cement $25,000 each or make V6 4DR, Champaign 2005 Pontiac Van, 7 ps-
2BR/1BA Sunny Hills, age. BlueWater Prop- 30MPG, Loaded, Very frontier, pow&rea r air CD & DVDows
near&olaega-oodepatio,27-98 .Colorfront & rear air. CD & DVD
near lake, wood patio, ex- erty LLC. Please call Clean, Great Condition, player, tinted windows
tra storage, new Gene at 773-3333 81K Miles $7995. (850) Good shape. $11 000.
washer/dryer, Pergo 272-1945 638-8980
(847)708-1 358; 0000 2005 Chevy Aveo, 4 cylin-
(850)260-1814 I 1A T50 M der, auto, a/c, spoiler,
(15026081 X 7150 A TOMfI MARIN |a|lloys more. Car Titl
Land for Lease app. 110 850-547-5220 RECRI TONAL. 40,000a miles, r34 mpg., 8320 ITitleS A
3BR/2.5BA House on acres grazing or hay pro- a8100-Antique & Collectibles $9,000. 850-547-29861 E
Gainer RD Vinyl and stone auction only. 30 acres -ars leave message. For Sale- Hunting Buggy
siding, in ground pool Russell bur. 80 acres ba- 8120-SporilsUtilityVehicles 11HP motor. Made by 2957
Pole barn, 4.5 acres, hia. 850-547-3709 Home & 8140 - Vans 2005 Pontiac Vibe Cushman. Has dump bed
chain link fence $300,000 Business In One: 8150-Commercial 40,500 miles, 4 door, $950. 850-638-8722 or I
527-2384 MP Enterprises Land Busine160ss n One: - Motorcycles automatic, new tires, 850-260-2858. ( (1
Sale and Finance. 5 acres 2500 SF under 8170 - Auto Paris power windows & locks, I:ll|:I l0];y|*]|; |40
or more for houses only, roof, 2 BR 1 BA & Accessories AC, CD. Really good gas X
s o sl b wooded & pasture. 3 mi- lvn8210- Boats mileagel!l Can be seen at Xtremie Boats i
House for sale by owner les South of Chipley. living area, carport, 8220- Personal Watercraft "Rogers Insurance" All Welded, AllAlumi Bats. TR U
5 acreoos, fenced, 3 bed- at Highway 77, Gainer Rd., prime downtown 230- Sailboats 638-1805; 638-4116 $500.$1,000RebatesonallXtremeBoats.
r rooms, 2 full bathrooms, Houston Rd., Beadle Rd. 8240- Boat & Marine elel e' 03 GMC
large sunroom, totally Duncan Community Rd" location in Bonifay. Supplies , C . WealsosellSmoker/BBO,Fryer, 03 GMC
electric, appliances, plus Bd R f , 8310 - Aircraft/Aviation For Sale, 97 Cadillac Dev- UlilityVehicles. BonifayFL
dishwasher, 20x40x10 Buddy Rd., (4)five acre $162,000 8320- ATV/OfRoadVehicles ille, clean and dependa- wwwxtremeindustries.com 02 Ford F
in-ground swimming pool. (8) ten acres (5) eight ac- 8330 - Campers & Trailers ble. $6000. Call TollFree 1-866-684-3376
40x60 barn, 12x24 res. owner financing or cl r8340 - Motorhomes 850-260-5375 01 Ford F
shop.Reduced t cash. Low down payment, Completely remod- 8340- Motorhoms 850-260-5375 r
$200 duce Call low monthly payments. eled commercial ..... ....Ford E
850-638-4861. io nfor- building in Bonifay, D
mation 850-638-1858 Dual A(
1184 SR,2bath- 'I D al


rooms. handicap


14 Steel Buildings accessible, Ic
* Factory Specials Survey provi
Commercial, Industrial, Aviation, $127 00o
Churches, Agricultural '
40x60x12.......................... $13,600 L "
60x100x18....................... $28,700 _ _ _ "
L. All sizes are available Priscilla "Cissy"
Broker / Cell: 768
I (850) 259-0398 Vernon Ande,
Cell: 850-819-4
/- ", Lori Hollan
'0 -- , Cell: 910-261-
of We .oria 0, - Michelle Bu
f West Florida ..., Cell: 850-624-4
General Contractor I
CGC1508332
Steel Buildings


NOW OPENING SUNN N 4rILI






DIRECT

5329 Hwy. 77, Chipley, FL
(2 Miles South of Sunny Hills Entrancel
2 (8501)773-0095 or 773-0098


its of
ded.
0
12
r*rs�


01 Nissar
00 Ford F
3.0
00 Dodge
00 Chevy


10


AUTO SALES, INC.
Highway 90 * Bonifay, FL
50) 547-2895


CKS * SUVs * VANS
Sonoma V6, 4.3 AT .a
Ranger X-Cab, 3.0 V6 AT 4
Ranger 3.0 V6 AT
Explorer 4 Dr AT Elect Sunroof
C 4.0 V6
n Xterra V6 3.3 AT 4 DR
Ranger XLT 4 Dr AT Stepside V(

a Dakota V8 318 XCab AT 4x4
' Venture 4 Dr 4.3 AT


FaIs on EDR 99 Chevy Silverado 1500 Long Bed 4.3
rson C&C Bookkeeping and Services Sod Sod Sod Quality you V6 AT
4107 Tax Service. Open 5 days can depend on. Irrigated, 99 Mercury Mountaineer 5.0 V8 AT 4 DR
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call I will sit with your weed & pest controlled.
d (850)638-1483 elderlyloved ones. Have Centipede and St. Augus- 99 Chevy Blazer 2 DR 4.3 V6
0321 experience and tine. Delivery and installa-
P Ireferences.offering corn- tion available. 8 miles SW 97 Dodge 1500 Ram SLT V8 318 AT
rk panionship, cooking, of Chipley for easy cus-
4104 housekeeping, driving, at tomer hauling. Call any- 90 Chew AT 4x4 V8 305 \
Headliners and Vinyl reasonable rates, time. Billy and Leola Brock ..
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the 547-4159 (850) 638-1202; 326-1500 CA R S
work at your home or C
workplace.Reasonable
rates on new vinyl tops M I 04 Chevy Malibu AT 4 Dr 4 Cyl 2.2
and auto carpeting. Free HANDYMA
estimates. Call anytime, 03 Che Cavalier AT 2 DR 2.2 4 Cyl
1 leave message. (850) ForRentefirstsinsChipey 03 heavy cavalier AT 2 DR 2.2 4 Cyl
638-7351 Carpentry, pressure Mini Warehouses. If you
Mini Ware houses.f y 02 Saturn L100 AT 4 Dr 4 Cyl 2.2
washing, lawn care, patio don't have the room, "We
- & winwndow re-screening. 0Do" Lamar Townsend 02 Dodge Stratus AT 4 DR 4 Cyl. 2.4
H CAgreat rates. (850)638-4492 (850)638-4539, north of
Townsends. 02 Olds Alero AT 4 DR 2.2 4 Cyl
Dependable Childcare in J&J Cabinet Shop. For all--
our home off Corbin Rd. your kitchen cabinets and Mini Storage in Chipley. 01 Pontiac Grand Am 3.4 V6 AT 4 DR I
Weekly/Daily, affordable house repair needs. Call All sizes for rent. We fur-
rates, flexible hours. In- James S. Howell (850) nish the lock. 01 Buick Regal 3.8 V6 AT 4 DR
fants welcome. Call 535-2839; 260-1619 (850)326-2399 .'i
638-3859 for info. 20yrs 00 Chevy Impala AT 4 Dr V6 3.4
experience. 00i B I OOSaturn 4 DT 5 Spd 4 Cyl 1.9
ELDERL CAR o - 0~0 Suzuki Esteem 4 Dr AT 4 Cyl 1.8
Sod For Sale on the farm, Sewing Machine and 0 S z i E r AT C 1
Caregiver needed delivered or installed. Vacuum Cleaner Repair, 00 Kia Sephia 4 Dr, AT 4 Cyl 1.6
Centipede and 419 Ber- guaranteed service on all
Live in help needed for muda. West Florida Turf makes and models. Free *Bring this ad in and receive $500 off the purchase of a vehicle.
elderly lady in Westville ( 8 5 0 ) 6 3 8 - 4 8 6 0 ; estimates. Western Auto, I
area. pt/ft start immedi- (850415-0385. Established 216 N. Waukesha, Boni- Limit one coupon per vehicle. Expires December 31, 2007.
,3, ately. 850-251-5542. 1980 fay. 547-3910 L - - - - - - - - mI


HI ERIECEBSIRE FUMINiG

AtRAHAL-MILLER CffeROLET-r-ICK-CAPILLACt4
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._________________ _1 0l.0 0llln MI P LE W/RTRAINI WARRANTY


07 CHEVY 1500
07 CHEVY COBALT 07 CHEVY HHR EXT. CAB 2WD
#8567000 #8611000 #8487000
MSRP $15,857 MSRP $18,387 MSRP $25,032
Rahal-Miller Discount 1,453 Rahal-Miller Discount 1,473 Rahal-Miller Discount 2,455
Rebate 1,750 Rebate 2,500 Rebate 3,000
YOU PAY YOU PAY YOU PAY

$12,654 $14,414 $19,577



07 CHEVY 1500
07 BUICK LACROSSE CREW CAB 2WD 07 BUICK LUCERNE
#8296000 #8341000 #8781000
MSRP $24,352 MSRP $27,792 MSRP $28,727
Rahal-Miller Discount 1,748 Rahal-Miller Discount 2,619 Rahal-Miller Discount 1,563
Rebate 1,500 Rebate 3,500 Rebate 2,500
YOU PAY YOU PAY YOU PAY

$21,104 $21,673 $24,664


4W
ALIG

$4M

AR^


HEEL ",E


WHEEL
NMENT
995


l< l5j � �
OIL CHANGE- I COOLANT
SPECIAL UpTo FLUSH
$1695, $69995
$ 9'5 5 "fCurl
6,I Oil $ 99


06 CHEVY
AVEO LS
4 Door, Automatic,
#9004401

$11,968


07 CHEVY
UPLANDER LT
DVD, Power Slide Doors,
#9004399

$19,968


07 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER LS
Warranty, Clean,
#9004353

$19,968




07 CHEVY
TAHOE
DVD, Loaded, Less Than
10K Miles, #8938001

$38,968


* All Prices Include Rebates and Dealer Incentives, Plus Tax, Tag, Title and Dealer Prep.


I -Aif( 1-800-338
SI uldn'= You Really


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07 CHEVY
MALIBU LS
4 Cylinder, Great On Gas!
#9004354

$15,968




08 PONTIAC
G-6 GT
4 Door, Sporty,
#9004354

521,968


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LOCAL TRADES
%IHIEVY 4 Door, Automatic 03 CHEVY Automatic
FA 9 mr-M A A F-%I-F 9% An $11.999


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