Title: Washington County news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00335
 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
s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: April 30, 2008
Copyright Date: 2009
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00028312
Volume ID: VID00335
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














Caryville to host fourth annual
Worm Fiddlin' Festival
Page 1 B


Kneller
remembered
Friends remembered
Crystal Matilda Kneller,
17, of Bonifay this week.
Kneller died Tuesday,
April 22, as the result of
an automobile accident
on Sandpath Road
outside of Bonifay.
Kneller was a member of
the junior class at
Holmes County High
School.
She was the daughter
'of Rick Kneller and Gina
.(Cooper) Kneller. She
had a sister, Andrea
Kneller of Columbia City,
Ind., and two brothers,
Patrick Thompson and
Aaron Kneller, both of
Bonifay.
The funeral service was'
at First Baptist Church on
April 27, and interment
followed in Bonifay City
Cemetery.
Several friends and
classmates remembered
Kneller online and some
of their comments were
on page 4A. If you would
like to post a comment
please go to
www.chipleypaper.com or
www.bonifaynow.com




OUT




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


Don't just sit there,
enjoy your city
For the latest in what's
happening in Washington
County, check out the
Washington County News
online.
WWW.CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


Inside


Opinion . .
Sports ....
Classifieds .


. . Page 4A
. Page 6A
. . .Page 9B


Navigate the Coast
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'A tradition of excellence and community service since 1893, continuing the Chipi
COPYRIGHT 2008 FREEDOM FLORIDA NEWSPAPERS, INC.


Voum 85 ume 03 CilIF Weneda, April 3, 0082 e


Clark looks at ener


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
CHIPLEY Rising energy costs are a con-
cern for all Americans, and those costs were
the subject of a talk last week at Bonifay Kiwa-
nis Club. Gary Clark, vice president of member
services at West Florida Electric Cooperative
in Graceville was on hand to discuss energy
and economic development.
Clark noted that as of Tuesday, April 22, oil
was going for $118 a barrel with no end in sight
for price increases. OPEC's president on
Monday warned oil prices could hit $200 a barrel.
The comments made to the Financial Times by
Chakib Khelil, Algeria's energy minister, came as
oil prices hit a historic peak close to $120 a barrel.
"Everyone cares about energy prices," Clark
said. "It is an absolutely critical situation." The
problem, he said, is exacerbated by the outcry
over environmental issues, failure to build new
generating facilities, and other issues.
One of those other issues is the so-called
carbon tax, meaning a tax on carbon output
from generating fossil fuels. The carbon tax is
one of several "green' initiatives proposed by


Gov. Charlie Crist. Clark said nobody has any
idea of the effect of the tax, but utilities would
have to raise rates to pay that tax.
"Guess who gets to pay that the
consumer," Clark said.
The amount of kilowatt-hours used by the
average household has also doubled over the
last 10 years and Florida's energy needs are
growing 15-20 percent a year.
Increasing regulations and increasing fuel
prices are expected to double local energy
prices over the next five years, including from
WFECA. "We are doing our absolute, dead-
level best to control prices," Clark said.
Another problem is the failure of the state to
permit new construction of power plants. Two
major projects were recently "shot down" by
the governor, Clark said, which could lead to a
similar situation as in California, where no new
construction for about 15 years was a major
contributing factor to that state's energy crisis
four years ago.
There are developments throughout the
region that could help ease the energy crisis.
Clark noted that there are two major ethanol
See ENERGY, page 3A


www.chipleypaper.com


ley p








aosts
4,ho"} ." S


Jay Felsberg / Managing Editor
Gary Clark, vice president of member
services at WFEC, discussed economic
development at the Bonifay Kiwanis Club.


___ ___ CPD

mergency Management holds workshop arrests I

on drug


Submitted photo


Roger Hagan (right) goes over training at the annual table top exercise.


ashington County
Emergency
Management
recently held a school safety
workshop for emergency
response personnel and school
officials to discuss safety issues
for students, teachers and staff
of local schools.
The information was
provided in a news release
from WCEM.
Instructors presented the
annual Emergency Operations
Center and Continuity of
Operations Plan Training and
Table Top Exercise. This


chipleypaper.cor
To view more
photos of the
meeting

workshop focused on those
individuals and entities that
would respond during
emergency situations.
Public Safety Director,
Roger Hagen said,
"Cooperation in planning and
creating protocols before an
event occurs is the key to
effective response and
recovery."


Among those attending
the workshop were
representatives from
Washington County School
Board, Washington County
schools, Emergency Medical
Services, cities of Vernon and
Chipley, Sheriff's Office,
Clerk of the Court, Florida
Highway Patrol, Chipley
Police Department,
Chipley Fire Department,
several Washington County
offices, Holmes County
Emergency Management
and other local businesses and
emergency management staff.


Chipley police car wrecked


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
A Chipley Police car was wrecked
Friday night while an officer was
responding to a possible car theft.
Chipley Police Chief Kevin
Crews said Thesday morning that
three units responded to a domestic
disturbance just before 10 p.m.


Crews said the reported victim said
the perpetrator stole her car. One
officer headed north up State 77
and Sgt. Paul Demaree headed east
on Jackson Avenue (State 90).
Crews said Demaree reported that
he thought he saw the stolen vehicle
turn east on 90 off Pecan Street.
Demaree said he hit his blue lights
and took off after the vehicle when a
vehicle driven by Shelly Stoyak


entered 90 off Brown Street. The two
cars collided and the police car
careened into the Department of
Transportation parking lot, striking
three parked vehicles.
Both victims were taken to
Northwest Florida Community
Hospital for treatment of minor
injuries. Crews said Stoyak is
charged with a failure to yield right
of way, a minor traffic charge.


Police
Department continues to
wage war on pharmaceutical
abuse and trafficking and
reports two more arrests
over the weekend, according
to a news release from CPD.
Arrested were Tony Caso on,
six counts of possession of con-
trolled -substance and one
count of obtaining a controlled
substance by fraud, and Laura
Grantham for six counts of
posses-
sion of
controlled
substance,
one count
of obtain-
ing a con-
trolled
substance
by fraud
and one Tony Caso
count of
giving
false
informa-
tion
"Both
Tallahas-
see resi-
dents
were
arrested Laura
after alert Lauratham
Chipley Grantham
Police
Officers James Webb and Cur-
tis French became suspicious
and began to question the two
suspects," Chief Kevin Crews
said. "Both suspects admitted to
falsifying prescriptions to obtain
large amounts of controlled
phannaceuticals ranging from
morphine to Hydrocodone."
Crews said that the abuse
of pharmaceuticals is nation-
wide and the Chipley area is
no exception. "This problem
has affected all of the citi-
zens young and old," Crews
said. "These two suspects
had trafficked amounts of
controlled substances."

Chipley couple
seriously injured
William C. Morris, 20,
and Susan Marie (Cush-
See WRECK, page 3A


I I I. III. I I I *ll I


I


2.*A;.I :.', I .I -: ',' :. ;" K;ON,:;..A^;^^ ^ ^.


Worm fiddlin'


in The News




2A Wednesday, April 9, 2008 0 Washington County News


Monday-Saturday 7 a.m.-8 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m.-6 p.m.


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Washington County News 0 Wednesday, April 30, 2008 3A


Chris Welch announces

his candidacy for

Washington County Sheriff

Chris Welch officially announces his candidacy for
Washington County Sheriff. Born to long-time educators
Mike and Gwen Welch, Chris has been a lifelong resi-
dent of Washington County and a 20-year member of
Shiloh Baptist Church.
He is married to the former Wendy Usery, daughter of
Edwin Usery and Sandra Adkison.
He and Wendy have two children, Keegan (5 years)
and Karley (7 months). After graduating from Chipley
High School, Chris attended
Chipola Junior College and
Florida A&M University
before graduating with a
Bachelor of Science degree
3in Criminal Justice from
Troy State University.
He attended the Pat
X Thomas Law Enforcement
Academy in 1997 and since
that time has completed over
1,500 hours of public safety
related training.
Welch's law enforcement
career began in 1998 when
the Bureau of Fire and
Arson Investigations of the State Fire Marshal's Office
hired him as an investigator. After a short stay in Talla-
hassee, Chris was glad to transfer back home to Wash-
ington County, where he is still employed as an arson
investigator.
Throughout his career, he has been the lead investiga-
tor on hundreds of cases.
Because arson is often associated with other crimes,
Chris has been involved in various types of criminal
cases ranging from burglary to murder. Overseeing these
cases from start to finish has given him the opportunity
to become very familiar with all aspects of the criminal
justice system.
Being responsible for a multi-county coverage area
has allowed him to interact with countless public safety
agencies within his assigned area and he takes pride in
the relationships he has formed with each.
Welch is running on the Democratic ticket.


National Day of Prayer observed
The Chipley Ministerial Association will sponsor an
observance of National Day of Prayer on Thursday, May 1
from 12:15 to 12:45 p.m. on the steps of the Washington
County Courthouse.
The public is encouraged to attend.


ARREST REPORTS

Arrest report from the Washington County
Sheriff's Department for the week of April 21 to
April 28, 2008.
Willie Gene Boyett, 9/8/78, Vernon, driving
while license suspended or revoked.
Tony Casso, 1/18/77, Tallahassee, possession
of controlled substance without prescription (six
counts), obtain prescription by fraud.
Michelle Chapman, 6/28/73, Chipley, Holmes
County warrant for grand theft.
John Wesley Cole, 4/9/81, Ponce de Leon,
possession of marijuana, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Thomas Davis, 3/12/64, Altha, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
Kirk Enno, 7/1/72, Southport, Bay County child
support warrant.
Sandra Foxworth, 2/7/66, Chipley, uttering
false instrument (two counts).
William Foxworth, 10/18/63, Chipley, violation
of probation on battery.
Laura Grantham, 12/23/84, Tallahassee,
possession of controlled substance without
prescription (six counts), obtain prescription by


Jeffrey Greene, 3/14/88, Alford, violation of
probation on sale of marijuana.
Kevin Harrison, 1/16/90,Vernon,violation of
probation on possession of marijuana.
Mark John Issacs Jr., 11/25/85, Bonifay,
reckless driving, Bay County warrants for driving
under the influence, leaving scene of accident,
driving while license suspended or revoked.
Gregory Ray Nance II, 11/19/70, Charlotte,
N.C., South Carolina warrants for burglary and
larceny.
Robert Paige, 8/17/58, Wausau, violation of
injunction.
Raymond Pascal, 3/4/69, Vernon, violation of
probation on driving while license suspended or
revoked.
Tequilla Patton, 11/16/80, Chipley, violation of
probation on aggravated battery.
Jeffrey Roberts Jr., 3/24/85, Pensacola, driving


while license suspended or revoked.
Michael Scherba, 2/2/70, Sebring, grand theft,
Bay County warrants for robbery.
Donna Smith, 3/7/85, Marianna, worthless
check, larceny aggravated assault, criminal
mischief.
Jimmy Tindall, 11/20.87, Chipley, violation of
probation on racing on highway.


Vernon hires new


recreation director


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
Vernon City Council hired Reggie
Worthington as the new recreation
director. The action was taken at
Monday night's regular City Council
meeting.
Worthington began effective Monday
night and will work during baseball,
softball and baseball seasons according


to City Clerk Sherry Cobb.
The City was without a recreation
director after Clarence "Buddy" Bax-
ley was fired during an investigation
of alleged fraud.
That investigation is ongoing
according to information at the last
Council meeting.
Council also approved on second
reading the new animal control ordi-
nance. Copies are available at City
Hall.


NEWS AND NOTES


Florida Virtual School

Presentation May 12


Ya'Frica Edwards, Public Affairs
liaison, Florida Virtual School, will
deliver the presentation and discus-
sion about Florida Virtual School on
May 12, at 4:30 p.m. at the Chipley
Public Library, located at 1444 Jack-
son Ave., in Chipley.
Florida Virtual School (FLVS)
invites local families to learn more
about the statewide public online
learning program. All 6-12th grade
students are eligible to take courses
online with FLVS, which for the past
10 years, has been delivering high
quality, personalized learning to stu-
dents across the state.
The informational session will give
parents an overview about FLVS'
individualized learning approach, its
curriculum, the technology-enhanced
learning environment, and the
enrollment process. As a special
school district, FLVS is open to
all students in Florida and is
free-of-charge.
For additional information on
about Florida Virtual School visit
www.flvs.net

WRECK
Continued from page 1

man) Morris, 21, were seriously injured
in a two-car accident at approximately
12:30 p.m., Friday, April 24.
According to a news release from the
Florida Highway Patrol, Morris was
driving a 2003 Mitsubishi Eclipse at a
high rate of speed northbound on
Orange Hill Road when he attempted
to pass a 2002 Ford Ranger by leaving
the roadway. Marcie Hysmith, 39, of
Chipley, driver of the Ranger, had


School Board meeting
changed to June 16
The June 2008 Washington County
School Board meeting date has been
changed to Monday, June 16. The
time and place have remained the
same.
Note that this is only for the June
Board meeting.
All other meetings will continue to
be held on the second Monday of
each month unless otherwise
instructed.
If you have any questions, please
call 638-6222.

Take Stock in Children
banquet set for May 15
Take Stock in Children will hold
its 2008 Scholarship Awards
Banquet on May 15 beginning at
6 p.m.
The banquet will be held in the
Washington County Ag Center, 1424
Jackson Avenue, Chipley.

slowed down to turn into a private drive.
The right front side of Morris' vehicle
collided with the left front side of
Hysmith's vehicle. Morris then braked
causing his vehicle to rotate and over-
turn multiple times.
The Eclipse came to final rest on the
west shoulder of Orange Hill Road.
Hysmith stopped on the private drive.
Morris was pinned under his vehicle
and his wife, Susan, was ejected from
the car. Both occupants were airlifted to
Bay Medical Center in Panama City.
They were not wearing seatbelts.
Hysmith had no injuries. She was
wearing a seatbelt.


ENERGY
Continued from page 1

projects within 50 miles of Bonifay,
with one possibly amounting to a
$200 million investment. "We could
see 1,200-1,500 new jobs within 60
miles," Clark said.
The energy crisis is one of many
issues affecting economic develop-
ment, which Clark called "at its flat-
test point in many years." Many
believe the country is in a recession,
defined as two consecutive quarters
where the gross domestic product
falls, and the Florida economy is
suffering from the downturn in the
housing market.
Clark noted that this area is more
recession proof than others in
Florida. For example, Washington
and Holmes counties are not partic-
ularly dependent on tourism as the
coastal counties. Since both coun-
ties qualify as rural counties of crit-
ical economic concern, they can
offer a wider range of regional
incentives to recruit business and
industry.
"That way we're not caught up in
the economic downturn," Clark
said.
Growth of the area service indus-
try and employment by government
.is also helping temper fears of
recessions. One example is 400 new
corrections jobs at the new
Graceville prison, with further
expansion underway.
Clark noted that large industries
like Green Circle in Cottondale are
also coming to the area. Clark also
noted the recent report by Florida's
Great Northwest looking at the
four major industries to be targeted
for recruiting to the region con-
struction services, logistics and dis-
tribution, aerospace and medical
technology. Not all would directly
affect Washington or Holmes coun-
ties, as noted in last week's paper.
The state legislature is grappling
with finding about $6 billion in sav-
ings, with revenue declining from
$72 billion in the last fiscal year to
an expected $65 billion in 2008-09.
"We have seen the fighting begin,"
Clark said, and the budget cuts will
greatly impact the budgets of small
counties.
The House is looking at major
cuts that Clark estimates would
cost small counties about 10
percent of their state revenue this
year and 20-30 percent next year.
Education would lose about a
$1.20 per student.
The Senate is looking at dipping
into state reserves and possibly
increasing various taxes. There is
also a move to reduce salaries of
state officials by 10 percent and to
even cut all salaries of elected offi-
cials except for judges and sheriffs.


II:


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4A W hin ton Count News


stm a asnington %,UU---**- g y


Opinion


Wednesday, April 30, 2008


Wesley Snipes, a victim


- -


"Copyrighted Material


LOCAL VIEWS


Editor's Note:
The tragic death of young
Crystal Kneller in an
auto wreck Tuesday, April 22,
has sparked several
comments, principally from
friends and classmates.
Here are some received so
far. If you want to leave a
message, please go to
chipleypaper.com or
bonifaynow.com and scroll
down to the story and leave
your comments.


a *


-Available from Commercial News Provide
a


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Breaking the


Rules,

From the time we wake up
in the morning we're playing
a role. My good friend Willy
Shakespeare wrote about it
in his play As You Like It. He
wrote, "All the world's a
stage,; and the men and
women merely players; they
have their exits and their
entrances; and one man in
his time plays many parts."
He hit the nail on the head.
Some days I feel it more.
From the time I wake up to
the time I lay me
down to rest, I'm
"on" for people.
Sometimes I
play the role of
son or husband,
and I can be
myself. Other
times I have to
play the student,
or the writer, or
the bus driver, or
the friend, or the n
acquaintance, or One
the stranger. Andre\
Each role


requires differ-
ent costumes and attitudes.
The people who climb on my
bus don't want to hear about
the day I've had, good or bad.
They just want to know that
I'll take them from point A to
point B. My wife doesn't
want a handshake when we
see each other, she wants a
hug. But a hug would be too
much for a stranger.
All this can get confusing
and stressful. There are times
that we must be responsible,
and times that we're allowed
to be silly. Heaven forbid we
mix the two up by mistake.
Hold on. Strike that. Not
heaven forbid, society forbid.
It's another of those inane
world rules. I say forget it. It's
time to break the rules again.
There's only one Andrew.
Frankly, I think there's
enough to go around.
LeAnn Womack sings a
song, "I Hope You Dance."


w


Part 2


Several years ago, my mom
was speaking at a teachers'
convention. At the end of the
conference she played that
song as a bit of motivation for
the beginning school year.
She had my brother and sis-
ter stand on the side of the
stage and sign the words of
the song.
As LeAnn sang out,
"When you get the choice to
sit it out or dance...I hope
you dance," I walked onto the
stage, took my
mom's hand
and began to
dance with
her.
I remember
'freaking out
.about dancing
in front of all
those people.
But it was
worth it. I got
W ord to be me, out
there with my
Hollinger mom.
It is okay
to be our-
selves. All the time. It's
more than okay, even. "To
thy own self be true."
It is not permissible,
however, to be jerk or a
royal pain in the patootie
and brush it off as "I'm just
being me. And Andrew
said I could be me." No
that's not okay. That's bad.
Stop playing to the
crowd. You only need to
play one role. You. It's your
right. It's your duty.
This applies to everyone
from 1 to 92.
I've given you permis-
sion to go out and break
the rules. All you have to
do is choose what music to
play.
Andrew Hollinger can be
reachedfor question or com-
ment through his website:
www.andrewhollinger.com.
He encourages response.


- 0 Q ~ -


I *. .


4'


p.


'


We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be signed
and include the author's address and phone number for
verification.
The opinions expressed in letters to the editor do not
necessarily reflect the opinions of this newspaper.
We reserve the right to delete materials not in keeping with
newspaper policies, those we feel would be libelous, politically
motivated, or any we feel are in poor taste.
We pledge to maintain the author's
meaning should it become necessary to delete any such por-
tions. Lengthy letters (over 200 words) may not be published.
We do not publish political endorsements as letters to the
editor; these are political advertisements.
We do not publish letters of thanks. Those wishing to thank
someone should do so, one method being a "card of thanks"
advertisement in the paper.
Letters should be mailed to: Editor, Washington County News,
PO. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428. Or e-mail
afelsbergchipleypaper.com. Fax is (850) 638-4601 or 547-9418.


Crystal was a really close
friend to me and a lot of other
people. I'm sure of Crystal
was the nicest sweetest and
the person I could count on.
She was always there when
you needed her she always
made everything right. Now its
not going to be the same
without her. I'm gonna miss
you Kneller and so is
everyone else but this isn't
S* goodbye cuz I'm gonna see
S. you again. I promise you that I
, love you and miss you like
crazy girl. I just wish you were
here and I know deep down
everyone else does too. You
would have been the best
mother in the world I know
that for a fact I just hate that
she's really gone I love you
Knell I'll see you later
Addy Renae


I knew Crystal by only going
to school together but she
was a nice person to talk to
even though I didn't speak to
her as well as her other
friends did and I was not one
of her close friends just a
school friend and I am very
sorry for her loss and I will
remember her family and her
in my prayers and let us all
that knew her remember the
good things about her.
.Kandace Stevens

Crystal was my friend we
knew each other for a long
time. She was some one I
could go to when I needed
help or something like that.
She helped me out with a lot
of things I know she will be
missed very much so not only
by me but her brother and
friends. She always had a
smile on her face and never
really showed being upset.
She would have been a
wonderful mother if everything'
worked out right. But like I told
everyone. This is not good-
bye but I will see you later.
And that is true. I will see you
later girl.
Samantha


CONTACT.
INFORMATION
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editorials and sports,
e-mail Jay Felsberg at
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
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or for questions about
circulation, e-mail
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btaylor@chipleypaper.com
For questions about
advertising or advertising
rates e-mail Pam Jackson at
pjackson@chipleypaper.com


W wTO bovgyINcws

( The News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by Florida Freedom
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Periodicals postage paid at Chipley, Florida.
Copyright 2008, Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc. All Rights Reserved
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Washington County News are fully protected by
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lay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
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Syndicated Content


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dr ,






Washington County News Wednesday, April 30, 2008 5A




Looking at history of Washington County


I hope nmy observation of seeing a
ernewed interest in the heritage and
history of our area is not just a fig-
ment of the imagination. Working
on The Heritage of Washington
County book project may have given
me a false impression of a resur-
gence of a true interest in how our
county came into being. This con-
cern for history seems to exist among
the young and not so young.
Inquiring minds seem to be
dwelling on what our ancestors did
in order to make a living and, gen-
erally how they lived, worked,
formed gov-
erning bod-
ies, built
schools,
churches
and fonnmed
communi-
ties. Some
of the
i S names of
those early
rattle towns, vil-
Perry Wells lages and
neighbor-
hoods are
still mentioned in written histories
of the area in recent years.
For the past two years, my interest
has been rekindled in the Historical
Society of Washington County. The
present organization was chartered
in the mid-1980s. It was a formal
revamping of a movement estab-
lished many years earlier which had
fallen by the wayside.
The new formation of the Histor-
ical Society has, among other
accomplishments, established a His-
torical Museum in the historic build-
ing situated under the water tank in
downtown Chipley. This interesting
array of artifacts, historical writings,
pictures, telephone equipment of
the past, school records, and many
other items await the visitor at the
museum.
The museum is open each first
Saturday from 9 a.m. until noon,
with Historical Society members
serving as guides in assisting visi-
tors. A covered dish lunch and
business session is held at noon.
Speakers, or other programs, are
features of the meeting except for


These are two of the "unknown" pictures available for viewing at The Washington County Historical
Museum. Stop by and identify them. Hopefully they can be returned to family members.


June, July and August.
On 'Thursdays and Fridays, the
Chipley museum is open from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. with volunteers on
duty. Charles and Carol Morris,
Annette Sasser, Jerry and Genell
Whitson, Byron and wife, Nelda
Clenny Hurst have joined some of
the "old faithfuls" like Chuck Yates,
Whit Gainey, Bonnie Sloan, Dan
Braxton, Linda Norton, Marjorie
Sangaree and Perry Wells in volun-
teering time at the facility.
Because of my repeated writings
regarding the museum, it has been
my delight in having individuals and
organizations contact me regarding
items they have to donate to the
popular collection of valuable and
interesting materials.
Immediately preceding the old
hospital reunion held on March 15,
the "prattler" was contacted by the
management of the new hospital,
offering a complete collection of
quality pictures, with frames, of past
trustees of the hospital. They date
back from the hospital's inception


1957 through the mid-1980s. Each
picture has an engraved plate with
the person's name and the dates
served as trustee. Look for this
mammoth prized gift to the museum
to be prominently displayed for visi-
tors to view.
My suggestion is for leaders of the
museum to have a gigantic unveiling
ceremony of all the portraits, honor-
ing the approximately 46 men and
women who served on the hospital
board during the years named.
Nellie Mitchell, wife of Sam
Mitchell, brought pictures, plaques
and awards honoring her late hus-
band's long tenure as a Florida state
representative for this area. They,
too, will be appropriately placed for
visitor to view.
On April 15, Hester and I "acci-
dently" came upon the Don and
Rena Harrell clearance sale. The
sale was held in old Tillman Adams
warehouse adjacent to the railroad.
We stopped by to look at the mer-
chandise and Don immediately
donated a supporting cast iron beam


of the old F B. Calloway building in
downtown Chipley for the local
museum. EB. Calloway was one of
Chipley earliest automobile dealers.
The Tillman Adams building is a
museum within itself. It was used in
earlier years as a livery stable where
mules and horses were also sold.
Maybe further history can be
explored on this historic site.
Upon observing a collection of
old pictures and picture frames in
various sizes and condition, I asked
Don for a price, thinking of using
some of them in the museum. He
quoted a favorable price and a sale
was made.
Some of the cache involves beau-
tiful pictures of the past of recogniz-
able people. Three of these have
been returned to family members,
who were delighted to have them.
Two of those were given to Jim and
Emma Lee Trawick. They are pic-
tures of the son, Jeff, and daughter,
Jenee, both at early ages.
The remaining actual photographs
are on display at the Historical


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Museum and you are invited to stop
by and identify them in order for fam-
ily members to claim them.
On April 18, Ronnie Wright
brought in a relic Royal typewriter
with a 30-inch carriage which was
used to print out/ the tax rolls for
many years in the Washington
County Property Appraiser's
Office. Ronnie had actual experi-
ence with the machine during his
years of working for Roland Wals-
ingham, the elected property
appraiser and continued to use
it for a portion of his term as
property appraiser.
Your items for donation to the
Chipley museum are welcomed.
Hopefully, with renewed interest in
history of our county, more space
will be forthcoming for many addi-
tional exhibits to be added.
The City of Vernon has recently
assumed ownership of the old Ver-
non High School Building and sur-
rounding property. The Vernon
Historical Society came into being
several years ago under the leader-
ship of Faye Middleton and hus-
band, John. It has been rejuve-
nated in recent months with Angia
Morris, Bob and Linda Wells, Glo-
ria Raley Baragona, H. L. Brown,
and others, taking on the helm of
office holders.
This group immediately
reestablished a museum in two of
the renovated class rooms of the
old high school. The display of
artifacts, and other items of his-
toric value, are well arranged for
easy viewing. Seeing the newly
refinished floors in the seventy-
five-year-old school building is
worth a visit to the facility.
The Vernon Historical Society is
open each Wednesday from 10 a.m
until 2 p.m. An open meeting of
members is held each fourth
Wednesday at 2 p.m. Visitation and
new members are welcome at the
Vernon location.
The newly revived Vernon His-
torical Museum welcomes addi-
tional items of historical and her-
itage material and you are invited to
bring anything of interest to the
building on the dates listed.
See you all next week.


I


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As









Wednesday, April 30, 2008 S p o r ts
Wednesday, April 30, 2008


Washington County News 6A


Dockery signs with University of Mobile


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com

After averaging 25 points a
game and seven assists his
senior year, it was expected
that Holmes County's Brock
Dockery would head on
to play college ball. That
expectation came true
Wednesday as Dockery
signed a full scholarship with
NAIA member University
of Mobile, Ala.
Joined by parents Chuck
and Penny Dockery, Coach
Poterius White, and Principal
Janis Johnson, Dockery, the
state three-point shooting
champion and a participant
in the Freedom Classic
basketball game, signed to
play for Coach Joe Niland


and Assistant Coach
Shaddrick Jenkins.
"Thank you all for com-
ing," Dockery told the full
house at the HCHS Media
Center. "Keep supporting
me in your prayers."
Niland first saw Dockery in
AAU. competition and kept
his eye on him throughout his
high school career. He was
clearly pleased to get a player
of Dockery's quality and
called Dockery's package of
overall skills "unusual" for a
modern player.
"He can handle the ball
and pass with either hand,"
Niland said. "Most players
these days totally rely on ath-
letics as they move up rather
than the skills they need to
get better. That's what made
Brock stand out."


Jay Felsberg / Managing Editor
Brock Dockery (center) is flanked by his parents,
Chuck and Penny Dockery, as he signs his scholarship
papers for the University of Mobile. They are joined in
the back row by (left to right) Mobile Coach Joe
Niland, Holmes County High School Principal Janis
Johnson and HCHS Coach Poterius White.


DIAMOND SPORTS ROUNDUP


Softball
Bethlehem 5, Graceville 1
BETHLEHEM Whitney Albury
earned the win and Bethlehem used a
three-run fifth inning to defeat Graceville
in the Region 2-1A semifinals. Shawna
Hatcher had two RBIs for Bethlehem.
Bethlehem will play Eagle's View
Academy, a 14-1 six-inning winner over
Aucilla Christian.

Graceville 5, Laurel Hill 0
LAUREL HILL Laurel Hill could not
find enough offense in the Class A
regional quarterfinals.
Graceville 001 211 0-5 5 2
Laurel Hill 000 000 0-0 5 5

Bethlehem 16, Rocky Bayou 4
BETHLEHEM Bethlehem scored
seven runs in two different innings to end
the Knights' season in the Class A
regional quarterfinals. Megan Dady
earned the win and Shawna Hatcher had
five RBIs and three runs scored to lead
Bethlehem. Megan McDill had four RBIs
and Jennifer Hatcher added three RBIs
for the Wildcats.
RBCS 01 1 02- 4 63
Bethlehem 0 7 2 7x-16 11 1

Region 1-3A
Chipley 3, South Walton 0
SANTA ROSA BEACH -Missed
opportunities ended the season for South
Walton's softball in the Class 3A regional
semifinals with a 3-0 loss to Chipley.
The Seahawks finished the season 23-2,
the best in the school's six-year history. They
also won the District 1 title and the county
championship for the first time. Both losses,
however, came against Chipley.
However, the ride came to an end for
the Seahawks when Chipley's Rachael
Fowler drilled a two-run homer over the
left-center field fence in the fourth inning.
In the top of the seventh, the Tigers
scored one run on two hits and a South
Walton error. Skylar Davis singled and
Fowler doubled. Vanessa Hatcher
reached on a fielder's choice to load the


Jay Felsberg / Managing Editor
Bethlehem defeated Rocky Bayou to advance in the regional softball playoffs.


bases. Two outs later, Watson had a strike-
out that would have ended the inning, but
the catcher missed the pitch and Davis
advanced to make the score 3-0.

Chipley 16, Pensacola Catholic 6
CHIPLEY Rachael Fowler had a
home run, a double and three RBIs, as
Chipley cruised into the semifinals with a
16-6 win over Pensacola Catholic. Jessica
Bush was 2 for 3 with a triple and four
runs scored, Skylar Davis had a double
and three RBIs, Katelyn Davidson and
Kristen Garney scored three times apiece
and .Kylie Mulrain scored twice. Davis
struck out three for the win.

Baseball
District 2-3A
Marianna 6, Chipley 5
MARIANNA Marianna's Tyler Wil-
son scored the winning run in the bottom
of the seventh on a Chipley throwing
error. Wilson finished 4 for 4 with three
runs scored, Colby Johnson was 2 for 3
with two RBIs and Rhyne Elliott had a
double and scored once. Troy Clemmons


earned the win, improving to 5-2 in relief
of starter Kyle Edwards.
Justin Chambers took the loss for
Chipley. Karsten Whitson was 2 for 4 with
a run and Blake Obert 2 for 3 with a run
for the Tigers.
Marianna (18-7) hosted the loser of
Northview-Pensacola Catholic on Tues-
day. Chipley faces the winner in the
regional opener.

District 2-1A
BETHLEHEM Graceville defeated
Poplar Springs 16-0 and Malone blanked
Bethlehem 10-0.

Freeport 12,
Ponce De Leon 5
FREEPORT Freeport exploded for
nine runs in the sixth inning to advance to
the championship game of the District
1-2A tournament. The Bulldogs (17-9),
'who are hosting the tourney, face Jay on
Thursday in the title game.
Ponce De Leon 200 120 0- 5 9 4
Freeport 030 009 x-12 15 1
W-Cole Weeks. L-Bump.


BRIEFS

Kid's Fishing Day
Orange Hill Soil and Water Conservation District will spon-
sor "Kids Fishing Day" on May 10. Fishing will start at 8 a.m. at
a pond on the Campbellton Highway (C273). Go north through
Chipley on Highway 77 to Campbellton Highway, turn right, go
eight-tenths of a mile. A sign and the pond will be on the right.
Kids Fishing Day is for all Washington County youth, 16
years-of-age and younger. An adult must accompany all chil-
dren who participate. Hamburgers and drinks will be served at
lunch. There will be prizes for the kids.
Those who have fishing gear should take it with them. If
someone does not have a fishing pole, Chris Paxton of the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission will be
there to supply fishing poles and tackle for those who need
to borrow some. Bait will be supplied. For additional informa-
tion, call the Orange Hill Soil and Water Conservation office at
638-8565.

Blue and Orange sctimmage
Vernon High School will hold its annual Blue/Orange
Scrimmage game and Booster Club annual membership drive
on May 10 at 4:30 p.m. at Memorial Field in Vernon,
VHS Quarterback and Athletic Booster Club will 'hold its
annual membership drive in conjunction with the scrimmage
game. The club provides financial support for all athletic pro-
grams at VHS.
The Booster Club will hold an organizational meeting imme-
diately following the scrimmage game.

Chipley FFA Alumni Baseball Day
Chipley FFA alumni are invited to see the Braves vs
Mariners game on June 21 at Turner Field at 7:30 p.m. EST
Tickets, available now, are $65 each. Reserve your tidkets now.
Price includes roundtrip transportation aboard motor coach,
tickets to the game Outfield Pavilion level and all you can eat.
Departure time is 12 p.m. returning at approximately 1:30
a.m. For more information call Vicki at (850) 326-3319 or Bryan
at 638-6100, ext 514, between 9 a.m. and5 p.m.

Chipola baseball camps
MARIANNA Chipola Baseball Coach Jeff Johnson is
offering special camps for young pitchers (ages 8-12) on June
9-10, and one for pitchers ages 13-18, on June 11-12. The indi-
vidualized camps will focus on the finer points of pitching. They
will meet at the Chipola field at 3094 Indian Circle in Marianna
from 9 a.m. to noon both days. Cost is $100.
A limited number of applicants will be accepted so pre-reg-
istration is necessary. Accident insurance coverage is included
in the camp tuition. For more information, contact Johnson at
(850) 718-2237. Several other camps will be offered by John-
son during the month of June.
*A baseball skills camp for ages 8-12 will be held from 9
a.m. to 12 June 2-5. Registration fee is $75 per student.
*Young Hitters Camp, June 16-17. A limited number of
applicants will be accepted. Call 718-2237 for reservations.
Registration is 9 a.m. to noon June 16 and the fee is $100 per
student.
*Hitting Camp, June 18-19. A limited number of applicants
will be accepted. Call 718-2237 for reservations. Registration
will be 9 a.m. to noon and the fee is $100 per student.
Students should register in advance. A completed registra-
tion form, signed by the parents, must accompany the student
when he arrives at camp. Payments must be made by cash or
money order.

FWC needs help with feral hogs
Feral hogs have a reputation for destroying wildlife habitat with
their foraging habits and high reproductive rates. Nowhere is that
more clear than on the Blackwater Wildlife Management Area,
Hutton Unit, near Milton.
Due to extensive damage and a growing number of hogs on
the 5,243-acre area, the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is offering five three-day hog hunts this
spring and summer, The hunts are the product of an agreement
between the FWC and the Florida Division of Forestry-the lead
managing agency for Blackwater River State Forest.
Hunt dates are May 23-25, June 20-22, July 18-20, Aug. 22-
24 and Sept, 19-21. A total of five quota permits are available for
each three-day hunt. Up to two people may hunt per quota per-
mit. And, the best thing yet for some hunters is that hog-dogs will
be allowed during the hunts. Hunters will be limited to a total of
three dogs, however.
Hog hunting has been legal on the Hutton Unit since the late
1990s, according to FWC wildlife biologist Fred Robinette. Robi-
nette said hogs come out mostly at night, destroying wildlife food
plots of chufas, corn and wheat. Recent surveys show that
ground-nesting birds, such as quail, have declined in numbers
on the area, likely from hogs destroying their nests and ground
cover.
Anyone interested in applying for the hunts can do so begin-
ning April 22 at 10 a.m. EDT through the Total Licensing System
at county tax collectors' offices or online on a first-come, first-
served basis at MyFWC.con/license. There will be no size or bag
limit on hogs. No live hogs may be removed from the area.


Te Mom, With Love.,,












Recognize your mother by
placing an ad in our special


54other's Day Ereetings


Only $7.00 for 8 lines
Each additional line: 250 Mother's Day artwork available at additional charge.
Publishes Wednesday, May 7
Deadline: Friday, May 2 at 2pm
Win A Spring Floral Bouquet for Mom!
All entries will be entered into a drawing for a
Free Spring Floral Bouquet.*
To place your ad call 638-0212 or 547-9414

) Washington County News
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
*Winner will be contacted May 2; local delivery only.




Washington County News 0 Wednesday, April 30, 2008 7A


Cops on Top June 7


restrooms, 2 picnic tables, 8 benches, and a
pavilion for an afternoon picnic.
This year's event will be held on Saturday,
June 7 at approximately 10:00 a.m. Partici-
pants should wear comfortable clothing and
shoes, because although the climb is not very
challenging, the weather will be warm and
humid. Refreshments will be served by
Crime Stoppers of Walton County, Inc.
If you are interested in this project, or
have any questions about the Cops on
Top program, contact Anna LaCour,
Community Relations, at (850) 892-8186,


Photos by Donna Dykes
Members of the WHTC food service and culinary arts group share a table They are
Jeanne Sigler, culinary arts advisor, Robert C. Ham of food service, Pat Pattillo,
instructor, Danny Markley, board member, and Michael Sigler, culinary arts advisor.


Career night held at WHTC
DONNA DYKES
Staff Writer
The recent Career Night
at Washington-Holmes
Technical Center (WHTC)
went off without a hitch.
Instructors and students
were ready to discuss a per-
son's choice of the 24 career
classes available and,
although dark clouds were
stationed overhead, the
night remained pleasant.
The event began at
6 p.m. April 10 in the school
courtyard.
Tables were arranged in
the area, and there was
plenty of good food pre-
pared by the school's culi-
nary department.
WHTC Director Tommy
Smith welcomed guests to the
program, "Your Pathway to a
New and Exciting Career."
He also introduced guest
speakers, James Cowart, for-
mer horticulture student, and
Cody Pauley, former LPN stu-
dent. Wayne Saunders, mem-
ber of Washington County
School Board and former
WHTC director, gave the
invocation.
More photos at chipleypa-
per.com.

Turkeys accused of 'fowl play WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
For many years, some hunters small, food-bearing shrubs, SCHOOL
have wrongfully blamed wild weeds and grasses that provide A Christian Alternative
tvrks o-rdt, asatina tn ultnon nlentv of ground cnver for the in Education


ulations by eating quail eggs and
chicks. This idea may sound
ridiculous, but, once again, the
accusations against turkeys are
flying, according to a news
release from the National Wild
Turkey Federation.
Quail populations in some
regions have declined over the
last two decades while wild
turkey populations have dramat-
ically increased at the same time,
but there is no scientific data that
points to turkeys as the culprits.
According to Jim Dietsch, presi-
dent of Quail Forever's Central
Oklahoma 89er Chapter, a lack
of quality quail habitat not
turkey predation is to blame.
"Habitat is one link between
the rise of turkey populations
and the fall of quail populations
in Oklahoma and across the
nation," Dietsch said. "Predation
will always occur in nature, but
we can help quail by improving
their habitat. Quality quail habi-
tat and proper nesting cover
allows for more successful nest-
ing with less interference from
predators and bad weather."
Quail thrive in early growth
habitat, which is dominated by


small birds to avoid predators.
Wild turkeys, in contrast, are
more opportunistic and use all
habitat types from early succes-
sional woodlands and prairies
to older, more mature forests.
In the early to mid-20th yen-
tury, when small family farms
were popular, quail populations
thrived. Wild plums, sumac and
other shrubs grew around field
borders, providing food and
protection from. predators.
Wildfires also generated new
forest growth that quail require.
To meet modem agricultural
demands, farms have grown.
Today's farmers plant larger crops
and mow field borders. Addition-
ally, wildfires, which once cleared
brush and restored plant commu-
nities to the early habitats quail
prefer, have decreased and have
not been replaced by prescribed
bums in many areas.
Without prescribed burns,
young, brushy habitats perfect for
quail to grow into forests more
suitable for wild turkeys. Each of
these factors has contributed to
the decline in the quail popula-
tion, but has created ideal condi-
tions for wild turkeys.


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On Saturday, June 7, Cops on Top will be
having its annual Summit for Heroes
Memorial Climb in honor of fallen officers
killed in the line of duty. The goal is to get as
many law enforcement professionals reach-
ing their states high point on the same day.
Lakewood, located in Walton County, is the
highest point in Florida. The 17-acre park is
25 miles north of DeFuniak Springs on High-
way 331 North, and is 345 feet above sea level.
A granite monument marks the top of the hill,
and is surrounded by rolling farmlands and
timberlands. The county park has public


Sbolt gSkb
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Syndicated Content


Available from Commercial News


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Washington County

Health Department


Welcomes The


TOBACCO PREVENTION

& CONTROL PROGRAM

FLORIDA DEPARTMENT 1 )

HEALT

General Facts About Tobacco
eTobacco use kills more than 400,000 Americans each year-more
than alcohol, AIDS, car crashes, illegal drugs, murders and suicides
combined.
* Each day about 4,000 kids (under 18) try smoking for the first time,
and another 1,000 more kids become new regular daily smokers.
*The chemical nicotine found in cigarettes and other tobacco
products is a powerful central nervous system stimulant that is
highly addictive. In high doses it is extremely poisonous, and is
commonly used as an insecticide.
* Lung cancer, throat cancer, heart disease, stroke and emphysema
are just some of the painful, life-threatening diseases associated with
smoking. Smoking also is associated with cancers of the mouth,
larynx, esophagus, pancreas, cervix, kidney, stomach and bladder.






Tobacco Advertising and Marketing
*Tobacco companies spend over $23 million a year on lobbying the
U.S. congress and contributions to federal candidates and political
parties.
*Cigarette and spit-tobacco companies continue to advertise heavily
at retail outlets near schools and playgrounds, With large ads and
signs clearly visible from outside the stores.
A 1995 study in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute found
that teens are more likely to be influenced to smoke by cigarette
advertising than by peer pressure.
Tobacco Companies associate the use of their products with rodeos,
rock stars, and sports heroes, they even sponsor rock concerts,
rodeos, auto racing, and tractor pulls.
*The tobacco industry spends over $13.3 billion a year on advertising,
which is more that $36 million a day, only to attract new customers.


FURNITURE & MATTRESSES
LOW LOW LOW OVERHEAD
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Chipley (Since 1973) (850) 638-4311


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8A Wednesday, April 30, 2008 Washington County News


Donna Dykes / Staff writer


Chipley High School jazz band played in the pavilion during a 'Day in the Park'.


A 'Day in the Park'


Festival celebrates art throughout the area


Donna Dykes / Staff writer
Carolyn Saunders sold recipe books at the
Festival to help fund research into congenital
heart defects. Their granddaughter, Holly
Turner, was born with a heart problem.


Donna Dykes / Staff writer
The Vernon High School mimes strike a pose,
never fearing the drama student waving a
plumber's helper behind them. They are Megan
White, Samantha Calgiure, and Jasmine Lawyer
with Alex Anderson in back.


DONNA DYKES

Staff Writer
Art can be found in many forms carving,
poetry, beadwork, music and, of course,
paintings. Visitors to Shivers Park in Chip-
ley would have found that true Saturday.,
"The arts are a universal language that
helps us appreciate the unique value of the
individual," says a notation in the booklet
distributed at Saturday's "Day in the Park".
Artwork by developmentally chal-
lenged adults from ARC in Chipley was a
surprise for many at the festival.
Although some of the men and women
probably can't discuss the meaning of art,
they certainly know how to put things on
canvas in a colorful way.
Art also can be shared without a sound.
Mimes from Vernon High School roamed
the grounds Saturday, dancing with
whomever they could. A female mime
climbed onto the stage with steel drum
musician Radar McLean and danced near
him while he performed.
Other performers were from the VHS
drama class, who presented a skit from
their upcoming spring performance.
Linda Norton and other Friends of the
Library invited people to learn music mak-
ing with hand bells. Chipley High School
Jazz Band performed in the north pavilion'
during the lunch hour. The Florida Fire
Ants 4-H Club sold cold drinks to raise
money so members can attend 4-H camp.
Songstress Margo Anderson
performed popular songs in the bandstand
at 1 p.m. Chipley High School took over
the pavilion with an excerpt from "Music
Man" at 2 p.m., and the talented Erow
Brothers (John and Peter) performed


from the bandstand at 3 p.m.
While all the musical and vocal talent
performed, youngsters were making sand
art jewelry and pictures at tables manned
by Barbara Finch of Chipley Kiwanis Club,
and members of the VHS Key Club,
including Tierra Belser, secretary-in-train-
ing, and Leanna Easterling, treasurer.
Terencia Johnson also helped out.
Other people worked on a mural-size
paint-by-number picture under the direc-
tion of librarian Susan Cook. No one knew
what the fate of the finished picture would
be although a bystander suggested it be
auctioned off as several people might want
it since they had a hand in painting it.
Wayne and Carolyn Saunders had a
booth where they sold copies of Heart to
Heart, a cookbook dedicated to research
for children with congenital heart defects.
More than 750 recipes from friends and
relatives of Holly Turner, the Saunders'
granddaughter, are printed, along with
some good cooking tips. For instance, did
you know "over-ripe bananas can be
peeled and frozen in a plastic container
until it's time to bake bread or cake?"
You can also find the secret to a good
peanut butter and jelly sandwich provided
by Dr. Steven H. Stokes of Dothan, Ala.
(page 297). It's fun to look through the
recipe book and find names of friends
from Washington County who contributed
some of their favorites to Tracy and Can-
dace Turner of Prattville, Ala., the parents
of young Holly Turner.
Several artists, including Martha Nebel
of Chipley and Nancy Zurenda of Mari-
anna, shared a covered pavilion. Todd Wil-
son, an accomplished Lakota singer, had a
table with Phoenix Illusions of Chipley. He


was doing beaded work on a very small
wire loom. In addition to beading, Todd
does face and body part castings and gives
talks on Native American traditions.
Carvings and speciality paintings were
offered by Marvin Tweedy of DeFuniak
Springs, Bill and Mary Varner of Camp-
bellton, and other booths along the fence.
Bob Marsh of Westminster Stained Glass
Co. of Marianna also had a booth.
There was plenty of parking Saturday
since First Baptist Church had opened part
of its paved lot to parking.
Susan Roberts used a bell from the bell-
ringing booth to announce the reading of
poetry at a red tent near the entrance to
the park. Bubbles blown by Zedra
Hawkins floated on the breeze.
Jim Ackerman is chairman of the Wash-
ington County Arts Council that spon-
sored the festival. He said the council rec-
ognizes the need to promote the develop-
ment of the arts in Washington County,
and hopes to provide a variety of activities
for the young and young at heart.
One of the upcoming events is a logo
contest offering a $100 prize for the indi-
vidual who best portrays the vision of
Washington County Arts Council. Dead-
line is June 13. For more details, visit the
website www.washingtoncountyarts. org or
contact Tonya Pippin at 638-8851.
In addition to Ackerman, board mem-
bers are Kathy Foster, vice chair; Karen
Roland, secretary; and Linda Norton,
treasurer. Committee leaders are Fred and
Jeanne Lavender, performing arts; Karen
Roland, gallery; Kathy Foster, member-
ship/volunteers, and Tonya Pippin, promo-
tions/special events. Top committee spots
for theater, writers and grants are open.


Donna Dykes / Staff writer
The paint-by-number mural attracted lots of
people. Susan Cook, extreme left, welcomes them
all providing little pots of blue and brown paint.


Donna Dykes / Staff writer
Children enjoyed making sand art to take
home with them. VHS Kiwanis-sponsored Key
Club members helped with the effort.


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Submitted photo
Evan Jones, second grade student at VES, shared the ins and outs of the
honeybee business with his classmates.



All 'Bees'-ness

VES class learns about importance of bees


At Vernon Elementary, Mrs.
McKinney's students visited with
some sweet friends, honeybees.
These bees traveled by way of
an observation hive brought by
Sharon Jones, a honeybee farm
operator and expert in Vernon.
Sharon Jones is the
grandmother of VES student,
Evan, who .is also somewhat of an


expert in the bee business.
Mrs. McKinney's class learned
about the importance of each bee
and its specific duty in the honey
making process.
They found it interesting to learn
about the entire process and how this
sweet substance is made. The Jones'
operation is a part of Sleeping Bear
Farms out of Beulah, Mich.


FHP inspection checkpoints


Florida Highway Patrol
will conduct driver license
and vehicle inspection
checkpoints during the
month of May on the road-
ways listed below in Holmes,
Jackson and Washington
counties.
Recognizing the danger
presented to the public by
defective vehicle equipment,
troopers will concentrate
their efforts on vehicles


being operated with defects
such as bad brakes, worn
tires and defective lighting
equipment. In addition,
attention will be directed to
drivers who would violate
the driver license laws of
Florida.
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, and Snow
Hill Road.
The Patrol has found
these checkpoints to be an
effective means of enforcing
the equipment and driver
license laws of Florida while
ensuring the protection of
all motorists.


Notice of Chiropractic
Practice Transition
Dr. Steiger has terminated his practice at
the Steiger Chiropractic Center. All records
will be available at the 682 5th St., Chipley,
Florida location for the existing patients,
previous patients or their duly constituted
representative for the next 30 days. Other-
wise all remaining records will be maintained
by Dr. Mark Taylor at the above location for
the legal time limits required.
I wish to thank all the people in Washing-
ton County and the surrounding areas for
your support in allowing me to be of service
to you over the years.
Connie, Matt and Yannie and I will leave
many friends here. You are all appreciated
and will be missed. r
Dr. Stuart Steiger
Chiropractic Physician




Family & Friends Invite You To A

CAMPAIGN

KICK-OFF BBQ
for


BILL HOWELL
Candidate for County Commissioner
District 5 %

Thursday, May 1, 2008
5-7 PM
Washington County Ag Center

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Chipley

Library

meeting

The book discussion
group will meet at
noon May 6 in the
Chipley Library
meeting room.
A short story, The
Middle Toe of the Right
Foot, written by
Ambrose Bierce will
be discussed. The
book is a Gothic
(Horror) story
involving the middle
toe.
For more
information, or to join
the group, call Robert
or Linda at Chipley
Library, or sign up at
the next Friends of the
Library meeting.

Children's
programs
Children's Librarian
Zedra Hawkins says
the collection drive for
the summer reading
program is going well,
but everyone needs to
"keep it up" so there
will be sufficient
supplies for all the
children.
Among the supplies
still needed are 113
nesting cans (ie: coffee
cans, vegetable cans or
frozen juice cans); 120
pie tins; 112 old ties;
eight corks; 12 Jell-O
boxes; 120 brown
socks; 64 wire coat
hangers; and 5,760
marbles, pebbles or
small glass rocks. A
complete list is
available from the
librarian.
Vernon Elementary
students visited
Chipley Library this
month on a field trip.
Members of Chipley
Garden Club and
Falling Waters State
Park were there for an
Earth Day celebration.


Washington County News 0 Wednesday, April 30, 2008 9A

CHIPOLA AWARDS
Chipola College recognized the outstanding achieve-
ments of its students at the recent annual Awards Cere-
mony. Awards were presented for academics, athletics
and extracurricular activities.
The following students received academic awards:
Jared Moseley of Bonifay, Joseph Brandon Yon of Chip-
ley, Freshman Computer Science; Christian Smith of
Grand Ridge, Sophomore Computer Science; Esther
Meng Burlison of Bonifay, Information Technology; Bran-
don C. Bryant of Bonifay, Biology for Science Majors;
Lora A. Parsons of Cottondale, Microbiology; Ryan E.
Wells of Altha, Freshman Chemistry; John D. Byrd of
Graceville, Sophomore Chemistry; Jantzen Whitehead of
Cottondale, Physical Science; Kyrie L. Strickland of Boni-
fay, Earth Science; Ciarra N. Jackson of Graceville, Cal-
culus I; Bradley Nissley of Blountstown, Calculus II; Bran-
don Bryant of Bonifay, Calculus III; Julian "Trey" Paul, III
of Bonifay, C.H. Barton Award; Jonathan Carr of Grand
Ridge, Freshman English; Mark Hodge of Bonifay,
Sophomore English; Michael N. Gillikin of Alford, Dr.
Robert E. Ringer Award; Mark Hodge of Bonifay, Social
and Behavioral Science.
The following nursing students received awards: Alesia
Green of Greenwood, Clinical Excellence (fourth semes-
ter); Sabrina Spence of Marianna, Academic Excellence
(fourth semester); Regina Boyce of Bonifay, Clinical
Excellence (fifth semester) and Stevey Pope of Marianna,
Academic Excellence (fifth semester).
Students in Workforce Development programs
received the following awards: Anthony Newton of
Greenwood, Electronic Engineering Technology; Jeremy
Lewis of Cottonwood, Ala., Computer Engineering; Fred
Lee Gilley of Bonifay, Computer Systems Technology;
Jacob Schreffler of Marianna, Welding; Delbridge
Edwards of Chattahoochee, Automotive; Timothy L. Hen-
drix of Marianna, Corrections; Donald Wadkins of Pace,
Firefighting; Erika Hunter of Marianna, Cosmetology;
Michael P Miller of Altha, Law Enforcement; Michael Jess
McWilliams of Sneads, Surveying and Mapping..
Three students received awards for athletics: Tyler
Bumgarner of Marietta, Ga., Charlton Keen Scholar Ath-
lete Award; Ashley Duce of Greenwood, Neal Sports-
manship Award; Erik Blount of Chipley and Ashley Duce
of Greenwood, Cheerleader Award.
The following students received awards for extracurric-
ular activities: Mark Hodge of Bonifay, Jantzen White-
head of Cottondale, Chuck Bryant of Bonifay, Deloney
Brain Bowl Award; Brandy Blighton of Greenwood, Sci-
ence Club; Tanya Savell of Blountstown, Student Ambas-
sadors; Blaire Taylor of Marianna, Alicia Hatcher of
Greenwood, Courtney Corbin of Graceville, Student Gov-
ernment Association; Veronica Oliver of Marianna, Mu
Alpha Theta; Amy C. Redmond of Altha, Outstanding
Musicianship; Juliann Pettis of Bonifay, Library Award;
Shannon Alicia Hatcher of Greenwood and Glen Thomp-
son of Malone, USA Today's Academic All-American's.
Two awards were given to non-students. The student
body selected Pam Rentz, Distinguished Faculty Award;
Bonnie Smith, for the Distinguished Administrators Ser-
vice Award.





10A Wednesday, April 30, 2008 Washington County News


Watermelon Queen

pageant June 7


The annual Watermelon
Queen pageant will be held
June 7 at the Washington
County Agricultural Cen-
ter on U.S. 90 in Chipley.
Queens will be crowned
in 11 age groups from birth
through 22 years of age.
First and second alter-
nates, as well as winners of
Most Photogenic and
Sponsorship in each cate-
gory, will receive a large
trophy and a custom-made
satin banner.
Queens will received a
large trophy, banner, T-
shirt and crown, and will
carry the title of Water-
melon Queen 2008 for the
following year. Because
this is a benefit pageant,
the Overall Sponsorship
winner will receive a large
crown, satin banner and
three-foot trophy.
The Teen Miss and Miss
Watermelon winners may


Queens will be
crowned in 11
age groups from
birth through 22
years of age.

go on to compete at the
state level. Proceeds from
pageant fees, program
sales, concessions and
admissions all go to benefit
the Tri-County Community
Council's Toys for Tots pro-
gram. This program helps
provide Christmas gifts and
holiday meals each year for
underprivileged family
across the Panhandle.
Applications may be
picked up at Carolyn's Fash-
ions on Railroad Avenue in
Chipley. More information
may be had by calling
638-8386 or e-mailing
BowsByCarolyn@aol.com.


Washington County I

Sheriff's Office


if you wish to remain anonymous please call our
tips line at6 38 -T'I"P S.


Spring Concert Series
opens at Chipley High School


The strains of "76 Trom-
bones" were heard at CHS,
following the outstanding
production of "The Music
Man" by the Drama and
Music Departments at
Chipley High School on
April 25 and 26 photos and
video at chipleypaper.com
On Monday, April 28,
the Troy University Dothan
Community Band per-
formed. The band, which is
made up of approximately
60 musicians ranging in age
from 13 to 75, played
marches, concert pieces
and a song from the movie
"The Mask of Zorro."
Guest band directors,


Allan Williams, at Roulhac
Middle School, and
Richard Davenport, at
Chipley High School, each
conducted a selection dur-
ing the program.
The concert was Tony
Whetstone's last as con-
ductor of the Troy Univer-
sity Community Band of
Dothan.
Whetstone, who led the
band from 1990 to 2005
and again from 2006 to the
present, passed the baton
to Larry Smith, who con-
ducted the final song of the
evening.
Smith is band director at
Slocomb High School.


A -V ". ......I 1 11;-'7
Allen Roble Shafer William Walter Woody Johnny Wayne Carn I Keith Edward Capps
DOB 07-09-1987 DOB 09-16-1968 DOB 08-06-1981 DOB 06-28-1969
White Male White Male White Male White Male
Height 5'07 Height 8600 Height 6'01 Height 6'02


-5

James Dwone Creamer Jr
DOB 01-30-1980
White Male
Height 6'O0


John Thir Latham
DOB 12-01-1959
White Male
Height 6'00


Tony Wayne Copeland Christopher Cruz Walley
DOB 08-15-1975 DOB 10-01-1987
White Male White Male
Height 5'06 Height 5'11


AB UT
Things to do in Washington, Holmes and Surrounding Counties
0 w
Just a few of the upcoming events
in your community:
Mossy Pond Fire Department Auction & BBQ
Sat., May 3, 10am
The Mossy Pond Volunteer Fire Department Auc-
tion and BBQ. 7128 N.W. Porter Grade Rd. Altha,
Fl. Mossy Pond Community. Auction starts at
10:00am and runs until we run out.
Mossy Pond Volunteer Fire Department
Altha
Annual Worm Fiddlin' Festival
Sat., May 3, 9am
Shane Owens in concert, Friday 2nd tickets
$10-$15, on sale in Caryville and Bonifay. Other
Festivities include worm fiddlin'and horseshoes.
Downtown Caryville
HCHS Spring production
Sat., May 3, 7pm
HCHS Chorus honors Carolyn Berry with perfor-
mance. Any former students wanting to partici-
pate in special evening, call to make arrange-
ments. Call for more info or for tickets
Holmes County High School, Bonifay
Check out or submit events at
chipleypaper.com
or
bonifaynow.com


We'll make your business



LOOl< ooPL
(i Washington County News
Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Chipley High School
Thursday, May 22
Vernon High School
Friday, May 23
Bethlehem High School
Thursday, May 29
Graceville High School
Thursday, May 29
Cottondale High School
Thursday, May 29
Poplar Springs
Friday, May 30
Holmes County High School
Monday, June 2
Ponce de Leon High School
Tuesday, June 3

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Inside h Week

l Social News ........ Page 2
Real Power .........Page 4
Obituaries . . . . .Page 7
Classifieds ......... Page 9




Worm











fl^in,



Caryville hosts

fourth festival


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com
CARYVILLE The fourth
annual Worm Fiddlin' Festi-
val will host a two-day event
this year with a kick off con-
cert featuring country music
recording artist Shane
Owens, Friday, May 2, at 7
p.m. followed by the festival
on Saturday, May 3 from 8
a.m. 4 p.m.
-Concert tickets are $10
with limited number of center
stage tickets for $15. Tickets
are on sale at S & S Grocery
in Caryville, Mane Street
Hair Styling in downtown
Bonifay, and other various
locations.
The Worm Fiddlin contest,
horseshoes, the popular wig-
gle worm walk with fishing
gear for prizes, the pie eating
contest, a gospel concert and
many other activities are
planned throughout the day.
Vendors are welcome and
electrical hookups are avail-
able. For further information
contact Helen Chambers at
548-5134, Becky Pate,
(850) 364-6215 or Town Hall,
548-5571.
What is worm fiddlin'?
Worm fiddlin' is probably
one of the oldest ways used to
coax a worm out of- the
ground.
It is particularly well
known in the Wiregrass
region of lower Alabama and
in the northern Florida Pan-
handle.
Alabama Folkways writer
Steve Grauberger went to the


sources for his 1995 article on
worm fiddlin', Jack Palmer
and Pat Williams. Palmer was
involved in the Caryville
Worm Fiddlin' Festival for
years and Williams, the self-
proclaimed greatest fisher-
man in Alabama (or at least
in the small community of
Thurston near Black, Ala.), is
involved with Geneva's Festi-
val on the Rivers' worm fid-
dlin' competition.
Grauberger said when he
interviewed both men (they
are both originally from
around Geneva, Ala.) they
described worm fiddlin' as fol-
lows (Note: only earthworms
react to worm fiddlin'):
When questioned in separate
interviews, both men told me that
the name they always knew for
their particular method of fid-
dling was "worm snoring." To
"snore up" a worm, a person
drives a short (approximately 1-2
ft.) stake or "stob" into the
ground and then rubs a "pusher"
such as a brick, old piece of iron,
the head of an ax, a piece of
wood, or almost anything suit-
able across the stake. The snoring
sound made by rubbing the
"pusher" over the stob gives the
term its name.
As a boy, Jack Palmer and his
friends would sell the worms they
"snored up"to olderfishermen in
the Caryville area. "We'd get us a
gallon syrup bucket and we
would grab us a brick and a stob.
We would go out in these woods,
we'd drive it down (the stob) and
snore them earthworms up. We'd
get 'em and count 'em and put
'em in this bucket. "In Troy, Ala.,
the word 'doodling' is the com-
mon term used for the same
method of worm gathering.


The fourth annual Worm Fiddlin' Festival at Caryville is for all ages.


Donna Dykes / Staff Writer


SCHEDULE OF EVENTS

8 a.m:"-'S Gtes open
9 a.m. Festival opening ceremonies
9:30 a.m. Worm Fiddlin' registration
10 a.m. Worm Fiddlin' begins
11:30 a.m. Wiggle Worm Walk with
fishing gear for prizes
12:30 p.m. Auction for fishing gear
1 p.m. Pie-eating contest
1 p.m. Horseshoe tournament
1:30 p.m. Wormy Splash by the
Caryville Volunteer Fire Department
2 p.m. Gospel sing
All Day Kids' games, air slides, train
rides, horse-and-buggy rides, prizes, food,
and crafts.


Donna Dykes / Statt Writer
There are many trophies to be won at the Caryville festival.


Washington, Holmes At A Glance


ON THE INTERNET
Always connected
to your community
Want the latest news from
Washington or Holmes
counties? Just click on
www.chipleypaper.com or
bonifaynow.com. A world
of news awaits from
breaking stories to photo
galleries and videos. While
you're there, feel free to
share your thoughts on
the latest topics.







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


All-Night Gospel Sing
BONIFAY Bonifay Kiwanis Club is sponsoring the
annual All-Night Gospel Sing at the Holmes County
High School on July 5.
Among the entertainers are the Dixie Echos Quartet,
Jeff and Sheri Easter, The Talley Trio, The Freeman's,
Michael Combs, Triumphant Quartet and talent search
winners.
Tickets are $13 in advance, $15 at the door. Children
ages 3-11 years, $5 at door only. Credit card orders with
Visa, MasterCard and Discover Card only. Call Bill
Bailey, (914) 756-6942.

Bonifay Family Council yard sale
BONIFAY Yard Sale, May 3, begins at 8 a.m. at
Bonifay Nursing and Rehab center at 306 West Brock
Avenue in Bonifay. There will also be hot dogs and chips
for $2 and drinks for $1.
The event is sponsored by Bonifay Nursing Rehab
Center Family Council (volunteers for the center). All
proceeds go to the residents of the Center.

HCHS Alumni luncheon
BONIFAY All HCHS Alumni, former students,
teachers and staff are invited to attend the quarterly
alumni luncheon on Tuesday, May 13 at Simbo's
Restaurant in Bonifay at 11 a.m. More than 80 persons
attended the February luncheon.


PhQoto


Week*


'Two Babies'
by Marcia Bremer

Julia Renee Bremer,
age 2 months and Coco

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





2B 9 Wednesday, April 30, 2008 0 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Lumpkin joins Army
Rusty L. Lumpkin, son of Robbie and Terry Rebuck of
Graceville has joined the United States Army under the
Delayed Entry Program. The program gives young men and
women the opportunity to delay entering active duty for up
to one year. Lumpkin, a 2007 graduate of Holmes County
High School and reported to Fort Leonard Wood, Way-
AVO nesville, Mo., for basic training in April.


Biss-Yates engaged
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Biss, of Gracoville announce the
engagement of their daughter, Rachel Danielle to Christo-
pher Brett Yates, son of Mr. and Mrs. Dale Yates of Vernon.
The bride-elect is a 2004 graduate of Poplar Springs High
School and a 2007 graduate of the Baptist College of
Florida. She is employed as a kindergarten teacher with the
Holmes County School Board.
Rachel is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Roberts
of Newberry, and Mr. and Mrs. Edward Biss, Sr. of Port
Byron, NY and the great-granddaughter of Louise Brunson
of Charleston, SC.
The prospective groom is a 2004 graduate of Vernon High
School. He is employed as a heavy equipment operator with
Yates Contracting in Vernon.
Brett is the grandson of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wilkins, Donald
Yates and the late Mr. C.L. and Mrs. Elizabeth Hammack, all
of Vernon. The wedding is planned for May 17, at 6 p.m. at the
Waits Mansion in Bonifay. No local invitations are being sent.
All relatives and friends are coridly invited to attend.


Henderson-Willaims engagement
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Henderson of Graceville announce
the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daugh-
ter, Lacie Danielle, to James Earnest "Jimmy" Williams III
of Tallahassee.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Rufus Miles of Chipley, and the late Noah Golden, and Lela
Golden of Graceville.
Lacie is a 2004 graduate of Graceville High School. She
graduated from Chipola College in 2006, and is a senior
student in the College of Human Sciences at Florida State
University in Tallahassee.
She is employed by the state of Florida, Department of
Transportation in Tallahassee.
The prospective groom is the son of Charlie and Vicki
Leuenberger of Bonifay, and Mr. and Mrs. James Earnest
Williams Jr. of Tallahassee. His grandparents are Ceil
Williams, and the late James Earnest Williams, of Tallahas-
see and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lipford of Woodville.
Jimmy graduated from Godby High School in Tallahas-
see. He is employed by the City of Tallahassee.
An evening wedding is planned for 6:30 p.m. June 7 at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Terry Joe Taylor in Bonifay.
All friends and relatives are invited to attend.


Reddick-Young engagement
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Reddick of Bonifay announce the
engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter,
Jessica Michelle to Michael Allen Young, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Jerry Young of Ebro.
The bride-elect is the paternal granddaughter of Otha
and Voncile Reddick of Bonifay.
Her maternal grandparents are the late Jorge Santiago
and Rose Santiago both of the Hinson Cross Roads com-
munity.
Jessica is a 2001 graduate of Vernon High School, a
2003 Cum Laude graduate of Chipola College and a 2006
Magna Cum Laude graduate of Gulf Coast Community
College's Physical therapist assistant program.
She is employed as a physical therapist assistant in
Marianna.
The prospective groom's paternal grandparents are
Yula Young of Bald Knob, Ark. and the late Arthur
Young of Russell, Ark. His maternal grandparents are Ida
Lovesee of Ebro and the late Earl Lovesee of Roscoe, Ill.
Michael is a 1999 graduate of Vernon High School and
a 2004 graduate of Chipola College and is attending Troy
State University in Dothan, Ala.
He will graduate with a BA in Psychology in May. He is
employed with The State of Florida at Sunland Center in
Marianna.
The wedding is planned for Saturday, May 17, at 5 p.m.
at Grace Episcopal Church in Panama City Beach. A
cocktail hour and reception will immediately follow at
Tidewater Beach Condominiums in Panama City Beach.
After a honeymoon to the Florida Keys, the couple will
make their home in Kynesville.


Steverson-Martin engagement
Andy Steverson and Stacie Jenson are pleased to
announce the engagement and upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Chelsea Steverson to Vincent Martin, son of
Quentin and Paula Martin.
The couple will exchange wedding vows at Bonifay First
Assembly of God Church on June 7 at 3 p.m.
No local invitations are being sent. All family and friends
are cordially invited to attend.


Salvador Ace Frias
Sal and Jenni (Helms) Frias of Palmdale Calif. are pleased
to welcome their first child, Salvador Ace Frias. He was born
on Feb. 20, his maternal grandmother's birthday and
weighed seven pounds, two ounces and was 19 inches long.
Paternal grandparents are Salvador and Virginia Frias of
Williams, Calif. and maternal grandparents are Dr. Beverly
Helms and the late Bobby G. Helms of Bonifay.
Honorary maternal grandparents are T.E. and Betty
Segers of Bonifay. His paternal great-grandmothers are
Maria Frias and Virginia Mendivel, both of Colusa, Calif.
His maternal great-grandparents are the late Jesse and
Gladys Helms and the late Dolores M. Hall, All of Bonifay.


Makenzie Marie Williamson
Ann and John Williamson would like to announce that
their daughter, Makenzie Marie, turned one year old on
April 25.


PUBLIC NOTICE

The Sustainable Emerald Coast meetings for Bay, Washing-
ton, and Holmes Counties will focus on a visioning effort that
will involve government officials, the general public, the busi-
ness community, agricultural and environmental interests,
and the development community. These stakeholders will
be tasked with creating a vision for the future that enables
growth while preserving natural areas and protecting wildlife
and agricultural production, provides affordable housing, ad-
dresses health care, and supports healthy snrall towns and
communities, while enabling a vibrant economic and social
life. There are two more meeing dates scheduled.


Washington County Visioning


0:00-11:00 AM


9:00-11:00 AM


County Visioning
2:00-4:00 PM
2:00-4:00 PM


Bay County Visioning
April 30 9:00-11:00 AM

May 14 9:00-11:00 AM


Washington County BOCC
Chambers- Chipley
Washington County BOCC
Chambers- Chipley


BCC Chambers- Bonifay
BCC Chambers- Bonifay


Panama City- City Hall,
2nd floor
Panama City- City Hall,
2nd floor


All visioning meetings are public workshops. For more infor-
mation call the WFRPC at 1-800-226-8914.


TO ADVERTISE CALL
PAM JACKSON AT 638-0212


/ Featuring seniors from the following high schools:
Holmes County High School
Bethlehem. High School
Poplar Springs High School
Ponce De Leon High School
Chipley High School
Vernon High School
Graceville High School
Cottondale High School

Deadline Approaching
The Graduation publishes Wednesday, May 21.
Place your ad by noon on Wednesday, May 7

0 Washington County News
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
it .1 *i *E,*MM M


April 29

May 13


Holmes
April 29
May 13




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


TECH TIPS:


COMPUTER SYSTEMS TECHNOLOGY


T arth Day at VES


Submitted photos


Will


iams offers helpful hints


Bruce Williams is Washington-Holmes
Technical Center's Computer Systems
Technology Instructor.
The program provides training for
employment or advanced training in the
computer industry in areas of systems net-
working, systems hardware and software fun-
damentals. Bruce was born and raised in
Jackson County. He graduated from Cotton-
dale High School and entered the U.S.
Navy's program for Nuclear Electronic.
After completing his training, he was injured
in an accident that ended his Navy career.
He began working as Consultative Techni-
cian with C-PEC designing remote control
systems and specialized operating systems
for industry. He returned to Washington
County in 1995 to help care for his mother
and went to work for the State Correctional
Facility in Liberty County as the Computer
Technology Instructor. In 1999, he was hired
as the CST Instructor for Washington-
Holmes Technical Center and said, "It has
been fun and truly enjoyable to further
develop the program and prepare future
computer technicians for the workforce."
Bruce is married and has one "bodacious"
daughter who followed in her father's foot-
steps. She tested out of high school in tenth
grade and immediately went to work as a
computer consultant for Sallie Mae and sev-
eral other large industries.

But it's so slow
Slow computing is the third most com-
mon problem experienced by computer
users. It is usually caused by a combination
of Spyware, Malware, tracking cookies, etc.
This problem can also be caused by a virus
or Trojan program. Over time these items
(Spyware, Malware, etc.) cannibalize sys-
tem resources. This means that processor
operating time is severely hampered
because the items have tied up RAM mem-
ory for short-time storage and are lodged
into the operating system in such a way as
to dominate its function.
In order to protect your computer, you
need to approach each problem individu-
ally. An anti-virus program alone will not
take care of all problems because each of
the programs function in different ways. In
computing, protection must be layered,
like an onion. First comes the antivirus,
then comes the Trojan/worm remover and
next comes spyware/malware removers.
Free programs that accomplish this for
home use are:
1)Antivirus: AVG freeware by Grissoft Software
http://free.grisoft.com/doc/2/
2)Trojans/worms: Asquared freeware by Emsisoft
Software
http://www.emsisoft.com/en/software/free/
3)Spyware: Spybot freeware by Patrick M. Kolla
http://www.safer-networking.org/en/home/index.html
AVG Anti-Spyware Free Edition
http://free.grisoft.com/doc/20/us/frt/0


Back up, back up, back up
It is amazing that our computers do not
come with a visible reminder to help erad-
icate the number one technical support
problem?
That problem is users failing to backup
files.
To prevent data loss, regularly back up
your computer, at least your more impor-
tant files.
Solutions include using an external
drive, a USB flash drive, or an Internet
backup service. These different solutions
are designed to fit various user needs.
What many of us don't know is that Win-
dows XP or Vista includes a system backup
from the START BAR:
START.....ACCESSORIES.....SYSYEM
TOOLS......BACKUP. Voila. No pur-
chase necessary! Here is an included back
program already in your operating system.

Where's my internet
connection?
The fourth most common computer
problem involves Internet connectivity. "I
can't connect to my Internet!" is a frequent
statement heard at tech support centers.
One of the more common causes of this
problem is modem instability due to power
fluctuations, especially in rural areas.
Fluctuations in electrical power so slight
as to not be observed by the naked eye can
cause untold grief on your Internet con-
nection.
A quick fix is to check all your connec-
tions and then unplug your modem.
Wait 30 seconds and then plug the modem
back in. Wait for it to reinitialize and then
reconnect.
This is known as "rebooting the
modem." It is one of industry's most com-
mon fixes. Why does this work? The power
glitch makes the software in the modem
temporarily loose its mind. It can't follow
the installed software instructions
correctly.
Both the PC and the DSL or Cable
modem are. susceptible to as little as half a
volt variance in power.
So,, to play it safe, purchase a battery
backup unit and plug these devices into it.
No, I didn't say one of those fancy strips
sold at some retail store with a lot of
plug-in slots!
The strips are virtually ineffective after
the first power surge and the protection is
no longer available.
The battery backup unit supplies
power from it's batteries as line (wall)
power drops and shunts it away if it
exceeds limits. Make sure the wattage
rating for the backup is correct; use it
and happy computing.


A


pril 22 was Earth
Day. At Vernon
Elementary


- 5 School, Mrs.
Brown's fourth grade class
banded together in order to
better their school campus as
well as their Earth.
These students gathered
litter from the playgrounds
and sidewalks on the VES
campus to help with the
beautification of the school
premises. These students
learned about how litter is
harmful to wildlife and also
how chemicals from litter can
affect the Earth's water supply
and can cause it to become
tainted.
They found that only one
percent of the Earth's water is
actually drinkable and that
everyone nbeds to do their
part to conserve water
resources and keep our Earth
litter free.


qther's Day







Vre^


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(2 Blks from Jackson Hospital)


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discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.


M I, , r : g 5.- Ell
LOCATDIN ARRLLSUAE










4B e Washington Coun y Times-Advertiser


Faith


Wednesday, April 30, 2008


irst United Methodist 'I Am a Promise'


Three myths


to why we sin


The children of First United
Methodist Church presented the
children's musical, "I Am a
Promise," during Sunday morning
worship on April 20.
The theme of the musical is
that God is still working on all
of us, and that our joy, purpose,
and meaning in life is found in
saying yes to the person He calls us
to be.
Many of the children dressed in


character for the career they want
topursue. All of the workers in the
Wednesday evening Bible Clubs
assisted in making the musical
happen.
Kathy Cooey and Melissa Spicer
directed the children while Minister
of Music, Moises Vallejos worked
on the technical end of the
production.
UMC children present a musical
"I Am a Promise," during Sunday


morning worship service.
From left, top row, John
Etheridge, Alan Munyon, Keylee
Glover, Hayden Cooey, Harley
Whitman, and Victoria Blaylock;
second row, Alyssa Epley, Makenzy
Cooey, Melody Vallejos, Ivy
Tindell, Holden Powell, Gage Lang,
and Bryce Etheridge; Bottom row,
Sophie Beckham, Trent Pilcher,
Hayden Powell, Victor Coppins,
and Ethan Marsh.


Powder Puff Football at BCF


Submitted photo
Dr. Don Odom, BCF Music and
Worship Division Chair, leading
praise and worship at BCF.

BCF Conducts Youth
Choir workshop
Over 35 young people from the Pine
Terrace Youth Choir in Milton arrived on
The Baptist College of Florida campus at
9:30 am Saturday, April 19, ready and
excited to fine tune their musical skills.
The Pine Terrace youth group was not
only exposed to the musical talent and lead-
ership ability of the BCF music division, but
also experienced campus life first hand by
having their lunch provided by Mike Parrish
in the BCF Lake Vista Dining facility.
For more information on youth choir
workshops, contact the Music and Worship
Division at The Baptist College of Florida
in Graceville at (800) 328-2660 ext. 438.


Submitted photo
Napier's Heather Carter goes for the flag of Brackin's Katasha
Ross during the first BCF Powder Puff game this year.


Powder puff intramural football
at The Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville is three weeks
of fun-filled, highly competitive,
action packed "girls" flag football
held during the Spring Semester
each year. There are three teams
that participate in the powder puff
games the Napier Ninjas, repre-
senting the Napier Hall dorm, the
Brackin Lepers, representing the
Brackin Chandler Hall dorm, and
the O.C. (Off Campus), represent-


ing all of the BCF females who do
not live in one of the dorms.
Games are held Mondays and
Thursdays at 4 p.m., ending with the
championship game to be held on
April 28 between the two teams with
the best records. Games are held at
the BCF field, located across from
Heritage Village on Sanders Road.
For more information on intra-
mural sports and BCM activities
offered at BCF, please contact
(800) 328-2660.


Paul tells us in Romans
3:23 "For all have sinned
and fallen short of the
glory of God." This is
something we all live with.
We know we sin and we are
not proud of this fact, but
why do we sin? I believe
there are three main myths
people use to justify their
sin.
The first myth I will
mention is; give a man a
proper start and he will
continue to live right. Peo-
ple say, "I am just a prod-
uct of my society." They
sometimes say "I was
raised this way and this is
how I have grown." Adam
and Eve had it all. They
were put in the Garden of
Eden with everything they
needed. Adam and Eve
were not perfect, because
no one is. In Romans 3:10
it says, "As it is written,
there is none perfect, no
not one."
The second myth I will
mention is; reduce the
rules to a minimum and we
will be able to keep them.
There are many rules in
driving, but somehow we
mange to keep them so we
don't get tickets or injured
by breaking them.
However, we don't com-
plain about them all the
time either, because we
feel the importance of driv-
ing. No matter what the
rules are reduced to, we
would wind up breaking
them.
Look once again at
Adam and Eve. They had
one rule; don't eat from the
tree of knowledge of good
and evil. They could not
even keep the one rule.
Mark Twain said, "Tell
them not to eat the ser-
pent." Maybe then we
would be rid of Satan and
our problems would be
over. God made us upright
and gave us a law to keep,
but we try to find different
ways around the law.
Ecclesiastes 7:29 says,
"Truly, this only I have
found: That God made
man upright, but they have
sought out many schemes."
The third myth to why
we sin is; righteousness is a
matter of choosing good


Let rWi

Li ht Shine
es Webb


over bad. Many would say,
'As long as I'm not hurting
anyone it can't be wrong.
No one is getting hurt by
what I do." But in actuality,
God is the one who says
what is right and wrong.
If God says don't do it;
He means don't do it. It
doesn't really matter
what we think. In Isaiah
55:8-9 the prophet writes,
"For my thoughts are
not your thoughts, neither
are your ways my ways;
saith the Lord. For
as the heavens are higher
than the earth, so are my
ways higher than
your ways, and my thoughts
than your thoughts."
Man really has one duty
upon this earth and that is
written in Ecclesiastes
12:13-14, "Let us hear
the conclusion of the
whole matter: Fear
God, and keep his com-
mandments: for this is the
whole duty of man. For
God shall bring every
work into judgment, with
every secret thing, whether
it be good, or whether it be
evil."
If you are a sinner it is
because you choose to be. a
sinner.
Christ came to this earth
and reduced the rules by
fulfilling the Old Testa-
ment and bringing us the
New Testament.
Even with this we still
fall short. It comes down to
our choice.
Whether we choose to
do what God wants or not.
Not just what we think
feels good or bad.


This message has been provided by Wes Webb,
evangelist, Chipley Church of Christ,
1295 Brickyard Rd. Chipley, FL 32428
638-2366.


Ham and eggs: The feast takes a sacrifice


We definitely are living in tragic
times, when politicians are run-
ning their campaigns on a plat-
form which promises to destroy
the family by pledging their alle-
giance to those who are pushing
this great nation to continue to
murder innocent children through
abortion and the immorality of
the homosexual agenda.
No wonder children are killing
their parents, and plotting against
their teachers and beating each
other up so they can put a video
on the internet.
Parents have been killing chil-
dren in America for more than
thirty years in the name of con-
venience and calling it abortion.
Children and adults have lost
respect for themselves and for
each other, which leads to the
decay of the family, schools,
churches, and our great country.
The real tragedy behind the
tragic news is that we have forgot-
ten the lesson our forefathers
taught and fought for. They
fought for a country where people
could be committed to their God,
country and family. In fighting
and giving themselves for such a


Heart
Tim Hall


country, they taught that commit-
ment to God is the greatest thing
that a man can do for himself, his
family and his country. But today
most people do not even under-
stand the definition of the word
"commitment."
May I share with you a story
that might help you understand
what commitment is all about?
The story begins one day when a
chicken and a hog were walking
through town on the sidewalk. As


they walked pass a church build-
ing they noticed the Sunday
morning sermon posted on the
sign, "Helping the Poor". Notic-
ing the sign the chicken came up
with a suggestion. "Say, brother
hog, why don't we give all the
poor people in town a nice break-
fast of ham and .eggs?" The hog
thought a moment and then
replied, "That's all right for you to
say, because for you it's only a
contribution, but for me, it's a
total commitment."
You see, the problems with our
society would be solved if we had
less chickens making contribu-
tions and more men and
women making and keeping
commitments.
When men and women realize
relationships are built on more
than one night stands and are will-
ing to stand before God and vow
their love to each other from the
heart for life. When they realize
that children are a gift from God,
and that as he gives us these pre-
cious gifts, he expects us to give
more than just a contribution of
ourselves to them. When you and
I commit ourselves to our corn-


panions, to our children, and to
our God, we will began to see the
home reestablished as a place of
Love, the church as a place wor-
ship, schools as a place of obtain-
ing true knowledge, and our coun-
try would return to be a country
that is respected rather than
scorned.
God has blessed us with
another beautiful day, but so
many will not enjoy it because
they are not committed to the one
and only true God, which is the
only relationship that will bring
true joy and peace to their lives.
When Christ was asked what
was the greatest commandment,
meaning the greatest thing that
we should be committed to. He
replied, '"And you shall love the
Lord your God with all your
heart, with all your soul, with all
your mind, and with all your
strength.
This is the first commandment.
And the second, like it, is this:
'You shall love your neighbor as
yourself. There is no other com-
mandment greater than these"
Mark 12:30 31 (NKJV). Because
once a person loves God with all


his heart and his neighbor, they
then are committed to God and
the laws of God will come natu-
rally.
Paul seemed to clearly under-
stand this principal of truth as he
closed his letter to the church of
Corinth by saying, "All the
brethren greet you. Greet one
another with a holy kiss... .If any-
one does not love the Lord Jesus
Christ, let him be accursed. 0
Lord, come! The grace of our
Lord Jesus Christ be with you" 1
Corinthians 16:20 23 (NKJV).
Why not allow this day to
become a wonderful day as God
intended it. Commit all that you
are to Him. When we truly give
ourselves, our children and all
that is dear to us to God, He will
bless our homes and this country
as he did Abraham in Genesis
22:1-19.
This message has been brought to
you From the Heart of Tim Hall
Senior Pastor, Gully Springs Baptist
Church, RO. Box 745, Bonifay, Florida
32425. Located; 2824 Highway 90
West, three miles west of the light at
Highway 79, 547-3920,
E-mail: timhall 2000yahoo.com


1r


aVLP W WVdbI III IqLVI I UUIIty -T- I I - --I - --- --










Faith
5B 9 Washinqton County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser


Wednesday, April 30, 2008


MINISTRY NEWS


Mother's Day breakfast set for May 10


A Mother's Day breakfast will
be held 7:30 a.m. Saturday, May
10, at the Hinson Cross Roads Vol-
unteer Fire Department on High-
way 280. The Men's Brotherhood
is sponsoring the event to which all
neighborhood ladies are invited.
The Men's Brotherhood of Hin-
son Cross Roads meets the second
Saturday of every month for a break-
fast at 7:30 a.m. in the fire depart-
ment. It is open to residents who are
looking for fellowship and spiritual
uplifting. For more information, call
Jerry Haviland at 535-2747.


Craft and bake sale

The Women's Ministry of New
Smyrna Assembly of God will hold
a craft and bake sale from 8 a.m.
to 12 p.m. May 3 in the church's
family life center.


Sunday dinner fundraiser

Sunday, May 4, East Mt. Zion
United Methodist church will host
a Sunday dinner fundraiser, at
noon, for the building fund. On the
menu, ribs-n-rice, pork-n-beans,
green beans, sweet potatoes, rolls,
cake and tea. Plates will be $7each.
You can eat in or carry out.
East Mt. Zion UMC is at 1590
Highway 173, four miles south of
,Poplar Springs School at the
intersection of County 160
and 173. Call 263-4610 for more
information.


First Freewill Baptist Sing
There will be a Gospel Sing featur-
ing; Divine Appointment, May 3, at
First Freewill Baptist Church of Boni-
fay located on the comer of Kansas
and Oklahoma Street. The sing starts
at 6 p.m., followed by snacks.


Abigail Freewill Baptist
Church Homecoming
Abigail Freewill Baptist Church
of Vernon will host its annual
Homecoming on Sunday, May 4.
The day will begin with Sunday
school at 10 a.m. followed with
regular worship services led by for-
mer pastor the Rev. Henry
Matthews. Immediately after
church there will be dinner on the
grounds with singing afterwards
featuring Neysa Wilkins.
The church is located at 2893
Dawkins Street in Vernon. All past
members and the community are
invited to attend the celebration.
For additional information, con-
tact the church secretary, Sandra
Cook at 535-2426.


Fund-raiser car wash
Suzanne Joy Artley will be in
Bonifay hosting a fund-raiser car
wash, yard sale and bake sale on Sat.
May 3, at the Holmes County Realty
Office downtown. Proceeds will go
toward helping to fund her intern-
ship to minister for three months on
the Island of Oahu through an


organization called Surfing the
Nations. Artley will be working with
STN to serve the homeless, feed the
hungry, relate to the surfing commu-
nity, as well as being a part of their
leadership team.
For easy accessibility and tax
deduction purposes, be sure to spec-
ify purpose of the gift as a donation
for Suzanne Artley, under the con-
tribution tab. Donations can be
mailed to: 1730 J. A. Forehand
Road, Bonifay, FL 32425.


Homecoming at
New Bethany AOG

New Bethany Assembly of God
located at Hinson's Crossroads, Ver-
non will be having Homecoming
May 4. Bro. Edward Smitterman will
be the guest speaker. Lunch will be in
the fellowship hall at 12:30 p.m. For
more information call Bro. Leon
Jenkins at (850) 773-3003.


East Pittman Freewill
Baptist Homecoming

East Pittman Freewill Baptist
Church will be observing home-
coming, Sunday, May 4. Sunday
school will be omitted and singing
will begin at 10 a.m. Brother Wes-
ley Adams will bring the morning
message at 11 a.m.
Lunch will be served at noon. All
former members and pastors are
cordially invited. The church is on


HOUSES OF WORSHIP


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90 in Bonifay.
Pastor is Alice Hennessey
St. John AME: 3816 Clemmons Road,
Vernon. Service on first and third Sundays
at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is the Rev. Leon Sin-
gleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Rd., Chipley Pastor is the Rev.
Roy Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson Commu-
nity Road, Vernon. Service on second and
fourth Sunday at 11 a.m., The Rev. Leon
Singleton, pastor.
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N. Main
St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God: 2060
Bethlehem Road, off Hwy. 276, in the
Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy. 79 South.
Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pastor
is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of God: 5565
Brown Street. Pastor is Charles Jackson.
Lighthouse assembly of God, 1201 S.
Waukesha Street, Bonifay Pastor Michael
Presley.
Little Rock Assembly of God: 1923
Hwy. 173, six miles north of Bonifay.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
Hwy. 177-A north of Bonifay. Pastor is the
Rev. William Walker.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Hwy. 179-
A off Hwy. 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A, eight miles north of Westville. Pastor
is Terry A. Broome.
New Bethany Assembly of God: Shaky
Joe Road just off Hwy. 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Leon Jenkins.
New Life Fellowship Assembly of God:
695 5th St., Chipley. Pastor Vince Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of
Bonifay The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor,
Northside Assembly of God: 1009 N
Rangeline St., across from Bonifay Elemen-
tary. Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God: 2549
Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy. 177-A.
Pastor George Stafford.
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: Dog-
wood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch Johnson.
Baptist
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 Barley.
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177. Pastor is
Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey Road a
half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross on the
lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N. Wauke-
sha. Pastor Shelley Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street. Pas-
tor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon,
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South Blvd.
Pastor is Michael Orr.
Chipley First Free Will Baptist: 1387
South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev. Paul Smith.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574 Buckhorn
Blvd., 17 miles southeast of Chipley off
Orange
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2 mile
north of Hwy 2 on 179. Pastor is Herman
Sellers.
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Vernon.
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. Interim Pastor is the
Rev. George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy 179.
Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles
west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy. 181 N), Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope Road
northwest of Chipley.
Holyneck Missionary Baptist: 3395
Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. Pastor
Richard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614
Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price Wilson is pas-
tor.
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. Pastor is Dr. H.G.
McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist: Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto. Pastor is
Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sanders
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph Dick-
ens.
New Concord Free Will Baptist: James
Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor James
Carnley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys, 2 and 179A.
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road, Green-
wood.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford Road.
Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Kermit
Soileau.
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A north of
Hwy. 2.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north of Hwy.
2.
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pastor
is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads, southeast of
Chipley.
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road, Pastor Phillip Gainer.
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 Chipley. Pastor is
Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist: 1900
Pleasant Hill Rd.
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor is the
Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood" Road, Graceville. Pastor John
Howell.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276) between Cot-
tondale and Alford. Pastor is Donnie
Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy. 77. Pas-
tor is T Keith Gann,
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay, Pastor, Tim Shu-
maker.
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 Chip-
ley.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev. Marcelious
Willis Jr.
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a mile
south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road, Hin-
son's Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888


Church St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indiana
Ave.
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East, Bonifay,
Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy. 177-A in
Bonifay.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic: Hwy.
77 South, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295 Brick-
yard Road. Wes Webb is minister.
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 Victor Fisher.
Church of God by Faith: 3012 Church
St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T Powell.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of God in
Christ: 739 7th Street (next to the National
Guard Armory) in Chipley. Pastor is David
Woods, Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ:
2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville. Pastor is
Elder Tony Howard.
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386 W.
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Ernest
Dupree.
Episcopal
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Holiness
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy. 179. Pastors are
the Rev. Norman and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin Rd.,
Cottondale.
Third United Holiness: 608 West 8th
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses:
2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses:
Hwy. 90, Bonifay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City.
Islam
Mosque available in Blountstown.
Pentecostal
First United Pentecostal: 1816 Hwy. 90
W., Chipley. Pastor is James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal: 2100 High-
way 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, Pas-
tor is Larry Willoughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099 Little
Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor Is Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United Pentecostal:
Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is James
Caudle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness: 2201
Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Barwick.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley, Pastor
is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor
is Evangelist B. Snipes.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist: 604
Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist: Hwy,
177, look for sign,
Bonifay United Methodist: Oklahoma
Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist: Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on Hwy.
2, Pastor Is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist: 1285
Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist: Hwy.
173 N., 10 miles from Bonlfay,
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy, 279
near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview Drive. Pas-
tor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes County'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 Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Crossroads,
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1.5
miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy. 163.
Red Hill United Methodist: State Road
2, two miles west of SR 79. Pastor is the
Rev, Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy. 79.
Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy. 77.
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768 Country
Club Blvd. Pastor is the Rev Ruth Hempel.
Other
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley, Pastor is Rick Lovett,
Covenant Community Fellowship, 844
Main Street, Chipley Pastor Jerry Robbins.
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 Effort Church
Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pastor
Calvin Sherrouse.
White Double Pond: Pastor is Michael
Monk.
Liberty Church: Creek Road in Vernon.
Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
Graceville Community: 1005 E, Prim
Ave. Pastor Dale Worle .
The Word Church: 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and Jeanne
Steele.
Grace & Glory Worship Center: 1328
Railroad Ave., Chipley Pastor is Debbie
Williams.
House of Prayer Worship Center: 763
West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B, McKinnie.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays at 6 p.m.
for Bible study). Pastor is Fred King,
Moss Hill Church: Second and fourth
Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Hwy. 279.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach: Cor-
ner of Reno and Fanning Branch, Vernon.
Pastors are Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonifay. 32425, Pastors: B.T
Owens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 miles west of Alford at 1772 Macedo-
nia Road. Pastor is James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd, between Wausau
and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev, Teddy Joe
Bias,
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead at
corner of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith. a
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon. Pas-
tors Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy. 277
half-mile south of 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center: Wright's
Creek Road in Caryville, just north of Hwy.
90. Pastor is Wayne Brannon,
Someone To Care International Min-
istries, Inc.; 1705 Pioneer Rd, Chipley.
Just 2.5 miles east of caution light in
Wausau. Pastor is the Rev. S, J. Cunning-
ham.
Johnson Temple First Born Holiness:
793 Orange St., Chipley.
New Faith Temple: 841 Orange Hill
Rd, Evangelist Annie Holmes,
Christian Fellowship Cehter: Monroe
Sheffield Road, 10 miles south of Chipley
off SR 77. Pastor Is Joseph W. Harmon.
McQueen's Temple FBC of Living
God: 5681 Hwy, 79 South, Vernon. Pastor
is John 0, Brown.
Miracle Valley Spirit of Holiness: 3754
Bunyon Drive, off Hwy, 77 near Sunny
Hills. Pastor W.D. King.


Highway 179, just north of Hwy. 2.


'Mr. Drama' at Bethel
Baptist on May 4

Actor Trevor Thomas, "Mr.
Drama" will be appearing at Bethel
Baptist Church, Poplar Springs at
11 a.m. on Sunday, May 4. Thomas
combines music, monologues,
poems, sketches, and mime with
humor and sincerity. The church is at
1349 Hwy 173, south of Hwy 2. Call
263-6589 for more information.


Nora Curry benefit
Caryville Evangelistic Center
Church will be holding a benefit on
Friday, May 2, for Nora Curry a can-
cer victim. Dinners will be $5 each
and will consist of fish or chicken
with all the trimmings. Serving will
start at 11a.m. All donations appre-
ciated. The church is on Wrights
Creek Road. Follow signs.


Rock Hill Cemetery
workday May 10

A workday and fish fry is sched-
uled for Saturday, May 10 at the
Rock Hill Church Cemetery.
Everyone with family buried in the
cemetery is encouraged to attend.
Take a favorite covered dish to
share at the fish fry. Lunch will be
served at noon. Donations are
needed to help with mowing
expenses. For directions, more


Place your message
here for only $6.00
per week.


information or to make a dona-
tion, call Whit Gainey at 638-0966.


Pleasant Grove UMC
Homecoming

Pleasant Grove United
Methodist Church will hold its
homecoming on May 18. Sunday
services begin at 11 a.m. followed by
a covered dish meal. Take your
favorite dish to share. Johnny Snod-
grass will be the guest speaker.


Revival at St. John's FWB
St. John's FWB Church will be
in revival from May 7-9. Services
begin at 7 p.m. each evening. The
Rev. John Pettis will be the
speaker. There will be special
singing each night. The church is at
975 St. Johns Rd, Bonifay. For
more information call the Rev.
Odis Whitehead at (850) 415-1354.


Bonifay House of Prayer
Old Fashioned benefit gospel
sing, Saturday, 6 p.m., May 3, 2008.
The Bonifay House of Prayer is
located at 826 N. Caryville Rd,
Bonifay, FL. Dewayne Bums and
The Heaven Bound Singers and
some local talent. Everyone
is invited to attend. Judi
Bilick, Director I.WO.M.A.N.,
547-2525 or (850) 849-0076 (cell)
for more information (Fellowship
and refreshments following sing.)


Child eni much j dhppiness income of
thsiipler tingqinIfeahey 0: to genuinely enjoy little
i.eatig'aic r e,playingin the swimming
po usttiga wal er, once we become adults
w seem to put our childish
..f ^ things. :away and tend to the'
'+ / ^y business of life. We take on our
00 many adult responsibilities, and
S try to make enough money so
that we can retire comfortably
someday. When we do retire,
we can once again focus on the
simpler things in our lives that
we enjoyed during our youth.
However, there is no guarantee
that a person will live long
enough or be healthy enough
to enjoy a good retirement.
That's why God wants His_
people to be full of joy and happiness at every stage of life.
Every day we can choose to be joyful in the Lord, and no matter
what comes our way, we should not be stripped of our good
cheer. No one can take joy and happiness away from us, and we
should be aware that the only way we lose this wonderful gift
is by our own doing.
You will show me the path that leads to life; your presence fills
me with joy and brings me pleasure forever.
Good News Bible Psalm 16:11


5 Mesage Courtesy Of


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Washington County NeWS But when the holy Spiit
Holmes County Time-Advertser COmes upon you, you will be
filled with power, and you
1364 N. Railroad,Chipley, 6384-0212 will be my witnesses..

112 E.Virginia,Bonifay 547.9414 Good News Bible Acts 1:8 I

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6B Wednesday, April 30, 2008 0 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser


COMMUNITY NEWS

Griffin family reunion
The Griffin family reunion will be held on
Sunday, May 4, beginning at 10 a.m.
For more information, call J.C. Griffin at
(772) 567-9474 or 835-4580.

HCHS musical performances
*The Holmes County High School
Chorus will be presenting their spring pro-
duction on Saturday May 3 at the HCHS
auditorium. The performance will be dedi-
cated to the great movies and songs of Walt
Disney. The evening will also include a very
special tribute to former HCHS
Chorus Instructor, Carolyn Berry. Berry
passed away in May of 2007. Her former stu-
dents will be performing.
There will also be a special slide show with
pictures dating back to her early years at
HCHS. A special arrangement of music will.
be put together dating back to the 1980's. If
you are a former HCHS student of Berry
and would like to be a part of this special
evening, call 547-9000. Tickets are $5
nd can be purchased at HCHS. For more
information, call the school at 547- 9000.
*The Holmes County High School
Drama Department will present the musical
'Grease' on Thursday May 15, Saturday May
17, and Monday May 19 at the HCHS Audi-
torium. Tickets are $5 in advance and $7 at
the door. Please call 547-9000 for more
information. To preview photos and video at
bonifaynow.com.

Holmes County Pageant
BONIFAY The Holmes County
Pageant Committee has scheduled the Miss
Holmes County Pageant for Saturday, May
3 at the Holmes County Ag. Center. The age
divisions include Future Little Miss (kinder-
garten), Little Miss, first grade; Junior Miss,
7-9th grades; and Miss, 17-21 years of age.
This pageant is a preliminary to the National
Peanut Festival Pageant. For information
contact Wanda at 547-0864, Bernyce at 547-
3474 or (850) 768-1150.
All proceeds are donated to entrance fees
for National Peanut Pageant.

VHS Class of 1978
VERNON The Vernon High School
class of 1978 is planning its 30th class
reunion. Organizers will meet in the fellow-
ship hall of the Calvary Hill Pentecostal
Church, across from Vernon Elementary
School, at 6 p.m. on Saturday, May 3.
Contact Jody Calloway Bush at 535-0003
for more information.

WHTC Graduation ceremonies
CHIPLEY Washington-Holmes Techni-
cal Center will hold graduation ceremonies
on May 6 beginning at 7 p.m. in the Wash-
ington County Ag Center on Hwy 90 in
Chipley.

Barnes Family Reunion
BONIFAY Elias L. Barnes was born
Dec. 14, 1846 to John Barnes and Mary J.
Riley Barnes in Dale County, Ala. He and
his wife, Elizabeth Lee, daughter of Ama-
niah Lee and Mary Elizabeth Wadsworth,
eventually settled in Holmes County about
1897 in what was known as the Bay View
area of Holmes County.
A special invitation to everyone that is
related to the Barnes family directly or
through marriage. This year's reunion will
be at the Bethlehem Baptist Camp Ground,
July 11 13.
If you would like to know about family
relatives, contact Michael Barnes at or
(425) 502-8002. For more about the
reunion, contact Candi Lee Meeks at or
(850) 263-7664 or Bennie Earl Barnes at or
(850) 256-3515.


Black VFD fish fry


BLACK, ALA. The annual fish fry and
rummage sale (sucker, catfish, bream) will
be held Saturday, May 3, in downtown
Black. Serving begins at 11 a.m. the cost of
plates will be donations. Rummage sale
begins at 7 a.m. All vendors welcome, out-
side locations, free, inside locations, $5 and
you must provide your own table. Bluegrass
music by Straight and Narrow and a classic
car display are planned.

Professional Employment Expo
PANAMA CITY The Workforce Center
will sponsor the Fifth Annual Professional
Employment Expo on Thursday, May 8, from
9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Gulf Coast Community col-
lege, Student Union East Building.
Top employers for the region will be
recruiting candidates for technical and pro-
fessional positions. Admission is free and all
job seekers are encouraged to attend. For
more information, contact Sue Senkle at
(850) 872-4340 ext. 148.

Camp Brave Heart
NICEVILLE Camp Brave Heart, a
summer camp for children ages 7-14 who
have experienced the loss of a loved one, will
be held July 25-28 at Camp Timpoochee in
Niceville. All children suffering a loss,
regardless of the type of loss or reason for
the loss, are invited to apply to attend. It is
sponsored by Emerald Coast Hospice.
The camp is run by clinical experts who
understand the healing process and who
genuinely care about children who are left
behind. In addition to therapeutic groups
and activities, the children will participate in
indoor and outdoor activities such as arts
and crafts, boating, tubing, swimming,
canoeing, field games and more.
For more information, call Gino Mayo at
Emerald Coast Hospice, (850) 526-3577.

Remembrance celebration of life
MARIANNA Covenant Hospice is host-
ing a non-denominational "Remembrance
Celebration" at 2 p.m. on Sunday, May 4 at
The Russ House, 4318 Lafayette Street, in Mar-
ianna. This special service will give families
and friends of former Hospice patients as well
as the entire community an opportunity to
honor and celebrate the lives of their loved
ones who have died in the past year.
The celebration will include a guest speaker,
music, singing, candle lighting and selected
readings around the fountain outside. The
service will last about an hour with a reception
immediately following inside, in the upstairs
parlor. Refreshments will be provided.
The celebration is open to the entire com-
munity. There is no cost to attend this event.
For more information, please contact Janu-
ary McKeithan at (850) 482-8520 or toll free
at (888) 817-21'91.

Wiregrass native author
comes to Dothan
DOTHAN, AL. Noted author and
Wiregrass native Cassandra King will visit
Dothan Monday, May 5, thanks to Wallace
Community College and the Alabama
Humanities Foundation. King is also the wife
of renowned novelist Pat Conroy (author of
modem classic novels, The Prince of Tides, The
Lords of Discipline and The Great Santini).
A forum, open to the general public, will
be at the Wiregrass Museum of Art at 6:30
p.m., and a reception will follow. King hails
from southeast Alabama where she was
raised on a peanut farm that her father still
operates. Her grandfather is credited with
being the first commercial peanut farmer in
Alabama in the early 1900's, and her great-
grandfather, a poet and writer, was consid-
ered a dreamer because he preferred writing
to farming.
For more information, call Ashli Boutwell at
Wallace Community College (334) 556-2259.


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a l rV 5 I:- :L 1 1 kn n


PONCE
de LEON

HONOR
ROLL

Ponce de Leon High School
announces its third nine weeks
A and A/B honor rolls for the
2007/08 school year.
All As:
Sixth Grade: Branson Eng-
lish, Taylor Manning. Seventh
Grade: Shalyn Bailey, Cody
Best, Ashlee Freeman,
Makala Hicks, Matthew
Hicks, Oliver Lewelling, Ethan
Merchant, Desiree Rushing.
Eighth Grade: Ty Alford, Kait-
lyn Carroll, Reid Davis, Bri-
anna Freeman, Dustin Lan-
ders, Brista Locke, Logan
Taylor, Alicia Wasilewski.
Ninth Grade: Charles Harvan,
Camron Paulding, David
Roberts, Allie Rushing.
Eleventh Grade: Gena Bran-
non, Jared Bump, Jessica
Landers, Seth Skinner, Wes-
ley Wallace. Twelfth Grade:
Kim Curry, Justin Ford, Cay-
Ion Friend, Sam Griffin, Mary
Howes, Katie Joiner, Victoria
Lindsey, Dustin Locke, Ash-
leigh Pitts, Hannah Woodall.
A/B Honor Roll:
Sixth Grade: Trace Bran-
non, Cody Goddin, Haley
Goddin, Josh Guiffre,
Matthew Harris, Irene Hicks,
Chris Johnson, Damon
Latorella, Quinton Miller,
Raven Motley, Marissa Pow-
ell, Courtney Sheets, Tyler
Slay, Aubriana Toole,
Jonathan Watson, Chandler
Whigham, Chasity Wilson.
Seventh Grade: Codie Allen,
Kayla Burns, Josephine Carl-
son, Kristina Carroll, Brandon
Hamilton, Ashley Harper,
Chelesa Howard, Ciara Lee,
David Lindsey, Stephanie
Moore, Shelby Moran, Holly
Parson, Klayton Peak, Randy
Radney, River Stewart, Jor-
dan Thomas, Jace Zorn.
Eighth Grade: Brandon
Baker, Maggie Baker, Allysa
Bump, Eli Burger, Amber Car-
roll, Derek Cooey, Ashley
Davis, Jasmine Flock, Clay
Jackson, Dakota Jones,
Jessie Martin, Jaicee Mayo,
Dallas Moring, Anna Paul,
Whittney Sexton, John
Sumpter, Chelsy Toole,
Amanda Wright. Ninth Grade:
Haley Bragdon, Hillary
Harper, Marissa Harrison,
Alex Henderson, Davide
Latorella, Shanae Little,
Jessie McAdams, Laura
Sweat. Tenth Grade: Brandi
Baker, Jamie Barnhouse,
Justin Ellis, Morgan Ford, Lilli-
ette Gamez, Jessica Herring,
Melodie Hinton, Brandon
Howell, Randi Hudson,
Johnny Locke, Reva Locke,
Tyler Nixon, Keaton Peak,
Desirae Pratt, Tori Rushing,
Bille Sexton, Andy Stafford,
Mariah Taylor, Mariah
Winslow. Eleventh Grade:
Jake Alford, Kristina Best,
Sharah Curry, David Darany,
Alicia Davis, Dakota Davis,
Cherish Gillman, Gypsy Grif-
fin, Chris Griggs, Cynthia
Pickard, Whitney Rushing,
Tory Serigne, Heather Sewell,
Shelli Williams. Twelfth
Grade: Kayla Baker, Casey
Best, Jennifer Grant, Jessica
Herrington, Kevin Howell,
Whitney Hurst, Brooke John-
son, Billy Johnson, Megan
Kolmetz, Kacey Moore,
Chelsea Stapp, Guy Ward,
Tyla Yates.


accepted.
Noor-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life
Assembly Fellowship, Chipley.
5:30 p.m.-Widows' Support Group meeting, held at Chuck
Wagon Restaurant in Chipley.
7 p.m.-Westville City Council meeting.
7 p.m.-Esto Town Council meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at First
Presbyterian Church, Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.


COMMUNITY CALENDAR

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations
accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club meeting, held at Blitch's
Restaurant, located in Bonifay.
1 p.m. Line dancing, Washington Council on Aging in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipolar Support Group-meets at First
Baptist Church educational annex building in Bonifay. Call
547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Ponce
de Leon Methodist Church, located on Main Street in Ponce
de Leon.

THURSDAY, MAY 1
8 a.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations
accepted.
11:30 a.m.-Friends of the Washington County Library meeting,
held at Chipley Woman's Club building.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life Assem-
bly Fellowship, Chipley.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
4 p.m.-Chipley City Council workshop, held at Chipley City Hall.
4:30 p.m.-Holmes County Historical Society meeting, held at
Historical Society building, located at 412 Kansas Ave. in
Bonifay.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt. Olive Baptist Church,
located three miles north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
6 p.m.-Holmes County Tax Watch meets at ,Simbo's
Restaurant on Hwy 79 in Bonifay.
7 p.m.-Ponce de Leon City Council meeting.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at New Hope
Volunteer Fire Station, located on Hwy. 2 in Holmes County.

FRIDAY, MAY 2
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vemon Library open
9:30 a.m.-1 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes Council on Aging provides bingo,
exercise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council 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
parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at
Presbyterian Church in Chipley.

SATURDAY, MAY 3
CLOSED: Wausau Library, 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 Com-
munity 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. Admission $5; Children 12 and under free with
parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50
giveaways. Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at Bonifay
Methodist Church, Bonifay, on Oklahoma Street.
SUNDAY, MAY 4
1 p.m.-Abate of Florida, a Motorcyclist Rights Organization,
meets at 2229 Bonifay-Gritney Road. For information call
(850) 548-5187.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational English classes for internationals,
held at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact church office,
638-1014 or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held in the board
room at Graceville-Campbellton Hospital Boardroom,
Graceville.
MONDAY, MAY 5
CLOSED: Holmes County Library, Wausau Library, Vernon
Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides bingo,
exercise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations
accepted.
5:30 p.m.-Widows' Support Group meeting, held at Chuck
Wagon Restaurant in Chipley.
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversational English classes for internation-
als, held at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact church office,
638-1014 or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
6 p.m 7:30 p.m.-Salvation Army Domestic Violence and Rape
Crisis Program (SADVP) will be hosting a domestic violence
support group each Monday. The meeting will be held at the
SADVP Rural Outreach office at 1461 S. Railroad Avenue,
apartment one, in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess at 415-5999.
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Blessed
Trinity Catholic Church, located on Hwy. 177A, Bonifay.
TUESDAY, MAY 6
CLOSED: Holmes County Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
9 a.m.-Holmes County School Board, District Office,
Pennsylvania Ave. in Bonifay.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley)
senior lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations




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


OBITUARIES

Kenneth Garner
Kenneth Max "Kenny"
Garner, 55, of Graceville
died April 18 at Northwest
Florida Community Hospi-
tal following a brief illness.
He was born Jan. 31, 1953, in
Graceville to the late
Franklin and Tiny Sasser
Garner.
He was a 1971 graduate of
Graceville High School.
Survivors include his chil-
dren, Kristopher Michael
Garner of Opelika, Ala.,
Mathew Garner, Justin Gar-
ner and Kelli MacArgel, all of
Dothan, Ala.; three brothers
and two sisters-in-law, Frank
Durell and Linda Garner,
Billy Joe and Agnes Gamrner,
all of Cottonwood and
Mickey Garner of Madrid,
Ala. three sisters and broth-
ers-in-law, Mary and Alva
Smith of Madrid, Susie and
James Calloway of
Graceville, Shirley and James
Brown of Rehobeth, Ala,;
and three grandchildren.
Funeral was held April 21
at Damascus Baptist Church
with the Revs. Johnny Jones
and Jeff Peacock officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with James & Lip-
ford Funeral Home of
Graceville directing.

Doris Golden
Doris Virginia Golden,
71, of Bonifay died April 19
at Washington Rehab and
Nursing Center in Chipley.
She was born Aug. 10, 196, in
Bonifay to Houston Elijah
and Lois Carroll Golden.
She was preceded in death
by her father, grandparents,
Elijah and Etta Golden,
Foman and Era Carroll;one
great-nephew, Matthew
Thomas Golden.
Survivors include her
mother, Lois Golden of
Bonifay; a sister and brother-
in-law, Susan and Gene
Chitty of Bonifay; two broth-
ers and sisters-in-law, Ken-
neth and Beverly Golden of
Brandon, Edward and
Karen Golden of Dover; sev-
eral nieces and nephews.
Services were held April
21 at First Baptist Church in
Bonifay with the Revs. Jeep
Sullivan and Shelly Chandler
officiating.
Burial was in Bonifay City
Cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

John W. Stafford
John Wayne Stafford, 72,
of Westville died April 17


at his home. He was born
March 27, 1936, in West-
ville, son of the late Roy
Washington and Viola
Hasten Stafford.
He was preceded in
death by his parents; a sis-
ter, Frances Sasnett; two
brothers, McGlon Stafford
and Cortez Stafford.
Survivors include his
wife, Jimmie Gale McDon-
ald Stafford of Westville;
one son, Richard Stafford
of Greenhead; four daugh-
ters and two sons-in-law,
Debra Stafford of Dothan,
Ala., Sandra and Mitchell
Wilson and Jody Gillis, all
of Westville, Paula and
Beau Davis of Bonifay;
four sisters and three
brothers-in-law, Louise
Slaughter, Juanita and
James Henley, all of West-
ville, Bonnie and Harvey
Chamblee of Samson, Ala.,
Wyness and John Lolley of
Sellersville, Ala., and eight
grandchildren.
Services were held April
20 at Mt. Pleasant Assem-
bly of God with the Revs.
John Chance, James
Moody and Clyde Smith
officiating.
Burial was in Camp
Ground Church Cemetery
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Hubert Adams
Hubert Douglas Adams,74,
of Samson, Ala., died
April 21. He was born June
24, 1933, in Geneva
County, Ala., to the late
Leslie and Alma Fleming
Adams. Adams worked as
a logger for various timber
companies.
In addition to his par-
ents, he was preceded in
death by a son, Connie
Adams, and a brother,
Winston Adams.
Survivors include a spe-
cial companion, Jimmie
Sue Adams of Samson,
Ala.; eight children and
their spouses, Alford and
Pat Adams of Samson,
Ester and Clyde Harris and
Denise Hendrix, all of
Caryville, Howard and
Trina Adams of Coffee
Springs, Ala., Danny and
Brenda Adams of Bell-
wood, Ala., Sydney and
Lamar Rushing of Ponce
de Leon, Rita and Randall
Brunson of Chancellor,
Al., and Alan Adams of
Donaldsonville, Ga.; six
siblings, Hazel Weeks of
Opp, Ala., Shirley McCarty
of Lakeland, Ann Johnson


and Johnny Adams, both
of Lake Wales, Hayward
Adams of Crestview, Sue
Adams of Mississippi; 18
grandchildren, 23 great-
grandchildren and other
relatives.
Services were held April
24 in the funeral home
chapel. Burial was in
Fairview Baptist Church
Cemetery with Sorrells
Funeral Home of Geneva,
Ala., directing.

Patsy Ward
Patsy Ann Ward, 63, of
Ponce de Leon died April
18 at Washington Rehab
and Nursing Center in
Chipley.
She was born Feb. 21,
1945, in Section, Ala., to
the late Bill and Daisy
Gore.
In addition to her par-
ents, she was preceded iri
death by her husband,
Rueben Emanuel Ward;
father-in-law and mother-
in-law, Bill and Ida Ward.
Survivors include a son
and daughter-in-law, Paul
and Wendy Ward of
Oxford, Ala.; three
daughters and sons-in-law,
Lee Ann and Shan Smith
of Ohatchee, Ala.,
Jamie and Audie Marsh of
Ponce de Leon, Paula
Burgess of Pensacola; two
sisters, Janet Knight and
Janice Brown, both of
Georgia; nine grandchil-
dren and four great-
grandchildren.
Services were held April
21 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Kenny
Montgomery officiating.
Burial was in Ponce de
Leon City Cemetery with
Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Thelma Steverson
Thelma Damren Stever-
son, 74, of Bryson City,
N.C., died April 18 at
Swain County Hospital in
Bryson City.
She was born Aug. 28,
1933, in Miami.
She was preceded in
death by her father, Joseph
Oscar Damren; her
mother, Mary Lorene
Chandler Damren Ellis of
Bonifay; her husband, Wal-
ter Steverson; two broth-
ers, and two grandchildren.
Surviving are three
daughters, Donna Davis of
Bonifay, Melody Leavins
of Panama City and Valarie
McDonald of Georgia; one


son, David Embry of
Panama City; a brother,
Joseph Demren of
Painesville, Ohio; 12
grandchildren and two
great-grandchildren.
Graveside services were
held April 14 at New
Bethany Assembly of God
in Washington County.
Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay was in charge of
directions.

Rita Maits
Rita B. Maits, 92, of
Dyersburg, Tenn., died
April 21 in Dyersburg.
She also made her home
in Palm Harbor, and was a
former resident of Wausau.
Mrs. Maits was a home-
maker.
She was preceded in
death by two sons, Donald
and Kenneth Braman,
and a daughter, Cecilia
Campbell,
Surviving are her hus-
band, Buford Maits of
Palm Harbor and Dyers-
burg; a daughter, Diana
Griffith of Dyersburg and
Palm Harbor; and one son,
Stan Braman of Tallmadge,
Ohio, 11 grandchildren,
eight great-grandchildren
and one great-great-grand-
child.
A private memorial
service will be held at a
later date. Dyersburg
Funeral Home was in
charge of arrangements.

Lucille Young
Lucille Steverson Young,
88, of Bonifay died April
21 at her home. She was
born Feb. 24, 1920, in
Geneva, Ala., to the late
Earl Ross and Bulah Jane
Posey Ross.
In addition to her par-
ents, she was preceded in
death by her husbands,
Johnnie W. Steverson ,and
Buster Young, and one
son, Kenneth Steverson.
Surviving are a son,
Niel Steverson of Bonifay;
two daughters and sons-in-
law, Johnnie Faye and
James Wester of Sneads,
Sylvia Dianne and Thomas
Wojcik of Houston, Texas;
six grandchildren and 16
great-grandchildren.
Funeral was April 24 at
Little Rock Assembly of
God with the Rev. Ike
Steverson officiating.
Burial was in the church
cemetery with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.


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National Women's

Health Week: May 11-17


The ninth annual National
Women's Health Week will
kick off on Mother's Day,
May 11. National Women's
Check-Up Day will be
Monday, May 12.
National Women's Health
Week empowers women
across the country to get
healthy by taking action. The
nationwide initiative, coordi-
nated by the. U.S. Depart-
ment of Health and Human
Services' Office on Women's
Health (OWH), encourages
women to make their health a
top priority. During the week,
families, communities, busi-
nesses, government, health
organizations and other
groups work together to edu-
cate women about steps they
can take to improve their
physical and mental health
and prevent disease, like:
Engaging in physical activity
most days of the week; Mak-
ing healthy food choices; Vis-
iting a healthcare provider to


FLORIDA
FOLK FESTIVAL
Music. HERITAGE. LEGEND.


receive regular check-ups and
preventive screenings; Avoid-
ing risky behaviors, like smok-
ing and not wearing a seatbelt.
Holmes County Health
Department is partnering
with Tri County Community
Council and Game Day
Sports to sponsor a Women's
5K run/walk to raise aware-
ness for women's health on
May 13 at 6 p.m. The event
will start and end at Middle-
brooks Park. Please plan to
pre-register for the event by
April 30 to guarantee receiv-
ing a T-shirt that evening-
You may register at Game
Day Sports. The cost of this
event will be $15. Proceeds
will go towards the PINK
program. This program pays
for mammogram screenings
for women in Holmes
County under the age of 50.
Registration at the event
begins at 5p.m., but your
T-shirt will need to be picked
up at a later date.


Celebrating Florida's Diverse
Heritage at the Stephen Foster
Folk Culture Center State Park
in White Springs, FL
May 23 25, 2008


Man Pedals Nine Hours For Charity
Wearing White Pumps
BEXAR COUNTY- According to local officials,
after using Thera-Gesic* on his sore back, Tow W.
took only two breaks, while pedaling a small bike
nine hours in white pumps, all for charity. When
asked what charity, he painlessly replied: "None of
your dang business!"
Go painlessly with Thera-Gesic "





ADVERTISING NETWOR,,S OF FLORIDA
Classified I Display |M tro Dal


The key to advertising success







Phone 850-638-0212
or 850-547-9414

www.florida-classifieds.com


ar To get your Years Ago fix see
Y we rs A o the Washington County News
Taken from the files of the Washington County News Weekend Editon
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 7TH SATURDAY, MAY 10TH. Come watch the
best golfers in the world at THE PLAYERS Championship. Then hit the party
at THE PLAYERS Downtown Experience in the heart of Jacksonville. Interactive
golf games, drink specials, and tournament highlights on the big screen --
it will be one swinging time. Visit jaxdowntownexperience.com today,

,, ,,,, ,,, .. T H E P LAYE RS'
undimi g provldr.l dy th I).uval County DOWNOWN EXPERIENCE
lurist Oc'ol0|inintl Coulcil.


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Experience old-fashioned Florida storytelling, crafts and culture,
plus Amy Carol Webb, Charlie McCoy, Del Suggs, Patchwork,
Gatorbone, Jim Carrick, Den Prestage, Papaloko & Loray Mystik,
Red & Chris Henry, Jennie Fitchen, Mindy Sinunmmons, and many more!
Visit FloridaFol kFestival.com today, or call 1-877-6FL-FOLK.
1 1'. ,,m Y by fl". .] i>M. 'fiF. >^-1 ffikki'" d 11-gi -1 1n, A..


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H 8B Washington County News/Holmes 2008


63840212

^ ]IwnM j n anjyjeE *^ 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 at12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept & | 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


1 ,I \ 1100 1 3100 3230
the oversight and again for Wanted To Buy antiques, Harrel Square Shopping Large A
the next compliance pe- collectibles,. gold, silver, Center, Sat., May 3rd Sale: Fr
riod have already been dinnerware, collections, 7:00am. Proceeds for May 2n
*N,^g B collected and were absent paintings, call Al Schmidt Church Camp. 8:00 AM/
of total coliform bacteria. 850-638-7304 Churcon the
ANNOUNCEMENTS |. -- nue) G
100 Li For more information, ^ Inside Yard Sale 4254 Courtho
1100 Legal Advertising please contact Sunny Hills ALnigAodES
10-Classified N t es 3 esShell Landing Road, Ver-
1120 Public Notices/ Utilities at 877-987-2782. 1 non, Fl. Carnival ware, ti- Multi-Fa
Announcements Please share this informa- 3110 ra glass, foreign pottery, Sat May
1130 -Adoptions tion with all the other peo- 1) 12,000 BTU ac, 110 lost of misc. Collectables. 681 Ma
1140 Happy Ads pie who drink this water, volts, $125.00, 1) 18,000 Sat. May 3, 2008, 7:00 am lots of g
1150 Personals especially those who may BTU ac, 220 volts, until. (850) 535-4770.
1160 Lost not have received this no- $175.00, 1) 19 cubit foot SALE
1170- Found tice directly (for example, refrigerator with new ice May3,8
people in apartments, maker, $125.00 all in ex- Multi Family Moving/Yard Bait & T
nursing homes, schools, cellent condition. Call: Sale. Saturday, May 3rd 8 & 7th SI
and businesses). 850-773-2138 am until. At 2784 Sum- furniture
mer Dr., 5 miles South of clothesE
This notice is being sent to ,, Sunny Hills on Hwy 77. -
Advertisement you by Sunny Hills Utili- Look for signs. Lots of Yard S
ties. 3130 great stuff! For more in- 7am-Un
Sealed BIDS for the State Water System ID#: formation call 527-7936 or items. C
Weight Training Class- 1670647 r Auction, 260-5751. South B
room and Lockers Building As published in the Wash- I I
for the Washington County ington County News April Sat. May 10, 2008.
District School Board will 30, 2008. 8:30AM,
be received at the School Dellwood, Fl.
Board office at 652 Third I Dispersal of estate of I
Street, Chipley, Florida *| Lamar Matthews.
32428, until 12:00 PM. 1110 Tractors, combines,
CDT, May 16, 2008, and .r-----,----E- I trucks, wagons, field &
then at said office will be COLOR SELLS! hay equipment. 100+ I
opened publicly and read Get Your Classified Ad Reg. Quarter Horses.
aloud. I in Mason Auction & Sales
The CONTRACT DOCU- I COLOR. I FL# 642 I
MENTS may be examined Call now for details I Campbellton, FL I
at the offices of DAG Ar- nd be noticed! 850-263-0473.
chitects Inc., located at I 638-0212 I www.masonaction.com
1223 Airport Road, Destin, or L*-- _-----
Florida. Contact person is 547-9414
Alex Gaci at 850-837-8152. L -- -- -- FIR"WOOD
Copies of the CONTRACT3
DOCUMENTS may be ob- 3200
tained at the offices of Dag Firewood for sale $50 a
Architects Inc., located at truckload. 850-773-1749.
1223 Airport Road, Destin, truckload 8507731749
Florida, upon payment of
$200.00 for each set.
Any General Contractor, a
upon returning the CON- 3220
TRACT DOCUMENTS B&B Furniture 1342 North
promptly and in good con- 2100 Pets RR Avenue, Chipley. We
dition no later than ten (10) 2110 Pets: Free to pay-cash for clean, quality
calendar days after the Good Home furniture. 850-557-0211 or
opening of Bids will be re- 2120 Pet Supplies 850-415-6866. Ask for
funded his deposit. Gen- 2130 Farm Animals/ Pasco or Carolyn
eral Contractors are lim- Supplies
ted to (2) sets of Bidding 2140 Pets/Livestock For Sale: oak table, 4
D o c u m ents Wanted chairs, $125.00, wood cof-
Sub-contractors or ven- c._ fee table, two endtables,
dors may purchase one (1) $50.00, twin bed, $50.00,
set of CONTRACT DOC- 1 2110 two recliners,
UMENTS for a Free to good home, kit- 850-547-4272
non-refundable charge of tens 8 weeks old.
$200.00. 850-596-9018 Furniture & Mattresses
For further information, Low, low, low overhead
contact Joe Taylor, Direc- Purebred yellow Lab and guarantees low, low, low
tor of Facilities, at the Bulldog mix. Only 4 left of prices. P&S Discount Fur-
Washington School Board, litter of 10. Call niture, Chipley. (Since
850-638-6222, Ext. 2246. 850-547-2422 1973) 850-638-4311
As published in the Wash- ._--- .'
ington County News April 1" Furniture for Sale: Sofa,
23, 26, 30, May 3, 7, 2008.4 two matching chairs, cof-
PUBUC NOTICE: 2130 fee table, two end tables,
IMPORTANT INFORMA- For Lease: 2 Jersey bulls, two lamps ($400.) Dining
TION ABOUT YOUR 1), 3 years old, 1), 2 years table and 4 chairs ($100.)
DRINKING WATER old, $100.00 per month. Four-poster double bed in-
Monitoring Requirement Call S&P Cattle between cluding frame and mat-
Not Met for Sunny Hills 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. tress, matching mirrored
Utilities 850-956-5090 dresser and two night-
Our water system is re- Horses For Sale stands, and two lamps
Our water system is re- Horses For Sale ($400.) Queen bed frame
quired to monitor your Registered Appaloosa and mattress and mirrored
drinking water for total col- Mare w/filly for $400, OBO. dresser ($100.) All in excel-
iform bacteria on a regular Other horse availabe for lent condition.
basis. Results of regular less the $400. Make offer. 850-547-4061
monitoring are an indicator Call (850) 258-4428
of whether or not the drink-
ing water meets health 2 F a S
standards. During the / 3230
month of February 2008,
we did not monitor for total 4 Family Yard Sale, Sat.,
coliform and therefore can- May 3rd at Marge Peel's.
not be sure of the quality ,.. 1488 S. Blvd. 8:00 till 3:00.
of our drinking water dur-
ing that time. 3BR/2BA home on
MERCHANDISE 3-acres of land in the
What should I do? country, near Kent Mill
There is nothingyou need 3100 Antiques Pofnd. $700 mth/plus de-
to do at this time. Total 3110 Appliances posit,.references required.
coliform bacteria are gen- 3130 Auctions 850-579-4317.
erally not harmful them- 3140 Baby Items
selves. Coliforms are bac- 3150 Building Supplies Big Yard Sale, Friday &
teria that are naturally 3160 Business Saturday. 9am-until. Take
present in the environment Equipment Orange Hill Hwy. to CR
and are used as an indica- 3170 Collectibles 156/Sunday Rd, turn left,
tor that other, potentially 3180 Computers 2nd brick house on left.
harmful, bacteria 3190 Electronics Follow signs.
harmful, bacteria may be 3200 Firewood
present. 3210- Free Pass It On Carport Sale Saturday,
What happened? What is 3230 Garage/Yard Sales May 3, 8am till 12. Comn-
being done? 3240 Guns puter equipment, wood-
Due to an operator over- 3250 Good Things to Eat working tools, books
sight, the proper number 3260 Health & Fitness stove, desk, hutch, com-
of sampleswas notcol- 3270 Jewelry/Clothing mercial coffee makers,
afc The was poe cospl- 3280 Machinery/ sleep number bed, misc.
lected. The proper sampl- Equipment 860 Chesnut Hill St.(4th-St)
ing procedures have been 3290 Medical Equipment Chipley.
reviewed in order to avoid 3300 Miscellaneous
monitoring and reporting 3310 Musical Instruments FridayMay 2nd7am Tw
violations in the future. 3320 Plants & Shrubs/ FridayMay 2nd-7am. Two
The required number of Supplies yard sales: 644 3rd St-645
samples were taken imme- 3330- Restaurant/Hotel 3rd St, Chipley. Corner of
diately upon discovery of 3340-Sporting Goods 3rd and Watts. North of
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell) railroad tracks. LoC-on a3
gI-on a|


0


3230 | 3230 | 3300 | 3320
Yr Sale Sat. Ma 3r i Yard Sale: Thursday &
Yard Sale. Sai May 3rd @ Friday, a.m. to 1 p.m. Bass Player.needs work. Fruit trees $10.871 Garde-
1459ey, WOrange Hill Rd, ns Chip- Hwy. 90 by Upper Cut. Country, Southern Rock, nias and shrubs $1.87.,
ley, Wanda Owens home.BleJz855308.Vgshrbdi
8:00-Until. Girls clothes. Yard-Sale Fri. & Sat Blues, Jazz. 850-535-0283. Veggies, herbs, dding
newborn to 2T. All sizes of 8am-until. Good plus-size Blantsy rehangt fromg licensed
adult clothes, up to clothes 3x-5x, table and grower. Swanson's All
women's large size. Lots'of chairs, large bird cage, Catfish ays Growin' ursery
misc. misc items. Come see and Ways Growin' NurserLic# 480018321658 Hwy.
buhwy 90 west pst ully You catch catfish, $1.50 177-A, 11 miles NW Boni-
Yard Sale: May 2nd & 3rd, Springs Baptist Church. pound. Gilbert Catfish fay, Tues-Sat,
1201 North State St., turn right on RB Carter Pond, located @ 2854 850-547-2938.
Bonifay. Furniture, clothes, Parkway follows signs to Highview Circle, Chipley,
baby clothes and more. top of hill. Florida. Phone:
8____50-638-8633. Leola Brock Nurseries
I LLC Plants, trees and
Yard Sale: Thursday, Fri- --shrubs. Landscape design,
day, Saturday, May 1-2- 2 landscape contracting, irri-
3rd, 2650 Robin Hood 32S0 EZ-GO Golf Cart, all solid gation systems. 1788
Lane, Dogwood Lakes. Lady's Strawberry Patch state. Looks good and iWhite Road, Bonifay, FL
Tools, fishing gear, small now open. 'U-pick straw- runs great, $1500. Also 32425 (Washington
electric appliances, berries. $8 a gallon. 1.5 some other ones. 850- County) (850)638-1202;
blower, shop-vac, art miles west of Campbellton 535-4121. 326-1500
book. Lot's other things, on Hwy 2. (850) 263-3411


Log on to www.chipleypaper.com


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WASHINGTON COUNTY NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


ov vvaziiillyLvll V-11ty 1-vollivitc-o uuu y


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I RW hntnCut esHle onyTmsAvrie ensaArl3,20


Ul






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, April 30, 2008 o9B


4100 Help Wanted
4130 Employment
Information


Administration
| Tri-County Community I
Council, Inc., is accept-
ing applications for
I Center Assistant for the
| Walton Head Start Cen-1
Iter. I
Responsibility: Primary
I responsibility is to main- I
| tain a clean center. As- 1
sist teacher in all activi-
ties as needed.
I Minimum Qualifica-
Itions: High School I
(GED); 1 3 months re-1
lated experience or
Training.
Must have Current
driver's license and
I proper vehicle insur-
Iance coverage. Must I
comply with health and
background screening.
I For additional informa-1
tion and qualifications
call Sharon Kent, Ad-"
I ministrative Manager, at
I (850) 547-3689. I
Applications may be ob-
I tained from any I
ITri-County Community I
|Council, Inc. office and
submitted by Monday,
I May 5, 2008 at 4:301
1 p.m. I
I Successful applicant will I
I be subject to I
I pre-employment drug I
I test. I
I EQUAL OPPORTUNITY I
I EMPLOYER AND DRUG I
1AND SMOKE FREE
WORKPLACE.
I-----------


General
Gulf Coast Electric Coop-
erative, Inc. will be ac-
cepting applications for
the position of
Engineering/Staker
through Friday, May 2,
2008 at Workforce Center
of Florida, Mariner Plaza,
625 Highway 231, Panama
City, RFlorida. This opening
is in our Southport Office.
Minimum Job Specifica-
tions for
Engineering/Staker are as
follows: Require High
S c h o o I
Graduate/Equivalent. Pre-
fer successful completion
of two years of vocational
technical school training in
drafting, engineering or
electricity. Require a mini-
mum of two years experi-
ence in an electrical utility
or related industry, with
knowledge of construction
or line crew duties. Re-
quire the ability to develop
knowledge of company
equipment and materials,
RUS specifications, Gulf
Coast Electric Cooperative
policies and procedures,
National Electric Code Re-
quirements for the con-
struction and maintenance
of an electrical distribution
system. Require ability to
perform staking functions
with minimum supervision;
knowledge of preparing
and interpret staking
sheets and circuit dia-
grams. Require excellent
interpersonal skills for pro-
viding member assistance
and secure necessary in-
formation; flexibility of ir-
regular hours for assign-
ment completion. Require
the ability to have and
maintain a valid Florida
driver's license and pass
and maintain DOT certifi-
cations; to satisfactorily
pass Gulf Coast Electric
Cooperative's employment
and drug and alcohol
screening. Primarily field
work; general office envi-
ronment for some office
duties; and require flexibil-
ity to work irregular hours
and to work during emer-
gency situations. Require
the physical ability defined
as light work. Require vis-
ual acuity in machine oper-
ation and exposure to out-
side environmental condi-
tions on an infrequent ba-
sis. Equal Opportunity
Employer.


4100 7

r WANTE -----
rEducational

TEACHER WANTED.I
Tri-County Community 1
Council, Inc., is accept-
I ing applications for the
Head Start Program.
Great Benefits.
RESPONSIBILITY: Plan
Iand initiate classroom I
I activities according to|
Head Start Standards.
*QUALIFICATIONS: A.A.
I degree or equivalent I
I from a two-year college.
3 -6 months related ex-
i perience or training.
I I
* Current driver's license
and proper vehicle
I insurance coverage. I
| Must comply with health I
1and background
screening. I
I I
Applications may be ob-I
tained from any
Tri-County Community'
I Council, Inc., office and
, submitted by Monday,
May 5, 2008 at 4:30
1 p.m. For information
|and an application, call
Sharon Kent, Adminis-
trative Manager (850)1
1547-3689.
I I
1 Successful applicant will
be subject to
I pre-employment drug I
I test.
I Only qualified appli-
I cants will be consid- I
Iered.
I EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER AND DRUG
I AND SMOKE FREE.
WORKPLACE




Creative/Design

Reporter/
Photographer

Washington County
News & Holmes County
Times-Advertiser, a divi-
sion of Florida Freedom
Newspapers, is seeking
a general assignment
reporter/photographer.
Excellent company ben-
efits.
Send resume to: Editor,
Washington County
News
1364 N. Railroad Ave.
32428
Or email to:
afelsberg@
chipleypapercom
No phone calls
Drug Free Workplace.
EOE




I'Drivers
I DRIVERS WANTED- I
ITri-County Community
Council, Inc. is accept-
I ing applications for theI
I Walton County Trans- I
portation Program.
Great Benefit Package.
| REQUIREMENTS: Must I
be 25 years of age and
have an Operators
I Driver's License with at
| least 5 years driving ex- I
Iperience without viola- I
tions. Must agree to an-
I nual physical and back-1
I ground screening.
I DUTIES: Transport
I riders to al
| pre-determined sched-1
ule. Use two-way radio.1
I Must be able to secure
I wheelchairs (will train); I
be a team player assist- I
ing other drivers when.
Seeded; enjoy working
I with elderly, disabled I
I and other riders. I

I Applications may be ob- I
I tained at any of the I
I Tri-County Community I
Council, Inc. offices and
I submitted by Monday, I
I May 05 at 4:30 p.m. For I
I information call Sharon I
Kent, Administrative
I Manager, (850) I
1547-3689. I
1 Successful applicant will
be subject to I
I pre-employment drug I
test. ,


IOnly
I cants
Served.


qualified appli-
will be consid-I


EQUAL OPPORTUNITY
SEMPLOYER AND DRUG I
,AND SMOKE FREE,
WORKPLACE.
I,- ----------


I ; 4100
General
Gulf Coast Electric Coop-
erative, Inc. will be ac-
cepting applications for
the position of
Right-of-Way Equipment
Operator through Friday,
May 2, 2008 at Workforce
Center of Florida, Mariner
Plaza, 625 Highway 231,
Panama City, Florida. This
opening is in our
Wewahitchka Office. Mini-
mum Job Specifications
for Equipment Operator
position are as follows:
Require High School
Graduate/Equivalent, mini-
mum of two years experi-
ence as Ground Techni-
cian or Right-of-Way
Helper, including prior ex-
perience with tractors and
power equipment, and
proficiency in operation of
all power equipment. Pre-
fer experience in the oper-
ation of a Klipper side cutt-
ing machine. Require the
ability to use power tools,
all equipment hydraulics
and be capable of per-
forming minor line duties.
Require ability to acquire
an excellent knowledge of
Gulf Coast Electric Coop-
erative's policies and pro-
cedures and rules and reg-
ulations. Require the ability
to have and maintain a
valid Florida commercial
driver's license and DOT
certification. Require ex-
cellent verbal and interper-
sonal skills to effectively in-
teract with members, re-
quire the physical ability as
defined as medium work,
flexibility to work varied
hours, availability to work
irregular hours during
emergency situations, as
necessary, and must suc-
cessfully pass employment
and drug and alcohol
screening. Require visual
acuity in machine opera-
tion and exposure to out-
side environmental condi-
tions. Equal Opportunity
Employer.

General
Gulf Coast Electric Coop-
erative, Inc. will be accept-
ing applications for the po-
sition of Warehouse Clerk
through Friday, May 2,
2008 at Workforce Center
of Florida, Mariner Plaza,
625 Highway 231, Panama
City, Florida. This opening
is in our Southport Office.
Minimum Job Specifica-
tions for Warehouse Clerk
position are as follows:
Require High School
Graduate/Equivalent. Re-
quire a minimum of one
year experience in ware-
housing or line construc-
tion responsibilities. Re-
quire ability to be knowl-
edgeable of an electrical
distribution system and
materials, apparatus and
equipment used in the
construction and mainte-
nance of electric distribu-
tion lines, substations and
service to members. Re-
quire the ability to maintain
accurate records; excellent
int &i o V*i!l' ills for
wor5 ti 11l0W em-
ployees; excellent organiz-
ing and written communi-
cation skills. Require the
ability to have and main-
tain a valid Florida driver's
license. Require the ability
to successfully pass em-
ployment and drug and al-
cohol screening. Require
both inside and outside
work in various weather
conditions; require flexibil-
ity to be available for over-
time, and flexibility to work
during emergency situa-
tions, as necessary.
Require visual acuity in
machine operation and in-
frequent exposure to out-
side environmental condi-
tions. Require the ability to
work various computer
programs to release, proc-
ess and settle inventories.
Equal Opportunity Em-
ployer.


West Florida Wilder-
ness Institute, a residen-
tial juvenile facility is ac-
cepting applications for
entry level positions. If
you are highly moti-
vated, enjoy the out-
doors and would like to
help troubled youth we
are the place for you.
High school diploma or
GED required. Appli-
cants must be able to
pass background and
drug screening. Vaca-
tion, holiday pay, insur-
ance and retirement
package included. Ap-
ply in person 1912 Old
Mt. Zion Rd., Ponce de
Leon, FL.
(850)548-5524.


r- ------------------
1Sales
A I
Advertising Sales |.


rDrivers .---
I D Washington County News
I Family Associate I Holmes County Times-Advertiser
SWashington/Holmes Co. I
Duties include: Trans- Do you want a career where you can make a differ-
porting children who I ence? Are you a motivated sales associate? If you
I have been removed answered yes and yes, take a look at Freedom. We
from the home due to want youl Freedom wants motivated Multi-media Ad.
neglect or abuse; pro- vertising Account Executives. You will have the op-
I iding safe and support-1 portunity to join a dynamic and energetic sales pro.
jive supervision of chil- I I gram and channel your initiative, innovation, anc
Idren during transport- Icompetitive spirit to make an Impact on our custom.
ing; assisting families ers, our organization, and your own career. You wil
I applying for appropriate I touch on all media platforms at Freedom, selling print
I benefits, working, teach-1 and online ads. Leverage your creativity as you part.
ilng and/or assisting cli-1 ner with customers to create custom multi-media so-
ents with basic skills re- lutions, using our exciting and ever-growing portfolio
I lated to childcare II of advertising products. Your success in this role
Homemaking, personal I could set you up to pursue a variety of career paths
Ihygeneih.esth and Pra-1 in our organization or throughout our parent com.
renting. Must have rea- pany, Freedom Communications, Inc. (FCI), one or
I ble personal transporta-I the nation's largest privately owned media compa.
ition. Requires some I nies,
evening hours, High
SSchoolDiplomay or Send resume to nbarefield@chipleypaper.com
I GED, and two years I Ior pick up an application at
Working with children I
and families. ___
I $10.50/hour. Resumes IW i-hiNGrTN CoWy NEWS
I clan be faxed to I
1850-763-7102 or mailed I 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, Florida
to 2121 Linsenby Ave-
Inue Panama City, FLI I For more Information or to apply online, visit
I32405 850-763-7102.1 1 www.freedom.com see "Careers"
EOE/DrugrkFreplacee I Equal Opportunity Employer Drug-free Workplace
Workplace. --_ -_,_
L-------- --- L-- ---- ----


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Auctions


ABSOLUTE ESTATE Auction Saturday,
May 3, 10 am cst, Centre, Alabama,
550+/- Contiguous Acres in Tracts,
Abundant Road Frontage, Creeks.
(866)789-5169, www.american-
auctioneers..com, Keith Baldwin AL
1416.

MAJOR REAL ESTATE AUCTION.
Friday, May 16, Noon. Radford,
VA. 78+/- acre former Saint Albans
Hospital campus will be offered
in 7 parcels. Property features an
106,800+/- sq. ft. Class A office
building/former hospital, a 42,000+/-
sq. ft. historic building, a 2,280+/- sq.
ft. home/office, supporting buildings
and 58+/- ac. of prime development
land with commercial and residential
potential. One tract has frontage on
the New River. Property Address: 6226
University Park Dr., Radford, VA 24141.
Visit www.woltz.com or call auctioneer
for information. Previews: Wed., Apr.
23, Wed., Apr. 30, Fri., May 9, from
12-3 PM and Thurs., May 15, from 3-5
PM. Woltz & Associates, Inc. (VA#321),
Real Estate Brokers & Auctioneers,
(800)551-3588, Roanoke, VA 24011.

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Employment Services


POST OFFICE NOW HIRING! Avg. Pay
$20/hr or $57K/yr Incl. Fed. Ben, OT.
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w/USPS which does hiring. (866)713-
4492.


Health

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Help Wanted

Drivers: ACT NOW Sign-On Bonus
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Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A and 3
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Guaranteed Weekly Settlement
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HVAC Tech Training! Heat up your
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Collect upto $250/wk of Unemployment


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Experience the world without leaving
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BODYGUARDS COUNTER ASSAULT
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Deliver RVs for pay! Deliver "new"
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Colonial Life seeks an entrepreneurial
professional with sales experience to
become a District Manager. A Life/
Health license is required. Substantial
earnings potential. Please contact:
meredith.brewer@coloniallife.com or
call (904)424-5697.

MECHANICS: Up to $20,000 bonus.
Keep the Army National Guard Rolling.
Fix Humvees, Strykers, etc. Expand
your skills through career training. Be
a Soldier. 1-800-GO-GUARD.com/
mechanic.

EARN UP TO $550 WEEKLY. Helping
the government. PT No Experience.
Excellent Opportunity. Call Today!!
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Lots & Acreage

LOG CABIN & 20+ acres only $119,900.
BONUS: NOW INCLUDES FREE BARN
KIT! Own the dream! New 1,800 sf
log cabin kit AND barn kit. Near FL/
GA border. 90 minutes Jacksonville.
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1420.

Miscellaneous

DIVORCE$275-$350*COVERS children,
etc. Only one signature required!
*Excludes govt. fees! Call weekdays
(800)462-2000, ext.600. (8am-6pm) Alta
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ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE
from Home. *Medical, *Business,
*Paralegal, *Computers, *Criminal
Justice. Job placement assistance.
Computer available. Financial Aid
if qualified. Call (866)858-2121,
www.CenturaOnline.com.

Roaches? Harris Famous Roach Tablets,
Guaranteed to kill roaches since 1922.
Over 100 tablets treats entire home, less
than $5. Sold at Publix, Ace Hardware
Stores, (800)637-0317.


NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE,
PAID TRAINING, FED BENEFITS,
VACATIONS. CALL (800)910-9941
TODAY! REF #FL08.

Pools/Miscellaneous

Keep Cool in a Kayak Pool! Payments
as low as $119.00/month. Homeowners
Wanted Be a Demo Homesite $ Save
Thousands $. Lifetime Warranty.
(866)348-7560.

Real Estate

ASHEVILLE, NC Mountain Acreage
Homesites From $49,000 Excellent
financing available Call (877)890-5253
x3973 www.seeriverhighlandsny.com.

Estate Auction, Sat., May 17th, 10am.
655+/- acres divided. Webster Co.,
GA. Hunting, fishing, hardwoods,
cropbases, homesites. 10%BP; GAL
AU-002594 RowellAuctions.com
(800)323-8388.

VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell
on 2 private acres near very wide trout
stream in the Galax area and New River
State Park, $139,500. Owner (866)789-
8535.

SEVEN (7) WOODED ACRES with 2100
sq.ft. Log Home Package. Easy Access
to Intracoastal Waterway. County Road
Frontage with Utilities! $89,900! Call
now (866)950-5263, Ext.1.03.

Dockable Lakefront & LOG CABIN Only
$89,900. SALE: Sat, May 3rd Only.
Gorgeous 2100 sf log cabin package &
beautifully wooded dockable waterfront
parcel on private, recreational lake in
Tenn. Quiet, gated community. Or, 5
acre lake access with free boat slips
just $24,900. Excellent financing.
Sold 1st come, 1st served. Call now
(888)792-5253, x. 1798

Southern Colorado Ranch Sale 35 Acres
w/ Well just $356/month* Spectacular
Rocky Mountain views Year-round
access, Nicely treed Access to electric
and telephone Call Red Creek Land
today (866)OWN-LAND x 4125 www.
seecedarwoodstation.com Offer void
where prohibited. Terms and conditions
subject to change without notice.
*Monthly payment of $356.22 based
upon a purchase price of $69,900 with
15% down and $59,415 financed via a
30 year mortgage at a fixed interested
rate of 6.00%.









ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA

Classified j Display I Mettro Daily






Week Of

April 28-May 4, 2008


H^ELPi^
WANTSED^






m 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, April 30, 2008


M. ,CUSTOMER
PPRECIATION )o"ff





NEW 08 CHEVY NEW 08 CHEVY NEW 08 CHEVY
SILVERADO LT2 SILVERADO LT2 SILVERADO WT
CREW CAB EXT. CAB EXT. CAB
N-~



MSRP $34,930 MSRP $31,710 MSRP $24,370
Invoice Sales Price33,112 e Sales Price Invoice $29,712 Price23,007 SalesPrice
Rebate $4,000 $29 12 Rebate $4,000 12 Rebate $4,000 s19 007
Plus Tax, Title & Doc Fee 1 Plus Tax, Title & Doc Fee 25 ,7 12 Plus Tax,Title & Dc Fee 19 007
#86142 #81223 #81223
NEW 08 CHEVY NEW 08 CHEVY NEW 08 CHEVY
SILVERADO LT2 SILVERADO LT2 SILVERADO LT2
EXT. CAB CREW CAB EXT. CAB





SRP S3,80 Sales Price P 39,45 Sales PriceP 36,130 Sales Price
Invoice $32,595 Invoice $36,832 Invoice $33,758
Rebate $4,000 595 Rebate $4,000 Rebate $4,000 429 758
Plus Tax, Title & Doc Fee $ &28, Plus Tax, Title & Doc Fee $ Plus Tax, Title & Doc Fee 9
#87393 #84024 #84750
07 SATURN 08 CHEVY 08 CHEVY
AURA XE MALIBU IMPALA
Luxury II, OnStar, 7K Miles, Motor Trend Car Leather, Wood Grain
Great Comfort of The Year .Interior





ONLY0 15,995 ONLY0 17,995 ONLY $15,995

06 HUMMER 07 CHEVY 06 CHEVY
H3 TRAILBLAZER SILVERADO LT
LUXURY EDITION 8K Miles, Running Boards, 2500HD, 4X4
21K Miles, Leather, Sunroof Like New 29K Miles, Crew Cab, Leather





ONLY $26,995 ONLY $21,995 ONLY $24,995




JONES-BAIRD CHEVROLET
"Like A Rock Since 1935"
701 East Magnolia Avenue Geneva, AL 36340 cANAMEmCAN
334-684-3663 RROLLM1


DRIVERS
DRIVERS


Class A drivers needed for
delivery of tires for private
fleet operation domiciled
in Crestview, FL. Must
have 2 yrs. verifiable T/T
exp, clean MVR, meet DOT
requirements with no DUI
or DWI in past 5 yrs. Excel-
lent pay, benefits, 401 K,
paid vacations & holidays,
For info contact Robert at
800-274-0272 & visit our
website at
www.callcpc.com


r Front Desk& Night
I Auditor job openings for' I I |pA JB,
I all shifts. Experience I
General 1 with computers. Apply |
In person Comfort Inn & REAL ESTATE FOR RENT,
Avon Representa- Suites, Chipley.
tives needed Bonifay, Commerc-------ial
Chipley, Graceville, Other 6110 Apartments
Wausau, Vernon, 6120 Beach Rentals
Caryville, Ponce de Mystery Shoppers, get 6130 Condo/Townhouse
Leon. Ask about paid to shop! Retail/dining 6150 Rommate Wanted
mini-kit. 850-547-1640. establishments need un- 6160 Rooms for Rent
Dwayne Atkins ISR derercover clients to judge 6170 Mobile Home/Lot
quality customer service. 6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
Earn up to $150. a day. 6190a -Timeshare Rentals
Call (888)-523-1013. 6200 Vacation Rentals


Building For Rent on
Main St., Chipley. Call,
638-1918 or 638-4478.
Eecutive Office space
I for lease on Brickyard I
Rd. Great locations
across from Chipley
C High Scahool. 638-7700i
u i ( ) B n r www.chipleyofficefor
s M e Un Executiv e Office Space'
for rent downtown Chipley.
C&C Bookkeeping and Carpentry, pressure wash- Sod Sod Sod Quality you 638-1918
Tax Service. Open 5 days ing, lawn care, patio & win- can depend on. Irrigated,
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call dow re-screening. great weed & pest controlled. For rent
(850)638-1483 rates. (850)638-4492 Centipede and St. Augus- Commercial space in
tine. Delivery and installa- Vernon City Hall, 2808
J&J Cabinet Shop. For all tion available. 8 miles SW Yellow Jacket Drive,
your kitchen cabinets and of Chipley for easy cus- Vernon, FL 32462.
house repair needs. Call tomer hauling. Call any- Rental includes utilities.
Headliners ad Vinyl James S. Howell (850) time. Billy and Leola Brock Cleaning deposit and
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the 535-2839; 260-1619 (850) 638-1202; 326-1500 first and last month's
work at your home or Retired Builder doing rent due in advance.ll 850-r
workplace.Reasonable odd obs, carpentry, addition l in 850-535-2444formation.
rates on new vinyl tops electric/plumbing repairs, additional information
and auto carpeting. Free painting, cabinets, decks For Rent first in Chipley, FOR RENT- can be used
estimates. Call anytime, nd mowing. Honest, fair, Mini Warehouses, If you as an office, a store, or an
leave message. (850) reasonable. 850-548-5031 don't have the room, "We art gallery. This space is
638-7351 or 850-348-9373. Do" Lamar Townsend equipped with new
5( 850)638-4539, north of shower, full bath, newtiles,
___ _______ --9_Townsends. small kitchen, new sink,
Mini Storage in Chipley. and is carpeted. It is
M&M's Kid Korner, 103 All sizes for rent. We cated in a great business
M&M's Kid Korner, 103 Aarea. Call 850 547-5244.
Treadwell Dr. Bonifay, FL., B&M Mower Repair & furnish the lock. ae.C 805724
ing ages 6 weeks to 12 fair price. Pickup & Deliv-
years. 6a.m. to 6p.m., ery Available.Bill or MaryAld
Monday- Friday. (850)638-4492 GAS B e S 1110 --
h L1BR/1BA fully furnished
Goldens Lawn Care. De- Loan Specialist apartment. $110 weekly
Sr pendable and free esti- Angela D. Butler with a $200.00 deposit.
mates. 850-773-8282 or Home # 850-638-2832 Call 850-258-7290 or
850-541-2406. Cell # 850-726-6780 850-548-9132.
Life Touch Services
Providing special care for Sod For Sale on the farm, Sewing Machine and Vac- ALL LARGE Apartments,
your loved ones...light delivered or installed. Cen- uum CleanerRepair,guar- 1BR, $450 SD $200;
housekeeping, compan- tipede and 419 Bermuda. anteed service on all 2BR/1BA $500 SD $250.
ionship, private sitters, etc. West Florida Turf makes and models.Free Downtown Chipley, con-
Call Jeannie: Home(850) (8 5 0 ) 6 3 8 4 8 6 0 ; estimates. Western Auto, venient location. Rent in-
547-5041, Cell: (850) (850415-0385. Established 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay. cludes stove, refrigerator,
849-2535 1980 547-3910 city water, sewer, garbage.
Sorry no pets or HUD.





S850-638-3306.

TLARP&SONg A ARM ONDI
ti Clonrete | .... N Same D ROOFING
MINI STORAGExperince' ROOFING

SHwy 77 S, Chpley,F SIGNS
Hw 177A BonifaF ELECTRIC TruckLettring Specializing in all types of
: i llni" ^ Almost anything electrical. ii Magnetic Residential Roofing,
(8 0)57 07Personalized R eruoos and Repairs
(850) 5 2 Yu IEYou have needs 'Ne 4 Free Estimates
Open 24 Hours, Self- iaveSoon MADE TO YOUR NEEDS Years Experience s
Service, No Deposit, 850-373-8853 westville 850-547-2934
Units Are Carpeted .N ,ERO lW1 850-956-2519 License #RC29027346

Vaughn Fred O'Neal I Chipley
Johnson, uc DOZER SERVICE, INC. Car Care Inc
Lawn Service Since 1977 .Fe .ik,
Landscaping LAND CLEARING&Deir
Concrete ROOTRAKING Same Day Service
S28 Years Experience ROAD BUILDINGS Towing Service Available
FREE ESTIMATES PONDS DEMOLITION Complete Auto &
638-4435 Home 2-8387 TkRa
527-4 k 1239 JacksonAvenue
S CELL (850) 832-1489 Ca C Bmnk
I 6055 NW Hwy. 274 Altha, FL 32421 850-638-1177


When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance

like the CLASSIFIEDS!

Cars For Sale

Motorcycles

Trucks

Farm Vehicles


WASHINGTON COUNTY

NEWS
(850) 638-0212

HOLMES COUNTY

TIMES-ADVERTISER
(850) 547-9414


SA YER Ai E DAVIS and SON
O L! SALY KERKATH E
POLICE & HUNTING KOZLOWSKI, PLUMBING ,
SUPPLY Esq.
Complete Police Equipment Shop 1 1662 Thistle Lane I
Try Us Before You Buyl Ponce de Leon, FL 32455 W A *
All Guns $20 Over Cost (850) 956-4500
I' CRIMINAL 6Remodeling
Class 3 $100 Over Cost FAMILY L Tub/Shower Replacement
Ammo Box $2 Over Cost (Mix & Match) BANKRUPTCY 6Kitchen/Bath Updates
Detective & Undercover Complete Security EACIVILS 6 Repipe Water/Sewer Pipes
Private Appointments .i imLESTATES w | 24 Hr, Emergency Service *
CLOSED TUESDAYS ntbtaeismdaniamls r (gs 9rer01 g6-4 :Sri
1645 Hwy. 81 Westville, FL 850-956-2089 ,, i ,il a FLCERT.CFC 1425994 ALCERT4154

K,'8 f" her i i i,' ,,
K.J' dihe Treasures

PRESSURE


WASHING
and
LAWN CARE
850768-0133
Kelvin Johnson
i Bonifay
INSURED


FURNITURE ANTIQUEyL Rfi2iT RfHS'
i ACClSSORIES S I W IM
I HAND-MADE OIFTS -lr'
COLLECTIBLLES Root Grapple Pallet Fork Bush Hog Bucket |
HOURS
Wed.-Thur. 10am-4:30pm .Farm/Field Work Fence Line Mowing Grading
Saturday 9am-2pm Lot Clearing Dirt Work Driveways Back Filling
Sunday.1-4prn Root Raking Pine Tree Row Mowing
603 N. OklahomaSt.,onay Cell: 850-541-6011 Nextel: 186*36*10423
S547-3189 258-3850 ,
"'4. ,:: ,' .^:.^ ,'**^ .;;^B^ :i .: *r, .^, -^. ,


Lcola 4 "
BROCIK Nurseries, LLC
Plants, Trees & Shrubs
LANDSCAPE DESIGN
LANDSCAPE CONTRACTING
IRRIGATION SYSTEMS


Advertise your service
or business here for only

$18.00
a week
8 week minimum


1788 White Road *Bonifay,FL 32425
(WashIngton County) oi l
(850) 638-1202 *(850) 326-1500 ^


e.SNM l'IJ 'tl L'UI


r A . .





Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, April 30, 2008 113B

6170 7100


d d:yea77 ----an7-7:007-
For Rent, 1 bedroom i3BR/2BA Doublewide Large Lot, 270 ft' from
apartment Call mobile home. CH/A, dou- 1 House, 3BR/1BA & 1 Holmes Creek in New
850-547 0956 bh e carport, utility room, house, 1BR/1BA, high and Hope Private road, per-
fing Mnori Apart front & back porches. On dry. 6 car garage in West- manent access to boat

Townhous Apt a or redroswt h $470393 eoi. o mmunity:80-48-9000. 7wehae adi 5 yers 21-Bot
Graceland ManorA i te Hwy 276. Rent is $700 villa. Night: 850-638-3500, ramp. $42K. 535-1204, AUTOMOTIVE MARINc
ments. Rental ssista i $700 de it. One Day: 850 548 9000. orfo more nfo call8230 ERa iboNa


638-4478. Lwite$700reap$2 o nt 80-73294.3B/2A099 1x7 8.0-.oa.&Main
Handicapped and8 year leas and credit re- w i8oo-Antique & Collectibtes
non-handicapped accessi- port required. No pets. 1'l i 8110 Cars
4h0ie apatent 850css-Available May 1st. Call For Sale 3BR/2.5BA Stilt 8120- Sports UtilyVeh




2Ble capatmn A opts. 85 0-4-0688120ra SooartwhiUtirmlityl Vehicles780
b4le monh, 1nt- 7s t l0638-4620 for more infor- House on 2.5 acres. Of-8130-Trucks
5445 ,oi reie-t nation e rice, tool-room and 2 car 28x52 Zone III Home 8140-Vans
(54 245Brow 8mtreetsCotion. n R d h'8150 Commercial
BrownE l- carport underneath. Large 3BR/2BA. Very Cleant. 8160 Motorcycles
G e ifLay 3BIR/2BAIn Beonlfay. $450 greenhouse, located in 2003 Model. $13, 900 8170 Auto Parts
ing authority a month plus deposit. Leisure Lakes, a gated "First Zone III used home & Accessories
Townhouse Apt for rent. 547-3993. community, 4 miles off 77 we have had in 5 years r 8210- Boats
2BR/1 .5BA. Chipley. $550 at Greenhead sl. $150,000.Call Brad @ 763-7780 8220- Personal Watercraft
a month. Call 638-1918 or 3BR/2BA in Ponce de To see or for more info call 8230 Sailboats
6384478. Leon area. $425 a month 850-773-2924.at & Ma rle M
La8lus deposit. 547-3993. 3BR/2BA 1999 14x70 Supplies
w/metal siding, shingle 8310- Aircra/Aviataon
For Rent: Ponce de Leon, New 2007 1678 Horton roof, new carpet, paint, ap- 8320 ATV/0ff Road Vehicles
2), 2 bedroom mobile pliances. $14,900, in- 8330- Campers & Trailers
ho s 80 5 8 home, 3BR/2BA, grey ext., cludes moving & set-up. 8340 Motorhomes
an BA n ht s850--535-2680 and neutral colors, white trim, Call Brad @ 763-7780.
2BR cabin 1BA, no pets. 850-849-5068-ne -
$400 month, 1st, and last y5- 5 light tan carpet. 4.8 acres _o ors e 28 x 0 3b/ a
month, Deposit required. Mobile Homes for rent in with/old barn, pump 68x28 Mobile Hom on
(850)326-2412. 8 miles Cottondale on Sapp Road, house. 2955 Beallu Packingl6,3 h oce s oreton
SouthBonifay 8 miles east of Chipley. Rd., Bethlehem Commuo- 2.63 acres, large oaks, m10
3R/3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA nity, $72,900. firm. Relo- located on dead end road
CH/.5BA in Wausau.mnt 0 a Total electric eating, must son. off Corbin in Cottondale. For Sale: 1998 Camaro,
CH/A. $600 a month, $60 7 available.ain ust $67,000. Call 638-3859. V6, leather, T-top, 134k Mi-



3BR/2B, den breafast 8847 850-547-263 Dunca 334-60-028 @ 0-3266560
deposit. No pets. Call after (850)258-4868; 209.les, runs good, no me-
4:00 PM. 638-7601. www.charloscountryiv- t 2 M chanical problems, body
ing.cont/weInnneah 2 in good shape, $5,000.B n gd Sh 5.
Nicer lean Houses financpi"t5 RL o2w-552w.
2BR/1BA, block home in Mobile Homes for Rent M i le n r
Bonifay on a fenced lot 2BR/2BA $400 plus de- Mobile Home for
and a halft. central heat posit, 3BR/1.5BA $425 Sale3 059678C
and air. $1,000. to move in plus deposit. Near Chip-MP Enterrises Land See 1998 Southern Charm MH
and $500.00 a month. For lay. No pets. 850-547-4232 M n e a as hforsale.e28 x 60, C3br/2ba,
info call 850-849-1684. and Finance. 5 acr es or 3housetype construction
House For Rent- 1579 Da- wooded & pasture 3 miles welk n coset and pantry Model Ford Ext Cab
vidson Rd. $650 per PSouth of Chipley. Highway s firpce n, good cond ton e owi ae.
month, $650 deposit. 77, Gainer Rd., Houston Located n Holmes L nrat trucdi Cll Bro lead06.
nook. 1 year lease agree- Community Rd., Buddy 334-360-0268 @ 850-326-6560
ment. 850-638-1906 after Rd., (4) five acres (8) ten
4:00 PM. acres (5) eight acres.. Must Got 2000 Model, 2002 Chevy Silverado
Owner financing or cash. 28x52, 3BR/2BA 1500 LS, 5.3, 4WD,
Nice clean Houses, Apart- REA FORSALE Low down payment, low w/fireplace, Nrew carpet, leather, power everything,
ments, Mobile homes for --monthly payments. Call paint, appliances and runs good, needs minor
rent ..... 4BR/2BA brick 7100 Homes Milton Peel for information kitchen vinyl.Set-up in- repairs. $7,000 OBO.
home for sale 7110- Beach Home/ 850-638-1858 cluded. $29,900 or make a 850-596-7258
850-547-5085 or Prop~erlycahofrCelBd@
850-547-2531 7120 Commercial 763-7780.
Publisher's 7150- Lots and Acreage e C nT 4x4, Z71 Off Road
Notice 7160 Mobile Homes/Lots Package. V8, BF Goodrich




N ont ic womemendaeodeLsan222 18 ush dv O Wia s o prs 40OO
7170 Waterfront$ o an o3057 tires. PW, PB, PDL
Sr a e taeaer in 7180 Investment1 7 190 cruise, tilt, CD, tool box,
All real estate advertising in Property $893.8forereMontlease or D A Y TOiAeWindowsnandacocge.
this newspaper is subject to 7190 Out-of-Town. House for rent, lease or bed liner, towing package.
the Fair Housing Act which Rea Estate purchase, 3BR/3BA in Great condition, Cleani
makes it illegal to advertise 7200 Tmeshare Rockwood Villas n $16,000. Ask for Gary @f
any preference, limitation or Gainesvillaarea ,alsoon 850-773'1960.
discrimination based on pbucs route to Un vers ty of
race, color, religion, seaxbs rottoUiesixtofIjId oa Nc aea.
handicap, familial status or Floridan. N a c rea .a t$1100i rga e pdF
national origin, or an inten-8 month. CaDllD, Dastg i
tion, to make any such pref- ()352-332-8067.
erence, limitation or dis- 8140
crimination" Familial status
ageof 18iliving with parents good but has body 1 41
or legal custodians, preg- CAROLEE C N OUE LY damage. Can drive it or
nant women and peofileren 2229 JinmBush Rd. Bonlay, Fl. use for parts. $400 OBO.0
undery18. o85015474184 Cell(850)951-5682 850415-1030.
This newspaper will not Carole Cannon, Broker
knowingly accept any adver- New. 2+. acres, wooded, private, deed access oft Hwy, 179
tising for real estate which is se6oo e t0 acres, mostly cleated, pnvate, deep well, bunk
in violation of the law. Our hus,90lg.w1h achen,&mo st ored, sin.dpole ban 8160
readers are hereby informed house, bldg. wih kitchen &ull bath, storage bldg, sm. pole barn
that all dwellings advertised $85,,00O1t,5acparelonOliveLnatDogwoodLakes$2Q00
in this newspaper are availa- 05, CRF 25OR dirt bike
ble on a equal opportunity I acre bldg. lot Dogwood Lakes $24,500 16,65 Acres, $2,000. or will trade for
basis. To complain of dis- bay boat. For information
crimination call HUD toll-free : . .surveyed, frontage, no restrictions $39,900,1 Reduced. 21 c @
at 1-800-669-9777. The acs+e.,lotsoffrontage, pasture, hardwoods,deepwell, rusticcamp or1850-238-1901
toll-free number for the hear- type set up with with 4 bldgs, $139,900.20 Acs+ DWUH with
ing impaired is
1800-927-9275. addition, paved frontage, 5 outbuildings which include a working 2006 Honda Shadow, 750
cabinet shop and a music'studio $150,000 '6.87 Acres on motorcycle, garage kept I ..Jeep
PeakRoad, surveyed,rmobilehomesallowed, Reduced $42,900. niceItIILike new, low miles.
$5,000.00 firm
www.carolecannonrealty.com 850-527-0499
I" " U


USED C RA NE CHR S. ER






USED CR ANNEX g


CONVRTIBE 'gg? ggy : RAIDER m am ifTAlPt
CONVETIBLEJ A'

*AllA*rce Plus Tax. Tai and Fees MANY MORE MAKES AND MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM!


M c uf i, griiifdi510


THE NAME YOU KNOW & TRUSTED FOR 30 YEARS OFFERING

HOMETOWN SERVICE AND PRICING IN BONIFAY


mi


I





* 12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, April 30, 2008


S. .. - m- PM-" m - W im m- I


* Hs unuinur No iJvL .v..- vIWJ&K
I 'l~ u et C C Ie \l'.c *Si 5i35Baw1 11
Meimo VEHICLE PURCHASE REQUIRID si ou ^ t! i Co +, ++++ +o t !'m
... . .. . ... .. ...L.n in 1 i ,ii 0| !. r,e i, pa i(iitte 6
!. m mm mm ,am m m a mm "" m a m,.in Nmm mm am ra, a imp


iRUPTCY REPO SLOW OR BAD CREDIT
o,*B T AVAILABLE FOR ALMOST EVERYONE GIVE USA TRY!
Dfnt he concerned a about your current ayeW..Wien we make a eaL we wwII llM
your trade, no master what you owe. You MAY never receive m re money fur tyour Ml del
Additional down payment mr y be required to off-set any negative equity. Subject to Bank Approval




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