Title: Washington County news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00309
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Washington County news
Publisher: Washington County news
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: January 30, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
Subject: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Coordinates: 30.779167 x -85.539167 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028312
Volume ID: VID00309
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
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text


raiio of excellence mm i service since93, continuing the C
'A tradition of excellence and community service since.1893, continuing the C' / /



-Voil u m e 8 4 N um *be r 82 h i F r i d a e d n e d a y J a n a ry

sections, 22pages
600 eahB


It's raining bucks!
Local hunters enjoy good suc-
cess as we have Buck Shots! on
pages 6A and 7A this week.

Basketball playoffs
The district basketball playoffs
vill be underway soon and the
girls' schedule is on page 6A. Look
online at www.chipleypaper.com
or Pamhandle Varsity for more

Internet information
The crowd at the Wednesday, Jan
23, Evening of Awareness was ex-
actly what organizers hoped to see.
About 50 parents, grandparents
and community leaders were at the
Washington County Ag Center to
learn more about the virtual world
in which 21st Century youth live.
See Page 1B.

Tax help
Washington County Council
on Aging and AARP are taking
appointments for the 2007-08 tax
Call 638-6216 or 638-6217 to
schedule an appointment.

- i qi i

p p

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


In the Weekend Edition

N avigate the Coast



Donna Dykes/WCN
A ribbon-cutting ceremony for the new Vernon City Hall Complex was held in the council chamber room with Councilwoman Vivian
Brewer and Mayor Oscar Ward using the scissors.

A new home for Vernon government

Staff Writer
The City of Vernon moved
into its new quarters in the town's
old high school Saturday. The
decision to renovate the building
gives the city more space, as well
as a place for a community center.
It also saved money since the cost
of a new building was estimated
at $625,000.
"The final cost was just around
around $225,000, and the long-
term effect it will share in the
growth of Vernon is priceless,"
said Councilwoman Vivian
Brewer, who is credited with the
idea of using the building and
dedicating much time to making
it a possibility..
Washington County Chamber
of Commerce conducted a rib-
bon-cutting ceremony in the old
school library which is now the
council's meeting place. Mayor
Oscar D. Ward cut the ribbon Donna Dykes/WCN
while council members, Presi- Congressman Jeff Miller's representative, Helen Hunt Rigdon, talks
dent Narvel Armstrong, Vivian about the flag presented.
Brewer, John P. Cook Jr., W.C.
McKeithen Jr, and Gwen March appreciation of her dedication shows Paula Dalton, when she
looked on. County dignitaries in preserving historic Vernon was 21, surrounded by five ofher
and other officials also were High School. She also received brothers who were all members
represented. flowers from City Clerk Sherry of the U.S. Navy at the same
The move was necessary due Cobb. time. Paula named each man as
to the Department of Transporta- Grand open actually began she pointed them out to a friend.
tion's plan to four lane the busy with an outdoor flag raising. The sons of Paul and Annie Mae
highway through town, and there Helen Hunt Rigdon, who repre- Ferris are Jimmy Warren, Jack-
is now plenty of parking, some- sents Congressman Jeff Miller, son, Mack, Roger Bruce, and
thing that was lacking at the little presented a flag for the occasion. Ranvil W.
building on the Highway 79. Members of Chipley ROTC did Former school board member,
The school, now known as the the honors, and Jill Cook sang, Angia Morris, was a speaker at
City Complex, will house the of- "The Star Spangled Banner." Er- the afternoon program. She talk-
fice of Donnie Strickland, Wash- nie Brock of Vernon, in Scottish ed about John and Faye Middle-
ington County Commissioner dress, played the bagpipes, ton, who moved to Vernon in the
for District 1. The Literacy Vol- The crowd was invited in- 1990s and became interested in
unteers of Washington County, doors for a tour of the facilities the town's history. Faye helped
Teen Court and Vernon Historical which include two rooms filled form the Vernon Historical Soci-
Society also have new offices in with artifacts and date compiled ety which first had qyarters in the
the complex, and Sheriff Bobby by the town's historical society. town's library building. It later
Haddock has a branch office The society is another place inoved to an old building near the
there. City Hall is receiving in- that had quarters along Hwy. 79 bridge on Hwy. 79.
quiries about space almost every and needed to move. It has little. Morris said Brewer called her
day, according to Brewer. starched white dresses youngsters about the historical society, say-
In a program held in the com- wore in times past, an old cot, ing she had packed up many of
munity hall (renovated cafeteria) spinning wheel, dial phone and the contents and moved them into
after the ribbon-cutting, Brewer so forth, along with lots of old the City Hall as a better environ-
received a plaque from fellow pictures. ment. "She also expressed her
councilman John P. Cook Jr., in One framed group of photos desire that the society relocate to

Donna Dykes/WCN
Ernie Brock of Vernon plays
the bagpipes during grand
opening of the Vernon City
Hall complex.

Historic Vernon High School,"
Angia said.
Much work has gone into
bringing this about, Morris ex-
Bob and Linda Wells, Jack
Morris, H.L Brown and others
were thanked, along with Brewer,
the city council and city employ-
ees for bringing the idea about.
She mentioned Mary Cathrin
May, author of "Vernon, the Heart
of Old Washington County,"
which is on sale at City Hall, and
Mrs. Lonnie Ward Dahl, who
wrote "Oh Vernon Town," sung.
by Jill Cook.
The program concluded with
Ernie Brock playing "God Bless
America," and refreshments pre-
pared "by Occasions by Jill were

Airport construction stay lifted, local leaders pleased

Florida. Freedom Newswire
A federal appeals court in New
York has cleared the way for con-
struction to begin in full at the new
Panama City-Bay County Interna-
tional Airport, officials announced
The ruling by the three-judge
panel for the 2nd Circuit Court of
Appeals in Manhattan was filed
late Friday, just two days after the
judges heard oral arguments on

an attempt by three organizations
to appeal the Federal Aviation
Administration's record of deci-
sion in late 2006 approving the
new airport.
Washington County Chamber
of Commerce Director Ted Everett
and the Chamber have strongly
backed the development of the
airport. Everett was at a a confer-
ence Tuesday, but in the past he has
noted the importance of the airport
to regional development.

Gary Deal, chairman of the Hol-
mes County Development Comis-
siuon, was among those pleased to
hear the report.
"We're looking forward to the
probable economic impact from
the international airport," Deal
said Tuesday. Deal noted the im-
portance of Hwy. 79 as ingress and
egress for the project.
"There should be a considerable
amount of economic impact that
should bring, with 79 being the

most direct route to Interstate-10,"
Deal said.
"This is a red-letter day for the
airport," said Airport Authority
Vice Chairman Bill Cramer upon
receiving news of the decision just
before an Airport Authority's regu-
lar meeting Monday morning.
The Natural Resources Defense
Council, Defenders of Wildlife
and Friends of PFN, a local pilot's
See AIRPORT, page 3A

~,, ~---~P~arsrrus~ulaa~aos~arar~~~ssra.~a rs~,sa*1ar~a ILR rr~ I~~P~

Edw Asdy

Elections 2008
An up-to-date list of declared
candidates for public office.
Page 9A


2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, January 30, 2008

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Wednesday, January 30, 2008 Washington County News, 3A



Ice grows up
Ice normally doesn't form upwards, but it did in this
bucket at the House of Flowers in Chipley.

Wausau Arbor Day
Wausau Garden Club rescheduled its tree planting cer-
emony for Florida Arbor Day.
It will be 2 p.m. Feb. 9 at the entrance to the Fitness Tail
next to Possum Palace, and the public is invited.


Arrest report from the Washington County Sheriff's De-
partment for the week of Jan. 21 Jan 24, 2008.
*James Arnold: w/m, 1/27/71; Graceville; failure to ap-
pear on possession of listed chemicals; arrested 1/25.
*Joseph Bounds: w/m, 4/28/77; Morton, Miss.; violation
of probation on driving while license suspended or revoked
and Mississippi warrant for burglary; arrested 1/23.
*Adrian Broughton: b/m, 11/30/63; Pensacola; driving
while license suspended or revoked; arrested 1/29.
*Stevie Coatney: w/m, 7/17/61; Vernon; tag attached
not assigned, no vehicle registration; driving while license
suspended or evoked; arrested 1/23.
*Warren Cortemanche: w/m, 12/17/47; Chipley; improper
exhibit of firearm; arrested 1/22.
*Robert Cunningham: b/m, 11/12/85; Moss Point, Miss.;
violation of probation on introduction of contraband; ar-
rested 1/25.
*Cheryl Eaton: w/f, 3/5/58; Panama City; violation of
probation on vehicle theft; arrested 1/23.
*James Harris: w/m, 5/21/62; Chipley; battery (two
counts) fraud; arrested 1/22.
*Kevin Harrison: w/m, 1/16/90; Vernon; possession of
marijuana; arrested 1/24.
*Melvin Hendrix, Jr.: w/m, 6/5/67; Vernon; driving under
the influence; arrested 1/26.
*Desiree Lincoln: w/f, 4/16/79; Jacksonville; violation of
probation on vehicle theft;,arrested 1/21.
*Michael Logue: w/m, 2/21/72; Chipley; Georgia warrant
for larceny; arrested 1/25.
*Curtis Oldaker: w/m, 6/12/81; Bonifay; affray; arrested
*Harry Overcash: w/m; 1.1/16/49; Chipley; violation of
probation on attempt sex assault; arrested 1/22.
*Johnathan Pryor: b/m, 2/23/89; Chipley; operating a
vehicle without a license; arrested 1/23.
*Kimberly Rattie: w/f,10/11/74; Chipley; violation of
probation on incest; arrested 1/24.
*Michael Scott: w/m, 8/18/87; Vernon; possession of
marijuana; arrested 1/24.
*Dale Sheffield: b/m, 10/4/56; Chipley; disturbing the
peace, trespassing; arrested 1/22.
*Teri Wicker: w/f, 3/7/61; Caryville; violation of proba-
tion on burglary and battery; arrested 1/21.

Boy Scout Troops 39
from Chipley and 344 from
Vernon joined together to
attend a Camporee held at
Scout camp La-No-Che in
central Florida over the ho-
liliday weekend of January
The American Legion
sponsored both Troops so
that they could attend this
event held for the first time
under their banner.

The boys had the op-
portunity to learn about and
earn merit badges that are
difficult to find offered at
most camps, such as Den-
tistry, Engineering, Crime
Prevention, Citizenship in
the Community and others.
There was also a day set
aside for games and com-
petitions including Tug-of-
war, relay races (with some
twists), obsticle courses, and

some rock wall climbing.
Included are some pictures
of the trip.
The outing was a tremen-
dous opportunity for our
young men to meet some
new fellow Scouts and gain
an experience outside of their
usual turf here in Northwest
(Photos courtesy of the
Boy Scouts).

Continued from page 1A

organization, challenged the
FAA decision on grounds
that construction of the air-
port would cause irreparable
damage to wetlands.
The panel's decision va-
cates-an eight-week stay on
construction imposed by
Judge Richard C. Wesley
'on Nov. 29. It later was
amended, allowing limited
site-prep construction in
non-wetland areas.
In their decision Friday,
Judges Robert D. Sack, Rob-
ert A. Katzmann and Reena
Raggi cited a previous ap-
peal decision involving a
federal agency:
"Four criteria are relevant
in considering whether to
issue a stay of an order ...
pending appeal: the likeli-
hood of success on the mer-
its, irreparable injury if a stay
is denied, substantial injury
to the party opposing a stay if
one is issued, and the public
"Having reviewed the
briefing on appeal and the
administrative record be-
fore the agency, and having
heard oral argument on the
merits on January 23, 2008,
we now conclude that these
factors balance in favor of
the respondents," the judges
added, referring to the FAA.
"Accordingly, we hereby va-
cate the stay of enforcement
of the FAA ROD (record of
Although the stay on the

FAA decision has been lifted,
airport officials said they still
need to receive confirmation
from the U.S. Army Corps
of Engineers before com-
mencing construction. When
Wesley issued the interim
stay, the corps, as a matter
of procedure, suspended the
Section 404 permit it had'
granted the airport.
Airport Authority Chair-
man Joe Tannehill said Mon-
day the authority and corps
officials already were dis-
cussing the matter.
News of the court's quick
decision came as a pleasant
shock to airport officials
who had girded themselves
for a wait of weeks, and
possibly months. Airport
Director Randy Curtis said
he received a telephone
call shortly after 8:30 a.m.
from the Airport Authority's
Washington attorney inform-
ing him of the decision.
"This is great," Curtis
beamed. "This decision rep-
resents a major step forward
for the airport."
Julia Bovey, a spokes-
woman for the Natural Re-
sources Defense Council,
said officials with the group
were studying the ruling
and mulling possible legal
steps they might take against
what she termed "the most
environmentally disastrous
airport in history."
"There is a lot of thinking
about the next step but noth-
ing definitive yet," Bovey
said. "It's not over until it's

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

BigFish, Volume 1 I_ I e Aa

Big Fish, Volume I |f "

This is the first column of
a three-part series.
What is any event in life
but a memory created and a
story waiting to be told? We
all have stories. Some are
dull, just the facts, ma'am.
Some stories are bold. Oth-
ers are entertaining. In fact,
one story can be all these
during the course of its tell-
I believe that words, and
the stories they weave, are a
powerful force. Words have
the power to bring laughter
or sadness. They have the
power to provoke thought.
Universally, though, they
have the power to move
When you tell a story,
sometimes what moves peo-
ple is what you say. Some-
times it is how you say it.
Sometimes it's when you
say it.
But what of the story?
Why is it told? Where does
it come from? I am a story-
teller. This week, I've got
a different kind of story. A
story that was told to me,
and that I will pass to you.
I was bor exactly on Dec.
21. The doctor predicted it.
I wasn't early. I wasn't late.
How often does that happen?
Anyway, call me punctual.
Dec. 20, 1984 was quite
the stormy night. My mother
didn't sleep well. She got
up time and again. Exhaus-
tion overtook her. Sleep did
not. Morning came and it
was still dark. The thunder
had quit and rain no longer
By noon, it was time to go
to the hospital. If you ask my
mother, she'll swear to you
that she knew the time had
come because I was yelling
to be let out.
So it was into the car, my
father behind the wheel. He
tore out of the small neigh-
borhood and flew toward
the hospital. But they didn't
make it far before they be-
came snarled in a traffic jam'.

One Word
Andrew Hollinger

Whether the hold up was
because of some accident or
just holiday traffic, I don't
Time was of the essence.
My father turned off the
engine, ran around to the
passenger side of the car,
and threw open the door. He
reached in and picked up my
pregnant mother. From there,
with Mom in his arms, he ran
the remaining two miles to
the hospital. That afternoon
I was born.
The story doesn't end
there. In fact, stranger events
took place.
I was a big baby. When
I say big, I don't mean cute
beachball-baby big. I am
talking mamma-jamma, buy
two seats on the airplane big.
I was born three feet tall.
The doctor held me up like
a prize bass. When he turned
me around and smacked
my bottom, I reached up
and smacked him back. At
that, he dropped me. So my
mother smacked the doctor.
The doctor, with two red
cheeks, decided it was time
to leave the room.
That is the story of how I
came into this world.
Andrew Hollinger can
be reached for question or
comment through his web-
site: www.andrewhollinger.


To the Editor:
After reading Karen M. Ammons-Coldron's letter con-
cerning the Bible and evolution, it is clear to me that she
knows little about evolution and even less about the Bible.
Except the part about humans coming from monkeys,
most of the theory of evolution goes hand in hand with the
Bible. It all depends on the way you read it. "Let there be
light!" the Big Bang Kerwhop! there was light.
As for the time table, one day or one hour or one min-
ute could be 10,000 or 100,000 or 1,000,000 years to our
Think about people just a short time ago. Abe Lincoln
was a giant compared to others of his time.
My grandpa, John Elliott, was born in 1850. I knew him
when I was a child and lived in the same house. He was a
very small man.
Think of our children attending school now. They are huge
as compared to people just 50,100,150 or 200 years ago. My
great-great-grandpa was born in 1800 and died in 1900.
Is that evolution? If not, we are just changing as man has
changed through very many centuries.
Take a new look. Think from a different viewpoint. Ani-
mals have changed and so have humans. Go back and read
your Bible with a new mind.
Just try to put your foot into a shoe of a lady who lived in
1800 or 1850. You couldn't get your big toe into it.
Yes, we have changed. The monkey thing is a little ex-
treme but just think about it all with an open mind and an
open heart. Even an open hand.
Just sign me a Christian through and through.
Patricia Sapp Dufresne
Salisbury, N.C.

"-Copyrighted Material

b Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers"
r^.* =/B L -ft

The Right to Private Property

America's most promi-
nent modern liberal legal
theorist is Professor Ronald
Dworkin, professor of Juris-
prudence at University Col-
lege London and the New
York University School of
His books, Taking Rights
Seriously, Law's Empire,
and Sovereign Virtue are all
serious defenses of the idea,
basically, that the Lockean
tradition of law and politics
which the American Found-
er's had invoked in crafting
the Declaration of Indepen-
dence and, to a lesser extent,
the U. S. Constitution, is
As he said in a recent
exchange in the pages of
The New York Review of
Books (December 6, 2007),
the U. S. Supreme Court, in
upholding the law in New
York State, in the famous
Lochner decision of 1905,
that defended private prop-
erty rights, "relied consis-
tently on the mistaken but
principled view that prop-
erty rights are basic human
But contrary to Dwor-
kin's assertion, the right to
private property is indeed
a basic human right. It is
fundamental to any bona fide
free society.
Just consider, as one vital
case in point, that unless
one has the right to pri-
vate property, one does not
have the right to freedom
of speech--it is because of
that basic human right that
government may not censor
what we say and write but
may do so when it involves


Tibor Machan

public property, such as ra-
dio or television stations that
use the public airwaves, or a
public park.
In fact, all basic individu-
al rights rest, practically, on
the right to private property
and are threatened by its
Some have made the point
that property rights had been
used to justify slavery but
that is sophistry. The only
reason that one could plau-
sibly claim to own slaves
is that they were falsely,
immorally, declared not to
be full human beings, more
akin to domesticated animals
than to people.
It needed such spurious
thinking to get around the
fact that human beings have
a property right in their
own life, their labor and its
The idea goes back to
John Locke and even farther
in human political history, to
William of Ockham. Both of
these philosophers realized

that to be in charge of one's
own life, one must have the
right to it fully respected
and protected in the legal
If one may not own one's
life and resources--lacks
the right to life and prop-
erty--one is at the mercy qf
governments and all other
people. They can command
how one will live, who one
will serve, etc.
But if one has one's right
to life and one's right to
private property secured,
others must ask for one's
support or help or consent
and are barred from simply'
using a person against his or
her will.
Of course, modem liber-
als like Professor Dworkin
don't approve of this princi-
ple because they believe that
people must be available to
government to order about,
to conscript for all sorts of
purposes they do not them-
selves freely accept.
This is the Left's major
thesis, after all--people be-
long to society, to humanity,
to the body politic. (The most
forceful advocate of this was
the French philosopher Au-
guste Comte, who wrote that
"...All human rights ... are as
absurd as they are immoral.
This ['to live for others'],
the definitive formula of hu-
man morality, gives a direct
sanction exclusively to our
instincts of benevolence, the
common source of happiness
and duty. [Man must serve]
Humanity, whose we are
It is no accident that the
first thing Karl Marx listed

as in need of abolition on
the way to socialism and
communism is the right to
private property. That prin-
ciple, when observed and
protected, is what makes
us sovereign individuals
instead of serfs and slaves
or mere cells in the "organic
body" of society.
Sadly the American
Founders spelled out excel-
lent ideas in the Declaration
of Independence but then, in
the pursuit of national unity,
they compromised them in
the U. S. Constitution.
But today, with the lead-
ership of the likes of Pro-
fessor Dworkin, even the
ideas of the Declaration
are in jeopardy, ready to be
abrogated in the name of
some undefined public or
common good or the will of
the people.
It is going to be most
important whether this jeop-
ardy will be effectively re-
sisted or yielded to in the
coming decades. On that
issue the future of human
liberty will hinge.
Tibor Machan holds
the R.C. Hoiles Chair in
Business Ethics & Free
Enterprise at Chapman
University'sArgyros School
of B&E and is a research
fellow at the Pacific Re-
search Institute andHoover
Institution (Stanford). He
advises Freedom Commu-
nications, parent company
of this newspaper. His most
recent book is "Libertari-
anism Defended," (Ash-
gate, 2006). E-mail him at
TMachan @link.freedom.


To submit news, editorials and sports, email to Jay
Felsberg at afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
To submit classifieds or for questions
about circulation, email Brenda Taylor at
For questions about advertising or
advertising rates email Pam Jackson at

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher P.O. Box 627
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor Chipley, FL 32428
-ON w Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Office Manager For news tips or
Pamela Jackson, Senior Account Executive advertising information, call:
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More commentary by Michaelr

Reagn, illStegerald

Tom PurcelleIIW

Wednesday, January 30, 2008 S sorts Washington County News 5A

Holmes County takes two from Bethlehem on Sweetheart Night

Managing Editor
Sweetheart Night at Hol-
mes County High School
was very sweet indeed Fri-
day night, as the host Blue
Devils boys took a pair from
county rival Bethlehem.
Holmes County took the
JV opener 37-23 from a te-
nacious Bethlehem team that
hung tight until the fourth-
quarter. Jomar Concepcion
led HCHS with 11 points
and Jonathan Cardenas had
Brandon Donaldson led
Bethlehem with seven points
and Alex Davis had six.
The varsity game opened
with a bang as Bethlehem's
Zack Lee started scoring
with a three in the opening
seconds. Holmes County's
Brock Dockery responded
and it was off and running
from long range for the first
The entire 18-6 first-quar-
ter scoring, with HCHS in
the lead, was by three point-
ers, and the first two-point
goal was not scored until
5:42 left in the first half.
Both teams continued to use
the three-point stripe to good
advantage as the homestand-
ing Blue Devils held a 33-22
lead at the half.
The game settled down a
bit in the second half. The.
visiting Wildcats played a
scrappy game, but the home
team had too much both
inside and out, and the Blue
Devils took a well-earned
53-39 victory.
Dockery led Holmes
County with 17 points and
Jeremy McGowan had 11.
Alex Watson tallied nine
Lee, who was recently
promoted to the varsity, led
Bethlehem with 11 points.
Johnny Randall scored nine
and Clayton Ward had eight


Ponce de Leon girls 58,
Chipley 54
Ponce de Leon hit 23 of
40 free throws and came
away with its 18th win of
the season. The Lady Pirates
broke a 12-12 tie after the

Jay Felsberg/Sports
Brock Dockery of HCHS drives past Bethlehem's Zack Lee Friday night.

first quarter with a 15-4 run
in the second.
Visiting Chipley was sent
to the free-throw line 19
times, hitting eight.
Senior Mary Howes
scored 20 to pace PDL (18-
5), Gypsy Griffin added 13
and Maggie Wright had 11.

Holmes County boys 76,
South Walton 53
Brock Dockery's 24
points led visiting Holmes
County. Aaron Mollet added
22 and Jeremy McGowen
10. South Walton was led
by Nathan Terry with 19

Cottondale girls 65,
Malone 32
The Cottondale Lady
Hornetsjumped out to a fast
start and never looked back
Tuesday night, as they rout-
ed a short-handed Malone
squad 65-32.
The Lady Tigers won the
first game between the teams
46-43 Nov. 27 in Malone,
but entered Tuesday's game
without two starters: cen-
ter Mercedes Smith and
point guard Vanessa Olds.
Shaunte Forward had 17,
points, Sherisa Forward 16
and Briana Gray 13 for the
homestanding Lady Hornets,
23-2 after this win.

Cottondale boys 50,
Malone 44
A 10-0 fourth-quarter
spurt propelled homestand-
ing Cottondale to its sixth

consecutive victory Tuesday
night as the Hornets defeated
Malone 50-44.
Cottondale improved to
9-12 on the season with the
win and hasn't lost since re-
turning from the Christmas
break. MacEil Clemmons
led Malone with 12 points,
while Drew Bellamy added
15 for Cottondale.

Cottondale boys 75,
Blountstown 39
The Cottondale Hornets
continued their hot streak,
notching their fifth con-
secutive win in dominating
The Hornets used an ex-
plosive third period and
great free throw shooting in
the fourth quarter to beat the
Blountstown Tigers 75-39.
Piere Speights led a bal-
anced scoring effort by CHS
with 16 points, while Dez-
mond Gray added 13, Jacob
Herring scored 12, Marcus
Humose and Terry Benbow
each put in nine and Mar-
shall Hilton scored seven.

Ponce de Leon boys 68,
Vernon 59
The Vernon Yellow Jack-
ets lost two to Ponce de Leon
in boys basketball Tuesday
night. PdL won the varsity
game 68-59.
Scoring for Ponce de
Leon in the varsity game
were: Ryan Yates 19, Ryan
Vann 13, Jesse Paulk 11,
Joe Arrant 9, Joe Garner 6,
Brock Bishop 5, Thomas

Bowden 5. Scoring for Ver-
non were: Markel Andrews
21, Jerel Peterson 11, John
Works 10, John Johnson 9,
Gio Works 4, Lexus Roul-
hac 4.

The Vernon JV lost 43-26.
Scoring for Ponce de Leon in
the JV game were: Manning
13,Batts 12, Griffin 8,Byrd
8, Zorn 2. Scoring for Ver-
non were: D. Lee 21, Major
4, Paris 1.

Moseley girls 49,
Graceville 45
Despite holding a four-
point lead in the final two
minutes of the game, the
Graceville Lady Tigers
dropped a heartbreaker 49-
45 to Mosley in Lynn Ha-
Ashley Hogans and Lake-
ria Smith lead the Lady Ti-
gers with 17 and 15 points.

Ponce de Leon girls 59,
Walton 48
Mary Howes scored a
game-high 30 points and
added 12 rebounds to pace
visiting Ponce de Leon.
Jennifer Grant scored 11
and Hillary Harper 10 for
the Pirates (19-5), while
Maggie Wright added seven

assists, five rebounds and
five points.
PDL 13 9 17 20 59
Walton 7 17 11 13 48
Gypsy Griffin 2, Brooke
Johnson 1, Maggie Wright
5, Jennifer Grant 11, Hillary
Harper 10, Mary Howes 30.
Totals: 16 3 18-24 59.
WALTON (48): Jasmine
Moore 7, Lee Paulk 9, Tori
Lincoln 8, Casey Perkins 4,
Betsy Stevenson 20. Totals:
12 3 15-19 48.

Cottondale girls 61,
Chipley 45
Shaunte Forward scored
32 points, and Briana Gray
added 11 as Cottondale
(24-2) breezed past visiting

Cottondale girls 51,
Marianna 18
Sherisa Forward had 10
points for visiting Cotton-
dale, 25-2, which won its

See GAMES, page 6A

Jay Felsberg/Sports
The Holmes County JVs are on offense against Bethlehem Friday night. Jomar Con-
cepcion has the ball

M ajoLa gue asealllaer
10:0-1:00Autgrph inn

1* I *I ~ *I* I.* I I= 1

Submitted photo
Dallas Moring, age 14, killed these two eight-point bucks on Dec. 16,2007, during an
afternoon hunt.
Hunting season is here at 1364 N. Railroad Avenue
and we're buck wild about in Chipley or 112 E. Virginia
Buck Shots! Send us photos Ave. in Bonifay.
f .- "1--1_- -1 +I, 1- i- ,1-1 -911 1

oi your oig DUCK Ior me
Washington County News
online Buck Shots! Photo

*Post them online at www.
chipleyjpaper.com .t

I- -

*Email them to
buckshots @ chipleypaper.
*Bringtthem to our offices

Eacn 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

Russell Martin (L.A. Dodgers) Best Offensive
National League, National All-Star
Starting Catcher, Gold Glove
Adam Loewen (Baltimore Orioles)
Jose Bautista (Pittsburg Pirates)
Jeff Mathis (L.A. Angels)
Other Professional Players
Cole Armstrong (Chicago White Sox)
Mat Gamel (Milwaukee Brewers)
Alan Home (New York Yankees)
Tyler Flowers (Atlanta Braves)
Rene Tosoni (Minnesota Twins)


and Many Others!

10:00 Chipola College vs. Walters State CC
1:00 College of Southern Nevada vs. Walters State CC
4:00 St. Petersburg College Vs. College Of Southern Nevada

9:00 Chipola College Vs. Walters State CC
12:00 Chipola Baseball Alumni Game/Home Run Derby
12:00 Walters State CC vs. St. Petersburg College (@MHS)
3:00 Chipola College vs. College Of Southern Nevada
9:00 College Of Southern Nevada vs. St. Petersburg College
12:00 Chipola College vs. St. Petersburg College ALL TIMES ARE CST

6A, Washington County News, Wednesday, January 30, 2008


Atomics take two wins in front of big Homecoming crowd

Managing Editor
afelsberg @chipleypapere.com
It was a successful Home-
coming night Saturday for
Poplar Springs. The Fighting
Atomics took a pair from
visiting Covenant Christian
in front of an enthusiastic
near-sellout crowd.
The Atomic girls were
never in danger as they
gradually stretched out their
lead over Covenant to take a
55-24 win.
Shay Wright led all scor-
ers with 30 points and Paige
Crutchfield had eight for the
Lady Atomics. Rachel Neay
led Covenant with eight
'The boys faced a hard-
working visiting team. Cov-
enant had just six varsity
players, and all six gave their
Despite the odds, the
Atomics were just 16-13
halfway through the first
quarter before they began to
wear down their opponents.
They led 34-17 at the end of
the first quarter 60-28 going
into the final quarter to win
going away 67-36.
Derrick Addison led PS
with 22 points. Chris Whit-
ney tallied 13 and Will Con-
nor scored 10. Josiah Blos-
berg led Covenant with 25

Area district girls
tournament schedules
District 2-5A Host: Talla-

Jay Felsberg/Sports
Poplar Springs and Covenant Christian battle for a loose ball Saturday night at PSHS Homecoming.

hassee Chiles Schools: Mos-
ley, Rutherford, Tallahassee
Chiles, Tallahassee Leon,
Tallahassee Lincoln. Sched-
ule Tuesday: Chiles-
Rutherford 4:30 p.m. Friday:
Leon-Lincoln, 6 p.m. Sat-
urday: Championship game
6 p.m.
District 2-4A Host: Tal-
lahassee Rickards Schools:
Arnold, Bay, East Gadsden,
Tallahassee Godby, Talla-
hassee Rickards, Wakulla.
Schedule Wednesday:
Bay-Rickards, 4:30 p.m.
Arnold-Godby, 6:30 p.m.
Friday: Wakulla-Arnold/
Godby,4:30 p.m.,East Gads-
den-Bay/Rickards, 6:30 p.m.

p.m., Baker-Freeport 7:30
p.m. Saturday: Champion-
ship game, 7:30 p.m.
District 2-2A Host:
Sneads Schools: Altha,
Blountstown, Bozeman,
Cottondale, Sneads Sched-
ule Tuesday: Bozeman-
Altha 6 p.m. Friday: Cot-
tondale-Bozeman/Altha 6
p.m., Blountstown-Sneads
7:30 p.m. Saturday: Cham-
pionship game 7 p.m.
District 3-2A Host: West
Gadsden Schools: Liberty
County, Port St. Joe, West
Gadsden, Wewahitchka
Schedule: TBA
District 1-1A Host: Pop-
lar Springs Schools: Beth-
lehem, Graceville, Malone,
Poplar Springs Schedule:

Saturday: Championship
game 6 p.m.
District 1-3AHost: North-
view Bratt Schools: Walton,
South Walton, Northview
Bratt, Pensacola. Schedule
- Friday: South Walton-
Walton, 6 p.m. Catholic-
Northview, 7:30 p:m. Satur-
day: winners play for district
District 2-3A Host:
Chipley Schools: Chipley,
Holmes County, Marianna
TBA District 1-2A Host:
Freeport Schools: Baker,
Freeport, Jay, Ponce de
Leon, Vernon Schedule -
Tuesday: Vernon-Jay, 6 p.m.
Friday: PDL-Vernon/Jay, 6

Homecomings highlight this year's Freedom Classic

Florida Freedom Newsletter
It will be a day of home-
comings in the Freedom
All-Star Classic.
All of the coaches select-
ed to head the East teams in
the fourth annual Panhandle
high school basketball show-
case have ties to the event or
the host venue at Gulf Coast
Community College.
This year's Freedom
Classic, sponsored by the
Gulf Coast Triathlon Foun-
dation, Freedom Communi-
cations, Inc., and the GCCC
Athletic Association will be
held April 5.
The East girls will be
coached by Malone's
Vernette Skeete and Bay's
George Hamilton. The East
boys will be led by Ruth-
erford's Rhondle Ross and
Marianna's Travis'Blanton.
Blanton, Hamilton
and Ross previously have
coached in the all-star event
for high school seniors.
Hamilton and Ross were
part of last year's East tri-
umph. Blanton coached in
2006, the East boys only
loss to the West, which com-
prises players from schools
in Okaloosa, Santa Rosa and
Walton counties.
Players on the East attend
high schools in The News
Herald's readership area
consisting of Bay, Washing-
ton, Holmes, Gulf, Calhoun,
Franklin and Jackson coun-
Skeete's connection
comes in having played at'
Gulf Coast. She was part
of the Lady Commodores'
unbeaten national champi-
onship team in 2002-03 and'
is eager to see some familiar
"I think I may get a lit-
tle too excited because I'll
get to see Coach (Roonie)
Scovel again," Skeete said.
"I love Coach Scovel and it
will be an honor to coach a
game on the same court as
she does."
Skeete, who led Malone
into the Class 1A title game
last season, hopes to make
coaching look as easy as
Scovel often does.
"I've coached some good
players in rAAU and it's

always fun when you have
a lot of talent," Skeete said.
"You can just sit back and
enjoy the game."
Hamilton and Ross helped
lead their teams to competi-
tive victories last April, giv-
ing the East its first sweep
in the series that began in
2005. Hamilton, in his third
season as head coach at Bay.
relishes a second opportu-
nity to coac h an all-star
"It's a tremendous honor
for me and I look forward
to having another chance to
win." Hamilton said. "We
want to have fun, but there
was a lot of talk last year that
the East teams couldn't play
with the West.
"Our girls showed that
the East, and these smaller
towns, can produce some
good basketball."
Ross agreed, adding that
the boys intensity was high
in 2p07.
"The whole thing was an
awesome experience for me
and for the team," said Ross,
the head coach at Rutherford
since 2003. "We had a great
time watching those guys
compete their hardest, and
the level of play was the
same as the state playoffs."
Blanton, in his eighth
season at Marianna, noted
the same atmosphere existed
when he coached alongside
Ponce de Leon's Stacey
Stafford and Port St. Joe's
Derek Kurnitsky in 2006.
The game, won 99-95 by the
West, was the closest of any
of the six combined boys and
girls contests.
"The kids went out there
with a purpose, and they all
knew this was the level that
they want to be on," Blanton
said. "It was an exciting
time. It will be again."

Parker replaces Skeete
Vernette Skeete's excite-
ment took over when she
was asked to coach in the
fourth annual Freedom All-
Star Classic.
Skeete accepted the invi-
tation to head the East girls
while traveling to Winter
Haven with her Malone team
Jan. 18. The former Gulf
Coast Community College

player called former coach
Roonie Scovel to spread
the good news. The only
problem was Skeete was so
excited that she didn't real-
ize she wouldn't be available
for the April 5 game.
Fortunately Kenny Parker
Skeete will be in Vir-
ginia for the Boo Williams
AAU Tournament, an annual
event that typically falls on
the first weekend in April.
She regretfully relinquished
her opportunity to coach
the East in the game to be
played at the Billy Harrison
Field House on the campus
of GCCC.
"I didn't even realize
about the date and then when
I read an e-mail (from The
News Herald seeking player
nominations) I got to think-
ing about that weekend,"
Skeete said. "It's a huge pre-
season AAU weekend and I

Continued from page 5A
sixth straight game.

Paxton boys 79,
Ponce de Leon 60
Shaq Jackson paced Pax-
ton with 17 points with Zack
Vickers with 16. Colby Fore-
hand scored 15, Blake Zessin
12 and Demetrius Moore tl.
Joe Garner led all scorers
with 27 points for PDL.
Paxton 21 16 19 23 79
PDL 23 9 16 12 60
PAXTON (70): Shaq
Jackson 17, Zack Vickers 16,
Colby Forehand 15, Blake
Zessin 12, Demetrius Moore
11, Chaze Russell 5, Dan
Geogahagen 3. Totals 27 2
19 27 79
PDL (60): Garner 27,
Whiddon 14, Varner 8,
Bowden 7, Arrant 2, Yates
2. Totals 19 5 7-13 60 20-1
JV: Paxton won.

Holmes County boys 53,
Bethlehem 17
Brock Dockery scored 17
points to lead Holmes County
past Bethlehem. Sophomore
Jeremy McGowen added 11
points for the,Blue Devils.
Zack Lee added 11 points for

Jay Felsberg/Sports
The Poplar Springs defense was tough all night.

More phoos and ide a ww oifayowco orwwciplyppe.com

ath heSue Bowl Game~on

our 50"H DPasaT

Wednesday, January 30, 2008 Washington County News, 7A


Meeting on turkey season, other

wildlife issues in PCB Feb. 6-7

Spring turkey season may
increase from three to 16
days in Holmes County, if a
proposal by Florida Fish and
Wildlife Commission biolo-
gists is successful.
The FWC will meet Feb.
6-7 at the Bay Point Mar-
riott Resort in Panama City
Beach. The meeting will
convene at 8:30 a.m. both
The expanded turkey-
hunting season is part of rule
changes for management of
wildlife and regulations on
wildlife management areas
and will be discussed and
voted on during the Feb. 6
(Wednesday) session.
Other changes to be dis-
cussed Wednesday include
changing the definition of
nuisance wildlife as that
which causes or is about to
cause property damage.
Wild hogs will be defined
as free-roaming hogs that
legally cannot be claimed
as domestic hogs in private

On Thursday, Feb. 7,
Commissioners will discuss
reducing the daily recre-
ational and commercial bag
limit for Gulf red snapper
from four fish to two fish
per person in state waters,
establishing a zero daily bag
limit for captains and crews
of Gulf for-hire vessels, and
changing the recreational red
snapper fishing season in the
Gulf from April 15 through
Oct. 31 to June 1 through
Sept. 30.
If the Commission ap-
proves these proposed rules,
they will be contingent upon
final approval of pending
federal Gulf red snapper
The Bay Point Marriott
Resort is at 4200 Marriott
Drive, and the FWC meet-
ings are open to the public.
The complete agenda is
available online at MyF-

SSubmitted photo
Chipola College is hosting a reunion of Coach Milton
Johnson's Chipola and Campbellton High School bas-
ketball teams, Feb. 16, at the college. Retired Chipola
coach Milton Johnson (right) with one of his former
players Ronnie Myers.

Johnson to be honored at Chipola
Chipola College is hosting a reunion of Coach Milton
Johnson's Chipola and Campbellton High School basketball
teams, Feb. 16, at the college.
All of Johnson's former players, assistant coaches, man-
agers, and their guests are invited to a luncheon with Coach
Johnson on Saturday, Feb. 16, at from 12-2 p.m. in the old
college gym, now known as the Arts Center. The luncheon
will feature a program highlighting Johnson's legendary
career, followed by a time to visit with old friends.
Event organizer Robert Trammell, said, "Not many
people earn the title of legend during their lifetime, but
Coach Milton Johnson has done just that. In addition to his
phenomenal records on the court, the contributions he made
to the lives of so many young people are tremendous."
SFormer team members expected to attend include two
,father and son sets who played for Johnson: Cody and Zack
Taylor from Bonifay and Sydney and Greg Granger from
Blountstown. ABA star Red Robbins is expected to return
along with many of his 1965 teammates. The Hines broth-
ers, Kevin, Keith and Sammy, who played for Johnson in
the early 1990's are also expected to attend.
Former Chipola player Ronnie Myers and his wife Kitty
will host a 4 p.m. reception with a dinner at 5:30.
All returning players and their guests will sit in a special
section during Chipola's men's game with Okaloosa-Walton
at 7:30 p.m. on Feb. 16. During halftime, Coach Johnson
and former team members will be recognized in a special
For more information, call 850-510-2187 or email


Name: Britney Jenae Wright
Date of Birth: 02-28-1988
Last Seen: July 22, 2007, 11:30 p.m.
Country Road, Washington County
The Washington County Sheriff's Office values and recognizes the need for pub-
lic assistance in tracking missing persons. If you have information regarding
the whereabouts of the above missing person report it to the Washington
County Sheriffs Office at (850) 638-6111.

Baseball Alumni
Weekend Feb. 8-10
Several major league ball
players are scheduled to ap-
pear at Chipola College's
first-ever Baseball Alumni
Weekend, Feb. 8-10.
The weekend events begin
at 12:30 p.m.,Friday, Feb. 8,
with a Chipola Baseball Golf
Outing at Indian Springs
Golf Course, followed by a
6:30 p.m. Night Social.
The alumni events are
scheduled in conjunction
with the Rahal-Miller JUCO
National Classic. Chipola,
the 2007 JUCO National
Champion, will play host
to three of the top JUCO
teams in America-Walters
State (TN), the 2006 JUCO
National Champion; College
of Southern Nevada, former
National Champion and St.
Petersburg College, 2006
JUCO NationalRunner-Up.
For information, call
Chipola Baseball at 850-
Russell Martin, Adam
Loewen and Jose Bautista
are just three of the major
league baseball players slat-

ed to attend Chipola's first
annual alumni weekend.

Ten Star
All-Star camp
Applications are now be-
ing evaluated for the Ten Star
All-Star Summer Basketball
Camp which will be held in
several locations.
This basketball camp is
by invitation only. Boys
and girls, ages 10-19, are
eligible to apply. Players
from 50 states and 10 foreign
countries attended the 2007
camp. College basketball
scholarships are ,possible
for players selected to the
All-American Team.
Camps are located in Bab-
son Park, Prescott Ariz.,
Thousand Oaks, Calif.,
Gainesville, Ga., Cham-
paign, Ill., Glassboro, N.J.,
Lebanon, Tenn., Commerce,
Texas, and Blacksburg, Va.
There also is a summer
camp for boys and girls,ages
6-18, of all skill levels.
For a free brochure, call
704-373-0873 anytime. The
email address is www.ten-

Submitted photo
Big fight, big fish
Johnathan Mullins and Erick Sewell were fishing in the
Choctawhatchee River back water recently when they
caught a 42-pound catfish that measured 42-inches long.
They say the fish put up such a battle it was difficult to
land him in their canoe, so they cut the set hook line
and towed him to the bank. It dressed out to a 10-quart
dishpan of fish. When he was asked if the fish was tough,
Erick replied, "I don't know yet, but if he is as tough
coming out of the frying pan as he was the back water,
a little piece will go a long way."

Dixie Youth signups
Holmes County Dixie Youth baseball and T-ball registra-
tion in Saturday, Feb. 2 at Game Day Sports from 10 a.m.
- 2 p.m. Registration deadline is Feb. 16. Late registrations
may incur a late fee. Be sure to have a copy of your child's
birth certificate. For more information, call 547-0590.



Friday, February 1 10am 2pm
Sunday, February 3 12 3pm

Ske Ta ,3 rhr


Thur-Fri 1:00 PM- 5:00 PM
Saturday 7:00 AM- 5:00 PM
Sunday 1:00 PM- 5:00 PM
Archery and rifle/pistol range only on Sundays.

Archery, Skeet, Trap, 3-D Archery
Pistol and Rifle Range

-eshp a- s lo* a $ 0.00/IOn


Visit our website for more details

2131 Clayton Road
3.3 miles South of 1-10 on Hwy. 77 then
2.2 miles west on Clayton Rd.

Cindy Birge


~- -- -- - :Fs~raaz ~---------Nh

8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, January 30, 2008


Roulhac Middle School
announces its A and A/B
honor rolls for the second
nine-weeks and the first
semester of the 2007/08
school year.
Second nine weeks:
A Honor Roll
Fifth Grade: Wyatt
Brock, Julie Carroll, Joshua
Chambliss, Cheyanna Clark,
Conner Clark, Alexis Cross,
Devan Daniels, Mikaela
Davis, Jesse Gainey, Ash-
lyn Jeffries, Keely Jones,
David Kilgore, Chelsea
McEntyre, Charley Mead,
Hannah Register, Thomas
Richardson, Jayde Smelcer,
Noah Smothers, Justin Tay-
lor, Mary-Rosalyn Taylor,
Kelcie Walsingham, Sydney
Sixth Grade: Madison
Carter, Tyler Daniels, Sarah
Gilbert, Sarah Guettler, Lo-
gan Justice, Matthew Mos-
ley, Allison Pettis, Colby
Wiggins, Christina Wil-
Seventh Grade: Kara
Bush, Sara Compton, Zach-
ary Lankist, Austin Miles,
Tyler Pettis, Garrett Pletch-
er, Braylee Pooser, Kirstin
Redfield, Rakeria Sorey,
Julia Veit, Corrie Wilkins,
Mary Wilson.
Eighth Grade: Kendall
Alderman, Sufyan Binah-
fooz, Luke Hinson, Bri-
ana Jackson, Tyler Oliver,
Michael Pritchard, Byron
Shores, Carey Whitson.
A/B Honor Roll:
Fifth Grade: Jenna Ad-
kins, Heather Anderson,
Angel Aukema, Abdib Bell,
Kyle Beman, Krishna Bhak-
ta, Alena Blevins, Jasmine
Boston, Natoria Bowden,
Savannah Bowen, David
Boyett, Jordan Brown,Alex-
ander Bush, Patrick Conley,
Quamiracle Davis, Steven
Deese, Tony Dodd, Cassie
Drummond, Sierra Fowler,
Alexis Fritz;
Shyla Gawronski, Zack-
ery Gibson-Snowderi; Jack
Gilbreath, Angel Gross,
Cory Guster, Bradley Hall,
Monika Henderson, Dani-
elle Jones, Ashley Kelley,
Andrew King, Noah Lane,
Johnny Little;
Raven Marks, Brittany
Marsceill, Elizabeth Marti-
nez, Jessica Massey, Kyra
McDonald, Kyli Miner,
Tiffany Nellums, Shea Pate,
Trenton Patterson, Diamond
Potter; Genesis Pruitt, Kait-
lyn Register, Ruben Reyes,
Amirah Roulhac, Savannah
Schaubhut, Carlon Smith,
Shelbi Smith, Chase Smoth-
ers, Nicholas Spencer, Chase
Stephens, Chase Strickland,
Kenneth Vickery.
Sixth Grade: Adam
Bass, Amynah Binmahfooz,
Myiesha Boston, Zi'Andra
Boston, Morgan Carter, Jil-
lian Chance, Joshua Corbin,
Alli Cumbie, Chase Dal-
ton, Richard Davenport,
Farrah Davis, Tiara Davis,
Cheyenne Fenwick, Richard
Finch, Isaac Guettler, Hunter
Harden, Robin Harr, Tristan
Hartzog, Allison Hayes,
Taylor Hayes, Cierra Hobby,
Macie Horton, Alexis John-
son, Stephen Kauffman,
David King, Sarah Kriser;
Cary Laird, Kacy Lawson,
Tyler Mann, Daniel McCor-
vey, Emaleigh Munn, Mi-
randa Odom,Austin Padgett,
Jay Padgett, Sagar Patel,
Seth Pemberton, Christian
Rodriguez, Brittney Sand-
ers, Olivia Sanders, Allen
Sisson, Codi Smith, Jeremy
Smith, Casey Strickland,
Patrick Swint, Dillon Uss-
ery, Trista Waits, Justice
Watford, Haley Williams,
Erin Wright
Seventh Grade: Joey
Andrews, Jasmine Bels-
er, Sarah Bowen, Zackary
Butler, Kyle Clark, Jenna
Corbin, Haley Creamer,
Ashley Cribbs, Jack Edward

Daniels, Lucky Duket, Dani-
elle Gainer, Araceli Gal-
van, Tyler Imke, Elijawaun
Jackson, James Kent, Ed-
ward Laird, Courtney Lee,

Brandon Licea, Justin Mc-
Dougald, Logan Norwood,
Katelynne Obert, Damion
Potter, Jerry Raybourne,
Jonathan Rousseau, Denise
Spracklen, Sierra Stoe, Rob-
ert Sullivan, Bridgett Vick-
ers, Kari Waldrip, Taylor
Eighth Grade: Allison
Ates, Kacey Aukema,Austin
Bass, Samuel Carroll, Kayla
Cook, Victoria Crawford,
Tyler Crutchfield, Holley
Cutts, Cody Daniels, Clay-
ton Davidson, Jacob Da-
vidson, Jamie Ellis, Adrian
Gonzalez, Olivia Guettler,
Mattea Harbour, Breanne
Head, George Hoffman,
Brianna Jones;
Matthew Kennison, Cody
Kriser, Christopher Lawson,
Kristina Lewis, Sarah Mas-
tison, Jordan McKinnie,
Lacey Mead, Tia Merriel,
Chelsea Mitchell, Jaclyn
Morris, Nicholas Morris,
James Myers, Joshua Myers,
Cameron Owens, Cozetta
Register, Dre Rodriguez,
Meredith Saunders, Ryan
Sikora, Rebecca Squires,
Heather Sweeney, Tori Tay-
lor, Cansas Wasson, Mat-
thew Weisensale.

First Semester
A Honor Roll-Fifth
Grade: Heather Anderson,
Angel Aukema, Krishna
Bhakta, Savannah Bowen,
Wyatt Brock, Jordan Brown,
Julie Carroll, Joshua Cham-
bliss, Cheyanna Clark, Con-
ner Clark, Alexis Cross,
Mikaela Davis, Tony Dodd,
Alexis Fritz;
Jesse Gainey,Ashlyn Jef-
fries, Keely Jones, David
Kilgore, Brittany Marsceill,
Kyra McDonald, Chelsea
McEntyre, Carley Mead,
Hannah Register, Thomas
Richardson, Jayde Smelcer,
Noah Smothers, Justin Tay-
lor, Mary-Rosalyn Taylor,
Kelcie Walsingham, Sydney
Sixth Grade: Myiesha
Boston, Zi'Andra Boston,
Madison Carter, Morgan
Carter, Tyler Daniels, Rich-
ard Davenport, Richard
Finch, Sarah Gilbert, Sarah
Guettler, Tristan Hartzog,
Allison Hayes, Macie Hor-
ton, Cary Laird, Matthew
Mosley, Austin Padgett, Al-
lison Pettis, Olivia Saunders,
Codi Smith, Colby Wiggins,
Haley Williams.
Seventh Grade: Zack-
ary Butler, Danielle Gainer,
Austin Miles, Tyler Pettis,
Garrett Pletcher, Braylee
Pooser, Rakeia Sorey, Julie
Veit, Mary Wilson.
Eighth Grade: Kendall
Alderman, Sufyan Binmah-
fooz, Tyler Crutchfield, Mat-
tea Harbour, Luke Hinson,
Briana Jackson, Michael
Pritchard, Byron Shores,
Rebecca Squires, Leeazia
Taylor, Carey Whitson.
A/B Honor Roll
Fifth Grade: Jenna
Adkins, Breanna Baker,
Abdid Bell, Kyle Beman,
Alena Blevins, Jasmin
Boston, David Boyett, Au-
tumn Boylston, Alexander
Bush, Patrick Conley, Ka-
cie Crews, Devan Daniels,
Quamiracle Davis, Steven
Deese, Cassie Drummond,
Sierra Fowler, Jack Gilreath,
Keely Grice, Angel Gross,
Cory Guster, Bradley Hall,
Cassidy Harris, Monika
Henderson, Cory Holland;
Danielle Jones, Ashley
Kelley, Andrew King, Wil-
liam Land, Noah Lane,
Johnny Little, Brandon Lori-
aux, Raven Marks, Elizabeth
Martinez, Jessica Massey,
Jordan Melendez, Kyli
Miner, Tiffany Nellums,
Trenton Patterson, Denise
Pleas,Diamond Potter, Gen-
esis Pruitt, Kaitlyn Register,
Amirah Roulhac;
Savannah Schaubhut,
Bowe Smith, Carlon Smith,
Emily Smith, Shelbi Smith,
Chase Smothers, Chase

Stephens, Case Strickland,
James Terrell, Alivia Thom-
as, Kenneth Vickery, Kristin

Whittington, Robert Whit-
Sixth Grade: Kyle Ay-
cock,Adam Bass, Erik Beck,
Amynah Binahfooz, Jillian
Chance, Chase Dalton, Far-
rah Davis, Ruby Duren,
Cheyenne Fenwick, Angel
Finch, Sabrina Goodman,
Isaac Guettler, Thomas Hall-
man, Hunter Harden, Robin
Harr, Taylor Hayes, Cierra
Hobby, Shyanne James,
Alexis Johnson, Logan Jus-
tice, Stephen Kauffman,
David King, Sarah Kriser,
Kacy Lawson;
Tyler Mann, Rachel Mor-
ris, Emaleigh Munn, Mi-
randa Odom, Jay Padgett,
Sagar Patel, Seth Pember-
ton, Melanie Prescott, Chris-
tian Rodriguez, Brittney
Sanders, Mysti Sasser, Al-
len Sisson, Jeremy Smith,
Casey Strickland, Ellyson
Strickland, Amanda Tost,
Dillon Ussery, Trista Waits,
Justice Watford, Christiana
Williams, Erin Wright.
Seventh Grade: Joey
Andrews, Jasmine Belser,
Mary Bowen, Sarah Bowen,
Kara Bush, Emily Clark,
Kyle Clark, Sarah Comp-
ton, Tanner Cook, Jenna
Corbin, Haley Creamer,
Ashley Cribbs, Jack Edward
Daniels, James Dilmore,
Lucky Duket, Lauren Es-
tes, Araceli Galvan, Ashley
Granger, Tyler Imke;
Elijawaun Jackson, James
Kent, Edward Laird, Zach-
ary Lankist, Courteney Lee,
Christian Lerner, Brandon
Licea, Tori Mashburn, Lo-
gan Norwood, Katelynne
Obert, Damion Potter, Jerry
Raybourne, Kirstin Redfield,
Jonathan Rousseau, Denise
Spracklen, Sierra Stoe, Rob-
ert Sullivan, Bridgett Vick-
ers, Kari Waldrip, Corrie
Wilkins, Taylor Williams.
Eighth Grade: Gavan
Alquist, Allison Ates, Kacey
Aukema, Joshua Aycock,
Austen Barfield, Austin
Bass, Samuel Carroll, Chel-
sea Carter, Kayla Cook,
Victoria Crawford, Holley
Cutts, Cody Daniels, Clay-
ton Davidson, Jacob David-
son, Jamie Ellis;
Adrian Gonzalez, Quin-
tin Goynes, Robert Gross,
Olivia Guettler, Hadley Har-
ris, George Hoffman, Paige
Holmes, Joshua Johnson,
Mercedes Johnson, Brianna
Jones, Matthew Kennison,
Cody Kriser, Christopher
Lawson, Kristian Lewis,
Sarah Mastison, Jordan
McKinnie, Lacey Mead,
Tia Merriel, Autumn Miller,
Chelsea Mitchell, Jaclyn
Morris, Nicholas Morris,
James Myers, Joshua My-
Tyler Oliver, Cameron
Owens, Cozetta Register,
Dre Rodriguez, Meredith
Saunders, Ryan Sikora,
Heather Sweeney, Tori Tay-
lor, Caitlin Vaughn, Mat-
thew Weisensale.

Washington County
Christian School announc-
es its honor rolls for the
second nine-weeks of the
2007/08 school year.
First Grade:
A/B: Alex Brock, Jor-
dan Bynum, Grace Chas-
tain, Noah Collins, Brayden
Gainey, Justin Holl,Andrew
Lawton, Parker Hooper,
Seth Miles, Zoe Shafer, Hol-
lie Smith, Chloe Wagner.
Second Grade:
A/B: Dominic Bouton,
Allyanna Haddock, Shauni
Hooper, Garret Kent, Ka-
liegh Laurel, Baylee Steele.
Third Grade:
A/B: Lexi Brasher, Kloe
Brewer, Kimberly Butler,
Kaylee Finch, Abbye Had-
dock, Heidi Hutzel, Tyler
Lee, Isabella Owens, Shane
Reed, Zach Williams.
Fourth Grade:
A/B: Haley Bynum and
Olivia Brock.
Fifth Grade:

A/B: Deanna Wells.
Sixth Grade:
A/B: Casey Wade.

I oe oo Rlsin te .xta ecio

Seventh Grade:
All As: Tiffany Laurie.
A/B: Kylie Hinote.
Eighth Grade:
All As: Ander Sullivan,
Caleigh Wells, Dan Wells.
A/B: Caleb Strickland,
Timothy Seaboch.
Ninth Grade:
All As: Marli Sullivan.

Vernon Middle School
announces its second nine
weeks honor rolls for the
2007/08 school years.
A Honor Roll
Fifth Grade: Leana
Andrews, Caitlin Fogarty,
Rainie Gilbert, Bradley Ku-
siak, Nicole Middlemass,
Kaylee Walsingham.
Sixth Grade: Taylor Gil-
lespie, Alexander Hess.
Seventh Grade: Hunter
Dobbs, Dylan Kirk, Lonnie
Marlow, Caitlyn Parker,
Kassidy Walsingham.
Eighth Grade: Autumn
Basinger, Katherine Gi-
menez, Alexander Shatas.
A-B Honor Roll
Fifth Grade: Traice
Adams, Joseph Alexan-
der, Amanda Alman, Kelly
Barnes, Sargie Barnes, Te-
resa Bollinger, Carol Bo-
swell, Sarah Boullard, Han-
nah Brock, Sarah Coatney,
Jordan Cook, Justin Cox,
Avanti Davis, Cheyanne
Garza, Daniel Humphries,
Genevieve Kunkel;
Jeremy Majors, Nicholas
McDonald, Michael Nich-
ols, Tabitha Peavy, Paige
Pope, Randall Richard,
Kayla Rudd, Julie Sheehan,
Madison Shifflett, Shana
Sloan, Khalil Stephens, Kol-
bey Stephens,Lauren Stone,
Hope Taylor, Shelby Tol-
ley, Dakota Willis, Autumn
Sixth Grade: Anthony
Alien, Corrissa Bouton, Ja-
clyn Coatney, Justin Cooke,
Gabrielle Cooper, Nathaniel
Dunn, Dalton Gibson, Trey

Gillespie, Jennifer Haddock,
Tyvares Murray, William
Phillips, Courtney Poppell,
Cathy Priest, Mara Register,
Antwan Siples.
Seventh Grade: Dakota
Ball, Chanice Bowers, Des-
tiny Brady, Bailey Burch,
Kaitlin Burke, Zacharay
Dixon, Brittney Drummond,
Mercedes Fuller, Stephanie
Gipson, Alana Hearn, Rob-
ert Patton, Carolyn Poppell,
Kaitlyn Quails, Alexander
Richey, Austin Selden, Kay-
la Smith, Ja'Kevia Works.
Eighth Grade: Victoria
Andrews, Robert Baldry,
Brianna Clark, Emily Cur-
tright, Bryce Farrar, Wil-
liam Furber, Samantha Gip-
son, Dillon Hutton, Lealan
Lykins, Larissa McDonald,
Taylor Pope, Maegan Shee-
han, Emily Strickland, Ra-
chel Thomas.

Vernon Middle School
announces it first semester
honor rolls for the 2007/08
school years.
A Honor Roll
Fifth Grade: Leana An-
drews, Kelly Barnes, Sargie
Barnes, Austin Eason, Cait-
lin Fogarty, Rainie Gilbert,
Hope Taylor, Kaylee Wals-
Sixth Grade: Taylor Gil-
lespie,Alexander Hess, Wil-
liam Phillips.
Seventh Grade: Hunter
Dobbs, Dylan Kirk, Lonnie
Marlow, Caitlyn Parker,
Kassidy Walsingham.
Eighth Grade: Autumn
Basinger, Alexander Sha-
A-B Honor Roll
Fifth Grade: Traice
Adams, Joseph Alexander,
Amanda Alman, Jordan Ba-
sarab, Rainey Basinger,
Dakota Bear, Teresa Bol-
linger, Sarah Boullard, Han-
nah Brock, Sarah Coatney,
Jordan Cook, Justin Cox,
Cheyanne Garza, Jamie

Holley, Daniel Humphries,
Genevieve Kunkel, Bradley
Kusiak, Nicholas McDon-
ald, Nicole Middlemass,
Tabitha Peavy, Dylan Pet-
tis, Paige Pope, Randall
Richard, Kayla Rudd, Julie
Sheehan, Madison Shifflett,
Lakeishia Speights, Khalil
Stephens, Kilbey Stephens,
Shelby Tolley, Dakota Wil-
lis, Autumn Wood.
Sixth Grade: Anthony
Allen, Corrissa Bouton, Cris-
ton Bradley, Jaclyn Coatney,
Justin Cooke, Gabrielle Coo-
per, Nathaniel Dunn, Dal-
ton Gibson, Trey Gillespie,
Jamequillan Goodman, Jen-
nifer Haddock, Wesley Hall,
Tiffany Jackson, Morgan
McKenzie, Kyle Middle-
mass, Travis Morris, Tyvares
Murray, Courtney Poppell,
Alexandra Poulos, Cathy
Priest, Mara Register, Ant-
wan Siples, Johnny Vickers,
Jordan Worthington.
Seventh Grade: Chan-
ice Bowers, Destiny Brady,
Bailey Burch, Kaitlin Burke,
Destiny Clayton, Jordon
Curry, Brittney Drummond,
Nora Drummond, Mercedes
Fuller, Stephanie Gipson,
Cierra Hammack, Alana
Hearn, Shanta Mincey, Rob-
ert Patton, Carolyn Pop-
pell, Kaitlyn Quails, Austin
Selden, Kayla Smith, Shawn
Stumpff, Desiree Sykes,
Kristen Wanamaker.
Eighth Grade: Victoria
Andrews,Robert Baldry, Bri-
anna Clark, Emily Curtright,
Kyle Dean, Jessica Emanuel,
Bryce Farrar, Devin Finch,
Michael French, William
Furber, Katherine Gimenez,
Samantha Gipson, Anthony
Harris, Leon Howard, Dillon
Hutton, Lealan Lykins, Isaac
McDonald, Larissa McDon-
ald, Mary John Mendoza,
Taylor Pope, Katlin Sanders,
Meagan Sheehan, Anthony
Siples, Emily Strickland,
Rachel Thomas.

It's cold and wet now, but it is great to replenish our ground water and set us up for a fantastic
spring planting season. Hopefully, you've found time between showers to prune back your Knockout
roses. Now is the time. The recommended cut is no more than 8 to 10 inches from the ground. Any
more than that could weaken them significantly and any less would lead to straggly bushes and the
blooms wouldn't make such a grand display. There is no special pruning required for Knockouts, just
straight across at the recommended height.
We have been busy at the garden center and nursery, stocking and working with our inventory
and getting ready for the Spring rush. We're really glad to have larger plants as well as a bigger selec-
tion of hard to find varieties. There is still plenty of time to plant trees and we have a great selection.
We stock many varieties including native trees which do so well in our area. Speaking of natives, we
stock wiregrass, sassafras, wild persimmon, Florida anise, wax myrtle, blackgum, swamp chestnut
and live oak, and others. The citrus trees we have received are great, many loaded with fruit and
bloom. This year we purchased larger Meyer's lemon, satsuma and orange trees which will take off
quickly and you can enjoy the fruit sooner. The blueberries and fruit trees are ready to go.
We really appreciate the business all of you have given us. We never imagined the garden center,
landscaping, irrigation and sod would work so well together we hoped, but you made it a reality. We
look forward to a great year, seeing our old friends and meeting many new ones. Thank you.

Centipede & St. August Sod
Plants, Trees & Shrubs
1788 White Road Bonifay, FL 32425 (Washington County). (850) 638-1202* (850) 32641500



The City of Vernon will hold a city election on
Tuesday, March 11, 2008 to elect a Mayor, and three
(3) Council members. Candidate qualifying will begin
on Monday, February 4,2008 at 8:00 a.m. and close on
February 8, 2008 at 2:00 p.m. Candidates will be con-
firmed at a regular council meeting on Monday, Feb-
ruary 11, 2008 at 7:00 p.m. Voter Registration Books
will close on Tuesday, February 12, 2008 at 4:00 p.m.
Registration forms are available at Vernon City Hall,
2808 Yellow Jacket Drive, Vernon, FL, or at the Su-
pervisor of Elections Office, 1331 South Blvd., Suite
900, Chipley, FL. The polls will open at 7:00 a.m. and
close at 7:00 p.m., Tuesday, March 11, 2008.

City of Vernon, FL
Sharon H. Cobb,
City Clerk

--mu I NJmm g ---- -

Hog-killing time in local literature

Wednesday, January 30, 2008 Washington County News, 9A


As explained last week,
the writer has an outline for
"prattle" topics in the first
weeks of the new year. The
plan is to present the top ten
stories of last year in reverse
order. This week is a recap
of-storynumber nine as we
count down or is it up to
the top story by the prattler
in his 2007 writings.
Since the writer is self
appointed "sole Judge" in
determining the rating for
the columns of last year, he
is pleased to have chosen
the subject matter of hog
killing and syrup making for
today's column while bitter
cold is still in our weather
Extreme cold temperature
is a "must" for hog killing
and the subsequent prepara-
tion of the meat for the cur-
ing process.
The topics of hog kill-
ing and cane grinding, or
syrup making, which have
been used previously, have
proven to be of great interest
to the readers.
Those who lived during
the time when butchering
hogs for a year-round supply
of meat and processing lard
for cooking and seasoning
food, still appreciate this
topic. Making ample cane
syrup and having a supply
of corn for meal for a com-
plete year's use, also was
an absolute necessity as a
guarantee for adequate food
for the family.
The first heritage book
purchased by Perry and Hes-
ter Wells was the Heritage of
Geneva County Alabama. It
had already been printed as
the Heritage of Washington
County Florida was getting
into the serious planning
The Geneva County book
addresses the subject of hog
killing and syrup making.
James Carl Helms of En-
terprise, Ala., wrote the-
article "Hog Killings in the
Thirties." Rillie Anderson
Simmons of Coffee Springs
wrote the one entitled "Sugar
Cane Syrup Making."
Each of the writers obvi-
ously had lived the experi-
ence and knew first hand
the full details of the subject
at hand.
Our second heritage book
purchase was the Heritage
of Bay County Florida. It
was released in 2005, a
full year before the Wash-
ington County book was
The publication also ad-
dressed the subject of syrup
making with an article en-

1- l1LLIt

Perry Wells

titled "Cooking Sugarcane
Juice into Syrup." It was
written by former state leg-
islator and Bay County na-
tive, Jack Mashburn, who
grew up on a 40-acre farm
between Youngstown and
Bayou George.
Jack is a cousin to Chi-
pley's Annie Merle Kent
Toole, who served on the
volunteer committee in as-
similating information for
the Washington County Her-
itage Book. Mashburn is also
a longtime acquaintance of
the prattler.
His writing on syrup mak-
ing mentioned an interesting
comical side note to the
process. Jack wrote of a by-
product to making syrup, the
"skimmings" removed while
cooking. This will soon fer-
ment into an intoxicating
"buck" or beer. Old timers
knew this liquid could be
heated and distilled into a
high-quality "moonshine"
Other stories in the Bay
County book also allude to
the practice by farm and
rural families of the early.
settlers depending upon the
practice of killing hogs for
the family's meat source.
The Washington County
Heritage Book contains a
story on hog killing written
by Whit Gainey. Whit and
wife, Carol, worked tire-
lessly on seeing the Wash-
ington County book come
to full fruition. Details of
Whit's story on hog killing
will let the reader know that
he has first hand knowledge
of the "art" and has lived the
Sereta Raley Crooms
wrote for the Washington
County book on the subject
of syrup making. She is a

Pe' Submitted photo
errV s pA pair of mules dutifully pulling the 'tongue' of a cane
Dri fl I a

Hinson Cross Roads native,
daughter of Harold Raley
and Sara Hinson Raley.
Sereta grew up on a rural
farm setting surrounded
by the adjoining farms of
her grandfathers, Benjamin
Franklin Raley and James
Harvey Hinson. She, too
writes with authority on the
subject of syrup making.
In the Holmes County
book, Bonard F. Pitts pre-
pared an informative and
graphic writing entitled
"Cane Grinding and Moon-
shine Making."
He brought out in detail
the use of the by-product, the
fermented "buck" in making
choice moonshine which the
makers often referred to as
Bonard also contributed a
detailed article for the Holm-
es County book project with
the title of "Hog Killing." De
Lois Carroll joinedhim with
a writing on the same topic.
Both outlined, step by step,
the process with some rather
gruesome and gory particu-
lars which are also etched in
my memory.
It is interesting to note the
similarity of the wording by
all the authors in describing
the subject at hand. All in-
volved seemed to accept the
activity, both hog killing and
syrup making, as a necessity
of life.
All regarded it as a com-
munity, day-long event.
Assistance from neighbors
and other.family members
was a "must" for getting all
the necessary jobs finished.
No one wrote of regarding
the hog-killing day as totally
unpleasant, nor a drudgery.
It seems that many of the
annual occurrences were
social in nature. Neighbors
came together early and
worked late in order to com-
plete the chores at hand. the
conversation, story-telling
and laughter at a hog kill-

2008 Washington County candidates announced

Robert "Bobby" Haddock
(Dem.), 1167 Mockingbird
Lane, Chipley, FL 32428
Virginia Ruschmeier
(Dem.), 1327 Old Church
Road, Chipley, FL 32428
Michael Walker (Rep.),
2716-B Alton Lane, Chipley,
FL 32428
Rick Warden (No Party
Affiliation), 1552 South
Blvd., Chipley, FL 32428

District 1:
Donnie Ray Strickland
(Dem.), 2461A Pleasant Hill
Rd, Bonifay, FL 32425
Hilton Kelly (Rep.), 344
Creek Road, P.O. Box 125,
Vernon, FL 32462.

County Commissioner-
District 5:
James E. Guy (Rep.),
1844 Pettis Road, Chipley,
FL 32428

1278 Booth Road, Chipley,
FL 32428
John A. Harmon (Dem.),
1625 Old Mill Road, Chipley,
FL 32428
Bill Howell (Rep.), PO
Box 613 (1473 Gainer
Road), Chipley, FL 32428
School Board-District 2:
Wayne C. Saunders, 847
Candy Lane, Chipley, FL
NOTE: All school board

I L: ~i

Submitted photo
A butchered hog hangs
from a tree limb awaiting
dissecting and processing
into choice "cuts" for the
family dinner table. (Pic-
tures courtesy of Holmes
County Heritage Book).

ing and cane grinding were
friendly and enjoyable. It
could be compared to other
similar events of the day,
such as barn raisings, wood
sawings and peanut shell-
ings. All of these involved
some rather strenuous work,
but all were approached in
an entertaining and playful
Sadly these topics are
ones to be talked about and
written in history and heri-
tage books as part of the
legacy of the past.
Hopefully this writing
will bring back memories
to the reader of their own
experiences in cane grind-
ing, syrup making and hog
killing. These all took place
on a bitter cold day and, per-
haps, many will recall some
of the methods used to keep
as warm as possible.
Segment number eight
in the "top ten" will be ap-
proached when I see you
next week.

A Christian Alternative
in Education 6
r 7tmsl t;ltm masuwrl I, c

Submitted photo
VHS spring play in the works
The Vernon High School advanced drama class is work-
ing on its spring production of "Saturday, The 14th," by
William Gleason. The play is a hilarious parody of the
horror movie "Friday, the 13th." This is the 11th year that
the class will offer its major production for viewing by
other schools in the area. Last year's run of "The Lion,
the Witch and the Wardrobe" was a huge event, with
over 1,500 area students and residents attending during
the performances. The cast and crew are expecting this
year to be just as successful. Watch for future announce-
ments as play preparations progress. Performances are
Saturday, April 26 and Saturday, May 3, at 6:30 p.m.

AARP Driver Safety Program
AARP will sponsor a driver safety course at Jim's Buffet
in Marianna on Saturday, Feb. 3 beginning at 8 a.m. There
is no testing and only a minimum course fee of $10 to cover
materials. RSVP Lilia at 850-526-4561.

Friends of the Library
The February meeting of the Friends of the Washington
County Library will meet Thursday, Feb. 7, at noon at the
Blue Lake Community Center. Guest speaker will be Dianne
Smith of Bonifay, a Bonifay Book Club member. She will
give a brief history of her club, which has been in existence
over 50 years, and will then give a book review. Those wish-
ing to make luncheon reservations should call Rosa Nell
Baxley at 638-1470 by noon Monday, Feb. 4.

Florida Highway Patrol will conduct driver license and
vehicle inspection checkpoints during the month of Febru-
ary on the roadways listed below in Holmes, Jackson and
Washington counties.Officers will be on State Roads No. 2,
10, 69,71,73,77,79,81,273,276,277, and 286 during the
month. Country roads with inspection points include No.
69A, 162, 164,165,165A, 167,169,173,177, 177A, 179,
181, 185,271,276,279,280,284, ancLSnow Hill Road.

Chipley (Since 1973) (850) 638-4311


Quantities Limited 8 4
1491 SOUTH BLVD: CHIPLEY, FL 850 638 4554

County Commissioner- Ronnie B. Finch (Dem.), races are non-partisan Ir ALPHA Audiology -(hea -in
I ALPHA Audiology (hearing)|
I 'lGod is Great so Enjoy Living

CHS Project Graduation fund-raiser underway I.- hs3c0R
I !' B i;Diagostic II If nlT Y:
The Chipley High School handmade, seven inches in contact any senior of Chipley I HEARING AIDS
senior class will be selling diameter and almost three High School or call: A tlfonlableGHReSound, I
Jubilations Cheesecakes inches tall. Karen Aukema at 638- i PhionalOlico ,Staty I
until Feb. 1 for a Feb. 13 Since they can keep in the 7813; Kim Knight at 527- 1041lenks,P.C. I
delivery. The proceeds from freezer for up to a year, you 1832 or Terri McDonald at Audiologist Anne Marie Taylor MA, CCC-A
this sale benefit the 2008 can buy several for holidays 638-2272 Medicare, TriCare, Private Discount, Etc
Project Graduation. and celebrations throughout I Bfre uvina CoI u Mistakes I
Each year parents and the the year. La--------------

community join together to
sponsor a fun-filled night of
games, activities and music
and provide a safe environ-
ment on graduation night.
Your support of the senior
class' efforts to raise money
to fund this event is the way
it can occur.
A scrumptious variety
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10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, January 30, 2008

CHS band students earn honors
The time of year following football season is often thought
of as the "off season" for the CHS band.
However, the winter months have been equally as busy
for the student musicians of the Chipley High School "Spirit
of the Tiger" Band.
Several members of the band have recently been recog-
nized for their excellence in musicianship, according to a
news release.
The 2008 FBA District Two All-District Bands were
selected and performed January 26 at Marianna High
Twenty-three CHS band members auditioned for the
bands and all were accepted, with seven students earning
first chair positions.
Representing CHS in the Junior High Band were ninth
graders Cameron Jurena, Casey Smith, Christopher Spencer
and Michael Worley.
Representing Roulhac Middle School in the Junior High
Honor Band were Kacey Aukema, Mary Bowen, Sam Car-
roll, Sarah Mastison, and Michael Pritchard.
CHS was well represented in the Senior High Honor
Band by Eric Apgar, Wade Boan, Maxie Boles, Mitchell
Boles, Rachel Cook, Bragetta Cota, Chelsea Dalton, Bran-
don Drummond, Allyson Gainer, Tanner Gilbert, Brittany
Hawk, Mackenzie Lane, Chris Padgett, Randel Patterson,
Teena Ruell, Lana Skipper, AJ Thompson, Kaylea Todd,
and Justin Woods.
Both groups met for the first time on Friday morning,
rehearsed for less than 10 hours, and presented a concert that
was attended by nearly 500 family members, administrators,
and other fans of band music on Saturday evening.
Both band programs are busy preparing for several per-

Submitted photo
District Honor Band participants from CHS and RMS with their conductors after the concert: Front row, from
left; Brittany Hawk, Randel Patterson, Christopher Padgett, Eric Apgar, Bragetta Cota, Rachel Cook, Teena Ru-
ell, Cameron Jurena. Back row; AJ. Thompson, Mackenzie Lane, Kaylea Todd, Lana Skipper, Allyson Gainer,
Chelsea Dalton, Wade Boan, Maxie Boles, Brandon Drummond, Christopher Spencer, maestros Michelle and
Jamie Birdwell, Tanner Gilbert, Justin Woods, Mitchell Boles, Casey Smith, Michael Pritchard, Sam Carroll,
Kacey Aukema.
formances in the coming months, including District Solo &
Ensemble Festival on Feb. 8 and 9 in Graceville and the
District Concert Band Festival hosted by CHS on March 1
in the CHS Fine Arts Auditorium on Brickyard Road.

Things to do in Washington, Holmes and Surrounding Counties

Just a few of the upcoming events
in your community:
Fish Fry
Friday, Feb. 8, 4:30-7pm
Every Friday during LENT. Fried fish, corn chowder and
the choice of two sides; fries, coleslaw, baked beans
and homemade dessert. For advance tickets or take-
out, call.,
Blessed Trinity Church, Bonifay
Valentine Jazz Dinner
Saturday, Feb. 9, 6:30-8pm
Band Booster hold annual dinner accompanied by live
music by CHS Tiger Jazz Band. Funds go for band pro-
gram and CHS. Reservations taken until Feb.5.
Washington County Ag Center, Chipley
Valentine steak dinner
thursday, Feb. 14, 5pm
Noma Assembly of God Church holds steak dinner. Live
music with Sandyland Bluegrass Gospel performing.
Everyone welcome.
Noma Assembly of God Church, Noma
"Business After Hours"
Tuesday, Feb. 1-2, 5-7pm
Sponsored by Bank of Bonifay. Come communicate
with fellow businesses in town. Great opportunity for
public to meet business owners, too.
Stan Parker's Family Dentistry Facility, Chipley
Check out or submit events at

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To Advertise In This Section Call
Pam Jackson
(850) 638-0212 Chipley
Email: pjackson@chipleypaper.com
Heather Lopez
(850) 547-9414 Bonifay
Email: hlopez@chipleypaper.com

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Check out or submit events at


0 -- ---- -, .


Inside This Week
Social News...................Page 2B
Real Power...................Page 4B
Obituaries......................Page 8B
Classifieds....................Page 9-12B
^.^..^...n:.*.^^,^ ^^^-e^--123


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

Diabetes support group
meets Feb. 21
Northwest Florida Community
Hospital Diabetes Support Group
presents: "Chair Exercises": You
Can Do It! February 19 at North-
west Florida Community Hospital
cafeteria at 5:30 p.m.
NFCH hosts monthly diabetes
support group meetings. If you or a
loved one is a diabetic, please join
us for free informative educational
sessions and be a part of our group.
Corey Wilmot, will show you how
to exercise right from your chair.
Diabetics and caregivers wel-

Grand opening Feb. 8
Dollar Tree, a new business, will
have its grand openindg"6creinny
hosted by the Washington County
Chamber of Commerce on Friday,
Feb. 8, at 9 g.m. It is in the new
mall next to Walmart on Hwy. 77,

Firearms familiarization
Chipola College Public Service
vWill hold a 16-hour firearms fa-
miliarization course on Feb. 18-21
from 5:30 to 9:30 p.m. Monday
through Thursday at the Reddoch
Firing Range on Blue Springs
Successful completion of the
course may be used in applying for
a Concealed Weapons Permit.
Pre-registration and the $55
fee is due prior to the first class
meeting. Registration forms are
available:at the front desk of the
Public Service Building.
For information, call Doris Wil-
liams at 850-718-2394 or e-mail

Expert says...


know the


Mary D. Paramore
T he crowd at the ,
Wednesday, Jan 23,
Evening of Awareness
was exactly what organizers
hoped to see.
About 50 parents, grandpar-
ents and community leaders
were at the Washington County
Ag Center to learn more about
the virtual world in which 21st
Century youth live.
Speakers for the Evening of
Awareness were Gary Brown,
executive director of Reach
America, and Washington
County Sheriff Bobby Haddock.
Brown warned parents that
sex predators have become very
Web savvy. Many pedophiles
pose as youth online and spend
months cultivating relationships
with children and teens, all to
gain their trust for a face-to-
face meeting. That meeting
usually ends badly, with sexual
assault, kidnapping and murder
all results that can and have
Young people often are, by
nature, too trusting and share
too much personal information
online, Brown said.
Among the Web sites Brown
urged parents to review are
www.covenanteyes.com, www.
deadkidsofmyspace.com and
"Online safety has to be
a major consideration in our
homes," Haddock said, in sup-
port of Brown's warnings. He
indicated sexual predators have
contacted local teenagers and,
in fact, his office has an investi-
gation open.
Washington County School
Board members Wayne Saun-
ders, John Hawkins and Susan
Roberts were in the audience.
In a telephone interview after
the presentation, Saunders said,
"The topic was so pertinent

and important. We have to get
parents involved. I'm sure many
will be surprised, like I am, that
all that is taking place."
When asked if what he
learned is likely to change how
county schools operate, Saun-
ders said, "I feel as far as the
way we operate with computers,
we are doing okay, there.
"It wouldn't hurt to look and
make sure we are, however," he
The event was sponsored
by Teens Above the Influence,
a grant-funded program of the
Washington, Holmes and Jack-
son county health departments.

Some of the information
provided at the Evening of
*13 percent of Web sites are
*7 percent of pornographic
sites display free teaser porn.
*44 percent of teens have
viewed a pornographic Web
.25 percent of search topics
are for sex.
*8 percent of sent emails are
*20 percent of teens have
received a sexual solicitation
*50 percent of teens email or
IM people they never met face-
*60 percent of teens receive
emails or IMs from strangers
and 63 percent of those teems
responded back to the stranger
via email or IM.

10 Commandments
for Kids Online
The Kim Kommando Show
has a number of tips for kids
and parents that promote In-
ternet safety for young people.
Kim also offers 10 Command-
ments for Kids Online, an
agreement that parents and kids
can make:
1. The Internet can be an
unsafe place. I am making this
agreement with my parents to
help keep me, my family and
my friends safe.
2. My parents and I will de-
cide when I am allowed to use

Comn nti ricleatww ciplyppe.com and* IifaynowI

Juvenile Justice Council meeting
The Washington County Juvenile Justice Council will meet Tuesday,
Feb. 12, at 3 p.m. at the Washington County Commission Room at 1331
South Blvd. in Chipley.

Youth Fair deadlines
The deadline for Washington County Youth Fair entries is Friday,
Feb. 1. All entries should be turned into your school office by 12 p.m.
or dropped off at the Washington County Extension Office by 4 p.m.
All livestock (steer, heifers and swine) entry forms and fees are also
due Feb. 1 by 4 p.m. to the Extension Office. Late entry forms will not
be accepted. For information, call Julie P. Dillard at 638-6180.

Arts Council workshop
The Washington County Arts Council will host a workshop for the
upcoming "A Day in the Park" at Jim and Joan Ackerman's house on
Feb.4 at 5:30 pm. for event volunteers. Their address is 1082 Garner
Way, Chipley. For nformation, call Jim or Joan at 638-8412.

Elder Support Services meets
Elder Support Services will meet the first and third Thursday every
month at Holmes Council on Aging, 210 West Kansas Ave. in Bonifay.
Meetings begin at 10 a.m. Caregivers will be able to share different ideas
on how each caregiver deals with different situations in their everyday
lives. Literature or phone numbers to help continue the care of loved
ones will be available. This Support group is for all ages, everyone is
welcome. The next scheduled meetings are Feb. 7, and Feb. 21.
i. *''

Mary Paramore/Extra
Gary Brown, executive director
of Reach America, was a prin-
cipal speaker at the Evening of

the computer and the Internet.
I promise not to ask or fight for
more computer time. I will only
do things and visit places that
they say I can.
3. I will never tell anyone
online or post online that I, am
home alone. I won't give out
my last name, my home ad-
dress or telephone number, the
name of my school or teachers,
where my parents work or their
telephone numbers without get-
ting my parents' permission. I
will never give out my friends'
screen names, e-mail addresses,
names, addresses and telephone
numbers, and I will remind
them to keep mine a secret.
4. If anyone online does any-
thing that bothers me, I will tell
my parents. I will never use bad
language, say bad things about
other people, or send mean
messages in an e-mail, text or
instant message, chat room,
blog, or on a Web site. I will
tell my parents if someone does
that to.me. If I use "secret" or
"code" words online, I will tell
my parents what they mean.
5. When I use instant mes-
saging, e-mail, chat rooms, or
Web sites where people put
information about themselves, I
will never send or post a picture
of my family or me. If I set up a
blog or an online profile, I will
tell my parents where it is and
how they can read it.
6. If my parents ask me for
my password, I will give it to
them. I will NEVER give out
my passwords or any of our
family's passwords to anyone,
not even my friends or other
family members.
7. If I want to download any
See INTERNET, page 7B

Online Paper

Under News look for
Photos Galleries, including:
Vernon City Hall Grand Opening
Poplar Springs Homecoming
HiHS Sweetheart Night
Basketball From All Season
Videos, including:
Vernon City Hall Grand Opening
Post Your Photo
Schools, including Honor Rolls

Share your thoughts
Rate a story or photo
(Scroll down to the botton of the
online story)
Email a letter to the editor


Spirits in the Sky by
online reader Debbie.
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.


9 .r

" llr IIII I *1 1 = ... IMF



2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, January 30, 2008

Aidan Michael
Stoyak birthday
Aidan Michael Stoyak
celebrated his second birth-
day Friday, Jan. 25. He is
the son of Kayton and Tina
.Stoyak of Bonifay.
Grandparents are David
Stoyak of Bonifay, Rhon-
da and Travis Corbin of

Kaylup Lawrence
Singletary birth
Bennie and Ashley Sin-
gletary announce the birth
'of their son Kaylup Law-
'rence. Kaylup was born at
Jackson County Hospital
in Marianna on Jan. 9. He
weighed 6 pounds,7 ounces
and was 194 inches long.
His grandparents are Joe and
Rose Singletary of Bonifay
and Cathy Polk Hott and Joe
Hott of Panama City Beach.

Railey Holley
Jason and Tosha Holley of Chipley announce the birth
of their daughter, Railey. She was born Oct. 31, 2007, at
Flowers Hospital in Dothan, Ala., weighed seven pounds,
13 ounces and was 20 3/4 inches long.
Railey's grandparents are Debi Thornton of Blountstown
and Mr. and Mrs. Bryant Holley of Chipley. She was wel-
comed home by her brother, Austin, and sisters, Chelsea
and Ciara McEntyre.

Jenny Anne
Jenny Anne Davenport,
daughter of Richard L. and
Tanya O. Davenport of
Graceville, celebrated her
fourth birthday on Sunday,
Jan. 20. A party was held
on Saturday, Jan. 19, at
her home, with a "Dora the
Explorer" birthday party
Her parents, big brother
Richard Wayne, grandpar-
ents, and a host of family
and close friends joined in
her party. Jenny Anne en-
joyed sharing her "Dora"
birthday cake with her fam- Oswald of Graceville, and
ily and friends. Janice Davenport and the
She is the granddaugh- late Jack Davenport of Gulf
ter of T. Wayne and Ruby Breeze.

Submitted photo
HCOA December birthdays
Holmes Council on Aging seniors who had birthdays
in December are Heidi Cook, Betty Mckenzie, Mincie
Carnley, Connie Moore, Bernice Holmes, Patricia Miller
(back row).

Submitted photo

The Dunn reunion drew a great response.

Large gathering on hand for Dunn reunion

Gertrude Dunn Weaver
and Ev,elyn Dunn Mull-
ins, surviving daughters of
Thompson and Lula Knight
Dunn, hosted a family gath-
ering recently in honor of
their deceased sisters, Al-
ice Dunn Watson, Tommie
Dunn Kolmetz and Ruby
Lee Dunn.
The event was held Nov.
3, 2007 at the site of their
1916 home on the Dunn
farm in the Miller's Ferry
community where they were
born and reared. The -farm,
home to five generations of
the Dunn family, is now the
home of Gertrude.
The farm also is the site
of the John and Cynthia
Dunn log cabin of 1883
with its two lean-tos and
a stick and dirt chimney,
where Thompson and his
brothers and sisters were
born and reared. A short
distance to the south is the
well-preserved 1926 bun-
galow of Cynthia Dunn, the
oldest residence in Miller's

For the occasion, spe-
cial activities, hay rides,
marshmallow and hot dog
roasts were planned for the
children. While they were
having fun, the adults were
chatting and spreading the
dinner table with their spe-
,cial dishes to be served with
fried turkey, dressing and
home made barbeque.
Prior to the invocation,
Evelyn Mullins spoke on
the family Christian heri-
tage and how Thompson
Dunn, with the support of
his wife, Lula Kright Dunn,
served as a church and com-
munity leader and how at
times, in the absence of the
pastor, he conducted funer-
als and performed wedding
When the family arrived
in Miller's Ferry, there was
no organized church, or es-
tablished public school and
they believed them to be
necessary for the well being
of any community. In 1869,

they were active in estab-
lishing the first commu-
nity public school, and in
1881 were charter members
who helped organize Unity
Missionary Baptist. They
also had a hand, in 1913,
in organizing the Mission
Church in Live Oak where
they have served for the
past 126 years.
"Not only did family
members serve the church
and community, both
younger and older genera-
tions have demonstrated
a love for their country by
answering the call of duty
in service for it," Evelyn
recalled. Then, as the odor
of barbeque filled the air,
and the little ones began
to squirm, she ended her
Dunn Story with the com-
ment, "Our Dunn ances-
tors were not wealthy. They
-were hard-working farmers
and teachers who dedicated
their lives in service for
their families, church, com-
munity and country."


Jll Jorge Says: Let's Do Busienss Where Busiiness is Done During Our


****** DON'T MISS IT ******

Kaylee McKenzie
Bowen turns one
Kaylee McKenzie Bow-
en of Bonifay celebrated her
first birthday, Dec. 6. She
is the daughter of Bobby
and Tiffany Bowen and the
late Brandon Platt. Kaylee's
maternal grandparents are
Ron and Dianne Van Dyke
and paternal grandparents
are Robert and Judy Bow-
en, Jeff and Paula Carnley.
She celebrated with an "Our
Little Princess turns One"
theme party.

Submitted photo
HCOA January birthdays
Deratha Haney, Sanford Haney, RJ. Carnley (who de-
livers meals on wheels) Nolia Mims and Elsie Mapel all
celebrated January birthdays. They also had a wedding
anniversary of 49 years: George and Sandra Husen.

'30 Days of Green' at GCCC Feb. 20-March 22

The "30 Days of Green"
Green Building Seminar
begins on Feb. 20 at Gulf
Coast Community College
With a day-long presentation
by Dr. Jennifer Languell,
'founder and president of
Trifecta Construction.
A roundtable discussion
Over lunch and a presenta-
Stion from Bruce White, of
White Starr, Inc., and Sky
in Calhoun County will
wrap up the day.
Languell will present
"Green Development Indus-
try Trends, Implementation,
and Case Studies" as part of
a workshop involving oth-
.er local green developers.
CILB continuing education
credits will be available.
Bruce White, the de-

veloper of Sky in Calhoun
County, will present infor-
mation along with his dis-
cussion on financing green
There .will be a round-
table discussion over lunch
(provided), with Rick
Koehnemann of Koehne-
mann Construction, Bruce
White, and Bud Chiles of
Green Steel Homes.
This free seminar will be
offered by registration only.
Contact Alice Guay at 1-
Bay Green Expo is also
held as part of the "30 Days
- of Green", a time to bring
awareness to living respon-
sibly and sustainability.
The Friends of St. An-
drews Bay and the Bay

Environmental Study Team
present the Bay Green
Expo, March 22, at the Gulf
Coast Community College,
Student Union East.
For more information,
visit www.baygreenexpo.
The Expo will provide
an environment for attend-
ees to connect and collabo-
rate with professionals and
experts involved in the ad-
vancement of sustainable
development in the area.
The general public is invit-
ed to attend at no charge.
For sponsorship or booth
information, contact Joe
Earp, Expo Coordinator at
1-850-509-1653, or 'email
earp0321 @hotmail.com

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Wednesday, January 30, 2008, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B


Tips for keeping a happy, healthy computer

Technical Center (WHTC)
in Chipley offers 24 career
and technical programs.
The instructors have years
of knowledge and expertise
in their career areas. Each
week, this
col umn
will fea-
ture techni-
cal advice
from those
B ert
is the in-
structor for Bert Fravezzi
stfuctor for
business computer pro-
gramming and computer
networking program. He
has been instructing for 26
years, and has owned and
operated several computer
Bert is a certified cabling

instructor and a certified
Novell and Nortel instruc-
tor. He has these tips for
computer users:
Internet Users Protect
your computers!
If you access the inter-
net through a Cable TV
company or through your
telephone company's DSL
service, you are "at risk"
anytime you turn your
computer on. Just because
you are not accessing the
internet with your Internet
Explorer doesn't mean that
you are "safe" from intru-
sions from the internet like
viruses, spyware, tracking
cookies and prying eyes.
Make sure that you pur-
chase a good reliable anti-
virus/antispyware system
to protect your computer.
Use your antivirus/antispy-
ware system to protect your
computer. Use your anti-
virus/antispyware to scan

your computer every day.
Update it often and don't let
your subscriptions lapse.
Keep your PC Healthy
Did you know that Win-
dows has some tools to help
keep your PC healthy?
Try this: click on start,
then mouse over to all pro-
grams, then to Accessories,
then to System Tools.
System Tools provide ac-
cess to run the Disk Clean-
up and-Disk Defragmenter.
Disk Cleanup will help you
with the deletion of internet
clutter (files), temporary
files and offline web pages.
Disk Defragmenter will or-
ganize the files on your hard
drive so the computer will
work more efficiently. Use
the defragmenter program
as much as you want, more
is better (once or twice per
Also, while you are in
the Internet Explorer, click



CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m. to 5 pnm.-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon
Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot ineals and socializa-
11a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwanis
Club meeting, held at
Blitch's Restaurant, located
in Bonifay.
7 p.m.-Depression -and
Bipolar Support Group-
meets at FirstBaptist Church
educational annex building
in Bonifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at
Ponce de Leon Methodist
Church, located on Main
Street in Ponce de Leon.

CLOSED: Vernon Li-
8 a.m.-Holmes County
Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
hot meals and socializa-
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Li-
brary preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
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 Washing-
ton/Holmes Autism Sup-
port Group meet at Wood-
men of the World in Chipley.
Children are welcome. Call
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held at New

Archaeologists at
Historical Society
Dr. Jill Scott Ireton with
NW Region Public Archae-
ology will be guest speaker
Sat the Feb. 2 meeting of the
Washington County Histor-
ical Society. The program
will be held at noon at the
Washington County library
in Chipley. The public is in-

Hope Volunteer Fire Station,
located on Hwy. 2 in Holmes

CLOSED: Wausau Li-
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes
County Library open.
1 pnm. 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
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau Li-
brary preschool storytime.
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys.
Admission $5; Children 12
and under free with par-
ents. No smoking or alco-
hol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments
8 p.m.-Alcoholics
Anonymous open meeting,
held at Presbyterian Church
in Chipley.

CLOSED: Wausau Li-
brary, Chipley Library
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes
County Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Vernon
Library open.
7-10 p.m. Geneva Senior
Citizens Dance at Geneva
Community Center, North
Iris St., every Saturday for
those 21 and older, country
music by the Flat County
Band. Admission is $4, 50-
50 give-away, refreshments,
no smoking or alcohol.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys. Ad-
mission $5; Children 12 and
under free with parents. No
smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcbholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Bonifay, on Oklahoma

1 p.m.-Abate of Florida,
a Motorcyclist Rights
Organization, meets at

vited to attend.
Ireton will speak on His-
toric,Preservation and Heri-
tage Tourism.
The Phase One Archae-
olgical dig at Falling Waters
State Park will also be dis-
cussed. Anyone with mem-
ories or information about
Falling Waters Hill should
attend. For more informa-
tion call 638-0358.

2229 Bonifay-Gritney
Road. For information call
4-6 p.m.-Conversational
English classes for interna-
tionals, held at Shiloh Bap-
tist Church. Contact church
office, 638-1014 or Karma
Cook, 638-8418.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous meeting, held in the
board room at Graceville-
Campbellton Hospital
Boardroom, Graceville.

CLOSED: Holmes County
Library, Wausau Library,
Vernon Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and
11 a.m.-Washington Coun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversa-
tional English classes for
internationals, held at Shiloh
Baptist Church. Contact
church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.
6 pnm 7:30 p.m.-
Salvation Army Domestic
Violence and Rape Crisis
Program (SADVP) will
be hosting a domestic
violence support group
each Monday. The meeting
will be held at the SADVP
Rural Outreach office at
1461 S. Railroad Avenue,
apartment one, in Chipley.
Call Emma or Jess at 415-
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic
Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held
at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy.
177A, Bonifay.

CLOSED: Holmes County
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Li-
brary open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Li-
brary open.
9 a.m.-Holmes County
School Board, District Of-
fice, Pennsylvania Ave. in
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes
Council on Aging provides

It's cookie time
The Girl Scouts started
their cookie sales program
on Jan. 12. Scouts will take
orders until Jan. 27. Cook-
ies are scheduled to arrive
Feb. 16. Cookies are $3.50
per box.
For more .information,
contact Audrey Moore, at

hot meals and socializa-
11a.m.-Washington CQun-
cil on Aging (located in
Chipley) senior lunches, for-
reservations call 638-6217,
donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowship,
7 p.m.-Westville City
Council meeting.
7 pnm.-Esto Town Council
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anony-
mous open meeting, held at
First Presbyterian Church,
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anony-
mous meeting, held, at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.

Halley announces retirement

on Tools, then Internet Op-
tions. Under the General
Tab, you will have several
options to delete "stuff,"
such as Temporary Inter-
net Files, Cookies, History,
form data and passwords.
Deleting the temporary in-
ternet files and cookies will
free up hard disk space like
the cleanup program does.
Don't forget to Defragment
after deleting files.
Lightning Storms
In the event of a light-
ning storm, unplug all of
your computer equipment
from the wall outlet, this
includes the electricity and
telephone. This will protect
it from electrical surges.
Purchase a surge protector
with telephone ports and
use it with your computer
equipment for those days
when it storms but you are
not available to unplug

Gene Halley of Chipley
retired from the Florida Pa-
role Commission in Novem-
ber. He had filled a position
as parole examiner since
2005, which caused him to
travel extensively through-
out the Panhandle conduct-
ing administrative hearings.
Halley, who spent sever-
al years as chief deputy with
Washington County Sher-
iff's Office, began his long
career in law enforcement
in 1972 as special agent for
the FBI. The Bureau gave
him its Master Police In-
structor award in recogni-
tion of his years of teaching
law enforcement to various
He graduated from Flori-
da State University in 1968
with a BS in Criminology,
and immediately joined the
U.S. Army, serving in Viet-
nam as a platoon and com-
pany commander. Returning
to Tallahassee in 1971, Hal-
ley completed his Master's
in Criminology and Higher
Education while working
as an investigator with the
FSU Police Department.
Following his retirement
from the FBI on a Friday in
1997, he began working in
Washington County the fol-
lowing Monday. He contin-
ued as Under Sheriff until
He served as President

Aircraft Association Fly-In
Emerald Coast EAA Chapter 1464 Tri-County Aviation,
LLC Southeast Alabama EAA Chapter 351 will host the
Fifth Annual Experimental Aircraft Association Fly In on
March 8 from 7 a.m. 4 p.m. at the Tri-County Airport
on Highway 162 in Holmes County. Concessions will be
available. Call 547-6519 for more information.

Annie's Project in Lake City
Annie's Project takes life experiences, and shares it with
farm women living and working in a complex, dynamic,
evolving business environment. Class size is limited arid
pre-registration is required by February 1. For more infor-
mation contact Suwannee County Extension at 850-362-
2771 or'Columbia County Extension at 850-752-5384 .

SAVE OVER $500 IN 2008!


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After an additional twelve months, the standard monthly rates will apply, If any discounted services are disconnected during the promotional period, all remaining services/equipment
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channels and offer may not be available in all areas.A high definition TV s required to view HTV signals. Mediacom digital programming services require a digital converter (included
in the promotional rate) or cable card. Medlacom Interet service requires CabeLabs certified modem (included in the monthly rate). Ethernet device may be required for service and
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of Chipley Kiwanis Club,
Chairman of the Washing-
ton County Traffic Safety
Committee, and was Vice
President and board mem-
ber of Washington Count'y
American Cancer Society.
He also was Chairman
of the Washington County
Tobacco-free Partnership,
Chairman of the Board of
Directors for Vernon Place,
and wag a mentor at Vernon
High School. Halley also
was involved in many other
school and civic organiza-
His second retirement
came in 2007 when, anxious
to get back to his roots, he
said he would like to spend
more time with family and
his community.
Halley was born in Alli-
ance, but his family has old
ties to Washington County.
His mother's family settled
on the Choctawhatcheoe
River in 1841 and estab-
lished Rook's Bluff Land-
ing. They later relocated in
the Miller's Ferry area.
Halley is a member of
First Baptist Church of
Chipley and has rejoined
the local Kiwanis Club.
He says he is enjoy-
ing the opportunity to hunt
whenever he pleases, but he
will continue to find ways to
serve his church, communi-
ty and county.


Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Wednesday, January 30, 2008


Baptist Center
for Expository
The Board of Trustees
of The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) gave their
Enthusiastic and unanimous
approval for the establish-
-ment of a Baptist Center
for Expository Preaching
'on the Graceville campus,
,according to a news re-
According to BCF
President, Tom Kinchen,
the college has a deep
and abiding commitment
to .educating and train-
ing students to share the
good news of Jesus Christ
througbl whatever means
possible. He added that,
"Absolutely essential to
"this ministry is the train-
ing of well-informed, Bi-
ble-based, Christ-centered
In addition to leading
,current students in class-
room instruction, the cen-
ter will be a vehicle for
engaging a much broader
audience in the discussion
and development of expos-
itory preaching. The Bap-
-tist Center for Expository

Submitted photo
BCF President Tom Kinchen with Howard Gates, Luther Beauchamp, and Larry
Taylor, newly elected officers for The Baptist College of Florida 2008 Trustees.

Preaching will have a web-
site at expositorypreach-
A resource center, con-
ferences and seminars, and
new publications from the
college will focus upon the
art and practice of exposi-
tory preaching.
In the area of campus
development, Trustees re-
ceived progress reports on
the construction of the col-
lege's new Administration
Building and Prayer Cha-
pel. Groundbreaking for

BCF Hosts EMERGE2 training
Songwriting for the local church, shooting video for
worship, implementing media techniques and using in-
struments in contemporary worship are a few of the high-
lights for the second annual Emerge conference on March
7-8 at Westside Baptist Church in Gainesville.
Emerge is a two-day, hands-on worship seminar de-
signed to transform the musical worship in any church.
Any worship team, music director, praise and worship
leader or musician can benefit from the workshop regard-
, less of experience level or church size.
The cost is $15 per person or $75 per church. For more
information on how your church can participate, email

.............t th comnt.1

the first unit of a new gen-
eration of student housing
was also announced. Per-
mitting is in progress for
this exciting new venture.
Board members were
updated on plans for a new
Center for World Missions
and Evangelism and a Cen-
ter for Music and Worship
to be constructed on the
Trustees also approved
the recent audit report for
the college's operation.
The school received an

unqualified opinion, the
highest approval possible,
on its audit.
New officers were elect-
ed for 2008. These include:
Chairman of the Board
- Larry Taylor, attorney
and member of First Bap-
tist Church of Leesburg,
Vice Chairman Ioward
Gates, pastor of First Bap-
tist Church of Fort Walton
Beach, and Secretary Lu-
ther Beauchamp, attorney
and member of First Bap-
tist Church of Chiefland.

Submitted photo
BCF graduate Stephen Wolgamott leads worship dur-
ing Emerge 2007.

Encouraging each other

In society today it is hard
many times to find things
that are encouraging. We
hear criticism after criticism
of ourselves or of others. It
almost seems at times this is
All that people want or care
to do. I believe sometimes
people criticize one another
to make themselves look or
feel better about them.
' Paul writes some encour-
aging words in Galatians
6:6-10 when he writes, "Let
him that is taught in the word
communicate unto him that
teacheth in all good things.
Be not deceived; God is not
inocked: for whatsoever a
nan soweth, that shall he
also reap. For he that soweth
to his flesh shall of the flesh
reap corruption; but he that
$oweth to the Spirit shall
of the Spirit reap life ever-
lasting. And let us not be
weary in well doing: for in
due season we shall reap,
if we faint not. As we have
therefore opportunity, let us
do good unto all men, espe-
'pially unto them who are of
the household of faith."
S We each should want to
encourage one another. We
should be trying to lift one
another's spirits and help
each other have positive at-
titudes. It is amazing how
much better things will go
if we just have a better at-
titude. The following illus-

Let Your

Light Shine

Wes Webb

tration is a great example of
trying to encourage those
around us.
Two men, both seriously
ill, occupied the same hos-
pital room. One man was
allowed to sit up in his bed
for an hour each afternoon
to help drain the fluid from
his lungs. His bed was next
to the room's only window.
The other man had to spend
all his time flat on his back.
The men talked for hours
on end. They spoke of their
wives and families, their
homes, their jobs, their in-
volvement in the military
service, where they had

been on vacation. And ev-
ery afternoon when the man
in the bed by the window
could sit up, he would pass
the time by describing to his
roommate all the things he
could see outside the win-
dow. The man in the other
bed began to live for those
one-hour periods where his
world would be broadened
and enlivened by all the ac-
tivity and color of the world
S.The window overlooked
a park with a lovely lake.
Ducks and swans played
on the water while children
sailed their model boats.
Young lovers walked arm
in arm amidst flowers of
every color of the rainbow.
Grand old trees graced the
landscape, and a fine view
of the city skyline could be
seen in the distance.
As the man by the win-
dow described all this in
exquisite detail, the man on
the other side of the room
would close his eyes and
imagine the picturesque
scene. One warm afternoon
the man by the window de-
scribed a parade passing
by. Although the other man
couldn't hear the band, he
could see it in his mind's
eye as the gentleman by the
window portrayed it with
descriptive words. Days
and weeks passed.

One morning, the day
nurse arrived to bring wa-
ter for their baths only to
find the lifeless body of the
man by the window, who
had died peacefully in his
sleep. She was saddened
and called the hospital at-
tendants to take the body
away. As soon as it seemed
appropriate, the other man
asked if he could be moved
next to the window.
The nurse was happy
to make the switch, and
after making sure he was
comfortable, she left him
,alone. Slowly, painfully, he
propped himself up on one
elbow to take his first look
at the world outside. Fi-
nally, he would have the joy
of seeing it for himself. He
strained to slowly turn to
look out the window beside
the bed. It faced a blank
The man asked the nurse
what could have compelled
his deceased roommate,
who had described such
wonderful things outside
this window. The nurse re-
sponded that the man was
blind and could not even see
the wall. She said, "Perhaps
he just wanted to encourage
you." Who can you'encour-
age today?
Wes Webb is minister
of the Chipley Church of
Christ at 638-2366.

The greater purpose

After the World Trade
Center fell, after Katrina hit
New Orleans, after personal
tragedies which often take a
loved one from us *through
death, people have a tenden-
cy to ask "Where was God,
I thought He loved me?"
Rick Burgess, of the
"Rick and Bubba Show"
which airs on more than 40
syndicated radio stations,
mostly in the South, recent-
ly answered this question as
he spoke to the 4,000 who
came to the memorial ser-
vice held at Shades Moun-
tain Baptist Church in Bir-
mingham Ala. for their son,
Bronner Burgess, who was
just two years old when he
fell in a swimming pool, at
their home and drowned on
January 19, 2008.
Erin Roach, a staff writer
for Baptist Press reported
that as the people came to
share their love for him and
his family, Burgess through
giving the eulogy encour-
aged them to have a walk
with' Christ and live a life
that would make a differ-
ence in others.
Burgess began by saying,
"If you sit here today, the
biggest injustice you can
do our family, the biggest
injustice you can do our
Savior, the biggest injustice
you can do for our baby, is
to leave here unchanged,
to continue to be apathetic,
weak, ineffective believers
of Christ."
Burgess went on to say
that he doesn't believe God
took his son but allowed
him to be taken for a greater
purpose. "The Bible says all
of our days are numbered,
every one of us," he said.
"But He allowed him to
be taken so that He could be
glorified -- and no other rea-
son, not to punish us, not to
bring us heartache and pain.
He did it so that the King-
dom would be glorified."
Burgess also said Satan
miscalculated and made
a mistake in attacking his
family through Bronner's
death. "He should have nev-
er come after us, and when
I say family, I speak about
this family but I also speak
about my family of believ-
ers because all of you have
gone into action in a way
that is making our Savior
smile. If God asked me to
give up a son so that some
of you will live in eternity,
it is well."
Burgess went on to share
"that the attraction of heav-
en is especially strong in
these days, because he longs
to escape a fallen world and
find comfort with Jesus and
with Bronner. But believ-
ers don't decide when they
go to heaven, he said. Jesus
does, and Jesus told His dis-
ciples that while 'He went to
prepare a place for them, He
needed them to be about His
Burgess didn't hesitate to
explain the Gospel message
multiple times during the
memorial service, including
answering questions people
have posed such as, "Why
would this happen?" and
"I thought God loved us."
"Well, let me clear that up
real quick for all of you,"
Burgess said before telling
how he was a sinner "bound
for the lake of fire" just like
everyone else.
"And God looked at us -
- and we have the gulf of sin
between us -- and He said,
'They can't come to Me.
I've got to go to them,'" he
said, adding that Jesus took

From the


Tim Hall

on human flesh and felt a
range of emotions as He
walked the earth.
"The reason why I've al-
ready had a time of weeping
and there's more to come is
because the human side of
Him also wept when loved
ones died, (John 11:33-38)"
.Burgess said.
"He also wept when He
saw people He loved choos-
ing Satan over Him. And
He took on that flesh and
He suffered for you and He
suffered for me.
"He suffered a gruesome,
humiliating death because
our sin is so nasty. And He
died on that cross for you
and me -- and this is the part
some of you need to get --
when He didn't have to.
"So can y'all.giye.,ne a
break on 'I thought God
loved us'? I think ie's on
record for how much He
loves you and how much He
loves me. So don't you ever
take this situation and say, 'I
thought God loved Rick and
Sherri and this family?'
"He did love me. That's
. why He died for me. Any-
thing else I get, I don't de-
serve because I didn't de-
serve that."
Burgess reiterated that
Jesus is the only way to
heaven; based on John 14:6,
and he said the song that en-
couraged him most, as the
tragedy unfolded, was "Je-
sus Loves Me" because of
the line "I am weak, but He
is strong."
In closing the service,
Burgess cited a study that
reports that 90 percent of
believers have never shared
the Gospel with anyone,
and he pleaded for that to
change. "I want the death
of our child to energize all
believers to get about the
business of preaching the
With that, I encourage ev-
eryone as we pray for Rick
Burgess and his family, may
we get serious in 2008 about
living and sharing our faith.
After all, Christ is the only
hope for America, the fam-
ily and all man kind.
Tim Hall is senior pas-
tor at Gully Springs Baptist
Church in Bonifay. His E-
mail is timhall_2000@ya-

E r g ,.ne 5.5..ii ii .5 i 115 i *o 5o t p 1 1 . i ...c i r. refle1 1 .iiiiFed .N ew paer

Paae 4B








1_ __

Wednesday, January 30, 2008, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 5B


Bible study

A free Bible study semi-
nar will be held at Blue Lake
Park in the county building
on Hwy 77 just south of I-
10. The "Fulfilled Bible
Prophecy" program will be
Feb. 14-16. Thursday 6-9
p.m.; Friday 9 a.m. noon
and 2-4 p.m.; Saturday, 9
a.m. noon.
Take your bible along.
There will be no collections
or donations sought.
For more informa-
tion, call Zach or Kris-
ti at 773-1626 or visit

Benefit sing
International Women of
Ministry Associated Net-
work (I.W.O.M.A.N.) will
host a benefit sing on Sat-
urday, Feb. 2, beginning at
6 p.m. at Bonifay's House
of Prayer, 826 N. Caryville
The featured group will
be Dewayne Burns, "Heav-
en Bound Singers" from

Geneva, Ala. Local talent
will also perform. Refresh-
ments and fellowship will
follow the sing.

Bluegrass jam
Caryville Baptist Church
will host a bluegrass jam on
Friday, Feb. 1 at 6:30 p.m.
Everyone is welcome.

Angel Food

New Smyrna Assembly
of God Church is a Host
site for Angel Food Min-
istries. We are now taking
orders for February. The
last day to order is Monday,
Feb. 18, delivery will be on
Saturday, March 1.
February Menu
1.25 lb. Sirloin Strip
Steaks (4 x 5 oz.); 4 oz.
Chicken Noodle Soup
(makes 64 oz.); 2 lb. Salis-
bury Steak Dinner Entree;
9 oz. Frosted Corn Flakes;
2 lb. Split Chicken Breasts;
16 oz. Frozen Fresh Corn; 2
lb. Breaded Chicken Breast
Fillet; 16 oz. Frozen Fresh

Carrots; 1.5 lb Meaty Beef
Ribs; 2 lb. Fresh Onions;
1.5 lb. Pork Chops (4 x 5
oz.); 2 lb. Fresh Potatoes;
12 oz. Philly Steak Por-
tions; 15 oz. Sliced Pears;
12 oz. Peanut Butter; 1 lb.
Black Eyed Peas; 1 Dessert
Cost of this package is
One or more specials
available only with the pur-
chase of a regular unit.
*February Special No. 1 -
6.5 lb. steak and meat com-
bo box for $20 includes:
(1.5 lb. bone-in Ribeye
steaks (2 x 12 oz.), 1.5 lb.
bone-in New York strip
(2 x 12 oz.), 2 lb. lean
hamburger steaks (4 x 8
oz.), 1.5 lb. mild Italian
eFebruary Special No.
2 3.75 lb. prime rib steak
box (6 x 10 oz.) $19.
*February Special No.
3 10 lb. chicken combo
box $18 includes: (2 lb.
breaded frying chicken, 2
lb. chicken tenders, 2 lb.
chicken wings, 2 lb. grilled

individually quick frozen
chicken breast, 2 lb. chick-
en breast chunks).
Call Kathy Duplesis at
547-9559, Monday through
Thursday, 8:30 a.m. noon
and 1-3:30 p.m. to place an

New pastor
New Smyrna Assembly
of God recently elected Bro.
Josh and Sis. Julie Garner
as its new pastor. All previ-
ous members and anyone
looking for a church home
are welcome to attend.

There will be live music
by the Sandyland Bluegrass
Gospel. Dine in or carry out.
The cost is $11 per plate.

Changed in

Changed Southern Gos-
pel Ministries will hold a
concert Saturday, Feb. 2 at
6 p.m. in the old Chipley
High School auditorium.
The Kirkland's from Doug-
las, Ga. will also perform.
A $5 donation is re-
quested, but not required
to attend Fonr mnorp infor-

Noma Assembly mation, call 638-5684 or
f God ne 850-768-0229 or visit their
f God news website, www.changedsgm.
*Fresh Fire Ministries com or www.myspace.com/
with Evangelists Bill and changedsgm.
Beth Juoni of Whitewater,
Wise. Will hold a revival,
at Noma Assembly of God New Hope MBC
Church in Noma during New Hope Missionary
Sunday morning and eve- Baptist Church in Two Egg,
ning services Feb. 17. will hold a baptism ceremo-
*Noma Assembly of God ny following the morning
will host a Valentine steak worship service on Febru-
dinner banquet, Thursday, ary 27.
Feb. 14, beginning at 5 The Cruifixion of Christ,

written by the Rev. L.V.
Farmer, will be performed
on March 30 at 6 p.m. The
skit calls for over 20 actors.
If you would like a part,
contact Farmer. The first
rehearsal will be held a 6
p.m. on Feb. 4.
Installation Service for
the 2008 officers will be
held during the morning
worship on February 3.
A discussion called The
Books of the Bible will be
held Feb. 3 at 3 p.m. The
Rev. Nelson from The New
Liberty Hill Baptist Church
will be the guest speaker.


speaks at

Pleasant Grove
Pleasant Grove United
Methodist will host as guest
speaker Keith Mashburn,
Sunday, Feb. 3. He will de-
liver the morning message
at 9 a.m. The church is on
Shakey Joe Road near Hin-
son Crossroads in Washing-
ton County. Everyone is
invited to attend.


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Mar-
tin 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
Sundays. Pastor Jerome J. Goodman.
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
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 116
Main St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Commu-
nity. Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Chipley First Assembly of God:
.567 N. Main St. Pastor the Rev. Dal-
las Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God:
2060 Bethlehem Road, off Hwy. 276,
in the Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry
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
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-
Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the
Rev. Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy.
77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God: Hwy
181 North. Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
Abigail Free Will Baptist:
Dawkins Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing
Hills Road in Chipley. Shane Skelton
is pastor.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north
of Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177.
Pastor is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey
Road a half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor
is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast cor-
ner where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross
on the lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Shelley Chandler is pas-
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Cor-
ner of Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma
Street. Pastor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old
Bonifay Road. Pastor is Aubrey
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr.
Chipley First Free Will Baptist:
1387 South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev.
Paul Smith.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574 Buck-

horn Blvd., 17 miles southeast of
Chipley off Orange
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2
mile north of Hwy 2 on 179. Pastor is
Herman Sellers.
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Ver-
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy
79. Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist:
Church, Westville.,
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980
Gap Blvd. in Sunny Hills. Pastor is
Joe Register.
Gully Springs Baptist: Three
miles west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90.
Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hick-
ory Hill Road (Hwy. 181 N), West-
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. Pas-
tor James Camley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection
of Hwys. 2 and 179A.
New Hope Missionary Baptist
Church (Two Egg), 3996 Winter-
green Road, Greenwood.
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
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Rd., Chipley. Pastor if
the Rev. James Johns.
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. Pas-
tor 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 Baptist:
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
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a
mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Mau-
rice Jenkins.
Unity-Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lind-
sey Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church
St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. In-
diana Ave.
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy.
177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic:
Hwy. 77 South, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is min-
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N.
Hwy. 79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock
Ave. Pastor is Clyde Ford.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of
God: Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Vic-
tor Fisher.
Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder
T. Powell.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 739 7th Street (next to
the National Guard Armory) in 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. Pastor is
Ernest Dupree.
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy.
90 West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S.
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight
miles north of Caryville on Hwy.
179. Pastors are the Rev. Norman and
Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin
Rd., Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608 West
8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: 2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Wit-
nesses: Hwy. 90, Bonifay.
Temples are available in Dothan
and Panama City.
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry Con-
Mosque available in Blount-
First United Pentecodial: 1816
Hwy. 90 W., Chipley. Pastor is James
First United Pentecostal: 2100
Highway 90 West, Westville. Pastor
Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor
is Ray Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle:
Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry Wil-
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is
Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United Pente-
costal: Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor
is James Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist:
604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff West-
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
Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from Bonifay.
LakeviewUnitedMethodist: 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 Method-
ist: 2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hin-
son Crossroads.
Poplar Head United Methodist:
1.5 miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy.
Red Hill United Methodist: State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79.
Pastor is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy.
79. Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is the Rev.
Ruth Hempel.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton
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 Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is
Bobby Tidwell.
New Effort Church: New Ef-
fort 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 Mi-
chael 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.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sun-
days at 6 p.m. for Bible study). Pastor
is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and
fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Hwy.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach:
Corer of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon. Pastors are Willis and Drucile
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pas-
tors: B.T. Owens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west of Alford
at 1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor is
James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community
Church: 2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. be-
tween Wausau and Vernon. Pastor is
the Rev. Teddy Joe Bias.
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead
at comer of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log
Road. Pastors are Robert and Sheila
Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch Road,
Vernon. Pastors Willis and Drucile
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 Bor Holi-

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

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

-:God is:' nowith us when we are
praying Ialne, because God is always
Bv ith usand He has told us that He
would never leave us or forsake us.
In this verse, I believe Jesus
is stressing how important it is
for us to continue meeting and
praying together. Going to church
services, attending various religious
gatherings, or meeting together as
a family to pray are all good and
Honored by our Father in Heaven.
Building each other up and
trengthening our faith are very important and necessary for
is to live a victorious life.
For where two or three come together in my name, I am there
vith them.

Ts MeSS4g eoutey Of


1068 Main Street, Chipley

Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097
Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay 547-9688

Washingon County News But when the holy Spirit
Holmes County Tmes-Advertier comes upon you, you will be
filled with power, and you
1364 N.Railrad,Chipleyh 638-0212 will be my witnesses...
112 E.Virginia, Bonifay 547-9414 Good News Bible Acts 1:8

Washington County Stephen B. Register,
Farm Supply CPA
638-7833 1552 Brickyard Road
Fertilizer, Feed, Seed, Chipley, FL 638-4251
Bulk, Bag, Solutions

WESTPOINT Place your message
HOME here for only $6.00
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Place your message In all thy ways acknowledge
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6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, January 30, 2008


Bonifay Middle School
announces itsfirst semester
honor rolls for the 2007/08
school year.
All A's
Fifth Grade: Moneba
Anees, Garrett Cook, Clay-
ton Cooley, Joley Dixon,
Chase Forehand, Austin
Granberry, Brandon Jen-
kins, Devin Miles, Charles
Osborne, Hunter Paterson,
Tyler Phelps, Emily Shee-
sley, Mercedes Sketoe,
Canzada Steverson, Tanner
Sixth Grade: Lenibel
Concepcion, Izabella Mon-
tero, Emily Mulkey, Mol-
lie Niemi, Ty Russ, Justin
Sadler, Claire Segers, Ash-
lei Yates.
Seventh Grade: Anna
Bailey, Austin Burk, Trevor
Bush, Mason Camley, Shel-
by Clark, Zachary Cooley,
Jordan Dixon, Courtney
English, Grant Harris, Wil-
liam Janas, Saylor Lake,Al-
exander Meintel, Tiara Ow-
ens, Ashleigh Pippins, Je-
zlein Powell, Jordan Segers,
Lydia Sheesley, Madison
Simmons, Lindsey Sutton,
Ashely Vallejos, Stephanie
Wamock, Samuel Wells.
Eighth Grade: Hadley
Brown, Koleton Forehand,
Will Parmer, Jonathan Pen-
Fifth Grade: Kyla Bai-
ley, Wesley Bell, Blake
Birge, Trenton Bower,
James Brown, Alexandria
Chambers, Hayden Cooey,
Madison Cook, Sara Cook,
Brittany Cope, Alexis
Craig, Ashley Eberhardt,
Nick Fallon, Auburn Fisan-
ick, Daniel Floyd, Thomas
Gage, Benjamin Garner,
Lucas George;
Carl Hadley, Hayley
Helms, Taylor Hemanes,
Jade Hice, Jason Jiang,
Ashleigh Jones, Victo-
ria Justice, Deedee Kirk,
Hunter Kneller, Tomor-
row Lake, Drew Langley,
Chad Leavins, Brittany
Lee, Blake Mancill, Haylee,
Mann, .Destiny Martinez,'
Gregory Martinez, Savan-
nah Messer, Cason Moore,
Jacob Moore, Hira Mush-
Zachary 'Neitsch, Tristan
Owens, Becky Padgett,
Caitlyn Pate, James Per-
kins, Ananda Peyton, Co-
rey Pippin, Britney Platt,
Ciara Pou, Jillian Reynolds,
Jennaraye Sellers, Hayley
Simpson, Lakeishia Spei-
ghts, Nicholas Steverson,
Terra Swain, Justice Taylor,
Jessica Vergara, Toni Wil-
liams, Travis Wood, Joseph
Sixth Grade: Casey
Bade, Brittain Bailey, El-
liott Barfield, Mary Barnes,
Jessica Belser, Makayla
Clemmons, Sara Coates,
Bradley Crabtree, Courtney
Foumier, Christian Grimes,
Drew Hatch, Hannah How-
ell, Chelsea Hysmith, Cora
Jordan, Amos Kent, Cal-
lie Knowell, Ally Owens,
Kyle Padgett, Brittany Pip-
pin, Duard Rock, Courtney
Syfrett, Seth Taylor, Susie
Ulberg, Katie White, Ethan
Seventh Grade: Philip
Agolio, Nicholas Alexan-
der, Taylor Basford, Selina
Broome, Whitney Corbin,
Holly Come, Kristin Eaton,
Raven Esponge;
Tyler Ford, Megan
Foumier, Peyton Glov-
er, Alexis Gray, Amber
Hayden, Carlton Hed-
man, Jenna Hemanes, Zoie
Hodge, Deanna Hodges,
Ciara Jones, Lauren Jones;
Clayton Keen, Alisha
Kersey, Kirkland Mckee,
Savannah Meeks, Jacky
Miles, Mikayla Moore,
Keidra Morris, Christopher
Sally Pendoley, Lindsey
Pippins, Denisse Robledo,
Emily Rockwell, Kodi
Russ, Austin Slay, Sierra
Smith, Todd Sparaga, Perry

Storey, Jacob Swindle, Julie
Wells, Heather Williamson,
Jordan Worthing.
Eighth Grade: Holton
Adams, Samantha Balkom,
Jack Baumgras, Nic Bell,
Kaleigh Benefield, Melo-

dy Bryant, Haleigh Bush,
Marissa English, Harley
Ferguson, Sebastian Fox,
Geraldine Gutierrez, Am-
ber Hailes, Tiara Johnson,
Chase Lewis, Haleigh Man-
uel, Kristen Mckay, Lindsey
Miller, Jack Moore;
Joyce Palmer, Danielle
Payne, Sarah Pippin, Hunt-
er Price, Carlee Quincy,
Courtney Reeeves, Chris-
topher Rockwell, Michael
Rumiano, Ethan Russ,
Kolton Sellers, Alana Shef-
field, Koty Smith, Macken-
zie Strickland.

Bonifay Elementary
School announces its sec-
ond nine weeks honor rolls
for the 2007/08 school
Second Nine Weeks
All "As"
First Grade: Hannah
Birge, Devyn Bush, Don-
naluz Bush, Randall Bush,
Rayamber Carnley, Marlee
Coates, Jessica Codding-
ton, Alec Davis, Megan
Day, Courtney Demarais,
Haleigh Dunn, Madison
Everett, Kyle Gillespie,
Zion Glass;
Jacob Haddock, Karen
Henderson, Paisley Howell,
Trip Hudson, Cody Lump-
kin, Kamden Nelson, Jacob
Paul, Wrangler Pitts, Bailey
Rich, Caleb Sellers, Savan-
nah Shelby, Jason Siniard,
Zackary Williams.
Second Grade: Zayla
Ard,Adrianna Bass, Brooke
Birge, Devyn Butorac,
Marie Concepcion, Skyler
Cooper, Micala Fisanick,
Christian Franklin, William
Gould, Marisol Holley, Te-
leah Jackson, Deanna Kev-
illy, Zachary Messer, Sierra
Miles, Austin Pauley, Jackie
Powell, Jonathan Pridgen,
Kassidy Raley, Samantha
Slay, Hannah Smith, Mar-
tina Steverson.
Third Grade: Payton
Berkley, Nicholas Biddle,
Delinger Chance, Tristen
Cooper, Jordan Davidson,
Bailey: Foxworth, Sawyer'
Gage, Citlali Gutierrez,
Brock Harris, Jennifer Hol-
land, Alex Mancill, Austin
Medley, lan Messer, Ken-
dra Moses;
Mary Osborne, Justin
Porter, Spencer Prescott,
Shannon Robinson, Isabel-
la Scott, Mitchell Sellers,
Falon Sims, Jessica Smith,
Alexis Snaidman, Victoria
Steverson, Sarah Vickery,
Madison White, Whitney
White, Rachel Wichowski.
Fourth Grade: Sarah
Curlee, John Etheridge,
Quade Gilmore, Keylee
Glover, Lucas Grinde,
Richard Jackson, Melea
Kirk, Cole Marell, Thomas
Parish, Rayanne Phelps,
Cassie Pitts, Dalon Reyn-
olds, Aaron Stanford.
A/B Honor Roll
First Grade: Megan Al-
len, Wallace Bailey, Alex-
ander Beeler, Dustin Bon-
ner, Layne Brooks, Zachary
Brown, Laney Bruner, Ky-
lie Bush, Juliana Church-
man, Joshua Coddington,
Faith Cook, Aden Coo-
per, Gwyneth Davis, Kyle
Decker, Alyna Donelson,
Amber Egelund, Jorge Fe-
bles, Britney Gay, Brennon
Granberry, Walter Holmes;
Jasmine Johnson, Clay-
ton Jones, Kaylee Jones,
Lily Killingsworth, Steph-
anie King, Karlee Lan-
daverde, Kaleb Lawlor,
Tiffany Lloyd, Wesley Ma-
han, Jamin Marks, Josiah
Merriell, Shayla Metheney,
Daniel Moore, Tyner Paul,
Micheal Peacock, Sarah
Perkins, Seth Pippin, Hold-
en Powell, Kaliyah Powell,
Chloe Reale, Clayton Tay-
lor, Ivy Tindell, Destiny
Second Grade: Colton
Bassett, Jessica Bomann,
Maison Brown, William
Brunk, Savannah Burgess,
Reid Bush, Taylor Car-
roll, Justin Chopelas, An-

drea Clark, Linda Coker,
Makenzy Cooey, Caleb
Cooley, Taylin Crisp, Me-
gan Erickson, Alexa Ev-
erett, Nina Fuller, Kevin
Gardner, Maria Geiger, Gus
Hartzog, Laura Hartzog,

Ronni Holbrook, Hayley
Holman, Shawn Hull, Cody
Justin Melancon, Kend-
all Mitchell, Kinslee Mor-
rell' Madison Moss, Jacob
Music, Hannah Neitsch,
Sierra Newton, Isaac Perez,
Michael Perkins, Hunter
Pippin, Jennifer Raley, Mo-
ses Ramirez;
Randi Sellers, Emily
Shelby, James Shortnacy,
Sydney Shugars, Nikea
Smith, Halie Steverson,
Colin Strickland, Chris-
ten Taylor, Victoria Torres,
Cynthia Vallejos, Mason
Ward, Roger Ward, Perry
Wells, Dessa Williams, Ol-
ivia Wyse.
Third Grade: Bent
Bowen, Barry Broglin,
Abby Bryant, Brooke Bush,
Andrew Churchman, Mika-
la Collins, Chandra Cooper,
Emilee Crawford, Walker
Crawford, Macy Cross, Ty
English, James Fowler, Roy
Gillespie, Jenna Gray, Rob-
ert Holmes, Brittany Jones,
Johnny Kirk, Kaden Kol-
metz, Cameron Kuntz;
Christopher Malloy,
Cassie McGlamery, Joshua
Meeks, Brenton Mosser,
Savannah Music, Keegan
Nelson, Samantha Pea-
cock, Austin Popp, Kaylee
Raines, Kyndal Smith, Me-
lea Smith, Katie Tate, Re-
becca Taylor, Jacob Weeks,
Rowdy Weeks, Allison
Williams, Isabella Wilson,
Akira Works.
Fourth Grade: Ryan
Adams, Justin Andrews,
Riel Boyce, Caleb Brannon,
Seth Bryant, Kaitlyn Cobb,
Courtney Cox, Savannah
Gibson, Carlee Jordan, Lisa
Keen, Cheyenne King, Am-
ber Kirkland, William Mor-
ris, Kiannah Mosser, Savan-
nah Newton, Tanner Odell,
Kylee Parrish, Allison Ray,
Kailyn Williams.

Chipley High School an-
nounces its honor rolls for
the 2007/08 school year.
Second Nine Weeks
A Honor Roll
Ninth Grade: Jared
Bozarth, Michaela Bruner,
Cierra Corbin, Brittney
Dilmore, Casey Gainey,
Micaela Goines, Carly
Hartzog, Anagabriella Me-
dina, Colby Obert, Alex
Richter, Stephanie Smalley,
Erin Solger, Emily Stewart,
Meghan Wilder, Hannah
Tenth Grade: Katyn
Christmas, Chelsea Dal-
ton, Alberto Dominguez,
Tanner Gilbert, Adriane
Guettler, Colby Hartzog,
Holley Hinson, Nicole
Lankist, Olivia Lassiter,
Alyssa Munns, Casey Nor-
ris, Jessica O'Keefe, Tasha
Richter, Lyndsi Salter, Hill-
ary Saunders, Caitlin Smith,
Jennifer Thompson, Preston
Eleventh Grade: Mary
Beth Alderman, Justin
Burnham, Dalton Haselow,
Charity Newsom, Bhagu
Patel, Caitlyn Prichard,
Kassi Shackelford, Miranda
Shaw, Cody Sikora.
Twelfth Grade: Lacey
Aukema, Rushi Bhakta,
Kevin Brown, Louis Craw-
ley, Allison Ellis, Jessica
Jones, Brenna Kneiss, Alan
Moss, Tiffany Newsome,
Chris Peyton, Shavonne
Robinson, Kayla Stewart
A/B Honor Roll
Ninth Grade: Anna
Acuff, Ashley Ayers, Shel-
by Bowen, Chelsea Col-
lins, Kaitlyn Conway, Rose
Davis, Kayla Evans, Cody
Foxworth, Justin Goodman,
Somer Gustason, Danielle
Guyer, Vanessa Hale, La-
than Harwell;
Chelsie Jackson, Kait-
lyn Jefferies, Brittany Jerni-
gan, Sharon Kinsey, Amber
Lame, Chris Livingston-
Potter, Mary Marco, Kyle
McCary, China Rodriquez,
Megan Shirah, Jerri Sisson,
Ryan Smith, Haley Smoth-

ers, Jacob Sowell, Gregory
Veit, Caleb Watkins, Abby
Wigginton, Rochelle Wiser.
Tenth Grade: Katta-
rina Albasini, Ben Baker,
Maxie Boles, Brittany Col-
lins, Justin Cook, Megan

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Crutchfield, Ryan Cutts,
Katie Davis, Marjoune
Dean, Philip Demonbreun,
Karen Gamboa, Sara Gore,
Kody Gravely;
Chase Hambright, Allan
Hart, James Hayes, Jor-
don Holland, Lila Holland,
Amber Junod, Daniel King,
John Laney, Nicole Marona,
Cecil Mathis, Toni McLeo-
ry, Kayla Mockridge, Mat-
thew Moody, Jackie Morris,
James Mynard, Mary Nich-
olson, Darian Norwood;
Casey Parker, Colton
Pate, Robert Porter, Le-
Thera Robinson, Luke
Rowell, Kayla Shores, Alex
Squires, Leigh Stone, Victo-
ria Syfrett, Amy Thompson,
Kim Tindell, Kaylea Todd,
Brianna Webb, Lydia Wed-
derburn, Roger Wheeler.
Eleventh Grade: Sarah
Bethea, Phillip Brinninger,
Jonathan Bruner, DiLiesha
Bryant, Stephanie Calix,
Nathan Chauhan, Ricky
Dodd, Aja Finklea, Kristen
Garey, Jennifer Guettler,
Ashleigh Harmon, Chelsea
Jacob Jadofsky, Alisha
Killings, Lauren Kriser,
Amanda Lare, Allison
Marco, Lashanda McKin-
nie, Brittany Morris, Chris
Paridon, Brittany Rader,
Scott Redfield, Alexandra
Rodriquez, Merisha Smoth-
ers, Leighanna Steiger, Tif-
fany Stoe, Joseph Taylor,
Sam Taylor, John Tom-
kiewicz, Cynthia Vermil-
lion, David Williams, Levi
Twelfth Grade: Shan-
trell Brown, Lacey Brown,
Lance Bush, Lena Camp,
Ethan Carmichael, Rachel
Cook, Lance Davis-Sim-
mons, Leola Davis-Sim-
mons, Rene Diaz, Jessica
Dunn, Brittany Gainey, Ben
Misty Harrison, Michelle
Hunter, Ashley Jones, Van-
essa Kern, Cassie Kneiss,
Sarah Lovins, Amber Lun-
sford, Amanda McDaniel,
Kylie Mulrain;
Suraj Patel, Ericka Pro-
vost, Josh Roberts, Ryan
Robertson, Teena Ruell,
Zach Schaubhut, Carl Shi-
rah, Monica Smith, Ethan
Solger, Kristen Stone,
Katherine Stone, Kathryn
First Semester
A Honor Roll
Ninth Grade: Ash-
ley Ayers, Jared Bozarth,
Micaela Bruner, Brittney
Dilmore, Anagabriella Me-
dina, Colby Obert, Alex
Richter, Stephanie Smalley,
Erin Solger, Emily Stewart,
Caleb Watkins, Meghan
Wilder, Hannah Young.
Tenth Grade: Katyn
Christmas, Alberto Domin-
guez, Tanner Gilbert, Adri-
ane Guettler, Holley Hinson,
Nicole Lankist, Olivia Las-
siter, Alyssa Munns, Casey
Norris, Jessica O'Keefe,
Lyndsi Salter, Hillary Saun-
ders, Caitlin Smith, Meghan
Smith, Alex Squires, Kay-
lea Todd, Preston Wilson.
Eleventh Grade: Mary
Beth Alderman, Justin
Burnham, Dalton Haselow,
Charity Newsom, Bhagu
Patel, Caitlyn Prichard, Mi-
randa Shaw, Cody Sikora,
Tiffany Stoe.
Twelfth Grade: Lacey
Aukema, Kevin Brown,
Lena Gamp, Louis Crawley,
Allison Ellis, Jessica Jones,
Vanessa Kern, Alan Moss,

Tiffany Newsome, Chris
Peyton, Shavonne Robin-
son, Zachary Schaubhut.
A/B Honor Roll
Ninth Grade: Anna
Acuff, Salem Acuff, Shelby
Bowen, Allie Brock, Brit-
tany Brooks, Michaela
Bruner, Chelsea Collins,
Cierra Corbin, Angelica
Daniels, Alex Diaz, Chris-
tian Dominguez, Kayla Ev-
ans, Cody Foxworth, Casey
Gainey, Dustin Godfrey,
Jordan Good, Justin Good-
man, Somer Gustason,
Danielle Guyer;
Vanessa Hale, Carly
Hartzog, Lathan Harwell,
Chelsie Jackson, Kaitlyn
Jefferies, Brittany Jemi-
gan, Sharon Kinsey, Amber
Larue, Christian Livings-
ton-Potter, Mary Marco,
Kyle McCary;
Joanna Peters, Meghan
Pettis, China Rodriguez,
Megan Shirah, Jerri Sisson,
Ryan Smith, Haley Smoth-
ers, Jacob Sowell, Jacqua-
lyn Stanley, Gregory Veit,
Abby Wigginton, Rochelle
Wiser, Megan Yadas.
Tenth Grade: Katta-
rina Albansini, Ben Baker,
Katharina Beck, Maxie
Boles, Brittany Collins,
Megan Crutchfield, Ryan
Cutts, Chelsea Dalton, Ka-
tie Davis, Randall Davis,
Marjoune Dean, Philip De-
monbreun, Stephen Fox-
worth, Alex Gonzalez, Sara
Allan Hart, Colby Hartz-
og, James Hayes, Lila Hol-
land, Jordon Holland, An-
gelea James, Amber Junod,
John Laney;
Nicole Marona, Mi-
chelle Mastison, Cecil
Mathis, Toni McLeory,
Kayla Mockridge, Mat-
thew Moody, Jackie Morris,
James Mynard, Mary Nich-
olson, Darian Norwood,
Carlere Owens;


Dr. Mullis's Smart Lens" procedure can
produce clear vision without eyeglasses.

Close-up, Far away & In-between

Casey Parker, Colton -
Pate, Robert Porter, Ta-
sha Ritcher, LeThera Rob-;
inson, Justin Ross, Luke
Rowell, Geary Shenck,
Kayla Shores, Lana Skip-
per, Leigh Stone, Victoria',
Syfrett, Amy Thompson,
Jennifer Thompson, Kim
Tindell, Amber Vranich,
Lydia Wedderburn, Roger
Wheeler, Karsten Whitson,
William Whittington.
Eleventh Grade: Sarah
Bethea, Phillip Brinninger,
Stephanie Calix, Justin
Chambers, Amanda Cook,
Skylar Davis, Ricky Dodd,
Aja Finklea, Sherina Gon-
zales, Jennifer Guettler,
Ashleigh Harmon, Chelsea
Hill, Ashton Jacks, Justin
Alisha Killings, Lau-
ren Kriser, Allison Marco,
Heidi Miller, Chris Paridon,
Kaitlin Porter, Scott Red-
field, Alexandra Rodriguez,
Kassie Shackelford, Meri-
sha Smothers, Leighanna
Steiger, Ashley Stephens,
Matt Strickland, Joseph
Taylor, John Tomkiewicz,
David Williams.
Twelfth Grade: Rushi
Bhakta, Shantrell ,Brown,
Lacey Brown, Ashley Bush,
Ethan Carmichael, Rachel
Cook, Tiffany Davidson,
Jessica Dunn, Elizabeth
Ben Grande, Michelle'
Hunter, Cassie Kneiss.,
Brenna Kneiss, Shawn
Land, Sarah Lovins, Amber
Lunsford, Marshal Malloy,
Amanda McDaniel;
Suraj Patel, Ericka Pro-
vost, Robin Quintero, Ryan
Robinson, Teena Ruell, Carl
Shirah, Kayla Stewart, Kris-
ten Stone, Katherine Stone,.
Kathryn Tomkiewicz, Di-
ana Weeks, Lori Yon.

More Honor Rolls in the
"A section this week

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Wednesday, January 30, 2008, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B


Birth defects
Chipola Healthy Start
Coalition is joining the Na-
tional Birth Defects Pre-
vention Network to share
the message that a mother's
health before, during and
after pregnancy is an impor-
tant foundation to having a
healthy baby who grows up
"Preventing Infections in
Pregnancy" is the theme of
National Birth Defects Pre-
vention Month this January,
Good health habits for
everyone include knowing
your family history and ge-
netic risks, seeing a doctor,
taking care to not expose
yourself to diseases and
managing health problems.
For women, these habits
should also include taking a
multivitamin with 400 mcg
of folic acid daily starting
before she gets pregnant.
Good habits to avoid in-
fection include frequent
hand washing, careful han-
dling of raw meats, staying
away from dirty cat litter,
and not handling pet rodents
or their bedding. Women
should also talk with their
doctor about testing for in-
fections like Group B Strep
and Hepatitis B.
To learn more about the
Network and Birth Defects
Prevention Month, please
visit www.nbdpn.org.
Chipola Healthy Start is
a member of the Network
and works to reduce the oc-
currence of low birth weight
births and infant mortality.
To learn more, please
contact Clipola Healthy
Start at 1-866-591-2852 or
kedavis @chipolahealthysta

Foster paent
class Feb. 28
People who are thinking
about becoming foster par-
ents can take a free, eight-
week course that helps them
to more fully understand
foster parenting and the
rights and obligations that
go with it.
The course, "Model Ap-
proach to Partnerships in
Parenting" (MAPP), begins
at 6 p.m. Feb. 28, at First
Baptist Church of DeFuniak
Springs, 216 Live Oak Ave-
nue East, DeFuniak Springs.
The course -will continue at
the service center from 6-9
p.m. every Thursday through
April 17.
MAPP provides a foun-
dation for prospective fos-
ter parents as they move
through the selection process
to the placement of children
in their homes.
It helps people develop
the skills and attitudes they
need to be effective and sat-
isfied foster parents.
For information about
foster care and MAPP, call

Beef Conference
& Trade Show
The Northwest Florida
Beef Conference & Trade
Show will be held on Thurs-
day, Feb. 7 at the Agriculture
Conference Center located
behind the Jackson County
Extension Office just north
of 1-10 at exit 136 in Mari-
Registration and the
Trade Show will open at 8
a.m., the program will start
at 9. The program will con-
clude with a steak lunch at
12:30 p.m.
This year the focus of
the conference will be on

drought management.
The Beef Conference
also features a trade show of
business representatives that
offer goods and services to
cattle producers in the re-
gion. Time will be provided
to visit with these represen-

Submitted photo
The Chipola College Electronics program is now an of-
ficial testing site for the Electronics Technicians Asso-
ciation, International (ETA). Here, Chipola electronics
instructor James Bailey (left) works with a student.

Chipola electronics program news
The Chipola College Electronics program is now an of-
ficial testing site for the Electronics Technicians Associa-
tion, International (ETA).
Professionals and students can take a variety of examina-
tions in electronics, computers, fiber, telecommunications,
FCC licensure and ETA specialty areas on the Chipola
ETA is an organization of certified professionals in all
electronic-related fields including fiber optics, customer
service, biomedical, computer and computer networking,
telecommunications, wireless communications, consumer
electronics, audio/video distribution, avionics, industrial
electronics, radar, and satellite.
ETA works with schools, colleges and electronics in-
dustry professionals to promote excellence in electron-
ics through certification. ETA recognizes all industry
standards and is dedicated to upholding the highest de-
gree of professionalism in examination development and
administration. For more information, call James Bailey at

tatives to learn about new
products and suggestions
they have for beef cattle op-
For more information
on the Beef Conference,
contact Andy Andreasen
638-6180 or on the Internet

Honey bee
event scheduled
Members, of the UF Hon-
:,,ey Bee Res.earchand Exten-
sion Lab have organized a
first-of-its-kind event fea-
turing the first annual Bee
College and Honey Show
and the start of the Univer-
sity of Florida Master Bee-
keeper Program, both to be
held at the Mid-Florida Re-
search and Education Center
in Apopka on March 13-15.
For more information
about the Bee College, Mas-
ter Beekeeper Program, or
Honey Show visit the UF
Honey Bee Lab website at

FSU benefit
for Autism
FSU will host a fund-
raiser benefit for Autism on
Thursday, Feb. 7, from 6-
9:30 p.m. in the FSU Alimni
Center, 1030 W. Tennessee
Street, Tallahassee. Cost is
$25 per person, $40 per cou-
.ple or $50 for a family.
Discounts are available
for CARD clients. Hors
d'oeuvres, desserts and a
cash bar will be available.
Early registration is recom-
mended by Feb. 1.
Stephen Shore, author
of "Understanding Autism
for Dummies," will join
the Florida State University
Center for Autism and Re-
lated Disabilities (CARD)
in an effort to raise funds for
the FSU Autism Project.
For more information
or to register, call Veronica
Jones at 850-488-3514 or
visit http://autism.fsu.edu/.

As of Dec. 31, 2007, the
Urban Turf Fertilizer Rule
is in effect. The new rule re-
quires that all fertilizer prod-
ucts labeled for use on urban
turf of lawns and sports turf
be limited to the amount of
nitrogen and phosphorous
available. Additionally, ap-
plication rates must not ex-
ceed established fertilizer

Dr. Laurie Trenholm will
explain how this will impact
fertilizer applications.
Master Gardeners and
Homeowners can learn
more on March 10 at Walton
County Extension 732 N 9th
Street, DeFuniak Springs, 9
a.m. -1 p.m.
Register by calling Es-
cambia Extension at 850-
475-5230 or emailing Beth
Bolles at bbolles@ufl.edu

needed to collect
rainfall data
The Florida Climate Cen-
ter at Florida State Univer-
sity is looking for volunteers
to help collect rainfall data
across the state as part of the
Community Collaborative
Rain, Hail and Snow Net-
work, better known as Co-
Volunteers use low-cost
equipment and an interac-
tive Web site to provide the
highest quality data for natu-
ral resources, education and
research applications.
Climatologists, hydrolo-
gists, water resource manag-
ers and the National Weath-
er Service are just some of
the users of the high-density

rainfall reports.
To volunteer as a CoCo-
RaHS observer or for more
information, visit www.
cocorahs.org or email to
griffin @ coaps.fsu.edu.

Holmes County
Tri-County Community
Council will hold a Holmes
County community meeting
1 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7, at
the Holmes County Head
Start Center, 2499 Cypress
Street in Westville.
The meeting has been
called to elect a representa-
tive for the low-income resi-
dents to serve on the TCCC
board of directors.
All interested persons are
invited to attend. Verfica-
tion of current income must
be provided at the meeting,
or be on file with TCCC in
order for a person to partici-
pate in the election.

Job fair Feb. 15
Tom P. Haney Technical
Center will host 21st Annual
Bay County Job Fair on Fri-
day, Feb. 15, from 9 a.m. 1
p.m. The Center is at 3016
Hwy 77 in Panama City.
Employers in Bay Coun-
ty will be looking to fill a
variety of positions from
entry-level to professional.
The job fair provides an op-
portunity for job seekers to
discover job opportunities
they may have not known
For more information
concerning the job fair call
the Workforce Center, 850-

Dance classes
Marianna's Gathering
Place Foundation will hold
dance classes at Jim's Buf-
fet at 2 p.m. on Saturdays.
Those planning to attend
should call 850-526-4561 to
confirm as space is limited.

Fowler at
Jim Fowler, former co-
star of Mutual of Omaha's
Wild Kingdom, will be a
keynote speaker at the 2008
Florida Chautauqua Assem-
bly in DeFuniak Springs,
Saturday, Feb. 2, at 10:15
a.m. at the First United
Methodist Church on Circle
For more information,
call the Florida Chautauqua
Center at 850-892-7613 or
visit their website at www.

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games, movies, music, or
programs, I will ask for per-
mission. I know I must pay
for most of these things. If I
take them, that is stealing.
8. I will not try to win
free things or buy things
on the Internet without my
parents' permission. If I get
a message that I won some-
thing, I will show it to my
parents. If I get an e-mail
asking for passwords or
other secret stuff, I will ask
my parents.
9. I will not open any of
my parents' files. I will not
change any settings or in-
stall any new software with-
out my parents' permission.
10. I give my parents
permission to look on the
computer to see where I
have gone on the Internet,
the e-mail and text messag-
es I have sent and received,
or what I do in a chat room.
If my parents installed pro-
grams that track what I do
on the computer or limit
where I go online, I promise
not to turn those programs
I have read the above and
agree to follow these rules.
If I don't, my parents can
take away the privilege of
using the Internet.
I agree to let my child use
the Internet so long as these
rules are followed.

Other resources
The Washington County
Sheriff's Office has a num-
ber of links to resources
about Internet or "cyber-
crime." Go to http://www.
To combat the grow-
ing threat of cybercrimes
against children in Flor-
ida, the Florida Attorney
General's Child Predator
CyberCrime Unit was es-
tablished in 2005, accord-
ing to a news release from
Attorney General Bill Mc-
Collum. This unit works to
expand programs to further
safeguard children from
predatory criminals and in-
cludes law enforcement in-
vestigators and prosecutors
whose primary mission is to
target child predators, child
pornography, and Internet-

based sexual exploitation of
In less than two years,
the unit has facilitated the
arrests of more than 50 in-
dividuals who created, pos-
sessed or distributed child
pornography, or who sexu-
ally solicited children online
and traveled to meet them.
The CyberCrime Unit is
dedicated to investigating
and prosecuting any crime
perpetrated or substantially
facilitated using a comput-
er, the internet, digital me-
dia, cellular phone, personal
digital assistant (PDA), or
any other electronic device.
The investigators and the
prosecutors in the unit are
specially trained in current
technologies, tactics, and
the law. They also share
their expertise through edu-
cational programs and com-
munity awareness efforts.
According to current sta-
tistics, more than 77 mil-
lion children regularly use
the Internet. The Federal-
Internet Crimes Against
Children Task Force says -
Florida ranks fourth in the
nation in volume of child
pornography. Nationally,
one in seven children be- '
tween the ages of ten and 17
have been solicited online
by a sexual predator.
For more information
go to http://myfloridalegal.

Teacher of
the Year
Nominations for 2007-08
Teacher of the Year will be
accepted through April 30.
The award includes
$1,000 to the winning teach-.
er and a $500 grant to the
teacher's school. The win--
ner will be eligible to com-'
pete in the national award
that includes a special rec-
ognition and a $2,500 travel
Teachers, students and-
pareits can nominate" any
of: the state's accredited:'
teachers. Forms are avail-
able online at www.teach- "
ers.com/toty. Explain in
250 words or less why the
teacher should be Teacher
of the Year.
Winners will be an-
nounced at the start of the
next school year.



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8B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, January 30, 2008


Allen E.
Allen E. Schramm, 88,
of Bonifay died Jan. 15 at
Southeast Alabama Medical
Center in Dothan, Ala. He
was a U.S. Army veteran.
Survivors include his
wife, Virginia (Barner) Sch-
ramm; two daughters,Karen
Karvonen of Apple Creek,
Ohio, and Tina Boyd of
Orlando; three sons, Bobby
Fiedler of Center Hall, Pa.,
Ronald Wilson of Parsons,
Kans., and Terry Wilson of
Lake Alford; 11 grandchil-
dren, five great-grandchil-
dren and one great-great-
Funeral was held Jan. 18
at Carmel Assembly of God
in Bonifay, with the Rev.
Tommy Moore officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with Sims Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Ola Forehand
Ola Lee (Curry) Fore-
hand, 97, of Ponce de Leon
died Jan. 15 at her home.
She was the daughter of the
late Field Curry and the late
Vina (Bland) Curry.
Survivors include two
daughters and sons-in-law,
Barbara and Robert Car-
ney of Bossier City, La.,
Faye and Cecil Ammons of
Ponce de Leon; one son and
daughter-in-law, Billy and
Linda Forehand of Ponce de
Leon; seven grandchildren,
13 great-grandchildren and
one great-great-grandchild.
Funeral was held Jan. 19
at Macedonia Pentecostal
Church with the Revs. Billy
Locke and Don Morris of-
Burial was in Old Mt.
Zion Cemetery in Westville
with Sims Funeral Home
of Bonifay in charge of ar-

Waldeen Vann
Waldeen (Murphy) Vann,
80, of Noma died Jan. 17 at
Bonifay Nursing and Rehab
Center in Bonifay. She was
the daughter of the late Tom
Murphy and the late Edna
(Windham) Murphy.
Vann was employed by
Poplar Springs School for
33 years.
In 'addition to her par-
ents, she was preceded in
death by her husband, Da-
vid J. Vann, and a sister,
Elene Thomas.
Survivors include three
daughters and two sons-
in-law, Cheryl Harrison of
Malvern, Ala., Jeanna and
John Curry of Bonifay,
Pam and Chuck Cameron
of Graceville; two sons and
a daughter-in-law, the Rev.
David P. and Debbie Vann
of Mobile, Ala., and Ken-
neth Thomas of Orlando;
10 grandchildren, and 13
Services were held Jan.
20 in the funeral home cha-
pel with the Rev. David P.
Vann officiating.
Burial was in Bethel
Cemetery in Bonifay with

Cardiac Life
Support Course
An Advanced Cardiac
Life Support Course will be
held Feb. 27, from 8 a.m.- 4
p.m. at Chipley Volunteer
Fire Department on Hwy.
90. Cost of the course is
$75. Advanced Cardiac Life
Support Course provides
the knowledge and skills
needed to evaluate and man-
age the first 10 minutes of
an adult ventricular fibrilla-
tion/ventricular tachycardia
(VF/VT) arrest. Providers

are expected to manage 10
core ACLS cases and four
types of pre-arrest emergen-
cies and stroke. For infor-
mation, call Heather Shelby,
RN, Education Coordinator
at NFCH at 415-8119.

Sims Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.
Memorial donations may
be made to the Disabled
American Veterans Asso-

Lloyd White
The Rev. Lloyd G.
White, 83, died Jan. 21 at
Washington County Re-
hab and Nursing Center in
Chipley. He was born Sept.
15, 1924, in Greenhead to
Oscar A. White and Mittie
L. Sheffield.
He was a U.S. Army vet-
eran of WWII, and a mem-
ber of the Church of God of
Prophecy in Chipley.
Survivors include
his wife, Fern White of
Chipley; three sons, Ste-
phen White of Chipley, Ed-
win White of Waxahachie,
Texas, and Kevin White of
Dothan, Ala.; a brother, Ab-
bott White of Greenhead;
10 grandchildren and three
Funeral was held Jan.
23 at Vernon Evangelistic
Church with the Revs. Roy
Douglas, J.J. Kittrell and
Earnest Dupree officiating.
Burial was in New Hope
Methodist Cemetery with
Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley directing.

Essie Milton
Essie Belle Miller Mil-
ton, 86, of Bonifay died
Jan. 19 at Northwest Flori-
da Community Hospital in
She was bor Sept. 7,
1921, to Jim and Rebecca
Hall Miller of Vernon.
In addition to her par-
ents, she was preceded in
death by her husband, John
Milton; one brother, Quin-
ton Miller and a nephew,
Jimmy Neal Miller.
She *is survived by a
brother, Leslie Miller of
Vernon; an uncle, Wesley
Hall of Vernon; two nieces;
two nephews; numerous
great-nieces and great-neph-
ews and long-time family
friends and neighbors.
Services were held Jan.
21 at St. John's Free Will
Baptist Church with the
Revs. Otis Whitehead and
Clifton Haddock officiat-
Burial was in the church
cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Betty J.
Betty J. Varnadore, 70,
of Ebro died Jan. 20 at her
home. She was born Feb.

16, 1937, in Bay County to
Jessie and Dovie (Strick-
land) Seley.
Varnadore was a lifelong
resident of Ebro. She was
a member of Spring Valley
Holiness Church.
In addition to her par-
ents, she was preceded in
death by her husband, John
W. Varnadore; a daughter,
Ann Varnadore; son, An-
thony Varnadore; an infant
boy, and a sister, Ocie Lee
Survivors include two
sons and a daughter-in-law,
Anthony David and Dessa
Varnadore of Cleveland,
Tenn., and John Wesley
Varnadore of Ebro; two
brothers and sisters-in-law,
McArthur and Carlette Se-
ley of Ebro, Elige and Lin-
da Seley of Westville; three
sisters, Trudell Bishop of
Ebro, Marylee Seley of
Caryville and Diane Seley
of Westville; three grand-
children and numerous
nieces and nephews.
Funeral was held Jan. 23
at Spring Valley Holiness
Church with Bishop Tony
Varnadore and the the Revs.
Edward Williams and Ron-
nie Gene Hagan officiating.
Burial was in Ebro Cem-
etery with Brown Funeral
Home of Chipley directing.

Ronnie Riley
Ronnie Jefferson Riley,
54, of Chipley died Jan. 20
in Wausau. He was bor in
Wausau Dec. 6, 1953, to
Judge and Velma (McKin-
ney) Riley.
He was a life-long resi-
dent of Wausau and was of
the Protestant faith.
Survivors include
his wife, Diane Riley of
Chipley; a son, John Riley
of Chipley; three daughters,
Wendy Riley of Chipley,
Jeannie Barefoot and April
Riley, both of Bonifay;
a brother, Eddie Riley of
Chipley; three sisters, Inez
Goodman, Vera Harper and
Barbara Ann Scott, all of
Chipley and seven grand-
Services were held Jan.
25 in the funeral home cha-
pel with the Rev. Carlos
Finch officiating.
Burial was in White Dou-
ble Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley

James Skipper
James Harper "J.H."
Skipper, 81, of Malone died
Jan. 22 at his home follow-
ing a long battle with cancer.
Born in Holmes.County, he

had lived most of his life in
Jackson County.
Skipper was a member
of Trinity Baptist Church
in Marianna. He was retired
from the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation and
was a U.S. Army veteran.
He was preceded in death
by his parents, Jasper and
Radie Skipper; brothers,
Grady and Herman; sisters
and brothers-in-law, Trudell
Ward and husband, Cephus,
Cora Garvin and husband,
Albra; two brothers-in-law,
Royce Corbitt and Marion
Survivors include his
wife of 57 years, Johnnie;
two sons and daughters-in-
law, David and Tona Skip-
per of Marianna, Danny and
Gina Skipper of Malone;
a daughter and son-in-law,
Donna and Steven Hughes
of Malone; two sisters-in-
law, Veletta Skipper of Pen-
sacola and Bessie Skipper
of Groveland, 14 grandchil-
dren and nine great-grand-
children, and extended fam-
ily members.
Funeral was held Jan.
26 at Bascom First Baptist
Church with the Revs. Har-
ry Kinchen, Greg Roberts
and Jack Hollis officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with James &
Sikes Funeral Home, Mad-
dox Chapel, in charge of ar-
Memorial donations may
be made to Covenant Hos-
pice of Marianna.

Nadine Tillery
Nadine Tillery, 71, of the
Poplar Springs community
near Graceville died Jan.
21 at Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan,
Ala. She was born Sept. 9,
1936, in Graceville to Park
and Mattie Bell Carswell
Tillery was a 1955 grad-
uate of Poplar Springs High
School. She was an active
member of Bethel Baptist
Church and was devoted to
her family.
She was preceded in
death by her mother, Mattie
Bell Carswell Register.
Survivors include her
husband, Robert "Bob" Til-
lery of Graceville; a son,
Michael Tillery of Freder-
icksburg, Va.; father, Park
Register of Graceville; two
brothers, Max Register of
Madison Heights, Va., and
Jimmy Register of Bonifay;
three sisters, Gertha Lea-
cock of Menasha, Wisc.,
Katie Ratcliffe of Amos-
ville, Va., and Carlene
Manes of Rockham, S.D.;

one granddaughter, several
nieces, nephews, cousins
and friends.
Funeral was held Jan. 24
at Bethel Baptist Church
with the Revs. Kent Lampp
and Gene Cone officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with James &
Lipford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.
Memorial contributions
may be made to Bethel Bap-
tist Church Building Fund,
1349 Hwy. 173, Graceville,
FL 32440.

Madeline Miller
Madeline Miller, 93,
of Vernon died Jan. 10 at
Northwest Florida Com-
munity Hospital in Chipley.
She was bor in Vernon
March 24, 1914, to the late
Joseph and Catherine Dee
Brock Register.
In addition to her parents,
she was preceded in death
by her husband, Rosewell
C. Miller; a daughter, Delo-
res Pyne, a granddaughter,
Stacey Conroy; six broth-
ers, John, J.B., Clingo,
Todd, Lehman and Brock
Register, and a sister, Kate
Survivors include a son,
Joseph Miller and wife,
Leslie, of Bonifay; one
daughter, Karen Forehand
and husband, Willie, of
Bonifay; one sister-in-law,
Muriel Register of Ver-
non, eight grandchildren,
17 great-grandchildren and
one great-great-grandchild.
Services were held Jan.
13 at Vernon Evangelistic
Church with the Rev. Cal-
vin Sherrouse officiating.
Burial was in Ebenezer
Church Cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay

Betty Statham
Betty Statham, 82, of
Bonifay died Jan. 22 at
Doctors Memorial Hospi-
tal in Bonifay. She was the
daughter of the late John
Statham and the late Ruby
(Persons) Statham.
Memorialization was by
cremation with Sims Fu-
neral Home of Bonifay in
charge of arrangements.

Michael Baker
Michael Dale Baker, 47,
of Westville died Jan. 17 at
his home. He was the son
of Luther Dale Baker and
Patsy (Reed) Brown.
Survivors include his
father and stepmother, Lu-
ther Dale and Anna Baker
of Westville; mother, Patsy
Brown of Birmingham,

Ala.; and a sister, Belinda
Morgan of Geneva, Ala.
Graveside services were
held Jan. 23 in Campground
Cemetery with Emmit Hug-
gins and the Rev. Gene
Howser officiating.
Sims Funeral Home of
Bonifay was in charge of

Catherine Buie
D. Lamb
Catherine Buie DeVane
Lamb, 86, of Elizabeth-
town, N.C., died Jan. 12 at
her home there. She was
the daughter of the late Ar-
thur Milton Buie and Annie
Brock Buie. Lamb was a
retired school teacher with
the Samson County Public
She was preceded in
death by her husbands, John
Lofton DeVane and Harold
Survivors include three
sons, Patrick DeVane and
wife Tomye Su of Eliza-
bethtown, John DeVane
and wife Judy, of Fort My-
ers and William DeVane of
Wilmington, Del.; a sister
Mary Kimbro of Lakeland;
three grandchildren and
several nieces, cousins and
Funeral service was held
Jan. 15 at Elizabethtown
Presbyterian Church with
Dr. William Young officiat-
ing. Burial followed in the
Ihgold Cemetery in Gar-

Royal Baker
Royal Marvin Baker, 71,
of Chipley died Jan. 18 at
his home. He was born July
6, 1936, in Chipley, son of
Frank and Ester (Wilcox)
Survivors include a son
and daughter-in-law, Jeff
and Shirley Baker of Grand
Ridge; two daughters and
sons-in-law, Shirley and
Mark Patrick of Chipley,
Janey and Billy Curry of
Bonifay; two brothers, Bo
Baker of Chipley and Lew-
is Baker of Perry, Ga.; five
sisters, Inell Reeves, Iletta
Tadlock, and Irene Lipford,
all of Chipley, and Imogene
Jordan and Inez Lipford of
Marianna; seven grandchil-
dren and 12 great-grand-
Services were held Jan.
20 in the funeral home cha-
pel with the Rev. Ronnie
Wright officiating.
Burial was in Shiloh
Cemetery with Brown Fu-
neral Home of Chipley di-

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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 30, 2008 98 E

I 6381-w0212

Nw;I=9Tnh rmsdMa= t1:0oNn 638-4242

CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
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 59i
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 ocdur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLYAFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
i Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For YourConvenienceWeAccept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50 P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428

1100 110 1100 | 1100 1100 1100 1100
SHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE CONCRETE MONU- tral Standard Time, on AND ALL OTHER PAR- Fort Lauderdale, Florida The purpose of this Land
COUNTY, FLORIDA, SOUTHWEST CORNER As Clerk of the Court TEREST BY, THROUGH, Telephone: (305) Change/Comprehensive
DEGREES 30 MINUTES OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 Jan, 2008. By: K. McDaniel FRED J MARCUM; JULIE Fax: (305) 653-2329 low for commercial/office
00 SECONDS WEST OF SAID SECTION 10; As Deputy Clerk K MARCUM, IF LIVING, As published in the Wash- development.
AND IF DEAD, THE UN- ington County News Janu-
1100 Leal Advertising ALONG 40 LINE 5 THENCE NORTH 00 DE- Any person claiming an Dated this18 day of Jan., KNOWN SPOUSE, HEIRS, ary30, February6,2008.
110 lassified Notices FEET; THENCE RUN GREES 2548" EAST, interest in the surplus 2008. DEVISEES, GRANTEES, Legal Description of Par-
1120 Public Notices/ SOUTH 88 DEGREES 40 ALONG THE WEST from the sale, if any, other ASSIGNEES, LIENORS, cel:
1140- HappyAds FEET TO THE POINT OF SAID SOUHTEAST 1/4 as of the date of the lis AND ALL OTHER PAR- REGULATION AFFECT- Parcel 1
1150-Personals BEGINNING; THENCE OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4 pendens, must file aclaim In accordance with the TIES CLAIMING AN IN- ING
1160- Lost RUN SOUTH 00 DE- FOR A DISTANCE OF within 60 days after the Americans with Disabilities TEREST BY, THROUGH, THE USE OF LAND Commence at the North-
1170 Found GREES 30 MINUTES 00 258.19 FEETTO AN IRON sale. Act, persons needing a UNDER OR AGAINST JU- east comer of the South-
SECONDS EAST 210 ROD, SAID IRON ROD reasonable accommoda- LIE K MARCUM; DANIEL west 1/4 of Section 31,
SFEET; THENCE SOUTH BEING THE POINT OF Witness, my hand and tion to participate in this E WHITTAKER; JUDITH P The Town of Ebro is con- Township 1 North, Range
89 DEGREES 00 MIN- BEGINNING; THENCE seal ofthiscourtonthe22 proceeding should, no WHITTAKER; UNITED sidering changing the use 16 West of Washington
1100 UTES WEST 210 FEET; CONTINUE NORTH 00 day of Jan., 20078. later than seven (7) days STATES OF AMERICA; of land for the parcel de- County, Florida; thence
THENCE NORTH 00 DE DEGREES 25'48" EAST, prior, contact the Clerk of WASHINGTON COUNTY scribed by the legal de- run N8824'44"W, 1074.54
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT GREES30MINUTES00 ALONG SAID WEST CLERK OF CIRCUIT the Court's disability coor- FLORIDA; UNKNOWN scription presented below. feetto the Point of Beginn-
F THE 4TH ES 30 ES 00dinator at (850) 638-6285, TENANT #1; UNKNOWN ing; thence continue
STH 1TH A SECONDS WEST 208.78 BOUNDARY LINE, FOR COURT PO BOX 647, CHIPLEY TENANT #2 are the De- In accordance with the N88024'44"W, 103.00 feet;
S CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR FEET; THENCE NORTH 595.17 FEETTOAN IRON By K. McDaniel FL., 32428. If hearing im- fendants. I will sell to the Small Scale Amendment thence S0106'25"W
WASHINGTON COUNTY, 88 DEGREES 40 SEC- ROD; THENCE SOUTH Deputy Clerk paired, contact (TDD) highest and best bidder Review Provisions of the 403.61 feet to a point on
FLORIDA. ONDS EAST 210.0 FEET 89 DEGREES 22'19" (800) 955-8771 via Florida for cash at, at 11:00A.M. Florida. Administrative the Northerly Right of Way
TO THE POINT OF BE- E A S T THIS INSTRUMEIft PRE- Relay System. on March 10, 2008, the Code a Public Hearing will line of State Road No. 20;
CASE No. U7-07-CA-412 GINNING; FOR 366.02 FEET TO AN PARED BY: following described prop- be held by the Town of thence S68011'43"E, along
ALSO LESS AND EXCEPT IRON ROD; THENCE Law Offices of Daniel C. Submitted by: erty as set forth in Final Ebro Town Council to so- said Right of Way line,
NOVASTAR MORTGAGE, THE FOLLOWING DE- SOUTH 00 DEGREES C o n s u e g r a Ben-Ezra & Katz, PA. Judgment, to wit: licit public comment con- 110.10 feet; thence de-
INC., SCRIBED PARCEL: 26'34" WEST, FOR 595.16 9204 King Palm Drive Attorneys for Plaintiff cerning the proposed parting said Right of Way
Plaintiff THENORTH 142FEET FEET TO AN IRON ROD; Tampa, FL33619-1328At- 2901 Stirling Road, Suite LOT NUMBER 23 IN Land Use line on a bearing of
OFTHE WEST 12 OFTHENCE NORTH 89 DE- torneys for Plaintiff 300 CHIPLEY HEIGHTS, Changes/Comprehensive N0106'25"E, 441.76 feet
OF THE WEST 1/2 GREES 22'19" WEST Fort Lauderdale, Florida DEKLE LAND COMPA- Plan Amendment. to the Point of Beginning
THE SOUTHWEST 1/4 G W. 33312 NY'S ADDITION TO THE and containing 1.000 ac-
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 F O R In accordance with the Telephone: (305) CITY OF CHIPLEY, FLOR- The public hearing to re- res more or less.
THOMAS ALLEN, et. al., OF THE NORTHWEST 365.89 FEET TO THE American with Disabilities 770-4100 IDA, BEING PART OFTHE view these proposed
Defendants 1/4 LYING EAST OF THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Act of 1990, persons Fax:(305)653-2329 W 1/2 OF THE SW 1/4 OF changes will be held by Together with:
CREEK, IN SECTION 6 THIS PARCEL IS LO- needing a special accom- As published in the Wash- SECTION 3, TOWNSHIP 4 the Washington County
NOTICE OF FORECLO- TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH' CATED IN THE SOUTH- modation to participate in ington County News Janu- NORTH, RANGE 13 Planning Commission on Commence at the North-
SURESALE RANGE14 WEST WASH EAST 1/4 OF THE proceeding should ary 30 and February 6, WEST, WASHINGTON February 12, 2008, at 6:00 east corner of the South-
INGTON CON FLOR-SOUTHEAST 1/4 OF onttheA o COUNTY, FLORIDA. PM or as soon thereafter west 1/4 of Section 31,
"NOTICE IS HEREBY ING SECTION 10, TOWNSHIP t no atertha ee as possible, at the Town Township 1 North, Range
GIVEN pursuantto an Or- 3 NORTH, RANGE 15 ays prior to the proceed- Any person claiming an of Ebro Town Hall, 6629 16 West of Washington
dr or ngs. If hearing impaired, interest in the surplus from Dog Track Road, Ebro, County, Florida; thence
ered DATED ths 9 day of COUNTY FLORIDA please call (800) 955-9771 IN THE CIRCUIT COURT the sale, if any, other than Florida. All interested run N8824'44"W, 1177.54
errinl ase N.- Jan.,2008. COUNT, FLORIDA. (TDD) or (800) 955-8770 OF THE FOURTEENTH the property owner as of members of the public are. feet to the Point of Beginn-
IU7-07-CA-412 of the Cir- (voice), via Florida Relay JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF the date of the lis pendens encouraged to attend. ing; thence continue
cqit Courtofthe 14thJudi- lerkCircuitCourt TOGETHER WITH: A 30 Service. FLORIDA IN AND FOR must file a claim within 60 Public hearings may be N88024'44"W, 114.30 feet;
cial Circuit in andfor y: McDaniel FOOT WIDE INGRESS Aspublished in theWash- WASHINGTON COUNTY days after the sale. continued from time to thence' S0105'25"W,
Washington County, Flor- McDaniel AND EGRESS EASE- ingtClerkCountyNewsanu- time as may be neces- 356.95 feet to a point on
ida, wherein NOVASTAR D ty MENT LYING WITHIN ary 30, February 6, 2008. CASE NO. 67-07-CA-340 LINDA HAYES COOK sary. the Northerly Right of Way
MORTGAGE, INC., Plain- ih t 15 FEET OF EITHER SIDE As Clerk of the Court line of State Road No. 20;
tiff, and THOMAS ALLEN,Copies furnished to: OF A CENTERLINE, REGIONS BANK, Information concerning thence S64003'04"E, along
et. al., are defendants, I GREENSPOON MARDER SAID CENTERLINE DE- Plaintiff, By: K. McDaniel the proposed land use said Right of Way line,
will sell to the highest bid- re C oh, SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: IN TE CIRUIT COURT As Deputy Clerk change is available for re- 57.36 feet; thence con-
er for cash, at the hour of Trade entire south S COMMENCE AT THE DICAL R T O vs view at the Washington tinue along aforesaid
Sa5 700, SOUTHWEST CORNER JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF Dated this 23 day of Jan., Cpunty Board of County Right of Way line on a
o 008 the follow 100 W. Cypress Creek Rd OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/FLORIDAIN AND FOR DANIEL E. WHITTAKER 2008. Commissioners Office at bearing of S68011'43:E,
11:00 a.m.on the 25day 100 W.Cypress CreekRd OF THE STHESO HEAST 1/4 WASHINGTONCOUNTY et.al. 1331 South Boulevard, 66.54 feet; thence depart-
the follow- Ft Lauderdale, FL OF THE SOUTHEAST 1/4
ing described property:. 333092140, OF SECTION 10 TOWN- CDefendants IMPORTANT Suite 209, Chipley, Florida ing said Right of Way line
described pe Attorneys for Plaintif3092140, OF SECTION 10 TOWN- CASE NO. 67-07-CA-040 as well as the Town of on a bearing of
COMMENCE AT THE Atornefor laint SHIP3NORT, RANGE RESMAE MORTGAGE NOTICE OF FORECLO- In accordance with the EbroTown Hall,6629 Dog N01 06'25"E 403.61 feet
SOUTHEAST As pubished in thews ash- 15 WEST, WASHINGTON CORPORATION, SURE SALE Americans with Disabilities Track Road, Ebro, Flor- to the Point of Beginning
'OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4ingtonCountyNewsJanu- COUNTY, FLORIDA Plaintiff, Act, persons needing a ida.. and containing 1.000 ac-
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 ary 23,30,2008. AND RUN NORTH 01 NOTICE IS HEREBY reasonable accommoda- res more or less.
.OF SECTION 6, TOWN- _DEGREES 04'07" EAST, vs. GIVEN pursuant to a Final tion to participate in this LEGAL DESCRIPTION OF
SHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE FOR 926.34 FEET; Judgment of Foreclosure proceeding should, no PARCELS AFFECTED BY Parcel 2
S COUNTY FLORIDA OF THE FOURTEENTH GREES 43'49" EAST FOR SURE SALE entered in Case No. prior, contact the Clerk of MENT Commence at the"North-'
THENCE NORTH 00 DE- JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF 366.12 FEET; THENCE AW TAY I 67-07-CA-340, of the Cir- the Court's disability coor- east corner of the South-
SMI THE STATE OF FLOR- SOUTH 01 DEGREES HAWN TAYLOR, IF LIV- cut Court of the Four- dinator at (850) 638-6285, Proposed Change from west 1/4 of Section 31,
GREES 30 MINUTES IDA INA ING, AND IF DEAD, THE teenth Judicial Circuit in PO BOX 647, CHIPLEY Agriculture/Silviculture to Township 1 North, Range
WEST ALONG 40 LINE IDA, IN AND FOR 0407" WEST, FOR 26.0 UNKNOWN SPOUSE, and for Washington FL., 32428. If hearing im- Commercial (General) 16 West of Washington
664.25 FEET; THENCE W A S H I N G T O N FEET TO THE POINT OF HEIRS, DEVISEES, County, Florida, wherein .paired, contact (TDD) Use. Petition for Land County, Florida; thence
SOUTH 88 DEGREES 40 COUNTY BEGINNING OF SAID GRANTEES,ASSIGNEES, REGIONS BANK, is a (800) 955-8771 via Florida Use Change submittedby run N8824'44", 1291.84
MINUTES WEST 988.5 CIVIL DIVISION CENTERLINE; THENCE LIENORS, CREDITORS, Plaintiff and FRED J Relay System. Varnum & Associates, feet to the point of beginn-
FEET FOR THE POINT OF NORTH 60 DEGREES TRUSTEES AND ALL MARCUM, IF LIVING, AND Inc., the petitioner(s) and ing; thence continue
BEGINNING; CONTINUE CASENO.67-07-CA-405 28'03" EAST, ALONG OTHER PARTIES CLAIM- IF DEAD, THEUNKNOWN Submitted by: Bert Moore Trustee and N88*24'44"W, 136.00 feet;
ON SAME BEARING A SAID CENTERLINE, FOR ING AN INTEREST BY, SPOUSE, HEIRS, DEVI- Ben-Ezra & Katz, PA. Creek Bank Trading Corn- thence S0106'25"W,
DISTANCE OF 331.84 21ST MORTGAGE COR- 100.0 FEET, MORE OR THROUGH, UNDER OR SEES, GRANTEES, AS- Attorneys for Plaintiff pany (Thomas D. Sims IIl) 295.13 feet to the South-
FEET TO THEE NE PORTION, LESS TO A POINT IN AGAINST SHAWN TAY- SIGNEES, LIENORS, 2901 Stirling Road, Suite the property owner(s). ernly right of way line of

PLESS THA ARCTH D.een at s Vcal C i
,OUNTY, FLORIDA; THROUGH, UNDER OR FOR 926.34 FEET; cult Court of the Four-
SRDS BOOK 215, PAGE OFFICES OF JOHN J. 336.12 FEET TO THE County, Florida wherein
,VEST 988.5 FEET, Defendant(s) F O R AND ALL OTHER PAR-
]:EET, THENCE SOUTH Foreclosure entered in the ING. KNOWN TENANT # 1;
89 DEGREES 00 MIN- above-styled cause, in the To include a: UNKNOWN TENANT # 2
UJ7ES WEST 210 FEET, Circuit Court of Washing- 1999 PLAIN MOBILE UNKNOWNare the Defendants. I wil
THENCE NORTH 00 DE- ton County, Florida, I will HOME VIN sell to the highest and
GREES 30 MINUTES sell the property situate in GAG VTDO 1 2 7 7A best bidder for cash at
WEST 210 FEET, Washington County, Flor- 77444955 11:00 AM on March 4, '
THENCE NORTH 89 DE- ida, described as: 1999 PLAIN MOBILE 2008, the following de-
:GREES 00 MINUTES COMMENCE AT AN HOME VIN scribed property as- set
EAST 210 FEET TO THE EXISTING LIGHT WOOD G A G VTDO 1 2 7 7 B forth in said Final Judg-
COUNTY, FLORIDA DE- THENCE NORTH 89 DE- at public sale, to the high- COUNTY, FLORIDA.
SCRIBEDAS FOLLOWS: GREES 22'19" WEST est and best bidder, for Any person claiming and
COMMENCE AT THE ALONG THE SOUTH cash, onthefrontsteps of interest in the surplusfrom
.SOUTHEAST CORNER BOUNDARY LINE OF the Washington County the sale, if any, other than
OF THE NORTHWEST1/4 SAID SECTION 10, FOR Courthouse, Highway 90, the property owner as of
OF THE NORTHWEST 1/4 A DISTANCE OF 1327.23 Chipley, Florida at at the date of the lis pendens
OF SECTION 6, TOWN- FEET TO AN EXISTING 11:00 o'clock, A.M. Cen- must file a claim within 60
Says after te sale. ., .

| 1100
S6402'46"E along said
right of way line, 149.87
feet; thence departing said
right of way line on a bear-
ing of N01o06'25"E, 356.96
feet to the point of beginn-
ing and containing 1.000
acres more or less.
Containing 3.00 acres,
more or less.
N U M B E R :
a n d
Pursuant to the provisions
of the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, any person
requiring special accom-
modations to participate in
these meetings is asked
to advise the Town of
Ebro at 850-535-2842 at
least 48 hours before the
meeting. "If any person
decides to appeal any de-
cision made by the board,
agency, or commission,
with respect to any matter
considered at such meet-
ing or hearing, he or she
will need a record of the
proceedings, and that for
such purpose, he or she
may need to ensure that a
verbatim record of the pro-
ceedings is made, which
record includes the testi-
mony and evidence upon
which the appeal is
based." FS 286.0105
As published in the Wash-
ington County News Janu-
ary 30, 2008.

Sealed Bids
Sealed proposals, in du-
plicate, for the project to
Construct T-Hangars at
the Tri-County Airport, will
be received by the
Tri-County Airport Author-
ity until February 13, 2008,
at 4:00 p.m., local time, at
the offices of URS Corpo-
ration, 1367C South Rail-
road Avenue, Chipley,
Florida 32428. All propos-
als received will be
publicly opened and read
aloud during the
Tri-County Airport
Authority's regularly
scheduled monthly
meeting held on February
14, 2008 at 6:00 p.m. local
time, at the Tri-County Air-
port Terminal building.
Please call 850-638-8700
with any questions.
As published in the
Washington County News
January 30 February 6,

1- oi ,NIM M 31 in -I"-:-'- ".OW

M 10B* Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser *Wednesday, January 30, 2008


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We Buy Junk Cars
& Aluminum
tours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5
Sat. 8-2 |
440 Marsh Rd Bonifay

\I aT W Firewood For Sale; Yard Sale Saturday, be- .. l,
pickup or delivery, /4, V2, side Chavers-Brock Furni-
or full cord. All seasoned ture. King mattresses,
hardwood. Call for prices sofas, chairs, big desk I
tI r- and availability, and chair and much more.
CA 850-209-5370 Yard Sale: 1056 N Hwy.:
3100-Antiques 1. 79, Esto. Monday & Tues- 4100 -Help Wanted MINIT
3110 Appliances I day, 9-4pm. Truck topper, 4130 Employment
3120- Arts & Crafts | 2 electric stove, vanity mir- Information
3130-Auctions 3220 ror, computer monitor, HW7. 7 S, Chipley, FL
3140- Baby Items B&B Furniture 1342 misc 50) 638 8183 J
3150- Building Supplies North RR Avenue, Chip-) 63-8183 J
3160- Business ly. We pay cash for Yard Sale;'Friday 9-until W i, 177ABonifay FL U
Equipment clean, quality furniture, and Saturday, 7-until, n i
3170- Collectibles 850-557-0211 or 3282 Triple Lane 79 4100 H 8501 4, 7Iy7
310 om t Elrn 850-415-6866. Ask for north. 7.5 miles from 50 5470726
3200-Firewood Pascoor Carolyn 177-A and 79 Intersection. 2 Positions Open24 H rs, Self-
3200- Firewood 2 Positions openatS
3210- Free Pass It On Double your dollar Holmes Creek ALF in Ver-
3220- Fu ard Sales wholesale and consign- non. Must be dependable. Service, No Deposit, 2,
3240 Guns ment store, mattress sale; 3270 Duties include supervising Units Are Carpeted
3250 Good Things to Eat Seely, Simmons and medication, washing, e
3260 Health & Fitness Serta, queen and king Diamond Solatire, beauti- cooking, cleaning and
3270 Jewelry/Clothing mattress sets as low as ful ladies ring, 1.02 carats, other daily living require-
3280 Machinery/ $299. Living room suits H-I VS clarity, 14K yellow ments. Tuesday thru Sat- RemO dealing &
Equipment from $450., we also carry Tiffany setting. Appraised urday 3am to 11am. Sun-
3290 Medical Equipment a large selection of house- WHOLESALE $5,900+, day nite thru Thursday More
3300 Miscellaneous wares and furniture. Lower sell $5,000. 850-381-0715. nite, 7pm thru 3am, $8.00 Decks, Porches, Patios,
3310-Musicallnsttuments than low prices. Come r hour with 25 cents raise
3320 Plants & Shrubs/ check us out at 2581 a. cs oIafter 30 days. One week Kitchens, Bath, Pole Barns
Supplies check us out at 2581 S. after 30 days. One week
3330 Restaurant/Hotel Branon Stand Rd. Dothan. paid vacation and after & Garages.
3340 Sporting Goods Monday thru Saturday, 10 3280 one year and paid sick New Construction & Repair
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell) to 6 p.m. Single hopper two row days available. No General Lawn
Furniture & Mattresses Covington planter and dis- experience necessary. Maintenance, Cut-Trim-
Low, low, low overhead tributors on culitivater 260-1871 Edge-Tree Removal-Bush
guarantees low, low, low frame. Very goodcond- Hog-Lot Clearing-Tractor
3100 prices. P&S Discount Fur- tion. Call 638-0014. Work and More.
niture, Chipley. (Since CALL DAN OR WILL
Wanted Tb Buy antiques, 1973) 850-638-4311 Art/Entertainment/Media Free Estimates
collectibles, gold, silver, d3_O0 R.rtr/ (850) 209-33
dinnerware, collections, 1999 Z-GO olf-cart epoer (850)209-533
paintings, call Al Schmidt 3230 very good condition Photographer
850-638-7304 723 very gaood co
Large Abandoned $1,700. 535-4121
Goods Sale;Frday& SWashington County
Gos Sale;day& Sat Balled Hay 535-2264 News & Holmes County
urday, February 1st and
S2nd, 2008. Rolled Argentina Bahia Times-Advertiser, a divi-
& S 8:00A.M-5:00RM. Lo- hay for sale. $35 per roll. sion of Florida Freedom
31,90 cated on the bypass 850-638-7469, 638-1280 Newspapers, is seeking
(Maple Avenue) Geneva, or850-832-2937. a general assignmentTAFT
AL. Near Courthouse. reporter/photogrdp her.
Stereo Equipment: A Nr rtouse anted to Rent- Farm Excellent company ELECTRIC L
Sansui-A-1200 Amplifier, Retiring from fleamarket, land in Graceville, Chip- benefits.
T-700 stereo tuner, baby items, tables and ley, Bonifay area. Or Almost anything electrical.
2-SP-X8000 speakers, chairs, misc cookware, pasture land for cows. Send resume to: Editor, You hve d G
Technics turnable everything must go Calli anytime, Washington County have s w P
SL-1600, marantz cassette cheap. Venders wellcome. 850-718-1859 or News have Soutions La
player/recorder, model Hwy 79 in Vernon. Open 535-4602. 1364 N. Railroad Ave. Licensed & Bonded
RA-700 reverb equalizer Fri, Sat and Sun. O32428 8 -373-8853
850-547-4859 850-773-5009 85miai -373-888530
Or email to: ER0006195
,42 f afelsberg@
Leola Brock Nurseries chipleypapr.com ODIE SLAY
LLC Plants, trees and No phone calls WANTS
shrubs. Landscape de- Drug Free Workplace. WAN
sign, landscape contract- EOE JUNK
ing, irrigation systems.
1788 White Road, Bonifay, CARS
FL 32425 (Washington
County) (850)638-1202; Will pay $150.00 for
326-1500 Healthcare IW
each full size car,
Maphis Tree Farm NHC HOMECARE pickup trucks & vans,
Nursery & Gift Shop NHCHOMECARE pickup trucks & vans.
Spring is just around the Quality Care is Our Busi-
corner and now is the time ness Must be complete
Sto plant your fruit trees SIGN ON BONUS AVAIL- towable.
and landscape plants. We FULL TIME PHYSICAL
have apples, pears, THERAPIST & PTA 850859-2619
peaches, plums, nectar-
ines, figs, mayhaw, blue-
berries, etc. Our citrus Are you looking for a great
rees include satsumas, work environment with op-
meyers lemons, ruby red portunity for flexibility?
grapefruit, hamilin and NHC HOMECARE of
Blood RedOranges, hn- CHIPLEY has n immdi- o Service &
eybell tangelos, sweet and ate openingfor FULL 850-38-5
sour kumnquats,.limes and TIME -PHYSICAL.THERA-
n IST & PTA to care for our HomeRepairs. Mobile ome
scape plants are too nu- hoem'bound patients iri Sheetrock repair &:
merous to list, but we the Holmes/Washington Window/Doorrim/Fixt
have everything from or- O untyE Area. EPainting/Flo
namental grasses to HENCE REFERIR toob rt
maples, birch and cleve- ENCE PREFERRED
land pears. Come see us mileage reimbursed with Over 12 years in
at814RattleboxRd 3mi- positions. Interested par- Licensed and I
les south on Orange Hill ties may fax resume to: Call Ronnie for 1
Rd, Chipley, FL. Watch for 850-638-1635, Attn: Me- 850-258-2037 (Cell) *'63
our signs. 850-638-8243 lissa Finch, Administratorpanhandervice
or visit us on the web at or May apply in person at : .
maphistreefarm.com All NHC HomeCare, 1413
Christmas items- 20% off Hwy 90, Chipley, FL
F F Don't Forget Us Valentines 32428



$ .I .tProfessional
Nail Care
:w Roofs & Reroofs, Spray
oam Insulation, Fiberglass, \ Lai & Gentlemen
ellulose, Garage Doors & Walk-ins Welcome
Fireplaces Gift Certificates Available
;50-258-8172 638-0604
License #: Next to Wal-Mart
:282811490 RC29027359 1611Main. St.. #2

Brian's Lawn
& Landscaping
Specializing in Residential & Commercial
Licensed & Insured
Serving Bay County for Over 12 years
And Now Expanding to
Washington & Holmes County
Lawn Maintenance Landscaping Sod
Tree Work Pruning
(8501773-0037 or 18501866-1658
ReforenrcTIsnn Pano.et

CONCRETE Advertise
CONCRETyour service

FINISHING, In. or business
here for only
oundations Concrete Staining & Staining $9.00
Concrete Pumping Driveways & More
Owner Robert Lee Hampton III a week
P.O. Box 569 A Altha, FL 8 week minimum
(850) 762-4755

4ATOR Cottage Denton's'
,AMPSO4AP/G Home Furnishings Recycling
ad Clearing & More Unique Giftse buunk cars and
We buy junk cars and
bozer, Excavator, Road Custom & Vintage Jewelry trucks for $100 each. All
rader, Tree Transplanter, Gift Certificates types of iron, copper, stain-
onds, Clearing, Roads, Artwork by Local Artists less, aluminum and brass.
large Tree Transplanting 2074 N. Hwy. 79, Bonifay We also buy old
Call Andy 547-3494 refrigerators and stoves
850-956-5150 rosesvintagecottage.com .
Insured Mastercardisa 5547-4709

2100 Pets
2110 Pets: Free to
Good Home
2120- Pet Supplies
2130 Farm Animals/
2140 Peats/veslock

2 Male Shlh-tu puppies
AKC approved, Born
Christmas day, ready for
Valentine's. $500 each.

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 30, 2008 11B N

Avon Representa-
tives needed in Boni-
fay, Chipley,
Graceville, Wausau,
Vernon, Caryville,
Ponce de Leon. Ask
about mini-kit.
Dwayne Atkins ISR

Christian Ministry for ad-
olescent boys, is in need
of kitchen help. Cooking
for approximately 100
people, must have strong
leadership skills. Part
time, Friday-Sunday.
Wage depends upon prior
experience. Call

The Washington County
Board of County Commis-
sioners is currently ac-
cepting applications for a
Grader Operator position
for the Public Works De-
partment. Graduation from
standard high school or
general education degree
(GED) is required. Go to
and click on the Employ-
ment tab for further re-
quirements. Applications
and job descriptions may
be obtained at the Wash-
ington County Board of
County Commissioners'
office located at 1331
South Blvd., Chipley. The
-starting hourly rate is
$12.52. Application dead-
line Jan. 31, 2008 at
3:00 p.m. All questions re-
garding this position or
other vacancies should be
directed to the Human Re-
sources Department,

Hospital a Critical Ac-
cess Hospital located in
the Panhandle of Flor-
ida is seeking qualified
persons for the follow-
ing positions:
Nurse Practitioner
fulltime position availa-
ble, applicants must
have current Florida
ARNP License and
Emergency Room
LPN's-fulltime and PRN
positions- available,
must have current Flor-
ida Nursing License.
Premium pay offered
for these positions.
RN's to work in the
Emergency Department
and on patient floor.
Must have a current
Florida Nursing -Li-
cense, and4 it be &ACLS
and PALS certified.
Fulltime positions avail-
Physical Therapy
Assistant-fultime posi-
tions available, needs
to have current Florida
We offer competitive
wages and a benefit
package that includes
BC/BS Health Ins., Den-
tal Ins., Life Ins., Retire-
ment Plan and more.
Apply or inquire to
Hospital, 5429 Collag
Drive, Graceville JFI.
32440: (850)263-4431
ext. 2080. Email resume
t o
or_- fax to
(850)263-3312 or Attn:
Personnel Director.
Drug Free workplace,

C&C Bookkeeping and
:Tax Service. Open 5 days
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call

-leadllners and Vinyl
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the
work at your home or
fates on new vinyl tops
5nd auto carpeting. Free
-stimates. Call anytime,
leave message. (850)

-pecializing in Interior
Trim; Crown Molding,
Framing, Remodeling.
Licensed/Insured. Free
.Estimates. John McDon-
-id (850) 638-2270

In home childcare located
In Ponce de Leon. Clean,
baring, and fun environ-
- ment for your child. For
'more details contact
LeaAnn Byrd at 850-
836-4143 or 850-259-1570

Permanent full-time posi-
tion available. Currently
looking for a salesperson.
Preferably from the North-
west Florida area.
Energetic, well settled,
and goal oriented. Sales
experience helpful but not
a must. Excellent
commissions and full
insurance benefits
available. No phone calls.
Apply in person at the new
Jones-Baird Chevrolet 701
E. Magnolia Ave, in Ge-
neva, AL., ask for Randall

The Jackson County
Farm Service Agency is
advertising for a Field
Assistant position. Ap-
plications will be taken
from January 25, 2008
thru close of business
February 7, 2008. This
position will be a Tem-
porary Intermittent not
to exceed 6 months.
Salary will range from
$12.70 to $18.47 per
hour depending on
qualifications. This po-
sition is for a field tech-
nician able to carry out
field work. related to
Farm Service Agency
programs. This in-
cludes measuring
fields, inspecting and
measuring stored com-
modities, and verifying
producer compliance
through spot checks.
Office work will also be
a requirement of this
position along with
travel. For qualifica-
tions and application in-
formation, please con-
tract the Jackson
County Farm Service
Agency @ (850)
526-2610 Ext 2, or ap-
ply in person @ 2741
Penn AVE, Suite 8; Mar-
ianna, FL 32448.

Full time fertilizer ware-
house position. Apply in
person. Washington
County Farm Supply.

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

TW-County Community
Council, Inc., is ac-
capting applications for
Center Assistant for the
Head Start Program in
DeFuniak Springs.
Responsibility: Primary
responsibility is to
maintain a clean center.
Assist teacher in all ac-
rtivtesass eeded.
Minimum Qualifications:
High School (GED); 1-3
months related experi-
once or training.
Must have Current
driver's license and
proper vehicle insur-
ance coverage. Must
comply with health and
background screening.
For additional informa-
tion and qualifications
call Sharon Kent, Ad-
ministrative Manager, at
(850) 547-3689.
Applications may be:
obtained' from- any
Tri-County Community
Council offices -and
submitted by February.
04,2008 at 4:30 p.m.
Successful applicant
will be subject to
pre-employment drug



Are you an energetic and dependable
worker? If so, you qualify for an
opportunity to launch your career with a
growing company! You must be willing
to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
an application. (EOE).

We offer great benefits to qualifying
employees such as 401k, group medical
and dental insurance, employee stock
purchase, vacation, life and LTD
insurance, uniforms and per diem.

Makig ald4iffrentcev iotw
comunandy adnowv industry
We are now hiring
-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
-Construction Crew Laborers

1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, FI

I clean houses & offices.
Have reference. leave
message. 547-5457 or
cell: 850-333-7123

Carpentry, pressure
washing, lawn care, patio
& window re-screening.
great rates. (850)638-4492

J&J Cabinet Shop. For all
your kitchen cabinets and
house repair needs. Call
James S. Howell (850)
535-2839; 260-1619

Sod For Sale on the farm,
delivered or installed.
Centipede and 419 Ber-
muda. West Florida Turf
(850415-0385. Established

Sod Sod Sod Quality you
can depend on. Irrigated,
weed & pest controlled.
Centipede and St. Augus-
tine. Delivery and Installa-
tion available. 8 miles SW
of Chipley for easy cus-
tomer hauling. Call any-
time. Billy and Leola Brock
(850) 638-1202; 326-1500

For Rent first in Chipley,
Mini Warehouses. If you
don't have the room, "We
Do" Lamar Townsend
(850)638-4539, north of
Mini Storage in Chipley.
All sizes for rent. We
furnish the lock.

Do you or a loved one
need assistance with eve-
ryday tasks? A helping
hand is a phone call away.
Light house cleaning,
light yard work, pressure
washing, light home
maintenance/repairs. Ref-
erences available. Please
call 850-415-5579.
Does your child need ex-
perienced help with tutor-
ing (all ages) or assis-
tance with preparing for
College SAT/ACT prep-
aration, completing col-
lege applications and
scholarship research. Ref-
erences available. Please
call 850-415-5579
Sewing Machine and
Vacuum Cleaner Repair,
guaranteed service on all
makes and models. Free
estimates. Western Auto,
216 N. Waukesha, Boni-
fay. 547-3910

Family Dollar Distfibution Center

Investing In The Future of Marianna

Now Hiring Full Time
Warehouse Positions

Benefits include:
* Weekly Pay Cycle
* Annual Merit Increases
* Paid Vacation and Holiday
* 401-k Savings and Retirement Plan
* Great Benefit Packages are

Please apply in person at:
Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway
Marianna, Florida
Or at'the local
ONE STOP Career Center


GET COVERED....Run your ad
STATEWIDE! You can run your classified
ad in over 100 Florida newspapers for
$475. Call this newspaper or (866)742-
1373 for more details or visit: www.florida-


$421/Mo! 4BR/2BA HUD Home! (5%
down 20 years @ 8% apr) More Homes
Available from $199/Mo! For listings call
(800)366-9783 Ext 5669.


Absolute Auction!! Developer close-out
sale. New 1, 2 & 3 bedroom condos in
Viera Beach, FL. 20 left from 250+ 10
are being sold ABSOLUTE February 10
at 1pm. Viera Holiday Inn. (941)373-1433
www.MarshaWolakAuctions.com AU3600
AB2578 BK536374.


BOSS! Say goodbye to your commute
and long hours. Make CEO income from
anywhere. No experience necessary.
Training available. 20K-80K+ (Monthly)
Don't Believe, Don't Call! www.wealthwi
thintegrity.biz (650)954-8031.

$800 in a day? 30 Machines, Free Candy
All for $9,995. (888)629-9968 B02000033.
CALL US: We will not be undersold!

Distributorships. Not a Drink, Pill Or Gum.
It's CHOCOLATE Candy Called Buzzbites.
Call Bill: (877)843-8726 (BO#2002-037).

"THE SECRET" $$$$$$ (800)684-9482.

Earn up to $3,500 First Month. Work
your business at home by phone, Internet.
Proven methods. FT/PT. FREE Sign-up!
(407)333-1234; www.PerfectHomeBaseB

Guaranteed Accts. Multi Billion $ Industry.
Unlimited Profit Potential. Free Info. 24/7


Police Impounds for Sale! 95 Honda Civic
$600! 95 Toyota Camry $800! For listings
call (800)366-9813 Ext 9271.


$119 $220K year. Bodyguards $250 -
$750 a day 18 or older. (615)885-8960 or
(615)942-6978 ext 300. www.international

Get Crane Trained! Crane/Heavy Equip
Training. National Certification. Placement
Assistance. Financial Assistance. Georgia
School of Construction. www.Heavy5.com
Use code "FLCNH" or call (866)218-

Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay $20/hour
or $57K/yr. Incl. Fed. Ben, OT. Offer
placed by Exam Services, not aff w/USPS
which does hiring. Call (866)713-4492.
Fee Req.


SAWMILLS from only $2,990.00--Convert
with your own Norwood portable band
sawmill. Log skidders also available.
www.norwoodsawmills.com/300N FREE
Information: (800)578-1363-Ext: 300-N.


First Time Home Buyer Programs,
Conventional, VA and FHA programs up to
100% financing for qualified home buyers.
For more details, contact Brian or Chele
Hicks (888)263-8891. Bank of America is
an Equal Housing Lender.


Auction Date: February 9th, 10AM 2903
W. Trilby Ave., Tampa, FL 33611 Great
Investment Property! 7% Buyers Premium
FL#AU3319, BK#3088842 Dan Mahaney
(239)292-1119 u-auction.com.


Drivers: CALL TODAY! Bonus & Paid
Orientation.,36-43cpm Earn over $1000
weekly Excellent Benefits Class A and 3 mos
recent OTR required (800)635-8669.

Part-time, home-based internet business.
Earn $500-$1000/month or more. Flexible
hours. Training provided. No selling
required. FREE details. www.K738.com.

Sponsored CDL training in 3 weeks. Must
be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement!
CRST. (866)917-2778.

CDL-A DRIVERS: Expanding Fleet
offering Regional/OTR runs. Outstanding
Pay Package. Excellent Benefits. Generous
Hometime. Lease Purchase on '07 Peterbilts.

Our top regional driver made $68,975 in
2007! How much did YOU earn? $.45 per
mile? Make more in 2008! Home most
(800)441-4953 www.heartlandexpress.com.


3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $23,300! Only $238/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy,
4/BR $421/Mo! For listings (800)366-9783
Ext 5798.

HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA $421/mo! 3/BR
Foreclosure! $199/mo! Stop Renting! 5%
dw, 20 yrs @ 8% apr For Listings (800)366-
9783 Ext 5853.


Greenville, SC Own a Beautiful, New 3BD/
2BA Home for Only 5% down & Owner Will
Finance. Monthly pmts. From $695.00 Call

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $23,300! Only $199/
Mo! 5% down 20 years @ 8% apr. Buy,
4/BR $421/Mo! For listings (800)366-9783
Ext 5760.


NC Mountains 2 acres with great view, very
private, big trees, waterfalls & large public
lake nearby, $69,500. Call now (866)789-

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, January 30, 2008 11B

paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA
approved program. Financial aid if qualified
- Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.

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

Roaches? Harris Famous Roach Tablets,
Guaranteed to kill roaches since 1922. Over
100 tablets treats entire home, less than $5.
Sold at Publix, Hardware Stores.

VACATIONS. CALL (800)910-9941

New Black Ornamental Steel Fence
Panels. 5 foot by 6 foot long. Compare
$25. Ours $7.95. 10 days only. See video.
www.USFenceBrokers.com Contact Barry


Tennessee- Affordable lake properties on
pristine 34,000 acre Norris Lake. Over
800 miles of shoreline. Call Lakeside
Realty TODAY! (888)291-5253 or visit

Enjoy sweeping mountain vistas, a mile
of Riverfront, walking/ fitness trails, and
more. Amenities include gated entrance,
lodge & riverside BBQ. Excellent financing
available Call for more info or to schedule
tour. (877)890-5253 x 3484 www.seeriverhi
ghlandsnc.com. Offer void where prohibited
by law.

STUCK IN FLORIDA? Can't sell what you
own? TRADE your property for one of our
lakefront homes or lots in the mountains of
North Georgia or Western North Carolina.

LAKEFRONT SALE! 3.2 acres $44,900 w/
deep dockable water. Huge winter savings
on gorgeous wooded acreage. Boat directly
to Gulf of Mexico! Must see! Excellent
financing. Call about "No Closing Costs"
special (800)564-5092, x 954.


Prices!" 25x30 Now $4100. 25x40 $5400.
30x40 $6400. 35x50 $8790. 35x70 $11,990.
40x80 $14,900. Others. MANUFACTURER
DIRECT since 1980... (800)668-5422.


a month! FREE DVD Player Order by 2/8/
08 CALL ETS Tan TODAY! (800)842-1305


LOG CABIN only $69,900. Lake Access
with FREE Boat Slips. Own the dream! New
2,128 sf log cabin package at spectacular
160,000 acre recreational lake! Paved road,
u/g utilities, excellent financing. Call now
(800)704-3154, x1712.


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

Jan. 28 Feb. 3, 2008


Part Time Position for lo-
cal office. Must have
strong computer
knowledge with experi-
ence in quickbooks, ac-
counts payable and pay-
roll. General office skills
also required. This posi-
tion will possibly evolve
into a full time position.
Send resume to: Person-
nel Dept. PO Box 1301,
Bonifay, FL 32425
Want An Opportunity
with a growing company?
Want to work hard and be
rewarded for it? Reed
Concrete and Construc-
tion, Inc., in Bonifay would
like to talk with you.

Wanted: We are ac-
cepting applications for
entry level positions
working with youth. If
you are highly moti-
vated and would like to
help troubled youth, we
are the place for you.
Vacation & holiday pay,
insurance and retire-
ment package in-
cluded. Applicants must
be able to pass back-
ground screening and
drug screening. If you
want to make a differ-
ence in a young mans
life, please call Becky
@ 850-548-5524.

Other 2 Bedroom apartments
for rent. 850-547-0956
Help Wanted-Assisted
Uving Facility. Several For rent
Shifts available. Starting Sleepy Hollow
pay$8.00 an hour. Call for Apartments
more information 2BR/1BA, water, garbage
535-4432. & lawn care included.
HUD not accepted.
Graceland Manor Apart-
ments. Rental assistance
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms.
Handicapped and.
non-handicapped accessi-
Sble apartments. 850
-263-4464, TDD/TTY 711.
5445 Brown Street,
6100- Business/ Graceville, FL. Equal
Commercial housing authority
6110 Apartments
6120 Beach Rentals Townhouse Apt for rent-
6130 Condo/Townhouse 2BR/1.5BA. Chipley.
6148 House Rentals $595/mth. 638-1918.
6150 Roommate Wanted
6160 Rooms for Rent
6170 Mobile Home/Lot
6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 -Timoshare Rentals 6 l40
6200 Vacation Rentals
2BR/2BA on South Blvd.,
.$630 a month with first,
last and security deposit.
6100 Call 850-638-9127.
cutive oce 2BR/1BA Remodeled
pcare for lease on Country Home, 1,500 sq.
Brickyard Rd. Great ft., approximately 5 miles
locPatio crossfrom East of McDonalds in
Chipy High School. Chipley. Stove, dish-
638-77,fl washer, fridge, blinds, and
www.chlpley coor i ceiling fans. Front and
lease.com back porches. Water and
Executive Office Space lawn care included. Pets
Executive Office Space tiable. Applicati
for rent downtown negotiable. Application re-
Chipley. 638-1918 quired. SMOKE FREE EN-
VIRONMENT. $695/mo.
Plus- $695 deposit.
850-638-4228 or
ALL LARGE 2Bedroom 1/2bath home
APARTMENTS-1BR, for rent. LR, DR, kitchen
$450 S/D $200. 2BR $500 and enclosed rear porch,
S/D $250 3BD/1BA $650 carport. $500. per month.
S/D $350. Downtown 1 month security and ref-
Chipley; convenient loca- erences. 547-5708
tion. Rent includes stove,
refrigerator, city water, For Rent 3BR/1BA,
sewer, garbage. Everyth- CH&A. 1181 1st Ave. $595
ing new. Sorry no pets or a month. No pets. HUD
HUD. 850-638-3306. accepted. 638-1918

For Rent- 2BR house;
One, 3BR trailer; one 2BR
trailer. Nice. 638-4273.
three miles south on hwy
77. Call for information
For Rent; 1 BR/1BA
house in Bonifay,
2BR/1BA mobile home in
Bonifay. No pets, Deposit
required. 547-5007
For Rent-3BR/2BA house
in Chipley. 638-1918 or
All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to
the Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise
"any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an inten-
tion, to make any such pref-
erence, limitation or dis-
crimination" Familial status
includes children under the
age of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people se-
curing custody of children
under 18;
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate which is
in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed
that all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are availa-
ble on a equal opportunity
basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the hear-
ing impaired is

Small 2BR House par-
tially furnished with
Washer and Dryer. $400 a
month and $350 security
deposit. Smoke free envi-
ronment. No pets.
Call 850-638-1272.

3BR/2BA E. of Chipley
on Rock Hill Ch. Rd. $500
per month with water &
lawn services furnished by
owner. Security deposit
and references required
and NO pets. 638-8570.

For Rent Nice 3BR/2BA,
16x80 on one acre of land,
deep well. No pets. On
Brickyard Rd. $600 a
month plus deposit. Days
638-8462 and nights

For Rent, mobile home
2BR/1BA located City of
Bonifay, $300.00 a month
plus deposit. No pets.
Leave a message

For Rent: 1BR/1BA mo-
bile home in Bonifay.
$400.00 month

In Bonifay, quiet mobile
home park space $175.00
& 2BR/1bath mobile
homes for rent. $400.00
month each.
850-547-4234 or

Mobile Home for Rent-
2BR/2BA. Water, sewer &
lawn maintance furnished.
Access to Blue Springs.
No pets, smoke free envi-
ronment. $495 a month,
$450 deposit.

Mobile Home for rent.
2BR/2BA. On Pioneer Rd,
4 miles East of Vernon.
850-638-7315 or

Mobile Homes for rent in
Cottondale on Sapp Road,
8 miles east of Chipley.
3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
available. Total electric.
(850)258-4868; 209-8847


L. 1__Woe


6170 6170 7150 71507160 8110 8130 8130
For Rent 2BR/1BA on The Park at 2350 85 Ford F-150, 302, AT 1988 Toyota 4X4, 6cyl.
Mattox Springs Rd in Pate 3BR/1BA $425 MP Enterprises Land $1600 OBO. 5457-3484 af- Extended Cab. 5 Speed
Pond 850-535-2657 3BR/2BA $450 FOR SALE BY OWNER acres 1998 Ford F250ter 6:30, weekends. Standard. 535-2818.
547-3746 *Homesites near Shell Sale and Finance. 5 acres 1998 Ford F250,
Mobile omes for rentLanding, $22900 each or more for houses only, 5 AC., high and dry, on Automatic, electric
furnished and unfur- WagesPond, WashCo, 3 owner financing, wooded & pasture. 3 mi- Gilbert Mill Rd. S.E. of AUIOMOTIVEMARINE windows/door locks, 1973 Ford F-100, rebuilt
nished. 2BR/1BA, no pets. br 2 ba, 1 ac, scrnd porch, les South of Chipley. Chipley. Has old mobile RECREA bed-liner, good tires. Runs 360, excellent work truck. 8160
4173 Douglas Ferry Rd. carport, dock, $620 mo, *4.51 acres W/F Home- Highway 77, Gainer Rd., home, deep well, large 8100 -Antique &Collectibles good, looks good. White $1,350 OBO. For Sale: 2006 Suzuki
547-4606 1st, Last & sec, 233-4636 sites in Crystal VillageHouston Rd., Beadle Rd., trees. PRICE REDUCED to 8110 Cars with brown interior. Priced 850-535-1860 GSX R600 190 miles
$39,900 each, owner fi- Duncan Community Rd., $45,000. 638-8570 8120 Sports Utility Vehicles below book. $5,000 FIRM. blue & white w/helmet.
aBuddy Rd., (4) five acres 8130-Trucks (850) 209-5241. 2002 Chevy Avalanche, Asking $6,900. Call Steve
St ac ( i a 8140 rcVans 119,903 miles, sealed bid 850-547-3378 Cell
*Portera roperties of resh. Lowdown payment, 8160- Moorcycles vehicle, pick up bid form 850-258-0778
America Inc. RO. Box8r Low down 860t-MAutoeParts from Community South
1155 Chipley, FI 32428r low monthly payments. 8170- __ f o 8 78 _
S1155 Chipley, F 32428 or iml m & Accessories Credit Union, 1044 Hwy I:|;lV0] ;
call 850-849-2637. lton 210 Boats 90 East, Chipley, bid clos-
850-547-5220 all 8. mation 850-638-1858 8220 Personal Watercraft ing date: Feb 11, 2008. Xtreme Boats
8230 Sailboats n AIIWelded, AllAluminum Boats.
MUST SELL 3 BR/2BA 8240 Boat & Marine f For Sale 2006 Ford F 150 Reba e Boats
Beautiful waterfront home on or Sale 2006 Ford F 150 $$,000 RebatesonallXtB
Beautiful waterfront home on ILA'E 1995 FLEETWOOD MO- Supplies 8120 XLT V8, loaded, 12,300 We also sell Smoker/BBQ, Fryers,
"big Lake" in Dogwood Lakes, 7100- Homes SETTlE'S COUNTRY REALTY BILE HOME WILL NEED 8310- Aircraft/Aviatlon
3BR/2A L seemed po, 7100 BeHomes E T TO BE MOVED. SOME 8320- ATV/Off RoadVehicles miles. Phone Utility Vehicles. Bonifay FL
impressive view A must see 7110 Beach Home/ BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER FURNITURE APPL- 8330 Campers& Trailers 850-547-3807 If not www.xtremeindustries.com
$175,000 7120 Commercial try (Florida & Alabama) ANCES STAY. $18,000 8340- Motorhomes 99 IsUZU Amigo, 99K, availabe leave message TollFree-866-84-3376
Well maintained mobile home 7130 Condo/Townhouse 205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425 CALL 850-547-4205 AF- V6-AT. $4500.00 OBO.
on 9 acres, very.nice 3BR2BA 7140 Farms Ranches 547 51 TER 5:30PM 547-3484, after 6:30,
on paved hwy. Great Price 7150 Lots and Acreage (-3510 0 weekend.
hwy. reat Pce 7 MobieHomesos 1+ AC 2BR NEWER HOME-$99,900--4 BR 2 BA DWMH weekend
7170 -Waterfront ON 5 ACRES-$99,900---3 BR 2 BA CEDAR HOME ON 1+ AC-
Business, brick home & apart- 7180 Investment $119,900---LAKEFRONT DWL 3 BR 2.5 BA STUCCO ON 4 LOTS- 81
ment on 3.49 acres at cross- Property $259,000---10 ACRES LAND-$55,000---3 BR 2BA BRICK
roads, 7500 SF unfinished 7190 Out-of-Town HOME ON 2 ACRES-$240,000---2 BR 2.5 BA HOME ON 1 AC-
home, 50 yr. guaranteed metal Real Estate $39,900---28 ACRES-$159,900---3 BR 2BA HOME ON 1+ AC-
roof, triple pane windows and 7200 Timeshare $129,900---1 ACRE LOTS-$16,500---19.5 ACRES-$97,500-' B
established gas station/store. 2-$420,00---VINTAGE 3 BR HOME INTOWN LARGE CORNER
$399,000 FORS E LOT-$183,900---10 AC PASTURE WELL-$89,995---54 AC 3 BR 2 :
Home & Business In One: 2500 BA HOME-$450,000--- S+ACRES WELL SEPTICS BARN KENNELS-
SF under roof, 2 BR 1 BA living $85,000---SUNNYHILLS LOTS $7,000 AND UP---10 ACRES
Sara, carport, prime downtown Home LAND-$59,000--18+AC. BARN SEPTIC POND-$145,900---3
location in Bonifay. $162,000 forSale R/2BA ACRES 2 BR CEAR HOME-$124,900--50 AC 3 BR 2 BA HOME M/CHEVY
BARNS PASTURE-$250,000---4 BR HOME ON 2 ACRES-220,000
3/5 brick 15+ acre farm in NW I 1,54 SE Sits on 1 7 WE GET RESULTS NATIONAL MLs OWNERS!
Ponce de Leon, 4490 sq. ft., mn- wacret638u1647
ground pools, hore stalls, ac. shop638-16. If You Own A Vehicle Purehased From Howell ehevrolet,
carport, fenced&crossfenced. o .. .. ... C H E L L
$399,000 new homes starting at . . ...... .
1 2? REDUCED by owner 747 S Bonifay Still Has
--E5 Gilbert Drive, Chipley. H O U IN G 1LT24
scilla Cisy Faio modeled. (w) 718-2268; M AT Chevys ad Moe
CBroker. Cell: 768-0320 (h)547-2937 avVlirRChK evys and M ore.
Call Your Local
SnCell: 850-81907 U RVEY Just Give Us A Call And ehedule

SBuilder/Developer wishing Your Appoinet Today Sales Representative
S 5Michelle-Burk9. For Details
Cell: 850-624-4104 to construct affordable we Guarantee You'll M Be EuM1RV1 ~ l
i g, *.Be Satisfied With The IEVW=1jf10N lOoiuonre
single family homes in the Professionals In Our o 2, o 1cG.9
city limits of Chipley. Service Department

229 im Bush Rd.,Bonifay, F Home Buyer or Senior R HA M L R 10 3388
(8501 5447r Ce B50) 9k 51-5682 Home Buyer? CHN RO LET B ICKCADILLAC un I e
Reduced: 6.87 acres on Peak Road in Holmes
County, surveyed, no restrictions $42,900 1.5 CONTACT 4204 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET MARIANNA, FL (850) 482-3051
acre parcel on Olive Lane across from Dogwood E
Lakes Golf Course $24,900 6.34 acs with over
400 ft. frontage on Hwy. 79, old house, outbldg,
clean up needed, being sold as is $49,900
6.65 Acres, surveyed, frontage, no restrictions
$39,900 40 acres with old house and barn, Realy Development Sales, Inc.
pond, wooded $149,900 Country home on
2.68 acres, deep well, some updates, central Customer Service Makes Us Premier
heat, appliances $69,900 18+/- acre pecan
grove, 3 BR block home, paved and county road 691 7th Street Chipley, FL 32428
frontage $175,000 20+/- acs DWMH with
addition, fireplace, many upgrades, 5 outbuildings, (850) 638-2800
some pasture, paved frontage $150,000

TRUCKS # SUVs VANS 08 Chevy Silverado 08 Chevy Silverado 08 Chevy Silverado
S.... ............. 2 Ext. Cab WT Crew Cab LT2 4x4 Ext. Cab LT2 4x4
03 GMC Sonoma V6, 4.3 AT......... .......... 1.......................................$5,250
02 Ford Ranger Edge 4.0, V6, AT.....,........................... .... ............ $4,950
02 Chevy Blazer 5 spd, 2 Dr, V6 .1.................................. ... $4,950
0MSRP $24,370 MSRP $38,060 MSRP $34,810
01 Dodge Ram 1500 V6, AT ................................................. $4,750 nvoce $23,007 Invoice $35618 Invoce $32,595
Rebate $ 2,000 Rebate $ 2,000 Rebate $ 2,000
01 GMC Jimmy SLE 4 Dr, V6, 1 Owner, AT.....................................$5,450 Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee #82475 Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee 3958 Plus Tax, Title & DocT Fee &5311
08 Chevy Silverado 08 Chevy Tahoe LT 07 Chevy Cobalt LS
01 Pontiac Montana 3.4 V6, AT, 4 Dr...,.........................,.,..... .. $4,950 Ext. Cab LT2
00 Chevy Blazer LT 4 Dr, 4.3 V6, AT............................................... $4,950
00 Ford Explorer XLT 4 Dr, 5.0 V8, AT.................,......... ,.............$5,250
00 Dodge Ram 1500 Quad Cab, 5.2 V8, AT ............................. $4,950 MSRP $31,710 MSRP $42,775 MSRP $15,855
Invoice $29,712 Invoice $39,711Invoice $15,462
nvoce Invoice $39,711 Rebate $ 1,750
Rebate $ 2,000 Rebate $2,000 Discount$ $457
CARSPlus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee 434 Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee 01 128 Plus Tax, Title & Doc. Fee 0988

05 Chevy Cavalier AT, 2.2 4 Cyl, 4 Dr. ..........,,........................... ......$5,450 I
04 Chrysler Sebring 4 Dr, 2.4 Cyl, AT S Ll.) .O$5,450 02 Chevy Silverado 04 Cadillac DeVille 07 Chevy Impala LT
.......................................... 2500HD LS 4x4 Full Loaded 22K Miles
Running Boards, Tool Box, Foose Rims, 45K Mi. Extra Clean
04 Chevy Malibu AT, 2,2 4 Cyl. 4 Dr. ............................................. $5,550 Boards Tool Bo, Foose Rims, 45K Mi.
03 Ford Taurus 3.0 V6, 4 Dr, AT...................................................... $4,550
03 Mitsubishi Galant 2.4 4 Cyl, AT, 4 Dr..,....................................$4,950
02 Ford Mustang 3.8 V6, 2 Dr, AT ........................................... on$5,750 nl 20,680 only 12,995 only l 4,995
Sr Cyl . . . .~11111 101U111 006 Chevy HHR LT 06 Chevy Cobalt LT 07 Chevy Malibu Maxx
2FordFousSW2 4 23K Miles, Very Nice Sunroof, Great Gas Mileage One in Stock, V6
02 Saturn L100 4 Cyl, 2.2, 4 Dr..............................,. ..... $4,750
02 Olds Alero AT, 4 Dr, 2.2 4 Cyl........... .................... .............$4,950
01 Dodgel Intrepid 4 Dr, V6, AT .................................................. $4,250

01 Ford Focus 3 Dr, 4 Cyl, 2.0........................................................ $4,450 Only 12,560 I Only1l 1,940 only i4,890
00 Suzuki Esteem 4 Dr, AT, 4 Cyl. ................................................... $2,250 11I
00 Saturn 4 Dr, 5 p,4Cyl, 1.9 ..........................................$4,450 J O NE S -B A IR D C H EV RO LET
00 Kia Sephia 4 Dr, 4 Cyl,.............................................................. $2,550 "Like A Rock Since 1935"
99 Mercury Cougar AT, 2 Dr, 2,5 V6 ............................................... $3,950 701 East Magnolia Avenue Geneva, AL 36340 m AN AIEICAN
Tax & Title not included in price. 334-684-3663 R=VOLUrION


* 12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser *

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