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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00299
 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: December 26, 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: UF00028312:00299
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Full Text

COPYRIGHT 2007 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.
S - 0~fiiBff S I. fra-. n- S.^'fll^i


"A tradition of excellence and community service since 1890'


F620 50 ec


IN THE NEWS








MAGAZINE

In the Weekend Edition

a &


Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties



Two critically injured
Gulian Gene Benbow, 30, of
Campbellton and Frederick Mar-
tin Brown, 43, of Bonifay were
both critically injured on Dec. 22
around 9:50 p.m. According to
a Florida Highway Patrol news
release the accident happened on
I-10 at the 117 mile marker.A 1998
Dodge Dakota pickup was traveling
westbound on I-10 when it veered
off the road striking a pine tree.
Both men were ejected from the
vehicle.
Both men were taken to South-
east Medical Center in Dothan,Ala.
At the time of the press release the
name of the driver has not been
released.
Empty Stocking
Fund donations
The following donations were
received last week for the Empty
Stocking Fund for Holmes and
Washington counties:
*In memory of Henry and Vera
Pitts from their children: $100.
*Rose Taylor in memory of Andy
Taylor: $10.
*Walter and Frankie Cowan:
$10.
*Jackson and Angie Morris:
$50.
Total $780 to date.
The Empty Stocking Fund is
still accepting donations. Drop your
donation by our office in Bonifay
at 112 E. Virginia Ave., or mail to
P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, Fla. Drop
your donation in Chipley at 1364
N. Railroad Ave., or mail to P.O.
Box 627, Chipley, Fla. 32428. You
can also mail your donation to The
Empty Stocking Fund c/o the Sal-
vation Army, P.O. Box 540, Panama
City, Fla. 32402.

PAHADL
VRITUO5


Navigate the Coast

o FREEDOM
NEWSPAPERS*INTERACTIVE


Message:

Think green

when you

build a

new home

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleyppper.com
he message was loud
and clear Wednesday
morning in Chipley:
Think green when you build a
new home or development. That
was the message from Jennifer
L. Languell, president of.Trifecta
Construction Solutions of Ft.
Myers.
Languell was on hand at the
Washington County annex to
explain the new green building
incentives and to give some
ideas on how counties and.mu-
nicipalities can "go green-" and
incorporate such regulations in
their comprehensive plans. Sev-
eral contractors and other citizens
were on hand. The Washington
County Planning Commission
and the Florida Green Building
Coalition hosted the meeting.
Interest in green construction
has grown in. recent years, high-
lighted by Gov. Charlie Crist's
recent announcement of plans to
implement legislation to encour-
age energy saving and protect the
environment.
Languell and Suzanne Cook
of the building coalition provided
literature and other information

See GREEN, page 3


Save money by going green at home


There are a number of methods
that experts say can help a home
go green and save costs. Roy
Bonnell, executive director of the
Florida Green Building Coalition,
offers the following tips:

*Have an energy audit done on
an existing home to find ways to
increase energy efficiency. This
should also be done on a new
home in the final stage of con-
struction.
*Service air conditioning regu-
larly and make sure ducts are
sealed.


*Plant shade trees on east and
west sides to reduce heat load.
*Paint the home in a light
color to reduce heat gain through
walls.
*Use compact fluorescent
bulbs.
*Buy appliances with the En-
ergy Star certification.
'Use ceiling fans with air con-
ditioning.
*Install low flow fixtures on
faucets, toilets and showers.
*Use materials that contain
recycled content.
S*Use certified lumber that


has been treated to resist mold
and mildew, as well as termite
growth.
*Consider green and renewable
energy programs offered by many
power providers.
"Remodeling an existing home
can be a really good investment
for many people, as- well as the
environment," Bonnell said.
"Because of the new energy
efficient tax incentives avail-
able, now is an excellent time to
consider making energy efficient
upgrades and changes to your
home."


A greener yard? Here are some tips


Everyone likes a green yard,
and here are some tips from Roy
Bonnell, executive director of the
Florida Green Building coalition,
Rob Vieira, director of building
research 'for the Florida Solar
Energy Center (www.fsec.ucf.
edu), and the Federal Emergency
Management Agency to help
make a yard even "greener:"
*Consider installing a simple
rainwater harvesting system
to capture rainwater for use on
landscaping.
*Follow the Florida Yards and
Neighborhood Guide for design-
ing and caring for landscaping to
save water and reduce pollution of
the water supply. See the County
Extension agent for a copy.
*Plant drought-resistant lawn
seed to save watering. Also, plant
native plants or drought-resistant
plants.
*Avoid over-fertilizing a lawn.
This not only helps prevent fertil-
izer runoff, but also requires less
water. Use fertilizers that contain
slow-release, water-insoluble
kinds of nitrogen.


*Create a drainage/retention
area to help with water recharge
and prevent runoff onto neighbor-
ing properties.
*Use pervious surfaces for
sidewalks and driveways that al-
low water to soak through into the
ground instead of running off.
*To prevent termites and other
pests from entering the house, do
not plant shrubs or turf within two
feet of the house and do not let
plants touch the house.
*Consider installing a solar
pool heater or solar-powered
lighting.
*Install a water-saving pool
filter..Back flushing with a tradi-
tional filter uses 180-250 gallons
of water.
* "With the passage of the
Florida Renewable Energy and
Energy Efficiencies Act, there are
several ways you can save green,"
Vieira said. These include pur-
chasing and installing a photovol-
taic system to generate electricity
for a home or business, a solar
thermal system to heat water, or a
solar system to heat a pool.


Mary Paramore/WCN
The Chipley Garden Club went 'green' when they decorated the
Michaels home for the annual Womans Club Tour of Homes. They
emphasized natural decorations and included items from nature
and recycled ideas. It also saved the club money.


A Suspect sought in Bonifay strongarm robbery


Jackson


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
A suspect in a strongarm robbery at
a local bank is on thie loose, and Boni-
fay Police Department needs the help
of the community in finding him.
BPD reported that at 11:02 p.m. on
December 10 the manager of a local
fast-food restaurant was making a cash


deposit at the Bank of Bonifay. While
parked she was attacked from behind
and her head was forced onto the seat
and money taken.
Police have arrested Sunni Nicole
Meredith, 28, of Bonifay and charged
her as an accomplice to the crime.
They are also seeking the man they
believe committed the crime, Rokelle
Ka Shayne Jackson of DeFuniak


Springs. Jackson is 5-9 and is possibly
in the Caryville area, possibly in the
St. Mary's or St. Micheal's area. If
you have information, call the Boni-
fay Police Department at 547-3661.
All reports will be held in strictest
confidence.
Bonifay Police DepArtment thanks
the Holmes County Sheriff's Depart-
ment for their help in this case.


I Moe nws, hot s advies onin atww ciplyppe.com


Thanks Santa!
Local children enjoy a happier
Christmas thanks to local Santas.
Page 1B


ner.com


VWW.r










'y Banner"
2


sections. 20 naees


/


ZA-





2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, December 26, 2007





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Wednesday, December 26, 2007 Washington County News, 3A


NFCH names 2007 Hero of the Year


DONNA DYKES
Staff writer
Hero of the Year at North-
west Florida Community
Hospital was announced
Dec. 21 at the hospital's
Christmas party. Winner of
that title received $1,000.
The winner was Zachary
Lett, who represented Envi-
ronmental Services. Schlen-
ker said the qualities of a
Hero demonstrated by Lett
include helping co-workers
and assisting patients and
family. "He is always friend-
ly and greets everyone with a
smile," Schlenker said. "He
is absolutely wonderful - an
ambassador."
Amy Allen, X-ray tech,
was named Hero of the
fourth quarter following
the annual holiday meal for
associates. She received a
$250 award.
CEO Patrick Schlenker
welcomed guests to the meal
Dec. 13. He conducted the
opening program in the old
hospital lobby, explaining
that diabetes information


GREEN
Continued from page 1A

on how builders and de-
velopers can utilize green
construction methods. The
coalition also offers awards
to builders, and government
for "going green." The co-
alition is working hand-in-
hand with the Florida Home
Builders Association on a
number of projects. The
standards and incentives can
be found at www.floridag-
reenbuildig.org.
The coalition also recently
started a magazine, Florida
Green Building, with ar-
ticles on the latest trends in
green building, case studies
of green construction, and
incentives for builders and
homeowners.
Languell and several oth-
ers at the 'meeting admitted
that selling green could be
difficult, especially in rural
counties like Washington
and Holmes counties. Prop-
erty owners have expressed
concern that they cannot
build what they want or de-
velop their property as they
see fit.
Languell said this is not
the intention.
"This is not about telling
the property owner what to
do," she said. It was more
about respecting the proper-
ty and keeping its traditional
use. It is also about helping
counties and municipalities
keep their traditional life-
styles.
"We're not trying to turn
you into Tampa," Languell
said. "It's to develop it


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Donna Dykes/WCN
Patrick Schlenker, left, speaks to guests prior to the luncheon. With him are the
Rev. Jerry May of Chipley First United Methodist Church, who asked the blessing;
Heather Shelby, RN, who provided diabetes information; and food service director
Kelle Kabaci.


would be shared in the caf-
eteria while the meal was
served.
Afterwards, he said, as-
sociates will be able to take
a 15-minute break to walk
outside on the track as their
healthy day-break. He said


he and Human Resources
Coordinator Carrie Jantti
would present the quar-
terly NFCH Hero award at
1 p.m.
Food Service Director
Kelle Kabaci said her de-
partment prepared food for


about 200 people. That in-
cluded guests, as well as
hospital employees.
"It was a pleasure to see
our family of associates
gather today for a pleasant
holiday meal," Schlenker
said.


Submitted photo
Zachary Lett receives the Hero of the Year from Pat
Schlenker

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James B. Craven, M.D.
Announces his retirement from the private
practice of medicine on December 31, 2007,
and wishes to thank all of his loyal patients.
Management and ownership of the
Rural Health Clinic
and medical records will be assumed
by the following physicians:
Sohail M. Kahn, M.D.
Amer R. Malik, M.D.
Ismail M. Zabih, M.D.
The location address will be the same
1351 South Blvd., Chipley, Florida
Copies of medical records will be available at
the office. If desired, you may stop by and sign
a release form or mail a records request and
copies will be prepared for you to pick up.
I will continue to see patients in the rural health
clinic on a part-time basis.


Mary Paramore/WCN
Marlene Ray shows one of the ideas used at the Michaels
home: Recycling drink cans as colorful decorations.


(property) within the char-
acteristics it has today."
Languell also urged ev-
eryone to learn about green
building methods to save
money. She said that green
building methods have been
proven to actually save mon-
ey with reduced utilities
costs and other savings (see
related articles).
Languell said that mu-
nicipalities and counties of-
ten have to use "baby steps"
to start implementing green
regulations.
Given that small gov-
ernment has financial con-


...To remember to say
"Merry Christmas and
many thanks!"
With best wishes for a
happy & healthy holiday
season from all of us.


straints, establishing priori-
ties within existing budgets
and using what is available
is essential.
"Say water quality is your
priority the first year, then
move to another the second
year and so on. You use baby
steps to develop an environ-
mental management system
where you ideally move
toward where you want to
be."
She also urged local gov-
ernment to have rules in
place before major develop-
ment begins.



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

Ed ITORIALMO*IA-



Buildling traditions, caglecartoos o,

one year at a time j _


Tradition is hard. Espe-
cially when this is only your
second Christmas as a mar-
ried couple.
You have to decide which
customs will come from each
family and what you're go-
ing to make up by yourself.
It takes years to build a
tradition. So sometimes you
have to pick and choose what
customs make it into your
married life from what you
grew up with.
One tradition that has
made it into my marriage is
Secret Elf. You know who
Secret Elf is, right?
Secret Elf first came to my
house when I was in middle
school. He gets his own
tree, separate from the living
room Christmas tree. It was
a mini-tree, and it sat on the
desk in my bedroom.
My first Elf tree was deco-
rated in my school colors,
blue and silver. And there
were cartoon character orna-
ments and basketball play-
ers.
When I lived at home Se-
cret Elf visited every night,
starting on the Friday after
Thanksgiving all the way to
Dec. 23. He doesn't come
on Christmas Eve. That's
Santa's territory.
Secret Elf's job is to leave
a little knickknack for you to
find in the morning. Some-
times the gifts are practical,
like a package of socks or
underwear. Other times he'll
leave you something that's
just nice to have. A pack
of gum or a candy bar, for
example.
The keychain I have now
was left by Secret Elf last
year. Usually Secret Elf
starts off with a bang: a DVD
or a gift card or a new orna-
ment for the tree.
No matter what, though,-
Secret Elf's gifts are always
perfect. When my sister
played Mrs. Claus in her
school play, Secret Elf left
an ornament of Mrs. Claus
that now hangs on her Se-
cret Elf tree. One time I got
a Santa hat just in time to
wear in a Christmas band
concert. That's who Secret
Elf is, a secret gift-giver
with an uncanny sense for
the perfect gift. Don't be
confused. Secret Elf might


One Word
Andrew Hollinger

seem like a Santa-in-train-
ing, but he's not. Secret Elf
is its own job.
There's something I won-
der about: How does he get
around? I know that Santa
has his sleigh. Only fair-
ies use dust. Winged shoes
are so 19th century. Maybe
Secret Elf rides a flying
motorcycle, like the one
Hagrid rode in the Harry
Potter movie.
Or perhaps he tiptoes
from the bedroom across the
hall. Some things are better
left unknown.
Secret Elf has found his
way to my house now. My
wife and I have a small tree
that sits on the table in the
kitchen. That's where Secret
Elf leaves his gift.
This year he started on
Dec. 12, because he decided
to do the "Twelve Days of
Christmas." No milkmaids
or French hens, though. The
first day I got a shower radio,
which is great because I
love to sing in the morning.
My wife, Wendy, got a pair
of fleece pajama pants with
polar bears on them.
Last year, Secret Elf only
came for a week. This year,
he'll be in town for two
weeks.
That's how Wendy and I
are building our family tradi-
tions. One year at a time.
Andrew Hollinger can
be reached for question or
comment through his web-
site www.andrewhollinger.
coin.


Tips on dealing with a 'shy' youngster

By BRYAN GREESON
Freedom News Service
parentconnection@hotmail.com
Q. We have a question about our 4-year-old son. We
try to get him to speak to others, answer when family and
friends talk to him, etc., but he acts so shy.
A. Parents with young children are often excited to be
around family and friends. After all, so many folks are in-
terested in how the kids are doing and what's going on in
their lives. However, I'm sure it's disappointing when the
time comes to show off your son a bit, and he disappears
behind you!
Recognize that maybe your son is rather shy in certain
social situations, and you would not want to force him to be
outgoing and talkative to people who you may know quite
well, but he doesn't. Being shy in social situations may be
.due to personality, so don't try to drastically change that.
Preschoolers will often play the part you write, or to be
more accurate, speak for them. When your son goes into
hiding during social interactions, be careful not to announce,
"Oh, sorry about that. He is so shy sometimes!" Try not to
push him out too much and make him be someone he's not.
Strike a balance. When going out, tell him ahead of time that
he needs to speak to others when they speak to him - not
hide behind your legs. Address the behaviors and give him
examples of what to say. Then leave it at that.
Once he begins to interact somewhat better, think about
more specific behaviors you want him to improve in. It may
be things like making better good eye contact and not looking
away, or perhaps speaking clearly to others. If he interacts
better with some groups, that is a good place to start. Observe
this for a while and then give him some encouragement on
how he interacts well in some situations.


, . ."...- , -� . .- - .
0mar0st .eg




Smart strategy by Huckabee is no accident


In addition to seeing Mike
Huckabee suddenly surge
in the polls, the nation is
also witnessing some of the
smartest campaign strategies
any candidate has displayed
in a long time.
The formerArkansas gov-
ernor has shown he can play
the game with the best of
them, and better than most.
Let's start with the Huck-
abee Christmas commercial,
obviously aimed at evangeli-
cal Christians who constitute
more than 40 percent of
Iowa voters. Huckabee not
only preached a sermon to
that choir of Iowa voters,
he spoke in front of what
appeared to be a cross that
appeared prominently in
the background above his
shoulder.
It's important to keep in
mind that this TV ad did not
occur in isolation - it was
an obvious response to Mitt
Romney's brilliant speech
on his faith given the week
before - a speech that won
almost-universal praise.
If the Rev. Mike Hucka-
bee wanted to be seen as
the Christian candidate, it
required a response.
That's what the latest
Huckabee Iowa TV ad was
- a 28-second answer to
Romney's speech. That ad,
one of the most brilliantly
conceived and executed
commercials ever seen, at-
tracted worldwide attention.


Making

Sense


Michael Reagan


And no matter how many
denials he and his support-
ers offer, that was a cross in
the background and it was
no accident it was highly
visible.
Remember that nothing,
happens by accident in poli-
tics. When it comes to such
campaign gimmicks as TV
commercials, everything is
planned, down to the last
detail.
That is not in the back-
ground because it is a book-
case -- it was there because
part of it forms a cross, plain
and simple -- the rest of the
bookcase simply fades from


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 tight 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.


view. And you have only 28
seconds to discern the fact
that the cross that looms so
prominently is merely part
of a larger object.
It was a subliminal mes-
sage, just as it was a subtle
way of telling voters, "I'm
the Christian, Romney is the
Mormon."
While it may have been
part of a bookcase shelf or,
as some say, a window, it
was there because Huckabee
and his advisors wanted it
there to remind voters in
Iowa that the candidate is
a real Christian candidate
running for the Republican
nomination -- one who is
not afraid to display his
Christianity boldly in this
secular age which scoffs at
all religious beliefs.
There's no doubt in my
mind that Ed Rollins, his top
campaign advisor, planned
that ad.
Ed Rollins is a political
genius when it comes to
those kinds of issues and he
proved that when he worked
so effectively to put my fa-
ther in the White House.
Mike Huckabee won't ad-
mit it, but that ad was care-
fully crafted, it was effec-


tive, and it was his answer to
Mitt Romney's speech,
It's interesting to note
how those in mainstream
media, who have so much
trouble dealing with the birth
of Christ, went absolutely
bonkers over someone say-
ing that he is a Christian,
that what we are celebrating
on December 25 is the birth
of Jesus Christ, and daring
to wish his fellow Ameri-
cans "Merry Christmas"
instead of some innocuous
muttering such as "happy
holidays."
In his ad, Huckabee was
also challenging the media
by rubbing his faith in their
faces.
Huckabee did in 28 sec-
onds what it took Mitt Rom-
ney much longer. That's
political genius at work.

Mike Reagan, the eldest
son of the late President
Ronald Reagan, is heard
on more than 200 talk ra-
dio stations nationally as
part of the Radio America
Network. Look for Mike's
newest book, "Twice Ad-
opted." E-mail comments
to Reagan@caglecartoons.
com.


CONTACT INFORMATION



To submit news, editorials and
sports, email to Jay Felsberg at
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

To submit classified or for questions
about circulation, email Zola Anderson
at zanderson@chipleypaper.com

For questions about advertising or
advertising rates email Pam Jackson at
pjackson@chipleypaper.com


Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher P.O. Box 627
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor Chipley, FL 32428
IYkiN lW J Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Classified Sales For news tips or
Pamela Jackson, Senior Account Executive advertising information, call:
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W�


I . i �dQLIWWI.- I









Wednesday, December 26, 2007 S p o rts Washington County News 5A


Big catfish
Rick Chabanic from Cerro Gordo caught this monster
on Nov. 25 on the Choctawhachee River. A biologist from
the Florida Fish and Wildlife weighed the fish in at 513%


Put your money
on a winner...
Which driver is most like-
ly to win the 2008 Sprint Cup
championship? How about
the Daytona 500?
It's no surprise that Micah
Roberts of Station Casinos
favors Jimmie Johnson the
favorite by a narrow margin
over Jeff Gordon. Theirs
was the story of 2007 in
terms of the competition in
NASCAR's premier series.
Roberts rates Johnson's odds
as 4-1 and Gordon's as 9-2.
"The Hendrick teammates
were equally consistent us-
ing the 'Car of Tomorrow'
and the 'Car of Yesterday'
last season," said Roberts.
"No other team was close
from start to finish on the
season. Because the Hen-
drick team appeared to have
such an edge in the COT last
season, and the fact they'll
be using the model for all
36 races this season, the
question of the season will
be, 'Who can compete in
the COT with Johnson and
Gordon?'"
By moving to Toyota,
Joe Gibbs Racing gives that
manufacture three cham-
pionship contenders: Tony
Stewart 10-1, Denny Hamlin
20-1 and Kyle Busch 22-1.
Roberts rates Matt Kens-
eth, the top Ford driver, at
8-1. Kurt Busch, the high-
est-rated Dodge driver, is at
15-1. Dale Earnhardt Jr., like
Kenseth, is rated at 8-1, tying
the two for third overall in
the ranking of odds. Stewart
is ranked fifth. Clint Bowyer
and Carl Edwards are, like
Kurt Busch, rated at 15-1.

Three-year deal
Kevin "Bono" Manion
- driver Martin Truex Jr.
routinely uses the nickname
when referring to his crew
chief - has agreed to a new
three-year contract at Dale
Earnhardt Inc.
"Chemistry is a very im-
portant part of any race team,
and I'm excited that we'll be
able to continue to build on
what we have accomplished
over the past several years,"
said Manion. "We're looking
forward to getting back out
there on the track (testing) in
January and, hopefully, start-
ing to build on what can be a
championship season."
Manion, who has been at
DEI since 1997, also worked
with Truex in what was then
the Busch Series.

As the world turns
What seemingly was one
of the season's more absurd


NASCAR

Notebook

Monte Dutton


stories continued with a
lawsuit filed against driver
Kasey Kahne for an incident
involving a security guard,
one Archibald Hutchinson,
at the season's final race in
Homestead, Fla.
How serious is this? Well,
serious enough for the presi-
dent of Kahne's team, Gillett
Evernham Motorsports' Rick
Russell, to issue a state-
ment:
"Gillett Evernham Motor-
sports is a close family and
Kasey Kahne is an integral
part of our organization. The
alleged action in this case
is not consistent with the
Kasey Kahne we know. It
is unfortunate the issue has
progressed to this point. We
support our driver, Kasey
Kahne, and have complete
confidence -in the legal pro-
cess."
The lawsuit is over a dis-
pute on Nov. 16 involving
the guard's refusal to admit
Kahne's brother, Kale, to the
track's motorcoach lot.


pounds, just a little short of the record. The biologist said
he had never seen a catfish that large during his career.
(Submitted photo)


Hunting season is here and we're buck wild about Buck
Shots! Send us photos of your big buck for the Washington.
County News and Holmes County Times-Advertiser online
Buck Shots! Photo Gallery.
*Post them online at www.chipleypaper.com
*Email them to buckshots@chipleypaper.com
*Bring them to our offices at 1364 N. Railroad Ave. or
112 E. Virginia Ave.
Each week, we'll select a few Buck Shots! photos to
print in Wednesday's sports section. Be sure to check them
out online, too, at www.chipleypaper.com and www.boni-
faynow.com

Baseball tryouts
Bonifay Blue Devil Club Baseball will hold tryouts 3:30
to 5:30 p.m. Jan. 15 and 17, 2008 for boys in grades six,;
seven and eight attending Bonifay Middle School.
Players should wear cleats and take their own baseball
equipment. A parent or guardian should accompany the
player on the first day of tryouts.
This is an independent team and is not affiliated with the
Holmes County School system, Bonifay Middle School or
Dixie Youth Baseball.
Rodd Jones is head coach and Kellon Ludwig is assistant
coach.


. *I,


Submitted photo
Aaron Mollet of Holmes County High School is an Under
Armor Pre-Season All-American.


Organization names Mollet

pre-season all-American


The Baseball Factory and
Team One, scouting partners
of Baseball America, have
selected Aaron Mollet of
Bonifay as a 2008 Under Ar-
mour Pre-Season All-Ameri-
can. He was recognized as
one of the best players in the
nation.
The 6'3", 205-pound ju-
nior was picked from a tal-
ent pool of more than 8,000
elite players that the Baseball
Factory and Team One have
scouted and evaluated this
year. His selection was based
on his strong performance
this past July at the Team
One South Showcase in At-
lanta, Ga.
Based on this selection,
Aaron has been invited to at-
tend the Under Armour Pre-
Season All-American Classic
in Tucson, Ariz., from Jan.
11-13. Players will be pre-
sented with their Under-Ar-
mour All-American award at


Christmas for Kids!!!


Geneva Enterprises, L.L.C. (Hardee's Franchise)
gladly participated .in this year's Christmas for
Kids. We really enjoyed being able to be part of
this program. All seven (7) of our stores participat-
ed, (Chipley, Bonifay, Chattahoochee, Cottondale,
Geneva, Youngstown, and Graceville). We would
like to thank all of our customers and employees
who participated in this wonderful event. We know
that this will be a blessing and a dream come true
for the children in our local areas. Happy Holidays
from all of us at Hardees.


the opening ceremonies.
Clint Hurdle, World Series
manager of the Colorado
Rockies, will be keynote
speaker. Players will then
compete in a two-day wood
bat classic at Kino Sports
Complex, spring training
home of the Arizona Dia-
mondbacks. MLB scouts
will cover the event and also
instruct players on the field
in pro-style workouts.

CHECK OUT
VIDEO GALLERIES
AT WWW.
CHIPLEYPAPER.COM
OR
BONIFAYNOW.COM


Submitted photo
Good day on the water
Zack Jackson a sophomore at Vernon High School shows
off this monster large-mouth bass he caught in a local
pond. The fish weighed nine pounds, 11 ounces.


Answer.

WHAT IS CHIPOLA COLLEGE
B.S. in Business Management (Coming in January 2008)
B.S. in Secondary Education
with Majors in Math and Science
Educator Preparation Institute
(Teacher Certification Program for persons
with bachelor's degrees in non-education fields)
AA, AS and Workforce Development Programs

Registration is January 3
Classes begin January 4 Late Registration through Jan. 11

850-526-2761 www.chipola.edu


- ,~ -.."~ .* - S.






6A, Washington County News, Wednesday, December 26, 2007


Blue Springs Society of CAR takes a pirate cruise


The Blue Springs Society
C.A.R recently continued
its year-long study of Flor-
ida maritime history with a
cruise on the pirate ship, Sea
Dragon, as told in this news
release.
The first mate and crew
climbed the yardarms as
the anchor was pulled. The
weather was perfect with
calm seas as the ship sailed
past Shell Island and out into
the Gulf of Mexico. Dol-
phins could be seen swim-
ming close by.
The Sea Dragon's can-
nons were fired several times
with no injury to the many
passing boats or the sunbath-
ers on the beach.
A pistol fight broke out
on deck. Water was the am-
munition so the boys were
required to swab the deck
afterwards.
Faces were painted, tat-
toos applied, and pirate hats
and necklaces were received
just before a fierce sword
fight began on the deck.


Dancing with tambourines as the sun sets on St. Andrew Bay.


The youngest Blue Spring
Society member, Gabby
Melvin, vanquished one
opponent then challenged
the Sea Dragon's first mate.
Next there was a. spirited


Limbo contest just before a
treasure chest was spotted
floating in the water. All
hands were required to help
pull the chest on to the deck
where the group waited with


great expectation the see
what it contained. As the
sun began to set on St. An-
drew Bay, a happy group of
tambourine players finished
dancing to Jimmy Buffet.


Going beyond traditional carrot cake


This is the season to fig-
ure out how to get more veg-
gies on our holiday plates.
We say, let them eat cake.
Now, before there is a riot of
irate nutritionists, we realize
that the carrots in carrot cake
may not amount to a hill of
beans (or carrots). That said,
a carrot cake with an extra
dollop of carrots, raisins and
walnuts could be an alter-
nate to all those (wonderful
but totally empty calorie)
cookies.
The history of cake dates
to ancient times. The first
cakes were very different
from what we eat today.
They were more bread-like
and sweetened with honey.
Nuts and dried fruits were
often added. According to
food historians, the ancient
Egyptians were the first
culture to show evidence
of advanced baking skills,
and they produced a mean
fruit cake.
Medieval European bak-
ers often made fruitcakes
and gingerbread, with in-
gredients including potatoes,
carrots, summer squash and
dried fruit. These cakes were
dense, and they lasted a long
time.
"In the Middle Ages in
Europe, when sweeteners
were scarce and expensive,
carrots were used in sweet
cakes and desserts. In Brit-
ain, carrot puddings often
appeared in recipe books in
the 18th and 19th centuries.
Such uses were revived in
Britain during the second
World War, when the Min-
istry of Food disseminated
recipes for carrot Christmas
pudding, carrot cake and so
on. Those recipes survive
in a small way to the pres-
ent day.
Indeed, carrot cakes en-
joyed a revival in Britain in
the last quarter of the 20th
century. They are perceived
as healthy cakes, a percep-
tion that is fortified by the


Healthy

Eating

Nancy Berkoff


use of brown sugar and
whole-meal flour and the in-
clusion of chopped nuts, and
it is only slightly compro-
mised by the cream cheese
and sugar icing, which ap-
pears on some versions.
Navigating over to the
New World, in her New York
Cookbook (1992), Molly
O'Neill said that George
Washington was served a
carrot tea cake at Fraunces
Tavern in lower Manhattan
in November of 1783, to
celebrate British Evacuation
Day. You can find the recipe
for Washington's carrot cake
in The Thirteen Colonies
Cookbook (1975) by Mary
Donovan, Amy Hatrack and
Frances Schull.
In reviewing this recipe,
we found it very different
from the carrot cakes of
today. Yet strangely, carrot
cakes are noticeably absent
from American cookbooks
right through the 19th cen-
tury and well into the 20th.
Before developing a new
pudding-included carrot and
spice cake mix, Pillsbury
researched carrot cake in
depth, even staged a na-


tionwide contest to locate
America's first-published
carrot cake recipe.
The winner of the Pills-
bury contest? A carrot cake
in The Twentieth Century
Bride's Cookbook published
in 1929 by a Wichita, Kan.,
woman's club.
Running a close second
was a carrot cake printed
in a 1930 Chicago Daily
News Cookbook. Several
carrot cake contestants also
sent Pillsbury a complicat-
ed, two-day affair that Peg
Bracken, a popular food col-
umnist, had included in one
of her magazine columns
sometime in the late '60s or
early '70s.
Nowadays, carrot cake
is fairly ubiquitous. So, we
say, let's go back in history
and bring back the carrot
pudding concoctions from
yesteryear.

Nancy Berkoff is a regis-
tered dietitian and chef with
more than 20 years of expe-
rience in the food industry.
E-mail her atfoodprof@ix.
netcom.com

CARROT HALWA
Serves 6-8
4 cups grated carrots
2 1/2 cups sweetened, con-
densed milk
1 teaspoon fresh orange


Cataracts?

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zest
1 teaspoon minced fresh
ginger
1 tablespoon butter
1/2 cup chopped cashew
1/2 cup raisins
Cook's note: This In-
dian carrot "pudding" is
rich (very rich; a little serv-
ing goes a long way) and
colorful.

Preparation:
1. In a heavy pot over
medium heat, combine car-
rots and milk. Bring to a boil,
and cook until most of the
milk evaporates, about 10
minutes.
2. Stir in zest and ginger,
stir constantly, and cook
until almost dry. Spread on
a serving dish or bowl and
set aside.
3. Melt butter in a skillet
over medium heat. Stir in ca-
shews and raisins, and saute
until cashews are golden
brown. Spread over carrot
mixture.
4. Serve warm, or allow
to chill.
Nutritional information
per serving: 350 calories
(45 percent fat), 17.5 grams
fat, 8.2 grams protein, 40
grams carbohydrates, 100
milligrams calcium, 720
milligrams sodium, 3 grams
fiber.
Source: Nancy Berkoff


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Now a realty for many."
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Board' Certified Eye Surgeon
and Cataract Specialist


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or be reimbursed by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the
advertisement for the free, discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


Submitted photo


1044 Hwy 90 East
Chipley, FL
850-638-8376


Submitted photo
Pictured with the Sea Dragon's first mate at the end of the
two hour long cruise are Blue Springs Society members
Gabrielle Melvin, Dillon Melvin, Danielle Melvin, Drew
Melvin, Tommy Melvin, Adrian Schell, Gabrielle Simp-
son, Kathryn Simpson and guests Alex Layton, William
Layton, Chris Maloney, Jennifer Nagg, Kaleigh Nagg,
and Kyle Williams. Senior Laura Schell is also pictured.
Making the trip to Panama City Beach but not pictured
were seniors David and Patty Melvin, Daniel and Lois
Layton, Mary Robbins, and Elizabeth Simpson.

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



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Personal reflections
on Christmas
In order for my readers to
have a "Perry's Prattle" this
week, it had to be submitted
early.
Last week, I referred
to Johnny Cash's song,
"Christmas As I Knew It."
The closing lines in Johnny's
recitation were "Christmas
came and Christmas went.
This year, Christmas was
Heaven sent."
In the past two columns,
I have tried to share some
of my personal reflections
on the season called Christ-
mas.
The article regarding
my niece, Meredith Rogers
Beckham, and her family
moving into the old Wells'
homestead, registered fa-
vorably with my kin, as
I expected it would. My
memory of growing up in
that hallowed spot is border-
ing on "sacred ground" to
me. It is synonymous with
Christmas to me.
I have not visited the new-
comers in their "new" home,
but expect to do so during
the holidays. I know that a
surge of the true Christmas
spirit awaits me at the old
home place.
Just after that paper "hit
the street," the prattler saw
Clark and Myrtle Rogers
at Piggly Wiggly in Chi-
pley. I immediately wished
that I had included in the
article in that Meredith is
also their granddaughter.
Meredith's dad, W.A. (Will)
Rogers, is the son of Clark
and Myrtle. I know they are
excited at having the young
family back home. W.A.
and a helper, assisted by
our son, Gordon, set up the
household goods in the new
location.
On Tuesday night, Dec.
11, Hester and I were invited
to attend the Sears retirees'
party in Panama City. Mar-
vell Rogers Taylor is presi-
dent of that organization and
is faithful to invite us to the
Christmas event each year.
Marvell was "on board" at
Sears in Panama City dur-
ing my employment there
in the 1950s and still openly
admits that I was her "boss
man."
Marvell, the only sister
of Clark Rogers and all the
other Rogers boys, is the
great aunt of my niece, Mer-
edith. Marvell joins all of us
in thanksgiving for the good
news of having this young
family closer home.
A surprise call of ap-
proval on this story came
from Nikki Enfinger, an
employee at the Agriculture
Center. Her statement was
that the story "really touched
me." I then asked her if she
knew my niece and her an-
swer was "No, I just liked
the message."
Nikki had previously as-


November 30 marked
the end of the. 2007 hur-
ricane season. Floridians
are aware of the devastation
experienced when a storm
impacts an area.'Realizing
the importance of prepara-
tion, the Washington County
Emergency Management
staff has compiled a list of
items you might need should
power be interrupted to your
area.
Adding a few items to
your shopping list each time
you visit the store is the
easiest way to create an
emergency food supply. Re-
member, these are suggested
items. You should make ad-


More Heritage
Books available
The third printing of the
popular Heritage of Wash-
ington County book arrived
August 17, according to
Perry Wells. "There are only
,1 .


Submitted photo
Patty Loveless' album "Bluegrass & White Snow, A
Mountain Christmas," provided enjoyable Christmas
music at our house during the season.


sisted me in binding the old
minutes of the churches I
was writing about earlier
this year. She kept the old
documents for several days
and told me how she enjoyed
reading this type of historic
writings,
A few days after Nikki
called me regarding the
article on Meredith, I was
in the Agriculture Office to
pick up clippings of my prat-
tle which Melissa, another
employee, is nice enough to
save for me.
On this visit, I was telling
the two ladies about the fam-
ily connection which makes
Meredith my niece. When
I mentioned her being the
daughter of my sister, Muriel
Rogers Turner, I saw Nikki's
eyes light up. "Do you mean
this is little Meredith, the
younger sister of Maria Rog-
ers?" she asked. "Yes, that
is who she is," I said. She
eagerly looked at the picture
again saying "little 'ole Mer-
edith - I did not recognize
her." Then I learned that
Nikki had known my sister,
and the two daughters as
they were growing up and
attending school together in
Marianna. This made her in-
terest in the story even more
meaningful.
The story last week con-
cluded that Christmas music
played at WBGC radio sta-
tion and the resulting con-
tacts with hundreds of listen-
ers, seemed to inspire me at
this season of the year.
Before the story was
printed, I saw Mike Gasper
in Wal-Mart and he related
how much his parents, Nellie


and Jimmy Gasper, missed
having Perry on radio. I did
not include those names in
the writing and felt terrible
at leaving them out.
Next, it was Lottie Home,
wife of James Home, of the
Salem Methodist Church
community, who'called me
to say thanks for the article.
Lottie commented that it
brought on the realization
of just how much she and
James still miss the Saturday
morning broadcast. She im-
mediately forgave me for not
mentioning them.
Neither did I tell Lottie
my extreme regrets at not in-
cluding her special brother,
Lincoln Williams, in my
story, as he was the "faithful
of the faithful" when it came
to remembering the Saturday
morning "Bluegrass Ex-
press" program.
John Best called me im-
mediately after reading the
column. This contact result-
ed in one of the best "mess-
es" of turnip greens coming
to the Wells' household from
his son, Gene Best. John
brought the "greens," with
beautiful large roots, on
Friday around 2 p.m. Hester
had an errand to make and
when she returned, those
lush turnips, fresh out of
Gene's garden, were almost
ready to go into the pot
for cooking. It did happen,
and the delicious finished
product, seasoned with ham
hock, was on the dinner table
that night. The meal was
complete with cornbread,
pepper sauce and pickles
making a meal "fit for a
King" for "ye 'ole prattler"
who had been a little puny all


extra radio batteries, liquid
hand sanitizer and mosquito
repellent.
It is always a good idea
to have a waterproof, por-
table container to keep im-
portant papers in. Those
papers would include: your
will, insurance policies,
contracts, deeds, stocks and
bonds, passports, Social
Security cards, immuniza-
tion records, bank account
numbers, credit card ac-
count numbers and compa-
nies, inventory of valuable
household goods, important
telephone numbers and fam-
ily records (birth, marriage,
death certificates).


picked up in Chipley, and
$70 for those mailed. Wells
will mail your book to you.

TO ADVERTISE
CALL PAM JACKSON
AT 638-0212


justments according to your
family's personal needs. The
needs of those with special
diets and infants should be
considered as well. If there
is an infant in the home be
sure to have extra diapers,
wipes; baby food, formula,
etc.
For a complete list, visit
our website at www.wash-
ingtonfl.com and click on
the Emergency Management
link.
Shopping List for Jan-
uary: hand operated can
opener, heavy duty garbage
bags (2-3), toilet tissue (4
rolls), paper towels (2-3),
flash light with batteries,


a few copies left of the fast-
selling books," he said.
Books are available
by calling Wells at 850-
638-1016 or by mailing
perryl000@bellsouth.net.
Price of the book remains
the same, $64.20 for those


the week. I think the turnips
did the trick and were just
what the doctor ordered for
the ailing "prattler."
As I started the column
today, I thought sure I would
relate my involvement with
the Heritage of Washington
County book and the Christ-
mas spirit in some way. I do
know that I have received
numerous Christmas cards
.this year resulting from the
contact I have had with those
who submitted stories and
bought the book. I appreci-
ate every card and I thank
each and every one who
participated and supported
the book project in any way.
The assistance and encour-
agement from so many of
you is what made the book a
treasure of history and fam-
ily information.
Those of you who have
been following the place-
ment of the last 125 books
received in Chipley on Aug.
17, would be happy to know
that 107 are sold and deliv-
ered. I still have eight in
my "lay-away" box which I
hope will be picked up prior
to the '"big day."
At this writing, you still
have an opportunity to get
yours, or one for a belated
Christmas gift by calling
me at 638-1016 or by email:
perry 1000@bellsouth.net.
They are $64.20 picked up
in Chipley and $70 when
mailed.
Whatever made your
day a Merry Christmas, I
hope you can say along with
the late Johnny Cash that,
"Christmas came and Christ-
mas went, This year Christ-
mas was Heaven sent!"


Perry's Prattle

By Perry Wells


. _..w..... . . . . . . - . a . ..... . .... . . .. . . . . .... -. . .. , . .-" , . =_-- _- _ = :--. -* : _.-ws...


Start Your New Year


With A New Career
SpigSmstrBgn

January4, 200


STOCK UP FOR BAD WEATHER


Wednesday, December 26, 2007 Washington County News, 7A


COMMUNITY NEWS

Holiday Deadlines
Washington County News and Holmes County Times-
Advertiser deadlines:
Wednesday, January 2 issue deadlines for news, display
and legal advertising will be Thursday, Dec. 27, at 4 p.m.
and the classified advertising deadline is Friday, Dec. 28,
at 10 a.m.

Looking for first baby of the year
Healthy Holmes Task Force will sponsor a First Baby of
the New Year for a Holmes County baby. The First Baby of
the New Year will be featured in the Holmes County Times-
Advertiser and will receive a basket filled with baby card
items and goodies.
Healthy Holmes will be in contact with the surrounding
hospitals that deliver Holmes County babies. The baby's
parents will be notified after January 21, 2008.
If you or anyone you know is expected to deliver a baby
the first of the year, contact Glenna Padgett RN at 547-8500
ext. 246.

Smoking cessation classes
The first meeting of "Quit Smoking Now" will be
Jan. 3 from 5:30 - .6:30 p.m. at Holmes County Health
Department. Meetings will be held on a weekly basis for
six weeks. "Quit Smoking Now" is a program developed by
ex-smokers for those who want to become ex-smokers.
For more information on these free classes, contact Kay
Warden at 547-8500 ext. 267 or Alice Simmons at ext. 253,
the Tobacco Prevention and Education Program.
This publication was made possible by the Tobacco Pre-
vention and Control Program from the Florida Department
of Health.
S*
'Ca$hing In on Value Added Business'
Are you enthusiastic, creative and self-confident? Do
you like to plan, organize and solve problems? Would you
like to have more control over your life and quality of work
while reducing the time, expense, and hassle of commuting to
work? If you nod in agreement to these questions, or are even
intrigued by the thought, you should attend the "Ca$hing In
on Value Added Business Opportunities" workshop series ori
January 8, 10, 15 and 17, 2008 at the Columbia County Ex-
tension Office located on the Columbia County Fairgrounds
off Highway 247 in the tan and brown building.
UF/IFAS is hosting the four-part series from 6:30 to 9:00
p.m. each night and will feature guest speakers on vari2
ous topics related to home-based business. Presentations
will include balancing paid work and family life, writing
a business plan, marketing for the new business, keeping
tabs on cash, setting the right price, selling secrets, and cus-
tomer satisfaction. This program is sponsored by Columbia
County Extension Service and the North Florida Research
and Education Center - Suwannee Valley. To register call
Linda Landrum at 886-362-1725 x105 or Corien Peavy at,
386-752-5384.





8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, December 26, 2007


Juvenile Justice Council holds open house


DONNA DYKES
Staff Writer
Washington County
Health Department and the
Juvenile Justice Council
held open house Dec. 14 to
give those involved with the
group a chance to network
and discuss plans for the new
council.
Joining them were Billy
Tinsley and Cathie Streck-
ewald of the Holmes County
Health Department, who
work with the Florida De-
partment of Health Absti-
nence Coalition as training
specialists for Teens Above
the Influence. The program
serves Holmes, Jackson and
Washington counties and,
"We teach basically ninth
graders," Streckewald said.
Bobbie Frenton of Wash-
ington County Health De-
partment is part of the con-
ditional release program in


which teens report directly
to the Department of Juvenile
Justice. Some of the other
members and their areas
of expertise include David
Taylor of C.A.R.E.; Tif-
fane Raulerson, abstinence;
Julie Tindall, healthy com-
munity; Lisa Hood, school
health; Patsy Gainer, pas-
senger safety; Kerry Brown,
sexual violence prevention;
Elvis Brown, male and fam-
ily planning; and Becky
Dunaway, breast and cervical
cancer screening.
Sharron Hobbs of the
Washington County Com-
munity Council said the
group was formed to improve
the physical, emotional, envi-
ronmental and social health
of Washington County resi-
dents." She can be reached
at 638-6240, ext. 134.
Valdee Sheffield attended
the meeting with her hus-


Donna Dykes/WCN
Charlene Miller of the Department of Juvenile Justice
and Extension agent Andy Andreason chat prior to the
meeting.


band, Euless. She said they
were part of the group of
concerned citizens xneeting


to share information and
partnership for the improve-
ment of the children and


community.
"It is hoped to develop a
name and maybe form a non-
profit organization." she said.
"Once these individuals, and
groups develop or establish
a group in this community,
it will allow programs and
groups to work together to
get things accomplished for
our youth."
Residents interested in
youth activities and the pre-
vention of juvenile delin-
quency, are encouraged to
become part of the council.
More 'information is avail-
able by calling Wanda W.
Jackson, Florida Depart-
ment of Juvenile Justice
partnership coordinator, at
850-326-0456. Open house
took the place of the regular
December meeting of the
-Juvenile Justice Council. It
was held at the Agriculture
Center in Chipley.


Holiday Deadlines
Wednesday, January 2
issue deadlines for news,
display and legal advertising
will be Thursday, Dec. 27, at
4 p.m. and the classified ad-
vertising deadline is Friday,
Dec. 28, at 10 a.m.


.



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Things to do in Washington, Holmes and Surrounding Counties


Just a few of the upcoming events in
your community:

Gospel Sing
Sunday, Dec. 30, 10am
New Providence Baptist Church, Chipley
Featuring the Spirit filled singers...Come out and
enjoy fellowship and music.
Fireworks Extravaganza
Monday, Dec. 31, 4:30pm
First Baptist Church, Esto
Great singing, free food and drinks. The fireworks
show is schedule to take place around 7pm
Panhandle Dog Expo - No Dog Left Behind
Saturday, Jan. 19, 10am-4pm
1211 Sam Ard Road, Bonifay
Dog fashion sow, basic obedience and bow-wow
picture contest.
Bible Baptist College Chorus
Thursday, Jan. 24, 7pm
Baptist College of Graceville chorus to perform at
First Baptist in Chipley. Family oriented entertain-
ment. Everyone welcome.
First Baptist Church of Chipley


Check out or submit your event at
chipleypaper.com or bonifaynow.com

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A





I ~ IP hI ~. B


Inside This Week
Social News...................Page 2B
Real Power....................Page 4B
Obituaries............P.age 7B
Classifieds...................Page 9-1 2B



IN THE NEWS


Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties


Don't miss fireworks
in Esto Dec. 31
The Fifth Annual Fireworks
Extravaganza is scheduled to take
place in Esto on New Year's Eve,
Dec. 31, beginning at 4:30 p.m. at
the First Baptist Church of Esto.
There will be a moonwalk for
the kids, the playground will be
open, with great singing, as well as
free food and drihk. The fireworks
show is scheduled to take place
around 7 p.m.

Elder memories
needed
Do you remember anything
about Falling Waters Hill? Did your
mom or grandad tell you stories
about their memories about what
is now the site of Falling Waters
State Park?
If so, please contact Scott Swee-
ney at 638-6130. He'd like to have
your memories recorded by the
Washington County Historical So-
ciety for research purposes and to
preserve living history.
The grant project ends May
2008, so contact him ASAP.

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
Friday at 8 p.m. Call 547-4673 for
more information.

Inside you'll find:
See Page 3 for the January food
list and deadlines.
See page 6 for WHTC news.
See page 7 to see Ben's Place
new adoption board at Wal-Mart.
See page 8 for an article about
the Keith Cabin.


makin eveyhing merry and bright

U I
*I
B 11 'JXJ ^> a Sl ^ f~j iM L


Agencies team up to make holiday merry
Mary D. Paramore
Staff Writer
mparamore@ chipleypaper.com
Christmas came early in Holmes County when Tri-County Community
Council, the Salvation Army and the Bonifay Fire and Rescue teamed
up to give away toys to needy families with children.
The giveaway was held at the Ag Center Dec. 13. Recipients had to
have registered with Tri-County or the Salvation Army in October to
ensure everyone's needs were met.,
The highlight of the giveaway was the scores of bikes refurbished by
inmates of the Holmes County Correctional Institute. The airbrushed
bikes were toys any child would be proud to own.
Marion Durham, Salvation Army captain for the region, said the effort
assisted about 200 families.
Tri-County Community Council adopted families with teenagers,
whose needs were more individualized, said agency representative
Angie Moore.
Denise Whitehurst represented the BFD at the giveaway. She said
firefighters raised more than $2,000.
Each family also received a basket of food, as did elderly citizens in
need for the holidays. Elder clients also received a warm blanket.
A similar give-way was held in Washington County.


Photos by
Mary D.
Paramore . I
Top: A fleet of hobby horses is waiting children to love them. Each
toy was lovingly handmade by inmates at HCCI.
Above, left: Teddy bears and dolls await new owners.
Avove, right: Youth from Teen Challenge were onsite to carry food
boxes to the cars of recipients.
Bottom, left: Inmates took time to airbrush cool designs on refur-
bished bikes.
Bottom, right: This volunteer was determined to keep things fun.



PHOTO OF THE WEEK













A photo called Trent Man, by someone who
loves him and reads our paper online.
To submit your photo, go to www.chipleypaper.com or
www.bonifaynow.com and go to Post Your Photos under the
News pulldown and follow the instructions.


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

Under News look for
Photos Galleries
Business
Obituaries
Post Your Photo
Schools
Share your thoughts
Respond to the MomBlog
Rate a story or photo
Email a
letter to the editor


.0 � � ---o





2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, December 26, 2007

-" ';TrI..


Finch makes Chief Warrant Four
Kenneth and Neoma Finch of Wausau recently attended
promotion ceremonies for their son, Christopher B. Finch,
who now holds the rank of Chief Warrant Officer Four. His
fahter pinned him.
The ceremony was held in the Warrant Officer Career
Development Center at Fort Rucker, Ala. It was a great
milestone in the soldier's career as he was one of approxi-
mately 40 Senior Warrant Officers selected to attend the
course, and the only solider promoted at this ceremony.
Finch is at Fort Rucker for training as a Senior Warrant
Officer. He recently graduated with honors and a Bachelors'
degree in food technologies from Florida A&M University
in Tallahassee.
Upon completion of the Senior Warrant Officer course,
Finch will return to his current assignment at Fort Knox,
Ky.
The soldier's parents said they were extremely impressed
with the outstanding professionalism shown by all the staff
of the Warrant Officer Career Development Center. "We
departed this ceremony with renewed pride in our United
States Army," Kenneth said.
Kenneth Finch served in the military for more than 36
years and says he was never more proud of a soldier than he
was of his son at this time. "I am extremely grateful to my
son for allowing me and my wife to be a part of this great
occasion," he added.

Kirstyn Burch joins Army
Kirstyn Burch has joined the United States Army under
the Delayed Entry Program. Burch will report to Fort Jack-
son, Columbia, S.C., for basic training in July 2008.
She is the daughter of Randi P. Lightner of Defuniak
Springs, and James 0. Burch of Ponce De Leon.


Elliott celebrates 100th birthday
Douglas C. Elliott of Bonifay celebrated his 100th birth-
day on Dec. 9 with family and friends at the home of his
son Don in Vernon. He had two relatives from Vancover
B.C. attend the celebration. Among some of his remem-
brances of the day were congratulations from President and
Mrs. Bush, The Queen of England, The Prime Minister of
Canada, The Governor General of Canada and a legislative
assembly man from Surrey, Cloverdale B.C.


Martin celebrates 95th birthday
Myrtle Mae Martin celebrated her 95th birthday, Dec.
20. Myrtle was born Dec. 20, 1912 in Holmes County, the
daughter of Sellie and Texie Ann Andrews. She married
James Martin in 1934 and they had two children, Jimmy
Martin of Dogwood Lakes and Juanita Lewis of Bonifay.
She has several grandchildren and great-grandchildren and
great-great-grandchildren. Myrtie resides in Chipley at the
Washington County Nursing Center.


Melany Danielle
Stapp
Ronnie and Tammy Stapp
of Westville announce the
birth of daughter, Melany
Danielle. She was born
on Nov. 26, at Gulf Coast
Medical Center in Panama
City and weighed 6 pounds,
10 ounces and was 181/2
inches long. Her maternal
grandparents are Linda and
Allen Smith, of Westville.
Paternal grandparents are
Rhonda Stapp of Ponce de
Leon and Ron Stapp of Las
Vegas, Nevada.

Blankenship-
Brock to wed
The children of Cheryl
Blankenship and Stacey
Brock announce the mar-
riage of their parents. The
ceremony is planned for 2
p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 1, 2008
at Ebenezer Baptist Church
in Vernon.
No invitations are being
sent. All family and friends
are invited to attend. A re-
ception will follow immedi-
ately at the church.


Landon Lee
Bruner
Leanne and Larry Bruner
of Chipley announce the
birth of their son, Landon
Lee. He was born Oct. 25
at Southeast Alabama Medi-
cal Center in Dothan, Ala.
Landon weighed 7 pounds,
5 ounces and was 19-1/2
inches long.
His grandparents are Bill
and Carol Phillips of Chi-
pley and Lloyd and Jean
Bruner of Vernon.
Landon is the great-
grandson of Arvie Yongue
and the late Hubert Yongue
of Chipley, Helen Phillips
and the late Walter Phillips
of Houston, Miss, the late
Olin and Bonnie Bell Bruner
of Vernon, and the late John
and Mary Scurlock of Cot-
tondale.


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Wednesday, December 26, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B

COMMUNITY NEWS


Angel Food Ministries announces January meal boxes PAEC gets $500K grant to help
SJ-*= --. -- -- J-- I-*-- = - .. . .. . .--


New Smyrna Assembly
of God Church, host site for
Angel Food Ministries, is
now taking order for Janu-
ary. The last day to order is
Monday, Jan. 7, 2008. De-
livery will be on Saturday,
Jan. 26.
The following January
menu is available for $30.
(1) 1.5 lb. Bacon Wrapped
Beef Filets (5 x 4 oz.)
(1) 16 oz. Frozen Green
Beans
(1) 4 lb. Individually Fro-
zen Chicken Leg Quarters
(1) 16 oz. Onion Rings
(1) 2 lb. Lean Hamburger
Steaks (4 x 8 oz.)
(1) 14 oz. Fancy Ketchup
(1) 1.5 lb. Boneless Pork
Roast (1) 26 oz. Pasta
Sauce
(1) 1.25 lb Meaty Beef
Short Rib
(1) 16 oz. Pasta
(1) 20 oz. Supreme Pizza


I


COMMUNITY CALENDAR
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 26
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Library openf
10 an.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Ponce
de Leon Methodist Church, located on Main Street in Ponce de
Leon.
THURSDAY, DEC. 27
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 a.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot
meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chi-
pley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations
'accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life As-
:sembly 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. - The Washington/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 Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at New Hope
:Volunteer Fire Station, located on Hwy. 2 in Holmes County.
FRIDAY, DEC. 28
CLOSED: Wausau Library
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 Council on Aging (located in Chi-
pley) 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
parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50 give-
aways. Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Pres-
byterian Church in Chipley.
SATURDAY, DEC. 29
CLOSED: Wausau Library
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 Anonymous meeting, held at Bonifay
Methodist Church, Oklahoma Street, Bonifay.
SUNDAY, DEC. 31
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held in the board
room at Graceville-Campbellton Hospital Boardroom, Gracev-
ille.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational English classes for internationals,
.held at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact church office, 638-1014
or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
MONDAY, DEC. 31
CLOSED:, Holmes County Library, Wausau Library,
Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides bingo,
-exercise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chi-
pley) senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations
accepted.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversational English classes for intema-
tionals, held at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact church office,
638-1014 or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church, located on Hwy. 177A, Bonifay.
TUESDAY, JAN. 1
CLOSED: Holmes County Library, Chipley Library,
Yernon LibrarY, Wausau Library.
: Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life As-
sembly Fellowship, Chipley.
. 8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at First
Presbyterian Church, Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Chtirch in Bonifay.


aistircts pian Tor emergencies


(1) 16 oz. Pinto Beans
(1) 10 oz. Deli Sliced Tur-
key Breast
(1) 7.5 oz. Macaroni and
Cheese
(1) 3 lb. Fresh Apples
(1) Dessert Item
(1) 35 oz. Crinkle Cut
French Fries
One or more of the fol-
lowing specials available
only with the purchase of a
regular unit.
*Special No. 1 - 5.5 lb.
steak and meat combo box
- $20 (1.5 lb. T-bone steaks
(two - 12 oz.), 1 lb. Sirloin
strip steaks (two - 8 oz..); 1
lb. lean hamburger steaks
(two - 8 oz.), 1 lb. bone-
less center cut pork chops
(four - 4 oz.) 1 lb. Italian
sausage).
*Special No. 2 - 5 lb.
steak combo box - $20 (2
lb. Ribeye steaks (four - 8
oz.), 2 lb. NewYork strip


steaks (four - 8 oz.), 1 lb.
hamburger beef steaks (two
-8 oz.)).
-Special No. 3 - 10 lb.
chicken breast box - $20
(10 lb. individually quick;
frozen boneless chicken
breast).
Holiday Special No. 4
- senior convenience meal
box - $18 (5 individual din-
ner entrees with 2 sides per
meal: grilled Chicken breast
w/rice and gravy; beef chlli
macaroni casserole; maca-
roni and cheese; Salisbury
steak and gravy; Chicken
Tetrazzini; Includes five
breads, five milks, marga-
rine and desserts.)
To place an order call
Sis. Kathy Duplesis, New
Smyrna Assembly of God
Church, at 547-9559. Mon-
day thru Thursday. Hours:
8:30a.m. -noon and 1-3:30
p.m.


Save unused cell phones for VMS
Vernon Middle School and Cell Phones for Soldiers are
joining together to collect old unused cell phones. They
hope to collect over 50,000 phones to help keep the soldiers
connected to their families.


Drop off unused cell phones
at VMS, 3190 Moss Hill
Road, Vernon.


MERRY
CHRISTMAS
FROM OUR FAMILY
k TO YOURS!


29.99-31.99
MEN'S LEVI'S' JEANS
505", 527", 550' and 569' styles.
Waists 30-42. Reg. 40.00-44.00.


$10 OFF
SKECHERS SHOES
Entire stock ladies, men's and kids styles.
Reg. 25.00-70.00, Sale 15.00-60.00


The U.S. Department of
Education has awarded the
Panhandle Area Education-
al Consortium a $499,000
grant that will help north
Florida schools become
better prepared to prevent
or react to emergencies.
The 14 PAEC member
districts will have emer-
gency plans that are NIMS
(National Incident Manage-
ment System) compliant.
Key personnel in each dis-
trict will get training in ICS
(Incident Command Sys-
tem). Each school will get
emergency plans that are
tailored for its specific site.


NEARLY WED
- AT 9:00


iNEYADYS
I AM!


After-Christmas Sale & Clearance

0/0_ 0 0







When You Take an EXTRA 20% OFF Red &l Yellow-ticket Items!


r -H ! -7 00
and oe Reg 2.50- 150.00,


SAVE 60%
ATHLETIC SHOES
After EXTRA 20% OFF.
Select styles. Orig. 18.00-125.00,
then 9.00-62.50, Sale 7.20-50.00


SAVE 60%

KIDS SETS & SEPARATES
After EXTRA 20% OFF.
Orig. 14.00-48.00, then 7.00-24.00,
Sale 5.60-19.20


SAVE 60%
JUNIORS SPORTSWEAR
After EXTRA 20% OFF.
Orig. 38.00-50.00, then 19.00-25.00,
Sale 15.20-20.00


25% OFF
CUDDLDUDS' WARMWEAR
Crewneck tees, camis, long johns, more.
Reg. 20.00-30.00, Sale 15.00-22.50


GET FREE SALE 49.99 SALE 19.99
MEN'S JOCKEY' UNDERWEAR MEN'S DRESS & CASUAL SHOES JUNIORS DENIM
Briefs, tees and more. Reg. 15.00-40.00. From Dockers" and Nunn Bush". From I.e.i.", Angels" and more.
Free item must be of equal or lesser value. Reg. 60.00. Sizes 0-13. Reg. 38.00.
*Total savings off original prices. Interim markdowns may have been taken. Entire stocks only where indicated. Selection varies by store.


w
Plbes


10% OFF ALL DAY + Bonus VIP Points E-ALERTS! ': . GIFT CARDS!
when you open a new credit card account* Receive advance notice of sales. . Order at www.peebles.com
Subject to credit approval. Exclusions apply. _ Sign up at www.peebles.com , .,' In all stores, or order toll-free 1-800-743-8730
WASHINGTQN SQUARE * 1414 MAIN STREET * CHIPLEY, FL


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


PLUS, STOCK UP & SAVE FOR THE FAMILY!


An SVA (security and vul-
nerability assessment) will
be conducted in each school
to show what its strengths
and weaknesses are.
Every district will par-
ticipate in a table top ex-
ercise to see how it reacts
during an emergency. The
schools will become fa-
miliar with who their law
enforcement officials, fire
departments and emergency
management personnel are.
Emergency booklets show-
ing how to react during an
emergency will be given to
every teacher, parent and
student.


Company sales
recognized
Sales through the third
quarter of 2007 have moved
United Country - Bettie's
Country Realty of Bonifay,
into United Country's
Founder's Award Level.
The office at 205 E. North
Ave. in Bonifay is owned
and operated by Bettie Slay.
United Country - Bettie's
Country Realty can be con-
tacted by phone at 547-3510
and on the Internet at: www.
bettiescountryrealty.com.
United Country Real
Estate is the only national
real estate and auction fran-
chise system specializing in
residential, farm and ranch,
commercial, retirement, sec-
ond home and recreational
properties in small cities and
towns across America. With
a heritage that dates back to
1925 and headquartered in
Kansas City, MO, the com-
pany supports more than
675 franchisees in 44 states
and markets a national data-
base of properties at www.
unitedcountry.com.


DOORS OPEN
..72v jTsn!i nen "


!














Pae. WsigonCutyNw!HomsCunyTme-detie-enedy-Dcme 2,20


First Baptist Hosts second annual

Community Christmas Carol Sing


Leaders at Chipley's First
Baptist Church hope their
efforts to start a community-
wide Christmas Carol sing
at Shiver's Park will be
successful. Wednesday night's
event was the church's second
such gathering. This year, the
evening service was cancelled
in favor of gathering across
the street for carols and to
hear the story of Jesus' birth,
as told by Pastor Milke Orr.
Children were quick to run off
to the playground for a unique
nighttime play experience with
church and school friends.


Photos by
Mary Paramore


Doctrinal
Study
Preview
Conference

The Baptist College of
Florida in Graceville will
host a preview training con-
ference from 9 a.m. - 3 p.
m., Jan. 31, to assist pastors
and other ministers in lead-
ing the 2008 Baptist Doc-
trine Study.
The Baptist Faith and
Message written by Charles
Kelley, Richard Land, and
Albert.Mohler, explains the
eighteen articles in official
confessional statement of
the Southern Baptist Con-
vention.
There is no charge. Pas-
tors, church staff members,
DOM's, and interested lay-
people are invited to contact
Dr. Mark Rathel at 800-
328-2660 ext. 473 or email
MARathel@baptistcollege.
edu for more information or
to make reservations to at-
tend.

Agree to
Agree
"Can two walk together,
except they be agreed?"
Amos 3:3
Again, Jesus said,
"Where two or three agree
as touching anything, they
can ask what they will, and
it shall be done for them, of
my Father."
To answer the question,
'no, two cannot walk to-
gether unless they agree
with each other.' There will
always be disagreement;
one will say 'tall', the other
will say 'short'. One will
say 'large', the other will.
say 'small'. One will say
'it's delicious', the other
will say 'its awful': and
so it goes! God knew ex-
actly what He was talking
about when the question
from Amos 3:3, was asked,
knowing us as He does.
We need to get into
God's Word more than ever
before, get it into our heart
and learn to agree with it,
as it is God's word. Then
when the really important
issues of life come up in our
lives, then we can agree to
agree with each other, ac-


TO

ADVERTISE
CALL

638-0212


cording to his word. After
all, his word is still the all-
important word for us to-
day, as well as it was when


Messiah's


Manna

Helen Hodge


He first spoke those words.
Don't forget "God is still
God, and He changes not!"
Whether or not you agree
with that; it is still true!
It is an awesome thing to

Sonrise
Tune in every Sunday to
MediaCom Cable channel
12 at 2 p.m. for "Sonrise"
from the Live Oak Assem-
bly of God Church. There
will be a Sunday school les-
son, followed by an inspired
message.


think about what Jesus said,
"Where two or three agree
as touching anything; they
can ask what they will, and
it shall be done for them,
of my Father." What an
awesome promise, and
it is so true. If we know
God's word, we won't ask
for foolish things, but we
will use wisdom in asking
anything of our heavenly
Father.
I remember a time
when I was quite young,
perhaps ten years of age
or so. I was in the' fifth
grade in school, and for
about a year I was hav-
ing seizures, because of a
problem with my eyes. As
time went on, my mother
gave her heart to the Lord
and started taking us to
church regularly. It was
customary just proceeding
a seizure, I would begin
to have a headache, just
above my eyes. One night
she and I went to a home
prayer meeting. During
the meeting my head began
to hurt and knowing what
was about to take place,
I asked Mother if we
could go home and she
said okay. She then turned

Prayer line
Blue Lake Baptist Church
has established a prayer
line open to the public. The
number is 415-PRAY.
The line is staffed by des-
ignated prayer warriors, and
an answering machine will
take calls when they are not
available.


to one of the ladies and
told her what was happen-
ing and that we were go-
ing home. The lady asked
my mother if they could
agree together in prayer for
me before we left. Mother
said yes, and as the ladies
agreed together in prayer
for my healing, God healed
me then and there and I
have never to this day had
another seizure, praise the
Lord. Since we were all in
agreement for my healing,
I was instantly healed, after
I had been sick with that
aihient for at least a year
previously.
God and His Son Jesus,
were also in on the agree-
ment, because God gave
his Son because He so
loved us, and Jesus took
many stripes on his back
for our healing. If you have
a need for healing, just call
on him and healing can be
yours too. Be sure to act in
faith, for without faith, it is
impossible to please God.
That is the way we receive
healing, salvation, or any-
thing from God. It comes
through our agreeing to-
gether with Him! So agree
to agree!


All messages will be
checked, and prayer will be
offered for everyone who
calls.
If requested, callers can
leave thea. number and have
someone call them back to
pray with them.


The Day
After
Christmas

Charles R. Swindoll,
once took the poem written
by Clement C. Moore, "The
Night Before Christmas"
and redid it a bit. He titled it
"Twas the Day after Christ-
mas" and this is the way that
it reads;.


-~.p ~


From the


Heart

Tim Hall


'Twas the day after Christ-
mas,
When all through the place
There were arguments and
depression -
Even Mom had a long face.
The stockings hung empty,
And the house was a mess;
The new clothes didn't fit

And Dad was under stress.
The family was irritable,
And the children - no one
could please;
Because the instructions for
the swing set
Were written in Chinese!
The bells no longer jingled,
And no carolers came
around;
The sink was stacked with
dishes,
And the tree was turning
brown.
The stores were full of peo-
ple
Returning things that fizzled
and failed,
And the shoppers were dis-
couraged
Because everything they'd
bought was now on Half-
price sale!
'Twas the day AFTER
Christmas -
The Spirit of joy had disap-
peared;
The only hope on the hori-
zon
Was twelve bowl games the
first day of the New Year!
Hopefully it's not quite
that bad for you, because
Christmas is so much more
than mistletoe, fireplaces,
jolly old elves, tiny reindeer
and presents under a tree.
The spirit of- Christmas
should and can live all year
long when we find what
the wise men from the east
found when they found
Christ. By the time they
arrived, it is believed that
Jesus was about two years
old. They understood that'
through Christ the world
had been given the most
awesome gift of all time.
He might change death
into life, for all who would
receive the gift that He came
to give. He asks nothing in
return, but smiles when we
show our appreciation of
his gift through worship as
the wise men did.
Charles R. Swindoll also
wrote a rendition of what the
wise men's time of worship
might have been like. He
wrote "The flame from the


oil lamp cast sleepy shadows
on the walls as Mary pulled
a blanket over Jesus. Final-
ly, her little boy's chubby
toddler legs were still and
resting, his busy hands were
folded close to his face. His
lips were parted slightly,
allowing steady breaths to
pass in and out. Across the
pillow lay his tousled hair,
still curled from wind and
play. Tenderly, she kissed
his cheek and blew out the
lamp. "'Mary, come look!'
whispered Joseph urgently.
Following him to the win-
dow, Mary peered through
the curtain at a group of
magnificent camels paw-
ing up dust in front of the
house. A tanned man in for-
eign dress called out a few
orders. Another man pulled
at the straps on his beast,
untying baggage. Servants
rushed to their duties.
"With questioning eyes,
Mary glanced at her hus-
band. In a moment there
was a knock.
"Cautiously opening the
door, Joseph stood before
the men and saw the dirt of
hard travel on their cloaks
and a nervous eagerness in
their eyes. 'We've come to
see the child.'
"Lamps were lit, and
Mary went to get Je-
sus. With his head on his
mother's shoulder, the boy
entered the room rubbing
his eyes and yawning. The
elegant strangers caught
their breaths, as if Mary
were showing them some,
rare emerald. Setting him
down, she stepped back and
watched with amazement as
the men bowed low and pre-
sented to him their exquisite
gifts.
"They told Mary and Jo-
seph how they had studied
the Jewish prophecies about
a mighty King from Judah,
and they had searched the
night skies for a sign of his
appearing. Then, when they
had seen the star, they deter-
mined to come worship this
Ruler-God, no distance was
too far, no cost too great.
'This is no ordinary boy,'
they said to the parents, who
nodded in agreement.
"Just then, Jesus clapped
his hands and grinned
playfully. The royal Magi
laughed with delight, gave
one last bow, and left for
home."
These wise men teach
us a powerful lesson about
loving Christ. They came
for one reason, to worship
the child, sacrificially and
with a whole heart. They
did not come seeking pow-
er or asking Jesus to grant
three wishes. Praise was
their purpose.
So often we come to Je-
sus with our hands out, not
as these wise men with faces
bowed. We ask him to give
us gifts - gifts of health and
happiness. How seldom do
we offer him treasures.
In quietness, take a few
moments for worship. Offer
the Christ child your most
precious gift of all: your-
self. Give him your love,
your time, your hopes, your
sorrow. Set them before him
in adoration. And watch for
his gentle smile.
This message has been
brought to you From the
Heart of Tim Hall, Senior
Pastor, Gully Springs Bap-
tist Church, PO Box 745,
Bonifay, Florida 32425.
Located; 2824 Highway
90 West, three miles west
of the light atHighway 79,
850-547-3920, E-mail: tim-
hall_2000@yahoo.com.


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


Email religious news to afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
-1


Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, December 26,2007


Page 4B


IRLEAL






Wednesday, December 26, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser,


MINISTRY NEWS


FROM THE BIBLI
by Jerry Kingery

The Death

Sentence
Then Pilate therefore
took Jesus, and scourged
him. And the soldiers plat-
ted a crown of thorns, and
put it on his head, and they
put on him a purple robe,
And said, Hail, King of
the Jews! and they smote
him with their hands. Pilate
therefore went forth again,
and saith unto them, Be-
hold, I bring him forth to
you, that ye may kno~v that
I find no fault in him.
Then came Jesus forth,
wearing the crown of
thorns, and the purple robe.
And Pilate saith unto them,
Behold the man! When
the chief priests therefore
and officers saw him, they
cried out, saying, Crucify
him, crucify him. Pilate
saith unto them, Take ye
him, and crucify him: for
I find no fault in him. The
Jews answered him, We


have a law, and by our law
he ought to die, because he
made himself the Son of
God.
When Pilate therefore
heard that saying, he was
the more afraid; And went
again into the judgment
hall, and saith unto Jesus,
Whence art thou? But Je-
sus gave him no answer.
Then saith Pilate unto him,
Speakest thou not unto me?
knowest thou not that I
have power to crucify thee,
and have power to release
thee?
Jesus answered, Thou
couldest have no power
at all against me, except
it were given thee from
above: therefore he that de-
livered me unto thee hath
the greater sin. And from
thenceforth Pilate sought
to release him: but the Jews
cried out, saying, If thou let
this man go, thou art not
Caesar's friend: whoso-
ever maketh himself a king


speaketh against Caesar.
When Pilate there-
fore heard that saying, he
brought Jesus forth, and sat
down in the judgment seat
in a place that is called the
Pavement, but in the He-
brew, Gabbatha. And it was
the preparation of the pass-
over, and about the sixth
hour: and he saith unto the
Jews, Behold your King!
But they cried out, Away
with him, away with him,
crucify him. Pilate saith
unto them, Shall I cru-
cify your King? The chief
priests answered, We have
no king but Caesar.
Then delivered he him
therefore unto them to be
crucified. And they took
Jesus, and led him away.

From John 19
For a free. Scripture
packet, write From the Bi-
ble, Bible Foundation, P.O.
Box 908, Newberg, Oregon
97132 or email: bf@bf.org


Gap Pond

Freewill Baptist
GAp Pond Freewill Bap-
tist Church at 1980 Gap
Blvd. in Sunny Hills will
hold a fellowship gospel
sing on Saturday, Dec. 29,
beginning at 6:30 p.m.
There will be a covered dish
supper immediately follow-
ing the sing.
Some of the scheduled
singers and musicians in-
clude: The Webb Family,
The Singing Souls, Lowell
Johns Group, Buford Tay-
lor, and The Richters.
For more information,
please contact Doris Bum-
sen at 850-265-3080.


Vernon Churches
i Fl hi n


in I -eiiuwnmIp
Vernon Churches in Fel-
lowship present "A Night of Dellwood A of G
Singing" on Dec. 30 at 6 The Fifth Sunday Night
p.m. Pastor Elder T. Pow- pre-New Year's Gospel
ell of The Church of God Sing at Welcome Assembly
By Faith will deliver the of God will be held 6 p.m.
message. The sing is being Dec. 30 at the church on
hosted by Vernon First Bap- Hwy. 69 and Messer Road


tist on 2888 Church Street,
Vernon.
The Churches in Fel-
lowship join hands to serve
the Vernon community and
meet every fifth Sunday to
celebrate and worship to-
gether.
The fellowship consists
of: Eastside Baptist, Church
of God By Faith, Holmes
Valley Community, Shiloh
Missionary Baptist, Unity
Baptist, Vernon Evangelis-
tic and Vernon First. Bap-
tist.
"Following the evening
worship we will move to the
fellowship hall for a time of
finger .foods and holiday
goodies," a spokesperson
said.
Call Bro. Henry Day at
850-535-2657 for more in-
formation.


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 Gdd:
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.
VernonAssembly 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. Pastor
is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast
corner where 1-10 and Highway 77
cross on the lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Shelley Chandler is pas-
tor.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Cor-
ner of Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma
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. Pas-
tor 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 located
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. Pas-
tor is Dr. H.G. McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist:
Hwy 2, one mile west of Hwy 79 in
Esto. Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049
Sanders Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Rudolph Dickens.
New Concord Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Hwy. 177.
Pastor James Carnley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection
of Hwys. 2 and 179A.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is
Kermit Soileau.
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A
north of Hwy. 2.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north
of Hwy. 2:
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon.
Pastor is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner of
Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads,
southeast of Chipley.
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles
east of Wausau, off Pioneer Road
at 3485 Gainer Road. Pastor Phillip
Gainer.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist:
1783 Piney Grove Rd, south of Chi-
pley. Pastor is Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
1900 Pleasant Hill Rd.
Poplar Head Independent Free
Will Baptist: Poplar Head Road.
Pastor is the Rev. James Pate.
' Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor
John Howell.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276) be-
tween Cottondale and Alford. Pastor
is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy.
77. Pastor is T. Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist Church,
1955 Highway 177-A, Bonifay. Pas-
tor, Tim Shumaker.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St.
John's Road, Bonifay.
St. Matthew's Missionary Bap-
tist: 4156 St. Matthew's Road,
Caryville. Pastor is the Rev. James
Johns.
Shady Grove Baptist Church,
1955 Highway 177-A, Bonifay. 547-
3517. Pastor is Tim Shumaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located
on Hwy. 277, three miles south of
Hwy. 90 in Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013
Moss Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor
Rev. Marcelious Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886
Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike


Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a
mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Mau-
rice Jenkiris.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
.Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lind-
sey Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888
Church St., Vernon.
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 ofGod in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 739 7th Street (next to
the National Guard Armory) in Chi-
pley. 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 Con-
ley.
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 Pentecbstal:
1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor
is Ray Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle:
Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry Wil-
loughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is
Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United Pen-
tecostal: Hwy. 90 West, Chipley.
Pastor is James Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Barwick.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adven-
tist: 604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff
Westberg.
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Hwy. 177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist: Okla-
homa Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Two miles west of Miller's Cross-
roads on Hwy. 2. Pastor is John


Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Method-
�ist: Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from
Bonifay.
Lakeview United Methodist:
Hwy. 279 near Five Points, 1970
Lakeview Drive. Pastor Mike
Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Method-
ist: Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes Coun-
ty's New Hope community. Pastor is
the Rev. Tom Whiddon.
New Hope United Methodist:
State Road 79 south of Vernon.
Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road.
Pastor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist:
North of Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81
(look for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Meth-
odist: 2430 Shakey Joe Road, near
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Mike
Weeks.
Poplar Head United Methodist:
1.5 miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy.
163.
Red Hill United Methodist: State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79.
Pastor is the Rev. Buddy Penning-
ton.
' 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 Buddy
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 nd Vernon. Pastor is
the Rev. Teddy e 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 Holi-
ness: 793 Orange St., Chipley.
New Faith Temple: 841 Orang
Hill Rd. Evangelist Annie Holmes.
Christian Fellowship Cente,.
Monroe Sheffield Road, 10 mile
south of Chipley off SR 77. Pastor i-
Joseph W. Harmon.
McQueen's Temple FBC of Liv-
ing God: 5681 Hwy. 79 South, Vei-
non. Pastor is John 0. Brown.
Miracle Valley Spirit of HJdi-
ness: 3754 Bunyon Drive, off Hwy.
77 near Sunny Hills. Pastor W.L
King.


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



Making and Breaking

:New Year's Resolutions
,I. What new year's resolutions should we make for the year
2001? The usual ones like trying to- exercise more, going on
a diet, or giving something up, just do not seem to work
that well with most people. I very seldom get past January
before my determined resolutions
have gone along the wayside. Perhaps
* we should make resolutions that are
not so demanding and that are more
enjoyable for everyone. For example,
we could try to be more positive and
I expect only good things to happen to
us; every day we could tell our spouse
that we love them; we could try- to
S. be a better listener and not do all of
Sthe talking; we could say something
o nice to someone each day; we could
pray, praise and thank God throughout
each day for all of His many blessings;
and we could try to live a better life
and set good examples for our family,
friends and coworkers. Although making and breaking our new
year's resolutions helps to show us our faults and shortcomings,
by following the love of our Lord and striving each day to be a
better person, we will meet with God's approval.
I can do all things through Christ which strengthen me.
K.J.V. Philippians 4:13

This Message Courtesy Of


BROWN
FUNERAL HOME
1068 Main Street, Chipley
638-4010


Badcock&more
HOME FURNITURE
Hwy. 77 S, Chipley' 638-4097
Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay * 547-9688


Washington County News But when the holy Spirit
Holmes County Times-Advertiser comes upon you, you will be
filled with power, and you
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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638-7833 1552 Brickyard Road
Fertilizer,Feed,Seed, Chipley, FLF* 638-4251
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in Dellwood.
Special singers will ,
the Changed Quartet of C!,
pley and Covenant Quaii
of Dellwood.
A love offering will I
taken.


Chipley New

Providence

Baptist
New Providence Baptis,
Church, 2734 Bonnett Powm.
Road, Chipley, will ho-.
a gospel sing on Sunday.
Dec. 30 at 10 a.m. Feature:!
singers will be the Spir)
Filled Singers. Pastor is 1;
win Wileman.


Sonrise
Tune in Every Sunday t.
MediaCom Cable channel 1 I
at 2 p.m. for "Sonrise" froi',
the Live Oak Assembly of Go,!
Church.
The Sunday school lesson.
taught by. Betty Land, will b,
followed by an inspired mes-
sage. Tune in to see the "Sor
rise."






6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, December 26, 2007

EDUCATION NEWS


Cool Careers, Hot Jobs in Heating/AC Industry


Richard Worley,WHTC's
instructor for Heating, Air
Conditioning and Refrig-
eration has been in the
heating and A/C business
for 35 years. After a three-
year stint in the Air Force,
Worley returned home to
join in his father's business,
Chipley Heating and Cool-
ing. He retired and sold the
business three years ago.
His retirement was rather
brief. This past summer,
Worley accepted the Heat-
ing and AC instructor posi-
tion at Washington-Holmes'
Technical Center.
Heating, Air Condition-
ing, Ventilation and Refrig-
eration Maintenance Tech-
nology program. The pro-


gram includes instruction in
diagnostic techniques, the
use of testing equipment and
the principles of mechanics,
electricity, and electronics.
Today's climate systems
use an increasingly sophis-
ticated combination of ma-
chinery and computers to
deliver comfort to buildings
and homes. Those entering
the field will be working on
complex systems that re-
quire a unique combination
of hands-on skill and prob-
lem-solving intelligence.
There is an immediate
need for qualified service
technicians for new con-
struction and as older build-
ings require more service
and maintenance. In fact,


the U.S. Department of La-
bor Occupational Outlook
Handbook predicts that the
HVACR service technician
industry is set to grow by 18
to 26 percent between 2004
and 2014.
Today's technicians are
using sophisticated testing
and repair tools, and should
have a strong computer
aptitude as many HVACR
systems are controlled by
a computer. Other skills
needed are math and sci-
ence fundamentals, a keen
eye for safety concerns and
good customer service and
communication skills.
How, can a consumer
know a technician's level
and area of competency?


The HVAC Excellence
Master Specialist badge
tells you at a glance the
technician's level and areas
of competency and Wor-
ley recently established the
Washington-Holmes Tech-
nical Center Heating and A/
C program as an HVAC Ex-
cellence Certification Site.
Certification is an aid in
identifying the scope and
level for a technician's com-
petency. HVAC Excellence
offers progressive levels of
certification. Each program
quantifies an individual's
knowledge and skill level
at specific points' in their
career.


Submitted photo
Brad Simpson is reclaiming refrigerant on a heat pump
at the WHTC administration building.


Submitted photo
Richard Worley, Instructor explains the wiring of an in-
door A/C unit to Ivan Wagner and Brad Simpson.

WHTC is test site for landscape,

nursery professionals
Washington Holmes Technical Center hosted its largest
event ever for Florida's landscape professionals seeking
certification. WHTC is one of only four established exam
sites in Florida and leads the state in providing the industry
with qualified, educated, trained and certified employees.
The Dec. 8 exam includes tree installation, shrub prun-
ing, landscape evaluation, irrigation repair and plant iden-
tification. The Florida Nursery, Growers and Landscape
Association certifies industry professionals who pass ex-
tensive exams measuring skill and knowledge in areas of
horticulture practices and landscape installation. Since
Florida has no state licensing requirements for the nurs-
ery and landscape industry, certification is the means by
which to measure the skills and knowledge of its practicing
professionals, and provides customers a way to choose the
most qualified person for their gardening and landscaping
needs. More than 1,300 industry professionals are certified
across the state.
Training and testing for all of these industry-recognized
certifications are offered by Wayne Tharpe at Washington
Holmes Technical Center. For more information, contact
Mr. Tharpe at 638-1180, ext. 350.
For more information on industry certification for Flori-
da's nursery and landscape industry, visit the FNGLA web-
site at www.fngla.org or contact Merry Mott, Director of
Industry Certifications at FNGLA at 800-375-3642.


Id,


Mary D. Paramore/WCN-HCTA
This station required a test-taker to explain several
ways to shape and box this shrub.

Spring registration at Chipola
Registration for the 2008 Spring Semester at Chipola
College is Jan. 2 for returning students and Jan. 3 for new
students. New student testing begins Jan. 2. Classes begin
Jan. 4.
Chipola's open-door policy allows any student with a
high school diploma to enroll after completing an appli-
cation and providing high school or college transcripts.
Chipola offers college credit courses during the day and
evening, and also online and through independent study.
The college awards the Associate in Arts (AA) degree,
which guarantees acceptance to Florida's public univer-
sities. Chipola also offers Bachelor's degree programs in
Business Administration and Secondary Education and
Middle School Education with majors in Mathematics or
Science. Chipola also offers several Associate in Science
(AS) programs, as well as a number of Workforce Develop-
ment programs which provide training for high wage jobs.
Chipola's University Center provides opportunities for
students to pursue a number of bachelor's and graduate de-
grees from FSU, UWF and Troy on the Chipola campus..
For more information, call the Chipola Registration Of-
fice at 718-2211, or visit Chipola at www.chipola.edu


Submitted photo
Ivan Wagner and Lloyd Jacobs check refrigerant pres-
sures.


Mary D. Paramore/WCN-HCTA
Above: This certification prospect demonstrates his
ability to lay irrigation pipe.
Below, a test-taker prepares a tentative layout using
available landscaping materials.


.. .. . .. '.-.


.CALL NOW - FILING DEADLINE IS JANUARY 11, 2008
If you, a deceased spouse or parent currently suffer or suffered from any
of the following ailments as a result of smoking cigarettes with
the first signs of illness occurring before November 1996, you may
have valuable legal rights. Call for a free consultation.
* Lung Cancer * Esophageal Cancer * Pancreatic Cancer
* Kidney Cancer * Laryngeal Cancer * Bladder Cancer
* COPD * Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Dennis A. Lopez is licensed in FL with offices in Tampa. I
-. .. ...I- The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision that should
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STOP LEG CRAMPS n |
Calcet
BEFORE THEY STOP YOU. lIt
Calcet's triple calcium formula is designed to help wli Cari
stop low calcium leg cramps. Just ask your pharmacist

- -


Submitted photo
Coy Cozier performs silver soldering on a length of cop-
per tubing.


Mary D. Paramore/WCN-HCTA
Above: This judge from the Florida Nursery, Growers
and Landscape Association evaluates a shrub.


He a + .* The donation is tax deductible.
rf th eB kO * Pick-up is free.
S tor t D l d We take care of all the paperwork.






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Wednesday, December 26, 2007, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B

OBITUARIES


Reese Padgett
Reese Padgett, 94, of
Milton died Dec. 16 at
his home there. He was
born Jan. 25, 1913, in the
Leonia Community to the
late Mr. and Mrs. William
"Bill" Padgett.
Raised in the Leonia
community, he attended
school there, and in Dar-
lington. Padgett was a U.S.
Army veteran of WWII. He
retired with Civil Service
as a foreman of the heating
shop at Tindell Field.
Padgett was the last of
his generation, In addition
fo his parents, he was pre-
ceded in death by six sis-
ters, Essie Carter, Mattie
Petty, Lannie Padgett, Oma
Cotton, Ethel Riddle, An-
nie Walls and Ruby Lyster;
and three brothers, Charles
Padgett, Dan Padgett and
Preston Padgett.
* Survivors include two
:sons and daughters-in-law,
'David and Diane Padgett
of Milton, Roger and Judy
Forehand of Enterprise,
Ala.; two grandsons and
a host of nieces and neph-
ews.
Funeral was held Dec.
19 at Leonia Baptist
Church with the Rev. Dan-
ielW. Padgett officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with Pittman Fu-
neral Home of Geneva di-
recting.
- Memorials may be
made to the American
Diabetes Association, P.O.
Box 11454, Alexandria,
VA 22312.

Kathy H. White
Kathy Helene White,
48, of Pensacola died Dec.
5. She was born July 4,
1959, in Lakehurst, N.J.,
to James W. and Mary Lou
(Gann) Helton.


Surivors include her fa-
ther and stepmother, James
W. and Patricia Helton of
Bonifay; mother, Mary
Lou Vorpe of Jacksonville;
one son and daughter-in-
law, Shannon and April
McCallister of Bonifay;
four daughters, Angela
Taylor of Bonifay, Chris-
tina White, Rachael Smith
and Sheena Elizabeth
White, all of Pensacola;
two sisters, Mary Helton
of Alford and Teresa Wil-
son of Bonifay, and 12
grandchildren.
Memorial services were
held Dec. 10 in the funeral
home chapel with the Rev.
James Vickery officiating.
Memorialization was
by cremation under the di-
rection of Brown Funeral
Home of Chipley.

Robert
Quaintance
Robert William Quain-
tance, 69, of Sunny Hills
died Dec. 16 in Chipley.
He was born Sept. 20,
1938, in Philadelphia, Pa.
Quaintance moved to
Sunny Hills in 1993 from
Dowington, Pa.,
Survivors include one
brother, Charles C. Quain-
tance of Fernald, Pa.; and
a sister,- Ruth Matticks of
Sunny Hills.
Graveside services were
held Dec. 19 at Wachob
Forest Lawn Cemetery
with the Rev. Bob Massey
officiating and Brown Fu-
neral Home of Chipley di-
recting.

Lawayne Davis
Lawayne "Butch" Udall
Davis, 59, of Westville
died Dec. 13 at VA Medi- �
cal Center in Biloxi, Miss.
He was born Jan. 1, 1948,


in San Antonio, Texas, to
Thomas and June Spoon-
hower Fultcher. He had
lived in Westville for the
last 21 years moving there
from Texas.
Davis was a one hun-
dred percent disabled vet-
eran. He enjoyed riding
motorcycles, racing race
cars and collecting them.
He was preceded in
death by his parents and
two brothers, Jessie and
Charles Fultcher.
< Survivors include his
stepfather, Herman Da-
vis Sr. of Westville; wife,
Jenny Davis of Westville,
four sons, Shane Da-
vis and Lewayne Davis
of Texas, Billy and Colt
Davis of Westville; four
daughters, Ashley, Eliza-
beth, Ladonna and Jenni-
fer of Texas; five brothers,
Herman Davis and Gary
Davis, both of Westville,
Lloyd Davis of Prosperity,
Leroy Fultcher and Eddie
Fultcher, both of Califor-
nia; one sister, Gwenda
Davis of Westville, and 26
grandchildren.
Memorialization was
by cremation with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley
directing.

Jimmie Hobbs
Jimmie Kelton Hobbs,
69, of Marianna died Dec.
11 at his home. He was
born Sept. 5, 1938, in
Holmes County but spent
most of his adult life in
Natchez, Miss., working at
Armstrong Rubber Co.
Hobbs was a member of
the Moose for many years
and, after retiring to Flori-
da, served as governor of
Moose Lodge #1026 for
two years.
He was preceded in
death by his parents, Mar-
cus L. and Autense Hol-


No Dog Left Behind event scheduled for Ben's Place
* Ben's. Place will host healthcare workshops. $25. A basket of goods will
its First Annual Panhandle Call to enter your dog or also be auctioned. Barbe-
Dog Expo. "No Dog Left puppy in a fashion show, cue chicken dinners will be.
Behind" on Jan. 19, 2008, basic obedience and bow- served at $5 each, all pro-
10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 1211 wow picture contest. There ceeds from this event will
Sam Ard Rd., Bonifay. will also be doggie figure go to continued support of
Activities include dog painting, silent auction. Ad- Ben's Place Animal & Care
grooming tips, basic obedi- mission is free. Everyone is Adoption Center. You can
ence training, how to pick asked to donate a bag of dry call 850-263-7693 for more
your dog or puppy and dog food. Vendor booths are infonnation.






t I--'17-


5 7 7Pice Where Animals Gc
They are ready to go home with you

A Amaze " Lady
I



pot OppoS"


and be part of 'our famih!







"s.1


IP ~


L~ A
*t.~jw~3 - Ut.
-


a

MOCK


Photo by Mary D. Paramore/WCN-HCTA
Ben's Place now has an adoption board in Chipley's Wal-Mart. The display is an end
cap between the cat and dog food sections, across from ladies clothing. Stop by and
see what animals need a good home each week.


man Hobbs, and a niece,
Deboraha Carroll.
Survivors include two
daughters, Sherry Handjis
and husband, John, of Vi-
dalia, La., and Vicki Sisk;
a sister, Janis Roberts and
husband, Alvin, of Mari-
anna, two great-grandchil-
dren, numerous nieces and
nephews, a long-time com-
panion, Patricia Chestney
of Marianna, and many
friends.
Memorial services were
held Dec. 22 in the funeral
home chapel with James &
Sikes Funeral Home, Mad-
dox Chapel, directing.


Blake Cassidy
Thompson
Blake Cassidy Thomp-
son, infant son of Patrick
Thompson and Whitney
(Anderson) Thompson
died Dec. 15, at his home
in Bonifay.
He is also survived
by his grandparents:
Rick and Gina Kneller
of Bonifay, Robert and
Sandy Anderson, all of
Bonifay; his great-grand-
mothers, Rita Kneller of
Chipley, Brenda My-
ers of Bonifay and Lin-
da Henderson of Ebro;
great-grandfather, Arthur
Anderson of Pine Log.
Graveside services
were held at the Bonifay
Cemetery Dec. 19 with
the Revs. Shelly Chan-
dler and Doug Hemenes
officiating. Interment
followed with Sims Fu-
neral Home, Inc. of
Bonifay in charge of ar-
rangements.


C.C. Cuelon
Corbin
C.C. Cuelon Corbin, 77,
of Chipley died Dec. 20 in
Dothan, Ala. Corbin was
born on July 24, 1930 in
Chipley to Fred and Julia
Frances (Grant) Corbin.
He was of the Assembly
of God Faith. Survivors
include his wife: Callie
Corbin of Chipley; two
sons, Charles (Chuck) and
wife Debby Corbin, and
Terry Corbin, all of Chi-
pley; two daughters, Sher-
elene Christen of Raliegh,
N.C. and Lora and hus-
band Dwight Bell, Chi-
pley; one brother, Dalton
Corbin of Marianna; two
sisters, Murlene Smith of
Alford and Madlyn Pippin
of Chipley; nine grand-
children and five great-
grandchildren. Funeral
services were held, Dec.
22, at the First Assembly
of God in Chipley with
the Revs. Dallas Pettis
and T. A. Greene officiat-
ing. Cremation followed
with Brown Funeral Home
directing. Those wishing
to can make. donations to
the First Assembly of God
Church in Chipley, Fl.

Velma Jay

(Gillman) Smith
Velma Jay (Gillman)
Smith, 84, of St. Peters-
burg, formerly of Leonia,
died Dec. 17, at Columbia
Northside Hospital in St.
Petersburg. She served in
the WAVES in 1943, and
was a graduate of Leo-
nia High School in 1942.


Smith was the daughter of
the late Ambrose Gillman
and the late Laura Watson
Gillman.
In addition to her par-
ents, she is preceded in
death by her husband of 50
years, Max Smith.
Survivors include her
daughter, Sharon Schwandt
and husband Michael, of
Panama City;two sons,
Leonard Smith of St. Pe-
tersburg, Murray Smith
and wife Debbie, of Largo;
a sister, Vera Lee of Pan-
ama City; sisters-in-law,
Letha Gillman of Leonia
and Ella Gillman of Ohio;
six grandchildren and .sev-
en great-grandchildren.
Funeral service were
held at Leonia Baptist
Church, Dec. 21, with Rev.
Dan Padgett officiating.
Interment followed at Leo-
nia Cemetery in Westville
with Sims Funeral Home,
Inc. of Bonifay in charge
of arrangements.






ABOUT
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'Holmes and
Surrounding
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8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, December 26, 2007

COMMUNITY NEWS


Keith Cabin Foundation loses restoration funding
grant; remains committed to finish cabin restoration


Earlier this year the
Keith Cabin Foundation
ranked high on the priority
list for a Special Category
Grant by the Florida His-
torical Commission and
was approved for $54,710.
The Foundation received
the green light to proceed
with the rehabilitation
project in order to save
the historic log cabin from
further deterioration.
When the expected
funds were not received
at the appointed time, the
foundation's project man-
ager called Department of
Historic Resources for an
update. It was only then
that the KCF was informed
that the project would not
receive funding due to im-
mense cutbacks and that
not contacting the Board
had been an oversight
within their department.
In years past, when the
Florida Department of
State through the Florida
Historical Commission
provided the legislature
with the list of projects
recommended for funding,
the congress simply rub-
ber-stamped the amount
and left it to the FL DOS
to steward the money ap-
propriately. This year was
quite different -- the Leg-


islature appropriated only
enough money to fully
fund the first 10 projects
and partially fund the 11th
project. The Keith Cabin
Rehabilitation Project was
15th out of the list of 53 to
be funded.
Giving up this worth-
while cause is not an op-
tion for members of the
Keith Cabin Foundation.
Therefore, in addition to
the submission for a new
grant application, the
foundation is hosting sev-
eral fundraisers in order
to remain on the timetable
for the cabin's grand open-
ing scheduled May 2008.
KCF plans to participate
in the 2008 Florida Chau-
tauqua Assembly in DeFu-
niak Springs on February
21-23. Chautauqua is an
annual event dedicated to
improving the educational,
cultural, religious, and rec-
reational experience of the
community. This will be a
great opportunity to pro-
mote the KCF to hundreds
of people who are interest-
ed in the cultural arts and
historic preservation. For
more information about
Chautauqua, please visit
www.floridachautauqua.
org.
. The cabin rehabilitation


project has received great
support from its sister or-
ganization the Perdido
Bay Tribe of Creek In-
dians (www.perdidobay-
tribe.org).
The KCF is planning a
full-blown Pow Wow next
October, in hopes of draw-
ing tourism to Holmes
County and to provide a
means of preserving the
ancient culture of the Na-
tive Americans.
An Extreme Makeover
Application has been sub-
mitted to request a kitch-
en, walkway and public
amenities.
The Foundation has
recently petitioned the as-
sistance of Teen Challenge
to plant historic sample
garden plots and perform
upkeep and maintenance
at the museum site.
Those interested in
learning more about the
preservation effort or
membership can visit:
www.nationaltrust.org/
Magazine/archives/arca
9117112806.htm.
Learn more by contact-
ing the he Keith Cabin
Foundation,. Inc., P.O. Box
206, Bonifay, FL 32425:
Phone: 301-862-1184
www.keithcabin .com.


Submitted photQ
The Keith Cabin in Holmes County is be- efforts of the Keith Cabin Foundation.
ing preserved and restored, thanks to the Learn more at www.keithcabin.com.



rrw ]. (' - 5


Local DAR receives top rating from national DAR


Regent Dorcas Jackson,
Honorary Regent Mary
Robbins, and Treasurer
Sharon Wilkerson repre-
sented Chipola Chapter,
NSDAR at the FSSDAR
Fall Forum, an educational
conference in Orlando for
DAR leaders that featured
informative workshops and
motivational speakers.
The conference theme
was "Reach for the Stars
and Make a Difference."
Jonathan Claymore, Prin-
cipal of Chemawa Indian
School was the speaker
for the DAR Schools lun-
cheon.
Chemawa is one of
eight schools for disadvan-


taged children supported
by DAR. Claymore told of
the programs for the Native
American and Alaskan stu-
dents enrolled at this high
school in Salem, Oregon.
The keynote speaker at Sat-
urday night's banquet was
Dr. Steven G. Scott, Medi-
cal Director of Tampa's
James A. Haley Verterans'
Hospital Polytrauma Reha-
* bilitation Center.
Markie Parrish, a mem-
ber of the Blue Springs
Society, served as a Junior
Page during the conference.
Mary Robbins, Chairman
of Public Relations for the
State Society, reported at
the general business meet-


ing and also took part in an
open house for members to
"meet" the state chairmen.
Dorcas Jackson, a member
of the State Board of Man-
agement, cast her vote to
endorse the project of State
Regent Sue C. Bratton. The
project will raise funds for
the Haley House that pro-
vides free lodging for fami-
lies of patients at the James
A. Haley Veterans' Hospital
Polytrauma Center. At the
end of the conference Brat-
ton presented Haley House
representatives with a
check for $10,000 to begin
the FSSDAR two year long
campaign.


Ic.-


62-
).~)


WHAT IS IT?
This special section will recap the major headline
events of the year, which makes the 2007 Baby
Parade an ideal addition to your child's baby book.


A Special "Alumni" Section will be available featuring
i, Aren born prior to 2007.


SDeadline: Friday, January 18, 2008

Publish: Monday, January 28, 2008


' " .HOW DO I GET MY BABY IN?
,Senda a- ?to today of your baby or grandbaby (niece or nephew
for proud aunts and uncles) by Friday, January 18 and we'll
publish it in our 2007 Baby Parade Keepsake Section. Black
and white listings are $27 each. Full color spots are $53.


Representing Chipola Chapter, NSDAR
at the FSSDAR Fall Forum in Orlando,
from left Dorcas Jackson, Mary Robbins,
and Sharon Wilkerson. They returned to


Submitted photo
Marianna with a Level I certificate in
Chapter Achievement presented by the
national society for work in 2006-2007.


SEND YOUR PHOTO & COMPLETED
INFORMATION FORM BELOW TODAY WITH:
$27 (B&W) OR $53 (COLOR) to:
2007 Baby Parade, The News Herald
P.O. Box 1940, Panama City, FL 32402-1940
OR come by our offices at:
501 W. 11th St., Panama City, FL


G UK,, FL,,,, iN,-
Please use a photo wtl good
contrast. White or light cloui-
ing against'a white back-
ground does not reproduce
well. Photos of tins should
be in verlical loi-nnt NOT
horizontal We're sorry but we
can not print group photos.


Birth Date


Submitted photo
Markie Parrish served as
a junior page at the FSS-
DAR Fall Forum in Or-
lando. She is a member of
the Blue Springs Society
C.A.R. in Marianna.


Submitted photo
Honorary Regent Mary Ellis introduced her son, Jim,
when he spoke to the Chipola Chapter, NSDAR about
President George Washington.


Parent's Name (List Mother's Name First, please)
Grandparents(s)
If charging to 0 Visa D Mastercard J American Express 0 B&W $27 Q COLOR $53


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Signature


Card #


Exp. Date______


Submitter's Name and Daytime Contact Phone Number ______


For More Information
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NEWS HERALD
S/,? o ,!,' ;.. :,,ie / -'./ '


\ i,; I.


'N


- - . - 9


I, ___


. 2


Baby's Name







Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, December 26, 2007 * 9B 0


F


6380212


---'1 *lalLIN f--- 1F;$ -1lLiD=E90 I *424 2

week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20. 5- 9
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
t i .. .. Holmes County limes-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & REAEADERS FOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50 P.O.Box67, Bonifay, FL32425 PO.Box627,Chipley, FL32428
I VIA ICH OER 0,00 REDER FO AS I1TE;A


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




IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
FOR WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA
PROBATE DIVISION

Case No. 67-07-CP-134
In Re: Estate of
ALENE RUDD,
Deceased.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)
TO ALL PERSONS HAV-
ING CLAIMS OR DE-
MANDS AGAINST THE
ABOVE ESTATE:
You are hereby notified
that an Order of Summary
r i


I 1100 1100 1100o o 1100
Administration has been DEMANDS ,NOT SO that, pursuant to a Final
entered in the estate of FILED WILL BE FOREVER CASE NO. 67-07-CA-360 Summary Judgment of
ALENE RUDD, deceased, BARRED. NOTWITH- Foreclosure entered in the
Case No. 67-07-CP-134, STANDING ANY OTHER 21ST MORTGAGE COR- above-styled cause, in the
by the Circuit Court for APPLICABLE TIME PE- PORATION F/K/A 21ST Circuit Court of Washing-
Washington County, Flor- RIOD, ANY CLAIM FILED CENTURY HOME MORT- ton County, Florida, I will
ida, Probate Division, the TWO (2) YEARS OR GAGE CORPORATION, sell the property situate in
address of which is Post MORE AFTER THE DECE- Washington County, Flor-
Office Box 647, Chipley, DENT'S DATE OF DEATH Plaintiff ida, described as:
FL 32428-0647; that the IS BARRED.
decedent's date of death vs. COMMENCING AT THE
was November 21, 2007; The date of first publica- SOUTHWEST CORNER
that the total value of the tion of this Notice is De- RONALD WAYNE RITTER OF SECTION 25, TOWN-
estate is approximately cember 26, 2007 . A/K/A RONALD W. RIT- SHIP 1 NORTH, RANGE
$35,000.00 and that the TER; UNKNOWN 13 WEST, WASHINGTON
names and addresses of Attorney for the Person SPOUSE OF RONALD COUNTY, FLORIDA;
those to whom it has been Giving Notice WAYNE RITTER A/K/A THENCE NORTH 01 DE-
assigned by such order RONALD W. RITTER; BIL- GREES. 36 MINUTES, 45
are: KERRY ADKISON LIE JEAN RITTER; UN- SECONDS EAST, ALONG
Post Office Box 669 KNOWN SPOUSE OF BIL- THE WESTERLY BOUND-
James O. Rudd Chipley, Florida 32428 LIE JEAN RITTER; IF LIV- ARY OF THE SOUTH-
1029 Pioneer Road (850) 638-2643 ING, INCLUDING ANY WEST % OF SAID SEC-
Chipley, FL 32428 Florida Bar No. 0843253 UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF TION 25, A DISTANCE OF
SAID DEFENDANTSS, IF 1392.44 FEET TO A LINE
ALL INTERESTED PER- Person Giving Notice: REMARRIED, AND IF DE- 66.00 FEET NORTH OF
SONS ARE NOTIFIED CEASED , THE RESPEC- AND PARALLEL WITH
THAT: JAMES 0. RUDD TIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, THE SOUTHERLY
1029 Pioneer Road DEVISEES, GRANTEES BOUNDARY OF THE
All creditors of the estate Chipley, FL 32428 ASSIGNEES, CREDI- SOUTH 1/2 OF THE
of the decedent and As published in the Wash- TORS, LIENORS, AND NORTHWEST � OF THE
persons having claims or ington County News De- TRUSTEES, AND ALL SOUTHWEST 1/4 OF SAID
demands against the es- cember 26, 2007 & Janu- OTHER PERSONS SECTION 25; THENCE
tate of the decedent other ary 2, 2008. CLAIMING BY, THROUGH SOUTH 88 DEGREES, 41
than those for whom pro- UNDER OR AGAINST THE MINUTES, 10 SECONDS
vision for full payment was NAMED DEFENDANTSS; EAST, ALONG SAID PAR-
made in the Order of Sum- UNKNOWN TENANT #1; ALLEL LINE, A DISTANCE
mary Administration must IN THE CIRCUIT COURT UNKNOWN TENANT #2; OF 621.68 FEET,
file their claims with this OF THE FOURTEENTH THENCE NORTH 11 DE-
court WITHIN THE TIME JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Defendants) GREES, 00 MINUTES, 17
PERIODS AS SET FORTH THE STATE OF FLORIDA, SECONDS EAST A DIS-
IN SECTION 733.702 OF IN AND FOR WASHING- NOTICE OF SALE TANCE OF 285.62 FEET
THE FLORIDA PROBATE TON COUNTY CIVIL DIVI- TO THE POINT OF BE-
CODE. ALL CLAIMS AND SION Notice is hereby given GINNING, FROM SAID
S - - i i mm-m i i i i


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POINT OF BEGINNING,
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ERLY BOUNDARY OF
SAID SOUTH 1/2 OF THE
NORTHWEST 1/4 OF THE
SOUTHWEST 1/4; THENCE
SOUTH 88 DEGREES, 40
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EAST, ALONG SAID
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2007 Nobility Homes, Inc.
VIN N813138A 97233989
2007 Nobility Homes, Inc.
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A/K/A
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Youngstown, FL 32446
at public sale, to the high-
est and best bidder, for
cash, on the front steps of,
the Washington County
Courthouse, Highway 90,
Chipley, Florida at at
11:00 o'clock, A.M. Cen-
tral Standard Time, on
Jan.2,2008.
DATED THIS 6 DAY OF
DEC., 2007.
Any person claiming an
interest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the lis pend-
ens, must file a claim
within 60 days after the
sale.
Witness, my hand and


1. 0


this application. Persons
wishing to remain advised
of further proceedings or
to receive a copy of the
Technical Staff Report
should request that in writ-
ing to the address above
or by e-mail to
ErpPermits@nwfwmd.stat
e.fl.us.
Substantially affected per-
sons are entitled to re-
quest an administrative
hearing, pursuant to Title
28, Florida Administrative
Code, regarding the pro-
posed agency action by
submitting a written re-
quest after reviewing the
staff report.
As published in the Wash-
ington County News De-
cember 26, 2007.


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




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



I P.0. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428 I




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




zanderson@chipleypaper.com


Your ad will appear in three newspapers and on


Sthe internet for one week.
I , I
Washington County News


Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Weekly Advertiser


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Washington County News

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I 638-0212 or 547-9414
*Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers. i


1 1100 I 1100 I
seal of this court on the 6 grassed runways and
day of Dec., 2007. gravel parking at Crystal
CLERK OF CIRCUIT Village Airport, 5053 Pine
COURT Ridge Dr., Chipley.
By K. McDaniel Interested persons may
Deputy Clerk comment upon this appli-
cation or submit a written
THIS INSTRUMENT PRE- request for a staff report
PARED BY: containing proposed
Law Offices of agency action regarding
Daniel C. Consuegra the application by writing
9204 King Palm Drive the Northwest Florida
Tampa, FL 33619-1328 Water Management Dis-
Attorneys for Plaintiff trict's ERP Office, 800
Hospital Dr., Crestview,
In accordance with the FL. Such comments or re-
American with Disabilities quests must be received
Act of 1990, persons by 5:00 p.m. within 14
needing a special accom- days from date of publica-
modation to. participate in tion.
this proceeding should
contact the ASA Coordina- No further public notice
tor no later than seven (7) will be provided regarding
days prior to the proceed-
ings. If hearing inpared,
please call (800) 955-9771
(TDD) or (800) 955-8770
(voice), via Florida Relay
Service. PANAM
As published in the Wash- NEiV S T
ington County News De- I
cember 19, 26, 2007. t

Notice of Receipt of
Stormwater Application i
Notice is hereby given that
pursuant to Chapter 373, H
Florida Statutes and
Chapter 62-346, Florida
Administrative Code ime-A vi
(FA.C.), the following ap-
plications for an Individual
Stormwater Permit have
been received by the
Northwest Florida Water
Management District:
Application #78, received
on Dec. 10, 2007, from J.
Michael Pons Construc-
tion, Inc. for construction
of aircraft hangars with


I


� 7 -0







* 10B * Washinaton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, December 26, 2007


C&C Bookkeeping and Carpentry, pressure
Tax Service. Open 5 days washing, lawn care, patio
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call & window re-screening.
(850)638-1483 great rates. (850)638-4492

J&J Cabinet Shop. For all
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Headliners and Vinyl
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work at your home or
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rates on new vinyl tops
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estimates. Call anytime, Sod For Sale on the farm,
leave message. (850) delivered or installed.
638-7351 Centipede and 419 Ber-
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^ 1980

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Daycare now taking Centipede and St. Augus-
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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.


[


SI 1100 | 2130 I 3100 I 3300 | ( 1 4100 |
Drivers
COLOR SELLS! Oates for feed Bin Run Wanted To Buy antiques, EZ-GO golf-cart 2000 ex-
Get Your Classified $4.00/Bushel collectibles, gold, silver, cellent condition, back ATI Transportation needs
Ad in dinnerware, collections, seat, factory headlights, OTR drivers. Great
COLOR!. paintings, call Al Schmidt tail lights, runs great pay/benefits. Good home
Call now for details 850-638-7304 $1900. 535-4121 EMPLOYMENT time! Clean MVR/2yrs.
and be noticed! Exp. Req. 334-983-3123
638-0212 4100 - Hel Wanted ext 121.
or-R2FOR SALE: 4130 - Employment
or 414 Rigid Ban Saw (Still in Information General
547-9414 S box)Never used $200.00
___.$75.00 __ Staff!! Dishwashers,
SArgo Amphibious (8 4100 Cooks & Waite Staff.
MERCHANDISE For Sale-G.E. Refrigera- Wheeler) Camo w/Cover Please apply at 115 N.
tor, 17.9CU feet. Like new. Runs Great $8,000.00 Avon Representa- Waukesha St., Bonifay, Fl.
S 3100 - Antiques Only 2yrs old. White and Honda XR 100 2001 tives needed in Boni-
3110- Appliances has ice maker. Only Model $500.00 fay, Chipley, Healthcare
3120 - Arts & Crafts $350.00. 850-547-9140. Honda XR 400 1999 Graceville, Wausau, Dental Assistant Needed.
3130 - Auctions Model $2,200.00 Vernon Ca vill' Dental Assistant Needed.
3140 - Baby Items - Hondaelx2001987 Vernon, Caryville, Experience preferred, but
For Rent first in ChipleANIMALS 3150 - Building Supplies Model $50000 Ponce de Leon. Ask willing to train. Chairside
nti ,a I Vs. 3160 - Business FMoel$50. about mini-kit, duties w/the dentist, not
Mini Warehouses. If you 2100- Pets Equipment 850-547 - 1640. front desk.
don't have the room, "We 2110 - Pets: Free to 3170 - Collectibles 3200 This is to notify that I, Dwayne Atkins ISR Resumes: 843 Hwy 277
Do" Lamar Townsend Good Home 3180 - Computers lenia ILentz, will no Chipley FL. 32428
(850)638-4539, north of 2120- Pet Supplies 3190 - Electronics Glenda Lentz, will no Chipley, FL. 32428
Townsends. 2130 - Farm Animals/ 3200 - Firewood Firewood For Sale; longer be responsible for al 850-638-3055.
Supplies 3210 - Free Pass it On pickup or delivery, 1/4, 1/2, any debts incurred other General
2140 - Pets/Livestock 3220 - Furniture or full cord. All seasoned than my own as of Dispatcher, contract posi- Healthcare
Wanted 3230- Garage/Yard Sales hardwood. Call for prices 11/20/2007. tion with benefits, located FRONT DESK ASSIS-
3240 - Guns andavailability. tinournwith ene ffitcated. F
g - f C 3250 - Good Things to Eat and availability in our Graceville office. TANT AND DENTAL AS-
. =J1 i 3260 - Health & Fitness 850-209-5370 Wanted to Rent- Farm Evening shift, 4 p.m. till SISTANT needed for
Mini Storage in Chipley. 2303270 - Jewelry/Clothing land in Graceville, Chip- midnight, some weekends Multi-Physician Dental Of-
Mini Storage in Chipley. 3280 - Machinery/ ley, Bonifay area. Or and holidays. Good fice. Must be a team
All sizes for rent. We 9 year old quarter horse Equipment Green oak fireplace pasture land for cows. clerical and computer player and able to offer
furnish the lock. gelding. Tall, sorrel, easy 3290 - M Equipment wood with dry wood for Call anytime, skills necessary. Send outstanding customer
(850)326-2399 keeper, good nature. 3310- Musicallnstments sale. $60.00 for a good 850-718-1859 or Resume to West Florida service with a pleasant
Good western pleasure 3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ load. Call 547-0828 535-4602. Electric Cooperative, personality. Ability to
horse. $900.00 or will Supplies ATTN: Personnel Depart- multi-task is a must.
trade for vehicle or horse 3330 - Restaurant/Hotel ment, P0. Box 127,
trailer of equal or greater 3340 - Sporting Goods Graceville, FL. 32440, Full time position with
value. 850-260-2264 3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell) FL 850-263-3231. DRUG benefits available. Please
W FREE WORKPLACE & fax resume to
. I L20.. L 3320 EQUAL OPPORTUNITY 850-415-1444 or mail to:
OTHER ISIERI 3 n F EMPLOYER. Family Dentistry of
B&B Furniture 1342 Leola Brock Nurseries Chipley
Construction W workers ohRR Avenue, Chip- LLC Plants, trees and General 1410 A BrickyardRd.
ley RAW e ,aChip-rshrubs. Landscape de- Chipley, FL. 32428

Sewing Machine and and Metal Roofers clean, quality furniture. sign, landscape contract- Outside Sales Repre- Trades
Sewing Machine and 850-557-0211 or ing, irrigation systems. sentative Position - Jer-
Vacuum Cleaner Repair D &G PA850-415-6866. Ask for 1788 White Road, Bonifay, kins Inc., a concreteand Want An Opportunity
makes and models. Fr County)REM O D ELIN G (850)6381202; building supply company with a growing company?
e0makes.nWels.A &esFre 326-1500 is seeking someone who Want to wdrk hard and be
rAuto, &is self motivated, disci- rewarded for it? Reed
216 N. Waukesha, Boni- Furniture & Mattresses plined, well organized and Concrete and Construc-
fay. 547-3910 l Low, low, low overhead R TIN very aggressive. The main tion, Inc., in Bonifay would
(850) 849-0736 r guarantees low, low, low responsibilities for the po- like to talk with you.
(8 0 83 or prices. P&S Discount Fur- r-----,A sition will be centered on 850-547-5767
(850) 849-7982 niture, Chipley. (Since I - 3340 -- new customer develop-
(850) 849-79821973) 850638-4311 meant and the mainte- Wanted: We are accept-
S4-Wheelers For sale nance of existing ac- ing applications for entry
starting at $450. 2232 counts. We are looking for level positions working
Hwy. 179, Bonifay, 2 someone who is friendly, with youth. If you are
Our top driver made $71,087 Only $255/Mo! 5% down 20 years miles N. of Caryville on of high integrity, profes- highly motivated, enjoy
in 2007! How much did YOU @ 8% apr. Buy, 6/BR $199/Mo! For Hwy. 179 N. Wilford signal in appearance, and the outdoors and would
Forehand or' earl Fore- has a teachable spirit. We like to help troubled youth,
earn? $.45 per mile? Make more listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798. hand 850-548-5765 value our customers and we are the place for you.
want someone who will Vacation & holiday pay,
in 2008! Home most weekends! treat them with great re- insurance and retirement
HEARTLANDEXPRESS(800)441- MiscellaneouS Hunting aspect and appreciation. If package included.
HE�ARTLANDEXPRESS1- Miscellaneous you are not a go getter, Applicants must be able to
4953 www.heartlandexpress.com. HUNTING LEASE you will not fit the position. pass background
WANTED by Panama City Please email your re- screening and drug
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE g r o u p . sumes to screening. If you want to
Woodland/farmland for micah@jerkinsinc.com or make a difference in a
Professional Bodyguard from home. Medical, business, deer & dove. Will pay top you can fax to young mans life, please
Opportunities. Earn up to $200,000 paralegal, computers, criminal dollar. Call John (850)547-5801 in care of call Becky @
per year. Free training. All traveling justice. Job placement assistance.
expenses paid. No Felonies. No Financial aid and computer provided
Experience OK. (866)271-7779. if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www.bodyguardsunlimited.net. www.OnlineTidewaterTech.com.

Advertising Sales Manager - AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train
National Newspaper Placement for high paying Aviation Maintenance
Services (N2PS) is seeking an Career. FAA approved program.
experienced sales person with Financial aid if qualified - Job
management experience to lead the placement assistance. CALL Aviation
sales team. N2PS, a subsidiary of the Institute 'of Maintenance (888)349-
Florida Press Association, sells and 5387.
services print and online advertising r
for newspapers. Successful account NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST
management, proven leadership OFFICE JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO
skills required and an undergraduate EXPERIENCE. PAID TRAINING.
degree or equivalent related FED BENEFITS. VACATIONS.
experience required. Email your CALL (800)910-9941 TODAY! REF
cover letter, resume and salary #FLO8.
history to: hr@n2ps.com. EOE,
drug-free workplace. Real Estate

Advertising Sales Representative VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log TIRED OF
- National Newspaper Placement cabin shell on 2 private acres near
Services (N2PS) is seeking an very wide trout 'stream in the Galax
experienced sales person to sell area and New River State Park, 1 1ARCH ING
print and online advertising. N2PS, $139,500 owner (866)789-8535.
a subsidiary of the Florida Press FO R BUY R S ?
Association, sells and services 3-35 Acre Tracts near Moultrie,
print and online advertising for GA. Wooded acreage with lots of
newspapers. Demonstrated success paved road frontage. $8,000 per P g a c i. d ]S an y and
with previous media sales and an acre. Call Norris Bishop Realty @ an an
undergraduate degree or equivalent (229)890-1186. afidable way tD m ake yourwaxes
related experience required. Online
sales experience a plus. Email your 5000sqft custom built home on 10 the i s of atItbn m ong
cover letter, resume and salary acres. Includes stocked pond, dock, potentialbuyers.W hatare you
history to: hr@(n2ps.com. EOE, pond house, located 10 minutes south waithg fb ? COntactus tDlay and I
drug-free workplace. of Tifton, GA. Great location! Call ,
Norris Bishop Realty @ (229)890- s t ntTi lg the stuffyou don'twant l
Homes for Rent 1186. t e thing yOu do want.
3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $32,100! J

CASH!

-,- ' GET THINGS MOVING

A ':.'V! ' F* W ]TH THE CLASSIF]EDS !

SIWASHINGTON COUNTY


ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA NEWS

C----J------- ( y(850) 638-02 12

� ~ ~ ~ f l O** vs s


� 10B � Washinaton County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser � Wednesday, December 26, 2007


00


HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER

(Week of Dec. 24, 2007) (850) 547-9414


LP
VWHAEN






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, December 26, 2007 * 11B N


6110 6140 6170
1 Bedroom Apartment in ALL LARGE For Rent-Vernon, 16x80,
Chipley. Convenient loca- APARTMENTS-1iBR, 2BR/2BA on 5 acres. $600
tion. No pets. 638-4640. $450 S/D $200. 2BR $500 month, first, last and se-
S'- New -S/D $250 3BD/1BA $650 curity. Available Jan. 1st.
New renovated apart- S/D $350. Downtown References required. Call
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT ments for rent in down- Chipley, convenient loca- after 6:00 PM.
... . B. town Bonifay call for more tion. Rent includes stove, 352-463-7097.
6100-Business/ details 850 547-3530 or refrigerator, city water, ______
Commercial 850 547-5244 HUD ap- sewer, garbage. Everyth-
6110 - Apartments proved, ing new. Sorry no pets or Mobile Homes for rent in
6120 - Beach Rentals -HgD850638306 Cottondale on Sapp Road,
5130 - Condo/Townhouse Townhouse Apt for rent- HUD. 850-638-3306. 8 miles east of Chipley.
6140- House Rentals 2BR/1.5BA. Chipley. For Rent 3BR/1BA, 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
6150- Roommate Wanted $595/mth. 638-1918. CH&A. 1181 1st Ave. available. Total electric.
610 - Rooms fe/Lotr Rent $595month. No pets. HUD (850)258-4868; 209-8847
680-ut-of-Town Rentals . accepted. 638-1918 www.charloscountryliv-
6190 - Timeshare Rentals For Rent: 3BR/1 BA ing.com
6200 - Vacation Rentals 6140 house $325, 3BR/2BA
S 3BR/2BA Home on Lucas trailer, $350 a month, The Park at 2350
. . Lake Rd. $650 a month, Ponce de Leon. 3BR/1BA $425
$300 deposit. Pets upon 850-259-9113. 3BR/2BA $450
6100 approval. Call 773-7232 or 547-3746
625-7697. For Rent-3BR/2BA house_______
Executive Office in Chipley. 638-1918 or
space for lease on Publisher's 638-4478.
Brickyard Rd. Great Notice Small House partially fur- /
location across from nished. Available for appli-
Chipley High School. All real estate advertising in cation Dec. 1st. Security
638-7700 this newspaper is subject to deposit $400 + $425
www.chlpleyofficefor the Fair Housing Act which monthly rent. Smoke free
lease.com makes it illegal to advertise environment. No pets or
"any preference, limitation or HD 850-638-1272
discrimination based on REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Executive Office Space race, color, religion, sex, . .
for rent downtown Chip- handicap, familiar status or 7100- Homes
for rent downtown Chip- national origin, or an inten- yyu'l y.- 7100 Homes
ley. 638-1918 tio, to make any such pre- 6177110 - Beach Home/
erence, limitation or dis- Property
crimination" Familial status 2BR Singlewide. Water & 7120- Commercial
includes children under the garbage furnished. All 7130 - Condo/Townhouse
age of 18 living with parents electric. Front & back 7140 - Farms& Ranches
or legal custodians, preg- porch. No pets. Call 7150- Lots and Acreage
L 611o __ Inant women and people se- 8 5 0 - 6 3 8 - 1 9 1 1 , 7170- Waterlron t
curing custody of children 850-326-0044, or 7170 - Waterront
For rent under 18. 850-326-0044, or 7180 - Invesment
Sleepy Hollow 850-326-2201.______ Property
Apartments This newspaper will not 7190 - Out-of-Town
2BR/1BA, water, garbage knowingly accept any adver- 3BR/2BA, CH/A, in the Real Estate
& lawn care included. tising for real estate which is country. $550.00 per 7200 - Timeshare
in violation of the law. Our month. NO PETS. Leave
HUD not accepted. readers are hereby informed message, 638-7130.
638-7128 that all dwellings advertised -
in this newspaper are availa- For Rent, mobile home
ble on a equal opportunity 2BR/1 bath located City of 7100
Graceland Manor Apart- basis. To complain of dis- Bonifay, $300.00 a month House For Sa .
ments. Rental assistance crimination call HUD toll-free plus deposit No pets House For Sale! 3/1.5
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms, at 1-800-669-9777. The plus eposit. No pets. Brick on V2 Acre lot. Home
Handicapped and toll-free number for the hear- Leave a message has been completely ren-
non-handicapped accessi- ng impaired is 850-547-2043ovated with new appli-
ble apartments. 850 1-800-927-9275. For Rent-Nice, clean ances & new A/C unit with
-263-4464, TDD/TTY 711. 3BR/2BA mobile home. warranty. Owners have ac-
5445 Brown. Street, Close to Chipley. No pets. ive Florida Real Estate Li-
Graceville, FL. Equal Days, 638-8462, nights, censes. Performance Re-
housing authority 638-1434. alty 850-547-9400
- ; -u ."


Sl| 7100 | 1 71S0 75
By owner 747 Gilbert
Drive, Chipley. 169 acres in Jackson & MP Enterprises Land
3BR/1.%BA. Newly Re- Holmes Counties along Sale and Finance. 5 acres
modeled. (w) 718-2268; Holmes Creek. Paved or more for houses only,
(h)547-2937 road frontage, part in city wooded & pasture. 3 mi-
limits of Graceville. $3000 les South of Chipley.
per acre obo. Highway 77, Gainer Rd.,
House For Sale-Log Owner/Agent Amanda Houston Rd., Beadie Rd.,
Cabin on 5.3 acres. Corbin, Prudential Shim- Duncan Community Rd.,
2BR/1BA. 1749 Toole Cir., mering Sands Realty Buddy Rd., (4) five acres
Chipley. $145,000. 850-832-7447 www. (8) ten acres (5) eight ac-
850-638-3171 or AmandaCorbin.com res. Owner financing or
850-527-4789. cash. Low down payment,
low monthly payments.


1990 Cadillac Deville:
Clean, good condition.
Many new parts; Struts,
Radiator, Heater Core, etc.
$1,600 Or Best Offer.
850-638-2282.
1998 Ford F250,
Automatic, electric
windows/door locks,
bed-liner, good tires. Runs
good, looks good. White
with brown interior. Priced
below book. $5,000 FIRM.
/acmi\ qnQM- 9A1


. ..... ' ' . 8ETTIE'S COUNTRY REV ALTY ICall Milton Peel for infor- toou)ua-oi',.
S CETTIE' COUNTRY REAL TYV I mation 850-638- 1858
Hpnn py ' wC 0 try> BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER m 8 -1994/Cadillac Eldorada,
llrI oonit y. _(Florida & Alabama) excellent condition,
.0 u try Foid)147,000 miles, serviced
.J/S/& 205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425 every 3,000 miles, new
* (850) 547-3510 brakes, hoses, belts.
LAKEFRONT DWL 3 BR 2.5 BA STUCCO ON 4 LOTS-$259,000---10 7160 $4,0oa47-29o ore 6pein-
ACRES LAND-$55,000---2 BR 2.5 BA HOME ON 1 AC- $39,900---7formation, before 6p.m.
. 28 ACRES-$159,900---3 BR 2BA HOME ON 1+ AC-$129,900---1
" ,. r ACRELOTS-$16,500---19.5ACRES-$97,500---15ACWITHOWN- 5 ac., high and dry, on
M& ER FINANCING-$125,000---70ACHWY2-$420,000---1+AC 2BR Gilbert Mill Rd.. Has old
NEWER HOME-$109,900---VINTAGE 3 BR HOME INTOWN LARGE mobile home, deep well,I 8120 - I
CORNERLOT-$183,900---10ACPASTUREWELL-$89,995---54AC large trees. Price reduced 99 Isuzu Amigo, 99K,
3 BR 2 BA HOME-$450,000--- 3 ACRES W/ 3 BR 2 BA MH-$69,900- to $45,000. 638-8570 V6-AT. $4500.00 OBO.
--5+ACRES WELL SEPTICS BARN KENNELS-$85,000---SUNNYHI- 547-3484, after 6:30,
LLS LOTS- $7,000 AND UP---10 ACRES LAND-$59,000---18+AC weekend.
BARN SEPTIC POND-$145,900---3 ACRES 2 BR CEDAR HOME-
$124,900---28 AC 3 BR BRICK HOME BARN PASTURE-$160,000--
50 AC 3 BR 2 BA HOME BARNS PASTURE-$250,000
WE GET RESULTS - NATIONAL MLS Fr 130 .
'" iMZ{- --85 Ford F-150, 302, AT.
,$1600.00 OBO. 5457-3484
, ATafter 6:30, weekends.
rML5. c^ CARODLECANNON REALTY
2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonlay, Fl. AUTOMOTIVE MARINE
Priscilla "Cissy" Faison (850) 541-4784* Cell 1850)951-5682 RECREATONA.
Carole Cannon, Broker 810- Antique & Collectibles
Vernon Anderson Reduced - 3 BR frame & brick home on corner 8120- sporis Utility Vehicles Boston Whaler
Cell: 850-819-4107 lot, CH/A, appliances $90,000 * Reduced - 8130 - Trucks 2006 150 sport, 60 hp 4
21 acs+-, lots of frontage, pasture, hardwoods, 8140 - Vans stroke merc., like new,
Lon Holland deep well, rustic camp type set up with 4 bldgs. 8 16o- commercial bimini, fish finder, fulm
Cell: 910-261-0321 $139,900 6.65 Acres, sueyed, frontage, no - Motorcycles cushions, trailer, more
Cell: 910-261-0321 $139,900 6.65 Acres, surveyed, frontage, no 8170 - Auto Parts $15,000. (850) 774-2333
Michelle Burk restrictions $39,900 * New - Private 40 acres & Accessories
with old house and barn, pond, wooded $149,900 8210 - Boats L
Cell: 850-624-4104 * Owner Financed 10 acre tracts, paved rd, 8220 - Personal Watercraft *V I
surveyed $49,900 * 1.5 ac parcel on Olive Ln 8230 - Sailboats Xtreme Boats
0 .l lM X MI at Dogwood Lakes $24,900 * I acre bldg lot, 8240 - Boat & Marine AllWelded,AllAluminumBoats.
Supplies Ale e
TonllFre: 866 547-5220 Dogwood Lakes $24,800 * New Construction 8310- Aircraft/Aviation $500-$1,000RebatesonallXtremeeBoals
,hiR |[ ,l ] Spanish style home With metal roof, dbl carport, 8320- ATV/Oi Road Vehicles We also sell Smoker)BQ, Fyers,
screen porch, range, dw, possible owner financing. 8330 - Campers & Trailers Utility Vehicles. BonifayFL
www.carolecannonrealty.com 8340- Motorhomes wwwxtremeindustdesc
Tol re -8611-37


F _7 * "*.r * YEAR-END V.
WHIP&aSONS o- sCLOSEOUT/

H' w77S,Chpley, FL WAYNE'S Cottage
(50) 638-8183 JUNK YARD H RomeFurniSing s NEW 07 FORD F-150 NEW 07 FORD FIVE HUNDRED LTD. NEW 07 FORD F-150 XLT4x4
Hwy 177A,Bonifay, FL USED AUTO PARTS Troy R. Corbin Unique , Gis __ __ _'_-_-
. fl fiC AY A W J cRealtor Custom & Vinlage Je eir,
(850) 547-0726 We Buy Junk Cars or Gift Certificates
Open 24 Hours Self- & Aluminum t ; Prudential Artwork by Local Artists
Open 24 Hours, Self- Hours: Mon.-Fri, 8-51
Service, NoDepsitS Sat. 8-2 hinmering Sands 2074 N. Hwy.79, Bonifay
nits Are Carpeted 2440 Mars Rd Bonay (850) 26 1017 rosesvintagecottage.com V-8, Air, Automatic, Work Truck, Leather, Moonroof, AWD, Sat. Radio, Trailer Tow, Shift On The Fly, Satellite
nitsearpe 547-3993 TroySellsFL@aol.com ,d/sa Long Bed, #7374 Reverse Sensing, #7190 Radio, #7200
_ . - -. .. :. -a - MSRP $.2,495 SAVE $4,000 MSRPS30 720 SAVE $6 725 MSRP $32,360 SAVE $6,365
d " HAMPTON o KATHE NOW, N95 3,r9�5 .NOW 25,9

Se 1 CONCRETE KOZLOWSKI,,, NEW07 FORD F-150LARIAT SUPERCAB NEW 07 FORD EDGE SEL NEW 07 MUSTANG SHELBY GT
our services ONCRETE R
heor business F INISHING, Inct, - 1662 Thistle Lane
here for onl . Ponce de Leon, FL 32455 10
COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL FINISHING (850) 951-4500
$9.00 Foundations Concrete Staining & Staining FAMILY Leather, Running Boards, Chrome Pkg., Leather, Panoramic Vista Roof, Shelby Upfit Pkg., 5-Speed, Cold Air Induc-
$. F n i Concrete Pumping * Driveways & More BANKRUPTCY Sat. Radio, Tow Pkg., #7349 Audiophile Sound System, #7295 tion, Limited Edition Car, #7337
a week r Owner Robert Lee Hampton III lI- CIVIL MSRP3430 SAE $35 MSR $32565 SVE $3,570 MSRP.$40290 SAVE $3,295
x eck mnjmum P.O. Box 569 * Altha, FL " ESTATES o. 1*NO
(850) 762-4755 sa, ss i. Now U/L a N ow � N OW 2 ,Wow Now 28w96
32M PUTMEISTER Z-BOOM - . ..... ... ..... .- ,

r Curb R m Advertise 06 FORD F-150 06 FORD F-250 XL 05 CHEVY K-1500 06 FORD F-150
Sa sMore i XLT STANDARD CAB CREW CAB Z-71 SUPER CAB XLT 4x4
Aipe l cThenA , Bath Pole Barns "_-
S- Garages. or business
� Specializiit, in New Contdruction& Repair - here for only ;
* --lH n & bin/ . d/d General Lawn &
Maintenance Ciu-Tim-' $ Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, Diesel, Automatic, Air, 4x4, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt. Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt,
B _ Beain/ification Edge-Tree Removal-Bus $9n .00 V-8, Auto., #P2882 Warranty, #P2869 Alloy Wheels, #P2880 CD Player, #P2887
Hog-Lot Clerng. Tct9or
LaneCa * Trar rWl. M.,. *Ne... Dr,.e-. Wor andM a week 15,995 $17,995 20,995 $22,995
R.,-clkigDneua.y*,.Pre'..jrc Ck.Vurig&..Tire CALL DAN OR WILL %', ,eek n5ninium .o 0s31 5 3 995 o2S3 99 5t
SCall Trov at 260-1017 ror estimates. Free Estimates um or278 mOo. 15. or 369 M or399 .
Emil TrSell FL a .com (850) 209-5333 06 FORD F-250 SUPERCAB XLT 06 FORD F-450 CREW CAB FLATBED
� ;: '0 L.ACe YbUR.AD. PLEASE CALL Diesel, Auto., Cruise, Tilt, Tool . Die.el, Autor atic
0 1 O r - 9 1 - Box, Bedliner, Only 18K Miles, * Grei WorkTruck!
B.6380 1t Or 547-9414 x #P2884 #P2886

$28,995 or $499m .* $35,995 or $626Meo

,|f- A CET o0CHEVY 07 FORD 07 PONTIAC 07 PONTIKCW
STHE CAVALIER TAURUS SE G6 GRAND PRIX

/ JOB DOME!
S 4 Dr, A1ulo., CD, Good "Gat Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, V 6, CD Player, Power Pkg., Cruise, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,
Mileage, Gold, #R2918B CD Player, Sharp Car Tilt, Alloys, #P2913 #P2867B

Call one of our $7,995 $10,995 s12,995 $13,995
d d t te or139 o. .or189 mo.* or239 M.o or.248 MO.
ad-visors and put the 06 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS 06 FORD FIVE HUNDRED SEL
C classified tLeather, Climate Control, Moon Roof, Leather, CD Player,
SClassifieds to V-8, Rear Wheel Drive, Loaded! Alloy Wheels, Sharp Car!
#P2932 #7107A

WORK FOR YOU! $14,995 or 261 mid. $17,995 or $313mo.*


WASHINGTON COUNTY

N EW S RONNIE JULIAN BILLY BILL RICK DANNY RICK BARNES TIM BENTO
(850) 638-0212 COLEY WILLIAMS BRYAN ALLARD TIDWELL WIKLE SALES MGR. FINANCEMGR.
(8 5 ) * All Pnces Plus $249.50 P&H. Tax, Tag, Title. All Incentives Applied. 72 Mos, W.A.C.

HOLMES COUNTY CHIPOLA FORD



(850) 547-9414 www.chipolaford.com RICK BARNES, SALES MANAGER





* 12B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, December 26, 2007


4


0(9
- Ii


04 CHEVY L-
TAHOE Z-71 '
SUNROOF, 6-DISC CHANGER, BOSE
STEREO, REAR ENTERTAINMENT,
CENTER ROW BUCKETS, POWER
SEAT, LEATHER, 3rd ROW SEATS


^' ^06 HONDA �
ACCORD
" ,ONLY 23K MILES, 6-DISC CD -
CHANGER, HEATED LEATHER
SEATS, SUNROOF
a 11 WI4 4*&UA


^j 03 FOR[T
F-150 4x4
STEPSIDE, V-8
"AUTOMATIC, NICE TRUCK


3. -


03 CHEVY
AVALANCHE 4x4
LOW MILES, LEATHER,
NICE TRUCK- COME SEE!
41r


06 KIA
SORENTO
ONLY 32K MILES, i
GREAT GAS MILEAGE.


- --
15)G5MC
DENALI XL
Only 17K Miles, Navigation, XM Radio, On
Star, Center Row Bucket Seats, 6-Disc
CD Changer, Rear Entertainment Center,
i AWD, 6.0L V-8 Engine, Power Seats, Front
k and Middle Row Heated Seats,
THIS TRUCK HAS IT ALLI
WAS NEW $52,575"
OUR PRICE

$ 228$990


05 DODGE
DURANGO
3RD ROW SEAT, POWER
EVERYTHING, ONLY 35K MILES,
SHARP SUV!


03 FORD
F-150 LARIAT
SUNROOF, POWER SEATS,
CD & CASSETTE, 5.4L V-8,
LEATHER, ONLY 58K MILES


07 MITSUBISHI ECLIPSE
ROCKFORD FOSGATE
STEREO, 6-DISC
CHANGER, SUNROOF,
ONLY 4K MILES,
AUTOMATIC


07 VOLKSWAGEN JETTA
2.5 LITER, -
EVERYTHING!
SHARP CAR!


0. . '' ,6 0E - A -'R - ', 0.


04 CHEVY CAVALIER
2 Door, Chrome Wheels, Sunroof, Power Windows, Power Door
Locks, Cruise, Tilt, Sharp
04 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED
Leather, Memory Seats, Loaded and Ready To Roll!
04 CHEVY TAHOE LS
3rd Seat, Low Miles, 5.3L Engine, Loaded Up, Must See!


F-


03 FORD EXPEDITION
EDDIE BAUER
3rd Seat, Leather, Loaded
05 CHEVY SILVERADO
Z-71 CREW CAB
Power Seat, 4x4, 5.3L, Tow Pkg.


T * ACROSS
FROM
,JMcDONALD'S


0.


CHIPLEY


*APPROXIMATE MSRP, PLUS TAX. TAG,
TITLE AND DEALER FL�
/*^ "-"^r^.~~~~~~ ~ ~~ ~~ ^~ ":'^ ':"^ '*~r .^ ^%^s -'K - ^,:' . .,', , l-- _


i-I




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