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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00283
 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 31, 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: UF00028312:00283
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text




EdNEfdAy








"A tradition of excellence and community service s,
COPYRIGHT 2007 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.


www.chipleypaper.com









, ,iainuing the Chipley Banner"
2 sections, 22 pages


Pumpkin time!
The annual pumpkin decoration
contest is held in Chipley.
More on Page 1B


IN THE NEWS


In the Weekend Edition


DAYLIGHT SAVIlGS
TImE EnDS
nOVErIBER 4
SET YOUR CLOCKS BACK!

KMS Fall Festival
Mark your calendars for the Kate
M. Smith Elementary School Fall
Festival on Nov. 5, from 5 - 8 p.m.
Tickets for the chicken and dressing
dinner are $5.
Cash and checks payable to
KMS PTO will be accepted for the
dinner and bake sale only. Every-
thing else will require tickets and
may be purchased in advance or at
the door. Advance tickets save you
time and money and provide you
with five additional tickets. See any
PTO member for tickets.
For younger kids they will offer
pizza, hamburgers, hot dogs along
with drinks, popcorn, cotton candy
and the best home-made desserts.,
There will be a cake walk, giant
slide, hayride, bungee bounce, rock
wall, tattoos, Wheel of Fortune and
more. The Cake Auction will be in
the cafeteria, stop by and place your
bid. Winners announced at 7 p.m.

CHS yearbooks online
Chipley High School students
and parents can now purchase
2007-2008 Paw Prints Yearbook
on-line.
To purchase a yearbook, simply
visit http://jostensyearbook.com,
then select K-12 for the type of
school, Florida for the state, .Chi-
pley for the city, and select Chipley
High School.
If you'd rather purchase your
yearbook with cash or check, year-


Halloween season is here!


The following cities or towns have scheduled
Trick-or-Treat times:
*Chipley Downtown Stroll: Oct. 31 from 5 - 6:30
p.m. Trick or Treat in downtown Chipley will be
observed from 5-6:30 p.m. on Oct. 31.
Youngsters from ages 1 through 10 will be able
to participate in a costume contest at 6:45 p.m.
in the parking lot behind New Life Fellowship
Church.


Age divisions will be 1-3 years old; 4-6 years,
and 7-10. There will be a winner and first-runner
up in each age division.
Anyone needing more information, or who
would like to participate, should contact Washing-
ton County Chamber of Commerce at 638-4157.
*Vernon: Oct. 31 from 6 - 8 p.m.
Check with the respective city halls for your
local trick or treat times. (File photo)


BOCC looks at

obtaining

former Vernon

Place facility
MARY D. PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
With the widening of State Road
79 and a new airport coming into
Bay County, southern Washington
County is expected to see major
growth in the next 10 years. The
Board of County Commissioners
foresees a need to improve health,
law enforcement and other services
there.
That's why the BOCC has placed
a high priority on obtaining a 35-
acre site in Vernon formerly used
by the Department of Juvenile
Justice as Vernon Place, a home for
wayward girls.
The site is near Vernon's middle
and high schools and seems to be
a' ready-made location to provide
services.
So high, in fact, they voted 5-
0 at their meeting Oct. 25 to ask
State Sen. Durell Peaderi and State
Rep. Don Brown for assistance is
getting the property in the county's
hands.
Their vision includes a health
training facility, dental clinic, medi-
cal clinic, lab and environmental'
health offices, as well as a library,
sheriff's sub-station, EMS station
and an alternate emergency opera-
tions center.
The timing is right, too, with
Washington County's Health De-
partment now applying for status as
a Federally Qualified Health Center
to improve services. The DJJ site
already boasts about 15,000 square
feet of buildings that include ad-
ministration, dorms, classrooms
and food service facilities.
In other business, Commission-
ers learned that two rodeo orga-
nizers are interested in renting the
county's new horse arena at Daniels
Lake. The caveat is that both renters
require that chutes be installed.
Parks and Recreation Direc-
tor David Corbin estimates that

See SITE, page 3A


Expansion of Elkcam Boulevard being explored


books will be on sale during lunch MARY D. PARAMORE
for $45 the week of Nov. 12-16 and Staff Writer
Nov. 19-20. M
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
After Thanksgiving, any books Washington Count "is blessed
purchased with cash or check will .W ny"
be $50 each. Personalization for with great north-south corridors, -
but has few east-west corridors,
county engineer Cliff Knauer told
Commissioners at their meeting
S - Oct. 25. That's why he's spent I
considerable time exploring a new
east-west route that would extend
Elkcam Boulevard to County Line L
Road in southern Washington
County.
Knauer presented three possible
routes to Commissioners and said
he'd like to see public hearings in
jJ l the affected counties - Bay, Jack-
son.and Washington - in January.
The proposed routes vary in length .
by fewer than two miles, but vary . -
Things to do in greatly in cost and environmental ,
Washington, Holmes and impact.
Surrounding Counties The project is just in the plan-t
ning stage and no permits have
- - been requested; however, a grant Mary Paramore/WCN
from the Florida Dept. of Trans- The proposed Elkcam extension project would create an east-west corridor in southern Washington
portation is available to bring a County. Option A presents the fewest environmental impacts and, because it will require no bridge
new east-west corridor to reality. work, appears to be the cheapest of the three alternatives,based on discussion by the Board of Com-
That's why Knauer is preparing missioners.
a preliminary feasibility report to
provide to the public, Commission- U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service that three areas of the county. First, into a spring-fed pond. Commis-
ers and the agency. we're minimizing impacts every Knauer reported that paperwork is sioners acknowledged that receiv-
O F ED M"If it comes to fruition, we must way possible for permit ability," ready for Commission Chairman ing the grant is unlikely because of
demonstrate to the Army Corps he said. Jerry Sapp to sign to apply for a severe cuts Forever Florida took
L--EJE OM of Engineers, the Department of In other business, Commission- Forever Florida grant to fix storm
EWSPAPERSINTERACTVE. Environmental Protection ad the ers considered draipage issues in water washing over Rook Circle See ROADS, page 3A


Voum 84, 0umbr0560hi0yFloida ednsda Oco-er31 207ii0.ac


I L o k o r H a l o w e n o v r a g a w w*c i p l y p p e. c o m I




2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 31, 2007



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Wednesday, October 31, 2007 Washington County News, 3A


Submitted photo
Above and right: Culverts like these were discussed at the BOCC meeting.


ROADS
Continued from page 1A
this budget year.
Drainage was also a con-
cern of Sunny Hills resident
Sal Zurica. He presented
photos of damaged storm
drains to the BOCC and said
the photos represent just a
smattering of the damaged
drains in Sunny Hills.
Zurica expressed con-
cern that children will fall
into open culverts, present-
ing liability issues for the
county.
Sunny Hills resident John
Johnson said during a break,
"I sit in my front yard and
watch county mowers drive
by, going 35 miles per hour,
hitting the drains and break-


ing them."
Commissioners voted to
instruct Public Works to pre-
pare a schedule to'bring the
Sunny Hills drains down to
ground level, which would
eliminate the possibility
for damage from mowers.
Commissioners did not al-
locate funding to the project,
however.
Commissioner Ronnie
Finch was vocal in his re-
luctance to allocate his entire
district budget to the project.
Responding to Commis-
sioner Joel Pate's inquiry
as to whether the MSBU or
the district budget would pay
for the project, Finch said.
"I want to be able to do like
you do, decide which ones
gets fixed. I'm not going to


spend my whole budget on
this."
Finch brought a third
drainage issue to the atten-
tion of the BOCC.
"We need a drainage so-
lution around Crystal Lake.
It would be a worthwhile
project," he said. Finch de-
scribed how, with recent
heavy rainfall, storm water
crested the road around the
lake, which is sloped to drive
water away from the lake. As
a result, storm water filled
the usually clear lake.
Knauer suggested funding
sources would look strongly
at fixing Crystal Lake's
drainage problem because
"there is a direct connection
between Crystal Lake and
the Florida Aquifer."


Submitted photo
Volunteers recognized
Literacy Volunteers of Washington County recognize
Dorothy Clarke and Elaine Engram for 21 years of
service, making a difference in the Washington County
community. Their leadership and generosity has set a
powerful example for others. To volunteer call Linda
Marinaccio at 638-6317.

MLK celebration meeting announced
A planning meetings for the Martin Luther King Celebra-
tion 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 Chi-
pley. Area churches are urged to send a representative to this
meeting. For more information', call 638-7883.

TCC gets major grant
ABLE Trust recently awarded Tri-County Community
Council, Inc. $33,940 in grant funds. This will establish
a new position, ABLE Community Coordinator, to serve
Holmes, Washington, Walton and Jackson counties.
The ABLE Coordinator will assist individuals with dis-
abilities who want to enter the workforce to establish work
plans and the steps needed to obtain employment. Partici-
pants will also receive help with classes for computer train-
ing, employability, socialization and organizational skills.


SITE
Continued from page 1A
tor David Corbin estimates
that four chutes will cost
$12,000 to $15,000, but
neither the Alabama High
School Rodeo Association
nor the private rodeo orga-
nizer are interested in the
facility without them.
Commissioners directed
Corbin to use funds left
over from building the new
public works facility - about
$22,000 - to purchase chutes


and to use funds from the
sale of advertising signs at
the arena to complete the
bathrooms.
Funds for completion of
the bathrooms were moved
from the project during the
county's recent budget cri-
sis.
Commissioners also vot-
ed to amend the lease agree-
ment with the private rodeo
organizer to allow him to
operate concessions at the
site, with 30 percent of sales
coming back to the county.


.. , . ' * , ' .


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







you that if you or a family member are newly
diagnosed 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 effectiveness
of early versus later treatment with an investigational use of a
marketed medication used to treat Parkinson's disease?


Please call today for more information about local clinical trials.

* & j850.763.0333

/ _ Mutaz A. Tabbaa, M.D., F.A.C.P.

7 Bay Neurological Institute


Additions to honor rolls
R chard Finch and Colby Wiggins should be added to 6th
grad( "A" honor rol for Roulhac Mjtdle School.







SIf)) you're not a liberal when you're young, then y)ou have no heart. -- Idea originated by Francois Guisot (17.87-1874),
,T IIf you're not a conservative when you're old, then you have no brain, popularly attributed to Winston Churchill

E IdATORiAIA-t -esdcte12,


Child care

politicized

Gail Collins writes for
The New York Times, plead-
ing that the presidential can-
didates address child care
as one of their main topics,
that they promise us that the
government will address and
confront the task of child
care.
As she puts it, "Right
now, the only parents who
routinely get serious child-
care assistance from the
government are extremely
poor mothers in welfare-to-
work programs. Even for
them, the waiting lists tend
to be ridiculously long. In
many states, once the woman
actually gets a job, she loses
the day care. Middle-class
families get zip, even though
a decent private child-care
program costs $12,000 a
year in some parts of the
country."
Collins writes as if it
were simply self evident that
a proper government take
over child care from parents.
She never even raises the
issue of why this should be
the case except to say that
"You need certification in
this country to be a butcher,
a barber or a manicurist,
but only 12 states require
any training to take care of
children. Only three require
comprehensive background
checks. In Iowa, there are
591 child-care programs to
every one inspector. Califor-
nia inspects child-care cen-
ters once every five years."
One may assume then
that Gail Collins thinks par-
ents, too, need certification,
and that there should be gov-
ernment inspectors checking
on how children are being
raised. Her argument, if you
can call it that, is simply that
government has gotten into
nearly everything else in
people's lives, so it should
be involved big time in child
care as well.
But this is all question-
begging. Just because gov-
ernment messes with nearly
everything, it doesn't follow
by a long shot that it ought
to do so, nor that it should
expand its role in people's
lives. Collins is upset that
when in "1971, Congress
actually passed a compre-
hensive child-care bill ...
it. was vetoed by Richard
Nixon." She frets that "The
next time the bill came up,
members were flooded with
mail accusing them of being
anti-family communists who
wanted to let kids sue their
parents if they were forced
to go to church."
The only person she
believes is addressing the
issue to some rather minimal
extent is, of course, Hillary
Clinton. After all, Clinton
wrote a book titled "It Takes
a Village And Other Lessons
Children Teach Us." Col-
lins fails to mention that the
claim that Clinton's statism
about raising children was
inspired by a UC Berkeley-
educated Marxist thinker,
Rabbi Michael Lerner, edi-
tor of the Left Wing Jewish
magazine, "Tikkun" and that
the it takes a village idea is


Opinion

Tibor Machan

indeed communist.
I don't raise the point be-
cause I hope to scare people,
as Collins claims must be the
case with those who make
the charge that Clinton's is
a communist notion. I raise
it because it is a rotten idea
to remove responsibility
from parents for the care of
their children and to transfer
it to the state. It was a bad
idea when first suggested in
Plato's famous dialogue, Re-
public, even though Socrates
only advocated this policy
for the supposedly ideal so-
ciety - thus it was for him
only a kind of model, not a
practical recommendation.
But it was a very dangerous
notion, envisioning leaving
strangers, especially politi-
cians and bureaucrats, in
charge of bringing up the
young.
I lived in a country dur-
ing my early years where it
was taken as a given that the
government was responsible
to raise children, to "educate"
them, care for them, to nour-
ish them. The result was, not
just there but throughout the
Soviet bloc, the alienation of
children from their parents,
the widespread snooping by
children who were taught to
turn in their parents for po-
litical incorrectness, and, of
course, the eventual collapse
of the society.
Child rearing is a seri-
ous challenge, which is why
the lesson that folks such as
Collins and Clinton should
be teaching is for people not
to have children unless they
are well prepared for doing
so, economically, psycho-
logically, morally, and in
all the other ways required
to be good parents. It is no
answer to avoid this person-
alized approach to parenting
and to bring in government
which, as should be known
by all, including columnists
for The New York Times, is
pretty bad at nearly every-
thing it sets out to do. Never
mind it isn't its proper task
in any country, let alone in
America..

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.
cont.


IIoe o metryb ichelRega
o r w w c ip l y p p e. c o m


5 AY GoQ
RiPPAc~r~ YEAH. AMP


Stephen Colbert needs a running mate


Every few decades the
world witnesses a moment
that could change the course
of human history. When
English barons forced King
John to sign the Magna Carta
in 1215, that was one such
moment.
History witnessed an-
other crucial point when
John Hancock placed his
larger-than-life signature on
the Declaration of Indepen-
dence; and again when the
Soviet Union dissolved into
individual states.
History is again facing
one of those moments -
- powerful and profound
-- that could alter our course
forever. Stephen Colbert is
running for president of the
United States of America.
You may know that Ste-
phen Colbert is the host
of Comedy Central's "The
Colbert Report," a humorous
but biting political com-
mentary.
Colbert plans to run in
.the Republican and Demo-
cratic primaries for South
Carolina. The primaries are
scheduled for Jan. 19 and 29,
respectively, although South
Carolina. Democrats are in
* the process of changing their
primary date from the 29th
to the 26th.
The Charleston native's
strategy is to present himself
as South Carolina's favorite
son. And why not? He's the


One Word
Andrew Hollinger

youngest of 11 siblings' and
is the best thing to come
out of South Carolina since
... where did sliced bread
originate?
I have no doubt that Col-
bert will shake up the de-
bates and primaries for the
two major parties now that
he has entered the arena. If
that's all he accomplishes,
then still count it a victory.
It will be fresh breeze to see
the candidates think on their
feet rather than recite their
prepared responses.
If I were running opposite
Stephen Colbert, I would
be nervous. After all, what
does he have to lose? He'll
go back to commenting on
the state of political affairs


LETTERS POLICY

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


If the Internet re-
sponse can be taken
seriously, then perhaps
the South Carolina pri-
mary will, in fact, be
a steppingstone for
Colbert's way to Penn-
sylvania Avenue. In the
end, how wrong can
a man be who has
a bridge in Hungary,
a Canadian hockey
team, a live bald eagle,
a Ben and Jerry's ice
cream flavor, and a
Virgin Airlines jet all
named after him?

to an average audience of 1.2
million people each night.
Or he'll become President.
Talk about no down side.
If the Internet response
can be taken seriously, then
perhaps the South Carolina
primary will, in fact, be a
steppingstone for Colbert's
way to Pennsylvania Avenue.
In the end, how wrong can a
man be who has a bridge in
Hungary, a Canadian hockey
team, a live bald eagle, a Ben
and Jerry's ice cream flavor,
and a Virgin Airlines jet all
named after him?
The only chink in Col-


bert's armor is that, at the
time of this writing, he still
hasn't chosen a running
mate. Fortunately for him, I
have a solution.
Me.
Stephen Colbert has a ten-
dency to be dull. If you've
seen his show, you know
what I'm talking about.
What this political pundit
needs is a personality that
can spice things up. That is
where I come in.
Colbert has the know-
how, the political savvy. I
have natural charisma. We
make the perfect pair. He'll
carry South Carolina, and I'll
cany Texas. We will be un-
stoppable. He'll handle the
debates, and I'll glad-hand
the campaign contributors.
What does the vice president
do anyway? "Run" the Con-
gress? I could do that.
Besides that, it will fuel
my own presidential bid.
in 2016. That's right, two
terms for Colbert and then
two more for me. Talk about
a time of prosperity for our
nation.
So Stephen, it's your
move. Can I be your veep?
I'm waiting for your call.
Andrew Hollinger is
a freelance writer from
McAllen, Texas. Visit his
site at AndrewHollinger.
corn or e-mail him at
AndrewHollinger@aol.
coin


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Wednesday, October 31, 2007 Sp orts Washington County News 5A




Seahawks spoil Holmes County homecoming, 16-14


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
A second-half comeback
preserved by a goal-line
stand was just enough Friday
night as the visiting South
Walton Seahawks spoiled
homecoming for the Hol-
mes County Blue Devils,
16-14 at Memorial Field in
Bonifay.
"It was awesome, totally
awesome," said Seahawks
Coach David Barron. "Down
14-3 and put the points on
the board."
South Walton put few
points on the board in the
first half. Caleb Brown's
24-yard field goal gave the
Seahawks the lead with
3:31 left in the first quarter,
but Alex Watson's 57-yard
touchdown run and Matthew
Carroll's 56-yard touchdown
pass to Daniel Herberth gave
Holmes County a 14-3 lead


South Walton's Ju-Wayne

with 9:47 left in the third
quarter.
Seahawk Quarterback
Dennis Smith recovered his
own bobble to dash in from
16 yards out to make it 14-10
Blue Devils on the ensuing
drive.


Jay Felsberg/HCTA
Jay.Felsberg/HCTA South Walton's defense stops Holmes County on third
Tanner chases Holmes County Quarterback Ty Short. and goal from the Seahawk one.


An interference call on
Holmes County kept a drive
alive and put the Seahawks
on the Devils' 37. Kenzie
Clemmons scored five plays
later from six yards out to
give the Seahawks a 16-14
lead. *


Holmes County stormed
back on the next series, driv-
ing to the Seahawks' one.
Four runs went nowhere as
the visitors stopped the Dev-
ils on downs with 4:14 left.
"We were there four times
from the six-inch line," said


Holmes County Coach Andy
Howell."
Holmes County got the
ball back with 2:45 left, but
a failed field goal attempt
from the Seahawk 18 with
1:10 left sealed the win for
South Walton.


South Walton has had
some upheaval, with Barron
calling it "The most unreal
year in 34 go-arounds.
"We've played hurt,
we've played hard and we
deserve this win tonight,"
he said.


Jay Felsberg/HCTA
South Walton's Chris Davies hurdles a Holmes County lineman trying to get to Quar-
terback Ty Short (3).



Vernon clinches District title


Jay Felsberg/HCTA
Seahawk Quarterback Dennis Smith cuts around left end against Holmes County's
Devin Bice (88).

rNDHWSSi.E'MBUIING


RANDY DICKSON
Florida Freedom
Newswire
The Vernon Yellow Jack-
ets claimed the District 2-2B
title Friday night with a 41-
27 win over Baker.
In a game of two oppos-
ing halves, Vernon (4-4, 3-0)
racked up 366 yards in the
first half, but managed just
one first down over the final
two quarters.
That first down came in
the way of a 75-yard touch-
down run by senior Trey Hill
that sealed the title.
"Our kids have waited a
long time for this," Vernon
coach Russ Rogers said.
"We've always had the tal-
ent, but it took a while for it
to happen."
The Gators (4-4, 2-2) led
14-7 at the end of the first
quarter on two touchdowns
by quarterback Cameron
Domangue, one running and


one passing. He put the Ga-
tors ahead with a one-yard
run on fourth-and-goal that
climaxed a 94-yard drive
featuring Marcus Jones'
68-yard run. On Baker's
next possession, Domangue
found Billy Whatmough
with an 18-yaid scoring pass
that put Baker up 14-7.
In the second quarter the
Yellow Jackets scored at
will. Vernon capped a 7-play,
69-yard drive in the opening
minute of the quarter when
quarterback Josh Boyett hit
Markel Andrews with a 4-
yard touchdown pass.
Boyett threw three other
touchdown passes of 39,
18 and 70 yards before the
quarter ended. Gio Works
was on the receiving end
of the 39-yarder, Ashonvi
Davis the 18-yard strike and
it was Andrews again op the
70-yard score.
The Gators stayed com-


petitive with a 65-yard drive
that ended with Domangue
hitting Josh Rose with a 28-
yard pass.
When the teams came out
after the break neither could
really get untracked. The
Gators were able to move
the ball, but couldn't sustain
a drive.
Kellan Meeks picked off
Boyett early in the fourth
quarter and the Gators con-
verted it into a touchdown
going. 42 yards on seven
plays. Jones scored from the
6 to pull Baker to within a
touchdown.
Domangue finished with
,53 yards in total offense.
He picked up 125 yards
rushing on 35 carries and
was 7-of-16 passing for an-
other 128. Jones added 87
yards on seven carries.
Boyett passed for 325
yards with Andrews catching
eight passes for 171 yards.


Blountstown defeats Chipley, 42-26


BRAD MILNER
Florida Freedom
Newswire
Blountstown scored on
seven of its nine posses-
sions and played keepaway
with Chipley's powerful
offense to secure a 42-26
road victory. The win did
little to control the Tigers'
playoff destiny, however, as
a Chipley victory next week
at Tallahassee Florida High
creates a threeway tie in
District 2-2B.
For now, Blountstown (4-
4, 2-1) will savor a win that
may have put it back in the
postseason following seven
weeks of inconsistent play
and increased doubters from
the outside.
Blountstown quarterback
Cori Cox said Blouiitstown
was-playing with ektra. in-


tent due to recent comments
made by Vernon coach Russ
Rogers, in which he ex-
pected a Chipley rematch in
the playoffs.
Cox, who finished 7 of
10 for 158 yards and two
touchdowns and rushed
for 68 yards and two other
scores, gave a warning to
Vernon or whichever team
Blountstown may face in
November.
"I want everyone to know
that they'll have to play us
and Blountstown is back,"
Cox said. "Tonight we came
in with a chip on our shoul-
ders to prove .to everyone
that we're still the same team
that plays the same way."
Blountstown's goal of
.shortening the game worked
well 4arly. It rolled up 345
total 1ards, including 228


rushing, in taking a 28-13
halftime lead. It finished
with 474 total yards.
Three of its four first-half
scoring drives encompassed
65, 86 and 80 yards, and all
three took between four and
five minutes off the clock.
Blountstown scored on four
of its five first-half posses-
sions, the only other one
ended by Ryan Baker's lost
fumble.
Blountstown, which was
bolstered by 167 yards rush-
ing and a TD from Malcolm
Ivory, made it a point to pres-
sure Chipley standout quar-
terback Zach Schaubhut. He
was roughed up on the first
possessions, including one
where he was sandwiched,
lost a fumble and had his
See TIGERS, page 6A


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6A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 31, 2007


Graceville wins Homecoming 32-3


G(ALE MAUL
Correspondent
Graceville's Tigers cel-
ebrated homecoming 2007
Friday night with a 32-3 win
over the Aucilla Christian
WArriors.
'This was a District I-1B
victory for the Tigers and set
up the District showdown
with Cottondale in Gracev-
ille Friday night for the run-
ner-up position.
Graceville got on the
scoreboard with a 23-yard
run by J.J. Laster. The two-
point run was no good but
the Tigers had the lead at
the 4:42 mark of the first
quarter.
Laster had scored a touch-
down earlier on a 57-yard
run, but the Tigers were
flhigged for holding.
The Warriors' only score
came at the beginning of the
second quarter. A.J. Connell
kicked a 16-yard field goal at


the 11:11 mark, and the score
was 6-3.
The Tigers took the kick
off at their 40 and, with the
running of Laster and LeRon
Hoover, moved the ball to
the Warriors' three. From
there, Justin Miles went in
for the score to make it 12-6
Graceville. Again, the run
was no good.
The Warriors mounted a
drive from their 30 to the Ti-
gers' 48. They were flagged
for delay. On first and fifteen;
Matt Dobson completed a
pass to Kyle Barnwell out-
of-bounds. On second down,
a Tiger defender knocked the
ball loose and the Warriors
recovered at the 34 for a 14-
yard loss.
Graceville took the ball at
its 45 at the 5:29 mark and
completed a 10-play march
to the end zone at the 1:26
mark as Laster ran seven
yards for the touchdown.


The PAT kick was no good.
Tigers led 18-3 at the half.
On the second play of the
third quarter, Jerry Baker
intercepted a Warrior pass
by Dobson at their 35. Last-
er and Treyshawn White
began to. run the ball. On
one play, White gained 23
yards. Laster scored the TD
from the 10-yard line at the
8:18 mark. The PAT was no
good.
Baker intercepted a Dob-
son pass again in the fourth
quarter. He got it at the
Tigers' 20-yard line and
returned it to the Warrior
31. Laster again ran the ball
several plays and scored
from the 15. Hoover made
the two-point conversion run
and the Tigers led 21-3.
Graceville's defense was
good most of the game.
Jonath Miller also made an
interception near the end of
the game.


Unusual case a highlight of Hahr's career


Lt. Jeff Hahr is retir-
ing from the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission after a 34-year
career enforcing fish and
wildlife laws. His retirement
was announced in a news
release from FWC.
Even after working all
over the state and making
thousands of arrests during
his career, an incident that
occurred on Saturday, Oct.
13, may represent one of the
more unusual cases in his
tenure with FWC.
Hahr, who supervises
FWC law enforcement of-
ficers in Walton and Oka-
loosa counties, patrolled
on the east side of Walton
County Oct. 13. He decided
to on Highway 2 into Hol-
mes County, and continue
his patrol south along the
Choctawhatchee River. He
turned onto Mount Ida Road
about 3:30 p.m. and traveled
only a short distance when
he saw a man standing in
�the road holding a flapping,
struggling wild turkey in
each hand.
"When he saw me, he
turned the birds loose, and
they flew into a pasture
where they began running
away," Hahr said. "The guy
tried to get in his truck and
leave like nothing happened,
but I stopped him."
Johnny Lloyd Lumpkin,
45, Westville, told Hahr he
was driving along the dirt
road'when he saw a drove
of turkeys attempt to cross
the road:' The sound of the
truck startled the birds and
two ended up entangled in a
fence, Lumpkin said.
"I couldn't resist the
temptation," he told Hahr.
"They were going to be
dinner."
Lumpkin was charged
with taking or attempting
to take turkeys during the
closed season. The charge is
a first-degree misdemeanor
and punishable by up to a


TIGERS
Continued from page 5A

ribs tended to on the sideline.
The fumble led to an 18-yard
Baker scoring run on the
next play.
Chipley's offense pro-
vided fireworks on its first
possession.
Two plays after Baker's
fumble, Joe Green took a
sweep right 74 yards, help-
ing set up Schaubhut's 35-
yaid scoring strike to Leon
Broxton to open the scor-
ing.
Schaubhut also found a
wide open Broxton for 65
yards for Chipley's second
score, which made the tally
21-13 in favor of Blount-
stown with 4:24 left in the
first half.
But Blountstown churned
up another long drive, mov-


tIi-


Jeff Hahr
/
$1,000 fine and a year im-
prisonment.
"Had I been 60 seconds
later, those turkeys would
have been history. They'd
have been in his dog box,
and he'd have been gone,"
Hahr said.
"I'm glad I came along
when I did."
Holmes County was
closed to turkey hunting
in 1998, and the county'
restocked the wild turkey
population. Landowners,
hunting groups, the local
chapter of the National Wild
Turkey Federation and local
residents worked with the
FWC to protect the birds and
expand the population.
Limited spring turkey
hunting has been allowed
during a three-day season
since 2006 in Holmes Coun-
ty.
Violations of any wildlife
or fish laws can be reported
to the Wildlife Alert number,
888-404-3922. Callers may
remain anonymous.
FWC Division of Law
Enforcement, Field Opera-
tions weekly report for Oct.
12-18, 2007.
This report represents
some events the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission handled over
the past week; however, it
does not include all actions

ing inside the 2-yard line on
a 31-yard pass from Cory
Cox to Jon Lockhart.
Two plays later, Cox
found Cavon Cox on a boot-
leg play-action pass with
less than seven seconds left
in the half.
The second halt wasn't
much different. Chipley
(6-2, 1-1) scored a late TD
and recovered an onside
kick with 1:40 to play, but
Schaubhut's final pass land-
ed in Lockhart's hands for
an interception in the end
zone.
Schaubhut finished 11 of
24 for 249 yards, four touch-
downs and the one intercep-
tion. Green led all rushers
with 195 yards, Broxton
hauled in five receptions
for 121 yards and two TDs
and Trey Jackson also had
two TD grabs in the second
half.


taken by the Division of Law
Enforcement.
In Washington County
officers Lane Kinney, Lan'y
Morris and Warren Walsing-
ham conducted resource pa-
trols on the Choctawhatchee
River and Hicks Pond areas
of Washington County. A
baited field with a unique
blend of birdseed was lo-
cated at Hicks Pond and
was being hunted by nine
subjects.
The officers decided to di-
rect file any charges pending
a thorough review with the
local agricultural extension
agent on the seed used and
the method of top sowing
it for attracting the dove.
The agricultural agents con-
firmed the method and seed
used were not a normal ag-
ricultural planting process.
In a different field, the of-
ficer warned two juveniles
for taking dove after legal
shooting hours.
On the Choctawhatchee
River, FWC officers found
an Ebro man in possession
of a hen turkey taken on
private land north of Ebro on
the Walton County side. Of-
ficer Mike Guy and his K-9
responded. They tracked the
subject to his baited stand
and obtained evidence to
charge the man for taking
hen turkey during closed
season (bow and arrow) and
for taking turkey over bait.
In Holmes County a lost
hunter was reported. FWC
officers and deputies from
the Holmes County Sheriff's
Department began a search
but David Lane of Graceville
found a road and walked out
under his own power.
In an incident on Strick-
land Road in Washington
County, officers charged
Edmond Herbert Evans,
20, Ebro and Mark Verner
Garich, 23, Ebro with simple
trespass, which is a misde-
meanor. They seized their
bows and deer meat.

The Chipley High School
student council, student
body, and staff are making
plans for a gigantic Home-
coming Week 2007 celebra-
tion Nov. 5 - 9
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 1 la.m.-12 p.m.
Anygroup interested in being
in the parade should contact
Jerry Corbin at 638-6100.
After t he parade an alumni
social hour will be held at the
new Chipley High School
cafeteria from 2-3 p.m.
The Homecoming foot-
ball game will pit the Chi-
pley Tigers against the
Graceville Tigers. Pre-
game festivities will begin
at 6:30 p.m., with the
Homecoming Court pre-
sentation and the' Queen
being crowned..


I rt t w w ~ o m f y o * ~ ' ipl y p6
II II * I *. , per.cL


..� . ,.


Florida Freedom Newswire
Running for daylight
Cameron Domangue heads down the field as Vernon's Travis Williams tries to bring
him down in the first half on Friday night in Baker.



SPORTS BRIEFS


Baseball
tournament
Bases Loaded'Sports of
Tallahassee will sponsor a
baseball tournament Dec.
1-2 at Bill Reynolds Sports
Complex in Bainbridge,
Ga.
Age divisions for the
"BLS Long Sleeve Chal-
lenge" will be 9U and 16U.
There will be a three-game
guarantee.
Saturday will feature
pool play, Sunday will b,.
single elimination. Trophies
(team and individual) will
be awarded first and second
places.
The tournament will be
a Grand Slam World Series
Qualifier event. The top four
teams in each age division
will qualify for the event
planned for July 2008 in
Panama City. Contact Don-
nie Westcott, 850-536-1277,
or visit the website - www.
basesloadedsports.net - for
more details.

Pjttman turkey
shoot Nov. 17
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 Hwy. 2 and
Hwy. 179.

AIWA meeting
The Atlantic Intracoastal
Waterway Association will
hold its annual meeting on
Nov. 15 and 16 in Myrtle
Beach, S.C. The meeting,
at Kingston Plantation, will
feature reports on the wa-
terway's status from the
individual states it passes
through to new strategies.
The conference begins on
Thursday, with reports from
the U.S. Army Corps of En-
gineers, which is charged by
Congress with maintaining
the waterway. Panel discus-
sions will be on the water-
way's economic importance
follow, and strategy sessions
for continued maintenance
funding.
Stretching over 1,200
miles from Norfolk, Va., to
Miami, the waterway has
been called "the boater's
Route 66," but it is also a
vital commercial transporta-
-tion route.
Two challenges face the
waterway today, according
to AIWA: minimal congres-
sional appropriations for
maintenance and an awk-
ward federal budgeting pro-
cess that fails to recognize
the waterway's importance
as a integral transportation
system for waterborne com-
merce and recreational ves-
sel traffic along the'Eastern
Seaboard.


More information, plus
on-line conference registra-
tion, is available at or by
phone at: 877-914-5397.

Basketball signups
H.C.R.A. Basketball arid
Cheerleading League sign-
ups for ages 5,- 15 years of
age will be at the Bonifay
Rec Center Pavillion Nov. 1
from 5-7 p.m. and Saturday,
Nov. 3 from 9 a.m. until
noon.
Registration fee is $45
each andincludes ball jersey
or cheer shirts. Registration
forms are also available at
Game Day Sports in Boni-
fay.
If interested in being a
volunteerr coach or cheer
sponsor let them know.
For questions call Kristen
Nelson 850-258-1389 or
638-5511.

NWTF improves
wildlife habitat
Courtesy of the National
Wild Turkey Federation
*$15,000 to improve
wildlife habitat in each of
Florida's three national for-


ests.
*Each forest will receive
$5,000 from the NWTF's
Hunting Heritage Super
Fund to improve wildlife
habitat conditions.
*Biologists on the Ocala
and Apalachicola national
forests will use the funds to
plant wildlife openings.
*The Osceola National
Forest will mow under-
brush in pine plantations to
improve turkey nesting and
brooding conditions and
decrease chances of wildfire
by reducing kindling on the
forest floor.
*Investing Hunting Heri-
tage Super Fund dollars into
large acreage hunting areas
that are open to the public
throughout the year will ben-
efit all wildlife and everyone
who uses the public lands.
*The NWTF's Florida
State Chapter has raised and
spent more than $1.8 million
on projects within the state
since 1985.
For more information
about the NWTF's efforts
to improve wildlife habitat
in Florida, contact Brian
Dowler at 803-637-3106 or
bdowler@nwtf.net.


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Wednesday, October 31, 2007 Washington County News, 7A


CARYVILLE FALL FESTIVAL


",I-
.r. ;


Moesprsatww oiaynowicomor*wwwgciplyppe.com


HONOR ROLLS


Vernon Elementary an-
nounces its first nine weeks
honor rolls for the 2007/08
school year.

A Honor Roll
Second Grade: Tiffiny
Allen, Olivia Cotton, Jazlyn
George, John Morris, Chris-
topher Keys, Halea Cush-
man, Raeanna Hill, Mathew
Isenhoff, Joseph Kuechler,
Shelby Redmon, Kaylee
Scott, Kayleb Shaw, Riley
Spittler, Vivek Thind,Chase
Corbin, Jasmine Kolmetz,
Jasmine Peterson, Nolan
Burch, Makayli Edwards,
Trey Teeling;
Cheyenne Gass, Sierra
Williamson, Makayla Wells,
Neal Mayo, Eliyah Massey,
Jakob Jackson, Matthew
Green, Dana Douglas, Faith
Barcena;
Jordan Batton, Jillian
Hales, Alexys Holley; Josh-
ua Lunsford, Sarah Lustig,
Clint Vaughn, Christian Wil-
liamson, Cierra Mayo, Josh-.
ua Bruner, Crystal Coatney,
Canaan Hall, Faith Harmon,
Jamar Massaline, Addison
Ray, Dalton Webb.
Third Grade: Hanna
Collier, Brendan Sanders,
Madisen Hawes, Lauren
Walker, Tyler Dove, Kait-
lyn Kolmetz, Jamie Spence,
Savannah Oglesby, Tony
Hagan, Shelby Daniel, Kyle
Beeman, Austin Hallmark
David Hauck, Aaron Phil-
lips, Katia Roche, Bryce
Sasser.
Fourth Grade: Ais-
lyn Justice, Avery Hodges,
Brighton Basinger, Seth
Batton, William Bradley,
McKenzie Faison, Kristin
Lucas, Cassidy Smith, Heath
Webb, Angella Jade Ander-
son-Coatney, Ashley Ge-


rard, Andrew Hess, Hannah
Jenkins, Jessica Smelcer,
Alyssa Curlee, John Eng-
lish, Crystal Kolmetz, Ryan
Malloy, Iva Rogers, Avery
Moon, Caitlin Hogue, Jayde
Coatney, Talor Adams.

A/B Honor Roll
Second Grade: Danielle
Brady, James Lee, Stormy
Levingston, Stetson Mad-
dux, Laquasha Peterson,
Lilly Brock,Tyrese Broxton,
Mahgell Davis, Lane Harris,
Chasity Jackson, Savannah
Moore, Anna Hogue, Dustin
Williamson, Courtney Reese,
Jillian Hurst, Joshua Webb,
Ke'Ellis Brown, Makenzie
Bear, Maylin Brock;
Jeremy Eleam, Shelby
Folmar, Anthony Maqueira,
Jacob Joyner, Ryan Gordon,
Alexis Barfield, Jaden Clark,
Dycarrius Davis, Joshua
Duke;
Sierra Lambert, Trinitee
Potter, Chelsie Turner, Tan-
ner Carter, Maia Harmon,
Hannah Terry, Kenneth Tru-
man, Jennifer Frost, Da-
vid Church, Lucas Hanke,
Shayla Works.
Third Grade: Faithful
Williams, Marquez Brown,
Courtney Hendrix, Myah
Rosa, Kimberly Yates,
Jade Curtis, Jacob Church,
Sevannah Buntin, Christa
Lee, Madison Mike, Brooke
Bush, Joseph Curtis, Daniele
Adams, Johathan Drake,
Braiden Menhennett, Andy
Smith, Sophia Jackson,
Jazmyne McGee, Vivek
Patel;
Erica Wood, Justin Allen,
Zaniyah Fisher, Cheyenne
Hurst, Jessica Joyce, Clay-
ton Lewis, Ethan Register,
Hannah Sellers, Ashtain
Davis, Dillon Wells, Rusty


VMS honors vets
Vernon Middle School, 3190 Moss Hill Rd., would like
to invite the community and veterans to the annual event
honoring veterans. The event will take place on Friday,
Nov. 9. Please come help remember our veterans. The cel-
ebration will include a guest speaker. The event will begin
around one o'clock in the afternoon. For more information
call, 535-2807.

VHS book drive underway
Vernon High School will be collecting appropriate high
interest reading materials for high school students. A class-
room library for every teacher is the ultimate goal. To help
them reach their goal you can donate books to the school
now. The drive ends Dec. 15. Books may be turned in at
the school office. Contact Brenda Lovett, reading specialist,
for further information at 535-2046 Ext. 1116.

FOR COMPLETE REGIONAL SPORTS
COVERAGE GO TO PANHANDLEVARSITY .COM


Maddux, Michael Evans,
Rickia Davis, Tabitha Bour-
kard, Erica Cureton, Nicho-
las Harris, Charles Lott,
Patrick Poppell
Fourth Grade: Lisa
Waldron, Matthew Spittler,
Kolby Bear, D.J. Mincey,
Breanna Walker, Adrean
Rodgers,Erika Kesecker,
Lilkieah Massaline, Dan-
iel Evans, Maegan Zauner,


James "Dakota" Boyett,
Victoria Church, Gage Alex-
ander, Donella Alford;
Hunter Brock, Cameron
Goff, Allannah Pate, Wayne
Wright, Colby Thompson,
Nathanael Pitts, Breanna
Pate, Brandon McLean,
Breeanna Lindsey, Gregory
Keister, Taylor Hammack,
Kaytlin Hall, Gregory An-
drews.


NOTICE OF


CERTIFICATION


OF TAX ROLL

Pursuant to Section 193.122,

Florida Statutes, Gil Cart-

er, Property Appraiser of

Washington County, hereby

affirms that the 2007 Tax

Rolls for Washington Coun-

ty have been certified to the

Tax Collector as of the 23rd

day of October, 2007, for the

collection of taxes.


NOTICE OF INTENT TO

APPLY FOR

FEDERAL ASSISTANCE

The Town of Wausau, Florida is comply-
ing with requirements of 7CFR 1780.19(a)
by publishing this notice of intent to ap-
ply for a Water Loan/Grant from the
U.S.. Department of Agriculture, Rural
utilities Service.

This project will consist of upgrades/ex-
pansion of existing water city wide, which
serves the Town of Wausau, Washington
County, Florida

TOWN OF WAUSAU
Roger D. Hagan, Mayor

If you have questions please call
Margaret Riley, Town Clerk at
(850) 638-1781


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2007 TAX ROLL OPEN FOR
COLLECTION NOVEMBER 1st
In accordance with Florida Statutes notice is hereby given
that the Property Appraiser has delivered the 2007 Tax
Roll to the Tax Collector for collection of ad valorem taxes
for the Washington County Board of County Commission-
ers, the Washington County School Board, Northwest
Florida Water Management District, the City of Chipley
and the City of Vernon.
FLORIDA LAW PROVIDES THE FOLLOWING
DISCOUNT FOR EARLY PAYMENT OF TAXES:
4% if paid in November
3% if paid in December
2% if paid in January
1% if paid in February
Net Amount in March
Delinquent - April 1
Taxes may be paid at the Tax Collector's office, Washing-
ton County Government Building, 1331 South Boulevard,
Suite 101, Chipley, Florida, Monday through Friday, be-
tween the hours of 8:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. or for your con-
venience you may use our Drop Box located at the front
of the building.
Taxes are assessed to the owner of record as of December
31, 2006. If you have purchased property this year, your
statement will go to the former owner. Duplicate state-
ments are available at the Tax Collector's office.
If you own property and did not receive a tax bill or for
questions concerning your tax bill, please contact our of-
fice at 638-6275 or 638-6276.
Helen McEntyre, Tax Collector
Washington County, Florida






8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 31, 2007


Spelling bee winners
T.J. Roulhac Enrichment & Activity Center after school
program held their first spelling bee contest on Oct.
17. Winners are left to right Tiara Davis, sixth-eighth
grade; Adriyana Jackson, first grade; Enaj Reed, sec-
ond grade, Reaunna Spencer, third-fourth grade, not
pictured,Knia Brigham Kindergarten. On Nov. 20 there
will be another spelling bee and math mee starting at 3
p.m. and on Nov. 17 there will be a Fall Festival from 9
a.m-3 p.m. Booths are $20. For more information, call
638-2115.


Submitted photo
FFA members in competition
Chipley FFA members Calie Gilbert and Ethan Solger recently attended Holmes and Jackson County fairs, par-
ticipating in the livestock division. Gilbert won grand champion steer at Holmes Jackson County fairs and Solger
won supreme heifer and reserve champion steer.


Chamber hears about Elder Care Services, volunteer opportunities


PHOTO GALLERIES AT
WWW.CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
Elder Care Services of-
fers a variety of services
throughout a 14-county
area, including Holmes and
Washington counties. Divi-
sion Director for Senior Citi-
zen Programs Julie Prevatt
was on hand recently at the
Washington County Cham-
ber of Commerce's monthly
Third Thursday meeting to
describe those services.
ECS is headquartered in
Tallahassee. The programs
are almost entirely staffed
by volunteers, and one of
Prevatt's jobs is to recruit
those volunteers. "We utilize
seniors to make positive
community changes through
volunteer services," she
said.
Volunteers can receive
a stipend of $300-450 a
month, mileage and insur-
ance, depending on pro-
gram. All volunteers have
background checks by the
Florida Department of Law'
Enforcement. Volunteers are
recognized at dinners and
special events.
"It helps make them feel
important and needed," Pre-
vatt said.
Prevatt described pro-


Submitted photo
Left to right: Elder Care volunteer Jerry Haviland joins
Julie Prevatt at the Chamber breakfast. Prevatt called
Haviland her 'super volunteer.'


grams serving the area that
need volunteers.
"Foster Grandparents
serves at-risk young chil-
dren," Prevatt said. These
are active seniors, age 60
and older who serve chil-


dren with special needs at
schools, pediatric units and
daycare centers.
"Senior Companion Vol-
unteers help other frail,
homebound elderly by pro-
viding respite care and home-


maker services," Prevatt
said. They provide compan-
ionship to less-able adults
with exceptional needs or
developmental disabilities.
"Sometimes it's something
as simple as fixing a meal
for someone," Prevatt said.
These volunteers are also
active seniors age 60 and
older.
"Seniors Transporting At-
Risk Seniors targets at-risk
seniors, including seniors
'left behind' or seniors on
waiting lists at senior cen-
ters," Prevatt said. Volun-
teers provide trips to medi-
cal appointments, grocery
shopping and other vital
errands. STARS transpor-
tation is considered a key
to the well-being of many
seniors who can no longer
drive or have transportation
available.
"Volunteers connect with
at-risk seniors by taking
them shopping, checking up
on them or calling to see if
they are okay," Prevatt said.
"For just an hour a week they
help people with no way to
get around. Volunteers help
these people continue to live
in their own homes."
The Retired Senior Vol-
unteer Program is for people
over 55 who volunteer in


a wide variety of settings.
RSVP volunteers do ev-
erything from staffing a
welcome booth at an airport
to helping at emergency
management and disaster
shelters. They use their ex-
perience to tutor and mentor
children, to counsel small
businesses, or to assist at
health clinics.
One example is Lake
Watch. There are 15 volun-
teers that help the University
of Florida test freshwater
lakes, including local lakes.
Volunteers process tests in
their own kitchen and send
the findings to UF.
Prevatt noted that there
are numerous ECS programs
that need volunteers, and
every little bit helps.
"We serve one child, one
person and one community
at a time," Prevatt said. "If
we all take responsibility for
one hour a day, at the end
of the day we have served
hundreds."
For information about
volunteering or services, call
850-921-5554 or go to www.
ecsbigbend.org.
A/l! *I.M 19KI]J


4. _


Country Oaks fire truck addressed by BOCC


MARY PARAMORE
Staff Writer
mparamore@chipleypaper.com
Washington County's
Board of County Commis-
sioners put out a figurative
fire at its meeting Oct. 25
when they voted to buy
a cab and chassis for the
County Oaks Volunteer Fire
Department's water tank.
Commissioners tabled a
request for a new tanker at its
July 26 meeting, due to the
county's budget constraints.
The Public Safety Commit-
tee has those funds now, so,
through a consent agenda
item, Commissioners ap-
proved its purchase.
Country Oaks had a tank-
er on loan from the Depart-
ment of Forestry, but depart-
ment inspectors declared the


tanker unsafe and asked for
its return this summer. The
old Army truck had been in
use for as long as anyone
can remember, with Country
Oaks paying only for its reg-
istration and insurance.
Until the purchase is com-
plete, County Oaks Fire
Chief Ed Pelletier says the
department can respond only
with 1,000 gallons of water,
as has been its predicament
since July.
In other business, Corn-
missioners approved a re-
quest from the Sunny Hills
MSBU Advisory Board to
extend repayment of $94,000
that was spent by former
MSBU Director Glenn
Zanetic on items for which
the grant money was not
intended. The money was


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



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intended for the Sunny Hills
Community Center.
At a .previous meeting,
Commissioners had agreed
to allow the MSBU to re-
pay the loan in two batch-
es, $47,000 this year and
$47,000 next year. The new
arrangement will split repay-
ment over three years.
Sunny Hills resident Lou
Tracy was at Thursday's
meeting to share his con-
cern that Commissioners
separated the Sunny Hills
Fire Department and the
MSBU. He said he was
concerned that the MSBU
would stop funding the fire
department.
"We won't get the level
of service we intended when
the MSBU was formed,"
Tracy said.


He urged Commission-
ers to have all Sunny Hills
residents vote on any loss
of fire department funding
now received through the
MSBU, since the MSBU
was created in part to im-
prove fire service to Sunny
Hills residents.

Library system
needs volunteers
Library system director
Linda Norton says training
will be provided and staff
members will work with the
volunteers. Volunteers are
needed to help. For more
information about the needs
of the library system, or to
volunteer to work, contact
Linda Norton at 638-1314.


DENTAL

EXTRACTIONS

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Robert W. Snare, M.D.

Announces his retirement from
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and 38 years in total.
Copies of medical records will be available at
the office until November 15, 2007. Stop by
and sign a release or mail a records request to
P.O. Box 827, Chipley, FL 32428 and we will
prepare copies for your pick up.

Dr. Snare wishes to thank his patients
and also friends for the privilege of
caring for them and the trust and
loyalty through the years.


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Ever since receiving a
complimentary e-mail from
reader, Stephen Hilburn in
August, my mind has been
to approach the subject he
mentioned as a "prattle"
topic. This young man grew
up in Panama City. He is
kin to the Braxtons of Cot-
tondale and specifically Ann
Braxton Harcus, a special
aunt, who resides in the
Caryville area.
Stephen suggested a
column on "old southern
sayings." He referred the
prattler to a designated web
page, which is officially a
Hillbilly Dictionary. Maybe
I will form my own web
page with this article.
Hester and I experienced
many parallels in our up-
bringing. Both of us were
reared on farms. We knew
about picking cotton and
stacking peanuts. Each of us
attended rural schools before
moving on to high school.
We both were reared in
close proximity to our pa-
ternal grandparents, thus
having almost daily contact
with them in our formative
years. Her grandparents
were Carlos Lucas and Leola
Lee Lucas. Mine were James
Thomas Wells and Malinda
Brock Wells. She and I were
among the older grandchil-
dren.
We were subjected to
certain word usage by the
grandparents, as well as the
words and phrases used by
our own parents.
Hester reports hearing her
grandmother Lucas use the
term "now macase" when
she wanted something done
in a hurry. The dutiful grand-
daughter didn't question the
meaning of the expression,
knowing by the nature of
the command that it meant
"do it right away." It was
many years later when Hes-
ter learned that her loving
grandmother was simply
telling her to "make haste."
This brought to my mind
my grandfather who would
tell the grandchildren to
"run along" when he as-
signed a task to us. When
he was pleased with our ac-
complishment, his comment
was: "that's the time." His
own description of moving
hurriedly was: "I went a
stepping it."
My grandfather never
liked seeing one of us unduly
turning his grindstone, open-
ing and closing a hinged
gate, and definitely did not
allow any playful use of
his corn sheller. It was a
free-standing machine with
a mammoth turning wheel,
complete with belts, and
was a treasured necessity
when shelling large amounts
of corn.
Grandpa Wells' comment,
when any playful activ-
ity was going on with work


Submitted photo
A floor model radio of the mid-1930s, complete with built
in "loud speakers" and "aerials" which were to remain
untouched by the younger set.


equipment, was: "sonny boy
that will only do that just
so many times." We imme-
diately got the message of
"cease and desist."
We had an older man in
the community named Jack
Ellis, who we affectionally
called "Uncle Jack." His
first wife was "Aunt Kit" and
the second wife was "Aunt
Annie." Jack Ellis owned
and operated a grist mill and
made a few dollars that oth-
ers did not make.
In my earlier years, when
battery-powered radios be-
came available to country
dwellers, Uncle Jack Ellis
splurged and bought a floor
model, fancy decorated ra-
dio with "all the bells and
whistles."
My brother, Jim, and I
often stopped by the Ellis'
home in our effort to sell
Grit papers. We could not
resist the temptation to at
least touch the prized radio.
The owner obviously was
displeased with a child being
anywhere near his coveted
"voice box" so his statement
to the two young entrepre-
neurs was: "boys, don't
pranker with it, you ain't use
to that kind." He was right
on half of the statement. We
were riot used to that kind,
or to any other kind, of any-
thing called a radio.
Other neighbors taught us
some misusage of words as


well. One man pronounced
the word "with" as "wuth"
and the past tense of climb
was "clumb."
Hester declares that she
always knew that a cramp
or muscle spasm in the neck
or back was called a crick. In
our household it was called
a "crank." A wrenching or
injury to a ligament or joint,
we now know is a sprain,
was called "a sprung thumb"
or "a sprung ankle." I used
this terminology in writing
a letter home while serving
in the U.S. Army. I wrote
that I had "sprung my wrist"
and was having difficulty
writing. I had to answer to
my younger sisters, Minnie
Lee and Hazel, for that gross
grammatical error.
On every farm where
there was livestock, fowl
and other animals, certain
chores and duties had to be
performed before the work
day was over.
From my earliest mem-
ory, we all talked the same
language in our family in re-
ferring to the late afternoon
activities as we were sim-
ply "tending to the things."
We knew this included ev-
erything from feeding the
chickens and gathering the
eggs to feeding and watering
the mules and the hogs, to
milking the cows.
Our half uncles, Arlie and
Armie Harris, who were close


ARREST REPORT'


Washington County
Sheriff's Department ar-
rest report for the week of
Oct. 22 - 29,2007.

Jacquelyn Brooks: w/f,
4/25/85; Chipley; neglect of
child, violation of probation
on neglect of child; arrested
10/22.
Tony Brooks: w/m,
2/28/81; Chipley; neglect of
child; arrested 10/22/7.
Solon Earnest: w/m,
11/22/69; Vernon; driving
while license suspended or
revoked, warrant for driving
while license suspended or
revoked, sale of meth; ar-
rested 10/25.
Gerald Enfinger: w/m,
9/6/73; Panama City; driving
while license suspended or
revoked (two counts) tag at-
tached not assigned; 10/27.
Tommy Forrester: w/m,
5/16/88; Chipley; violation
of probation on sex offense;
arrested 10/25.
Paul Hamilton: w/m,
2/24/73; Chipley; aggra-
vated assault with deadly
weapon; arrested 10/24.


Kenneth Hysmith: w/m,
7/23/71; Graceville; worth-
less checks,battery, burglary,
assault; arrested 10/26.
Daniel Johnson: w/m,
10/8/71; Chipley; battery;
arrested 10/27.
Erick Jones: b/m,
10/28/66; Caryville; crimi-
nal mischief, burglary, lar-
ceny; arrested 10/26.
Christi Lauderdale: w/f,
12/30/87; Ebro; operating
motor vehicle without driv-
ers license; arrested 10/25.
Lisa Minnix: w/f,
5/10/64; Chipley; disorderly
intoxication, criminal mis-
chief; arrested 10/22.
Angela Mott: w/f,
11/22/63; Bonifay; violation
of probation on uttering false
instrument; arrested 10/24.
Malcolm Poe: b/m,
8/9/67; Mobile,Ala.; driving
under the influence; arrested
10/23.
Johnathom Pryor: b/m,
2/23/89; Chipley; driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 10/22.
Johnny Sapp: w/m,
4/4/44; Polk; possession of
*' '^ * ~ '- I -"-'..:' - - ^r .y i. ,.


meth; arrested 10/23.
Jason Shipes: w/m,
12/10/72; Chipley; posses-
sion of meth, battery, driv-
ing while license suspended
or revoked, possession of
cocaine, possession of par-
aphernalia, resist officer
without violence; arrested
10/22.
Scotty Shirah: w/m,
4/29/70; Panama City; re-
sist officer without violence;
arrested 10/23.
Terrance Sorey: b/m,
10/26/79; Chipley; driving
while license suspended or
revoked (two counts); ar-
rested 10/26.
Genia Stoker: w/f,
7/4/71; Cottondale; child
support; arrested 10/25.
Lillian Street: w/f,
12/22/87; Chipley; driving
under the influence; arrested
10/27.
Stephanie Watts: w/f,
12/26/79; Bonifay; disorder-
ly conduct; arrested 10/26.
Troy Williams: w/m,
12/21/87; Chipley; posses-
sion of marijuana; arrested
10/26.


I


Perri] S Prattle

RV Pen Wells


to the age of Jim and me,
used the term "doing up the
night work." We knew that
meant they were doing all
of the above, plus filling up
the "tubby pail" at the wash
stand on the back porch with
fresh water drawn from an
open well and getting in an
ample supply of firewood for
the heater in the open house
and for the wood-burning
stove in the kitchen.
Other expressions in other
farm families which simpli-
fied this lengthy process
ranged from "feeding up" to
just "feed."
My father, Hugh Wells,
had his own glossary of
homemade words. All my
life I heard him use the word
"jubous." Later, I learned he
actually meant "dubious."
He "patternized" instead of
"patronized" certain busi-
nesses.
Fellow students in gram-
mar school, as well as some
of the teachers, also pro-
nounced words as they had
heard them all of their life.
For the most part, the
preachers at the churches
we attended, made no effort
to correct errors in word
pronunciations nor to add to
our vocabulary, even if they
knew the difference.
I am sure I will think of
more words and phrases
used in our limited world of
Brackin community and the
Bethel Church area. These
expressions did provide a
means of communication
and we all understood the
language.
See you-all next week.


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Wednesday, October 31, 2007 Washington County News, 9A

'Swinging for Scholarships'
The Tri-County Home Builders Association will host
their annual "Swinging for Scholarships" Golf Tournament
on November 3 at Indian Springs Golf Club. Shotgun start
will be at 8:30 a.m. with lunch and awards to follow.
This is a four-person/select shot format; entry fee is $65
per person with proceeds going to the Tri-County Home
Builder's Scholarship Fund. This fund awards scholarships
to Chipola College and Washington-Holmes Technical
Center.
There are hole sponsorships available for $100. For more
information contact Debbie McCrary at 638-4436 or Tammy
Dean at 526-6831.

Pets of the Week
The following news release is from Ben's Place.
This week's feature for Pets of the Week are two ador-
able and loyal Black Labs call Mack and Bell. They are not
related but I decided to place them together because they
are similar. Mack was rescued locally and Bell was rescued
from Jacksonville, Florida. Come by and visit us at 1211 Sam
Ard Rd. in Bonifay, on the Web at www.animalrescuegroup.
com or call us at 263-7693.


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10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, October 31, 2007


HONOR ROLLS


Kate Smith Elementary
School announces is honor
rolls with Level3 in Writing
for the first nine weeks of
the 2007/08 school year.

A Honor Roll:
Second Grade: Justin
Addison, Tucker Alderman,
Emily Anderson, Terence
Blackmon, Eryn Boname,
Marley Booker, Breanna
Brackin, Sierra Brock, Al-
exandria Brown, Cameron
Carter, Justin Carter, Lila
Chan, Kaci Compton, Ma-
son Cook, Andrew Cope,
Austin Dixon, Tony Futch;
Alfonso Galvan, Natoya
Guilford, Noah Gustason,
Shyzianna Guster, Brian
Hall, Brooklynn Hayes,
Tinsley Hodges, Benjamin
Holmes, Jamie Hunter, Da-
kota James, Kaylee Jeffries,
Kaitlin Jordan, Meagaii Jus-
tice, Alexandria King, Eric
Lampley, Aleya Louderback,


Anthony Luper, Justin Lyle,
Khaila Maneiro, Hunter
Paige, William Price, Cody
Register, Alexis Resendiz,
Yajaira Reyes, Skylar Rich-
ter, Jacob Seaborn, Jackson
Shelley, Skylar Shipes, Wil-
liam Shiver, Caleb Sloan,
Emilie Smith, Mackenzie
Smith, Heather Stephens,
Kylan Swain, Kyndal Sy-
frett, Lila Taylor;
Mackenzie Thompson,
Kaitlyn Usery, Jared Wat-
ford, Briton Watson, Au-
tumn Wells, Dylan White,
Jacob Whitehead, Dallas
Wilkinson, Brian Williams,
Dylan Williams, Frantravi-
ous Woods, Jamison York.
Third Grade: Richard
Bell, William Boyett, Na-
thanael Crawford, Grace
Gilbert, Beau Harden, Lau-
ryl Hinson, Dallas Jones,
John McInnis, Kristian
Mitchell, Taylor Munroe,
'Cynthia Smith, Christian


Strickland, Zoe Thacker,
Ansleigh Walters, Katie Wil-
liams, Ric'Kina Williams.
Fourth Grade: Sarah
Anderson, Madison Bau,
Megan Bethea, Elizabeth
Bowen, Chloe Bruner, Nya-
sia Cook, Destinee Coplin,
Tea Creamer, Kendal Dan-
iels, Lindie Dilmore, Ethan
Draayom;
Carrington Estes, Daniel
Floyd, Michelle Fuston,
Katie Griggs, Jacob Hailes,
Megan Mosley, Savannah
Orr, Whitley Pettis, Danielle
Runnels, Shelby Savell,
Ethanr Schwartz, Sara Smith,
Hannah Stephens, Savannah
Vankouteren, Estrella Vega,
Austin Wyatt.

A/B Honor Roll:
Second Grade: Dylan
Adams, Brianna Baxley,
Travis Baxley, Ameena
Bell, Pacey Boyett, Taliyah
Brown, Sarah Cain, Steven


Carlyle,Addie Cook, Chan-
dler Corbin, Evan Creamer,
Faith Curry, Gabrielle Doran,
Ty Dorsey, Kayla Drum-
mond, Juan Dudley, Lavina
Gates, Jeremiah Gravely,
McKayla Gurganus, Katie
Hinote, Jameila Hogan, Joa-
quin Ibarra, Kynidal Jackson,
Andrew Jeffries, Keegan
Justice;
Sarah Kelly, William
Kolmetz, Makenzie Land'on,
Elizabeth Martinez Rocha,
Logan McAnear, Jakeria
McClintock, Torrance McK-
enzie, Lorenzo Miller, Dylan
Mockridge, Elijah Mosley,
Jacob Murrell, Evan New-
ell, Mindy Otto, Charles
Pate, Savannah Pate, Wyatt
Patterson, Umayiah Patton,
Jeffery Price, E'Naj Reed,
William Royal, Austin Scott,
Cameron Shouppe, Jessica
Sly, Savannah Soliday;
Jamison Spencer, Rich-
ard Spencer, Charles Ste-


vens, Jaqueline Stewart,
Emma Swisher, Tiffany
Terrell, Isaac Turner, Brook-
Lynn Tyus, Caroline Wall,
Braldon Wallace, Hunter
Walsingham, Vanessa Ward,
Chase Western, Charles
Whitehead, Collin Williams,
Haylee Williams.
Third Grade: Ryan'
Aycock, Abigail Bridges,
Kaylie Brown, Maddison
Collins, Lane Corbin, Alex-
andria Davis, Olivia Davis,
Elijah Elenburg, Lauren
Finch, Elizabeth Fleener,
Job Formby, Marcus Fourni-
er, Nathan Glover, Cait-
lin Granger, Cara Griffin,
Shantel Helton, Wendell
Hodges, Casey Holland,
Crystiana Hunter, Phillip
Justice, Madison Kincaid,
Jonathan Malloy, Hailei
McClain;
Travis Minton, Kayla
O'Neal, Faith Padgett, Ju-
liann Padgett, David Para-


more, Kylee Rhodes, Mi-
chael Shackelford, Katherine
Ussery, Sony Ward, Christo-
pher Wolfe, Kierra Wood-
ham, Julie Ziolkowski.
Fourth Grade: Nico-
las Ayres, Nicole Barfield,
Angelica Baxley, Trenton
Brock, Zachary Campbell,
Bradley Coleman, Taylor
Collins, Alexander Conway,
Nathan Curry, Cole Daniels,
Reagan Forehand, Landon
Forrest, Shawana Foxworth,
Dakota Francis, Morgan
Fries, Steven Fritz, Jill Gil-
bert, Madison Jordan;
Amber Lampley, Demi
Locke, Rosio Martinez,
Brently McClain, Eddie
Mosley, Elexa Page, Joseph
Paramore, Katlin Pendleton,
Midrell Pittmari,'Mitchell
*Pleas, Daniel Price, Maver-
ick Scott, Jordan Smothers,
Brandon Thomas, Colby
Williams, EssenceWilliams,
Haylie Windham.


COURT REPORTS


This information is a matter
of public record and was taken
from the Washington County
Courthouse docket for Oct. 9,
2007. The following individu-
als were scheduled to appear:

Evidentiary Hearing:
*Christopher Rontyrell An-
drews: possession of cocaine
with intent to sell (two counts),
manufacture, deliver; adjudi-
cated guilty; sentenced to six
years prison with credit for
time served, community ser-
vice revoked probation, civil
judgment, drivers revoked for
two years.
*Willie Milton Benton:
violation of probation; proba-
tion revoked; civil judgment,
community service, credit for
time served.
*Jerome Cochran: fraud/
false statement to obtain un-
employment compensation;
continued to 11/6.'
*Christopher Lynn Davis:
possession of methamphet-
amine, possession or use of
drug paraphernalia: continued
to 11/6.
*Kermit Hammonds: grand
theft-auto; violation pleas, ad-
mitted; sentenced to 24 months
probation, previous conditions
re-imposed, fines and restitu-
tion to be paid.
*Billy Gene Henderson:
unarmed burglary of structure,
petit theft, trespassing; contin-
ued to 11/13.
*Ian Jenkins: possession of
controlled substance without
prescription, possession or use
of drug paraphernalia; adjudi-
cated guilty; sentenced to one
year and six months prison
with credit for time served,
community service.
*Billy Lamark Johnson:
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell, manufacture,
deliver; supplemental pretrial
set for 10-9, evidentiary set for
11/13; status set for 12/27.
*Stanquil Jones: battery on
detention staff-juvenile proba-
tion officer; sentenced to one
year, six months prison with
credit for time served; order
of restitution/civil judgment,
DNA sample, community
hours.
*Jeffrey Christopher Joslin:
unarmed burglary of structure
(two counts), grand larceny of
dwelling, forgery of or altering
of public records-certificate
(four counts); defendant sen-
tenced to three, six months
prison with credit for time
served, DNA sample, com-
munity hours, civil judgment;
concurrent.
*Glenn Thomas Larson, Jr.:
entered plea of nolo contendre
on charges; sentenced to 11
months, 13 days county jail
with credit for time served,
eight years probation two years
community control, 150 hours
community service; substance
abuse evaluation, random drug
screening, batterer's interven-
tion program, DNA sample, to
be gainfully employed or 10
applications each week, proof
.of disability, take medications,
no violent contact with victim,
sign release for records, all
fines, costs and fees; concur-
rent.
*Ricky Eugene Simmons:
possession of methamphet-
amine, possession or use of


drug paraphernalia; defendant
sentenced to three years, six
months prison with credit for
time served, DNA sample,
civil judgment.
*Jack Ray Smith: battery
domestic violence, aggravated
battery on person 65 or older;
status set for 11/6.
*Ashley Ann Zaykowski:
possession of controlled sub-
stance (two counts); continued
to 11/13.

Plea Hearing:
*Kinnon MacArthur Ay-
cock: entered plea of nolo
contendre; sentenced to three
years probation, six months
community control, 150 hours
community service; substance
abuse evaluation, random drug
screening, two apology ads,
order of restitution, all fines
and costs, DNA sample.
*Clinton Travis Roberts: ag-
gravated battery/cause bodily
hafm or disability; continued.
*Genia Lynn Stoker: pled
nolo contendre; sentenced
to four years probation, six
months community control,
* 150 hours community service,
substance abuse evaluation,
random drug screening, two
letters of apology, Keeton pro-
gram, all restitution, fines and
costs, five page essay, gainful
employment or 10 applica-
tions per week, DNA sample,
concurrent.
Preliminary Hearing:
*Donald Bouton: manufac-
ture of controlled substance
(three counts), possession of
marijuana, child abuse-inten-
tional inflict; continued.
*Kenneth Jerome Hall: pos-
session of cocaine, possession
of marijuana; admitted viola-
tion; sentenced to two years
community control, substance
abuse program, random drug
screening, must attend two


AALNA meetings first two
weeks of supervision, zero
tolerance.
*Robert Neil Odom: driving
under the influence, driving
while license suspended or
revoked-habitual offender;
evidentiary set for 11/13.
*Joeanne Pettis: manufac-
ture of controlled substance,
possession of controlled sub-
stance (two counts), posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia (two
counts) child abuse-intentional
infliction; sentenced to prison,
DNA sample revoked proba-
tion, civil judgment.
*Joshua Ray Pitts: hit and
run-failure to stop and remain
at crash involving injury, op-
eration vehicle-while license
suspended, canceled or re-
voked; continued to 10/16.
*Steven Williamson: ag-
gravated battery with deadly
weapon; motion unsuccess-
fully terminate granted with-
out prejudice.

Arraignment:
*Stephan Bryan Bray; pled
nolo contendre; sentenced to
one year probation, no violent
contact with victim, random
drug screening, anger manage-
ment course, substance abuse
evaluation, community service
hours, all fines and costs, con-
current.
Status Hearing:
* Gary Paul Gilchriest: loi-
tering or prowling; pled nolo
contendre; sentenced to'one
year and six months reporting
probation, no contact with
vicitm, stay on medications,
civil judgment, all fines ahd
costs.
*Billy Lamark Johnson:
possession of marijuana with
intent to sell, manufacture
or deliver; pretrial set for
12/27.
Prem VOP Hearing:


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*Kermit Hammonds: grand
theft auto; admitted violation
plea; sentenced to 24 months
probation, previous condi-
tions re-imposed, assessed
restitution.
Pre-Trial:
*Billy Lamark Johnson:
possession of cocaine with
intent to sell, manufacture or
deliver; evidentiary set for
11/13, status set for 11/13.
Supplemental Pre-Trial:
*Billy Lamark Johnson:
possessions of cocaine with
intent to sell, manufacture,
deliver; evidentiary hearing
set for 11/13, status set for
12/27.
*Billy Lamark Johnson:
possession of marijuana with
intent to sell, etc.; pretrial set
for 12/27.
* -Jerry Register: .insurance
fraud (two counts), grand
theft; pretrial set for 12/27.
*Kathy Inez Register: pos-
session of cocaine, possess or
use drug paraphernalia, resist
officer without violence; mo-
tion hearing set for 11/13;
attempt to use ID of another
person without consent (11
counts); status set for 11/13.
Motion Hearing:
*Jason Lee Mount: aggra-
vated assault with intent to
commit felony, battery, operat-
ing vehicle while license sus-
pended, cancelled or revoked;
pretrial set for 12/27.


*Mark Douglas Stricklen:
traffic in amphetamine/ meth-
amphetamine resist officer
without violence, possession
of marijuana; rule on motion


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



IN THE NEWS f fi .4


* ^-._ iri~p


Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties


Adopt a pet
* Animal Control of West Flor-
ida invites you to an open house
and pet adoption day on Satur-
day, Nov. 3 from 9 a.m. to noon.
Pets are available for immediate
adoption.
Free hot dogs and drinks will
be served at the new facility at
686 Hwy. 90 in Chipley (2-1/2
miles East of Hwy. 77).
Call 850-638-2082 for more
information.

You might be a redneck
Chipola theater director Charles
Sirmon, says, "You might be a
redneck, if the residents of Tuna,
Texas, remind you of your family
and friends."
The Chipola production of
the hit comedy "Greater Tuna,"
show times are Thursday, Friday
and Saturday at 7:30 p.m., with
a 2 p.m. Sunday matinee. Due to
subject matter, recommended age
is 13 and up.
The plot of "Greater Tuna"
centers on the death of Judge
Roscoe Buckner, of an apparent
stroke, while wearing a 1950 tur-
quoise one-piece swimsuit with
".-"lots of cowgal fringe."
"Greater Tuna," are tickets are
on sale in the college business
office and will be available at
the box office 45 minutes before
'each show.
For information about Chipola
Theater, call 718-2220.

Basic life support
Northwest Florida Community
Hospital, 1360 Brickyard Road in
Chipley will sponsor Basic Life
Support classes Nov. 14 in the
NFCH conference room. Cost is
.$50 for non-associates and asso-
ciates get a two-certification free
of charge.
For more information or to
register call Carrie at 850-415-
8105.

AA meetings scheduled
Alcoholics Anonymous meet-
ings will be held at New Life As-
sembly of God Church, 695 5th
Street in Chipley on Tuesdays and
Thursday at noon.
AA meetings will also be held
at First Presbyterian Church, 658
5th Street in Chipley on Tuesdays
and Fridays at 8 p.m.
Call 638-8999 for more infor-
mation.


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

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

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


� I


Lions and

scarecrows

and mice...


OH MY!


Chipley Library hosts pumpkin decorating contest
There were 27 entries in this Children's librarian Zedra tion in the 3-5 class.
year's pumpkin decorating contest Hawkins was in charge of entries. Also participating were David
sponsored by Washington County She said winners in the .Kindergar- Paramore, Austin Sapp, Vince Photos and story uy
Public Library. Contestants from ten through second-grade category Kriser, Ric'Kina Williams, Kristian Donna Dykes
-1 -l l-J :. ......l A*1 - n r 1 I I - - P- -In- m i -- *-- A4 - - - 1


all three liiraries were divided into
three grade levels: K-2, 3-5 and
6-8.
The kids used mini-marshmal-
lows, markers, skeins of yarn, glit-
tery jewelry, bits of paper and lots
of paint to create their imaginative
entries based on favorite books.
Rules. allowed items to be glued
onto the pumpkins, but said no carv-
ing or punctures would be allowed.
The finished products were taken
to the Chipley branch library where
they were judged Oct. 25 by Karen
Roland, Kevin Russell and Winona
VanLandingham. The pumpkins
were then moved to the lobby where
they were placed on hay bales in a
comer.
Judging criteria included quality
of workmanship, 30 percent; general
appearance, 25 percent; originality
of design, 25 percent; and theme,
20 percent. There were other rules
giving the judges final say on win-
ners.


were Abbooy app, first place and
McKenzie Lively, second. For her
"Hello Kitty Loves School" entry,
Abby won a $10. gift certificate
from Books-a-Million. McKenzie's
pumpkin was colorfully decorated as
Spiderman.
In the 3-5 category, Hanna Lively
was first-place winner with her
"Finding Nemo" entry. She also
received a $10 gift certificate. Colby
Williams was second-place winner
with a nice red, white and blue paint-
ed entry entitled "Old Glory." Third
place went to Madison Kincade and
a "Stuart Little" pumpkin.
Winners in the 6-8 group, includ-
ed Devon James, first, with "Crea-
ture from the Black Lagoon."
Mary Beth Minchin's entry Jas-
mine from "Disney's Aladdin" was
second, and Morgan McKenzie's,
Wilbur of Charlotte's Web came
in third.
Abbie Bridges, Jayde Collins and
Beau Harden won honorable men-


ivtcnell, laylor v unroe, Kendal
Daniels, Nathan Spencer, Madison
Bau, Ethan Draayom, Whit Pettis,
Hunter Harden, Codi Smith, Nicko-
las Butler and Casey Strickland.


Above, Colby James won first
place in the 6-8 group. Below,
Abby Sapp won first place in the
K-2 group.


PHOTO


OF THE


WEEK
Having fun in the new
gator! submitted by our
online reader, Aimee.


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






2B, Washirtgton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 31, 2007

oil MILITARY NEWS


Rylan "Peanut"
Fortune
Rylan "Peanut" Fortune
celebrated his birthday on
Sept. 12 with a Tonka theme
party at PALS Park in Chi-
pley. His parents, Kari and
Tommy Fortune, his sis-
tei, Marissa, brother Jared,
grandmother, Elaine Miller
and other family and friends
were on hand to help him
celebrate.


Sharon Rudd Dilmore
Sharon Rudd Dilmore was joined by family and friends
as she celebrated her 50th birthday with a tea on Oct. 13 at
the Woman's Club in Chipley.


ni


Florida Fire Ants 4-H Club elects officers


The Florida Fire Ants
4-H Club held its second
meeting of the year on
Oct. 1 and elected new of-
ficers.
From left, back row:
Adrian Stucki, president;
Samantha Raney, - vice


president; Christine Stucki,
secretary; Victoria Stucki,
treasurer; Wesley Stucki,
sergeant-at-arms. Front
row, Jessie Owen, report-
er; Jessica Wells, chap-
lain; Mary Beth Minchin,
historian; Shelby Ward,


parliamentarian; Malinda
Locke, recreation leader;
Hanna Welch, snack coor-
dinator.
The next meeting will
be Monday, Nov. 5 at the
Washington County Ag
Center.


Robert Kelly
Robert Kelly, son of
Steve and Wynell Kelly of
Bonifay has completed ba-
sic training for the United
States Marine Corps. -
He is the grandson of
Katherine Phillips and the
late Robert Kelly and Ruby
Smith and the late Bill
Smith. Kelly also com-
pleted the USMC school of

Covenant Hospice
In a spirit of gratitude
and heartfelt recognition of
their service and sacrifices,
Covenant Hospice will' be
hosting special Veteran's
Recognition celebrations
throughout its 35-county
service area. Covenant
Hospice will be perform-
ing ceremonies in various
nursing homes, assisted liv-
ing facilities, and patient
homes.
Each veteran will be pre-


Infantry and Security forces
school.
He has been assigned to
the naval weapon station in
York Town, Virginia. He is
a 2003 graduate of Holmes
County High School.

William P. Conner
Army National Guard
Pfc. William P. Connor has
graduated from Basic Com-
bat Training at Fort Knox,
Ky. He-is the son of Jenny
Smith and stepson of Ralph
Smith of Graceville. Con-
nor is currently attending
Poplar Springs High School
in Holmes County.

Allen P. Dean
Allen P. Dean has joined
the United States Army
under the Delayed Entry
Program. He is the son of


Paula K. Shelley of Gordon,
Ala., and William Dean of
Vernon. This program gives
young men and women the
opportunity to delay enter-
ing active duty for up to
one year.. Dean will report
to Fort Jackson, Columbia,
S.C., for basic training.

Susannah
Weimorts
Susannah M. Weimorts
has joined the United States
Army Reserve under the
Delayed Training Program.
She is the daughter of Cyn-
thia R. Watters of Texas
Parkway, Crestview, and
Victor Weimorts of S. High-
way 81, Ponce de Leon.
Weimorts will report
to Fort Leonard Wood,
Waynesville, Mo., for basic
training in November 2007.


recognizes service of area veterans


sented with a Hospice and
Veteran's Partnership pin
and a certificate expressing
gratitude for their years of
service to our country. Sev-
eral local active duty mili-
tary personnel will assist
in the various celebrations.
The community is invited to
attend a public celebration
beginning at noon, Friday,
Nov. 2, at The Russ House,
located at 4318 Lafayette
Street in Marianna.


Covenant Hospice saw
a need to recognize these
veterans because many
Covenant Hospice patients
will not be able to attend
or participate in the tradi-
tional recognition events
held in their. communities
due to their condition. For
more information about the
Veterans Day celebrations,
contact Donna Meldon
(850) 482-8520.


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 ahd 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.


PAGEANTS


Yard sale to benefit Jerald Farmer
Benefit yard sale at Ed's Auto Sales located on Hwy. 90
Bonifay for Jerald Farmer who has a nerve disorder dis-
ease. Lots of clothes and misc., Friday, Nov. 2, 8 a.m. to 5
p.m. and Saturday, Nov. 3 from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.

Democrats to meet
Holmes County Democrats will meet 6:30 p.m. Monday,
Nov. 5, in the Holmes County Commission room.
All Democrats are invited to attend.


All American Miss
All American Miss pres-
ents fundraiser beauty pag-
eant, Nov. 11 at the Holmes
County Ag Center. Reg-
istration begins at 1 p.m.
pageant begins at 2:15.
All proceeds will got to the
Holmes County Pee Wee
Association. Age divisions
are 0-2, boys, 3-up boys, 0-
12 months girls, 2-3 years,


4-5, 6-7, 8-9, 10-12, 13-15,
16-up. We will offer a mar-
ried division with interest.
Pageant attire for boys is
Sunday best or tuxedo; 0-7
girls heirloom or pageant
dress; 8-up pageant dress.
Entry Fee is $50 if entry
form and money mailed by
Nov. 1.
Door entries are $75. we
will accept cash and money


orders at the door.
Entry forms are avail-
able at: New To You
on Waukesha Street in
Bonifay; Carolyn's Fash-
ions in Chipley; Kids Shop
and Moms Too on Mont-
gomery Hwy. in Dothan,
Ala; and at Coach's Sport-
ing Goods in Chipley. For
information, call Amanda
at 547-5453.


Dr. Steiger
Dr. Stuart Steiger, Chi-
pley chiropractic physician,
has been accepted as a mem-
ber of the American Acade-
my of Spine Physicians. As
a member of the organiza-
tion, Dr. Steiger is dedicated
to placing the needs of the
patient first while promot-
ing comprehensive and con-
servative spine care.
"Back pain is one of the
most common disorders
encountered in health care
practice." Steiger said. "It
ranks as one of the most fre-
quent reasons for employee
absenteeism and afflicts ap-
proximately eight of every
10 Americans during their
lifetime. The AASP is pre-
paring its members to meet
these growing concerns at
all levels."
The board of directors
and academic council are
composed of distinguished
neurosurgeons and chiro-
pratic physicians throughout
the country. They include
Barth A. Green, M.D., neu-
rosurgeon and director of
the Miami- Project to Cure
Paralysis, one of the larg-
est spinal cord research and
intervention centers in the
country.
Steiger's practice is at
682 Fifth Street in Chipley.
He also can be reached by
mail at P.O. Box 979, Chi-
pley FL 32428, and online
at www.drsteiger.spinephy-
sician.org.


,- -

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Wednesday, October 31, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B


COMMUNITY CALENDAR


ANNOUNCEMENTS


WEDNESDAY, OCT. 31
CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.mn.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m. to' 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwan-
is Club meeting, held at
Blitch's Restaurant, located
in Bonifay.
1p.mn.- Line dancing,Wash-
ington Council on Aging in
Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at First Baptist Church
educational annex building in
Bonifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Ponce de Leon Methodist
Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.
THURSDAY, NOV. 1
CLOSED: Vernon Li-
brary
8 a.m.-Holmes County Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
7 a.m.-Holmes County
Chamber of Commerce
breakfast
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
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 County
Commission meeting.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held
at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
6:15 p.m.- TheWashington/
Holmes Autism Support
Group meet at Woodmen
of the World in Chipley.
Children are welcome. 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 Anon-
ymous 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, NOV. 2
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, NOV. 3
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 Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Oklahoma Street, Bonifay.*
SUNDAY, NOV. 4
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held in the
board room at Gracev-
ille-Campbellton Hospital
Boardroom, Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational
English classes for interna-
tionals, held at Shiloh Bap-
tist Church. Contact church
office, 638-1014 or Karma
Cook, 638-8418.
MONDAY, NOV. 5
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.
5:30 p.m.-Widows' Sup-
port Group meeting, held
at Chuck Wagon Restaurant
in Chipley.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversa-
tional English classes for
internationals, held at Shiloh
Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.
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, NOV. 6
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 Li-
brary 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 provides
hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
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 Coun-
cil meeting.
7 p.m.-Esto Town Council
meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at
First Presbyterian Church,
Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.


REUNIONS


VHS 1975
Vernon High School
Class of 1957 will hold its
50 year class reunion, Nov.
2 and 3. Activities for Sat-
urday will begin at 11 a.m.
at Tom Hammond's place.
Contact Donald Haddock
at (850) 623-4298 for more
details.

Carnley-Holland
family
The Carnley and Holland,
family reunion is planned
for Sunday, Nov. 4,.begin-
ning at noon at the Carnley
family place in Bonifay.
Reunions are a great oc-
casion for family members
to reconnect and a way of
teaching children about
their heritage and seeing
relatives reinforces the feel-
ing that these are people we
can count on in a crisis.
Bring your picnic lunch,
lawn chairs, memorabilia,
and 60 seconds of a special
memory to share.
Contact Jerry Cam-
ley at 850-849-2636 or
jyarnley@myway.coni.


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, k 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
information, contact Caro-
lyn Kowitz Heath at 773-
31 0.


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
dcorbinl206@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-
385� as soon as possible.


Hospice ice
cream social
In celebration of Na-
tional Hospice Month, Cov-
enant Hospice is inviting
the community to an ice
cream social from 12 - 2
p.m., Friday, Nov. 2 at The
Russ House. The social is
free and open to the public.
We will serve hot dogs for
lunch and ice cream for des-
sert.
The 80 member River-
side Elementary Beaver
Choir will be on hand. This
celebration is in conjunc-
tion with our Veteran's Day
Celebration. In addition
to the lunch and entertain-
ment provided, attendees
will receive a copy of Five
Wishes, an easy to use liv-
ing will, and will also be
encouraged to share their
story and legacy with their
family and loved ones.
This local event is part of
a broader national campaign
launched by the National
Hospice and Palliative Care
Organization reminding
people that hospice is not
about how you die but how
you live.


Caverns festival
The Florida Department
of Environmental Protec-
tion's Florida Caverns State
Park will host the 10th an-
nual Fall Festival on Nov.
2-3.
Guests will have the op-
portunity to observe cast
iron cooking, cornmeal
grinding, soap making and
cane syrup preparation.
Other activities include
live blue grass music, live
animal exhibits and a Civil
War encampment display.
A traditional country din-
ner and crafts will be avail-
able for purchase.
Admission into the park
will be $4 per vehicle with
up to eight people. For ad-
ditional information, con-
tact the park office at (850)
482-1228 or visit .

Margo Anderson'
Margo Anderson will
pay tribute to Patsy Cline
and the Honky-Tonk An-
gels on Saturday, Nov. 3, at
the Washington County Ag
Center at 6:30 p.m.
General admission tick-
ets are $10 each at Wash-
ington County Chamber
of Commerce and AmVets
Post No. 007. Proceeds will
benefit disabled veterans.

Baby Bash
Holmes County Health
Department will sponsor a


community yard sale Sat-
urday Nov. 3, from 8 a.m.
to 12 p.m. in the parking
lot between Bush Paint and
Bowen Hardware.
This yard sale is for baby
and children's items only.
.We will have informa-
tion available to the com-
munity regarding Kidcare,
Family Planning, Med-
icaid, Chronic Disease,
Healthy Start, and other
children's services. There
will also be refreshments
and door prizes.

Art at Chipola
The Third Annual Chipo-
la Regional Arts Associa-
tion's Visual Art Exhibit is
open to the public Novem-
ber 1-13 at the Art Center,
Chipola College.
Admission is free.
To view the exhibit
weekdays call the Fine and
Performing Arts Depart-
ment at Chipola College
850-718-2277. The Third
Annual Artist's Reception-
Sunday Afternoon with the
Arts is open to the public
on Nov. 4 from 1 to 5 p.m..
The event includes artists
demonstrating their work,
interactive/educational art
opportunities for the en-
tire family, live music, the
Apalachicola River DVD,
meet the artists, light .re-
freshments and door prizes.

Arts Council
hosts Trio
The Washington County
Arts Council will host the
Silver Stings Trio in con-
cert on Saturday, Nov. 4,
at 3 pm at the St. Matthews
Episcopal Church which is
located 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 Homrne,
flutist of Ft. Walton Beach.

ELC board to
meet
Early Learning Coalition
of Northwest Florida will
hold a board meeting and
retreat beginning at 11 a.m.
CST Nov. 7, at Calhoun
County Public Library in
Blountstown.
Tentative agenda in-
cludes an independent audit
report, IT contract renewal,
FCCH Gold Seal rates and
a report by the executive
director.
Notices of ELC meet-
ings are posted at the office:
200 Forest Park in Panama
City, and on the website:
www.elcofnwflorida.org.


Blue Angels
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.
For information, contact
NAS Pensacola Public Af-
fairs at 850-452-3100, ext.
1519, 1539, and 1534.

CHS alumni
band
All Chipley High School
Band Alumni are invited tb
help celebrate the 70th anni-
versary of The "Spirit of the
Tiger" Band at the hom'e-
coming game on Nov. 9.
Band alumni are welcome
to join the band during pie-
game, of the Homecoming
game against Graceville.-
During the pre-game
festivities, the alumni band
members will join the band
on the field to perform "Eye
of the Tiger" and the "CHS
Fight Song". The alumni
band will meet for a short
rehearsal at 5:15 at the sta-
dium before the' game.
Band Alumni are asked
to contact the band office
at 638-6100, ext. 525 or
band @ chipleyhighschool.
corn for music and more ih-
formation.

Blue Springs
C.A.R.
Blue Springs Society
C.A.R. will meet the pirate
Blackbeard's first mate,
Israel Hands on Nov. 11.
A $2 donation per person
is requested with proceeds
going to the "Kids Helping
Kids" program to provide
"Teddy Bear" bags for lo-
cal children in crisis.
Sail to Marianna and
drop anchor at the McK-
innon Hall of St. Luke's
Episcopal Church by 1:30
p.m. for a "first hand" ac-
count of the adventures
of Edward Teach, a.k.a.
Blackbeard. History Alive
Productions of Tallahassee
will present the authentic
program.
Visit the website
snoopyxii60 @hotmail.com
or call 579-2103 for infor-
mation.

HCHS alumni
luncheon
All alumni, former stu-
dents, faculty and staff are
invited to attend the Hol-
mes County High School
quarterly luncheon at Sim-
bo's Restaurant on Tues-
day, Nov. 13 at 11 a.m.


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REAL


Page 4B


Washinaton County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, October 31, 2007


BCF Male Chorale Begins Tour


For over twenty-five years, members of the Male Cho-
rale of The Baptist College of Florida have proclaimed the
gospel through their combined voices. Led by BCF Divi-
sion of Music and Worship Chair Don Odom, the group is
preparing for their annual tour that will take them to four
states over five days in November.
Beginning Sunday, Nov. 11, the Chorale will be per-
forming at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. at the First Baptist
Church of Thomasville, Ala., and then at 6 p.m. at the


Submitted photo
Baptist College of Florida graduate
D. K. Hale speaks at the 2007 Missions Conference.


BCF hosts
Friday, Nov. 2, the Bap-
tist College of Florida in
Graceville will be hosting
its fall Preview Day.
Prospective students
and their parents are invit-
ed to spend time on cam-
pus learning about the in-
novative degree programs
offered as well as enjoy a

It's In The
Resumes

Have you ever looked at
someone and thought that
they would not be a good
Christian. Maybe the life-
style they lead or the job
they are in caused you to
think that. Christ never said
that we were to pick and
choose who we would tell
about the gospel, and even
Christ Himself showed no
partiality in those he taught.
I believe we need to stop
looking at the outward shell
of a person and start think-
ing about the soul that lies
within. Everyone has the
right to hear the gospel and
we as Christians have been
given the responsibility to
share it with others. The
following is an interesting
e-mail I received, that talks
about the way we "might
judge ones ability or char-
acter and then contrasts that
with the way Christ looked
at individuals. The author of
the following is unknown.

TO: Jesus, Son of Joseph
The Woodrcrafter's Carpen-
ter Shop, Nazareth 25922

FROM: Jordan Manage-
ment Consultants, Jerusa-


preview day
fun day with current stu-
dents and faculty.
There will be informa-
tional booths available to
explore all of the degree
programs,. as well as in-
formation on financial aid,
computer and library ac-
cess, and student activities
on campus.


Let Your


Light Shine

Wes Webb


lem 26544

RE: Personnel Evaluations

Thank you for submitting
the resumes of the 12 men
you have picked for mana-
gerial positions in your new
organization.
All of them have now
taken our battery of tests,
and we have not only run
the results through our
computers, but also ar-
ranged personal interviews
for each of them with our


First Baptist Church of Petal, Miss. Nov. 12 at 7 p.m.
they will be at the First Baptist Church of La Place, La.,
Nov. 13 at 7 p.m. at McLaurin Heights Baptist Chiurch of
Pearl and Nov. 14, at 6 p.m. at the First Baptist Church of
Corinth, Miss.
For more information on the Male Chorale Tour or to
learn more about the new Contemporary Worship Minis-
try degree at The Baptist College of Florida, please con-
tact the Music Department at 800-328-2660 ext. 427.

BCF Missions Conference
"Changing the World Through the Unchanging Word�"
is more than just the registered trademark of The Baptist
College of Florida in Graceville. It is the mission state-
ment of its students, faculty, and staff, and the theme of this
year's Missions Conference held Oct. 15-17.
Among guest speakers at the.conference was BCF grad-
uate D. K. Hale of the Canada Partnership. Hale currently
directs the missions activities for nine associations in Can-
ada and works extensively with college students.
Dozens of BCF students signed up for various summer
missions projects, both overseas and in the U.S., having
the opportunity to speak with representatives from such
missions agencies as the North American Mission Board,
International Sports Federation, and International Mission
Board.
Missions coordinator Lauren Parnell summarized the
three-day experience by saying, "Even Monday morning,
everything that could've gone wrong went wrong, but I
was encouraged because even when things go wrong, God
uses it. God was in control of everything and it was an
incredible week."


for prospective students


Preview Day will in-
clude a battle of the bands,
tours of the campus, an in-
teractive game with two
BCF professors, music
scholarship auditions, and
so much more!
Prospective students
will have the opportunity
to win a $500 scholar-

psychologist and vocation
aptitude consultant.
It is the opinion of the
staff that most of your
nominees are lacking in
background, education and
vocational aptitude for the
type of enterprise you are.
undertaking. They do not
have the team concept. We
would recommend that
you continue your search
for persons of experience
in managerial ability and
proven capacity. We have
summarized the findings of
our study below:
Simon Peter is emotion-
al, unstable and given to fits
of temper. Andrew has ab-
solutely no quality of lead-
ership. The two brothers,
James and John, the sons of
Zebedee, place personal in-
terests above Company loy-
alty. Thomas demonstrates
a questioning attitude that
would tend to undermine
morale.
We believe it is our duty
to tell you that Matthew
has been blacklisted by the
Greater Jerusalem Better
Business Bureau. James,
the son of Alphaeus, and
Thaddeus, definitely have
radical leanings. Addition-
ally, they both registered
high scores on the manic
depressive scale.
However, one of the can-


The opinions expressed in Real Power are not necessarily those of Florida Fre


ship just for attending and
waive their application
fee.
To register for Preview
Day, call the BCF Admis-
sions Office at 800-328-
2660 ext. 460 or simply
register online at www.
baptistcollege.edu.


didates shows great poten-
tial. He's a man of ability
and resourcefulness; he is a
great networker; has a keen
business mind; and has
strong contacts in influen-
tial circles. He's highly mo-
tivated, very ambitious and
adept with financial mat-
ters. We recommend Judas
Iscariot as your Controller
and Chief Operating Of-
ficer. All the other profiles
are self-explanatory. We
wish you the utmost suc-
cess in your new venture.
What if Jesus had cho-
sen the twelve based on the
modern methods of lead-
ership selection? Most of
them would have never had
a chance to participate.
Jesus chooses people not
for who they are, but for
what they can become in
Him. Aren't you glad that
when Jesus looked at you,
He didn't take you for what
you were (a sinner); but He
took you for what you could
be? Jesus sees the potential
in all of us, and has called
us to be disciples.
Jesus is still saying, "Fol-
low Me!"
This message has been
provided by Wes Webb,
evangelist, Ch',ley Church
of Christ, 1295 Brickyard
Road Chipley, Fla. 32428,
'edom, Inc.


Trick or
Treat

About 15 years ago or so,
people begin to show a lot of
interest in our adversary, Sa-
tan, the devil, Lucifer and his
unseen host of helpers, the
demons. The news media,
television, movies, books
and various forms of enter-
tainment exposed the public
to these things in a way that
made them appear harmless,
exciting and attractive. As a
result even some Christians
are being captivated and en-
ticed without realizing the
consequences of their ac-
tions. As the fable says, "if
you play with fire, sooner or
later, you will get burned."
Thus we need a study on this
subject in order to inform us
of biblical truth concern-
ing our enemy and alert us
to the dangers involved in
cooperating with his subtle
strategy.
There are certain areas
of basic background infor-
mation I assume you are al-
ready familiar with, such as
Satan's origin, as well as the
history of the demons, and
that you know that they are
real, not make-believe. One
thing we must be aware of,
is that Satan does not want
any of us to know that he
has a plan of attack and we
are definitely living in the
last days and his attack is in
full force upon the earth.
Satan employs deception
or trickery to accomplish
his plan. Webster defines
"trick" as "a procedure or
practice meant to deceive or
defraud, a deceptive or inge-
nious feat designed to puz-
zle or amuse, an optical illu-
sion, an attempt to mislead
by false impression." God
warns us in Ephesians 4:14
"that we should no longer
be- children, tossed to and
fro and carried about with
every wind of doctrine, by
the trickery of men, in the
cunning craftiness of deceit-
ful plotting," (NKJV).
He tells us how we can
withstand these attacks in
Ephesians 6:10-14, "Final-
ly, my brethren, be strong in
the Lord and in the power of
His might. Put on the whole
armor of God, that you may
be able to stand against the
wiles of the devil. For "we
do not wrestle against flesh
and blood, but against prin-
cipalities, against powers,
against the rulers of the
darkness of this age, against
spiritual hosts of wicked-
ness in the heavenly places.
Therefore take up the whole
armor of God, that you may
be able to withstand in the
evil day, and having done
all, to stand."
2 Corinthians 2:11 tells us
that we are not to be ignorant
of Satan's devices and when
we begin to understand his
devices we will begin to un-
derstand that his goal is our
mind, the source of reason
and understanding.
The scripture tells us that
Satan has blinded the mind
of the unbeliever, "But if
our gospel be hid, it is hid to
them that are lost: In whom
the god of this world hath
blinded the minds of them


From the


Heart

Tim Hall

which believe not, lest the
light of the glorious gospel
of Christ, who is the image
of God, should shine unto
them," 2 Corinthians 4:3-
4 (KJV). And that Satan
desires to lead astray the
mind of the Christian, "For
I am jealous for you with
godly jealousy. For I have
betrothed you to one hus-
band, that I may present you
as a chaste virgin to Christ.
But I fear, lest somehow, as
the serpent deceived Eve
by his craftiness, so your
minds may be corrupted
from the simplicity that is in
Christ," 2 Corinthians 11:2-
3 (NKJV).
The way that Satan is
able to gain power over us
is through his trickery in
which we allow him to get
to us through the lust of the
flesh and he gains his en-
trance through our ears and
eyes, 2 Corinthians 10:3-5.
The primary weapon used
to combat Satan's attack
is the Word of God, Ephe-
sians 6:17; Hebrews 4:12.
In other words, constant
personal absorption pf Bible
truth provides the very best
ammunition against the on-
slaught of the enemy.
Though Satan, my op-
ponent, does not want it
known, he is doomed, Rev-
elations 20:10 and until that
day I don't want to give the
Devil any victories, so I
will stay in the book and on
my knees on a daily basis.
I will continue to consider
the things that I let enter my
mind, through my ears and
my eyes. Nowhere in the
scripture does it say things
are easy after you begin to
follow Christ, but it does
say that you gain an adver-
sary - an enemy that is out
to destroy you. But our cap-
tain is more powerful, and
will win. So to help others
I must state which side I am
on by my daily walk. Which.
side do those who know
you, think you are on, by
your life and talk?
Satan will trick you into
being foolish with your life,
but Christ offers you the ul-
timate treat, eternal life. Re-
member, we are more than
conquerors through Christ.

This message has been
brought to you by Tim
Hall, Senior Pastor, Gully
Springs Baptist Church,PO
Box 745, Bonifay, Florida
32425. 547-3920, E-mail:
timhall_2000@yahoo.com.


MINISTRY NEWS


The Baptist College of Florida in Graceville will be
hosting a "School Day Concert" on Thursday, Nov. 8 at
10 a.m. in the R.G. Lee Chapel.
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.
Please contact the Music Department for group reser-
vations at 263-3261 ext. 427.






Wednesday, October 31, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


MINISTRY NEWS


Hickory Hill

Baptist
Everyone is invited
to Hickory Hill Baptist
Church in Westville for
Treat 'n Trunk fall festival.
Bring the family to Hickory
Hill for an evening of fun,
fun, fun. Kids will enjoy the
evening as they make their
way through a parade of
decorated cars, trucks, and
vans for candy. A hayride,
games, music and of course
hotdogs will be a big hit as
well. So, come out and en-
joy the evening.


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. According
to the Rev. Tracy Hobbs, there
will be awesome prizes, ac-
tion songs, puppets, candy and
much more.


West Bonifay

Baptist
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 trim-
mings, 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 the Cal-
vary Baptist Church in Do-
*than. 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
andmusic 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 take a lawn chair
and enjoy good fellowship
with friends and neighbors.
Cost of the meal is a $5
donation per person. Children
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 850-547-3266 for more
information.


Caryville Baptist
Caryville Baptist Church
will host an outdoor, open
mike bluegrass gospel sing
and cookout (acoustic instru-
ments only) on Friday, Nov. 2,
beginning at 6 p.m. Caryville
Baptist Church is located
at 4217 Old Bonifay Road;
Caryville.


Carmel A of G
The Florida Gospel singing
convention will be held Nov.
2, 6-8:30 p.m. and Nov. 3, 1-
8:30 p.m. at Carmel Assembly
of God Church. The church
is on Hwy. 160, north of
Bonifay. For information call
Jake Swindle at 547-4302.


Bonifay House of

Prayer
IWOMAN 2007, Victory
in Jesus Rally, Friday and Sat-
urday, 6:00 p.m. November
2nd and 3rd. Bonifay House
of Prayer is located at 826 N.
Caryville, Rd, Bonifay, FL.
For more information call
547-5941 or 547-2525,


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.


Wausau

Pentecostal
Wausau Pentecostal Holi-
ness -Church will celebrate
homecoming Sunday, Nov. 4.
Morning worship will begin
at 10:30 a.m. with the Rev.
Rick Russ of Cocoa Beach.
A covered dish luncheon
will be held in the fellowship
hall at noon. Afterwards,
about 1 p.m., the Kingsmen
Quartet of Asheville, N.C.,
will be in concert.


Send your religious
news to
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com


Mossy Head

First Baptist
The Walton County Baptist
Association WMU leadership
team will' sponsor the World
Day of Prayer. Morning ob-
servance for the World Day of
Prayer will take place 'at First
Baptist Church, Mossy Head
on Monday, Nov. 5, beginning
at 10:30 a.m. The event will be
followed by a salad luncheon.
Evening observance will be at
Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church
beginning at 6:30 p.m. with
refreshments following. Lynn
Latham, Coordinator of Chris-
tian Women's Job Corps, will
be the featured speaker in both
morning and evening ses-
sions.
Both women and men are
invited to participate in the
World Day of Prayer obser-
vances. FBC, Mossy Head is
located at. 92 Hinote Road in
Mossy Head. Pleasant Ridge
Baptist Church is located at
1015 Pleasant Ridge Road
in DeFuniak Springs. For
information contact Lessie
Walker at 892-2793 or Tammy
Yankovich at,892-2849.


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
cornet 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 Camley.
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
Single.
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.
Wau au 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'f 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 I-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, Vef-
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.



_J-The Sin of Envy
Envy is a vice that seems to be built into the social fabric of life. Part
' of what it means to be a social animal is to be aware of and responsive
.to, others' prestige or status. In our society, much of this status derives
from material possessions. The kind of car we drive, the house we live
in, the clothes we wear, who we are friends with - all of these things
.make a statement about the kind
of person we are, or want to be. We
are keenly aware of these things
Sin others, and they help to shape
our thoughts and feelings about
them. Unfortunately, we often care
. too much about what others think
of us, and we sometimes form
hasty judgements about our fellow
human beings based on superficial
appearances. It is difficult not to be
envious when we see people with
nice things, such as expensive cars
and homes, or with prestigious jobs
and beautiful spouses. However,
the envy we feel is ultimately
damaging to ourselves, making us
feel inadequate because we lack,
these things. The real sin of envy is
not that it makes us mistreat our
neighbors so much as it makes us think less of ourselves.
You shall not covet your neighbor's house; you shall not covet your
neighbor's wife... or anything that is your neighbor's.
R.S.V. Exodus 20:175:11,13


This Message Courtesy Of


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1364 N. Railroad, Chipley ,638.0212 will be my witnesses...
112 E.Virginia, Bonifay*547.9414 Good News Bible Acts 1:8

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





6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 31, 2007


AG NEWS

Hay Day scheduled for Holmes,
Washington counties
Holmes County Farm Bureau in cooperation with the
Holmes County Extension Service, the Washington Coun-
ty Extension Service, and the Walton County Extension
Service announces "Hay Day" to be held Saturday morn-
ing, Nov. 17, at the Holmes County Agriculture Center
located at 1169 E. Highway 90 in Bonifay.
"We are attempting to bring local hay producers to-
gether with farmers, ranchers, horse enthusiasts, and oth-
ers that may be interested in a local source for hay", says
Raymon Thomas, president of Holmes County Farm Bu-
reau. "Our goal is to help the hay producers find a buyer
for their hay and to help our hay users with locating avail-
able, good quality hay."
The Holmes, Washington and Walton County Exten-
sion offices will be putting together a Directory of Hay
Producers for distribution. Producers 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.
For more information, contact your local Extension of-
fice: Holmes County Extension 547-1108, Washington
County Extension 638-6180, or Walton County Extension
at 892-8172.

Annual Sugarcane "Give-Away"
Monday, Noy. 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 instru-
ments to cut the cane stocks. Varieties available are: Syrup:
71133 COM; CP31-111; 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 reg-
istration packet. It is advisable to arrive early, because it
will be on a first come first serve basis. A late registration
is $8 on site.
You can also contact Collin W. Adcock, Washington
County Horticulture Agent at 638-6180.

Ag enterprise workshops scheduled
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.
CEUs and CCAs will be available. The registration fee
is $15 by Nov. 5 and $20 after Nov. 5 and includes lunch,
refreshments, and program materials. The registration
deadline is Nov.12, 2007 at 5 p.m. Visit http://nfrec-
sv.ifas.ufl.edu or email Karen Hancock at khancock@ufl.
edu or call (386) 362-1725 xl01 for more information.


EDUCATION NEWS


-u
Submitted photo
Future science teachers in the Chipola College Second-
ary Science Education bachelor's program recently pre-
sented a workshop at the FAST (Florida Association of
Science Teachers) conference in Orlando. Pictured are,
from left: Lori Holland, Rachel Edminson, Dr. Santine
Cuccio, Debbie Yglesias and Nathan Day. Not pictured
is Kari Kind-Adams.

K .


Submitted photo
Louise Neel (right) accepts the Chipola College Novem-
ber Career Employee of the Month award from college
Vice President Dr. Sarah Clemmons. Neel has worked
at Chipola since 1983 and now serves as senior office
assistant in Continuing Education.

Chipola's steel band to perform
The Caribbean Sound Steel Band will perform Tuesday,
Nov. 13, at 7 p.m., as part of the Chipola College Artist
Series.
A limited number of tickets-$12 for adults and $8 for
ages 18 and under, go on sale Oct. 30 in the Chipola Busi-
ness Office.
For information call 718-2204.


MINISTRY NEWS


Bag Sale for
Missions
There will be a Bag yard
sale at the corner of 911
North Hubbard and Mon-
tana. It will be November
2, 3, 9 and 10. Come out
and help support the ladies
ministry for missions.


Gritney Baptist
Gritney Baptist Church
will host a fall festival Nov.
3 from 2-4 p.m.
Featuring Kingswood
Bluegrass Band there will
also be inflatables, train,
booths, cake walk, and
many more. Come and en-
joy FREE food, fun, and
prizes.

Beulah Anna
Baptist
Beulah Anna Baptist
Church will hold Homecom-
ing services Sunday, Nov. 4.
Sunday school begins at 10
a.m. and morning worship at
11 a.m. Covered dish lunch
will be served at noon. Ham
and chicken will be provided.
Lee Ammons will be the guest
speaker.

Graceville
Community
Church
Grace-ville Community
Church will be having re-
vival Nov. 5 - 9. from 5-9
p.m. Rev. Dave Myers
from Mississippi will be
speaking each night.
The church is on the cor-
ner of Cliff Street and Prim
Avenue in Graceville.
A(


Bonifay House
of Prayer
Bonifay House of Prayer
will host an old-fashioned
community gospel sing, Fri-
day, Nov. 9 at 7 p.m. Sign-in
starts at 6 p.m. The church
is at 826 N. Caryville Road,
Bonifay. If you like to play
and sing come be part of this
community sing. . For infor-
mation call 547-5941 or 547-
2525

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

Sandy Creek
Baptist
The annual fall work-
day for Sandy Creek Bap-
tist Church Cemetery will
be held on Saturday, Nov.
10, beginning at 8 a.m. Ev-
eryone is invited to come,
if you can't work you can
come and enjoy the fellow-
ship along with a free fish
dinner.

New Canaan
Church
New Canaan Church will
hold revival Nov. 11 at 6 p.m.
Monday, Nov. 12 through
Wednesday, Nov. 14, services
begin at 7 p.m. with Rev. Andy
Bryan ministering in song and
preaching. New Canaan is lo-
cated two miles north of Hart-
ford, Ala. on County Road 57.
Rev. James Lolley is pastor.


Bethel Baptist
Bethel Baptist Church,
Graceville, will be in re-
vival starting Sunday, Nov.
4 through Wednesday, Nov.
7. Services will start on
Sunday, at 6:30 p.m. and
Monday - Wednesday at
7 p.m. The evangelist will
be the Rev. Richard Sego,
pastor of Selma Baptist
Church in Dothan, Ala.
A nursery will be pro-
vided for each service. The
church is at 1349 Hwy 173
approximately one mile
south of Hwy. 2. For more
information may call (850)
263-6589.

Church of Jesus
Christ
The Church of Jesus
Christ on Hwy. 179 in
Caryville will host a free
fall festival celebration on
beginning at 3 p.m., Sat-
urday, Nov. 3. There will
be plenty of singing, food
and games before the youth
will present several dramas
in a mini amphitheater at 6
p.m.

Bonifay Church
of God
Bonifay Church of God
will hold its Homecoming
on Nov. 11. Guest speaker
will be former pastor the
Rev. Cliff Gobble. Morn-
ing worship will begin
at 11 a.m. Lunch will be
served at 12:30 p.m.

St. Luke's
Episcopal
St. Luke's Episcopal
Church Fine Arts Series pres-


ents Ernesto Tamayo, classi-
cal guitarist, Sunday, Nov. 18
at 4 p.m. in the church sanctu-
ary at 4362 Lafayette Street in
Marianna.
Donations accepted for the
Fine Arts Series. Meet the
artist at a reception following
the concert.

Sonrise
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 "Sun-
rise."


Chipola Regional Workforce Board
gets employee training grants
The Chipola Regional Workforce Board has been award->
ed two training grants to assist employers and individuals*
with training needs in the following counties, Calhoun,
Holmes, Jackson, Liberty and Washington. These grants
are to provide employees with additional training that is
required for their occupation or to provide them with ad-
ditional skills that are needed for a promotion.
The first of the grants is the BEST Grant. This grant can
used for training employees in manufacturing, construction
and related industries, alternative energy, health care, dis-
tribution and corrections (public and private). The BEST
Grant allows for customized training or on the job training,
with the grant paying up to 50 percent of the salary for the
(OJT).
The second grant received is the WIN Grant. The WIN
grant will also reimburse employers for 50 percent of train-
ing costs or 50 percent of the wages during OJT. The WIN
grant requires the person be employed, have minor depen-'
dents and total family income less than 200 percent of the
Federal Poverty Level. For example, for a family of four,
the house hold income would need to be under $41,300.
For information on the BEST Grant call 850-718-0456
ext. 117 and for information on the WIN Grant call 850-
718-0326 ext. 124.
The Chipola Regional Workforce Development Board.
is a non-profit organization dedicated to providing train-
ing and employment opportunities as well as working with
employers to improve the quality and skill level of the local
workforce.

Chipola College short courses
The following Mandatory courses for Child Care Fa-'
cility Personnel and Family Child Care Home are sched-
uled. Costs range from $17 to $43 depending on length of'.
course.
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 Nutrition, Nov. 10, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Rules and Regulations (center), Nov. 12 and 14, 6 to 9
p.m.
In addition:
A Curriculum for Young Children course will meet,
.Mondays, Jan. 7 through April 21 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost
is $191.
An Early Care and Education Administrative Overview'
course will meet Tuesdays, Jan. 8 through April 22 from 6
to 9 p.m. Cost is $191. 1
An Internship course will meet Thursdays, Jan. 10
through April 24 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $191.
A Real Estate Sales course will meet Saturdays and Sun-
days, Feb. 2, 3, 16, 17, March 1,2, 15, from 8:00 a.m. to 5'
p.m. Cost is $250.
Chipola also offers custom workshops. The following
are available: Eat That Frog: Stop Procrastinating and Get"
More Done; Whale Done: The Power of Positive Relation-
ships; The Pygmalion Effect: Managing the Power of Ex-'
pectations; Discussing Performance; The Attitude Virus:'
Curing Negativity in the Workplace; Team Building: What
makes a Good Team Player?; and After All, You're the Su-
pervisor!
Education To Go offers online programs in: computers,'
photography, languages, writing, entertainment, grant writ-
ing, business, sales, accounting, test prep, finance, health,'
child care, parenting, art, history, psychology, literature,
statistics, philosophy, engineering, law and nursing.
For dates and course outlines, visit www.ed2go.com/
chipola. For information, call 850-718-2395.

WHTC Offers Evening Basic Recruit
Academy for Correctional Officers
Washington-Holmes Technical Center will be offering -
an evening Basic Recruit Academy for Correctional Of- -
ficers starting Nov. 26. The evening academy schedule is
5:30 - 9:30 p.m., Monday through Thursday. It is designed
to accommodate working students who wish to enhance.
their career opportunities without interfering with their,,
daytime employment hours. In addition, for the first time
ever, WHTC will be able to offer financial tuition assis-,
tance to qualifying applicants.
Registration for the Academy will be from Nov. 12
through Nov. 26.'
Contact Greg Hutchings at 638-1180 ext. 305 or stop
by Washington-Holmes Technical Center for more infor-.
mation.


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I J

Healthy


Eating

Nancy Berkoff


Pomegranates
have antioxidants

. Pomegranate is one of
the oldest known fruits. It
was grown in ancient Egypt
and Rome, and it has a place
in Greek and Roman my-'
thology. The pomegranate
has deep roots in religious
history, too; many scholars
debate whether the apple in
the Garden of Eden was ac-
tually a pomegranate.
The pomegranate figures
largely in both history and
legends. In addition, fresh
pomegranates, pomegranate
juice, pomegranate concen-
trate and even dried pome-
granate (hard to find) figure
largely in nutrition.
Pomegranate is having
its day in the sun, popular-
ized for its antioxidant prop-
erties. The pomegranate's
antioxidants, joined with
its naturally occurring plant
chemicals, makes it a good
food to add to your cancer-
and-heart-disease reducing
diet.
If you find yourself at the
end of the pomegranate sea-
son, there are alternates for
fresh pomegranates. Pome-
granate molasses is a staple
in Middle Eastern cooking.
It can be used in marinades,
rubs or glazes. Pomegran-
ate molasses is also used in
desserts and to make hot and
cold beverages. Check out
Middle Eastern, gourmet, or
natural food stores in your
area, or search the Web for a


convenient source of pome-
granate molasses. Once you
start using it, you will find a
thousand more uses.
If you do come upon a
pod of fresh pomegranates,
you should select a speci-
men that has the following:
thin, yet tough skin; unbro-
ken skin; a deep red color;
heavy for its size; a mold-
free crown.
If you cook with pome-
granates, a large pomegran-
ate should yield about 3/4-
cup seeds and 1/2-cup of
juice.
Pomegranates can stay
fresh for about two weeks
when stored in" a cool, dry,
dark place. They can be
safely stored for up to two
months in the refrigerator.
Don't try to freeze a whole
pomegranate, but you can
deseed and the seeds may be
frozen for up to a year:
Sprinkle pomegranate
seed on top of salads, cereal,
rice ... just about everything!
If you have extra pomegran-
ate juice, add it to an oil-
and-vinegar salad dressing,
to cooking liquid for vegeta-
bles, to your morning yogurt
or smoothie, or to ice tea

Pomegranite
Molasses
Makes about 6 cups

8 cups pomegranate juice
2 tablespoons sugar or honey
1 tablespoon lemon juice

Cook's note: Pomegran-
ate molasses is a staple in
Middle Eastern cooking. You
can purchase it prepared, or
make your own.
Preparation:
1. In a. heavy pot, heat
pomegranate juice, sugar
and lemon juice to a medi-
um heat. Allow to cook for
45 minutes to 1 hour, until
reduced to a thick syrupy
consistency.
2. Store in glass or plastic,
airtight containers in the re-
frigerator for up to 4 weeks.
Nutritional information
per serving (1 tablespoon):
60 calories, 0.5 grams fat,
less than 3 percent calories
from fat, 1 gram protein, 0
mg. cholesterol, 13 grams
carbohydrates, 0.2 grams fi-
ber, 30 mg. sodium.
Source: Nancy Berkoff


Hospital hosts diabetic holiday meal


Diabetes is one of the
most significant health
conditions affecting Jack-
son and surrounding coun-
ty residents. To help those
diagnosed with diabetes
learn how to prepare and
enjoy common holiday
foods, such as Thanksgiv-
ing with all the trimmings,
while staying on dietary
budgets, Jackson Hospital
hosts "Taste of the Sea-
sons."
"Taste of the Seasons"
is scheduled for Tuesday,
November 13 at 5 p.m. in
the Hudnall Building, 4230.
Hospital Drive, Marianna.
The Hudnall building is
adjacent to Jackson Hospi-
tal on the Hospital's cam-
pus.
A diabetic-friendly (60
gm carbohydrate) holiday-


style meal of Turkey, dress-
ing, sweet potatoes, green
beans, Granberry sauce
and pecan pie prepared by
Jackson Hospital's Dietary
Staff will be served to par-
ticipants.
Accompanying the meal
is an educational program
with presentations from
local experts. Keynote
speaker is Dawn Hamula,
MS, RD/LD, CDE. Adding
a touch of festivity are door
prize giveaways to wrap-up
the event. There is no cost
to attend; however, seating
is limited so advance reg-
istration is required. Reg-
ister by contacting Karen
Talley of Jackson Hospi-
tal at 850-718-2842 or via
email at ktalley@jackhosp.
org. Dress is casual/work
attire.


Wednesday, October 31, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B

Cornbread and Chili Warm Up Fall Suppers


As the days shorten and
cool, hearty soups and stews
start sounding good again.
"There may be no other meal
that folks look forward to
more in the fall than that first
big pot of chili and a skillet
of hot combread," observes
Martha White� baking ex-
pert, Linda Carman. "Chili
and cornbread are both easy
to make and fun to serve on
a lot of different occasions -
a supper, tailgate outing or a
get-together with friends."

Culinary Diversity
Traditional foods like
cornbread and chili are good
examples of how diverse a
single dish can be and how
passionate we are about our
favorites. There are count-
less ways to make both chili
and combread, and any vari-
ation can stir up heated con-
troversy. Combread lovers
have very strong opinions
about white vs. yellow corn
meal, the merits of sugar in
the cornbread, and whether it
has to be cooked in a cast iron
skillet. On the other hand,
"chiliheads" can argue end-
lessly about the type of meat,
variety of beans or combina-
tion of seasonings that make
the best chili.

American Roots
Interestingly,both chili and
cornbread are truly American
dishes. We all know the story
of corn and other native foods
saving the Pilgrims during
those first cold winters in
the New World. Throughout
our history, corn has been an
American staple. And in the
South, cornbread recipes are
cherished family heirlooms
from humble hoecakes to the
ethereal corn meal souffl6
called spoonbread.
Maybe not so well known
is that chile peppers-also are
native to the Americas. There
is some evidence that Mexi-
cans cooked beef with chil-
es, but most food historians
agree that the dish we know
as chili or chili con cane is
American, probably originat-
ing in the Southwest. San
Antonio has a long history of
making stew with meat and
chile peppers from as early
as the 1600's. However, it
was the unveiling of Texas
chili at the 1893 Columbian
Exposition in Chicago and
the introduction of a com-
mercial chili powder in 1896
that eventually made chili a
national favorite.

Suggestions for Great Chili
There are almost as many
versions of chili as there are
chili cooks; however, afi-
cionados do agree on a few
things.
Chili powder: Most chili
powder is a combination 'of
dried chiles, cumin, oregano
and garlic, but brands can dif-
fer greatly in heat and flavor.
Experts advise using a good
quality chili powder and try-
ing several until you find one
that suits you.
Beans: Purists insist on
cooking dried beans to put
in their chili - whether they
use pintos, navy, black, kid-


ney or small red. For most
of us, good canned beans will
be fine. Do drain and rinse
before adding to your chili.
Meat: Competitive chili
cooks almost all use beef
roast (some variety of chuck
or tri-tip) diced into about
3/8-inch cubes, however a
good quality ground beef
(coarse ground, if available)
is perfectly acceptable. Chili
may also be made with pork
loin, chicken, pork sausage,
venison or with no meat.

Cornbread and Chili
Chili is delicious served
with wedges of crisp corn-
'bread or corn muffins, but
for a change you can make
Country-Style Chili Con
Combread. It is a tradition-
al chili, made with ground
beef and sausage, with crisp
cheesy cornbread baked right
on top.
For a quick and easy
supper, Jalapeno Cornbread
Shortcake with Black Bean
Chili can be ready in less
than 30 minutes. The com-
bread is made with a conve-
nient combread mix and the
tasty chili is quick to make
with ground beef seasoned
with salsa, chili powder and
cumin. White Chicken Chili
with Cheddar Hushpuppy
Crust is a completely differ-
ent take on chili - made with
chicken and cannellini (white
kidney) beans. It is gently
seasoned with green chiles
and lime juice, then topped
with Cheddar combread.
And don't forget extra
cheese, salsa, onion, sour
cream, avocado and/or cilan-
tro to top it all off. For more
heartwarming fall recipes, go
to www.marthawhite.com.

Cornbread
Shortcake
1 egg, beaten
2 (6-oz.) pkg. Martha White�
Cotton Country TM or Butter-
milk Combread Mix
1 1/2 cup milk
1 cup shredded sharp Cheddar
cheese
2 to 4 tablespoons chopped jala-
peno peppers

Chili
1 lb. lean ground beef
3 cups chunky salsa, divided
1 1/2 cups water
4 tablespoons chili powder
2 teaspoons ground cumin
2 (15-oz.) cans black beans,
drained and rinsed
Salt to taste, if desired
1/4 cup chopped cilantro, if
desired
Toppings: Sour cream,
salsa, cheese and/or sliced
green onions
Preheat oven to 4500 F.
Place 10 1/2-inch cast iron
skillet in oven for 6 to 8 min-
utes or until hot. In medium
bowl, combine egg, corn-
bread mix and milk; mix
well. Stir in cheese and jala-
peno peppers. Pour into hot
skillet. Bake at 4500 F. for 13
to 17 minutes or until golden
brown and center is firm.
Meanwhile, in large skil-
let, cook ground beef over
medium heat until no longer
pink; drain. Stir in 2 cups


salsa, water, chili powder
and cumin. Reduce heat and
simmer 10 minutes or un-
til slightly thickened. Stir in
black beans and remaining 1
cup salsa; cook and stir until
thoroughly heated. Before
serving, stir in salt and cilan-
tro, if desired.
Cut cornbread into 8
wedges; split each wedge
horizontally. Place bottom
of each wedge on a serving
plate. Top each with about 3/4
cup chili and top with wedge.
Add toppings, if desired.
8 servings

White Chicken
Chili with
Cheddar Crust

Chili
1 tablespoon Crisco� Olive
Oil
1 cup chopped onion
2 cloves garlic, minced
1 medium green pepper,
chopped-
1/2 teaspoon cumin
1 tablespoon chili powder
2 tablespoons lime juice
1 (19 oz.) can cannellini
beans (white kidney beans),
drained
2 cups chopped cooked
chicken
1 (14 oz.) can chicken broth
1 (4.5 oz.) can mild green
chilies, drained

Crust
1 egg
1/2 cup niilk
3 tablespoons butter or mar-
garine, melted
1 (6 oz.) pkg. Martha White�
Cotton CountryTM or But-
termilk Cornbread Mix
1/4 cup chopped onion
1 cup shredded Cheddar
cheese
Sour cream, salsa and/or ci-
lantro, if desired
Heat oven to 400� F. In
10 1/2 -inch cast iron skillet,
heat olive oil over medium
heat. Cook and stir 1 cup
onion, garlic, green pepper,
cumin and chili powder in ol-
ive oil about 5 minutes or un-
til vegetables are tender. Add
remaining chili ingredients;
simmer about 10 minutes.
In a medium bowl, beat
egg. Add milk, butter and
cornbread mix; mix well. Stir
in onion and cheese. Pour
1 - .l--- .. '. .B

[FLORIDA
FOLK FESTIVAL
Music. HERITAGE. LEGEND.,


over the chicken chili in skil-
let. Bake at 4000 F. for 20 to
25 minutes or until cornbread.
is golden brown. Top each
serving with sour cream, sal-'
sa and/or cilantro, if desired.
6 servings

Country-Style
Chili Con
Cornbread

Chili
1 pound bulk pork sausage
1 pound ground beef
1 medium onion, chopped
1 medium green bell pepper,
chopped
1 garlic clove, minced
1 (28-oz) can diced tomatoes,;
undrained
2 (16-oz) cans red kidney-,
beans, drained
1 cup water
1 tablespoon chili powder
2 teaspoons cumin
1/2 teaspoon salt
1/2 teaspoon ground red,
(cayenne) pepper or to taste

Topping
1 1/2 cups Martha White�
Self-Rising Corn Meal Mix
3/4 cup milk
1/4 cup Crisco� Vegetable
Oil
1 egg, beaten
1 1/2 cups (6 oz.) shredded'
Cheddar cheese
In large saucepan, com-
bine sausage, ground beef,.
onion, bell pepper and garlic.
Cook over medium-high heat
until sausage and ground
beef are thoroughly cooked,'
stirring occasionally. Drain.
Stir in all remaining chili
ingredients. Reduce heat to
low, cover and simmer 1 to 1
1/2 hours. Additional water
may be added if necessary.
Heat oven to 4000 F.
Spoon chili into ungreased
13x9-inch or other shallow.
3 quart baking dish. In me-
dium bowl, combine corn
meal mix, milk, oil, egg and
1 cup of the cheese; blend
well. Spoon batter over chili
in baking dish. Sprinkle with
remaining 1/2 cup cheese.
Bake at 4000 F. for 30 to
35 minutes or until golden
brown.
8 servings
� Crisco is a registered
trademark of The J.M.
Smucker Company.

* I
Celelbli tig , F .i lul' c D iri
Heritage at the Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State Park
in White Sjnrui,. FL
NOVEMBER 9-1 1. 2007


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8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, October 31, 2007

OBITUARIES


Arthur Gatlin Jr.
Arthur Gatlin Jr., 61, of
Ponce de Leon died Oct.
19. He was born Aug. 3,
1946, in Tampa, son of
Arthur Lee Gatlin Sr. and
Carrie Mae Harris Gatlin.
Of the Baptist faith,
he was a member of Oak
Grove Baptist Church. He
was a veteran of the U.S.Air
Force. He taught criminal
justice at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center
and worked in law
enforcement as a deputy
for the Holmes County
Sheriff's Department. He
had been a state trooper
for the Nebraska Highway
Patrol and had worked as
a state marshall for the
Omaha Reservation in
Nebraska.
Gatlin was preceded in
death by his father, Arthur
Gatlin Sr., and a sister,
Betty Baird.
Survivors include his
mother, Carrie Mae Gatlin
of Westville; his wife of
39 years, Aletha Gatlin of
Ponce de Leon; one son,Art
Gatlin and wife, Michelle,
of Ponce de Leon; two
daughters, Lesa Gatlin,
Rebecca -Brookshire and
husband, William, all of
Ponce de Leon; a brother,
Robert Leonard Gatlin of
Westville; a sister, Glenda
Roush and husband, Dale,
of Enterprise, Ala.; and six
grandchildren.
Funeral was held Oct.
22 at Oak Grove Baptist
Church with the Revs.
Larry McGowan and Stacy
Stafford officiating.
Burial, with military
honors, was in the church


cemetery with Clary-Glenn
Funeral Home of DeFuniak
Springs directing.

Louise Bolin
Louise Waye Phillips
Bolin, 71, died Oct. 19
at Bay Medical Center in
Panama City. She was a
native of Bonifay. She was
born Aug. 8, 1936, to the
late George. Washington
and Ella Fair Helms
Phillips.
In addition to her
parents, she was preceded
in death by her husband,
H.A. Bolin; one son, Hollis
Adrian Bolin; a daughter,
Donna Jean Bolin; and
a sister, Johnnie Phillips
Sealey.
Survivors include four
daughters, Debbie Castle
and husband,Timmy, Penny
Cabanas and husband,
Daniel, all of Jacksonville,
Sandra Gunsallas and
husband, David, of
Cottondale, Robbie Crew
and husband, Kevin, of
Chipley; one sister, Vera
Foxworth of Bonifay; 14
grandchildren, and 21
great-grandchildren.
Services were held Oct.
21 at Winterville Assembly
of God with the Rev. Mitch
Johnson officiating.
Burial was in Mt. Olive
Baptist Church Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

William Duncan
William "Bill" A.
Duncan, 94, died Oct. 22
at Courtyard on the Mill
Pond in Marianna. He was
a native of Chipley. He


was born Sept. 27, 1913,
to Elex Duncan and Mary
Fussell.
He was a member
of Piney Grove Baptist
Church and Wausau
Masonic Lodge.
Duncan was preceded in
death by his wife, Bernie
Lou Duncan.
Survivors include two
sons and daughters-in-law,
Gus antd Faye Duncan, Joe
and Glenda Duncan, all of
Cottondale; four daughters
and two sons-in-law,Louise
Alday of Sneads, Betty
Sue and Dwight Clark of
Greensboro, Katherine
Simmons of Montgomery,
Ala., Margaret and
Winford White of Bonifay,
16 grandchildren and 21
great-grandchildren..
Services were held Oct.
25 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Jackie
Register officiating.
Burial was in Piney
Grove Cemetery in Chipley
with Brown Funeral Home
of Chipley directing.

Annie Seley
Annie Lee (Simmons)
Seley, 80, of Ponce de
Leon died Oct. 22 at her
home. She was daughter of
the late John Simmons and
the late Martha (Bland)
Simmons.
Survivors include four
daughters, Mary Lee Seley
of Caryville, Diane Seley
of Ponce de Leon, Trudell
Bishop and Betty Jean
Vanadore, both of Ebro;
two sons, Elige Seley and
wife, Linda, of Ponce de
Leon and McArthur Seley
of Ebro; a brother, Willie


Simmons of Panama
City; nine grandchildren,
13 great-grandchildren
and four great-great-
grandchildren.
Services were held Oct.
25 in the funeral home
chapel with the Revs.
Rossie Bryant and Edward
Williams officiating.
Burial was in Mt. Zion
Cemetery in Westville with
Sims Funeral Home, Inc.
of Bonifay directing.

Walker O'Neal
Walker Dewey O'Neal,
80, of Cairo, Ga., died Oct.
25 at his hdme. He was
born in Jesup, Ga., April
27, 1927, son of the late
Rev. Elmer E. and Goldie
Louise Roberson O'Neal,
both of whom preceded
him in death.
He was also preceded
in death by his wife, Edna
Frances Shelton O'Neal;
and two sisters, Margie
Adeline O'Neal Chastain
and Bernese Rogers.
Survivors include two
sons, Larry O'Neal of
Chipley and Don Oliver
of Benton, Ark.; three
daughters, Peggy Kerr
of Chipley, Teresa Smith
of Marianna and Janelle
Archer of Benton, Ark.; a
brother, Lawrence O'Neal
of Jacksonville; three
sisters, Christine NeSmith
ofThomasville,Ga.,Evelyn
Rollins of Summerhill,
S.C., and Wedena Oliver
of Harletonn, Texas;
eight grandchildren, nine
great-grandchildren and
numerous nieces and
nephews.
Services were held Oct.


27 in the funeral home
chapel with the Revs.
Jimmy Rollins and Danny
O'Neal officiating.
Burial was in Laurel
Hill Cemetery with Allen
& Allen Funeral Home
of Thomasville, Ga.,
directing.

Iva L. Buttram
Iva L. Buttram, 87, a
native of Bonifay, died
Oct. 23. He was born May
28, 1920, to the late John
Andrew and Ida Lee Davis
Buttram.
In addition to his
parents, he was preceded
in death by his wife, Rubie
Kate Buttram.
Survivors include several
nieces, nephews and great-
nieces and nephews.
Graveside services were
held Oct. 24 in Greenwood
Cemetery in Montgomery,
Ala., with the Rev. Tommy
Moore officiating.
Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay was in charge of
arrangements.

Herbert Dykes
Herbert Dykes, 86, of
Chipley died Oct. 25 at his
home. He was born Jan. 10,
1921, to Joshua and Nina
Worley Dykes.
A World War II veteran,
he served in the ThirdArmy
under General Patton in all
five major battles in Europe.
He received the ATO and


EZMETO medals, the
Victory medal and a Good:
Conduct medal.
He was preceded in.
death by his parents, his-
stepfather, the Rev. Richard:
Lewis, and two sisters,:
Patricia Lewis and Minnie
Lee Lovett.
Survivors include his
wife, Videll Haddock-
Dykes; one son and-
daughter-in-law, Herbert
Kenneth and Joan Dykes of
Adel, Ga.; three daughters'
and two sons-in-law,
Cathren Shores, Teresa-
and Johnny Fussell, all of:
Chipley, Gail and Monroe:
Wade of St. Cloud; one-
brother and sister-in-
law, Charles and Myrtle
Lewis of Chipley; three-.
sisters, Dorothy Haddock-
of Vernon, Frances Lovett
of Chipley and Mary Lou
Stripling of Rose Pine, La.-;
10 grandchildren, 10 great-
grandchildren and many
nieces, nephews, relatives
and friends.
Funeral was held Oc(."
27 at Wausau-Assembly of
God with the Revs. Danny
Burns and Wesley Hall
officiating.
Burial was in Haddock,
Memorial Cemetery on
Bonnett Pond Road with
Brown Funeral Home'
of Chipley directing..
Memorial donations may
be made to Covenant.,
Hospice of Marianna.


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


PET TALK


Kids love to get toys to
play with, and your pet is no
different. But don't let the
price of entertainment result
in a trip to the emergency
room. Buying safe toys for
your pet is a must in order
to keep them safe from
harm. The problem is that
most people are not aware
of the potential hazards
that pet toys may cause
their animal.
Dr. Mark Stickney, a
veterinarian at the College
of Veterinary Medicine &
Biomedical Sciences, says
commonsense goes a long
way. When looking for a
toy for a dog, "Don't buy
anything too soft where the
dog could' bite off pieces
and swallow them," he
warns.
Stickney says that the
dog could choke on these
pieces or even swallow
them, and if it did, surgery
may be needed in order
to remove them. Toys
that may be too soft are
toys made of soft plastic
or rubber; these materials
are easy for dogs to bite
through, he says.
Stickney also
recommends that toys not

Let your loved
ones know fast
The Florida Department
of Highway Safety and
Motor Vehicles announced
the implementation of a
new emergency contact
information system. This
system allows Floridians
to voluntarily provide
emergency contact
information online, giving
law enforcement immediate
access to this information
and making' it easier
for them to speak with
someone quicker in cases of
emergency.
Tracking down a loved
one can sometimes be an
issue for law enforcement
and this new tool will be a
great one to have. To date
there have been 31,450
people to input their data.
Anyone with a
Florida drivers license


be too hard. He strongly
suggests that dogs not be
given animal bones. Bones
are too hard, leading the
dog to chip or even break
* its teeth.
He also urges pet
owners to buy toys that are
appropriate for the size of
their dog. "If the dog is
smaller, naturally the toy
should be smaller; and the
same holds true for larger
dogs," he believes.
Stickney proposes that t
safe toy is one that the dog
can easily hold in its mouth
without its teeth puncturing
the toy. The toy should not
be small enough to fit down
the dog's throat.
The best toys, in
Stickney's opinion, are
called 'Kongs'. They
are tubes that are filled
with treats in the center.
They come in a variety of
different sizes for different
dogs, and are hard enough
that the dog cannot chew
through them. The
tubes even have weight
recommendations on their
boxes, signifying the most
appropriate tube for the
weight of the dog.
Cats are a bit different

or identification card
that wants to input their
information can go online
to www.hsmv.state.fl.us
and enter their emergency
contact information.
This information will be
immediately available to
law enforcement officials.

Stuffed animals
needed
Save the Children
Christian Center needs
new or gently used stuffed
animals to put in gift boxes
for area senior citizens.
Stuffed animals are
also needed to put in with
Blankets of Love gift packs
for children.
If anyone can help, they
should drop off stuffed
animals at 805 Main Street
in Chipley.
For more information
call, (850) 638-0260.


\ . . .. .. . . . ..... .. . .... .... )*


with their toy preferences
than dogs. They tend to
like toys that move and are
stimulating to the eye. "Cats
tend to like toys that are
free, such as playing with
small aluminum and paper
balls," he notes. "Any toy
that a cat can place under
its paws and the toy springs
out, cats will-often love."
. Stickney cautions that
cat owners should not
give their cats toys that
have long strings. The cat
may swallow the string
causing choking. Cat's
preferences on toys tend to
be more varied than dogs,
but most prefer round toys
that move.
Most large pet stores are
good places to purchase
toys because they have a
large variety, and if a toy
has proven to be harmful,
they are good about taking
it off the shelves, he adds.
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.
edultamunews/.


Affordable
housing needed
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc., Washington
County HUD Section 8
Rental Assistance Program
is currently seeking
landlords with suitable,
affordable housing units
located in Washington
County.
Property owners and
Realtors are encouraged
to list available rental
properties with the HUD
Section *8 Program. HUD
requires that units pass a
Housing Quality Standard
inspection.
For information on
the advantages of renting
through the HUD Section
8 Program, contact Stacie
Jensen at 638-4520, or
stop by the office located
at 1514 Railroad Avenue in
Chipley.


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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 31, 2007 * 9B 0


CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
'Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. The Newsffimes-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.
REACH OVER 40,000 READERS HolmFOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50
For Your Convenience We Accept &VS& A REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LI1TLE AS $6,50 Po.


638-0212



638-4242



547-9414

MAILING ADDRESSES
es County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


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



1100

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 67-07-CP-111
IN RE: ESTATE OF
RALPH CAMPBELL
CARTER,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The'administratfon of the
estate of RALPH CAMP-
BELL CARTER, deceased,
whose date of death was
September 4, 2007, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Washington
County, Florida, Probate
Division, File Number
67-07-CP-111, the ad-
dress of which is 1293
Jackson Avenue, Suite
101, Chipley, Florida
32428. The names and
addresses of the personal
representative and the
personal representative's
attorney are set forth be-
low.
All creditors of the dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
serve must file their claims
with this court WITHIN
THE LATER OF THREE (3)
MONTHS AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE OR THIRTY (30)
DAYS AFTER THE DATE
OF SERVICE OF A COPY
OF THIS NOTICE ON
THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other per-
sons who have claims or
demands against the de-
cedent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN THREE (3)
MONTHS -AFTER THE
DATE OF THE FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
THE DATE OF FIRST
PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE IS: October 24,
2007.
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
AARON R. HOLLOWAY
Florida Bar No. 0096426
Ausley & McMullen
Popt Office Box 39.1
Tallahassee, Florida
32802
(850) 224-9115
Personal Representative:
NANCY CARTER COOKE
4300 Pinehollow Court
Alpharetta, GA 30022
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Octo-
be.r 24, 31, 2007


IN'THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR
WASHINGTON COUNTY,
FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
Case No. 67-07-CP-100
In Re: Estate of
DOMINICK F. DENORA,
a/k/a DOMENICK
DENORA
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of DOMENICK F.
DENORA a/k/a DOMINICK
DENORA, deceased,
wtlose date of death was
August 2, 2006, is pend-
ing in the Circuit Court for
Washington County, Flor-
ida, Probate Division, the
address of which is P9st
Office Box 647, Chipley,
FL 32428-0647. The
names and addresses of
the ancillary personal rep-
resentative and the ancil-
lary personal representa-
tive's attorney are set forth
below,
All creditors of the dece-


1100
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against the decedent's es-
tate on whom a copy of
this notice is required to
be served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
decedent and other per-
sons having claims or de-
mands against the dece-
dent's estate must file
their claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is Octo-
ber 31,2007 .
Attorney for Ancillary Per-
sonal Representative:
KERRY ADKISON
Kerry Adkison, RA.
Post Office Box 669
Chipley, FL 32428-0669
(850) 638-2643
Florida Bar No. 0843253


Ancillary
Representative:


Personal


PATRICIA DENORA
149 Sherwood Road
Colonia, NJ 07067
As published in the
Washington County News
October 31, November 7,
2007.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 67-07-CP-109
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM FRANKLIN
MCGLAMERY, JR. A/K/A
W. F. MCGLAMERY, JR.
Deceased.
NOTICE OF ADMINISTRA-
TION
(Testate)
The administration of the
estate of William Franklin
McGlamery, Jr. a/k/a W. F.
McGlamery, Jr., de-
ceased, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Washing-
ton County, Florida, Pro-
bate Division, the address
of which is RO. Box 637,
Chipley, Florida 32428.
The estate is testate and
the dat e Decedent's
Will and any Codicils are
Last Will and Testament
dated August 8,1994. The
names and addresses of
the personal representa-
tive and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
Any interested person on
whom a copy of this no-
tice of administration is
served must file on or be-
fore the date that is 3
months after the date of
service of a copy of the
notice of administration on
that person any objection
that challenges the validity
of the will (or any codicil),
the qualifications of the
personal representative,
the venue, or the jurisdic-
tion of the court, or those
objections are forever
barred.
Any persons entitled to ex-
empt property under Sec-
tion 732.402, Florida Stat-
utes, will be deemed to
have waived their rights to
claim that property as ex-
empt property unless a
petition for determination
of exempt property is filed
by such persons or on
their behalf on or before
the later of the date that is
4 months after the date of
service of a copy of the
notice of administration on
such persons or the date
that is 40 days after the
date of termination of any
proceeding involving the
construction, admission to
probate, or validity of the
will or involving any other
matter affection any part of
the exempt property. A
surviving spouse seeking
an elective share must file
an election to take elective
share on or before the
earlier of the date that is 6
months after the date of
service of a copy of the
thotice of administration
the surviving spouse, or


an attorney in fact or a
guardian of the property of
the surviving spouse, or
the date that is 2 years af-
ter the date of the
Decedent's death.
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
Glenda F. Swearingen
Attorney for Josephine B.
McGlamery
Florida Bar No. 306339
RO. Box 1009
4440 Lafayette Street,
Suite G - .
Marianna, Florida 32446
Telephone: (850)526-4465
Fax: (850)526-2316
Josephine B. McGlamery
RO. Box 525
Cottondale, Florida 32431
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Octo-
ber 31, November 7,
2007. .


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION
File No. 67-07-CP-109
IN RE: ESTATE OF
WILLIAM FRANKLIN
MCGLAMERY JR. A/K/A
W. F. MCGLAMERY, JR.
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
The administration of the
estate of William Franklin
McGlamery, Jr. a/k/a
W.F.McGlamery, Jr., de-
ceased, whose date of
death was July 8, 2007, is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Washington
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of
which is RO.Box 637,
Chipley, Florida 32428.
The names and addresses
of the personal repre-
sentative and the personal
representative's attorney
are set forth below.
All creditors of the Dece-
dent and other persons
having claims or demands
against Decedent's estate
on whom a copy of this
notice is required to be
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM.
All other creditors of the
Decedent and other per-
sons having claims or de-
mands against Decedent's
estate must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN 3 MONTHS AF-
TER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF
THIS NOTICE.
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
TION 733.702 OF THE
FLORIDA PROBATE
CODE WILL BE FOREVER
BARRED.
NOTWITHSTANDING THE
TIME PERIODS SET
FORTH ABOVE, ANY
CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of the first publi-
cation of this notice is Oc-
tober 31, 2007.
Attorney for Personal Rep-
resentative:
Glenda F. Swearingen
Attorney for Josephine B.
McGlamery
Florida Bar No. 306339
PO.Box 1009
4440 Lafayette Street,
Suite G
Marianna, Florida 32446
Telephone: (850)526-4465
Fax: (850)526-2316
Josephine B. McGlamery
RO.Box 525
Cottondale, Florida 32431
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Octo-
ber 31, November 7,
2007.


NOTICE OF CHANGE IN
REGULATION AFFECT-
ING
THE USE OF LAND

-The Town of Ebro is con-
sidering changing the use
of land for the parcel de-
scribed by the legal de-
scription presented below.
In accordance with the
Small Scale Amendment
Review Provisions of the
Florida ' Administrative
Code a Public Hearing will
be held by the Town of
Ebro Town Council to so-
licit public comment con-
cerning the proposed
Land Use
Changes/Comprehensive
Plan Amendment.
The public hearing to re-
view these proposed
changes will be held by
the Town of Ebro Town
Council on November 13,


A SAVINGS OF $32.01 OFF THE REGULAR PRICE


20 Words - 8 Weeks - One LOW Price!



To place your ad, call



850-638-0212 * 850-547-9414



Washington County News


Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Weekly Advertiser


*Up t0 20 words. Personal ads Only, no deal6^,s.


A-Av tis inI I Ihpug


CLASSIFIED


- --. -



up-


THE






WHEEL






DEAL.


Have a car, truck van or


motorcycle you are wanting

to sell? We'll run your ad in

all three publications for



8 WEEKS


FOR



$19.99*


1100
2007, at 6:00 PM or as
soon thereafter as possi-
ble, at the Town of Ebro
Town Hall, 6629 Dog
Track Road, Ebro, Florida.
All interested members of
the public are encouraged
to attend. Public hearings
may be continued from
time to time as may be
necessary.
Information concerning
the proposed land use
change is available for re-
view at the Washington
County Board of County
Commissioners Office at
1331 South Boulevard,
Chipley, Florida as well as
the Town of Ebro Town
Hall, 6629 Dog Track
Road, Ebro, Florida.
LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF
PARCELS AFFECTED BY
PROPOSED AMEND-
MENT
Proposed Change from
Agriculture/Silviculture to
Light Industrial Use. Peti-
tion for Land Use Change
submitted by Varnum &
Associates, Inc., the
petitioner(s) and Bert
Moore Trustee and Creek
Bank Trading Company
(Tomas D. Sims Ill) the
property ownerss.
The purpose of this Land
U s e
Change/Comprehensive
Plan Amendment is to al-
low for light
industrial/warehouse use.

Legal Description of Par-
cel:
Parcel 1
Commence at the North-
east corner of the South-
west 1/4 of Section 31,
Township 1 North, Range


16 West of Washington
County, Florida; thence
run N88�24'44"W, 1074.54
feet to the Point of Beginn-
ing; . thence continue
N88�24'44"W, 103.00 feet;
thence S0106'25"W
403.61 feet to a point on
the Northerly Right of Way
line of State Road No. 20;
thence S68011'43"E, along
said Right of Way line,
110.10 feet; thence de-
parting said Right of Way
line on a bearing of
N01o06'25"E, 441.76 feet
to the Point of Beginning
and containing 1.000 ac-
res more or less.
Together with:
Commence at the North-
east corner of the South-
west 1/4 of Section 31,
Township 1 North, Range
16 West of Washington
County, Florida; thence
run N88024'44"W, 1177.54
feet to the Point of Beginn-
ing; thence continue
N88024'44"W, 114.30 feet;
thence S01�05'25"W,
356.95 feet to a point on
the Northerly Right of Way
line of State Road No. 20;
thence S64003'04"E, along
said Right of Way line,
57.36 feet; thence con-
tinue along aforesaid
Right of Way line on a
bearing of S68�11'43:E,
66.54 feet; thence depart-
ing said Right of Way line
on. a bearing of
N01�06'25"E, 403.61 feet
to the Point of Beginning
and containing 1.000 ac-
res more or less.
Parcel 2
Commence at the North-
east corner of the South-
west 1/4 of Section 31,
Township 1 North, Range
16 West of Washington
County, Florida; thence


1100
run N88'24'44", 1291.84
feet to the point of beginn-
ing; thence continue
N88�24'44"W, 136.00 feet;
thence S01�06'25"W,
295.13 feet to the South-
ernly right of way line of
State Road No. 20; thence
S64'02'46"E along said
right of way line, 149.87
feet; thence departing said
right of way line on a bear-
ing of N01'06'25"E, 356.96
feet to the point of beginn-
ing and containing 1.000
acres more or less.
Containing 3.00 acres,
more or less.
PARCEL IDENTIFICATION
N U M B E R :
00000000-00-5217-0011
a n d
00000000-00-5217-0012
CONTAINS 3.00 ACRES
MORE OR LESS.
Pursuant to the provisions
of the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, any person
requiring special accom-
modations to participate in
these meetings is asked
to advise Ebro Town Hall
at 850-535-2820 at least
48 hours before the meet-
ing. "If any person de-
cides to appeal any deci-
sion made by the board,
agency, or commission,
with respect to any matter
considered at such meet-
ing or hearing, he or she
will need a record of the
proceedings, and that for
such purpose, he or she
may need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which
record includes the testi-
mony and evidence upon
which the appeal is
based." FS 286.0105
As published iM the Wash-
ington County News Octo-
ber 31, 2007.


NOTICE OF IMPOSITION
OF IMPACT FEE RATES
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN that the Board of
County Commissioners of
Washington County, Flor-
ida, on July 26, 2007, in
regular session, at a prop-
erly noticed Public Hear-
ing, adopted Washington
County Ordinance No.
2007-9, the "Washington
County Comprehensive
Impact Fee Ordinance"
authorizing the imposition
of impact fees to fund cap-
ital improvements and ad-
ditions to the County Fire
Protection System (the
"Fire Protection Impact
Fee"), the Emergency
Medical System (the "EMS
Impact Fee"), and the
County Road System (the
"Road Impact Fee") ne-
cessitated by - future
growth.
The Fire Protection Impact
Fee rates shall be im-
posed upon all Fire Pro-
tection Impact Construc-
tion occurring within the
County, both within the
unincorporated area and
within the municipal
boundaries of any munici-
pality that has consented
to the imposition of Fire
Protection Impact Fees
and which participates in
the County Fire Protection
System and shall be col-
lected prior to issuance of
a building permit for such
construction. The Fire
Protection Impact Fee
rates to be imposed com-
mencing November 5,
2007 are as follows:
Residential $106.59
Per Dwelling Unit
Non-Residential $ 0.11
Per Square Foot
The EMS Impact Fee rates


1100
shall be imposed upon all
Emergency Medical Sys-
tem Impact Construction
occurring within the
County, including the un-
incorporated area and the
incorporated area of the
municipalities therein, and
shall be collected prior to
issuance of a building per-
mit for such construction.
The EMS Impact Fee rates
to be imposed com-
mencing November 5,
2007 are as follows:
Residential $74.98
Per Dwelling Unit
Non-Residential $ 0.20
Per Square Foot
The Road Impact Fee
rates shall be imposed
upon all Road Impact
Construction occurring
within the County, both
within the unincorporated
area and within the munic-
ipal boundaries of any mu-
nicipality that has con-
sented to the imposition of
Road Impact Fees and
shall be collected prior to
issuance of a building per-
mit for such construction.
The Road Impact Fee-
rates to be imposed com-
mencing November 5,
2007 are available for re-
view at the office of the
County Administrator,
1331 South Boulevard,
Chipley, Florida
DATED THIS
day of __
2007.
WASHINGTON COUNTY,
FLORIDA
By: /s/ Jerry Sapp, Chair-
man
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Au-
gust 8, 15, September 12,
October 31, 2007


I 1100
The Chipley Redevelop-
ment Agency Solicitation
for Bid
The Chipley Redevelop-
ment Agency is currently
accept bid proposals to
replace two sections of
roof at the T.J. Rouhlac
Enrichment Center. Speci-
fications may be obtained
from Chris MacBlain, CRA,
685 7th Street, Chipley, FL
32428, 850.638.4157. Bids
will be accepted until No-
vember 12, 2007 at Noon.
The CRA reserves the
right to reject any and all
bids
The CRA complies with
the Americans with Disa-
bilities Act. Any person re-
quiring assistance is
asked to contact Chris
MacBlain at 850.638.4157.
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Octo-
ber 31, 2007.
The Chipley Redevelop-
ment Agency Solicitation
for Bid
The Chipley Redevelop-
ment Agency is currently
accept bid proposals to
replace two sections of
roof at the T.J. Rouhlac
Enrichment Center. Speci-
fications may be obtained
from Chris MacBlain, CRA,
685 7th Street, Chipley, FL
32428, 850.638.4157. Bids
will be accepted until No-
vember 26, 2007 at Noon.
The CRA reserves the
right to reject any and all
bids.
The CRA complies with
the Americans with Disa-
bilities Act. Any person re-
quiring assistance is
asked to contact Chris
MacBlain at 850.638.4157.
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Octo-
ber 31, November 7, 14,
21, 2007.







U 10B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 31, 2007


COLOR SELLS
Get Your Classified
Ad in
COLOR!.
Call now for details
and be noticed!
638-0212
or
547-9414


1120
CHS Class of
1967
CHS class of '67 is plann-
ing a 40 year reunion on
November 9 and 10.
Please call Denny Wood
(638-0595) or Edward
Prescott (638-7595) for
additional information



Thank-You St. Jude for
the miracle. Please inter-
cede for us before Our
God, Our Lord Jesus.
G.M.
Young Male doctor
looking for female
companion 18-28 for
travel and good times.
Looking for someone
different, not something
different. Please send
photo & info to
drtomas17@yahoo.com


Donkeys, Jacks and
Jennys, reasonable
priced. Registered black
and white paint horse, irre-
descent blue eyes in foal.
$2500. call 850-259-1073
Hay: square bales, horse
quality, coastal bur. $5.00
a bale. 850-547-3709






MERCHANDISE
3100 - Antiques
3110 - Appliances
3120 - Arts & Crafts
3130 - Auctions
3140 - Baby Items
3150 - Building Supplies
3160 - Business
Equipment



Antique
Antique Vanity, large mir-
ror, original knobs. $215.
(850) 773-1293
Wanted To Buy antiques,
collectibles, gold, silver,
dinnerware, collections,
paintings, call Al Schmidt
850-638-7304


For Sal
LUMBER-LUMBER-LUI
BER. 850-638-8722 O
850-260-2858.




B&B Furniture 134
North RR Avenue, Chip
ley. We pay cash fo
clean, quality furniture
850-557-0211
850-415-6866. Ask fi
Pasco or Carolyn


THARP &SONS S y ARMONDI
MINI STORAGE ROOFING
Hwy, 77S, Chipley, FL WAYNE'S
(850)638-8183 :JUNK YARD
Hwy 177A, Bonifay, FLr USED AUTO PARTS Specializing in all types of
S 17 USED AUTO Residential Roofing,
(850)547-0726 WeBuyJunkCars Reroofs and Repairs
& Aluminum Free Estimates
Open 24 Hours, Self- Hours: Mon.-Fri.8-5 18 Years Experience
Service, No Deposit, Sat. 8-2 Licensed & Insured
2440 Marsh Rd * Borilay 1 850-547-2934
Units Are Carpeted
Cpeted 547-3993 . License #RC29027346




TREE SERVICE Your Ad
S -Your Fully Insured * Free Estimates e re for 7
SHere for Tree Removal H
$9/week SmallTractHarvesting , $9/wee
8 weeks Chipper Pruning &Trimming Mini8 Weeksmum
" Minimum r1 Aerial Truck *Bobcat Work ':i
Bus: 850.415.1217
Cell: 850.573.1270
Jason Morris, Owner
STO PLACE YOUR AlD, PLEAS-

638-0212 Or 547"


i We've Made It Easier I


' To Place Your Classifi



(850) 638-0212 or (850) 547-9


Chipley: 1364 N. Railroad Ave. * Bonifay: 1121


P. 0. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428


I (850) 638-4601 or (850) 547-94


I Eai*YurAd T U


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.
L Check Enclosed
Charge It U Visa U Master Card U Discover [L American Express
# Exp.
Name
Address
City ST____ Zip_
Daytime Phone Email_
*Holiday deadlines subject to change.
Publisher reserves the right to edit, in part or whole, any advertisement considered objectionable.


I c Bookkeeping and Carpentry, pressure
Se washing, lawn care, patio For Rent first in Chipley,
Tax Service. Open 5 days & window re-screening.
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call great rates. (850)638-4492 Mini Warehouses. If you
I (850)638-1483don't have the room, "We
J&J Cabinet Shop. For all Do" Lamar. Townsend
your kitchen cabinets and (850)638-4539, north of
house repair needs. Call Townsends.
S A James S. Howell (850)
I 535-2839; 260-1619
I Headliners and vinyMiyl ni Storage in Chipley.
STops Mobile Unit. I do the 'WNY All sizes for rent. We fur-
work at your home or nish the lock.
* workplace.Reasonable )326-2399
rates on new vinyl tops Sod For Sale on the farm,
and auto carpeting. Free delivered or installed.
estimates. Call anytime, Centipede and 419 Ber-
leave message. (850) muda. West Florida Turf
638-7351 (850)638-4860;
I _________ (850415-0385. Established
1980
I 1Sod 0 Sod Sod Quality you
can depend on. Irrigated, Sewing Machine and
weed & pest ntrolled. Vacuum Cleaner Repair,
Caregiver needed Centipede and St. Augus- guaranteed service on all
tine. Delivery and installa- makes and models. Free
Live in help needed for tion available. 8 miles SW estimates. Western Auto,
elderly lady in Westville of Chipley for easy cus- 216 N. Waukesha, Boni-
area. pt/ft start immedi- tomer hauling. Call any- fay. 547-3910
ately. 850-251-5542. time. Billy and Leola Brock
Stately. 85251-542 (850) 638-120,Q; 326-1500


Are you an energetic and dependable
worker? If so, you qualify for an
opportunity to launch your career with a'
growing company! You must be willing
to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
an application. (EOE)
We offer great benefits to qualifying .
employees such as 40 1k, group medical
and dental insurance, employee stock
purchase, vacation, life and LTD
insurance, uniforms and per diem.


comvnunaty ad otw nduutoy
rLnce,1946"
We are now hiring
-Welders
-Mechanics
-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
-Construction Crew Laborers
www.trawickconstruction.com
1555 South Boulevard / Chipley, Fl
850.4i38.0429 r


] 3220 11 3230 11L 3230 I11 4 -004100| [ 4100I'7
10 Mile Yard Sale- No- Yard Sale- November 2nd General
e- Furniture & Mattresses vember 3rd. From Hwy 79 & 3rd at 797 Sinclair St., Avon Representa-
M- Low, low, low overhead (at New Hope, south of Chipley.8:00-Until. tives needed in Boni- Educational Lead guitar player
)R guarantees low, low, low Vernon), on Hwy 284 or Household, misc items fay, Chipley, T wanted for working
prices. P&S Discount Fur- Shell Landing Rd. To Yard Sale- Saturday, No- Graceville, Wausau VACAONCY esEMENTOF country band. If inter-
niture,850 (Since Hinson Cross- roads vember 3rd., 8a.m.-4p.m. Vernon, Caryville, October 17, 2007 or 850-276-2169.
1973) 8506384311 Big 3 family yard sale, 630 3rd St. (behind Chip- Ponce de Leon. Ask or .
Saturday, November 3. ley Post Office). Rain or about mini-kit. POSITION Healthcare
_. (i | 8am-12noon. 1570 South shine. 8 5 0 - 5 4 7 - 1 6 4 0 . Paraprofessional/Interpret
Blvd., across from Trawick Yard Sale: 742 Scenic Hill Dwayne Atkins ISR er for Hearing Impaired at Immediate Opening
7 I Construction. Large men, Circle, Saturday, Novem- Roulhac Middle Licensed Physical Therc
42 3230 women, toddler girls & ber3rd. 7a.m. until. School apy Assistant (PTA) start-
p- mix sizes boys clothes.ngsaary$47,840. n-
or 5 Family yard sale, Friday Miscellaneous. Yard Sale: Friday, Satur- Care Giver QUALIFICATIONS 60 or ingtive salary and bene-
e. and Saturday, November day, November 2nd & 3rd. More Semester Hour or fits. Please fax resume t
or 2nd & 3rd. 1 mile south of Bonifay Seventh Day Ad- at Blesses Trinity Catholic After school care Associate of Arts or Asso- fits Please fax resume
or Bethlehem school on ventist Church on Mathu- Church, 2331 Hwy. 177-A needed, Bethlehem dis- ciate of Science Degree or 850-415-1967
Hwy. 177. seek St., across from Bonifay strict, must drive, refer- Has Passed the Para-Pro Healthcare
GA will host a yard sale ences, background check Exam/Evidence of Sign
Fri., Nov. 2, 1 m-2pm. and drug screening will be Language Skills Interim Healthcare has
S Pc UpJ* t1 -Garage Sale, Friday and performed Only long term an immediate opening
Saturday, 7-until. 1134 Iola 3300 need apply. 547-5919. n the Sunny Hills area.
M A C IT Y Dr. Chipley, Orange Hill Bales of hay for sale. DESCRIPTION OF DU- 40 hours a week for "a
H ER ALD Hwy. around Kays Corner. $5/per bale. 535-2264 TIES LPN. Hours are.
H AILD Woman's clothes, 2x-3x, A Copy of the Job De- Mon-Thurs. Please call.
S baby clothes, jackets, I Buy Coins scription is available from 482-2770 or stop by
�I'/ ' much more. Come see. Silver-Morgans-Gold the Washington County 4306 Fifth Avenue to
Located Chipley area. School Board Office
Huge Garage Sale. Satur- 1-877-8098715. Construction/Trades School Board Office apply.
M , a - day, 7:00-2:00 furniture SALA7_ 0Y8 1Based_
trampoline ($125.00) Selling Judy's Country Regional Roofing onWashington Count Management
S,- kitchen items, linens, Blue Beauty Shop, includ-
clothing, and much more. ing building and equip- Contractor DitrictSchoolBoard Salary PT/FT Sales- Hibbett.
V W . Downtown North Railroad ment. Will need to be is looking for the following Schedule (6 hour Sports is opening soon.
Avenue. 415-1772 moved. $15,000. positions: position) in Chipley. Send re-.
SHugh Yard Sale: corner 547-5655 or768-0165 Roofing Foreman suADLIes "A N DM" t-
Sheet Metal Foreman DEADLINE U n t iI1 411 Mary Esth'r-
of Iowa and Varner, 2 * Built Up Roofers Filled Cutt-Off NW, Unit C, Ft.
i blocks East of Baptist Single Ply Roofers Walton Beach, FL.
0-church, November 2nd , - - - HOW TO APPLY Submit 32548 or e-mail tc .
*�5T T, t Friday, November 3rd, 3320 We offer superior pay for a Washington County LeeGordon@ibbtt.m.
Saturday, 8-1 Few an- Leola Brok Nurseries superior performance.nLee.Gordon@hibbett.com..
t Saturday, 8-1. Few an- LeoLC Pla B rock Nurseries and great mgmt., great pay, School Board Employ- Hibbett Sports
tu shrubs. Landscape de- great benefits, piz call ment Application and conducts drug testing.
LARGE ABANDONED sign, landscape contract- 850-913-9293 to set up a Elbeth Taylor, Directorwww.hibbett.com.
Y ing, irrigation systems. phone interview. of ESE and Student Ser- Othef
Saturday, November 2nd 1788 White Road, Bonifay, www.ollroofn.com vices
and 3rd, 2007. FL 32425 (Washington 652 Third Street Mystery Shoppers, get
8:00AM-5:00PM. Located County) (850)638-1202; Chipley, Florida 32428 paid to shop! Retail/dining
Sonlhe b.p.9 (M.aple A e- 326-1500 Drivers 850-638-6222, ext. 2241 establishments need un-
nue) Ger, e 4 L rN.�ar
Courlhou ~, derercover clients to judge
IIBE l MINI -_Drivers: HOME DAILYI _____________ quality customer service.
Moving Sale IJ. .-rre. Top pay and benefits Earn up to $150. a day.
3, 2007. 8:00-Until. 736 * Pd. Holidays/Time Call (888)-523-1013.
5th Street, Chipley. Furni- Off+Perks! S/T & L/T General
Sture, toys, clothing and Disability. CDL-A w/X, Trades
.," loi .f ,T,;-,: ;lrrs 2 5 Y 0 A . Public Records Re-
V ealn. r per ,'r.ni.ngr, ly 866-FLA-ROCK. porter- Chipley, Boni- Want An Opportunity
fay, Marianne. 1 with a.growing company?
ul 4ty Family CYard bale- day/every 2 weeks. Re Want to work hard and b
334 H y Hil 4 H Wey.dbe ply: P .Box 1904 rewarded for it? Reed
- T lewener, sunn y Hlls 4100- Help Wanted Education Crestview, Fl. 32436 Concrete and Construc-
TAFT Greenhead. Sat., 8a.m to 4130 - Employment 850-689-1177 tion, Inc., in Bonifay would
when everything's gone. Information Help Wanted Pre-school 850-689-1like to talk with you.
ELECTRIC Clothes, shoes, toys, 11._ teacher for 2 year old 850-547-5767
movies, tools, cargo trail-E - class at Meme and Pa's.
Almost anything electrical. ers, dishes, household - Must have experience.
You have needs - we items. Everything must 4100 Call 850-547-1444 *A
have Soutions go.11
Licensed & Bonded No longer together yard C instruction W rkers
sale. Ladies gone. I'm sell- Construction W workers
850-373-8853 ing ladies stuff. November Steel Building and Metal Roofers
ER0006195 3rd, 8-1, 2192 Happy Hol- Se uiig n M tl Rr
low Rd. drive slowly, drive- Factory Specials D & G PA INTING
*AFFOR DABLE way is terraced. FCommercial, Industrial, Aviation, 1 i1 oD ii
AFFORDABLE Saturday November 3rd. Churches, Agricultural & REM OD ELIN G
LAND Corner Evans & Okia- xx Chrhs Agriclr &
homa Bonifay. Antiques, 40x x12..........................$13,600 C all
CLEARING , misc. Restaurant 60x100xl8x........................ $28,700
cooler/sandwich bar, Hot (850) 849-0736 or
Ponds, Site Prep, Point Refrigerator, excel- All sizes are available
Driveways, Tree lent condition, $225. (850) 849 7982
DrivewaysTree 478-397-0350/478-397-51 (850) 259-0398 49-7982
Removal 70.
Call Semi-Annual 9 mile Comn- -.
munity yard sale, Satur- -. CHIPOLA COLLEGE is now accepting ap-
47-7400 day, November 3rd, 7a.m. ' plications for the following position:
Dozer: $60 per, westvile, 5 miles South of of Wes Florida * Capital Projects & Contracts Administrator
hu 3h.m ' New Hope on Hwy. 179-A. of West Florida ' ,,
hour, 3 hr. min. Hundreds of items. General Contractor ' MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
SCALL ard lSale- 3226 Hwy CGC1508332 I' Bachelor's degree in Public or Business
LL ' ,- mil N Administration, Management, Architec-
'Plus-size & children - Steel Buildings ture, Engineering or related field required.
9 i |4 : clothes. Everything from Five (5) years of progressively responsible
Yard' S a-Z.E .N -experience in public administration, con-
- - - - braska ve71., Bonifay.Office Manager struction management, or complex project
SY 8a.m.-until. Chipley, FL management required.
For You I Yard Sale- 896 Hwy 277, Florida Freedom Newspapers is seeking a hands-on DUTIE AND RESPONSIBILITIES:
across from Lane's. Florida Freedom Newspapers is seeking a hands-on
Multi-family. Some furni- accounting professional to take on the role of Office Performs functions to plan, organize,
ture, holiday, housewares, Manager at The Washington County News in Chip- manage and control the overall coordina-
books, clothes. 8AM-1PM, ley, FL. The position will involve a great deal of or- tion of multi-faceted capital improvement
I Saturday Nov. 3rd. der entry and customer service. The candidate will projects; facilitates contract formation
~I ^i~y^ ^ -- need to read and interpret financial statements, as- projects; facilitates contract formation
Yard Sale- 8A.M.-Noon. sist in the preparation of forecasts and budgets, co- and implementation; serves as a liaison to
829 Frasier Circle, off Or- ordinate human resources and payroll data, perform management staff, committees and gov-
ange Hill Rd. Refrigerator, cash reconciliation and deposits and be a function-
414 freezer, kitchen misc, king ing member of the management team. ernmental regulatory agencies.
mattress, clothes books, APPLICATION DEADLINE: OPEN UNTIL
plants. Position offers the ability to make a productive im- A p
Yard Sale- Handyman's pact in a positive work environment and features a FILLED
-0 heaven. Yard tools, competitive pay and benefits package. Interested applicants should submit a
E. Virginia Ave. antiques, furniture, lamps, Florida Freedom Newspapers is a drug-free letter of application, completed Chipola
November 3rd, Sat., workplace and equal opportunity employer. College employment application (avail-
7:00-till. 1012 Carlisle Rd. able from Human.-Resources); resume.
Look for signs at Hwy 77 Interested candidates should e-mail or fax their able from Human Resorces); resume;
& Brickyard Rd. resume and salary requirements to: references with current addresses and
telephone numbers; and copies of college
Yard Sale- Saturday be- Joan_Kirkland@link.freedom.com, transcripts to CHIPOLA COLLEGE, Human
side Chavers-Brock Furni- (850) 763-8049
ture. King mattresses, or apply online at Resources, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna,
18 large desk, sofas, chairs, www.emeraldcoast.com/employ_app. FL 32446
upright freezer, ladies
clothes, toys, Christmas Equal Opportunity Employer - Drug-free Workplace AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER
items. AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER


I


B" o4l dUl. S!,'. UN:: EV, SR3 S.,"t,
1, am all







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 31, 2007 * 11B E


6100 |1| 6140 || 6149 | |10 | 70 0 70
Trades Office for rent in Bonifay For Rent- 3BR, 1I/BA Nice clean Houses, For Rent- 2 Mobile 3 Bedroom, 2 bath mobile For Sale: 8 acres in
cTratylimdes its 1056SF Brick House. Call Apartments, Mobile Homes, 2BR/2BA. Outside homes for rent. leave a By owner 747 Gilbert Campbleton, FL., has well
Roofers, shingle layers hand cap access bible, 638-1918 or 638-4478. homes for rent .....Chipley. $400 a month + message. 547-3650 426 2nd St., Chipley 23 Drive, Chipley. and fish pond $55,000.
Lotsofework good pay p a n or t B /A 4BR/2bath brick home for deposit No pets bedroom, 2 bathlike 3BR/l.'/BA. Newly Re- Call 850-263-9178
Lots of work, good pay. paved parking lot. Gor- For Rent- 3BR/2BA home sale 850-547-5085 or 850-547-4232. The Park at 2350 brand new, beautiful lot, modeled. (w) 718-2268;
Chipley area. Must be 18. geous building inside & with option to buy. 850-547-2531 3BR/1kBA $425 1290 sq. ft. 3 acres. Only (h)547-2937
Call (850)638-8428 out. 768-0320 1600+SF on South Blvd, Mobile Homes for rent in 3BR/2BA $450 45 minutes to Panama Land for Lease app. 110
just outside Chipley city * Cottondale on Sapp Road, 547-3746 City Beach. Owner may fi- acres grazing or hay pro-
Trades ...limits. Detached studio *- 8 miles east of Chipley _________nance or give cash back. House for sale by owner duction only. 30 acres
. HELP WANTED! room, 384SF. $950 a | 6160 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA $159,900 obo. 5 acres, fenced, 3 bed- Russell bur. 80acres ba--547-3709
-Experienced HVAC | 110 month, first & last, + de- available. Total electric. (314)346-3303 rooms, 2 full bathrooms, hia. 50-547-3709
Service Tech. Pay de- posit & reference $575.00 month, $100. de- (850) 2584868; 2098847 ctri large sunroom, totally
ends on experience. 2BR/2BA. New carpet, re- 850-260-1001. $55.00 month, $100. de- www.charloscountryliv- electric, appliances, plus
Paid Holidays, Sick frigerator & stove. Chipley. posit. Shared kitchen and ing.com dishwasher, 20x40x10 p
Leave, Vacation, Local $525, S/D $250. NoHUD. For Rent- Like New bathroom with one otherSunny Hillsn- ndswimmingoo. 7 0
Work. Call No pets. 850-638-3306. 2BR/2BA. South of Chip- lady tenant. Price includes Nice 3BR.2BA dou- 2BR/1BA Sunny Hillsinground swimming pol.
-85 0 - 6 3 8 - 1 3 0 9 ley. No pets, smoke free. all utilities. For application blewide. Front & back near lake, wood patio, ex- shopReducen, to 1995 16x80-3/2 w/new
850-258-7274 For rent $ 5 0 0 / m o n t h . call: JoAnn 547-0011 porch, all electric. Water & a tra storage, new Ca carpet,paint & appliances.
Slepy Hollow 850-685-2353. . garbage nished.. Lawn floashr/dryer $110,000. 850638-4861. Bank has reduced price.
2-Apartments .- care provided. No pets. REAL ESTATE FOR S7lor $110,000.8 b. BCall Brad 850-763-7280.
2BR/1BA, water, garbage Home for Rent- Chipley, Also, 2BR singlewide. 7100 Homes Call Brad 850-763 7280.
/ l& lawn care included. 2BR/1BA house. $550/mo, 1 6170 Water & garbage fur- 7110-BeachHome/ (850)260-1814 1998 16x80w/fireplac
HUD not accepted. $300/dep. Water, sewage, For Rent 2 bedroom mo- nished. All electric. Front ropery 3/2Glamour bathw/fire hace
. 638-7128 garbage included. No bile home in a quiet park & back porch. Call 7120 - Commercial master bedroom. Call
pets. 850 814 2625. in Ponce de Leon. 8 5 0 - 6 3 8 - 1 9 1 1 , 7130 - Condo/Townhouse . 7150 Brad, 850-763-7780.
Graceland Manor Apart- 850-535-2680 or 850-326-0044, or 7140 - Farms & Ranches Brad, 850763-7780.
ments. Rental assistance Publisher's 850-849-5068 850-326-2201. 7150- Lots and Acreage By Owner 2 acres plus,nt Land
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms. Notice 7160 - Mobile Homes/Lots 3BR/2bath, 2,400 Square MP Enterprises Land 2003 16x80- Zone II. 3/2.
Handicapped and For Rent- 3BR/2BA, Nice 3BR/2BA Dou- 7170 - Waterfront feet, Large home, barn. Sale and Finance. 5 acres Can go to Gulf & Franklin
TE FOR REN non-handicapped accessi- smoke-free doublewide. blewide, Chipley, Wausau 7180- Investment $225,000. and 2 plus or more for houses only, Counties. Call Brad
SAll real estate advertising in lose to schoolCH/A line Fenced for horses 35 Property acres fenced property.wooded & pasture. 3 mi- 850-763-7780.
6100 - Business/ ble apartments. 850 this newspaper is subject to 0 t c , C , f acressfncedPpoperty
10Commercial -263-4464, TDDTY 711. the Fair Housing Act which front & rear porch. Very minutes to Panama City. 7190- Out-ofTown 547-2408 les South of Chipley.
6.10 - Apartmenls 5445 Brown Street, makes it illegal to advertise nice. $600. Vernon. For more information call Real Estate Highway 77, Gainer Rd., For Sale- 1999 16x80
6120 - Beach Rentals Graceville, FL. Equal any preference, limitation or 535-9672. 850-892-1084. 7200-Timeshare Houston Rd., Beadle Rd., Pioneer. 4BR/2BA, very
6130 - Condo/Townhouse housing authority discrimination based ionDuncan Community Rd., good condition. $19,500.
6140 - House Rentals hsngahorace, color, religion, sex, NO. O I( N l I I Buddy Rd., (4) five acres Must be moved. Call
61.50l-Roommate Wanted - handicap, familial status or I""""-85 7 2 (8)ten acres (5)eight ac 850-638-1231
ed aoomsfo RtaolS� rn NOW OPEN IN SANN(4 44ILLS Bu)e)igace 850-638-1231.
6170 - Rooms for Rent ,, N TALSntion, to make any such pref- i . res. Owner financing or
6170-Out-of-Town Rentals 6140 erence, limitation or dis-
610 - Out-of-Town Rentals crimination" Familial status allow monthly payments. sale in Ponce de Leon
6200 -Vacation Rentals 1 Bedroom house and 2 includes children under the N EW-50R47 Ii Call Milton Peel for infor -r
SBedroom mobile home, age of 18 living with parents 850-547-5220 aton 850-638 1858 850-535- 20680 or
Bonifay area. Deposit re- or legal custodians, preg- 80 5 8 4 0
nant women and people se-
quired, No pets 547-5007 curing custody of children Sta tin aOUN4,90 . mri
61BR/1BA cottage. N ALLOWEEN ETTE'S COUNTRY REALTY
BR/1BA cottage. No BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER
Executive Office pets. Smoke free environ- This newspaper will not \1United (Florida Alabama)
-space for lease o ment. Clean. Near knowingly accept any adver- I1PlWEIl|| |l ,heM1 z .Cq.ountry (F-orida & Alabama)
Brickyard Rd. Great Graceville. 850-263-2748. rising for real estate which is 205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425
Brca r d rtin violation of the law. OurnCommercial building for. h8F03
location across from 3BR/BA 1600 SF 2 mi readers are hereby informed sale or lease in Bonifay (850) 547-3510
0 Chipley High School. 3BR/1BA, 1600 SF 2 mn that all dwellings advertised city limits. 1065 SF h/c 2 BR 2.5 BA HOME ON 1 AC- $39,900---LAKEFRONT DWL 3 BR
638-7700 HWY 273 on 10 acres, n this newspaper are availty on .25 acre, handicap 2.5 BA STUCCO ON 4 LOTS-$259,000---NEWER 2 BR RUSTIC
HblWY 2 on 10 acres. bie on a equal opportunity S~YL HOME N 3+ ARES-$145,000---3 R 2 BA HOME POOL
$700 a month, $700 de- basis. To complain of dis- Lii .accessible, concrete STYLE HOME ON 3+ ACRES-$145,000---3 BR 2 BA HOME POOL
Executive Office Space posit. Pet crimination call HUD toll-tree parking lot, survey pro- N 3.6 ACRES-$219,900---INTOWN 3 BR 2 BA HOE OWNER
for rent downtown Chip- friendly.850-260-5701 at 1-800-669-9 777. The hear- vided. Beautiful property BR 2BA HOME ON 1+ AC-$129,900---LIQUOR STORE BUSI-
y.3BR/2BA 1200 SF toll-free n ug impaired ishear M 77 hiln U F inside and out. $136,000 NESS AND HOME-$319,000---1 ACRE LOTS-$16,500---19.5
13BR/2BA 1200 SF,+-. 8 1 00-279275 id is. Wp Im rEoye 1 0 -9275. I ACRES-$97,500---SUNNY HILLS LOTS STARTING AT $7,000-
For Rent Commercial of- CH/A, onpaved road, by new Miles South of Sunny Hills --15 AC WITH OWNER FINANCING-$25,000---70 AC HWY 2-
fice space near downtown Vernon school. Privacy (2 Miles South f Sunny Hills Entrance) $420,000---I+ AC 2 BR NEWER HOME-$109,900---VINTAGE
Chipley. Approx fence back yard, beautiful 85 73 09 o 773 002004 home with 5 BR, 3 BR HOME INTOWN LARGE CORNER LOT-$183,900---10 AC
OOOSq.Ft. Call lot, indoor laundry. $645 a 850 773-0095 or 773-0098 1400 SF on 12 acres PASTURE WELL-$89,995---2+ ACRES OWNER FINANCING-
850-638-1959. month. 850-248-2059." in Holmes Conty, $29,900---84 AC 3 BR 2 BA HOME-$450,000 ---ALABAMIA 3 AC
116....5.on.,h....50..,. 43BR 2 BA MH-$69,900---5+ACRES WELL SEPTICS BARN KENNELS-
L~uii..Li~se.iu'. 8 002 CESW~ B OEAN AN-d6,0


Announcements

GET COVERED....Run your ad STATEWIDE!
You can run your classified ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers for S475. Call this newspaper or
(866)742-1373 for more details or visit: www.florida-
classifieds.com.


ApartmentforRent


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


Attorneys


NEED A LAWYER? INJURED? Auto Accident?
All personal injury and wrongful death cases. Pro-
tect your rights. Call now, 24 hours..... A-A-A
Attorney Referral Service (800)733-5342.

Auctions

Prime Real Estate Auction- Western North
Carolina, Nov.17th, 12PM. 72+/- acres in ten tracts
only, located on Sheepstamp Knob. Marshall, NC-
(Near Asheville). Gorgeous long range views, easy
access, ,private, serene, gated and restricted. Limited
number available, www.rogersrealtv.com, (336)789-
2926 NC LIC.#685.


Building Supplies


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


SBusiness Opportunities


Vending: Snack/Soda. Locations available now.
Professional equipment & support. Many Options.
Cash/Finance. (877)843-8726 BO#2002-037.

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

RACE FANS Make executive level income work-
ing from your home or the race track. Live the
racing lifestyle everyday.
www.racinewithincome.com (800)831-2279.

GREETING CARD DISTRIBUTORSHIPS! Be
your own Boss. Earn $50K - $250K/yr. Call Now
(888)238-1635 24/7.


EmploymentServices


Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available.
Avg. Pay $20/hour or S57K annually including
Federal Benefits and OT. Get your exam guide
materials now. (866)713-4492 USWA. Fee Req.


HelpWanted


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

Door to Door Experienced consumer sales. Look-
ing for agents, managers, office managers. Salary,
Benefits 50K www.familyreadersclub.com enter
careers then code F44 or call (866)547-2320.

Magazine PDS Dealers Finance company look-
ing for magazine PDS orders. We are a complete
magazine fulfillment center. Top dollar paid.
www.familvreadersclub.com enter careers code F34
or call (866)547-2320

Magazine Managers Expanding in Florida, we
require experienced "Magazine Managers" or "Shift
Managers" Salary + Bonuses
www.familyreadersclub.com enter careers then code
F24 or call (866)547-2320.


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

COLONIAL LIFE seeking licensed Life & Health
agents to market voluntary employee benefit pro-
grams to employers. Call Ari Evans at (954)465-
4370.

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

Our top driver made $54,780 in 2006 running
our Florida region. Home weekly and during the
week! 401k! Blue Cross/Blue Shield! I Year OTR
experience required. HEARTLAND EXPRESS
(800)441-4953 www.hcartlaidexnress.com.

Professional Bodyguard Opportunities. Earn
up to $200,000 per year. Free training. All traveling
expenses paid. No Felonies.. No Experience OK.
(866)271-7779. www.bodvEuardsunlimited.net.


Homes For Rent


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! S14.000! Only $199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 5/BR $298/
Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

HUD HOMES! 3bdr 2ba S199/mo! 5/BR Foreclo-
sure! $298/mo! Stop Renting! 5% dw, 20 yrs @ 8%
apr For Listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5853.

Homes For Sale

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! S12,000! Only S199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy, 4/BR $301/
Mo! For listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5760.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCES275-$350*COVERS children, etc.
Only one signature required! *Excludes govt. fees!
Call weekdays (800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm)
Alta Divorce, LLC. Established 1977.

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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from home. Medi-
cal, business, paralegal, computers, criminal justice.
Job placement assistance. Financial aid and com-
puter provided if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www.OnlineTidewatcrTeclh.com.

NOW AVAILABLE! 2007 POST OFFICE JOBS.
$18-$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE. PAID TRAIN-
ING. FED BENEFITS. VACATIONS. CALL
(800)910-9941 TODAY! REF #FL07.


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

NEW DEVELOPMENT IN THE MOUNTAINS
OF NORTH CAROLINA. LOCATED ON THE
NEW RIVER IN ASHECOUNTY. 26 LOTS AVAIL-
ABLE. PRICES BEGIN AT $85,000. Century 21
Heritage Realty (336)246-2664 or (800)865-4221
www.c2 I heritagerealty.com.

LAKES OF SUMMERVILLE: Coastal Southern
Charm $159,900. New home ideally located near
historic Charleston SC. 3 Bedroom, 2 Bathroom, 9'
ceiling. 2 car garage. Call Now! (888)636-7575
www.lakesofsuimmerville.com.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell on 2
private acres near very wide trout stream in the
Galax area and New River State Park. S 139.500
owner (866)789-8535.

Tennessee Land Sale 201 AC- only S29.900
Subdivision Potential 20 AC/ Log Cabin Only
$69,900. Sat. Nov 10th Only 2100 sf log cabin pkg
on 20 acre ridgetop \w/ spectacular views. 2 miles to
Nicklaus designed golf course. Near TN River & rec
lake. Or 20 acres only S29.900. Excellent financ-
ing. Call today to find out how to pay NO closing
costs (866)999-2290, x 1628.

Pre-Construction GRAND OPENING!
Dockable Lakefront 5 AC- Only S39.900 SAVE
S10.000! One Day- Sat. Nov 17th New to market!
Spectacular waterfront acreage on Lake Dannelly!
Park- like setting, gorgeous AL location. Private,
gated community. Excellent financing. Must see.
Call now & ask how to PAY NO CLOSING COSTS!
(800)564-5092, x.904.

Luxurious Italian Villas, each unique and hand-
crafted, in our La Campanella residential commu-
nity with spa and restaurant on premise. located in
Southwest Colorado nestled between the San Juan
Mountains and the Animas River Valley. This is ah
outstanding opportunity for real estate investments
and 2nd home buyers. Durango was recently named
to America's Dozen Distinctive Destinations and
preserved communities. Visit us
www.lacampanelladuraneo.com/FL., or call
(970)769-3769.

NC Mountain Log Homes starting at $189.,900.
3 bed. 2 bath, Approx. 1340 sq. ft. Premier Moun-
tain Properties, www.iimmvdauenhart.com
(828)284-0985.

Steel Buildings

STEEL BUILDING SALE! "Manufacturer Direct!"
Take Now or deposit holds till April 1st. All models
and sizes are available at "Rock Bottom Prices!"
Pioneer (800)668-5422.


Florida Real Estate


FLORIDA LAND OWNER FINANCED - 10-acre
estates, homes only, paved, underground electric,
$89,900, great value. Limited time offer,
www. 1800flaland.com Florida Woodland Group,
Inc. (800)352-5263 Lic RE Broker.


RealEstate


BEAUTIFUL N. CAROLINA. ESCAPETO BEAU-
TIFUL WESTERN NORTH CAROLINA MTS
FREE Color Brochure & Information MOUNTAIN
PROPERTIES with Spectacular views, Homes.
Cabins, Creeks, & Investment acreage. CHERO-
KEE MOUNTAIN GMAC REAL ESTATE...
cherokeemountainrealty.com Call for free bro-
chure (800)841-5868.

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


P44, F
ADVLIPTISNGN81'uVORkS OfIFLOR)IDA.t

Cla~sxfied I Display IM-etro Datoy


Week of October 29, 20071


no neigh ,rs. Red uced. $85,000---28 ACRES WITH 3 BR HOME AND BARNS-$160,000
no neighbors. Reduced WE GET RESULTS . NATIONAL MLS

Lot in Bonifay city
limits, 75' x 140' corner
lot on paved streets just A RO AN R ITY
off Hwy. 79. $32,000 CA O E ANN N EA
- . 2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifay, FL
6--S 31 [8501547-4784* Cell (8501951-5682
Priscilla "Cissy" Faison Carole Cannon, Broker
Broker/Cell: 768-0320 60 acre hunting tract $180,000 * New
construction 3/2, dbl carport, screen porch,
Vernon Anderson appliances, lakeview, reduced to $210,000 * 100
Cell: 850-819-4107 acres, frontage, pond $315,000 * Reduced,
Lori Holland 4/2 Brick Country Home, fireplace, metal roof
Cell:910-261-0321 $116,000 * 2 BR home on 2.68 acres, paved
frontage, appliances $69,900 * 6.65 Acres,
Michelle Burk surveyed, frontage, no restrictions $39,900 *
Cell: 850-624-4104 New - Private 40 acres with old house and barn,
pond, wooded $149,900 * 10.5 acs+-, mostly
0-7 I cleared, some mature hardwoods, private, bunk
ollFr 6 t7 house, kitchen/bath bldg, deep well $89,900.
www.carolecannonrealty.com

























NEW 2007 ..............
NISSAN









SENT RA,

and

VERSA

Interest Rates

As Low As



1.9%0 A.P.R.
With Approved Credit
USED C-'AR'S
04 TOYOTA SIENNA CE Automatic, Family Vehicle, #842500 ...10,968
01 NISSAN FRONTIER CREWCAB XE, V-6, RoofRack,#8807002...... 12,968
03 NISSAN XTERRA Auto., Power Pkg., #N8919001 ........... $16,968
06 TOYOTA TUNDRA Access Cab, SR5, #9104379 ............ $21,968
07 NISSAN MURANO S AWO Clean, Power Pkg., #N9004371 $27,968,
07NISSANMAXIMASL Leather, Heated Seats, #8651001 ................. 28,968
SEE YOURFAVORITE SALESMAN:
Billy Bax[ey, Sales Manager; Michael John Mitchell, Asst. Sales Manager; Scott Jordan Used Car
-MILLER
Manager, Jerett Evans, David Ryzak, Seab Summers and Frankie Paulk,




NISSAN FCo7


4200 W. Lafayette St., Marianna, FL

(850) 482.6317 * 1-866-421.4975


--- --- -----


1 0





* 12B * Washinaton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, October 31, 2007


07 Chevy Silverado LT
Ext. Cab, Z-71,4x4,
Chrome Package, 12,000 Miles
100,000 Powertrain Warranty
Only $27,995


05 Jeep Wrangler
Extra Sharp . -
25,000 Miles --
Only $16,995 ,


06 Chevy Avalanche
One Owner
19,000 Miles
Only $26,995


l4


JONES-B

4 701 East M


r-


THE PRI'C

ATRAHALm.-MILLER


07 CHEVY COBALT 07 CHEVY HHR
#8567000 #8611000
MSRP $15,857 MSRP $18,387
Rahal-Miller Discount 1,453 Rahal-Miller Discount 1,473
Rebate 1,750 Rebate 2,500
YOU PAY YOU PAY

$12,654 $14,414



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

$21,104 $21,673


^~~~I CHAJ1j~JNG


OIL CHANGE
SPECIAL UpTo
1695 Our
I O ii


ES ARE FALLING

CHevROLiTor-uICK--CAPILIAC

100,000 MILE POWERTRAIN WARRANTY " '


07 CHEVY 1500
EXT. CAB 2WD
#8487000 06 CHEVY 06 CHEVY 07 CHEVY
MSRP $25,032 AVEO LS COBALT LS MALIBU LS
Rahal-Miller Discount 2,455 4 Door, Automatic, 4 Door, Automatic, 4 Cylinder, Great On Gas!
Rebate 3,000 #9004401 Sharp, #9004004 #9004354
9YOU8 $11,968 12,9688 ~ 15,968

19,57 ,. ,-


P ,07 CHEVY 07 CHEVY 08 PONTIAC
07 BUICKLUCERNE TRAILBLAZER LS UPLANDER LT G-6 GT
#80 7 BUICK LUCERNE 81000 Warranty, Clean, DVD, Power Slide Doors, 4 Door, Sporty,
MSRP $28,727 #9004353 #9004399 #9004354
Rahal-Miller Discount 1,563 S 9,968 $19,968 $21,968
Rebate 2,500
YOU PAY

S$24,664

COOLANT Km:
FLUSH
r 6 9


* All P ces In.-lude Rebates, and Dealer Incentives, Plus Tax, Tag, Title and Dealer Prep.

S-HAL -MILLER 1800-338-E
s ip", ........I AN AMERICAN . .
V-~ f R'lVOLurION
-vKIu HP J T, 0 0 $ 41 I3C
j rlrCnzs -'q*N,*I


New front kitchen model.
r Aa J Y J14x60, 2/1. Home has ply-
SL -4- .. a Bwood floors, refrigerator
. .- . --w/icemaker. Last 2007 left.
S- Call 850-763-7780

b Sc IR ULM GUARANTEED INVOICE PRICING
AT BOB PFORTE DODGE-CHRYSLER-JEEP FOR THE NEXT 4 DAYS,
YOU PAY WHAT WE PAY, PLUS FACTORY INCENTIVES UP TO $7,000 or . i
AUTOMOTIVE, MARINE
RECREATIONAL
tFOR 6H D NNCE UR 8100 - Antique & Collectibles
SO IF YOU'RE UPSIDE DOWN OR JUST LOOKING FOR AN HONEST, 8120 SportsUtilityVehicles
STRAIGHT-FORWARD DEAL, NOW IS YOUR CHANCE. SO HURRY TO n8140-va
BOB FORTE DODGECHRYSLERJEEP 8170-Auto Parts
AT 4214 LAFAYETTE ST., MARIANNA, FLORIDA! 8210 Aessoriest
8220 - Personal Watercraft
S * G 8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
Supplies
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
O 1M R8320 - ATV/Oft Road Vehicles
07 Chevy Silverado LT 06 Cadillac DTS i 8340 - Moeorhomes
Crew Cab, Luxury II Package, R
Chrome Package ' Leather 8 11 s-
0 3 DODGIRAM25001972 Dart Swinger 6 cyl,
21,000 Miles Very Clean good shape, runs. Car is
SOnly- 9.995 srU1nlHE K MUilRs $ I F9N I $2500. 850-271-3305.
" only $24,995 + Only $25,995 0020o0 I 1mpalas5 LS l
SColor,One Owner, Avg
GOOD UDGEENT 30MPG, Loaded, Very
CREDIT Clean, Great Condition,
AD81K Miles $7995. (850)
272-1945
� - 8E.92005 Chevy Aveo, 4 cylirs-
BAD der, auto, a/b , spoiler,
;CREDIT. REPOS alloys, more. Clear Title,
40,000 miles, 34 mpg.,
- $9,000. 850-547-2986
reat Gas Mileage Sunroof, Leather 2006 CHRYSLER SEBRING$CONVERTIBLE 2005 DODGE DURANGO SLT For Sale,97aCadillac n Dev-
Great Gas Mileage TOURING87 LoadedLocalTrade ille, clean and dependa-
14,000 Miles 2nd Row Captain Chairs Factory Warranty,Loaded 12 STEAL AT ONLY............ $14,972 le s a o
nly ,99Actual Miles CHECK OUTOUR HUGE SELECTION OF PREOWNEEDVEHICLES
Only $35,995 00 BUICK CENTURY CUSTOM......... #101174A WAS $5,595 NOW 3,953 8120
98 FORD F-150 REGULAR CABR.......#101989A WAS $6,990 NOW 14996 85 Chevy S Blazer,
02 FORD FOCUS ZTS SEDAN............#P1163A WAS $8,987 NOW $,781 4x4 runs, but needs tune
04 CHEY AV O................................... P1244 WAS $7,950 NOW 6-927 up. 600.00 OBO.
S 98 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT..............#P1208A WAS $9,987 NOW 6987 leave message on
02 DODGE 1500 QUAD CAB ...........#101545A WAS $13,987 NOW 9,725 machine.
06 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER.................#P1220WAS$12,775 NOW 9 996 2002 Jeep Liberty sports,
02 CHEVY CONVERSION VAN.........#P1093BWAS$16,487 NOW 10,728 low mileage, pristine, like
06 DODGE RAM 1500 QUAD CAB SLT ...#P1217 WAS$21,985 NOW 19,876 new, black, $9,500.
07 Chevy Silverado 06 Chevy Impala LT 06 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING..........#P1175WAS$22,987 NOW 20,934 850-263-0085
3500 HD, Crew Cab, 44, Duramax Very Clean 07 CHRYSLER PACIFICA TOURING.. #P1222 WAS $28,987 NOW 259625
3500 HD Crew Cab, 4x4 Duramax Very Clean 04 LINCOLNNAVIGATOR...............#P1145A WAS $28,475 NOW 25 793 840
Diesel, Allison Trans., Chrome Pkg, . Under Original Warranty AND MANY MORE! 2005 Pontiac Van, 7 pas-
700 Actual Miles , . singer powerwindows,
S Aa 9 Only i4,995 cOC , - Jeep front & rear air. CD & DVD
$38 9 player, tinted windows.
_ Only $ 995 IAll Prices Plus Tax. Tag, Title and Dealer Prep Good shape. $11,000.
BOB^ ^ PFORTE w638-8980 .
BOB PFORTE For Sale: 1984 Dodge
DODGZr* � CH Y R J P Caravan, $800.00 firm.
DODGE CHRYSLER * JEEP Runs good Call: 547-4395
AIRD C H EVROLET Across From Z ,AXBYSS, Marianma, FL and leave message.
8AIRD1CHEVROLET50482-4601800)4831440Xe
"Like A Rock Since 1935""er Fr iil l a AllWeldedAIIAluminum Boats.
S$500-$19,0ORebateseonallXtremeBoats.
magnolia Avenue * Geneva, AL 36340 AN AMERCA WealsosellSmokerO, Fryers,
334-684-UtilityVehicles.Bonifay FL
334-684-3663�Tol Free 1,ON.376


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