Title: Washington County news
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00497
 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: March 24, 2010
Copyright Date: 2010
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
 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: VID00497
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




W.c..nn nn -_ii:


Wednesday, MARCH 24,2010 www.chipleypaper.com Volume 86, Number 98 50(


For the latest
breaking news, visit
CHIPLEYPAPER.COM


News
BRIEFS
Planning and
Zoning meeting
CHIPLEY A Chipley
Planning and Zoning
commission meeting
is set for Thursday,
March 25 at 9 a.m.
at City Hall Council
Chambers.

HINI Flu Shots
The Washington
County Health '
Department will be
administer HIN1
flu shots at Vernon
Elementary School
Saturday morning,
March 27, from 9
a.m. until noon. The
vaccine will be given
in the School Health
Room, located to the
left side of Vernon
Elementary School as
you face the school.
Appointments are not
required. The shots are
free.
The health
z department would
like to remind all
parents that two
H 1N1 flu shots are
recommended for
children from 6 months
.of age up to 9 years
of age. This flu shot
clinic is an excellent
opportunity for anyone,
child or adult, who still
needs an Hi N1 flu
shot.
County Health
Director Rick Davis
said just under 1,000
vaccinations have been
given to date.,
If you have any
questions, please call
the Washington County
Health Department at
638-6240.


INSIDE


CHS and RMS-bands
earn Superior grades


INDEX
Opinion.................... Page A4
Extra........................ Page BI
Classifieds................ Page B7

FREEDOM

Phone: 850-638-0212
Web site: chipleypoper.com
Fax: 850-638-4601



6111 42694 1 2i 4
642694 00023 4


Meth inquests lead to arrests

Washington County Drug Task Force continues to attack drug problems


CHIPLEY The Washington
County Drug Task Force contin-
ues to aggressively attack the drug
problems in the city of Chipley, as
well as the entire county, and re-
ports the latest arrests as a result
in a news release from the Wash:-
ington County Sheriff's Office. Nu-
merous- methamphetamine-relat- -DOMAN ERETT HUTCHINS McQUEEN ,0aSTEPHENS'
ed investigations were conducted DOMAN EVERET. HUTCHINS McQUEEN STEPHENS
resulting in the arrest of five local
, individuals. The task force consists ing Hills of Chipley: Possession of drocodone); possession metham-
of investigators with the Washing- listed chemicals used to manufac- phetamine; violationof community
ton County Sheriff's Office and ture methamphetamines. control.
Chipley Police Department. Randall Hutchins, 30, of *Jared McQueen, 30, of Damas-
Arrested were: Hutchins Lane in Chipley: Pos- cus Road in Graceville: Possession
*Jonathan Everett, 25, of Near-, session controlled substance (hy- of methamphetamine.


New theory emerges


in Baby Shannon case


CONTRIBUTED PHOTO
Shannon Dedrick, who turned 1 this month, is seen here in a 2009 Christmas card.
Washington
County Sheriff
Bobby Haddock
holds Shannon
Dedrick at a
November 2009
news conference
SUSAN CRYSTINA LYNN announcing that
BAKER MERCER authorities found
ON THE WEB the 7-month-old
baby in a box
.For more information on the under a bed in
Baby Shannon case it is unfolds, Susan Baker's
go to www.chipleypaper.com. house.

Prosecutor: Susan Baker may have kidnapped child


ANDREW GANT
Florida Freedom Newspapers
CHIPLEY There's a new
theory materializing in the
case against Susan Baker:
kidnapping.
More than four months
after searchers found 7-


month-old Shannon De-
drick hidden in Baker's
home, the prosecutor seek-
ing her conviction is inves-
tigating a theory apart from
the one law enforcement
presented. Maybe Baker
didn't arrange a swap
for the baby as charged;


maybe she just stole her.
."It's an evil person that
is going to put a baby in a
box, and they're going to
receive my full attention,"
Assistant State Attorney
Greg Wilson said at his
See BABY SHANNON A6


*Simpson Stephens, 39, of 1335
Forrest Avenue in Chipley: Posses-
sion of methamphetamine; posses-
sion of drug paraphernalia.
*Barbie Doman, 33, of 1335 For-
rest Avenue in Chipley: Possession
of methamphetamine; possession
of drug paraphernalia.
An early morning drug raid at a
home on Forrest Avenue in Chipley
resulted in the arrest of three sus-
pects. "The residence on Forrest
Avenue is less than 1,000 feet from
Kate M. Smith Elementary School
and is in a well established neigh-
See ARRESTS A6


Photos by CECILIA SPEARS | Washington
County News
.Councilwoman Tina Armstrong
Sloan is sworn in.


Vernon


council

members


sworn in
CECILIA SPEARS
StaffWriter
cspears@chipleypaper.com
VERNON Vernon City Council
members were sworn in at the reg-
ularly scheduled meeting Monday
night, which included incumbent
Gwen Marsh and three newcom-
ers, Joey Brock, Trey Hawkins and
Tina Armstrong Sloan.
The swearing in of Mayor Al
Mani will be conducted at a later
date. He was absent due to a per-
sonal tragedy.
Several topics were motioned
will be brought up at the next
workshop meeting, which includ-
ed looking into possibly sending a
firefighter to a free pyrotechnical
class so they could handle the fire-
works celebrations for Vernon.
The council approved of with-
holding payment to the contractor
See COUNCIL A6


Councilman Joey Brock is
sworn in.


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Wednesday, March 24, 2010


Local


Washington County News I A3


Chipley bands rated superior at district


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS

CHIPLEY The Chipley High
School "Spirit of the Tiger" Sym-
phonic Band and Roulhac Middle
School Concert Band participated
in the annual Florida Bandmasters
Association District 2 Concert Band
Music Performance Assessment
held in Chipley on March 11-13.
Along with bands from all over
the panhandle, the CHS band per-
formed their three concert .selec-
tions before a large crowd and three
judges in the CHS Performing Arts
Auditorium. Each band's perfor-
mance on stage was evaluated in
the areas of Performance Funda-
mentals, Technical Preparation,
and Musical Effect.
Following the stage perfor-
mance, each band moved to the
Sight reading room where they
were evaluated on their ability to
perform a march and an overture
that they have never seen before.
The judges in each area rated each
band's performance on a 5-point
scale ranging from "superior" to
"poor."
On stage, the CHS Symphonic


JAY FELSBERG I Washington County News
The Chipley and Roulhac bands both Superior performances
at the recent District 2 band assessment. Here the CHS band


performs during football season.

Band performed "The Messenger,"
"Amazing Grace" and "Fantasy on
English Hunting Songs" and was
rated superior by all judges. In sight
reading, the band was also rated su-
perior.
The Roulhac Middle School
Band also performed well, and re-


ceived all superior ratings on stage
and a superior in sightreading. The
RMS Band performed "Cedar Val-
ley March," "Three Hungarian Folk
Songs" and "Joy." Of the 22 bands
participating in the assessment,
less than half received straight su-
perior ratings.


Richard Davenport is the direc-
tor of bands at both CHS and RMS
this year.
According to Davenport, "This
year's result confirms a tradition of
excellence at Chipley High School,
making this the 17th consecutive
year the band hass been rated su-
perior at FBA District Concert As-
sessment.
"I am so very proud that these
students were rewarded for their
many hours of individual practice
and ensemble rehearsals and how
they pulled together to perform
such an exciting and musical per-
formance last Friday," Davenport
said.
The CHS band will perform at
the FBA State Concert Band As-
sessment in April at Fort Walton
Beach High School. The RMS Band
will be preparing for their Spring
Concert in May.
"Congratulations to the band
members, band parents and our
community for representing Chi-
pley with excellence. And thanks
also to the fans who continually sup-
port the 'Spirit of the Tiger' Band
program," said Davenport.


Local

BRIEFS

The Riddle Family
Wausau Assembly of
God would like to invite
you to see The Riddle
Family perform on March
28, 2010. The show times
will be at 10:45 a.m. and at
6 p.m. For more informa-
tion please contact Bro.
Danny Burns at 850-638-
0883

Help for the deaf
VERNON Washington
County Council on Aging
will have a FTRI (Florida
Telecommunication Re-
.lay, Inc) representative
coming to the Vernon Se-
nior Center on March 25
from 10 a.m. until noon for
those who qualify and who
might be in need of a hard
of hearing phone or assis-
tive device for the deaf.
Call Debra at the Wash-
ington County Council on
Aging at 638-6217 for more
information.


Arrest REPORTS


Washington County Ar-
rest March 15 March 22,
2010.
John Bible, 54, Bonifay,
violation of state probation
on flee and elude.
Paul Brewer, 41, Vernon,
driving 'while license sus-
pended or revoked.
Kyle Corbi, 25, Ft. My-
ers, driving while licenses
suspended or revoked, Lee
County warrants for posses-
sion of cocaine two counts,
sell of cocaine two counts.
Amber Crawford, 22,
Caryville, misuse of 911.
Barbie Jo Doman, 33,
Chipley, possession of para-
phernalia, possession of
meth.
Sunday Dorman, 45,
Youngstown, battery.
Albert Dorsey, 41, Ver-
non, Holmes county warrant


on child support.
Victor Garcia, 26, Taylor
Ala., driving while license
suspended or revoked, reck-
less driving.
Eric Hear, 35, Dothan
Ala., driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Claria Hawthorne, 63,
Westville, worthless check
James Holloway, 35, Chi-
pley, failure to appear.
Michael Holmes, 45,
Youngstown, battery.
Decaris Hunter, 23, Ft.
Walton, driving while license
suspended or revoked.
Randall Hutchins 30, Chi-
pley, driving while license
suspended or revoked, pos-
session of meth, posses-
sion of controlled substance
without a prescription, vio-
lation of state probation on
possession of meth.
Harvey Inwin, 39,


Caryville Leon county war-
rant for larceny.
Kwamen Kelly, 18,
Caryville, lewd and lascivi-
ous behavior.
Jared McQueen, 22,
Graceville, possession of
meth.
Clayton Oney, 22, Talla-
hassee, possession of Mari-
juana more than 20 grams.
Pamela Phillips, 53,
Bonifay, Washington county
worthless check, Holmes
county violation of state pro-
bation on dispense of con-
trolled substance. .
Diane Powell, 50, Dothan
Ala., worthless check.
Barbara Redmon, 58,
Westville, battery.
Andrew Richardson Jr.,
28, Chipley, possession of
marijuana more than 20
grams, driving while license
suspended or revoked, pos-


session of paraphernalia.
Joshua Shields, 28.
Panama City, possession
of paraphernalia, driving
while licenses suspended or
revoked, possession of mari-
juana less than 20 grams.
Lana Simmons, 45,
Caryville, two counts bat-
tery
Richard Simmons Sr., 47,
Caryville, aggravated as-
sault with a weapon.
Justin Smith; 21, Chipley,
aggravated battery.
Simpson, Stephens, 39,
Clhipley, possession of meth,
possession of parapherna-
lia:
Cheryl Williams, 44,
Caryville, resist officer with-
out violence, driving while li-
cense suspended or revoked,
violation of county probation
on driving while license sus-
pended or revoked


We promote rehabilitation therapy as a key
component of our geriatric disease management
programs. We believe that aging is not a disease,
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Our Rehab Therapy at Home Program can help
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850-482-2469
866-819-2840
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Your Automobile Insurance Checklist:
Vv9ake sure I have the best coverage for my auto insurance
Make.sure Inhave a local agent that I can sit down and review my
coverage on a regular basis
elMake sure I have a local adjuster that know the people in our
local area
n'Make sure that I have the best possible rate (how can all the TV
ads promise to saves hundreds of dollars and all the companies
are saying the same)
No I cannot promise I can save you hundredsof dollars, but we
have some great rates and a local office to serve you. Calling 1-800
low-rates may sound good at first but who do you see when you
need them.
,Thank you again,
Barry Massey, Agency Manager
Washington and Holmes County Farm Bureau
Chipley 638-1756
washington@ffbic.com
Bonifay 547-4227
Auto Home Life holmes@ffbic.com






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Just 3 miles west of the intersection of HY3 79 and 901
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leadingg peoplefrom the gudlles of this world
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NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS

The deadline for paying
2009 property taxes without a
delinquent fee js March 31, 2010.
All mail payments postmarked
March 31, 2010 will be accepted
without a penalty.
Taxes paid after March 31, 2010
will have an additional 3% penalty.

Taxes paid after April 23, 2010 will
have a 3% penalty and
newspaper advertising costs.
Office Hours: Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-4 p.m.
Telephone Numbers: (850) 638-6275 or (850) 638-6276
Helen McEntyre
Washington County Tax Collector


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New Owners


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(Next to Dollar General)
850-547-2360






A4 I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, March 24, 2010


Community BRIEFS


Saddle Up for St. Jude
BONIFAY Sharing the
journey, sharing the hope.
Saddle up for St. Jude is a fun
and exciting community event
that benefits St Jude Children's
Research Hospital. Trail ride,
hay ride and dinner will be April
24, with registration starting at
9 a.m. and ride at 10 a.m. The
location will be at 1647 Hwy. 177A
Bonifay.
For more information contact
Carol Solomon at 547-3159 or
Martha Willsey at 547-1754.
Additional event details: ride,
dinner, auction, prizes and split
the pot drawing. Registration
fee; $10 per person or $25 per
family with children under 18
years. Current Coggins required.

Alzheimer's monthly
support group
CHIPLEY Covenant
Hospice offers a free monthly
Alzheimer's support group for
caregivers at the Washington
County Council on Aging, located
at 1438 South Blvd. at 10 a.m.
on the third Thursday of every
month. Those who attend will '
have the opportunity to explore
their emotions in a safe and
caring environment.
The Alzheimer's Caregiver
Support Group provides
emotional support and education'
for family and loved ones that
have been affected by someone
with Alzheimer's disease.
The first meeting will be on
Thursday, March 18. The support
group is free but registration is
required, and light refreshments
will be served. To register or
for additional information, call
January McKeithan at 850-482-'
8520 or 888-817-2191.
Free care for your loved
one provided by Facility Based
Respite Center on-site. For this
service during group meeting
or any other time, call Vivian
McDonald at 638-6216.

Seeking artwork
for display at Legends
and Lore
CHIPLEY The Washington
County Arts Council is seeking
participation in the Legends and
Lore event to be held at .Falling
Waters State Park April 16 and
17.
Legends and Lore organizers
are looking for a few artists
interested in displaying and
selling their artwork. They are
looking for artwork that depicts
nature setting, regional animals
and plants, homesteads, farms


or any artwork that would
promote local, natural and
cultural history of the area.
Anyone interested in
displaying artwork should
contact Amy Sweeney at
415-1636 or amysweeney2005@
yahoo.com.

Tax assistance
CHIPLEY Washington County
Council on Aging and AARP will
take appointments for the 2009-
2010 tax season. Tax returns will
be prepared each Monday from
8 a.m. until 3 p.m. through
March 15. Then each Monday
morning from 8 a.m. until noon,
through April 12.
Call the Washington County ,
Council on Aging at 638-6216
or 638-6217 to schedule an
appointment.

Quit Smoking Now classes
CHIPLEY Are you ready to
quit smoking now? Attend the
class and support group: Quit
Smoking Now meeting at noon
on Wednesday at the Northwest.
Florida Community Hospital
Education Room. There is


no cost to attend. Individual
counseling is available by
appointment free of charge.
Free NRT available for class
participants. Call Doreen
Freer, RN. at 415-8198 for more
information.

Conference for parents,
teachers of gifted students
DOTHAN, Ala. -The second
annual conference for parents
and teachers of young, high-
ability students will be held
at Troy University's Dothan
Campus on Saturday, March 27,
from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. inside the
Michelin Room in the Library/
Technology Building.
The free event is sponsored
by the College of Education
and is aimed at helping parents
and teachers better meet the
needs of gifted students in
kindergarten through second ,
grade.
The conference presenters
will provide information on the
recommended books, games,
toys, and activities that parents
can use at home and ways that
teachers can easily differentiate
instruction to extend and enrich


-the curriculum for high-ability
students. Seating is limited. Pre-
registration is required and will
be on a first-come, first-served
basis. To register, call 334-983-
6556, ext. 1351 or vmorin@troy.
edu. Lunch and refreshments'
will be provided.

Free tax preparation
MARIANNA-In order to help
more local citizens get the
most refund due them, Chipola
College business instructor
Lee Shook and his student
volunteers are providing
free tax preparation and free
electronic filing.
The free service-for
individual tax returns only-is,
available from 10 a.m. to
2 p.m., on Wednesdays, through
early April. Other times may
be scheduled by appointment.
Professor Shook says, "If it is a
very complicated return, we ask
that you continue to use your
paid professional, but if it is a
fairly simple return we can help.
We will do Schedule A, itemized
deductions."
The free service usually
takes no longer than 30


minutes. For faster refunds,
taxpayers are asked to bring
a personal check which has
routing information needed for
electronic refunds.
To make an appointment for
free tax assistance, call Lee
Shook at 850-718-2368.

Blue Springs group meets
MARIANNA-The public is
invited to attend a meeting of
the Jackson Blue Spring Basin
Working Group, Thursday,
March 28, in the Continuing
Education Building Conference
Room at Chipola College.
Presentations begin at
9 a.m. and will run until
1:30 p.m. Chippla science
professor Allan Tidwell, Working
Group Project Coordinator, will
direct the meeting.
Chuck Hatcher, director
of Jackson County Parks and
Recycling, will give an update'
on Blue Springs Park projects
and Master Plan.
Russell Williams, Jackson
County Springs Ambassador,
will give an update of the
Sinkhole Clean-up Project.
Edd Sorenson will give
an update on Cave System
Exploration.
The documentary, "Gimme
Green: America's Obsession
with Lawns," will be presented.
Tom. Daniels, retired
educator and Millpond resident,
will discuss fishing in the
Millpond. Daniels, and John
and Becky Trott will discuss the
history of the Millpond.
Darrell Smith will discuss the
Suwannee River Partnership.
David Wright, moderator-
IFAS will lead a panel
discussion with farmers Craig
Bishop, Larry Ford, Jeff
Pittman, regarding farming in
the Blue Springs Basin.
Attendees are invited to take
a Basin Field Trip to the A.W.
Hatcher Farm.
Old Timer's Day at Blue
Springs is set for May 8.
For information, contact
Allan Tidwell at 850-718-2761,
Ext. 3248 or email tidwella@
chipola.edu.

Area Agency on Aging
TALLAHASSEE The Area
Agency on Aging for North
Florida, Inc. will hold a meeting
of the Board of Directors
on Thursday, March 25, at
9:30 a.m.. An agenda will be
available upon request. The,
meeting will be held at the Area
Agency on Aging for Northwest
Florida, Inc.; 2414 Mahan Drive;
Tallahassee.


; Washington County


1 . ; ,:

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor
Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Zola Anderson, Office Manager
The'News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by
Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc., 1364 N. Railroad Avenue,
Chipley, FL 32428. Periodicals postage paid at' Chipley,
Florida. Copyright 2010, Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.
All Rights Reserved.
COPYRIGHT NOTICE: The entire contents of the Washington
County News are fully protected by copyright and cannot be
reproduced in any form for any purpose without the expressed
permission of Florida Freedom Newspapers Inc.


POSTMASTER:
Send address change to:
Washington County News
P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL
32428
USPS 667-360


& *4521 '~' -,


SUBSCRIPTION RATES
IN COUNTY
13 weeks: $18.98; 26 weeks: $27.30;
52 weeks: $46.20
OUT OF COUNTY
13 weeks: $23.14; 26 weeks: $34.65;
52 weeks: $57.75


WANTMORE?
Iield@
)m Can't get enough commentary by
national columnists? Find it all at
'PINION chipleypaper.com
r.com
NATION
or@ The views expressed here
are not necessarily those
of this paper or Freedom
Communications.
-----.----


Birthday


Sellers
birthday
On March
24 Ashton
"Gage" Sellers
celebrated his
4th birthday.
He is the son
~of Ashley
Skinner and
.William
S Sellers. He is
the grandson
of Patti
Manwarring.


Local EVENTS


Joe and Maebell
Adams reunion
The Adams reunion has
been changed to March 27
and will now be held the
4th Saturday of March ev-
ery year. It will be at John
Clark Park, Esto, with
lunch at noon. Everyone is
welcome!

Area Agency on Aging
TALLAHASSEE The Area
Agency on Aging for North
Florida, Inc. will hold a
meeting of the Board of
Directors on Thursday,
March 25, at 9:30 a.m. An
agenda will be available
t


upon request. The meet-
ing will be held at the
Area Agency on Aging for
Northwest Florida, Inc.;
2414 Mahan Drive; Talla-
hassee.

Yard sale
The Town of Clay-
hatchee, Ala. will hold a
community Yard Sale/Flea
Market on May 1, 2010,
at the Clayhatchee Rec-
reation Park from 7 a.m.
until. Spaces (12 feet x 12
feet) are $15 and some
tables are available. Con-
cessions will be open. For
more information, call 334-
98-4321 or 334-598-2332.
_ 4 1 A


Letter.to the EDITOR
To the Editor, Highway 2 in Holmes County. FDOT and Gov, Crist have area. They can't possibly miss repaired before there's a bad
Approximately two years ago Since then nothing has been done been notified, still nothing has these worsening conditions or even fatql accident? Safety
District 4 Commissioner Kenneth to fix that section. Several others been done. What is it going to take to get should be a priority.
Williams was informed of a sections of 177 have deteriorated Many, many times I have seen our tax dollars used wisely, for Dkk Basht
bad section of Highway 177 at since then in his district, county and state vehicles in the once, and have theses sections Bonifay
~Bonifay


online

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Wednesday, March 24, 2010


Local


Washington County News I A5


History of the telegraph


Anna Braxton Harcus
donated the L. & N. Flag
Man Uniform worn by her
late husband,
Fred Harcus, to
the Historical
Society museum. .
Later, the '
telegraph
"Bg,;" which
she operated in
her long career PERRY'S
with the L. & N. PRATTLE
Railroad, was Perry Wells
also given to the
museum
Anna mailed me an article
from the Pensacola Journal
headlined "Dots and dashes
bring back memories." The
article is about a meeting
of The Milton chapter of the
Morse Telegraph Club, Inc.
which celebrated the'156th
anniversary Samuel F B.
Morse introducing the to world
his phrase: "What hath God
wrought?": the first words
tapped out over a telegraph
instrument. This drastically
changed how messages were
communicated. It marked the
beginning of modern long-
distance communications that
today allows people to instantly
converse with others around
the world with the touch of the
finger.
Samuel F.B. (Finley Breese)
Morse made the transmission
on May 24, 1884, after stringing
telegraph wires from the
United States Supreme Court
Building in Washington D.C.
to Baltimore, Md. This was to
impress Congress to assist
his venture financially. This
proved successful, as Congress
passed a bill appropriating
$30,000 to test the telegraph.
Morse credits Leonard D.
Gale, a professor, and Alfred
Vail, a student, for valuable ,
assistance given in this project.
The meeting in Milton was
held in 2000. Dozens of curious.
spectators gathered at the old
L&N Depot to commemorate
Morse's invention and listen to
operators, or "boomers," from
other chapters' dot-and-dash
messages by wire from as far
away as Malvern, Pa.
"The telegraph was
extremely important to keep
'the trains running in the old
days before the telephone,"
said John Yochem, who was
mainly responsible for the
refurbishment of the Milton
deport telegraph office. "An
operator could be checking
your baggage in at one part of


PENSACOLA NEWS-JOURNAL I Special to the News
Junior Davis uses Morse Code to communicate to someone in Pennsylvania. In the background is'
Davis' son, Mike and Sydney Jackman, left, of Pensacola.


the building and listening to
telegraph at the same time.
That way he could still know
what was going on down the
line."
To the unknowing spectator,
a "boomer" at his desk looks
like someone with a neck
problem, the newspaper
article reported. His head was
usually cocked to one side to


allow maximum ear-tuning to
the steady tapping sound of
electrical impulses emanating
from the ancient resonator/
receiver with its red Prince
Albert tobacco cannister '
attached to help amplify faint
sounds.
"Sending messages was
easy" according to Wilfred
Tucker, a retired railroad


worker and one time
telegrapher. "Listening and
deciphering is the tough part."
* "It's all in the sound of the
tapping," Yochem said "The
dot-dot, dash-dash code is the
same as what Morse devised,
but it takes several years to
really get the hang of figuring
out the little differences in
sound when it comes over


the wire."
"If I could," said another
one-time operator who longed
for the return of the days
of telegraph "I'd pay $100 a
month to have a cable company
pipe Morse code into my home
so I could listen it all the time."
Junior Davis, a former L
& N agent, was at the Milton
event. Davis was deport agent
in Chipley when our family
arrived in 1970. He worked
until retirement. Contact
with local longtime Chipley
resident, Jack Campbell,
reveals that Junior Davis died
approximately five years ago.
Mike Davis, son of the railroad
man, is also in the picture.
Campbell reports teaching this
young man in the eight grade.
Mike graduated from Chipley
High School in 1972. According
to Campbell, Mike went to work
with the L & N Railroad and
became a locomotive engineer.
Campbell, also told me that
his uncle, Monroe Campbell,
worked for L & N, in the rail
yard at Pensacola and another
uncle, Broxon Campbell
worked for the company in
Chipley.
This recently submitted
piece of history by Anna
Harcus, will be added to
the display of all the other
interesting items she has
previously donated to the
Historical Society's Museum.
This valued newspaper writing
is in good condition and will
add to the arrayof artifacts
already contributed.
The museum is open each
Thursday and Friday from 10
a.m. until 2 p.m. and each First
Saturday from 9 a.m. until
noon. Visitors are welcome to
browse and enjoy all the many
writings as well as cultural
pieces of work tools, kitchen
ware and pictures.
Old Washington County
newspapers, bound for your
convenience, as well as funeral
records and cemetery listings
throughout Washington County
are also available for research.
The collection of E. W
Carswell books, donated by
his children, are still for sale
in the museum at the writer's
original prices.
Membership fees in the
Historical Society are nominal.
Volunteers are also needed to
assist in keeping the facility
open for visitation. Call me or
come by the facility to arrange
a time for your stint of duty.
See you all next week.


'From Gentle Tree to Rugged Cross' to be held April 2


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS

"Once the most beautiful
tree in the city, she has been
stripped, her bark peeled
away in large ribbons. Her
magnificent trunk sawed
in two, she stands trans-
formed into a cross."


On Good Fiiday, April
2, at 7 p.m. there will be a
musical program entitled
"From Gentle Tree to Rug-
ged Cross" featuring the
combined choirs of the First
Presbyterian church and
the First United Methodist
Church. The performance


will be held at the First
United Methodist Church
*at 1285 Jackson Ave.
The First Prebyterian
Church is under the leader-
ship of Rev. David Darrow,
minister, Roger VanLand-
ingham, choir director,
Margaret Dixon, organist


and Kevin Russell, pianist.
The First United Meth-
odist Church is led by Rev.
Jerry May,. minister; Sue
Stewart, choir director and
Ron Teece, pianist.
"From Gentle Tree to
Rugged Cross" will fea-
ture solo selections by the


following members of the
First Presbyterian Church:
"I Should Have Been
There" by Kevin Russell
and "10,000 Angels Cried"
by Rachel Webb. Hope
Schofield of the First Unit-
ed Methodist Church will
sing the solo "Via Doloro-


sa" and Carolyn Batts from
Gulfview Methodist Church
in Panama City Beach will
sing Mary's viewpoint of
the events transpiring in
"Still My Son." The narra-
tor for the program will be
June Wetzel from Panama
City Beach.


Il)o I nettd l a ill or a tnirust?


_.. ._



-.. Copyrighted Material -

- ~- Syndicated Content


--- Available from Commercial News Providers -


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.0 .0 = ~.


- .


_ -


- ~ -


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DAVE RAMSEY INVESTMENT ELP
(ENDORSED LOCAL PROVIDER)

866.935.5743
mysoutherngroup.com

.SO T H E RN
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ALWAYS ONLINE CHIPLEYPAPER.COM
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QW-W


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A6 | washin ton Count s


Wednesday, March 24, 2010


SLocal


BABY SHANNON from page Al


office in Chipley, where
The Panama City News
Herald met him last
Thursday and reviewed
stacks of evidence in the
case that have become
public record.
The new focus on kid-
napping would suggest
less attention on 25-year-
old Tina Mercer, the ba-
by's mother, who remains
in jail on charges she de-
serted Baby Shannon and
agreed to let Baker keep
her.
Mercer to this day in-
sists there was no such
agreement, Wilson said.
He might be inclined to
believe her, although he is
investigating the original
"swap" theory, too.
"If what (Mercer's)
saying is the truth, then
she's only guilty of a mis-
demeanor," he said. "And
she's the victim of a kid-
napping."
She did give false infor-
mation to investigators,
telling several different
stories before Baby Shan-
non turned up safe.
The News Herald re-
viewed hundreds of pages
of interview transcripts
and investigative reports
on the little' girl's strange
Oct. 31 disappearance and
spoke at length with Wil-
son, who was hunting in*
Missouri when the baby
disappeared and believes
he brings a fresh pair of
eyes to the case. He used
the same word several
times to describe Baker:
"evil."
Washington County
sheriff's investigators ac-
cuse Baker, Baby Shan-
non's step-aunt, of plan-
ning a handoff early Hal-
loween morning taking
Shannon from her mother
in a 'secret exchange at
the end of the dirt path to
Mercer's trailer. Mercer
didn't want the child, Bak-
er told deputies. She said
she even drew up a paper
contract although it
apparently doesn't exist
in evidence promising


Panhandle Family
Medicine, P.A.
877 3rd St., Suite 4
Chipley, FL 638-4555


"Ever American has a right to be tried
by a jury, and Mrs. Baker has a right to
be tried on the facts of this case and what
transpired in the fall of2009. At this
point, the proper place to comment on this
case or the facts surrounding this case is
in the courtroom."

Gerald Viga Jr.
Susan Baker's attorney


she'd take the baby but
leave Mercer's money
alone.
"I just took and deleted
it so you wouldn't find that
promissory note," she
told investigators of the
vanished contract, appar-
ently a Microsoft Word
document. Of the custody
swap, she said, "I devised
it and I convinced her."
Mercer, Wilson said,
consistently denies any
deal took place. She in-
sists she went to bed early
Halloween morning and
awoke several hours later
to find Shannon's bassi-
net empty after having
recurring dreams that
someone stole her baby.
After days of search-
ing, investigators learned
Baker was a suspect in
another missing child
case 20 years ago. They
eventually searched her
home, found Shannon hid-
den in the 2-by-3-foot box
and charged Baker with
aggravated child abuse,
punishable by up to 10
years in prison. She and
Mercer also were charged
with giving false informa-
tion to law enforcement
and interfering with child
custody. The plot was de-
scribed as a hoax.
Wilson has upped Bak-
er's child abuse charge to
a first-degree felony by
stipulating she "caged"
the baby. She now faces
up to 35 years in prison.
The state attorney's of-
fice has offered a plea deal
of 20 years, and Wilson
said Thursday he won't
accept anything less.
Reached Friday, Bak-
er's attorney Gerard Vir-
ga Jr. said he would not
comment for his client.
Baker' has 'declined inter-
view requests at the Bay
County Jail.


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"I have some concerns'
about the pretrial public-
ity surrounding this case
up to this point," Virga
said. "Every American
has a right to be tried by
a jury, and Mrs. Baker
has a right to be tried on
the facts of this case and
what transpired in the fall
of 2009. At this point, the
proper place to comment
on this case or the facts
surrounding this case is
in the courtroom."
Mercer's stories
Mercer attracted suspi-
cion in the case when wit-
nesses and sheriff's deputies
said she 'was calm and de-
tached upon discovering her
baby vanished in contrast
to her fiance, Rusty Dedrick,
who was described as nearly
hysterical.
She' gave various ac-
counts. Experienced inter-
rogator Bay County Sheriff's
Capt. Jimmy Stanford "es-
tablished a rapport" with
her, according to FDLE re-
ports in the case file. Mercer
claimed Shannon was hidden
in the woods, or in a mailbox,
-or in the attic of a nearby.
shed, or in a duffle bag inside
the trailer. Her mind seemed
to wander.
But previously un-
released FDLE reports
show she also came to the
Sheriff's Office alone, willing
to talk with nowhere else to
go because her angry fiance
threw her out of their home.
Mercer agreed to speak
with a psychologist and
"stated that she wanted
to help find her daughter,"
FDLE Special Agent Kristen
Cortes wrote in'the report.
She said she took a fussy
Shannon for a walk outside
the trailer at 5:30 a.m., stroll-
ing down a dirt path to their
mailboxes and back home.
Then, she said, she put Shan-
non back to bed.
Mercer said she had a
dream about her baby be-
ing abducted sometime be-
tween 8:30 a.m. and 11:15
a.m., when she awoke to find
Shannon vanished. .
She dreamed "a black
figure came in her house,
went straight for the baby,
and then she woke up and
found the baby gone," Cor-
tes wrote.

Media 'hurts more
than it helps'
Sorting through fact and
fiction in the case has been
difficult, as Baker appar-
ently lied to investigators
and to The News Herald
during the nearly weeklong
search, claiming Shannon
was mistreated, she was the


best caretaker and the state
should have intervened be-
fore Mercer killed the child.
The News Herald found
Baker by tracking down an-
other household where she
baby-sat, a woman named
Tabatha Phillips in Chipley.
Records in Baker's case
file now show that after the
newspaper story ran, an in-
vestigator asked Phillips to
"please refrain from talking
to anybody with the media"
because "it hurts more than
it helps" in solving the case.
- The same records show
that on day four of the search
- Nov. 3, the same day The
News Herald wrote Baker's
story and posted it online
- "information concern-
ing Susan Baker's past was
starting to develop also."
In other words, for three
days, investigators didn't
know the baby sitter's crimi-
nal history as a suspect in
a 1987 missing-child cold
case or her conviction on
an aggravated child abuse
charge.
On day five (Nov. 4), ac-
cording to the file, "investi-
gative information came to a
head with the full revelation
concerning Susan Baker's
involvement in the disap-
pearance of her 3-year-old
son in Beaufort, S.C., in 1987."
But that information already
was spreading on several
Web sites and online forums
discussing Baker's apparent
lies in the newspaper.
An FDLE agent applied
for a warrant to search Bak-
er's home that same day, and
he attached the front page of
the Nov. 4 News Herald as
part of the application.

One theory for trial
Wilson has an investiga-
tor pursuing both theories
in the case, but he will take
just one to trial, and he indi-
cated the kidnapping case is
a strong possibility. He said
BMaker went home upset the
evening before Shannon
disappeared; she wanted to
take her for the weekend,
but Mercer and her fiance
kept her instead.
Wilson's question: Why,
then, would they arrange
a swap? Perhaps an' angry'
Baker took Shannon, hid
her and when sheriff's depu-
ties found the box, she had a
story concocted that would
lessen her role in the disap-
pearance.
Mercer's aloof behavior
at the scene perhaps wasn't
all that strange; witnesses
said she often didn't pay at-
tention to the\ baby. That
doesn't mean she gave it
awpy, Wilson said.
The state attorney's of-
fice is pushing for a June
trial. Both Baker and Mer-
cer have pretrial hearings
scheduled May 3.
Wilson said he doesn't
plan to interview Baker
before trial. The evidence
against her includes a con-
fession, but only to hiding
Shannon, not kidnapping
her.
"I don't think it's right,"
she told deputies after
they found Shannon in the
box, "but I didn't have no
choice."


ANDREW GANT
Florida Freedom Newspaper

CHIPLEY Susan Bak-
er's missing stepson Paul
- presumed dead by his
family 23 years after he
vanished won't come
up in the Baby Shannon
trial, the prosecutor in the
case has decided.
Assistant State Attor-
ney Greg Wglson doesn't
need the distraction, he
said Friday.
"Simply put, the case
against Baker is putting
the child in the box under
the bed and leaving her
there," he said. "It's as
straightforward as that."
Baker, a prime suspect
in 3-year-old Paul's disap-
pearance froni the family's
home in Beaufort, S.C., nev-
er was charged in his case.
She was, however, convicted
of aggravated child abuse
for beating his 6-year-old
sister Nina, who still lives in
South Carolina.
Baker served 80 days
of a 10-year sentence be-
fore she was released and
moved to Chipley.
Paul's cold case re-
emerged when authori-
ties found 7-month-old
Shannon Dedrick hidden
in a box in Baker's home.
They also found "a
stack of papers contain-
ing the name of Baker's
missing child from 1987,"
according to a Florida De-
partment of Law Enforce-
ment report filed at the
state attorney's' office in
Chipley, suggesting Paul's
disappearance was still on
Baker's mind in late 2009.


Susan Baker is a
prime suspect in the
disappearance of her 3-
year-old stepson, Paul.

On Nov 3 (day four of
the search for the miss-
ing baby Shannon), Baker
told her husband "that
she thought things were
about to get rough and
that if he did not want to
stay around, she under-
stood," according to an
interview James Baker
gave authorities.
"Mr. Baker claimed
that he had no idea that
Mrs. Baker was refer-
ring to being involved
in Shannon's disappear-
ance," the interviewing
officer wrote. "Mr. Baker
thought Mrs. Baker was
possibly concerned that
something was going to
surface/resurface refer-
ence the disappearance
of Paul Baker."
In conclusion, the of-
ficer wrote: "It should be
noted that one could sur-
mise from Mr. Baker's in-
formation that Ms. Baker
was possibly somehow
involved in thedisappear-
ance of Paul."


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS
Left to right: Chipley Police Chief Kevin Crews,
Officer James Webb, K-9 Kekso, Sgt. Brian
Paridon, and Capt. John Braxton, Jr.

ARRESTS from page Al


borhood," Chipley Police
Chief Kevin. Crews said.
"Illegal drug activity is
always an unfavorable
situation, but to be this
close to hundreds of our
community's children,
makes it intolerable."
During the drug raid,
methamphetamines
and drug paraphernalia
was found. Numerous
resources were utilized
in the investigations in-
cluding the K-9, citizen
tips and the.hard work of
both officers and investi-
gators.


Sheriff Bobby Had-
dock said, "There is no
community immune to
methamphetamines and
we are no exception.
Complacency is neither
an option we can afford
nor a state of mind we
will accept. Continued
vigilance is priority one
for both our depart-.
ments."
Haddock asks that
anyone with information
on illegal drug activity
contact the DTF at 638-
TIPS (8477) orbye-mailat
tips@wcso.us.


COUNCIL from page Al


Incumbent Councilwoman Gwen Marsh is sworn in.


working on the Sportsplex
until the job is satisfacto-
rily finished.
Council member Trey
Hawkins suggested that
they call him into the next
workshop meeting to dis-
cuss possible improve-
ments at the Sportsplex.
', -2 -,


The Washington County
Council on Aging requested
use of an additional room
to hold their meetings and
the council agreed to table
it until the matter of the
organization's contribu-
tions to the electric bill are
resolved.


Councilman Trey Hawkins is sworn in.


"They've said if they
were to use that as a game
room, they would contrib-
ute a $50 donation a month
towards the light bill,"
Council Chairman Byron
Biddle said. "They have
never given a contribu-
tion and the light bill has


been high."
After a.concerned citi-
zen mentioned the poor
conditions of the bath-
rooms at Shady Grove, the
Council agreed that it be
another topic of concern at
the next workshop meet-
ing.


Baker's long-missing


stepson won't factor in trial


this saturday in





and


SWashin ton Count


Awk v u II11%j Wv I' v LkLC


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PORTS


A
Section


Wednesday, March 24, 2010 w w w. chipleypaper. com Page 7


Big Bend Baseball League


JAY FELSBERG I Washington County News
Big Bend Baseball returns to Chipley Sunday.


MARCH 21 RESULTS
Calhoun County Horsemen-
PPR, Chattahoochee Red Birds-
PPR
Liberty Diamond Dawgs-9,
Gulf County Drive-1
Destin Dawgs- PPR, Bay
County Brewers-PPR
Washington County Bruins-
19, Jackson County Jays-0


ule at a later date.

MARCH 28
GAME PREVIEW
Chattahoochee Red Birds at
Gulf County Drive
Calhoun County Horsemen
at Liberty Diamond Dawgs
Jackson County Jays at Bay
County Brewers
Destin Dawrcg at Washinctonn


The Liberty County Diamond County Bruins
Dawgs remain undefeated to
hold first place in the Eastern
Division of the Big Bend Base- TA.lNDINGS
ball League of Florida. Like- EAST
wise, the Washington County, Liberty Diamond Dawgs 2-0
Bruins remain in first place in Calhoun County Horsemen 1-0
the Western Division by beating Chattahoochee Red Birds 0-1
the Jackson County Jays. Gulf County Drive 0-2
The two remaining games:
Calhoun County Horsemen at WEST
Chattahoochee and the Destin, Washington County Bruins 2-0
Dawgs at Bay County Brewers Destin Dawgs 1-0
were postponed due to inclem- Bay County Brewers 0-1
ent weather and will be resched- Jackson County Jays 0-2


4 X 800 Relay: 1st Arnold
7:52.9; 2nd Walton 9:50.0; 3rd
Wewa 9:52.0; 4th Bozeman
10:12.0; 5th Cottondale 10:18.0
Shot: 1st Cox (AR) 39'1";
2nd Cook (CH) 38'9"; 3rd Unger
(B) 38'7"; 4th Ford (G) 38'3"; 5th
Gates (CH) 36'10"; 6th Gladney
(WA 36'9"
Discus: 1st Unger,'(B) 126'0";
2nd Landon (B) 110'7"; 3rd
Barnes (G) 105'11"; 4th Godfrey
(CH) 103'0"; 5ht Tidwell (WA)
97'2"; 6th McCrary (CH) 94'4"
Long Jump:, 1 st Williams
(WA) 18'10"; 2nd Conona
(WA) 18'7"; 3rd Deforge (AR)
1'7'8"; 4th Terell (WA 17'4"; 5th
,Gutierrez (B) 17'2"; 6th Lauter
(WE) 17'1" -
Triple Jump: 1st Potts (G)
40'2"; 2nd Campbell (G) 37'10";
3rd Nowles 36'5"; 4th Merritt (G)
34'6"; 5th Smesley (AR) 34'1";
6th Standland (WA) 33'10"
,High Jump: 1st Hicks (AR)
6'0,'; 2nd Lee (CH) 5'8"; 3rd
Conona (WA) 5'8"; 4th Smith
(CH) 5'4" 5th Nowles (AR),


Kenny (B), Stone (WA) 5'2"
100/110 Hurdles: 1st
Burkett (B) 18.08; 2nd Smith (WE)
18.2; 3rd Brannon (B) 19.34; 4th
Howard (CH) 19.38; 5th Hinman
(B) 21.59
100 Dash: 1st Williams
(WA) 10.71; 2nd Jonn (WA)
1.1.19; 3rd Dates (G) 11.28; 4th
Lee (WA) 11.59; 5th Works (G)
11.66; 6th Cliff (AS) 11.73
1600 Run: Ist Challen
(AR) 5:07.0; 2nd Newsom (B)
5:26.1; 3rd Scott (WE) 5:32.4;
4th Bidwell'(WE) 5:38.58; 5th
Bryan (WE) 5:40.8; 6th Potts (G)
5:42.0 .
4 X 100 Relay: 1st
Graceville 44.15; 2nd Ashford
46.63; 3rd Bozeman 47.75; 4th
Wewa 48.1'8 5th Arnold 48.49
400 Run: 1st Potts (G)
50.63; 2nd Price (WE) 53.04;
3rd Rowe (AR) 53.58; 4th Walker
'(CO) 53.88 5th Chance (AR)
55.0; 6th Stone (WA) 55.25
300 Hurdles: 1st Dobson
(AR) 44.88; 2nd Conona (WA)
44.97; 3rd Lauter (WE) 46.29;


4th Tim (WA) 47.39; 5th Gates
(CH) 47.69; 6th Campbell (G)
48.28
800 Run: 1st Chance
(AR) 2:14.05; 2nd Davidson *
(AR) 2:16.99 -3rd Jenkins (AS)
2:18.25; 4th Combs (WE)
2:36.43; 5th Kenny (B) 2:37.80;
6th Bryan (AS) 2:40.50
200 Dash: Did not Run/
Dark
3200 Run: 1st Scott (AR)
1.2:12.31; 2nd Hunter (G)
12:29.68; 3rd Remington
(WE) 12:47.2; 4th Trevor
(AR) 13:12.00; 5th Harris (B)
13:40:09 -
4 X 400 Relay: Did not run/
Dark
SCORES
Arnold (AR) 107
Walton (WA) 78
CGaceville (G) 70
Bozeman (B) 68
Wewa (WE) 55
Chipley-(CH) 32
Ashford (AS) 16
Cottondale (CO) 6


CHS GIRLS TRACK MEET SCORES


4 X 800 Relay: 1st
Graceville 12:53.00 2nd Ponce
de Leon 13:10.00
Shot: 1st Howard (WA)
33'6"; 2nd Ward (G) 33'1"; 3rd
Coleman (CH) 27'7"; 4th Austin
(AR) 27'5"- 5th Merrtt (G) 27' 1";
6th Martin (PDL) 23'9"
Discus: 1st Meeks (AR) 80'6";
2nd Martian (PDL) 75'8"; 3rd
Clark (G) 70'8"; 4th Howard
(WA) 62'9"; 5th Austin (AR)
62'4"; 6th Huffman (WA) 59'7"
Long Jump: 1st Burns (CH)
.14'6"; 2nd Wright (CO) 14'6";
Smith (G) 29'1"; 4th K. Crowley
(AR) 13'4"; 5th Kathy (B) 13'2";
6th McSwain (G), C. Crowley (AR)
12'10"
Triple Jump: 1st Austin (AR)
29'8"; 2nd Sarah (B) 29'8"; 3rd
T. Boston (G). 29'4"; 4th B. Boston
(WA) 28'5"; 5th Robinson (G)
26'10"; 6th Alburton (G) 26'10"
High Jump: 1st Williams (G)
5'0"; 2nd McKenzie (AR) 4'6";
3rd Sarah (B) 4'4";'4th Boston


(WA) 4'2"; 5th Mack (G) 4'0";
6th Kirkland (WA) 4'0"
100/110 Hurdles: 1st
Kathy (B) 19.65; 2nd Loyd (WE)
20.64
100 Dash: 1st Williams (G)
12.09; 2nd Davis (CO) 12.49;
3rd Burns (CH) 13.01; 4th
Beachum (G) 13.07; 5th Mack (G)
13.74; 6th Crowley (AR) 14.01
1600 Run: 1st Lanier (WE)
6:29.19; 2nd Manor (WE)
6:30.59; 3rd Stfford (PDL) Q "
6:35.01; 4th Purple (B) 6:54.20;
5th Wilson (WA) 7:11.59; 6th
'Dash (G) 7:18.09
4 X 100 Relay: 1st
Graceville 52.2; 2nd Cottondale
53.84; 3rd Wewa 58.53; 4th
Walton 58.88
400 Run: 1st McKenzie
(AR) 1:01.74; 2rid Crowley (AR)
1:06.21; 3rd Ward (G) 1:07.83;
4th Pippin (WE) 1:08.19; 5th
Dzadey (AR) 1:09.3; 6th Hill (G)
1:09.75
300 Hurdles: 1st Kathy


53.3; 2nd Jernigan (G) 1:10.2at;
3rd Smith (G) 1:34.53
800 Run: 1 st Girans (AR)
2:44.10; 2nd Lanier (WE)
2:45.7; 3rd Manor (WE) 2:58.3;
4th Rodriguez (G) 3:11.1;
5th-Delgado (G) 3:13.6; 6th
Anderson (AS) 3:18.9
200 Dash: Did not run/Dark
3200 Run: 1st.Rodriguez
(G) 17:55.0; 2nd Delgado
(Q) 17:56.0; 3rd Bryan (WE)
19:03.0; 4th Dalton (WE)
20:04.0; 5th Jones (WE) 22:52.0
4 X 400 Relay: Did not run
/ Dark
SCORES
Graceville (G) 125.5
Arnold (AR) 69.5
Wewahitchka (WE) 62
Bozeman (B) 40
Walton (W) 30.
Ponce de Leon (PDL) 23
Chipley (CH) 21
Cottondale (CO) 17
Ashford (AS) 1


Sports ROUNDUP


Vernon tops
Graceville in softball action
VERNON 5, GRACEVILLE 3
VERNON Lauren Register allowed
three hits and struck out eleven Gracev-
ille batters to lead the Lady Jackets to
their fifth district win in Vernon Monday
night.
A five-run fourth inning proved to be
enough for the hosts. Register's two-run
single, Sam Gipson's two-run double, and
Ansley Holands's rbi double produced all
the Lady Jacket runs.
Vernon hosted Ponce de Leon Tuesday
in a non-district contest and travels to
Freeport on Thursday.

BAY 6, CHIPLEY 2-
PANAMA CITY Bay gave Chipley its
first District 1-3A defeat as the Tornadoes
played errorless in the field behind pitch-
er Abby Burnett, who struck out three.
Sarah Harris was 2 for 4 with an RBI,
Burnett had a double and RBI, Courtney
Jones was 1 for 4 with an RBI and Ashley
Reed was 2 for 3 with a triple and two
runs scored.

BOZEMAN 5, GRACEVILLE 0
SAND HILLS Kayla Whitaker pitched a
two-hitter with seven strikeouts as Boze-
man improved to 6-6,in District 2-2A.
The Bucks, 7-9 overall, were led by
Kinsley Faulkenberry who was 3 for 4
with a run batted in, Nicole Migliori was
2 for 3 with two RBIs and Whitaker had a
triple.

COTTONDALE 12, BOZEMAN 8
COTTONDALE Cottondale scored five
runs in the first inning and seven in the
.sixth to win despite Bozeman outhitting
the Hornets 14-10.
For the Bucks, 6-8, Jessica McAdams.
had two doubles and a run batted in,
Nicole Migliori two hits and three RBIs,
Daphne Obert three hits and an RBI, and
Hannah Redding and Kinsley Faulken-
berry each had two hits and an RBI. Lee-
anna French was the losing pitcher.

VERNON 8, BOZEMAN 6
VERNON Vernon scored four runs in
the bottom of the sixth inning to rally for
the win. Lauren Register gave up six hits


and had nine strikeouts in the winning
effort. Register also had two doubles,
Courtney Macha and Sam Gipson each
had two hits and Joelle Fondo was 3 for
4 with a home run for the Yellow Jackets
(4-3, 4-3 District 2-2A). For Bozeman, 6-
7, Kinsley Faulkenberry was 3 for 4 and
scored a run, Amber Rowan had a double
and four RBIs and Brittany Benefield and
Nicole Migliori each had an RBI.

BETHLEHEM 8,
ROCKY BAYOU CHRISTIAN 4
Samantha Holcomb went 2-for-3 with
three RBIs and a run scored but the
Knights could not overcome a disastrous
six-run fourth inning in a loss at Bethle-
hem.

ROCKY BAYOU CHRISTIAN 24,
POPLAR SPRINGS 1
POPLAR SPRINGS Brittany Tiller had
two home runs, including a grand slam,
and eight RBIs as the Knights rolled in
District 1-A play.
In addition to her home runs, Tiller
also had a triple. Katie Kaim went 2-for-2
with four runs, and Samantha Holcomb
was the winning pitcher.

FREEPORT 11, PONCE DE LEON 1
(5 INNINGS)
FREEPORT The Bulldogs (2-6, 2-3)
jumped out to an early lead and made
quick work of Ponce De Leon.
Taylor Mills and Taylor Taunton
each had two hits, while Megan Seibert
drove in two runs. Mills, Taunton, Alyssa
Duross and Jordan Howell each scored
two runs.

SOUTH WALTON 9,
COTTONDALE 0
Shelby Watson struck out 14, allowed
just one hit and connected for a home run
of her own to help the Seahawks remain
unbeaten in District 2-2A.
Mackenzie Watson collected three hits
on the day and Sam Snider and Alex Mc-
Manus each finished with two hits apiece.

LAUREL HILL 20,
POPLAR SPRINGS 0
LAUREL HILL Kasey Harrison picked


up the win and also went 2-for-2 with
three runs and two RBIs in the District
1-A blowout.
Jessica Gortman went 3-for-4 with two
runs, Elizabeth Delduca had two hits and
three runs, and Jessica Thorton and Brit-
tany Baggett each had two hits and two"
runs

CHIPLEY 4, SNEADS 1
CHIPLEY The Sneads Lady Pirates
failed to take a season sweep of Chipley
Monday night, dropping the rematch to
the Lady Tigers 4-1 in Chipley.
In the rematch, the Lady Pirates could
not generate enough offense against Chi-
pley starter Chelsea Carter, who-pitched
a complete game for the victory. Chipley
scored four of its six base runners.

BLOUNTSTOWN 10,
COTTONDALE 7
BLOUNTSTOWN The Cottondale Lady
Hornets fell to Blountstown 10-7 on Mon-
day night in Blountstown. Cottondale was
coming off of its first wins of the season
or) Saturday, with the Lady Hornets
sweeping a doubleheader with Altha. The
Lady Tigers jumped out to an early lead
and held off a late Cottondale rally.

JV: GRAND RIDGE 13,
ROULHAC 7
The Grand Ridge Lady Indians soft-
ball finished off a 16-2 season Tuesday
afternoon with a 13-7 victory over Chipley
Rouhlac in the championship game of
the Panhandle Middle School Conference
Tournament.
Five area teams competed in the
tournament, and Grand Ridge entered
as the top seed with Rouhlac the second
seed. Rouhlac defeated Bonifay 14-2,
with Graceville being ousted by Vernon.
Grand Ridge defeated Vernon to set up
the championship match.

BASEBALL
BOZEMAN 10, GRACEVILLE 0
SAND HILLS Nick Gutierrez and
Jordan Hobbs combined on a two-hitter
as Bozeman won a District 2-2A game.
Bozeman, 8-3, 7-1, scored nine runs in
the second inning on seven hits. Brady
Oates had two singles in the inning.


Gutierrez, Jace Wade and Brandon Por-
ter all had one hit and two runs batted
in for the Bucks, who were errorless in
the field.

HOLMES COUNTY 6,
SOUTH WALTON 2
SANTA ROSA BEACH Will Thompson
threw a seven-hitter with six strikeouts
and was 2 for 2 with an RBI in the vic-
tory. Cole Long had a home run and two
RBIs and Chad Wilson and Cody Russ
were each 2 for 4 with an RBI for the
Blue Devils (9-2, 6-0 District 2-2A)

LIFTING
South Walton's weightlifting team
placed a meet-best nine lifters into the
April 5 Super Sectional following its win
at the District Sub Qualifier on Monday
at Vernon.
South Walton racked up 60 team
points to win the meet while Rocky
Bayou Christian finished second with 41
points. Walton (39), Vernon (33) and Chi-
pley (30) rounded out the field.
Top three individual finishers:
*119: 1. Jeremy Clark (SW) 265, 2.
Michael Sandiford (RB) 250, 3. Josh
Klamer (SW)
139: 1. Edward Atabey (W) 345, 2.
Michael Doyle (SW) 325, 3. Drew Kirk-
patrick (RB) 310
*154: 1. Dylan Hutton (V) 410, 2.
Derek Glenn (W) 380, 3. Daniel Dunwald
(SW) 365
*169: 1. Cody Kriser (C) 405, 2. Mar-
tin Lilland (W) 390, 3. Bradley Schipper
(W) 390
*183: 1. James Waldron (RB) 535, 2.
Kyle Richards (C) 515, 3. Chris Ross (V)
495
199: 1. Johnny Roache (V) 475, 2.
Keith Stewart (SW) 475, 3. Eddie Owens
(RB) 460
200:129: 1. John Stojka (V) 345, 2.
Byron Shores (C) 290, 3. Joseph Halus
(RB) 260
*219: 1. James Adams (SW) 530, 2.
Equarious Peterson (V) 520, 3. Quinston
Morris (SW) 505
*238: 1. Garrett Infinger (C) 545, 2.
Dale Linder (W) 450, 3. Alexander Car-
roll (SW) 450;
*HVY: 1. Ivan Lucero (SW) 560, 2.
Johnathan Hughes (W) 530, 3. Jacob
Taylor (V) 525


BOYS TRACK MEET SCORES


Ai


i 13 ,I I ;


11 I ,





AS I Washington County News


Local


Wednesday, March 24, 2010


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Beef (attle/Forage Field Day


SPECIAL TO THE NEWS
MARIANNA ,- The 2010
North Florida Research
and Education Center Beef
Cattle/Forage Field Day will
be held on Thursday, March
25. The field day will be held
at the University of Florida's
North Florida Research&
and Education Center Beef
Unit. Registration will begin
at 8 a.m. The program will
be from'9 a.m. until 3 p.m.
Lunch and refreshments
will be provided.
The field day will include
presentations and demon-
strations along with field
tours of on-going research
and demonstrations. Top-


ics to be covered include:
vaccinations and parasite
control, protein and energy
supplementation, mineral
supplementation, develop-
ing an AI program, haylage
and silage options, pasture
weed control, asture forage
varieties, and on-going for-
age studies.
The NFREC Beef Unit is
part of NFREC Marianna.
The Beef Unit is located 1.4
miles west of \Greenwood
on Hwy. 162. Additional in-
formation can be obtained
by calling 850-394-9124 or
visit the NFREC Web site
(http://nfrec.ifas.ufl.edu). A
registration fee of $10 will be
charged. ,


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E XT tRA
E/.I t- /


Wednesday, MARCH 24, 2010 Washington County News Holmes County Times-Advertiser PAGE 1


Washington,

Holmes

at a glance

Easter egg hunts
*CHIPLEY Bring your
Easter Basket for food,
gun and games to Shivers
Park on March 27 for the
Annual Community Easter
Egg Hunt in the park.
The fun will be from 10
a.m.- noon. Free hot dog
plates will be served from
11:30 a.m.-noon. (while
supplies last). The park is
located at 500 5th Street
in Chipley.
*PROSPERITY -
Children and family
members are invited to
celebrate Easter a little
early on Saturday, April 3
at 10 a.m. for the annual
Easter egg hunt at D.D.
* Eldridge Memorial Park
in Prosperity, in Holmes
County, on County 81
north of Westville. Local
churches, including West
Pittman Baptist, Hickory
Hill Baptist, Leonia
Baptist, Pleasant Ridge
Baptist, Evergreen Baptist
and Northside Baptist of
Ponce de Leon, sponsor
the event, which features
thousands of Easter eggs
to collect by hundreds
of eager children. There
will also be bicycles and
other prizes donated by
the sponsor churches. The
event is also a celebration
of the resurrection of Jesus
Christ.

EAA to host Spring
Fun Fly-in Day
BONIFAY The
Experimental Aircraft
Association (EAA)
Chapter 1464, Inc.
of Bonifay will host its
Spring Fun Day Fly-in
April 10-11. Located
at Tri County Airport,
the gates will open at 8
a.m. The public is invited
free of charge.
There will be aircraft
of all types and sizes
flying in from around
the area. There will be
food vendors, a "ground
school," and different
booths for the public's
enjoyment.
Children ages 8 to
17 years of age are
invited to participate
in the Young Eagles
program sponsored by
EEA Chapter 1464, Inc.
They will receive a free
airplane ride, pilot's log
book and a certificate
for a private pilot course
from Sporty's Pilot Shop.
A parent or guardian
must be present for the
children to ride.
Live music will be
offered Saturday night
and a free breakfast
will be offered Sunday
morning. Camping under-
wing of your aircraft or in
a tent or RV is welcome
although there will be no
hook-ups. Bathrooms are
available in the FBO.
For more information,
contact Curtis Snell
at 850-260-5141 or
Molissa Snell at 850-260-
5493.

INDEX
Society... ...................... Page B2
Faith............................ Page B4
Classifieds... ....... Page B7







AB4UT
Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Surrounding Counties
Check out or submit events at
www.chipleypaper.com
or www.bonifaynow.com
I--------


Photos byJAY FELSBERG I Extra


An


driver


their stuff.


. . . . . . . '..* ,:v '. '


JAY FELSBERG early morning to late in".
SManaging Editor th6eaftino on. .
S. afesberg@thipleypper.com The -eVept i .-a n .
S,, raiser for th. hig
S"VINON -Vendorsi, cw' .. IP
l- local school cluribs and. Trt.
demno6istratborsi .*:i' 'Wshingyn 4" W
w JMfe, present as the- ,sti n o a te
... Pa ..t. port eni o t' '. pu'rs"e'." .....
.As aci ngio Elosr ted their r .t "
I,; el.h s.vala -., .
eil Day festi .

Exhibitors demon- mortey., Up. r ia-.
strated h. e va- tin from. C ley High
ous tractor at d tractor School or Vernon -igh
parts sillay a vital School' and ptance
parts. stll..q noli alike, enoy' d th tr6ctor pull 1
dany zcQL tdsh .it of th.st k
ranging an3lefroili Fo. e ifornaon
1 ofdpraihion 'cin-ml f' ai1plti igforeduca -
-**- gbinding to cfafts. for'ti n@ .e6o.
..Ea t .... -
S/Award ildren's 'Moe ,. ', of -
:eveits1 an kt place hth Zvent t
as 'the ptr idm on- ifal


to show their stuff frodim chiplepaprioi ildrenand liwn,trcors had their own course.
.s .. s for .i


Various organizations had booths.
Various organizations had booths.


Old-Fcshioned cornmeal grinding was demonstrated. The Vernon High JROTC rope bridge was popular with children.


Antique tractors are lined up to pull.


* ~~~i5' &2 ~ ~ "h' ' Ax AX


B
Section






B2 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News


Society


Birthdays


lWTUll3 II IV m7 i
Ava Lee Watson of Caryville, celebrated her 96th birth- Simmons birthday
day, on Sunday, Oct. 18, 2009 with family and friends. Her Grant Simmons celebrated his 87th birthday on
friend made her a cake which was in the shape of a lady's March 3 at Grandview Living Home with his son and
hat. She received many nice gifts and enjoyed her cel- daughter-in-law and his daughter. He is the father of Al
ebration. Simmons of Bonifay.


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Simple E ,droctio,n :a.:r,.. J,-1 5,70
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Beatrice Wood
turns 93
Beatrice Wood, 93 years
old from Wausau, celebrat-
ed her birthday and home-
-coming at her church,
Wausau. Pentecostal Holi-
ness.
Pictured left are five
generations: Beatrice
Wood, -93 years; Robbins
Lee Wood, 75 year;, Cheryl
Wood Colbert, 51 years;
Thomas Jay (TJ) Ander-
son, 24 years; and Thomas
"Reign" Anderson, I1A
years old.


Wednesday, March 24, 2010


LASSITER 50TH ANNIVERSARY


D.M. and Ruby Las-
siter celebrated their
50th wedding anniver-
sary with their children
Feb. 27 at the Boar's
Head Restaurant in Pan-
ama City.
D.M. was born Dec.
17, 1928; in Eastman, Ga.
He enlisted in the army
in May of 1946 as a mili-
tary policeman. He was
stationed in Nagoyla
Japan for two years. Af-
ter his departure from


and -received her AA
degree in elementary
education from Andrew
College in Cuthburt, Ga.
After moving to' Florida
she began working with
Ponce De Leon High
School in 1968. She was
the secretary at the
school for 12 years. She
then went to work for
new Ponce Shirt Com-
pany in Ponce De Leon.
After 18 years of employ-
'ment with them she re-


the army. he returned tired in November 1998.
to Georgia where he Ruby has two sisters and
worked for his father in five brothers.
the turpentine business. D.M. and Ruby have
He began his career two daughters. Deana
with International Pa- lives in Marianna and is
per Company located in married to John Phorte.
Homerville, Ga. In 1954 They have two boys,
he met Ruby Ledden Dylan 11, and Dustin 9.
and they were married Dawn Morgan lives
on Feb. 28, 1960. He was in Defuniak Springs and
transferred to Florida in has one son, Heath Mor-
October of 1960 with In- gan. Heath is 19 and is
international Paper Com- stationed in Alameda
pany. He retired with Calif. with the U.S. Coast
Smurfit Stone in April Guard.
1994 after 40 years of em- D.M. and Ruby have
ployment. D.M. has one been residing in Ponce
brother and one sister. De Leon for the past 44
Ruby was born May years. They are mem-
24, 1937, in Cuthburt Ga. bers of Northside Bap-
She attended Bessie Tift tist Church in Ponce De
College in Forsythe Ga. Leon.


Miller honored at retirement party in February
SPECIAL TO EXTRA -


MARIANNA- Dr. Joan
Miller, Chipola College
Dean of Student Services,
was honored at a retire-
ment party in February.
She served as Dean of
Student Services since 2001
and as an administrator, ac-
ademic advisor and faculty
member at Chipola since
1982.
Dr. Miller represented
the college by serving on
manystatewidecommittees
for the Articulation Coordi-
nating Committee and the
Florida Academic Counsel-
ing & Tracking for Students
System (FACTS.org). She
also served as State Chair
of the Student Life Skills
Committee for the Florida
Statewide Common Course
Numbering System.
She was chair of the Ed-
ucational Programs Com-
mittee; the Governance
Council Liaison to the Edu-
cational Support Services
Committee; a member of
the Substantive Change
Committee; and a member
of the Compliance Certifi-
cation Team, and achieved


SPECIAL TO EXTRA
Dr. Joan Miller, Chipola College Dean of Student
Services, was honored at a retirement party in
February. She served as Dean of Student Services
since 2001 and was an administrator, academic
advisor and faculty member at Chipola since 1982.
Here, Dr. Miller, surrounded by family, accepts an
engraved silver tray from.Chipola president Dr.
Gene Prough.


the College's most recent
Southern Association of
Colleges & Schools (SACS)
reaffirmation in 2008.
She had three exem-
plary student development
practices-Chipola Advis-
ing Manual, Chipola Senior
Day Program and Chipola
Partners Program-ac-
cepted as finalists for the
FACC Student Develop-


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ment Commission. Dr.
Miller presented the Chipo-
la Advising Manual as an
exemplary practice at the
National Academic Advis-
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Regional Conference. and
at the 24th Annual National
Conference, and was a fi-
nalist for the League for
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Military

BRIEFS

Amy L. Hover
Navy Petty Officer
3rd Class Amy L. Hover,
daughter of Lisa Payne
of Chipley, FIa., recently
participated in Operation
Unified Response as part
of the Bataan Amphibious
Relief Mission. Opera-
tion Unified Response is
a joint U.S. military effort
designed to provide re-
lief in response to the 7.
0 magnitude earthquake
that struck the Caribbean
nation Jan. 12.
Hover is a 2006 gradu-
ate of Vernon High School
of Vernon. and joined the
Navy in June 2006.


Tyler R. Brannon
Marine Corps Pvt. Tyler
R. Brannon, son of Laurie
Braxton of Graceville and
David Brannon of Boni-
fay recently completed 12
weeks of basic training at
Marine Corps Recruit De-
pot, Parris Island, S. C.


WASHINGTON COUNTY
CHRISTIAN
SCHOOL-

A Christian
Alternative
in Education
PROV226
Reise YuChlToay!t


* ~ ~ ~.. .5e~Ue~flwP.A.fm5.-T .


Champion reunion
The descendants of Nelson Laude Skidnner.
first wife and Leda Smith Champion will be held
all day April 4 at John Clark Park in Esto. The
only surviving children are Ruth Lamb, Mary
Watson, Buddy Nelson Champion and Rachel
Pullun. They extend a welcome to all friends
and relatives to cone for a time of fellowship
and reminiscing. Bring old pictures and what
you like to eat to share with all. For more infor-
mation call 850-263-0161.


I


NO APPOINTMENT SAME DAY SERVICE
NECESSARY IF IN BEFORE 9 A.M.


EMERGENCY
EXTRACTION
SERVICES


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Wednesday, March 24, 2010


Society


Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I B3


Community BRIEFS


Quit Smoking NOW
CHIPLEY A curriculum
has been developed by
ex-smokers for those who
want to quit smoking. The
meeting is held once week-
ly from 5-6 p.m. on Thurs-
days beginning April 22
at the North Florida Com-
munity Hospital Education
Room
Six sessions only. No
cost to attend. Free NRT
available for class partici-
pants. For information call
Doreen Freer, RN, at 415-
8198.

WCCOA yard sale
CHIPLEY The Washing-
ton County Council on Ag-
ing Inc., will be having a
yard sale on April 16 from
8 a.m. 5 p.m. and on April.
17 from 8 a.m. noon. The
yard sale will be held rain
or shine.

Friends of the Library
I CHIPLEY The Friends
of the Library will meet
on Thursday, April 1 at the
Blue Lake Community Cen-
ter on State 77 in Chipley.
Guest speaker Attorney
at Law Michael R. Reiter
will discuss "Credit Tricks
and Traps." He will explain
how consumers can be
trapped by credit card debt
with "over the limit" fees
and rising interest rates.
Reiter was employed as
an attorney by Legal Ser-
vices of North Florida and


the State of Florida. He
has extensive experience
in consumer protection
and has successfully sued
debt collectors and foreclo-
sures. He is also a 21- year
Navy veteran, a former
Navy Seal, a distinguished
Navy pilot and a Gulf War
veteran.
Luncheon will be ca-
tered by Boar Deli. Res-
ervations and luncheon
orders should be given to
Rosa Nell Baxley at 638-
1470 by noon on Monday,
March 29. The cost of the
meal is $7.

Help for the deaf
VERNON Washington
County Council on Aging
will have a FTRI (Florida
Telecommunication Relay,
Inc) representative com-
ing to the Vernon Senior
Center on March 25 from
10 a.m. until noon for those
who qualify and who might
be in need of a hard of
hearing phone or assisted
device for the deaf. Call
Debra at the Washington
County Council on Aging at
638-6217 for more informa-
tion.

'The Curious Savage'
tickets on sale
CHIPLEY Tickets for the
Spanish Trail Playhouse
production of The Curious
Savage are on sale to spon-
sors, members and season
ticket holders. Ticket pric-
es are $12 adults,. $10 se-


niors (65 and up) and mili-
tary (with ID). Tickets may
be purchased at the Wash-
ington County Chamber of
Commerce located at 672
5th Street in Chipley. Call
638-4157 to order tickets.
Due to the nature of this
production, children under
12 are not encouraged to
attend.
The Curious Savage is
the warm-hearted tale of
Mrs. Ethel Savage, a slight-
ly eccentric, extremely
wealthy widow. Being the
recipient of her deceased
husband's estate, she wants
to make the best use of it,
despite her greedy step-
children's selfish attempts
to get their hands on it. A
lovely story about what it
means to be a family.
The cast includes Ter-
Tie Garrett as Ethel Sav-
age, Steve Yates as Titus
Savage, Carrie Bennett as
Lily Belle Savage, Alex An-
derson as Samuel Savage,
Tiffani Wolfe as Florence,
Kelly Banta as Fairy May,
Arthur Obar as Hannibal,
Alex Squires as Jeffrey, Ro-
salyn Scott as Mrs. Paddy,
Ron Anderson as Dr. Em-
mett, and Sara Watkins as
Miss Wilhelmina.
The Spanish Trail Play-
house is located at 680 Sec-
ond Street in Chipley inside
the Historic Chipley High
School.
For more information,
visit www.spanishtrailplay-
house.com or e-mail span-
ishtrailplayhouse@gmail.
com.


Emerald Coast
Honor Flight
The Emerald Coast
Honor Flight for World War
II veterans will be Wednes-
day, May 5 and will depart
from Fort Walton Beach.
In order to prepare and
to better serve the needs
of individuals scheduled to
attend, a mandatory prede-
parture meeting will be held
Sunday, April 25 at 2 p.m. at
NW Florida Fairgrounds,
1958 Lewis Turner Blvd.,
Fort Walton Beach. There
are a few seats left.
Any WWII Veteran wish-
ing to share this experience
call Cinnamon Holderman
at 850- 939-4050.

4-H camp open house
NICEVILLE 4-H is cel-
ebrating the Month of the
Military Child with a camp
open house and family fun
day at 4-H Camp Timpooch-
ee April 10 from 10 a.m. 4
p.m. This event is free.
Meet the -staff, tour the
facilities, experience some
fun camp activities and
meet other military youth.
See what OMK Camp is
about. Spend the entire
day or visit for a short time.
Lunch will be provided.
Camp Timpoochee is
located in Niceville nestled
on the shore of the Choc-
tawhatchee Bay just min-
utes from Destin. It will
host an OMK camp July
19-23, 2010.
For more information on


4-H camps or Camp Tim-
poochee visit the following
websites http://florida4h.
org/camps/index.shtml or
http://florida4h.org/camps/
timpoochee.shtml. I
For more information
contact on the Open House
contact 4-H State Military
Specialist, Cliff Lewis, 863-
519-8677, sgmlewis@ufl.edu.

Walton County
Amateur Radio Club
DEFUNIAK SPRINGS The
Walton County Amateur
Radio Club will be having
their annual tailgate at the
Farmer's Market located on
Highway 331 south on April
10 (next to Burger King).
Everyone is welcome so
please bring a buddy, Ham
or not. Setup will begin
about 7-7:30 a.m. If you have
gear you want to buy, sell or
trade 'please come. Or just
show up for the fellowship
it will be a fun time. Please
bring your own tables.
There is no cost to set up.
A tail gate is a social event,
and a time to buy, sell, and
trade equipment. If you
would like to eat with other
hams just show up early at
Burger King next door. For
more information contact
John Blaisdell at kj4qob@
arrl.net.

WHTC graduation
CHIPLEY Washington
Holmes Technical Cen-
ter will hold their annual
graduation ceremonies on


Tuesday, May 4 at 7 p.m. at
the Washington County Ag
Center.
Students who completed
a program or received a
GED through WHTC be-
tween May 8, 2009 through
the present may participate.
Call Robbie Bazzell at 638-
1180 ext. 343 for more infor-
mation.

Bonifay Nursing and
Rehab Spring Fling
BONIFAY The first Boni-
fay Nursing and Rehab
Spring Fling will be held on
Saturday, April 10, from 9:45
a.m. to 3 p.m. Festivities will
be takingplace on the corner
of State 79 and West Brock
Avenue, the big empty lot in
front of Dogwood Inn.
If interested in having a
booth,, call 547-9289 for more
information. Reservations
should be made no later
than March 26. Spaces are
limited, so make your reser-
vations early.
A minimum donation of
$25 without electricity and
$35 with electricity (space
for electrical service is very
limited) will be required to
reserve a space and must
be paid at the time the res-
ervation is made. No re-
funds.
Make check payable to
Family Council/Bonifay
Nursing & Rehab for Fall
Festival and mail to the at-
tention of Kim Drummond,
Activities, Bonifay Nursing
& Rehab, 306 West Brock,
Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425.


Wedding ANNOUNCEMENT Watermelon pageant applications now available


Nasibog Park wedding ceremony
Jocelyn Alberca Nasibog and Charles William "Billy"
Park Jr. will be married on Saturday, March 27, 2010 at
the Wausau Baptist Church in Wausau at 2 p.m..
Parents of the bride are the late Steven Nasibog and
Generosa Nasibog of Argao Caebu, Philippines.
The parents of the groom are Charles Park Sr. and
Willie Mae Park of Wausau.


SPECIAL TO EXTRA
Approximately 100 beau-
ties of all ages gather from
North Florida and the sur-
rounding areas to compete
for the coveted titles of Wa-
termelon Queen in. June.
The pageant crowns queens
in 10 age groups from birth
through 22 years of age.


Residents from in any state
may enter the pageant ex-
cept for the girls age 22 who,
if crowned Miss Watermelon,
has a chance to enter the
Florida State Watermelon
Pageant.
Applications are available
at the following locations:
Carolyn's Fashions 795 Main
Street Chipley; Fussy Britch-


es 450 Lafayette St. and The
Growing Tree 4428 Lafayette
St. in Marianna; Bush Paint &
Supplies 971 6th St in Gracev-
ille; Kim's Children Shop 3138
Circle West Shopping Center,
That Store 107 Sellers Drive
and Yard Younguns Consign-
ment Shop 1816 West Main
St. in Dothan; Merle Norman
and Day Spa 1030 D. Hwy 331


S. in De FRniak Springs; and
Doodlebugs Consignment
2400 Lisenby Ave in Panama
City,
For more information cpll
Carolyn Sasser at 850-638-
8386 or e-mail bowsbycaro-
lyn@aolcom. Pageant' ap-
plication available at forms
from panhandlewatermelon-
festival.com


Livestock REPORT


For the week ending March 19,
2010:
*Florida Livestock Auctions:
Receipts totaled $6,180 compared
to $6,168 last week and $6,313 a year
ago. Compared to one week ago;
slaughter cows were steady; bulls
were steady to $1-3 higher; feeder
steers were $1-2 higher; heifers
were steady to highere; replace-
ment cows were mostly steady.
Georgia Livestock Auctions:
Receipts in 25 markets totaled
$11,048 compared to $11,803 last
week and $7,973 a year ago. Com-
pared to one week ago; slaughter
cows were $1-2 higher; bulls $1
higher; feeder steers were steady
to $3 higher; heifers were $1-2 high-


er; calves were steady to $2 higher;
replacement cows were steady to
$3 higher.
*Alabama Livestock Auctions:
Receipts totaled $13,250 compared
to $16,521 a week ago and $9,630 a
year ago. Compared to a week ago;
slaughter cows were steady and
bulls were steady; feeder steers
were $2-4 higher,; feeder heifers
$1-3 higher; feeder bulls were $2;
replacement cows and pairs were
mostly steady. Trade active with
good demand on feeders.
Feeder Steers: Medium & Large
Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $115-158 GA
$114-139 AL $115-136
400-500 lbs.: FL $109-138 GA


$100-131 AL $104-128
500-600 lbs.: FL $103-126- GA
$98-120 AL $96-118
Feeder Heifers: Medium &
Large Frame No. 1-2
300-400 lbs.: FL $100-122.50 -
GA $97-120 AL $101-116
400-500 lbs.: FL $90-115 GA
$93-114 AL $96-110
500-600 lbs.: FL $85-106 GA
$87-108- AL $88-103
Slaughter Cows: 90 Percent
Lean
750-1200 lbs.: FL $35-53 GA
$44-55.50 AL $44-48
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade,
No. 1-2
1,500-2,100 lbs.: FL $59-75 -GA
$61-69.50 -AL $59.63.50


Local Man Gallops 1.2 Miles
Without Pain
BEXAR COUNTY After using Thera-Gesic' pain creme on
his sore legs, Tom W. was comfortably romping through town
while laughing, according to witnesses. When
asked about the laughing, he replied, "The price '.
on this product is silly!"

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FAITH


B
Section


Wednesday, March 24, 2010 www.bonifaynow.com www.chipleypaper.com Page 4


Make


time for


spiritual


matters

In to-
day's world
it seems .- _
there is no
time for the
things we
need to get
done. We LETYOUR
plan our
calendar's LIGHT SHINE
full of vari- Wes Webb
ous things
we must do and places
we need to go. How much
of our time is planned for
spiritual matters. Do we
even plan time for spiri-
tual things like prayer,'
reading and studying our
Bibles, or going to church
services.
I would say for the
vast majority of the world
spiritual matters get taken
care of when we have time
leftover, and that is hardly
ever. For most, their spiri-
tual lives are non-existent.
They believe there are
to many other important
matters to take care of. In
Matthew 16:26 Christ says,
"For what profit is it to a
man if he gain the whole
world and loses his own
soul? Or what will a man
give in exchange for his
soul?" There is nothing we
could obtain in this world
that is worth more than
our souls.
I knelt to pray, but not
for long, I had too much
to do.
I had to hurry and get
to work, For bills would
soon be due.
So I knelt and said
a hurried prayer, And
jumped up off my knees.
My Christian duty was
now done, My soul could
rest at ease.
All day long I had no,
time, To spread a word of
cheer.
No time to speak of
Christ to friends, They'd
laugh at me I'd fear.
No time, no time, too
much to do, That was my
constant cry,
No time to give to souls
in need, But at last the
time, the time to die.
I went before the Lord,
I came, I stood with down-
cast eyes.
For in his hands God
held a book; It was the
book of life.
God looked into his
book and said, "Your
name I cannot find.
I once was going to
write it down, But never
found the time. '
I wonder sometimes
why people think they can
give God their leftovers.
They try to give God
leftover time, money and
many other things they
just happen to come by or
have leftover. Why do we
think God will accept any
of these things? God ex-
pects us to put Him first in
all things. In Matthew 6:33
Christ says, "Seek first
the kingdom of God and
His righteousness, and all
things shall be added unto
you."
If we simply take the
time to put God first He
will give us everything we
truly need. Once again in
Matthew 21:22 Christ says,
"Whatever things you ask
in prayer, believing, you
will receive." If we take
the time to pray, study our
Bibles, and truly worship
our God in an acceptable
way He will provide all
things.
This message has
been provided by Wes
Webb, evangelist, Chipley
Church of Christ, 1295
Brickyard Road, Chipley,
FL 32428; 850-638-2366.


A special letter to remind us of our calling


Louise had had a .
very busy day; she was
looking forward to a
good night's rest. After
she fell asleep she had
a frightful dream. She
dreamed that someone
from Hell wrote her a FROM
letter. In the dream she HEF
could see a messenger HE
walk to her house, come Tim
inside and gently but
firmly wake her up.
As the messenger woke her to
give her the message she could
sense a consuming smell office
and brimstone all about him. As
Louise received the letter with
trembling hands from the mes-
senger, he only said, "A friend
has written this to you from
Hell."
In her dream, Louise, with
trembling hands, took the letter
and began to read, "My Friend, I
stand in judgment now, and feel
that you're to blame somehow.
On earth I walked with you day
by day, and never did you point
the way. You knew the Lord in
truth and glory, but never did
ybu tell me the story. My knowl-
edge then was very dim; you
could have led me safe to Him.
"Though we lived together


A
H


on the earth, you-never
told me of the second
birth, and now I stand
to this day condemned,
because you failed to
J. mention Him to me. You
0' taught me many things,
that is true. I called you
THE 'friend' and trusted you,
RT but I learn now that it's
all too late.
"You could have kept
me from this fate. We walked by
day and talked by night, and yet
you showed me not the Light.
You let me live, love and die,
you knew I'd never live on high.
Yes, I called you a 'friend' in life,
and trusted you through joy and
strife. And yet coming to the
end, I cannot, now, call you 'My
Friend'."
The letter was signed, Mar-
sha.
After reading the letter, Lou-
ise awoke. The dream was still
so real in her mind and sweat
dropped from her body in pools.
She swore she could still smell
-the acrid smell of brimstone and
smoke from her room.
As she continued to contem-
plate on the meaning of the
dream, she realized that as a
Christian, she had failed in her


duty and privilege to "go out
to all the world and preach the
gospel." As she thought of the .
dream, she promised herself
that tomorrow she would call
Marsha and invite her to be her
guest at church.
The next morning Louise
called Marsha and this was
the conversation: "Hello Bill, is
Marsha home?"
To which Bill replied, "Lou-
ise.... you don't know?"
Louise with a slow trembling
voice said, "Bill, know what?"
As Bill's voice began to crack
he said, "Marsha was killed
last night in a car accident. I
thought you knew."

The truth is I found this
letter in my archives as I was
doing some research. I don't
know where it came from, but I
thought this might be appropri-
ate as we approach Resurrec-
tion Sunday (Easter) to remind
us to share the real meaning of
Resurrection Sunday.
In other words, I thought it
might encourage us to share
what Resurrection Sunday really
means to you with someone (if
not many) that you call friend.
Remembering that in Mark


16:15-16 Jesus left us instruc-
tions after His resurrection and
just before He ascended that we
should, "Go into all the world
and preach the gospel to every
creature. He who believes and
is baptized will be saved; but
he who does not believe .will
be condemned" (NKJV). "For
God so loved the world that He
gave His only begotten Son, that
whoever believes in Him should
not perish but have everlasting
life. For God did not send His
Son into the world to condemn
the world, but that the world
through Him might be saved.
'He who believes in Him is not
condemned; but he who does not
believe is condemned already,,
because he has not believed in
the name of the only begotten
Son of God'" (John 3:16-18).
This message has been
brought to you "From the Heart
of Tim Hall," timothyjhall.org,
Senior Pastor, Gully Springs
Baptist Church, PO. Box 745,
2824 Highway 90 West Bonifay,
Florida 32425. Located three
miles west of the light at High-
way 79, 850-547-3920 and author
of "Church Go To Hell! Please?"
E-mail: timhall_2000@yahoo.
corn.


Executive director-treasurer delivers abnormal challenge


Special to Extra
"You and I need to get
excited about the God
we serve the God that
saved us from our sins,"
challenged Florida Bap-
tist Convention Executive
Director-Treasurer John
Sullivan during his ser-
mon March 2 at The Bap-
tist College of Florida in
Graceville.
Basing his message,
titled "Being Uncommon
for Christ," around Acts
4:31-33, Sullivan illustrated.
three things that make be-
lievers uncommon.
He said that believers
should take a close look at
the disciples' uncommon
prayer life in Acts 4:31,
which says, "After, they
prayed, the place where
they were meeting was
shaken. And they were all
filled with the Holy Spirit


and spoke the word of God Sullivan also mentioned
boldly." According to Sul- the disciples' example of
livan, the body of Christ uncommon fellowship and
needs to realize that their uncommon relation-
prayer is a priority in a ship with the Holy Spirit.
Christian's life and should "Their fellowship was so
wear 'a label that reads, uncommon that they had
"Shake well before using." all. things in common,"


Dr. John
Sullivan,
Florida
Baptist
Convention
Executive
Director-
Treasurer
preaching
during
Chapel at
The Baptist
College of
Florida.
SPECIAL TO EXTRA
stated Sullivan. "Fellow-
ship will never come un-
less we have a dynamic
prayer life." The result of
the disciples' earth shak-
ing prayers was a filling of
the Holy Spirit which em-
powered them to preach


with great boldness. To ful-
fill the Great Commission,
given in Matthew 28:18-20,
Sullivan instructed listen-
ers to share God's word
with boldness and enthu-
siasm.
In his opening remarks,
the executive director-
treasurer encouraged
everyone to become ex-
cited about God. He then
concluded his message by
declaring that Christians
must seek to be uncom-
mon if they wish to see the
world changed for Christ.
He further added that be-
lievers must seek God dai-
ly in prayer and ask Him to
shake them and use them.
For more informa-
, tion on the extraordinary
speakers in chapel, call
at 800-328-2660 ext. 446
or download the chapel
schedule at www.baptist-
college.edu.


Ministry NEWS


St. Joseph The Worker
Catholic Church
CHIPLEY St. Joseph The
Worker Catholic Church at 1664
Main Street in Chipley announc-
es services.
Mass Tuesday 9 a.m. and Sun-
day 11 a.m. Bingo Early bird 6:30
p.m., regular games 7 p.m.
Easter Vigil: Holy Thursday
6:30 p.m. St. Anne's, Marianna;
Good Friday 5:30 p.m. St. Joseph
the Worker; Holy Saturday 7:30
p.m. St. Anne's, Marianna; Easter
Sunday 11 a.m. Mass St. Joseph
the Worker.
For information, call 638-7654

Revival services
BONIFAY St. Johns Free
Will Baptist Church would like
to invite you to a Revival. Bible
preaching will be done by Evan-
gelist Keith Lloyd of Millwood'
GA., on Monday March 29 April
2 at 7 p.m. each night. A special
sing will be held each night.
Nursery will be provided. The
church is located at 975 St. Johns
St. in Bonifay.

Leonia Baptist Church
Easter
LEONIA Easter schedule for
Leonia Baptist Church, April 4.
Son Rise Celebration Service 7:30
a.m. Followed by breakfast, pro-
vided by the brotherhood Sunday
School- Raise The Roof Sunday
at 9 a.m., Church Worship 10 a.m.

Church hosts sing
BONIFAY The Mount Zion
Musicians group will be at the


Bethany Baptist Church Satur-
day, March 27, at 6 p.m. There is
no charge for this event. Bethany
Baptist Church in ten miles north
of Bonifay on State 79.

Easter at Carmel Assembly
BETHLEHEM Carmel Assem-
bly of God presents on March
28 Palm Sunday Victory At The
Cross. Sunday School 9:30 a.m.
Morning Worship 10:30, a.m.
April 4 Easter Sunday, Vic-
tory At The Empty Tomb. Twvo
morning worship services: Morn-
ing Worship 8 a.m. Sunday School
9:30 p.m., Morning Worship 10:30
p.m.
This is the new Sunday sched-
ule beginning Easter Sunday. Full
nursery and children's ministry
for each service
Carmel Assembly is located
2.5 miles\past of Bethlehem
School on County 160. For more
information call 547-3266 or go to
carmelassembly.org

Reality Hall coming to
Vernon
VERNON The second an-
nual Reality Hall program is on
Saturday, April 3 beginning at 6
p.m. The program at the Vernon
Community Center will be put on
by local volunteers. The first Re-
ality Hall last October drew 380
participants.
The event features skits and
displays showing the conse-
quences of making wrong deci-
sions and a strong Christian mes-
sage of salvation and redemption.
Organizer Joe'lle Fondo said
the event is directed toward par-
ents and youth age 12 years of


age and older.
Those attending the upcoming
event will enjoy refreshments in
the cafeteria and then travel in
groups through the halls, ificlud-
ing "Meth Hall," "Coke Hall" and
a room about sexual abuse, and
view several skits. A mock car
wreck will be in front of the com-
munity center.
For more information, call
535-4139.

Holy Week Observance
CHIPLEY The Chipley Min-
isterial Association invites the
community to attend a Holy Week
Observance the week of March 29
thru April 2. The non-denomina-
tional service will begin each day
at noon in the Sanctuary of the
First United Methodist'Church,
with a short devotional lasting
10-15 minutes. Each daily ser-
vice will be conducted by a local
pastor. The speaker for Monday
March 29 will be Rev. Tim Evans
of Blue Lake Baptist Church.
The Rev. Mike Orr of First
Baptist Church of Chipley will
speak on Tuesday, Rev. David
Darrow, First Presbyterian
Church on Wednesday, Rev. Price
Wilson, Jerusalem Missionary
Baptist speaks on Thursday and
Father Sean Knox of St. Joseph
The Worker Catholic Church will
speak on Friday.
Following the devotional each
day, a free soup and sandwich
lunch will be served in the Fel-
lowship Hall. It is'the intention
that this program including lunch
will allow those who work to par-
ticipate in the celebration during
your lunch hour and return to
work on time.


The First United Methodist
Church of Chipley located at 1285
Jackson Avenue, Chipley, will
host the event each day with the
meals and devotional speakers
provided by local churches whose
pastors are members of the Chi-
pley Ministerial Association,

Macedonia Church Benefit
WESTVILLE There will be
a benefit sing for Macedonia
Church at Macedonia Church on
Hwy. 181C, between Westville and
Ponce de Leon. Special singers
will be Randy and Patti Simmons
from Navarre. The benefit will be
March 27 at 7:00 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served in the fel-
lowship hall after the sing. For
more information, call 850-836-
4483, 850-373-3109.or 850-419-0429.

New Orange Baptist
Gospel Jamboree
ORANGE HILL New Orange
Baptist Gospel Jamboree will
be held Saturday, March 20, at 6
p.m. The church is located at 782
Alford Road, just off Orange Hill
Road. A covered dish dinner will
follow the jamboree. For more
information, call 638-0182 or 638-
1330.

Revival at Abigail Freewill
Baptist
VERNON The Abigail Freewill
Baptist Church will be hosting
a revival beginning on Sunday,
March 29 through April 2 with
the Rev. Mike Kirby. Services

See MINISTRY B5














AITH


B
Section


Wednesday, March 24, 2010 www.bonifaynow.com www.chipleypaper.com Page5




MEMORIAL OF CHRIST'S DEATH MINISTRY from page B4
will be on Sunday, March 29 beginning at 6:00 pm
and for the remainder of the week, services will
BONIFAY Hundreds of Holmes said that, "This is an international Halls in 236 countries and islands, begin at 7:00 pm. Everyone is invited to attend and
County Christians will share in observance firmly instituted by Je- the brief ceremony will memorial- be spirit-filled. For additional information, contact
observing the annual world-wide sus shortly before his death, and ize Jesus' unselfish sacrificial death the church's pastor, the Rev. Buzz Kirby at 535-0824.
"Memorial of Christ's Death,' after thus it rightly continues down to on that scared date of 'Nisan 14 The church is located at 2392 Dawkins Street in
sundown on Tuesday, March 30 this day as a special occasion in of the Bibles lunar calendar. Vernon
in Bonifay, according to a news recognition of the most important Last year total attendance
release. Open to the public, the event in human history." Brother around the globe last spring Teen Challenge
local function will begin promptly Wintz serves as local Bible instruc- reached 18,168,323. He said washes
at 7:30 p.m. at Kingdom Hall taor and,as congregation secretary. that more than seven million Wit- car wases
1300 East State 90. He explained, This occasion is nesses were joined by some 11 BONIFAY-- Tired of the green glow over your car
The honorary ceremony will be often termed 'The Lords Evening million guests and observers. and all the mud this wet time of year?! The boys of
officiated by John E. Dykes, local Meal', and is a most significant Wintz said that no collections West Florida Teen Challenge are back to host their
minister of the Bonifay Congrega- response to Jesus' direct com- are taken at any meetings of Je- eeds go directly tfo missdonations for twher Teen Challproenge-
tion of Jehovah's Witnesses. The mand for all Christians to yearly hovah's Witnesses. Exact meeting Center as they take several trips overseas annually
one-hour gathering will consist of 'keep doing this in remembrance times at other. locations are avail- and many trips throughout the US. Look for them
a brief instructive discourse, along of me." able by phone or news media in locally around Bonifay and get your car washed.
with a review of the original Bibli- "This is the only religious day those areas. Special seating, park- After your car is washed, you will leave with a clean
cal proceedings, and the reading celebrated by Jehovah's Witnesses ing and transportation arrange- car and blessings from students, volunteers, and
of exact words of the historical first and it is faithfully commemorated ments have been made here, he staff.
observance held by Jesus Christ annually on the day corresponding said, in order to hospitably accom-
himself along with his 11 faithful to the exact ancient Hebrew date modate the large number of good- Kite fly
Apostles. of Christ's death." After, sundown, will visitors from Vernon, Ebro, ALFORD Alford Assembly of God welcomes you
Richard N. Wintz, Sr., local el- at 7:30 p.m. locally, as well as in Esto, Caryville, Westville, New to a kite fly Saturday, March 27 at 10 a.m. at Griffin
der of the Bonifay congregation, the more than 109,00 Kingdom Hope.and Bonifay. pasture on Holley Timber Road just past the com-

munity center on right.



Houses of WORSHIP


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor Is the
Rev. Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: U.S. 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 Singleton.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 ,Monroe
Sheffield Road, Chipley. Pastor is the
Rev. Roy Hudson. -
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson
Community Road, Vernon. Service on
second and fourth Sunday at 11 a.m.
Pastor is the Rev. Leon Singleton.
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Cords of Love Assembly of
God: 2060 Bethlehem Road in the
Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry
Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God: State 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God:
Underwood Road behind Poplar
Springs School. Pastor is Charles
Carlton.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N.
Main St..Pastor the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Graceville First Assembly of God:
5565 Brown St. Pastor is Charles
Jackson.
Lighthouse Assembly.of God:
1201 S. Waukesha St. (State 79),
Bonifay. Sunday School 10 a.m.,
Sunday services 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.,
every second Wednesday fellowship
supper. Pastor is Michael Presley.
Little Rock Assembly of God:
1923 Highway 173, six miles north
of Bonifay Pastor is the Rev. Ben
Peters.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just
off Highway 177-A north of Bonifay.
Pastor is Danny Carnley.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God:
Highway 179-A off Highway 2. Pastor
Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God:
Highway 179-A, eight miles north of
Westville. Pastor is the Rev. Clyde
Smith.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Shaky Joe Road just off Highway .
280 at Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is
Leon Jenkins.
New Life Fellowship Assembly of
God: 695 Fifth St., Chipley Pastor
Vince Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north
of Bonifay. The Rev, Josh Garner is
pastor.
Noma Assembly of God: 1062'
Tindel St., Noma. Pastor is Jerry
Leisz.
Northside Assembly of God:
1009 N. Rangeline St., across from
Bonifay Elementary. Pastor Edwin
Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off
Highway 177-A. Pastor George
Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the
Rev. Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God:
Highway 77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God:
Highway 181 North. Pastor is Lavon
Burke.
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
Johnson.
Baptist
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing
Hills Road in Chipley Pastor is Jesse
Bowen.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north
of Bonifay onlHighway 79. Pastor is
Ed Barley.
Bethlehem Baptist: Highway 177.
Pastor is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey
Road a half-mile off Highway 81.
Pastor is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast
corner where 1-10 and Highway 77
cross on the lake.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Pastor Shelley Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner
of Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma
Street. Pastor 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 Ben Hull.
East Pittman Freewill Baptist:
half-mile north of Highway 2 on 179.
Eastside Baptist: HIlighway 277, ,
Vernon.
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N.
Highway 79. Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist:
Westville.
The Fellowship at Country Oaks:
574 Buckhorn Blvd., 17 miles
southeast of Chipley off Orange
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980
Gap Blvd. in Sunny Hills. Interim
Pastor is the Rev. George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249
Highway 179. Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles-
west of Bonifay on Highway 90.
Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory
Hill Road (Highway 181 N), Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope Road
northwest of Chipley.
Holyneck Missionary Baptist:
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton.
Pastor Richard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: .
614 Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price
Wilson is pastor.
Leonia Baptist: Church is located
in northwest Holmes County. Pastor is
Stacy Stafford.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist:
1745 Lovewood Road, Cottondale.
Pastor is Henry Matthews.
Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist:
1233 Old Bonifay Road, Chipley.
Pastor is Dr. H.G. McCollough.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist:
Highway 2, one mile west of Highway
79 in Esto. Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049
Sanders Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Rudolph Dickens.
New Concord'Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Highway 177.
Pastor James Carnley.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Highways 2 and 179A.
New Hope Missionary Baptist
Church (Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen
Road, Greenwood.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley Pastor is
Kermit Soileau.
New Zion Baptist: Highway 177-A
north of Highway 2.
Noma Baptist: Highway 175 north
of Highway 2.',
Northside Baptist: Intersection
of Highways 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 is Phillip Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist,
816 Sunday Road, Chipley. Pastor is
the Rev. James Johns.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist:
1783 Piney Grove Road, south of
Chipley. Pastor is Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
1900 Pleasant Hill Road.
Poplar Head Independent Free
Will Baptist: Poplar Head Road.
Pastor is the Rev. James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor is
John Howell.
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.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Kynesville Road (Highway 276)
between Cottondale and Alford.
Pastor is Donnie Hussey.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Highway
77. Pastor is T Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay 547-3517.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located on
Highway 277, three miles south of
Highway 90 in Chipley.
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013
Moss Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev.
Marcelious Willis Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist 1886
Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike
Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist: Highway 177,
a mile south of Highway 2. Pastor is
Maurice Jenkins


Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is
Lindsey Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888 Church
St., Vernon.
Wausau First Baptist: Highway 77.
The Pastor is Chris Burghoff.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W.
Indiana Ave.
Catholic
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Highway
177-A in Bonifay.
St. Joseph The Worker
Catholic Church
St. Joseph The Worker Catholic
Church at 1664 Main Street in Chipley
announces services: Mass Tuesday
9 a.m. and Sunday 11 a.m. Bingo
Early bird 6:30p.m., regular games
7 p.m. Easter Vigil: Holy Thursday
6:30 p.m. St. Anne's, Marianna; Good
Friday 5:30 p.m. St. Joseph the
Worker; Holy Saturday 7:30 p.m. St.
Anne's, Marianna; Easter Sunda 11
a.m. Mass St. Joseph the Worker. For
information, call 638-7654
St. Theresa Catholic Church:
Sunny Hills Boulevard, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chiplev Church of Christ: 1295
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is
minister.
Esto Church of Christ: 1247 N.
Highway 79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock
Avenue. Pastor is John Stamey.
Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder
T. Powell.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of
God: Highway 77 South. Pastor is
Victor Fisher.
Church of God in Christ
Spirit-Filled Church of God in
Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Road,
Caryville. Pastor is Elder Tony
Howard.
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 739 Seventh St. (next
to the National Guard Armory) in
Chipley. Pastor is David Woods Jr.
Church of God in Prophecy
New Bayview Church of God of
Prophecy: 1097 New Bayview Church
Road, Bonifay. Pastor Sylvia Foskey.
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386
W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is
Ernest Dupree.
Episcopal
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Highway
90 West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S.
Clarke.
Holiness
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight
miles north of Caryville on Highway
179.
Pastors are the Rev. Norman and
Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin
Road, Cottondale.
ThirdUnited Holiness: 608 W.
Eighth Ave., Graceville. Pastor is
Arthur Fulton.
Islam
Masid Dawah, 800 E. Highway 90,
Bonifay. Dr. M. Yunis, 547-4284.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: 2048 Highway 77,
Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's
Witnesses: Highway 90, Bonifay.
Jewish
Temples are available in Dothan
and Panama City.
Lutheran
Grace Lutheran: Highway 90
East, Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry
Conley.
Methodist
Bethlehem United Methodist:
Highway 177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist:
Oklahoma Street.
Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Two miles west of Miller's Crossroads .
on Highway 2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Highway 173 N., 10 miles from
Bonifay.
Lakeview United Methodist:
Highway 279 near Five Points, 1970
Lakeview Drive. Pastor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off Highway 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 Upited Methodist:
North of Ponce de Leon off Highway
81 (look for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Crossroads.
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1.5
miles north of Highway 2 on Highway
163.
Red Hill United Methodist: State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79.
Pastor is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist Church;
3540-A Main St., Vernon; 535-2655;
Pastor Steve McCoy.
Wausau United Methodist:
Highway 77.
Pentecostal
Fifth United Pentecostal Holiness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley.
Pastor is Elder Billy Wilson and
Assistant Pastor is Evangelist B.
Snipes.
First United Pentecostal: 1816
Highway 90 W., Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal: 2100
Highway 90 West, Westville. Pastor
Jason Campbell.
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Highway 179-A, Westville.
Pastor is Ray Connell.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle:
Highway 77 between Sunny Hills
and Greenhead. Pastor is Larry
Willoughby.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is
Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United
Pentecostal: Highway 90 West,
Chipley. Pastor is James Caqdle.
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James
Barwick.
Presbyterian
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is Kenneth
Kelley.
Seventh-day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist:
604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff
Westberg.
Other
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Highway 2. Pastor is
Bobby Tidwell.
Bonifay Bible Church, Living,
Loving God, old Howell Chevrolet
building, Tuesdays and Thursdays at
6:30 p.m. each night; Sunday, 2:30-
4:30 p.m. T.G. Hobbs, pastor.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826
N. Caryville Road. Pastor is Devon
Richter.
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Road between
Wausau and Vernon. Pastor is the
Rev. Teddy Joe Bias.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville,
just north of Highway 90. Pastor is
Wayne Brannon.
Christian Fellowship Center, 1458
Monroe Sheffield Road, Chipley,
Pastor is Isaac Harmon.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
The Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter-day Saints, North Ride,
Bonifay, FL 32425: 850-547-1254 or
850-547-4557 Bonifay Ward: Bishop
Joshua Bowen Chipley Ward: Bishop
Charles Munns
Cornerstone Fellowship of
Chipley; 1301 Main St. (old
Chuckwagon), Chipley, Sunday
services 10:30 a.m. Pastor is Larry
Capan.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach:
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon. Pastors are Willis and.
Drucile Hagan.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton
Road, Chipley Pastor is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community Fellowship,
844 Main Street, Chipley. Pastor is
Joey Robbins.
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west of Alford at
1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor is
James Vickery.
Faith Covenant Fellowship:
Highway 277 half-mile.south of 1-10.
Family Worship Center 531 Rock
Hill Church Road.
Grace & Glory Worship Center:
1328 Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor
is Debbie Williams.
Graceville Community: 1005 E.
Prim Ave. Pastor Dale Worley.


Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch Road,
Vernon. Pastors Willis and Drucile
Hagan.
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
McKinnie.
Liberty Church: Creek Road in
Vernon. Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
Moss Hill Church: Second and
fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Highway
279.
New Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor is
Brent Jones.
New Faith Temple Church of
Prayer F.F.A.P.; 841 Orange Hill
Road, Chipley; 638-4982; Pastor
Annie Holmes.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Highway 77 (meets
Sunday at
6 p.m. for Bible study). Pastor is Fred
King.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins
Bridge Road, Bonifay. 32425.


Pastors: B.T. Owens and James
Bush.
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead at
corner of Highway 77 and Pine Log
Road. Pastors are Robert and Sheila
Smith.
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 .
Sapp Road, Cottondale.
Someone To Care International
Ministries Inc.; 1705 Pioneer Road,
Chipley. Just 2.5 miles east of
caution light in Wausau. Pastor is the
Rev. S. J. Cunningham.
Spirit and the Bride Harvest
Ministries, 2059 Highway 177,
Bonifay, FL 32425; Pastors Mike and
Debbie Sasser; 850-373-7712.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Highway
77. Pastor is William E. Holman.
Vernon Evangelistic: Highway 79.
Pastor Keith Mashburn.
White Double Pond: Pastor is
Michael Monk.
The Word Church: 335 Alford
Road, Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy
and Jeanne Steele.


The fifth spiritual work of mercy is to .I
bear wrongs patiently. Bearing wrongs
patiently does not, however, mean '
being a doormat for others to walk on. A
It simply means that, regardless of the t
wrongs which we suffer, we should
bear them all patiently. For example,
if you have had something stolen from
your unlocked car, this virtue requires
that you treat this with patience and
equanimity, but not that you con-
tinue to keep your car unlocked. It is
more about the attitude that you have
concerning the wrong done to you. We might take a lesson
from the'ancient stoics, who counseled that every event has
two handles, as it were, one by which it can be borne and
one by which it is unbearable. Remember that everything
here is temporary and that liars, thieves, and even murder-
ers really have no power over our immortal souls. Finally,
consider the example of Jesus in his last days. Faced with
false charges and inhuman torture and' suffering, he prayed
for his accusers and tormentors. We should show patience
by praying for those who wrong us, realizing that they are
the ones who have truly been harmed by their misdeeds.

For one is approved if, mindful'of God, he endures pain
while suffering unjustly. For what credit is it, if when you
do wrong andare beaten for it you take it patiently? But if
when you do right and suffer for it you take it patiently, you
have God's approval. R.S.V. 1 Peter 2:19-21






This Message Courtesy Of


BROWN Badcock

FUNERAL HOME k I more,
1068 Main Street,Chipley Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097
638-4010 Hwy. 798., Bonifay 547-9688


Washington County News F" 4 Q
Holmes County TimesAdvertiser "come as you are"
Mike Orr, Pastor
1364 N. Railroad, Chipley 638-0212 1300 South Blvd. PO Box 643
112 E,.Virginia, B6nifay 547-9414 Chipley, Florida
(50) 638-1830

PEEL FUNERAL HOME, INC. hen B. Register,
H.PeelJr.,LFD Step B. str,
Veronica Peel, LFD CPA
Vernon
2849 Church St. 850-535-2115 1552 Brickyard Road
Bonifay
301 E. Evans Ave.. 850-547-4114 Chipley, FL 638-4251


In all thy ways acknowledge Place your message
Him, and He shall direct thy here for only $8.00
paths, per week.
Proverbs 3:6






B6 I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I Washington County News


Wednesday, March 24, 2010


Local


Christilla "Chris" Coo-
per Gay, 63, of Caryville,
died March 12, 2010, at
Northwest Florida Com-
munity Hospital in Chi-
pley. She was born Oct.
16, 1946, in the Gritney
Community in Holmes
County to the late Lewis
Cleveland and Dellia Ar-
nold Cooper.
In addition to her par-
ents, she is preceded in
death by three brothers,
L.C. Cooper, J.D. Cooper,
Earl Cooper; and one sis-
ter, Edith English.
She is survived by her
husband, Cary Waine Gay


of Caryville; one daughter,
Cindy Yancey and hus-
band, Greg of Bonifay; one
brother, Lafayette Cooper
and wife, Iris of Bonifay;
four grandchildren; one
great-grandson; and many
nieces and nephews.
Funeral services were
held March 15, at Gritney
Baptist Church with the
Rev. Rodd Jones, the Rev.
Edward Williams and
the Rev. Wayne Brannon
officiating. Interment fol-
lowed in the New Effort
Church Cemetery with
Peel Funeral Home of .
Bonifay directing.


Neta G. Rogers Croft,
94, died March 12,2010, at
Northwest Florida Com-
munity Hospital. She was
born in Washington County
on April 11, 1915, to John
and Arizona (Posey) Griffin.
She was a homemaker and
a lifelong resident of Wash-
ington County. She was of
the Freewill Baptist faith.
She is preceded in death
by one son, George M. Rog-
ers.
She is survived by her
husband John W Croft of
Wausau; two sons, Neal
Rogers and wife Linda of
Wausau, and Jim Rogers


Obituaries


of Wausau; two daughters,
Bertha Artis of Johnstown,
Pa. and Zonnie Jane Gib-
son and husband Dennis of
Wausau; 13 grandchildren;
18 great-grandchildren;
and two great-great-grand-
children.
Funeral services were
held March 15,2010, at
Brown Funmeral Home
Brickyard Road Chapel
with the Rev. R.C. Smith
and the Rev. Buford Carter.
officiating. Interment fol-
lowed at the Wausau Me-
morial Gardeng Cemetery
with Brown Funeral Home
directing.


Ezra Darius Tiller, 71,
of Bonifay, died March 11,
2010, at his home. He was
born April 29, 1938,
in Wausau, to the late
Marco and Zella Robin-
son Tiller.
He served with the
U.S. Army National
Guard, and was of Meth-
odist faith. He was a re-
tired asphalt inspector for
the Florida Department
of Transportation.
Survivors include his
wife, Elaine Tiller of Boni-
fay; two daughters, Joan
and husband Michael Dal-
ton of Crawfordville, and


Janis and husband Sam-
uel Marshall of Bonifay;
two brothers Zebedee and
wife Laura Faye Tiller of
Wausau, and Noel Tiller
of Chipley; one sister, Lo-
retta and husband George
Cook Jr. of Chipley; four
grandchildren and four
great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held March 15, 2010, at
the Piney Grove Free
Will Baptist Church with
the Rev. Tim Owen and
the Rev. Troy Lee Wals-
ingham officiating. Inter-
ment followed in Moss
Hill Cemetery.


Charles A. Brisbin


Patricia A. Tucker


Clara Belle Hadden


Charles Allison Bris-
bin, 50, of Caryville, died
March 12, 2010, at his
home. A native of Bay-
town, Texas he had been a
resident here for the past
three years. He was a self-
employed welder and was
of Methodist faith.
Survivors include his
parents, Charles and Nell
Brisbin of Caryville; two
sisters Cheryl Anglerud
and husband Borje of
League City, Texas, and


Stacy Florrow and hus-
band Glen of Deer Park,
Texas; two nieces; two
nephews; and one great-
niece.
A celebration of his
life was held March 25,
in the Lakeview Method-
ist Church with the Rev.
Mike Weeks officiating.
Memorialization was by
cremation. Brown Fu-
neral Home of Chipley in
charge of the arrange-
ments.


Patricia Ann Tucker,
68, of Chipley, died, March
17, 2010, in North West
Florida Community Hos-
pital in Chipley. She was a
resident of Chipley for six
years, coming from Holly-
wood. She was a bartend-
er at Jimbos. She was of
the Catholic faith and a
member of St. Joseph the
Worker and a member of
the Moose Lodge in Mira-
mar Beach for 40 years.
She is survived by two


sons, Bobby Dewayne
Watson and wife Rose
Marie of Hollywood, and
Scott Watson and wife
Sandra of Pembroke
Pines; one daughter, Sta-
cia LaRue and husband
Larry of Chipley; one
sister, Cecilia Livingston
of Vernon; and six grand-
children.
Memorization was
by cremation. Brown Fu-
neral Home in charge of
arrangements.


,.Clara Belle Hadden,
91, of Graceville died,
March 11, 2010, at the
Signature Healthcare in
Graceville. She was born
in Houston County, Ala.
on Aug. 21, 1918, to the
late Warren and Winnie
Lee Naramore Davis.
She is survived by two
sons, Warren Deese and
wife Mary of Graceville,
and Phillip Galloway and
wife Debbie of Cheyenne,
Wyo.; sister, Vernell Tin-


del of Graceville; four
grandchildren; nine
great-grandchildren; and
several nieces and neph-
ews.
Funeral service were
held March 15, at the
Chapel of James & Lip-
ford Funeral Home with
the Rev. Addis Habbard
officiating. Burial fol-
lowed in Marvin Chapel
Cemetery with James &
Lipford Funeral Home in
Graceville directing.


Gladys Louise Hazard,
96, of Chipley, died March
13, 2010, in the Washing- ,
ton County Rehab and
Nursing Center. She was
born March 1, 1914, in
Cleveland, Ohio to the
late Albert N. and Louise
Marie (Henle) Draa. She
had been a resident here
since 2005, coming from
Panama City. She was a
homemaker and member
of the St. Dominic's Catho-
lic Church in Panama City.
She is predeceased
by her brothers, Clifford .


Draa and Nelson Draa;
one sister, Lota Wilde,
and husband Norman H.
Hazard.
She is survived by her
sons, Norman F Hazard
and wife Shirley of Chi-
pley, Patrick C. Hazard
and wife Collette of Lynn
Haven; one sister, Judith
Connelly of Cleveland; five
grandchildren; and six
great-grandchildren.
Memorialization was by
cremation. Brown Funeral
Home in charge of ar-
rangements.


Lewis Henry Hauen-
stein, 54, of Vernon died
on March 17, 2010, at his
residence. He was born in
Meridian, Miss. on Dec. 31,
1955. He was a carpenter
and a member of Wausau
Assembly of God church.
He is survived by his
wife, Linda Hauenstein of
Vernon; two sons, Henry
and David Hauenstein
of Vernon; one daughter,
Alison Lynn Davis of
Blackshear, Ga.; two broth-
ers, Tony Viola of Corinth,
Miss., and Frank Harper


of Jackson, Miss.; one
sister, Lucille Hancock of
Corinth; two grandchil-
dren; one step-son, Will
Street of Vernon; and two
step-daughters, Nichole
and Ashley Street of Chi-
pley.
Memorial service was
held March 19, at the
Wausau Assembly of God
Church with the Rev. Dan-
ny Burns, the Rev. Monty
Williams and the Rev. Ed-
ward Williams officiating.
Obert Funeral of Chipley in
charge of arrangements.


Hadley Wallace Hin-
son, 82, of Graceville, died
March 13, 2010, at the
Campbellton-Graceville
Hospital. He was born
Aug. 12, 1927;, in Gracev-
ille to Wallace and Ruth
Hinson. He was a car
sales man for 32 years and
. a veteran of World War
II. He was of the Baptist
faith.
He is preceded in death
by his parents, and a son-
n-law, Gene Adams.
He is survived by his
wife of 62 years, Mary Hel-


en Hinson; one daughter,
Sarah Adams of Slocomb
Ala.; one sister, Norma
Williams of Panama City;
one sister-in-law, Annette
Sherman of Tampa; two
grandchildren; and nu-
merous nieces and neph-
ews.
Funeral services were
held on March 15, at the
Williams Funeral Home
Chapel. Interment fol-
lowed at the Marvin Cha-
pel Cemetery in Gracev-
ille, Williams Funeral
Home directing.


Ella V. Richards


Gloria R. Deal


Donald 0. Lundy


Ella Viola Richards, 86,
of Noma, died March 15,
2010, at Signature Health-
care of North Florida in
Graceville. She was born'
Feb. 25, 1924, in Noma to
the late Samuel Thomas
Dofus and Lidia Vermal
Peacock Wilkerson.
In addition to her par-
ents, she is preceded in
death by her husband, Jas-
per Richards; one son, Rex
Richards; one daughter,
Doris Locklear; two broth-
ers, Rosco Wilkerson and
Roylee Wilkerson; and two
great-grandchildren, Har-
ley Evans and Jessie Tice.
She is survived by four
sons, Billy Richards of
Troy, Ala., R.L. Richards
and wife, Cornelia of Chi-
pley, Ronnie Richards and
wife, Lisa of Dothan, Ala.,


and Mitchell Richards and
wife, Bessie of Fadette,
Ala.; five daughters, Eve-
lyn Jennings and husband,
Gordon of Newton, Ala.,
Dorothy Mathis and hus-
band, Norman of Gracev-
ille, Dale Mitchell and
husband, Larry of Noma,
Carolyn Hagans and hus-
band, Jim of Esto, and
Diane Lamb and husband,
Rick of Coffee Springs,
Ala.; 22 grandchildren, 38
great-grandchildren and 5
great-great-grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held, March 19, at Peel
Funeral Home Chapel in
Bonifay with the Rev. Scott
Byrd officiating. Inter-
ment followed, at Clarks
Cemetery in Taylor, Ala.
with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.


Gloria Felecia Rainey
Deal, 56, of Westville, (New
Hope Community) died
March 17, 2010, after a cou-
rageous battle with cancer.
She was born Sept. 11,
1953, in Opp, Ala.
For several years she
was employed with Flem-
ing Foods in Geneva, Ala.
as a data entry clerk. She
was later employed with
Tri-County Community
Council in Bonifay as a
bookkeeper. She was a
very faithful and dedicated
member of New Hope
.Baptist Church where she
taught Sunday school for
many years.
Survivors include
her husband, Gary Deal
of Westville; three sons,
John Michael Morris of ,
Geneva, Ala., Michael


Deal (Angela) of Fort
Walton Beach, Jeremy
Deal (Beth) of Crestview;
parents, Rudolph and Merl
Rainey of Geneva; eight
grandchildren; father and
mother-in-law, Foy and
Nell Deal; special brother-
in-law, Roger Deal, all of
Westville; Ind other ex-
tended family and a host of
friends.
Funeral services were
held March 21, 2010, at
New Hope Baptist Church
with the Rev. Bob Warren
officiating. Burial followed
in the church cemetery
with Sorrells Funeral
Home of Geneva directing.
Memorials be made
to the New Hope Baptist
Church Building Fund,
1954 Highway 2, Westville,
FL 32464.


Donald Oliver Lundy,
Sr., 80, of Westville (New
Hope Community) died
March 17,2010. He was
born Sept. 14, 1929, in
Covington County, Ala.
to the late Robert Oliver
and Martha Pearl O'Neal
Lundy.
His working career
.began at Fort Rucker in
the early '60s working with
several different contrac-
tors. He retired from Dyn-
Corp. in 1997 as an aircraft
mechanic. He loved the
outdoors, especially farm-
ing, working along with his
sons and he also enjoyed
working with wood. He was
a member of Mt. Ida Meth-
odist Church.
His parents and his
brothers preceded him in
death.


Survivors include his
wife of 24 years, Cathy
Ingalls Lundy of Westville;
two sons, Donald 0. Lundy
Jr. of Westville, and fiance,
Heather Sandford of Ge-
neva, Ala. and Chris Lundy
of Westville; one sister, Nell
Myrick of Red Level, Ala.;
mother-in-law, Sue Ingalls
of Westville; two grandchil-
dren; and several nieces,
nephews, extended family
and friends.
Funeral services were
held March 19, at Mt. Ida
Congregational Methodist
Church with the Rev. Tom
Whiddon officiating. Burial
followed in the church cem-
etery with Sorrells Funeral
Home of Geneva directing.
Memorials can be made to
the Mt. Ida Congregational
Methodist Church.


-Virginia R. Quattle-
baum, 83, died March 17,
2010, at Northwest Flori-
da Community Hospital.
She was born in DeFuniak
Springs on April 14, 1926,.
to Edwin and Meroe (An-
drews) Stanton.
She worked for herself
in childcare and was a
lifelong resident of Chi-
pley. She was a member
of New Prospect Baptist
Church and was a avid
person with the Council
On Aging and worked at
the election polls.
She was preceded in
the death by her parents
E.E and Meroe Andrews
Stanton; one daughter
Sandra Odom; and two
brothers, Lee Stanton
and George Stanton Sr.
She is survived by
three sons, Steve Enfin-


ger and wife Kathy of
Newton, Ga., Steve
Odom and wife Diane of
Jonesborough, Ga., and
Ronald Odom of Chipley;
three daughters Frances
Quattlebaum of Chipley,
Sherry Butterworth and
husband Arthur of Car-
ryville, and Patty Willis
and husband David of
Chipley; one brother, Sam
Stanton and wife Dot of
Chipley; one sister, Meroe
Camp of Chipley; 14
grandchildren and eight-
great grandchildren.
Funeral services
were held March 20, at
New Prospect Baptist
Church with Dr. Kermit
Soileau officiating. In-
terment followed in the
Glenwood Cemetery with
Brown Funeral Home di-
recting.


Mary Belle Vaughan
Respress, 99, died March
13,2010, at the Lake Wales
Medical Center of age-re-
lated conditions. She was
born on Dec. 24, 1910, in New
Hope Community of Hol-
mes County. As a child and
teenager her family cleared
and farmed a five-mule farm
of 100 acres in New Hope.
Her husband and children
moved to Frostproof in 1953
from New Hope.
After moving to Frost-
proof, she worked in the cit-
rus processing industry for
more than 30 years, first at
Donald Duck in Lake Wales
and later at Ben Hill Griffin
Inc. in Frostproof. She was a
member of Southside Bap-
tist Church in Frostproof.
She was preceded in


death by her three brothers;
her first husband, Comer
Cullifer; son, Loy Mac Cul-
lifer; and second husband,
Henry Respress.
She is survived by her
children with Henry's, Shir-
ley Garza, Bill Respress
(Linda), and Carolyn Milton
(Larry); six grandchildren;
and fourteen great-grand-
children.
No service is planned. A
celebration of her life will be
announced at a later time.
Memorial gifts may be made
in her name to Habitat for
Humanity, East Polk County,
Frostproof Chapter, 3500
Recker Highway, Winter
Haven, FL 33830 or Macular
Degeneration Research!
Her wishes were to be cre-
mated.


Charles Marcus White-
head, 69, of Chancellor, Ala.,
died March 13,2010. He
was born Sept. 21, 1940, in
Holmes County to the late
Hubert Charles Whitehead
and Marguerite Blalock
Whitehead Cook.
Survivorsinclude
two daughters, Toni Kim
Whitehead Sullivant (Ricky
Paul) of Chancellor, Ala.,
and Dawn Melissa "Lisa"
Whitehead Marshall (Mike
Winter) of Lakeland; one
grandson; one granddaugh-
ter; the mother of his chil-
dren, Rita Lovett; six step-
children, Corina Sasser,
Vicki Carter, Melissa John-
son, Nolan Bryant, all of
Dothan, Ala, Buck Riggle-
men of Virginia, and Cindi
Radney, Fairhope, Ala.;


eight sisters, Evelyn Smith
of Black, Ala., Lola Ireson
of Fort Myers, Linda Hobbs
of Bonifay, Gail Aplin of
Dothan, Dianne McWaters
of Enterprise, Ala., Pat Kar-
ter, and Jan Goodman, both
of Tallahassee, and Pauline
Ward of Graceville; three
brothers, Paul Whitehead
of Black, Mike Whitehead
of Geneva, Ala., and Tom
Whitehead of Silverton,
Ore.; and numerous nieces,
nephews, other extended
family and friends.
Funeral services were
held March 16, at Pleas-
ant Home Freewill Baptist
Church with the Rev. Tiacy
Hobbs officiating. Burial
followed in the church cem-
etery with Sorrells Funeral
Home of Geneva directing.


I FUNERAL HOME ih rDCnL,
1556 Brickyard Road
Chipley Florida 638-21 22

Pre-Planning Now Available
www.obertftieral home.com

Alway's Onl-ine.--- --.--- l----0


Janice Davidson, 69,
of Chipley, died March 15,
2010, in the Bay Medical
Center in Panama
City.
A native of Bonifay, she
had been a resident here
since 1993, coming from
Columbus, Ga.
She was a receptionist
with the State of Florida,
at Falling Waters State
Park and a caretaker
for Clara Bailey of Ver-
non. She was a 1958
graduate of Vernon High
School and a member
of Ebenezer Baptist


Church.
Survivors include her
husband, Billy Davidson
of Chipley; one daughter,
Beverly Benson
and husband William of
Philadelphia; and one
sister, Joyce Bailey of
Chipley.
Funeral services were
held March 18, at Brown
Funeral Home, Main
Street Chapel with the
Rev. Alan English officiat-
ing. Memorialization
was by cremation,
Brown Funeral Home
directing.


James Roy McKay Jr.,
79, of Graceville died March
12.2010, at Jackson Hospi-
tal. He was born in Dothan,
Ala. He had resided most of
his life in Jackson County.
He was a retired over-the-
road truck driver and a
U.S. Army veteran having
served in Korean.
He was preceded in
death by his parents James
Roy McKay Sr. and Juan-
ita McNeese McKay; two
brothers, John McKay and
Thomas "Buster" Traylor; a
sister, Mary Ayers; and the
mother of his children, Beu-


lah Cook.
Survivors include two
daughters, Wanda McKay
and fiance, Jim Melvin of
Grand Ridge, and Dawn
McGann and husband, Sean
of Marianna; one sister, Peg-
gy McDonald of Cottondale;
and three grandchildren.
Funeral services were
held March 16, at Maddox
Chapel with the Rev. Dean
McCoury officiating. Inter-
ment followed at Cottondale
Baptist Cemetery with
Sneads American Legion
Post 241 providing military
honors.


Christilla C. Gay


Neta G. Croft


Ezra D. Tiller


Gladys L. Hazard


Lewis H. Hauenstein


Hadley W. Hinson


Virginia R. Quattlebaum


Mary B. Respress


Charles M. Whitehead


Janice Davidson


James R. McKay Jr.






Wednesday, March 24, 2010


Local


Washington County News I Holmes County Times-Advertiser I B7


Community CALENDAR


WEDNESDAY,
MARCH 24
10 a.m. to noon: Hol-
mes Council on Aging
provides hot meals and so-
cialization.
10 a.m. to 2 p.m.: The
Vernon Histofical Soci-
ety Museum is open to
the public every Wednes-
day and meetings are the
fourth Wednesday of the
month at 2 p.m. -
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon: Bonifay Kiwanis
Club weekly meeting, held
at Simbo's Restaurant in
Bonifay.
1 p.m.: Line dancing,
Washington Council on Ag-
ing 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 meet-
ing, held at Ponce de Leorr
Methodist Church, located
on Main Street in Ponce de
Leon.


THURSDAY,

MARCH 25
7 a.m.: Holmes County


Chamber of Commerce
breakfast
10 a.m. to 12 p.m.: Hol-
mes Council on Aging pro-
vides hot meals and social-
ization.
10:30-11 a.m.: Chipley
Library, preschool story-
time.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon: Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, New
Life Assembly Fellowhship
Hall, Chipley.
1 p.m.: Washington
County Commission meet-
ing.
6 p.m.: TOPS meet-
ing, held at Mt. Olive Bap-
tist Church, located three
miles north of Bonifay on
Highway 79.
6-9 p.m.: GED Prep
classes each Tuesday and
Thursday at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center,
757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6:15 p.m.: The Wash-
ington/Holmes Autism
Support Group meet at
Woodmen of the World in
Chipley. Children are wel-
come. Call 547-3173.
6:30-8 p.m.: "Jour-
neys: Finding Your Way
Through Grief" meeting,
at Bonifay Nursing and Re-
hab Center.
8 p.m.: Narcotics Anon-





Obiturary

Leamon D. Reviett


Leamorf*Dewayne Revlett, 61, of
Chipley died on March 18, 2010, at the
VA Medical Center in Birmingham,
Ala. He was born in Pelzer, Ind. to
Lewis and Maggie Revlett. He was
retired from the United States Army
where he worked with military intel-
ligence.
He is preceded in death by his


LIBRARY HOURS
Holmes County Library
Tuesday-Friday: 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday: 8 a.m. to noon
Washington County Library
Monday-Thursday: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Friday: 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Vernon Library
Tuesday: 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Wednesday and Friday: 1-6 p.m.
Wausau Library
Tuesday and Thursday: 1-6 p.m.


ymous meeting, held at
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting, held
at New Hope Volunteer Fire
Station, located on Highway
2 in Holmes County.


FRIDAY, MARCH 26
10 a.m. to noon: Homes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
3:30-4:30 p.m,.: Holmes
County Tobacco Preven-
tion and Education Pro-
gram at Holmes County
Health Department is


parents; son Geoffrey Revlett; and
daughter Jessica Revlett.
'He is survived by his wife Linda
Revlett of Chipley; son Steven Revlett
of Chipley; daughter Brighetta Wolfe
of Morriston; and two grandchildren.
I Memorialization was by cremation
with Obert Funeral Home of Chipley
in charge of arrangements.


looking for individuals to
join our Holmes County
Tobacco Free Partnership
to make a difference in our
community. Call Kay War-
den at 547-8500, ext. 267.
7 p.m.: Slocomb VFW
dance until 10 p.m. Music
by the Country Boys. Ad-
mission $5; Children 12 and
under free with parents. No.
smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available. '
8-p.m.:Alcoholics Anon-
ymous open meeting, held
at Presbyterian Church in
Chipley.


SATURDAY,
MARCH 27
8 p.m.: Alcholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held at'
Bonifay Methodist Church,
Oklahoma Street, Bonifay.


SUNDAY, MARCH 28
8 p.m.: Alcoholics Anon-
ymous meeting, held in
the board room at Gracev-
ille-Campbellton Hospital
Boardroom, Graceville.


MONDAY, MARCH 29
10 a.m. to noon: Holmes
Council on Aging provides
bingo, exercise, games, ac-
tivities, hot meals and so-
cialization.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
6-7:30 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.
6 p.m.: Bonifay City
Council meeting.
7 p.m.: Vernon City
Council meeting.
7 p.m.: Vernon Lodge
164 F&AM. Call Johnny
Worthington at 535-0310.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous meeting,
Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on High-
way 177A, Bonifay.


TUESDAY, MARCH 30
10 a.m. to noon: Hol-
mes Council on Aging
provides hot meals and so-
cialization.
11 a.m.: Washington
Council on Aging (located
in Chipley) senior lunches,
for reservations call 638-
6217, donations accepted.
Noon: Chipley Kiwan-
is Club meeting.
Noon: 'Alcoholics
Anonymous open meet-
ing, New Life Assembly
Fellowhship Hall, Chipley.
5:30p.m.: Chipley
Downtown Merchants
Association, 827 Main
Street
6-9 p.m.: GED Prep
classes each Tuesday and
Thursday at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center,
757 Hoyt St. in Chipley.
6 p.m.: Holmes County
Commission meets fourth
or last Tuesday
6:30 p.m.: Washington
County Republican Party
meeting held at 794 Third
Street in Chipley.
7:30 p.m.: Wausau Ma-
sonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.: Alcoholics
Anonymous closed meet-
ing, held at Presbyterian
Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.: Narcotics
Anonymous meeting,
held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Boni-
fay.


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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE 14th JUDICIAL
CIRCUIT IN AND FOR
WASHINGTON COUNTY
FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION NO.
67-10-CA-128
Parcel No(s): 113
STATE OF FLORIDA DE-
PARTMENT OF TRANS-
PORTATION,
Petitioner,
-vs-
BERTRAM SMITH, and
others
Defendants.
NOTICE OF ACTION IN
EMINENT DOMAIN AND
NOTICE OF HEARING
FOR CONSTRUCTIVE
SERVICE OF PROCESS
TO: All defendants named


I | -1 100 __ I
in Schedule A, attached;
all parties claiming inter-
ests by, through, under, or
against the named defend-
ants; and all parties having
or claiming to have any
right, title, or interest in
and to the property de-
scribed in Schedule B.
A petition in eminent do-
main has been filed to ac-
quire certain property in-
terests in Washington
County, Florida.
Each defendant is required
to serve written defenses
to the petition on petition-
er's attorney, whose name
and address are shown
below, on or before May
21, 2010, and to file the
original of the defenses
with the clerk of this court
either before service on
the petitioner's attorney or
immediately thereafter,
showing what right, title,
interest, or lien defendant
has in'or to the property
described in the petition,
and to show cause why
that property should not
be taken for the uses and
purposes set-forth in the
petition. If any defendant
fails to do so, a default will
be entered against that de-
fendant for the relief de-
manded in the petition.
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE
that a declaration of taking
has been filed in this
cause and that petitioner
will apply for an order of
taking and any other order
the court deems proper


i__11006 1
before the Honorable Allen
L. Register, one of the
judges of this court, on
June 11, 2010, at 8:30
a.m. Central Daylight
Time, at the Washington
County Courthouse at
Chipley, Florida. All de-
fendants in this action may
request a hearing at the
time and place designated
and be heard. Any defend-
ant failing to file a request
for hearing shall waive any
right to object to the order
of taking.
WITNESS my hand and
the seal of this court on
3/11/2010.
LINDA COOK
As Clerk of Court
By K. Mc Daniel
As Deputy Clerk
TIMOTHY H. WELLS
Attorney for Petitioner
Post Office Box 607
Chipley, Florida 32428
(850) 415-9289
Florida Bar No.: 559806
Schedule A
RESIDENCE UNKNOWN
The unknown heirs, benefi-
ciaries, devisees, legatees,
spouses and creditors of
EDNA BROWN, if de-
ceased.
PARCEL 113
The unknown heirs, benefi-
ciaries, devisees, legatees,
spouses and creditors of
RELEASE BROWN, if de-
ceased.
PARCEL 113
The unknown heirs, benefi-
ciaries, devisees, legatees,
spouses and creditors of


1 1100 |
BERNICE SMITH, If de-
ceased.
PARCEL 113
SCHEDULE B
ITEM NO. 2207734 S.R.
79 WASHINGTON
COUNTY
DESCRIPTION
FEE SIMPLE
RIGHT OF WAY
Parcel 113
A parcel of land being in
Sections 9 and 10 both in
Township 1 North, Range
16 West, Washington
County, Florida, described
as follows: Commence at
a 2 inch crimped iron pipe
(no ID.) marking the south-
east corner of said Section
9 (southwest corner of said
Section 10); thence North
86'44'55" West 136.03 feet
along the south line of said
Section 9 to the centerline
of construction of State
Road 79, as shown on
FD.O.T. Right of Way Map
FR #2207734 (said map
being on file at FD.O.T.
District 3 Office, Chipley,
Florida), and to a point on
a non-tangent curve to the
left (concave westerly);
thence (from a tangent
bearing of North 0446'34"
East) northerly along said
centerline and said curve,
having a radius of
28,586.29 feet, for a dis-
tance of 1,909.99 feet,
through a central angle of
0349'42" to end of curve;
thence departing said cen-
terline, run South
8903'08" East 112.00 feet


to the existing easterly
right pf way line of said
State Road 79, as shown
on said Right of Way Map,
and POINT OF BEGINN-
ING; said point being on a
non-tangent curve to the
left (concave westerly);
thence (from a tangent
bearing of North 0056'53"
East) northerly along said
right of way line and said
curve, having a radius of
28,698.29 feet, for a dis-
tance of 692.30 feet,
through a central angle of
0122'56" to the existing
southerly right of way line
of Loucious Lane (a county
maintained road), as
shown on said Right of
Way Map, and end of
curve; thence South
85'45'35" East 15.05 feet
along said existing south-
erly right of way line to a
point on a non-tangent
curve to the right (concave
westerly); thence depart-
ing said existing southerly
right of way line (from a
tangent bearing of South
00025'54" East), run south-
erly along said curve, hav-
ing a radius of 28,713.29
feet, for a distance of
590.99 feet, crossing the
east line of said Section 9
(west line of said Section
10), through a central an-
gle of 0110'45" to end of
curve; thence South
0920'37" West 101.53 feet
to POINT OF BEGINNING;
Containing 9,622 square


i -100
feet, more or less.
OWNED BY:ELEASE
BROWN, BERNICE
SMITH, EDNA BROWN
AND QUEEN ESTER AN-
DERSON
As published in the
Washington County News
March 17, 24, 2010.


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
OF THE FOURTEENTH
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CIVIL ACTION
CASE NO.
67-2009-CA-000139 -
.DIVISION:
COUNTRYWIDE HOME
LOAN SERVICING, L.P,
Plaintiff,
vs.
RONALD CRAIG
LAMARRE, et al,
Defendant(s).
NOTICE OF RESCHED-"
ULED FORECLOSURE
SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN pursuant to an Or-
der Rescheduling Foreclo-
sure Sale dated March 2,
2010 and entered in Case
NO. 67-2009-CA-000139 of
the Circuit Court of the
FOURTEENTH Judicial
Circuit in and for WASH-
INGTON County, Florida
wherein COUNTRYWIDE
HOME LOANS SERVIC-
ING, L.R, is the Plaintiff
and RONALD CRAIG


S 1100
LAMARRE; CASEY M.
LAMARRE; are the De-
fendants, I will sell to the
highest and best bidder for
cash at FRONT STEPS OF
THE WASHINGTON
COUNTY COURTHOUSE
at 11:00AM, on the 8th day
of April, 2010, the following
described property as set
forth in said Final Judg-
ment:
LOT 11, BLOCK 44 OF
SUNNY HILLS UNIT ONE,
ACCORDING TO THE
PLAT THEREOF AS RE-
CORDED IN PLAT BOOK
2, PAGES 9 THROUGH
27, OF THE PUBLIC REC-
ORDS OF WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA.
A/K/A 4045 ZINNIA DRIVE,
CHIPLEY, FL 32428
Any person claiming an in-
terest in the surplus from
the sale, if any, other than
the property owner as of
the date of the Lis Pend-
ens must file a claim within
sixty (60) days after the
sale.
WITNESS MY HAND and
the seal of this Court on
March 11, 2010.
Linda H Cook
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: J.C. Rogers
Deputy Clerk
Florida default Law Group,
PL.
PO Box 25018
Tampa, Florida
33622-5018
As published in the
Washington County News
March 17,24, 2010.


I 1100
IN THE FOURTEENTH JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT COURT
IN AND FOR WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO. 67-10-CA-161
CIVIL DIVISION
PARCEL(S): FL-WASH-020
FL-WASH-037
FL-WASH-243
FLORIDA GAS
TRANSMISSION COM-
PANY, LLC, a Delaware
limited liability company,
Petitioner,
v.
ESTATE OF LOTTIE SAPR
et al.,
Defendants.
SUMMONS TO SHOW
CAUSE, NOTICE OF EMI-
NENT DOMAIN PRO-
CEEDINGS AND NOTICE
OF HEARING
IN THE NAME OF AND BY
THE AUTHORITY OF THE
STATE OF FLORIDA:
TO ALL THE SHERIFFS
OF THE STATE AND TO
ALL WHOM IT MAY CON-
CERN:
YOU ARE COMMANDED
to serve this summons and
a copy of the Petition in
Eminent Domain, the Dec-
laration of Taking, the No-
tice of Lis Pendens and the
Petitioner's Motion for Or-
der Limiting Service of
Papers, upon: All defend-
ants named in the at-
tached party list and all
persons claiming interests
by, through, under or
against the named de-


I 1100
fendants; all persons hav-
ing or claiming to have any
right, title, or interest in the
property described in Ex-
hibit "A" and the unknown
spouses of the
above-named defendants,
if any, and their heirs, devi-
sees, assignees, grantees,
creditors, lessees, execu-
tors, administrators, mort-
gagees, judgment credi-
tors, trustees, lienholders,
persons in possession,
and any and all other per-
sons having or claiming to
have any right, title or in-
terest by, through, under
or against the
above-named defendants,
or otherwise claiming any
right, title, or interest in the
real property described in
this action.
NOTICE IS HEREBY
GIVEN TO THE DEFEND-
ANTS NAMED IN THE AT-
TACHED PARTY LIST AND
TO, ALL WHOM IT MAY
CONCERN, INCLUDING
ALL PARTIES CLAIMING
ANY INTEREST BY,
THROUGH, UNDER OR
AGAINST THE NAMED
DEFENDANTS; AND TO
ALL HAVING OR CLAIM-
ING TO HAVE ANY RIGHT
TITLE, OR INTEREST IN
THE PROPERTY DE-
SCRIBED IN the Petition,
that Petitioner has filed a
Petition in Eminent Domain
and Declaration of Taking
to acquire certain property
interests in Washington
County, Florida as de-


I








ih t C t N s/Holmes Couni Times-Adve 0


scribed in the Petition.
Each Defendant and any
other person claiming any
interest in, or having a lien
upon, such property is re-
quired to serve a copy of
written answer and de-
fenses to the Petition upon
KRISTIN M. TOLBERT, of
the law firm of Bricklemyer
Smolker & Bolves, RPA.,
500 East Kennedy Boule-
vard, Suite 200, Tampa, FL
33602, attorney for Peti-
tioner, and to file the origi-
nal of the answer and de-
fenses with the Clerk of
this Court, on or before
April 13, 2010, showing
what right, title, interest, or
lien the defendant has in
or to the property de-
scribed in the Petition and
to show cause why that
property should not be
taken for the uses and pur-
poses set forth in the Peti-
tion. If any Defendant fails
to do so, a default will be
entered against that De-
fendant for the relief de-
manded in the Petition.
PLEASE TAKE FURTHER
NOTICE that a Declaration
of Taking has been filed in
this cause and that Peti-
tioner will apply for an Or-
der of Taking vesting title
and possession to the
property as described in
the Petition in the name of
Petitioner, and any other
order the Court deems
proper before the Honora-
ble Allen L. Register, Cir-
cuit Judge, on Wednes-
day, April 14, 2010, at 9:30
A.M. (CENTRAL TIME), at
the Washington County
Courthouse, 1293 Jackson
Avenue, Chipley, Florida
32428. Any Defendant fail-
ing to file a request for
hearing shall waive any
right to object to the Order
of Taking.
Dated this 12 day of
March, 2010.
LINDA HAYES COOK,
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: K. McDaniel
Deputy Clerk
AMERICANS WITH DISA-
BILITIES ACT ASSIS-
TANCE: PERSONS WITH
A DISABILITY NEEDING
SPECIAL ACCOMMODA-
TION IN ORDER TO AC-
CESS COURT FACILITIES
OR PARTICIPATE IN A
COURT PROCEEDING AT
ANY COURTHOUSE OR
COURT PROGRAM,
SHOULD WITHIN TWO (2)
DAYS OF RECEIPT OF
NOTICE, CONTACT
WASHINGTON COUNTY
COURTS, COURT AD-
MINISTRATION, RO. BOX
826, MARIANNA, FLORIDA
32447, 850-718-0026. IF
YOU ARE HEARING OR
VOICE IMPAIRED, CALL
800-955-8771.
PARTY UST
Parcel FL-WASH-020
Estate of Lottie Sapp, c/o
Patricia Sapp Dufresne, as
Personal Representative,
15442 38th TE C105,
Tukwila, WA 98188-8038
Marcia Sapp Agner c/o
John R Daniel, Esq.,
Beggs and Lane, 501
Commendencia St., Pen-
sacola, FL 32502
Parcel FL-WASH-037
Plum Creek Timber Opera-
tions I, LLC, a Delaware
limited liability company,
c/o CT Corporation Sys-
tem, as Registered Agent,
1200 South Pine Island
Road, Plantation, FL 33324
Parcel FL-WASH-243
George Shinaberry, 6116
Rester Rd., Theodore, AL
36582
Frank A. Pierce, 27 Avalon
Drive, Palm Coast, FL
32137
All Parcels
Helen McEntyre, as Tax
Collector, Washington
County, 1331 S. Boule-
vard, Ste 101, Chipley,
Florida 32428

EXHIBIT "A"
LEGAL DESCRIPTION
FL-WASH-020
PERMANENT EASEMENT
- A BASELINE DESCRIP-
TION OF A PERMANENT
EASEMENT FIFTY (50)
FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 50
FEET NORTH OF SAID
BASELINE, SITUATED IN
SECTION 13, TOWNSHIP
3 NORTH, RANGE 16
WEST, WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA, POR-
TIONS OF WHICH BEING
ON, OVER AND ACROSS
THAT CERTAIN TRACT OF
LAND DESCRIBED BY
QUIT CLAM DEED TO RE-
CORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 237,
PAGE 2138 AND CON-
VEYED TO THE ESTATE
OF LOTTIE SAPP IN PRO-
BATE CASE #
67-02-CP-62, BOTH IN
THE PUBLIC RECORDS
OF WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA, AND
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: COMMENC-
ING AT A 4" X 4" CON-
CRETE MONUMENT (NO
IDENTIFICATION) FOUND
FOR THE NORTHWEST
CORNER OF SAID SEC-
TION 13; THENCE ALONG
THE NORTH LINE OF
SAID SECTION 13, S
8832'07" E (BASIS OF
BEARINGS) FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1306.01 FEET
TO THE CALCULATED LO-
CATION OF THE
GRANTOR'S NORTH-
WEST PROPERTY COR-
NER AND THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF THE
EAST- HALF OF THE
WEST HALF OF SAID
SECTION 13; THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE WEST LINE OF
SAID HALF-HALF SEC-
TION, S 0110'23" W FOR
A DISTANCE OF 2961.72
FEET TO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING OF THE
HEREIN DESCRIBED PER-


MANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE S 7837'11" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
1323.41 FEET; THENCE S
3334'55" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 15.18 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMI-
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE EAST LINE OF
SAID HALF-HALF SEC-
TION, SAID POINT BEING
S 01004'53" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 2089.53 FEET;


THENCE S 8847'28" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
2628.94 FEET TO A CON-
CRETE MONUMENT WITH
3/8" REBAR AND "X" CUT
(NO IDENTIFICATION)
FOUND FOR THE SOUTH-
EAST CORNER OF SAID
SECTION 13. TOTAL
LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT IS 1,338.59
FEET OR 81.13 RODS
AND CONTAINS 66,654
SQUARE FEET OR 1.53
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
THE SIDE LINES OF SAID
FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
PERMANENT EASEMENT
ARE TO BE EXTENDED
OR SHORTENED TO TER-
MINATE AT THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINES. SUBJECT TO
EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS
AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF
RECORD. TOGETHER
WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 1
- A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT BOUNDED ON THE
WEST AND EAST BY THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
UNES AND BOUNDED ON
THE SOUTH BY THE
NORTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
THE NORTH LINE OF THE
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION
OF THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE NORTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
ERTY LINE, N 0110'23" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
101.61 FEET; THENCE S
78037'11" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 54.37 FEET;
THENCE S 1122'49" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.00 FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 58.45
FEET; THENCE S
0005'26" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF .25.49
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 167.64
FEET; THENCE N
11.'22'49" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 46.54
FEET; THENCE N
11*22'49" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
78037'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 147.12
FEET; THENCE S
11022'49" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 45.53
FEET; THENCE S
1122'49" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
78"37'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 218.59
FEET; THENCE N
3602'31" E FOR A
DISTANCE. OF 27.51
FEET;" THENCE S
78037'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 55.02
FEET; THENCE N
36002'31" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 55.02
FEET; THENCE S
78037'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00
FEET; THENCE S
1122'49" W FOR. A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 146.24
FEET; THENCE N
1122'49" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00
FEET; THENCE S
0717'01" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 52.78
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 45.21 FEET
TO THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE, S 01004'53" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.82 FEET TO ITS INTER-
SECTION WITH THE
NORTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 82,587
SQUARE FEET OR 1.90
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 1
A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT BOUNDED ON THE
WEST AND EAST BY THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINES AND BOUNDED ON
THE SOUTH BY THE
NORTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
THE NORTH LINE OF THE
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION
OF THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE NORTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
ERTY LINE, N 0110'23" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
101.61 FEET; THENCE S
783711" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 54.37 FEET;
THENCE S 1122'49" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.00 FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 58.45
FEET; THENCE S
0005'26" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.49


FEET; THENCE S
78037'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 167.64
FEET; THENCE N
1122'49" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
78037'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 46.54
FEET; THENCE N
1122'49" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
78'37'11" E FOR A


DISTANCE OF 147.12
FEET; THENCE S
1122'49" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 45.53
FEET; THENCE S
1122'49" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 218.59
FEET; THENCE N
3602'31" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 27.51
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 55.02
FEET; THENCE N
36002'31" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 55.02
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00
FEET; THENCE S
1122'49" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
78037'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 146.24
FEET; THENCE N
1122'49" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
78"37'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00
FEET; THENCE S
0717'01" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 52.78
FEET; THENCE S
7837'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 45.21 FEET
TO THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE, S 01004'53"-W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.82 FEET TO ITS INTER-
SECTION WITH THE
NORTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 82,587
SQUARE FEET OR 1.90
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 3
- A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT BOUNDED ON THE
EAST BY. THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINE AND BOUNDED ON
THE NORTH BY THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
THE TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION
.OF THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE. ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE, S 0104'53" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
141.53 FEET; THENCE N
7837'24" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 103.75 FEET;
THENCE N 1120'50" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
150.00 FEET TO THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 13,478
SQUARE FEET OR 0.31
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
ALL SUBJECT TO EASE-.
MENTS, RESTRICTIONS,
RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF REC-
ORD.
FL-WASH-037
PERMANENT EASEMENT
- A BASELINE DESCRIP-
TION OF A PERMANENT
EASEMENT FIFTY (50)
FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 25
FEET EACH SIDE OF SAID
BASELINE, SITUATED IN
SECTION 23, TOWNSHIP
3 NORTH, RANGE 15
WEST, WASHINGTON
COUNTY, FLORIDA, BE-
ING ON, OVER AND
ACROSS THAT CERTAIN
TRACT OF LAND DE-
SCRIBED BY SPECIAL
WARRANTY DEED TO
PLUM CREEK TIMBER
OPERATIONS I, L.L.C. RE-
CORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS BOOK 590,
PAGE 532 IN THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AND BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS: COM-
MENCING AT A 3" X.3"
CONCRETE MONUMENT
(NO IDENTIFICATION)
FOUND FOR THE
GRANTOR'S SOUTHWEST
PROPERTY CORNER AND
THE SOUTHWEST COR-
NER OF SAID SECTION
23; THENCE ALONG THt
GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
ERTY LINE AND THE
WEST LINE OF SAID SEC-
TION 23, N 0139'41" E
(BASIS OF BEARINGS)
FOR A DISTANCE OF
2220.69 FEET TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING OF
THE HEREIN DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE S 8221'34" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
1367.70 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER RE-
FERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT A FOR THE
PURPOSE OF DESCRIB-
ING TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENTS 1 AND
2; THENCE CONTINUING
S 8221'34" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1446.42 FEET;
THENCE S 78011'50" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
317.02 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER RE-
FERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT B FOR THE
PURPOSE OF DESCRIB-
ING TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
3; THENCE CONTINUING
S 7811'50" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 176.48 FEET;
THENCE S 7517'37" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
100.02 FEET TO A POINT
HEREINAFTER RE-
FERRED TO AS REFER-
ENCE POINT C FOR THE
PURPOSE OF DESCRIB-


ING TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
4; THENCE CONTINUING
S 7517'37" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 1167.00 FEET;
THENCE S 6906'54" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
176.01 FEET; THENCE S
75013'37" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 617.29 FEET
TO THE POINT OF TERMI-
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE EAST LINE OF


1100
SAID SECTION 23, SAID
POINT BEING N 0156'48"
E FOR A DISTANCE OF
3977.64 FEET TO A 3" X
3" CONCRETE MONU-
MENT (NO IDENTIFICA-
TION) FOUND FOR THE
NORTHEAST CORNER OF
SAID SECTION 23.
TOTAL LENGTH OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT IS
5,367.93 FEET OR 325.33
RODS AND CONTAINS
268,678 SQUARE FEET
OR 6.17 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. THE SIDE
LINES OF SAID FIFTY (50)
FOOT WIDE PERMANENT
EASEMENT ARE TO BE
EXTENDED OR SHORT-
ENED TO TERMINATE AT
THE GRANTOR'S PROP-
ERTY LINES. SUBJECT
TO EASEMENTS, RE-
STRICTIONS, RESERVA-
TIONS AND RIGHTS OF
WAY OF RECORD. TO-
GETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 1
A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT BOUNDED ON THE
WEST BY THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINE AND BOUNDED ON
THE SOUTH BY THE
NORTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
THE NORTH LINE OF THE
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION
OF THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE NORTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
ERTY LINE, N 0139'41"E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.27 FEET; THENCE S
82'21'34" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 48.21 FEET;
THENCE N 0738'26" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.00. FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00
FEET; THENCE S
07038'26" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
82*21'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 43.41
FEET; THENCE S
0738'26" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 149.72
FEET; THENCE N
0738'26" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 43.96
FEET; THENCE N
0738'26" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 292.67
FEET; THENCE S
0624'52" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.01
FEET; THENCE S
82021'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 90.64
FEET; THENCE S
0738'26" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
-DISTANCE OF 103.73
FEET; THENCE N
07038'26" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 25.00
FEET; THENCE S
82'21'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 43.87
FEET; THENCE N
0738'26" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.00
FEET; THENCE S
07038'26" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 135.04
FEET; THENCE N
0738'26" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 300.00
FEET; THENCE S
0738'26" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 50.00
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 72.80
FEET; THENCE S
24o24'55" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 29.50
FEET; THENCE S
8221'34" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 1183.02
FEET; THENCE S
78011'50" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 322.64
FEET; THENCE N
1442'23" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 58.81
FEET; THENCE S
7517'37" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 200.00
FEET; THENCE S
1442'23" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 75.00 FEET
TO THE NORTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 173,410
SQUARE FEET OR 3.98
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 2
A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT BOUNDED ON THE
EAST BY THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINE AND BOUNDED ON
THE SOUTH BY THE
NORTH LINE OF THE
ABbVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
THE NORTH LINE OF THE
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION
OF THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE NORTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED


PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE, N 0156'48" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
51.28 FEET; THENCE N
7513'37" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 31.32 FEET;
THENCE N 00'06'51" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
51.74 FEET; THENCE N
7513'37" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 281.64
FEET; THENCE S


II OI) VVC[ IHIlyLUII L'UUIILy IM VVOIIIUIIII O UUUlIL] IIII1 Jl vv ...... .......... ]J .......... T ....


POINT A; THENCE N
3238'52" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 180.15 FEET;
THENCE N 39'14'28" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
78.53 FEET; THENCE N
46"19'52" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 28.86
FEET; THENCE N
68029'45" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 41.39
FEET; THENCE N
67052'23" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 110.60


I II 8B Was ng on ou ,


1100
5501'46" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 65.52
FEET; THENCE N
7513'37" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 67.19
FEET; THENCE S
7301'59" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 47.52
FEET; THENCE N
75013'37" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 121.36
FEET; THENCE N
6906'54" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 2.74 FEET;
THENCE N 1442'23" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
68.65 FEET; THENCE N
7517'37" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 200.00
FEET; THENCE S
1442'23" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 75.00 FEET
TO THE NORTH UNE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 58,794
SQUARE FEET OR 1.35
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 3
- A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT BOUNDED ON THE
NORTH BY THE SOUTH
LINE OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT. THE SOUTH
LINE OF THE TEMPO-
RARY CONSTRUCTION
EASEMENT BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT A POINT
ON THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT
WHICH LIES PERPENDIC-
ULAR TO THE !BASELINE
OF SAID PERMANENT
EASEMENT AND SOUTH
OF THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE
POINT B; THENCE S
1442'23" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 66.09 FEET;
THENCE S 7517'37" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
200.00 FEET; THENCE N
1442'23" E FOR A
- DISTANCE OF 75.00, FEET
TO THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 14,218
SQUARE FEET OR 0.33
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 4
- A FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT ADJOINING AND
PARALLEL WITH THE
SOUTHWEST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT,
BEGINNING AT A POINT
ON THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT
WHICH LIES PERPENDIC-
ULAR TO THE BASELINE
OF. SAID PERMANENT
EASEMENT AND SOUTH
OF THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE
POINT C AND EXTEND-
ING SOUTHEASTERLY
FOR A DISTANCE OF
100.00 FEET. CONTAINS
5,000 SQUARE FEET OR
0.12 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS, TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 5
- A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT BOUNDED ON THE
NORTH BY THE SOUTH
LINE'OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT THE SOUTH
LINE OF THE TEMPO-
RARY CONSTRUCTION
EASEMENT BEING MORE
PARTICULARLY DE-
SCRIBED AS FOLLOWS:
BEGINNING AT A POINT
ON THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT,
WHICH LIES. N 75031'37"
W FOR A DISTANCE OF
227.75 FEET FROM THE
INTERSECTION OF THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE AND THE
SOUTH UNE OF THE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE S
14036'06" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 50.00 FEET;
THENCE N 7513'37" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
395.29 FEET; THENCE N
75'17'37" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 200.00
FEET; THENCE N
14042'23" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 68.94 FEET
TO THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 31,868
SQUARE FEET OR 0.73
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 6
- A FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT ADJOINING AND
PARALLEL WITH THE
SOUTHWEST LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT
BEGINNING AT A POINT
ON THE SOUTH LINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT
WHICH LIES S82021'34" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
1236.91 FEET FROM THE
INTERSECTION OF THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROP"
ERTY LINE AND THE
SOUTH LINE OF THE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT AND EXTEND-
ING EASTERLY FOR A
'DISTANCE 'OF 300.00
FEET. CONTAINS 15,000
SQUARE FEET OR 0.34
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT 1 A CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION
OF A TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT THIRTY
(30) FEET IN WIDTH, AND
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE


NEW YORK
FINEST
Clothing For The
Whole Family!
Designer Handbags
Hair AccessOries
Shoes
I .M.:., '-- '. 3 c. I
Call Anytime
(850) 676-4900
.rr H u ^u'.I.
4 t ,", 1 k 4
0 i i-,i:,I, .-i,

SECONDHAND
ROOM OPEN


ARMONDI
ROOFING

A-


.,, I:r' a, all r.,',p i. 01
R ;. ", 1.3l Rotingi,
HM.e,:,,:,l in,, Re:,3,ir.
Free Estimates
I? ears E ."rpener':e
L5':er5-2ed 3 iliured
850-547-2934
I.- : T, I: '. A '"J1 .


0 vlMa : '.'ur Iri impre;.i.r ,i bnu e or
I Sir quality pnrin, r,,al or WAYNE'S
competitive pn.ri.e I K A D
wV rau... 'jr phi: di.r, JUNK YARD
e il i"l iw,:',r -l y'i,9u .U00 USED AUTO PARTS
^ t wlperaeek Ii"l.ulwJur;Ir l
0 ,. 1 i.i _" rj11 i..I ,-r,-, I ,. 'n- pejr _',1,, e IV E uI TIrI'IjITr
(850) 638-0212 ,..,.:; -. nn m r,, in,-, .Fr, 5,.s ..12

1 144. .,ar 1 h Rd.B ,riida
Washington County News 547-9414 547-3993
Holmes County Times-Advertiser I ,-,' -,',,,


Advertise \Nour

ser\ ice or business here


foronl- $18.00

a week
cek miTnimuni


To place an ad call

638-0212

547-9414


BROC Nurscrics. .:
'ln e-, S c n,',
Landscape D-sign, C.onta ting.
Irngatno
Maminteance and Management

BILLY BROCK FARMS
Centipede & St. Auzu sine Sod
18501 638-1202 18501 326-1500


Above-+ MORRIS TILE CO.

TREE SERVICE EPAM.i n TLE ;HjwQoIr
Fully Iniured ,Free Estirmates .. .', i
Tree Removal I
SmiTrain Hareting '' Full Towing Service
SmdlI Tract Hare n" ;, .AlsoAvailable
Chipper Pruning 8 Triming .. Also Available
A ijl Truck, BobtalWork .; .. -. ...;,-. '. :. '..LA S S IC
Bus: 850.415,1217 114 ,1.1.THI HI.: TOWING
Cell: 850.573.1270 CA "" 8 8A CALL
M,,,,Onr,,, .MI i CALL
Jason Morns, Owner ,,,,, I,,,,,, ,i ,h, (850)890-4014


To Place An Ad Call 638-0212 or 547-9414


I 1100
FEET; THENCE N
6224'55" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 122.45
FEET; THENCE N
4846'14" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 56.18
FEET; THENCE N
2634'29" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 41.40
FEET; THENCE N
1814'15" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 29.13
FEET; THENCE N
0443'22" E "FOR A
DISTANCE OF 133.18
FEET; THENCE N
0420'47" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 122.59
FEET; THENCE N
1507'21" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 77.80
FEET; THENCE N
2740'31" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 84.72
FEET; THENCE N
31057'48" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 132.31
FEET; THENCE N
1528'48" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 109.57
FEET; THENCE N
0217'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 180.11
FEET; THENCE N
06"50'40" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 150.85
FEET; THENCE N
0401'08" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 82.82
FEET; THENCE N
1603'11" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 180.02
FEET; THENCE N
2651'40" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 78.98
FEET; THENCE N
4024'25" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 61.17
FEET; THENCE N
5751'56" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 43.42
FEET; THENCE N
7953'33" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 46.44
FEET; THENCE S
8646'41" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 169.87
FEET; THENCE N
8739'18" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 209.64
FEET; THENCE S
8630'06" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 346.93
FEET; THENCE N
8447'58" E FOR. A
DISTANCE OF 51.03
FEET; THENCE N
70"34'03" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 57.39
FEET; THENCE N
5019'48" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 56.97
FEET; THENCE N
3325'51" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 57.12
FEET; THENCE N
1754'54" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 69.62
FEET; THENCE N
04*03'09" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 204.89
FEET; THENCE N
0704'07" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 106.03
FEET; THENCE N
23"53'25" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 41.45
FEET; THENCE N
2915'15" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 32.56
FEET; THENCE N
4209'03" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 180.85
FEET; THENCE N


110011

49"45'28" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 258.18
FEET; THENCE N
6419'37" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 425.99
FEET; THENCE N
4916'59" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 147.64
FEET; THENCE N
18"21'24" E FOR A
DISTANCE OF 280.70
FEET TO THE POINT OF
TERMINUS AT THE CEN-
TERLINE OF HASKINS
ROAD. THE TOTAL
LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT IS
4,869.52 FEET OR 295.12
RODS ANDCONTAINS
142,022 SQUARE FEET
OR 3.26 ACRES, MORE
OR LESS. TOTAL ACRE-
AGE MAY EXCLUDE
ACREAGE OVERLAP(S)
WITH OTHER
EASEMENT(S) DE-
SCRIBED BY THIS PLAT.
TOGETHER WITH:
TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT 2 A CEN-
TERLINE DESCRIPTION
OF A TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT THIRTY
(30) FEET IN WIDTH, SAID
CENTERLINE LYING FIF-
TEEN (15) FEET SOUTH
OF AND PARALLEL WITH
THE SOUTH LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT AND
BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE AFOREMEN-
TIONED REFERENCE
POINT A; THENCE S
00*46'47"" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 40.29 FEET;
THENCE S 8221'34" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
1440.16 FEET; THENCE S
7811'50" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 491.43 FEET;
THENCE CONTINUING S
7517'37" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 99.00 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMI-.
NUS ON THE WEST SIDE
OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT 4. THE TOTAL
LENGTH OF THE ABOVE
DESCRIBED TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT IS
2,070.99 FEET OR 125.51
RODS AND CONTAINS
55,356 SQUARE FEET OR
1.27 ACRES, MORE OR
LESS. TOTAL ACREAGE
MAY EXCLUDE ACREAGE
OVERLAP(S) WITH
OTHER EASEMENT(S)
DESCRIBED BY THIS
PLAT. IT IS THE INTENT
.OF THPS DESCRIPTION
THAT THE SIDELINES OF
SAID THIRTY (30) FOOT
WIDE TEMPORARY AC-
CESS EASEMENT(S) ARE
TO BE EXTENDED OR
SHORTENED TO TERMI-
NATE AT THE INTERSECT
LINES USED FOR THE
BEGINNING AND'END OF
THE CENTERLINE DE-
SCRIPTION, THOSE
LINES BEING THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINES, PUBLIC RIGHTS
OF WAY, AND/OR OTHER
LINES AS CALLED FOR IN
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED


TEMPORARY ACCESS
EASEMENT(S). IT IS IN-
TENDED THAT THE LE-
GAL DESCRIPTIONS)
FOR THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED TEMPORARY
ACCESS EASEMENT(S)
FOLLOW AND ENCOM-
PASS THE EXISTING DIRT
ROADS THEY FOLLOW
THROUGH THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY.
ALL SUBJECT TO EASE-
MENTS, RESTRICTIONS,
RESERVATIONS AND
RIGHTS OF WAY OF REC-
ORD.
FL-WASH-243
PERMANENT EASEMENT
- A BASEUNE DESCRIP-
TION OF A PERMANENT
EASEMENT FIFTY (50)
FEET IN WIDTH, LYING 50
FEET NORTH AND WEST
OF SAID BASELINE, SITU-
ATED IN SECTION 7,
TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH,
RANGE 12 WEST, WASH-
INGTON COUNTY FLOR-
IDA, PORTIONS OF
WHICH BEING ON, OVER
AND ACROSS LOT 6,
BLOCK 17, BUCKHORN
CREEK LIMITED ACRES
(PLAT BOOK 3, PAGES
168 THROUGH 172 IN-
CLUSIVE) DESCRIBED BY
WARRANTY DEED TO
GEORGE SHINABERRY
RECORDED IN OFFICIAL
RECORDS. BOOK 674,
PAGE 294 IN THE PUBLIC
RECORDS OF WASHING-
TON COUNTY, FLORIDA,
AND BEING MORE PAR-
TICULARLY DESCRIBED
AS FOLLOWS: COM-
MENCING AT A 4" X 4"
CONCRETE MONUMENT
(NO IDENTIFICATION)
FOUND FOR THE SOUTH-
WEST CORNER OF SAID
SECTION 7; "HENCE
ALONG THE WEST LINE
OF SAID SECTION 7, N
01"25'36" E (BASIS OF
BEARINGS) FOR! A DIS-
TANCE OF 2629.42 FEET
TO THE CALCULATED LO-
CATION OF THE NORTH-
WEST CORNER OF
BLOCK 14, BUCKHORN
CREEK LIMITED ACRES;
THENCE ALONG THE
NORTH LINE OF SAID
BLOCK 14 AND THE
EASTERLY EXTENSION
THEREOF, S 7414'52' E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
4526.46 FEET TO THE
CALCULATED LOCATION
OF THE GRANTOR'S
NORTHWEST PROPERTY
CORNER; THENCE
ALONG THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE, S
15"45'08" W FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 116.55 FEET
TO THE POINT OF BE-
GINNING OF THE HEREIN
DESCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT; THENCE S
74o16'10" E fOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 428.16;
THENCE N 15"40'25" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
105.61 FEET; THENCE S
7411'31" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 51.99 FEET TO
THE POINT OF TERMI-
NUS ON THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE,
SAID POINT BEING N
1545'08" E FOR A DIS-


TANCE OF 10.82 FEET TO
THE .CALCULATED LOCA-
TION OF THE GRANTOR'S
NORTHEAST PROPERTY
CORNER, THENCE S
7414'52" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 487.93 FEET
S 0047'13" W FOR A
DISTANCE OF 1234.75
FEET TO A 4" X 4" CON-
CRETE MONUMENT (NO
IDENTIFICATION) FOUND
FOR THE SOUTHEAST
CORNER OF SAID SEC-
TION 7. TOTAL LENGTH
OF THE ABOVE DE-
SCRIBED PERMANENT
EASEMENT IS 585.75
FEET OR 35.5 RODS AND
CONTAINS 25,287
SQUARE FEET OR 0.58
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
THE SIDE UNES OF SAID
FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
PERMANENT EASEMENT
ARE TO BE EXTENDED
OR SHORTENED TO TER-
MINATE AT THE
GRANTOR'S PROPERTY
LINES. SUBJECT TO
EASEMENTS, RESTRIC-
TIONS, RESERVATIONS
AND RIGHTS OF WAY OF
RECORD. TOGETHER
WITH:
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 1
- A TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT ADJOINING AND
PARALLEL WITH THE
BASELINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
THE SOUTH LINE OF THE
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT
' BEING MORE PARTICU-
LARLY DESCRIBED AS
FOLLOWS: BEGINNING
AT THE INTERSECTION
OF THE GRANTOR'S
WEST PROPERTY LINE
AND THE BASELINE OF
THE ABOVE DESCRIBED
PERMANENT EASEMENT;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S WEST PROP-
ERTY LINE, S 15"45'08" W
FOR A DISTANCE OF
50.00 FEET; THENCE S
7416'10" E FOR A DIS-
TANCE OF 478.23 FEET
TO THE GRANTOR'S
EAST PROPERTY LINE;
THENCE ALONG THE
GRANTOR'S EAST PROP-
ERTY LINE, N 15"45'08" E
FOR A DISTANCE OF
155.54 FEET TO ITS IN-
TERSECTION WITH THE
BASELINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT.
CONTAINS 29,188
SQUARE FEET OR 0.67
ACRES, MORE OR LESS.
TEMPORARY CON-
STRUCTION EASEMENT 2
- A FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE
TEMPORARY
CONSTRUCTION EASE-
MENT ADJOINING AND
PARALLEL WITH THE
WEST LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT, BE-
GINNING AT THE INTER-
SECTION OF THE
GRANTOR'S NORTH
PROPERTY LINE AND
THE WEST LINE OF THE
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER-
MANENT EASEMENT AND


THARP & SONS _

MINI STORAGE Denton's
Hiih 7- Chipile.FL Recycling
(850) 638-8183 ,buuri
HM 1I '4. B.ronr, t FL ,i-, .
(850) 547-0726 All te- :of ir,:,n, opper,,
5>5 256gS ainiea aluminum arind
5 1) $i (.5 -I rasS We al t buy Old
h10 S~I 546.1 re.eritoru, d nd : ces


,, .... 850 547-4709


.....E S ~ a i ......U.......... ....






Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, March 24, 2010 9B E


1100 1100 3130 3230 3300 4100 4130
EXTENDINGS15O40"25'W 6.321+ Employee Use of Auction: Custom Built Estate Sale. Antiques, LARRY AGL- - We beat anybody prices Drivers-Owner Opera-
FOR A DISTANCE OF Cellular Telephones Mountain Home/5 Lots, household furniture, misc CAGLE for clean ups. Pick up tors.'We have plenty of
66.40 FEET TO THE 6.33+ Alcohol and Wilkes County, NC, items, Including home. If younieedto metal for free, buy out yard work and home every
NORTH LINE OF THE Drug-FreeWokplace 3/30/10 at 6 p.m., 8-2, Thurs through Sat. "BuyiopSeiI" sales & buy any items of weekend. One year of
ABOVE DESCRIBED PER- Legal Authority Home & 1 Lot Sell Ab- 638-8804, 1098 Orange I Construction Equip.; value. 850-547-5292 Management/Youth driving experience and
MANENT EASEMENT The Washington County salute Iron Horse Au- Hill Rd. Dozers Loaders, estgoodMVR. New Line
CONTAINS 3,321 School Board is authoized tion, (800)997-2248, Excavator, Forrestry, NoAMikids West Florida, a Transport Call (888)
SQUARE FEET OR 0.08 under Chapter 1001.43 of N C A L 3 9 3 6 Sat., March 27th, Cel: 3310549-1432 DJJ moderate r isi- 714-0056 eoe
ACRES, MORE OR LESS. the Florida K-20 Education www.ironhorseauction.com 8:30-until. A HUGE YARD OrEmail: Icagle@ I ii3310 dental boys program is
THE SIDE UNES OF SAID Code to develop/revise SALE at Tharp & Sons Mini cagleequipmentcom Guitar amplifiers for sale, looking for a dynamic PC Techs Needed.
FIFTY (50) FOOT WIDE policy and procedures. 31.30 Georgia Land' Auction Storage, Hwy 77, south of d. -- der stack 4x1 mento lead a 3 person Benefits Support.come Full
TEMPORARY CON- Economic Impact 6,220 Acres offered in 1-10. a Fnd Marh stack t eam providing BHOS ser- is hiring PC repair ex-
S T R U C T I O N The cost of promulgating 106 Tracts located in and Marshall 1/2 stack, team providing BHOS ser- is hiring PC repair ex-
EASEMENT(S) ARE TO BE these revisions will be ap- AUCTION Southeastern, GA. Semi-Annual, 9 mile com- 33 4x12, $500.00 each or Aces to 40 youth. Salary parts to remotely fix
EXTENDED OR SHORT- proximately $1.00 per doc- FARM EQUIPMENT Young & Mature Tim- munity yard sale, Satur- ;$1000.00 for both. Call Joe range starts at $45,000 consumer PC's using
ENED TO TERMINATE AT ument. Saturday, March 27, 2010, ber Stands, Hunting day, April 3rd, 7a.m. until. Airlines are hiring, 850-547-3696 or w/fu benefits. our cutting-edge tech-
THE GRANTOR'S PROP- Cost or benefit to those af- 8:30 AM. Lands, Potential Home 5 miles south of New Train for high paying 850-547-2292 w wed. w f w id. o r g nology. Apply:
ERTY LINES. ALL SUB- fected: None Sale Site, 1 mile east of Sites, Good Road Hope, Hwy 2 & 8 miles Aviation Maintenance MUSICLESSONS; Piano, wfwi-ed@amikidsorg http://corp.support.comec
JECT TO EASEMENTS, Impact on open market: Greenwood, Florida Frontage. Auction held north of Westville, FL, on Career. FAA approved Guitar, Bass, Drums, 850-548-5524 obs
RESTRICTIONS, RESER- None on Hwy 69 Friday, April 9 & Satur- Hwy 179A program. Financial aid Banjo, Mandolin, Violin, _.
VATIONS AND RIGHTS Individuals wishing to ob- Fort Rd. day, April 10. See if qualified, Hpusing te. Covngton Music. Medical/Health .
OF WAY OF RECORD. tain a copy of the pro- Watch for signs.. www.galandaucon.com fr Yard Sale. March 20th, available, CALL Avia- Flute. Covington Music. Medical/Health
As published in the posed new or revised Consignments welcome. photos, ( property 26th, & 27th. 1343 Brick- tion Institue of Mainte struments. Downtown CNA i
Washington County News Board Policies / Proce- For more information call descriptions, terms, in- yard Rd, behind McDon- nance (888)349-5387 Chiple. 850-38-5050 M Pr rr
March 24, 31, 2010 dures may contact-the Su- John Stanley, section information aids. Inside & outside. Male Preferred
INVTATION TO BID prntnnts Officeat (850)594-5200, and auction locations. Fish forStocking Ponds.Exp CNA needed for In
652 Third Street, Chipley, Greenwood, FL. Woltz & Schrader Real lChannel Cat Fish, Blue .M e home care, 30-40 his avail.
The City of Chipley )s now Florida. AU044/AB491 Estate Auctions. Jim Gill, Shell Cracker, Large 3340 Send resume to:BU.INESS &
The CityofChpng sea ley d bids fnowr a As published in the Woltz (#AUNR002906). 3240 Mouth Bass. Lake Genevahow daffery remders.co
accepting sealed bids for a Washington County News (800)551-3588. Fisheries. 334-684-6473. Gun Show March 27-28 or call anytime (850) Business
1997 14' x 60' Fleetwood March 13, 24, 2010. 248-2273 or fax 248-2275 Opportunities
home was used as office AUCTION NEW LOCATIONII NFREE -Roo DISH 5110 Money to Lend
space for the Public Works C Sat., March 27th, 2010. Michelle & HC's Auction D-DV t boro nspotaon
Department. The City will 09:00AM. 4100 Pate Pond Rd (OLD AMMO- .380, 9MM, teml FREE HD-DVRI ter (3650 Jonesboro Rd ITFnsportation
receive bids until 2:00 p.m. 1110 James Leland Davis, VFW BLD) Every Satur- 4 4 45LC, 330, 35REM7, $19.99/mo, 120+ Dig- SE) Exit 55 Off 1-285 Ern Extr 100
on April 9, 2010. Bids will r --- -Samson, AL. day, 6p.m. Miscellaneous 44, 45LC, 30-30, 35REM; ital Channels (for 1 Buy-Sell-Trade Info:
on April 9, 2010p. Bids will ORm.oSALd s Auction. Muti-sellers. 45/70. Modem & Cowboy year.) Call Now $400 (563)927-8176Earn ALL ash ending! Do
be opened at 2:10 p.m. on COLOR SELLS! Loc: Selection varies Cash loads. Cummins Bullets, Signup BONUS! .- Money! you earn $800 in a
April 9,2010. Get Your Classified Ad From Samson Hwy 52 W Credit/debit card We will 7-800-741-9707, (888)593-7040. .. Deliver Tre new AT&T day? 25 Local Ma-
Bids must envelope marked COLOR. Co. Rd. 17, mile, also do Estate, Liquidation 850-260-1342, Chipley. Real yellow Pages in chines anrd Candy
in an envelope marked COLORi. Co. Rd. 17,2 miles, n r miscellaneous tine Panama City Area $9,995. (888)629-9968
CFleetwood Mobile Home". Call now for details Tractors, peanut pickers, auction oCa sll850-547-9140 FT/PT. oaiy, work, quick B2000033 CALL US:
They may be mailed to the I andbe noticed! (16) dryer wagons, Miucell8a0Rwf 148 pay must be we will not be under-
City of Chipley, City Hall, 638-0212 I all types of farm & cattle FL AchelU3014 ARoofB2224 Must Sell Power I 18 yrs+, have sold
Attention: Pamela or equipment. COWBOY ACTION wheelchair. Like new. dr.vere Icense and
Whitfield, City Clerk, Poot 547-414 Mason Auction & Sales SHOOTERS. 638-3745. .M IENT insured vehicle.
Office Box 1007, Chipley, L- ------ LLC. Black powder reproduc- I (800)422-1955 Ext. 4
Florida 32428, or they may #AU642 tion ammo without the' Pre-Engineered Steel 4100 Help Wanted 8:00A-4:30P Mon-Fri
be delivered to the Chipley Publishers #AL111i 3200 black powder cleanup. 6 Building Sale- Low As 4130 Employment Web Id # 34078854
Cy Hall located at1442 850-263-0473, Office Firewood for Sale en gun & rifle loads. New $3.89/SF. 2,000 SF and Information .
Jackson Avenue, Chipley, NoICe 850-258-7652, Chad Harwood Season/Green, Knight 50 cal rifle, $225. up. 30 Year Warranty.
Florida. 850-849-0792, Gerald Will Deliver, Call Zero brand ammo. CBL Church Buildings, Gar-
A minimum bid or the "Swww.masonauction.com 850-373-6350 or 8 5 0 2 6 0 1 3 4 2 ages, Warehouses, | 4100 F
1997 Fleetwood Mobi-e "SCAM 850-547-0131 1-800-741-9707. Mini-Storage, Barns, General 4130 r
Home has been estab- Multi-Use, Marinas -. Buin ss
wished at $4,000.00 dollars. a Fa r Erection & Currenasytakngappca. Drivers Food Tanker u us a/
For more information or to To avoid possible Factory Erection &i C nl t akig a N ee R0 Commercial.
see mobile home on-site, scams, it is reco Au- Foreclosed Home sField Service Available tons for CAD Technicians Drivers Needed OTR 6110- Apartments
please contact Ted mended that consumers Auction 700+ Homes, 3220 I 3270 (800)720-6857. Call 850-526-3991. positions available 6120- Beach Rentals
Barfield or Ernie Toole at should verify caller infer- Auction: 4/17 Open NOW! CDL-A wOTanker 61340- CondafrownHouse Rentals
(Baeld50) 638-6 or E-mail moaton when receiving House: 4/3, 4/10, 4/11 B&B Furniture 1342 North NEW YORK FINEST -nted to Rent- Heathcare REQ'D. Outstanding 6140 House Rentals
(850) 63846 pbicwork citof calls regarding credit REDC, View Full List- RR Avenue, Chipley. We Second Hand Room Open Wlnd to refl ay & Benefitsl Teams61- M or neWanted
publicworks@cityofchip- ard payments. Con- wings Now, pay cash for clean, quality w/clothing & appliances. Farmlandorpasturein Medical Office Welcome! Call a re- 617 Mobile Homeot
leycom sumers should also www.Auction.com RE furniture. 850-557-0211 or Mon-Sat, 9am-9pm. 1343 Chipley, .Vernon, I Secretary/CNA needed. cruiter Today! (877) 6180 Out-of-Town Rentals
The City reserves the right sumers should also AtrnC103A11i 850415-6866.- Ask for Brickyard Rd, behind M- Graceville Bonifay area. I Also one insurance biller. 4 8 4 3 0 4 2 6190 Timeshare Rentals
to reject any and all bids contact the local com- Brkr CQ1031187 850-415-6866.' Ask for Brickyard Rd, behind Mc- I,850-718-1859
toand waive tect any and all bidties con pany themselves in- Pasco or Carolyn Donalds. 850-260-6674. 8 718-1 Call 850-547-4771. www.oakleytransport.com 6200 Vacation Rentals
awarding the bid. stead of giving this in----------**Gret*sa

March 24,31,2010 them direct. W ith Great Savings
Notice of Public Hearingto th e s e
Revise School Board o
Policies/Procedures on U e these s
Washington County 1120'
652 Third Street -hipley, Advrtsing that orks.. U sed Vehicles
8Put your ad in over 100 ." .-
FL 32428 Papers throughout _ap Moy
April12, 2010 at 5:30pm Florida for one low
rate[ Call (866)
on Monday, April 12, 2010 www.florida-classifieds.co :
at 5:30 pm., the Washing- .
ton County School Board m
will adopt and review
'School Board
Policies/Procedures.
The purpose and specific t a
legal authority under which .-
School Board
Policies/Procedures are
authorized,- and a sum-
economic impact of the P IANALS'
prcio p du s on 210- -Pets: Jackson County's 'New & Used Truck Center
policies/proqedures on all 2110- Pets: Free to -, 'r
affected persons, are Good Home ,
given. 2120- Pet Supplies 10160A
Purpose 12130 Farm Animals/ 10166A P P3109
To adopt/revise School Supplies
Board Policies/Procedures 2140 Pets/Livestock
to reflect policy.and statu-. 2150 Pet Memorials
tory changes. T
Proposed New Policies
3.47*+ Animals on Cam- *0 '
pus 2110 L6 CHEVY
975+CommunySeic TRAILBLAZER 08 FORD MUSTANG 09 TOYOTA CAMRY LE.
3.47*+ Animalson Cam- V, one owner, 56k niles V6, auto., CD player, 39k mi. pwr pkg,, cruise, tw, CD player, 61k miles
pus Red Long Hair Chlhua- -* 4 . : S .SS,
Proposed Revised Policies home. Should be only dog 9$1 9 9 5
3.68+ Background in home. Good watch dog. ,
Screening/Social Security Good for woman who lives
Numbers/ContractorsN/Vend alone. Needs good home! 10118A P31.01P313
ors Owner has health, prob-
5.32*+ ZeroTolerancefor lems. Chipley,
School Related Crimes 706-872-8982.
6.321 + Employee Use of
Cellular Telephones .
6.33 Alcohol and .
Drug-Free Workplace 2130
7.52* Travel Expense Re- 2130 4Q .1kRUS 09 CHRYSLER 07 FORD F 50
imbursement For Sale; baby chicks, LIMITED TOWN & COUNTRY SUPER CREW XLT
Proposed Revised Proce- $1.00 each. Laying hens
dures $12.00 each, Baby ducks I, *,lf, l. 1 I .l 29k rnil power pkg, stow & go seats, 26k mules pwr. pkg i cruse, tw. cd player, 26k
5.32*+ Zero Tolerance for $2.50 each. Call Lser
School Related Crimes 850-547-3129 or Cell# $ 1 49 5 $ 20 99 5
850-415-2998. $29,995 $31,995
R3133pi"---P3097 9172A---.l-- 172A





SFOR RANGER #10208A 07FORD50SUPERCAXLT 09 LINCOLN MKS 09 FORD FLEX LIMITED
.,. ,,.,,0"wheels,_, *. l 20. ,Nl I loaded I,.,. 23k leather navigato, vsa roof 16k miles











afidab way t make urwaeu s 4(Cylider,5spd,,36kmiiesp...... 3kml .... $1995 powerpkg, cmisetwCDplayer,48kmiDes...$17,995 powerpkg:,aomac, 0ny16kmiles,,,$, 995 oleather;m noroof, navigation ,,,...m;..,....,$26,995
the ~os ofattEtn am ong 08 MERCURY MARQUIS #P3121 07 FORD MUSTANG GT #10168A 08 FORD EXPLORER XLT #P147A 09 LINCOLN TOW CAR SIG0 #P3167
potenta1 ecs.W hataxe ou
wa.ing fo~? Co tus and leather, climatecOmntoml, 32k miles..,, ........ $13,995 V8,pwr, pkg.,at,,leather,66kmles....,.. $17,995 moonotf, leaTeemotesta,,31kmies....... $20,995 Ihr, climatecontol, loaded,on9gkmiles..i...$29,995
starttumirig the stuff don'twant
tD Sm ethjng yu do want: -- -. -- -- --.-- .. ---. ..... ...


GET ... :MOVRNcG Sales Team GretM rDes


,W,, M SIs Here To VC V ITal OnTheLot.To
WASHINGTON COUNTY Help youl Choose From
NEWS John Allen John Bryan Craig Bard Ronnie Coley Jon Chany
(850) 638-0212 All prices plus $299.50 P&H, Tax, Tag & Title. Pictures for illustration only. See dealer for full details.

HOLMES COUNTY HWY. 90* MARIANX';-1- ...... R I-^
TIMES-ADVERTISER Ba Sales Manager
(850) 547-9414 WWW.ChipolaFord.com Rick Barnes, Sales Manager


Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, March 24, 2010 9B


K ^~s ii^ aw-^ '^ /t ^ l^ -IV **' *^'^ $






* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, March 24, 2010


2BR/1.5BA Mobile Home.
Executive Office Also 3BR/2BA MH.
Space for rent downtown 8 5 0-26 0-2 8 1 3,
Chipley. All util. incl'd 850-638-4689.
638-1918
2BR/2BA w/large addition


p2/BR Condo at PC"
I Beach, 1 block from I
I beach. Swimming I
pools, gas grill, weekly,
I $500.-$800.* includes'
I taxes and housekeep-I
Iing. Two night min. Call
for rates; 850-249-2494




2BR cabin 1BA, no pets.
$400 month, 1st, and last
month. Deposit required.
(850)-326-2412. 8 miles
South Bonifay

2BR House In Vernon on
Dawkins St. fir rent. Call
535-2829.

3BR, CH/A, stove, refriger-
ator, fenced yard, utility
room. 593 4th St., Chipley.
$500, first&last month plus
$200 deposit. 638-1476.

3BR/1.5BA, in Chipley, for
rent. Lg lot, fruit trees,
smoke free, references re-
quired, 850-260-9230 or
547-2091.

4BR/3.5BA House for rent
in New Hope area., Very
private. $1200/mth. Short
term avail. 850-333-3734.

For Rent: 2BR/1 BA trailer,
clean, Ponce de Leon
area. $250.00 a month.
850-259-9113.

For Rent: 3BR/1 B/BA
house in Bonifay with gar-
age. 850-547-5330



For Rent: 3BR/2BA with
extra room, Poplar Springs
community, quiet
neighborhood. Deposit
$500. and monthly $550.
850-588-8778




Tired 'of Living Alone?
Looking to share beautiful
home in Sunny Hills. Split
cost of expenses. Must
have good personality &
like to have fun. Call
850-773-9805.


on 2 acres, fenced. 2
storage buildings. Smoke
free environment, no pets.
$575 month plus deposit.
Water & Sewage included.
850-258-2086.



2MH's- Very Clean, 1furn.
with CH/A, carport, and
Deck! G/W, and Lawn
Maint. Included! Excellent
location, close to Hwy.
850-638-7009.
3BR/2BA Mobile Home in
Chipley area. Quit
neighborhood. CH/A, all
electric, water furnished.
No pets. $500 a month.
Call 638-8570.

Bonifay:
.3 br, 2 ba, 2x wide,
porch, handicap ramp
I partial furn w/d, carport I
I Lg front porch, quiet I
, park. $550 mo.
' 2 br also avail 699-3599
Circle J Mobile Home
Park in Chipley,
850-832-2929 921 N 2nd
St.; & Graceville 5262
Alabama St. 2&3 /BR units
for rent, starting @ $345
per mo For info call
850-832-2929
Clean Mobile Home,
2BR/1.5BA, W&D, partial
furnished, smoke free envi-
ronment, no pets.
Application+credit check.
$500 advance
rent+deposit. Outside
Chipley City. Call for ap-
plication. 850-638-1272.
Avail 4-1-2010.
For Rent:
2&3/Bedroom
Mobile-homes. Looking
for good place to live &
raise your family in Bon-
ifay. Call 850-547-3462.
Looking for a place to
party don't call, drug
free park.


For Rent 3 BR/ 2 BA
Doublewide. in Bonifay.
No Pets, Call cell #
850-373-8938
For Rent: 2BR/1BA Mo-
bile Homes $300. month,
plus $300. deposit, no
pets. Call 850-547-2043.
Leave message.
Large 3BR/2BA MH in
Chipley. CH/A, W/D
hookup. No pets. $550
mo, $500 dep. Call (850)
638-0560 or 352-284-2338.
Mobile Homes in Cot-
tondale on Sapp Rd, 8 mi-
les E. of Chipley. 3br, 2ba,
& 2br, 2ba, avail. Total
elec. (850)-258-4868 or
850-209-8847 www.chirlos
countryliving.com
Wages Pond Greenhead
Area. 3 br, 2 ba, all appis,
1 acre WF parcel, $635 +
sec. 850-233-4636








7100 Homes
7105 Open House
7110 Beach Home
Properly
7120 Commaiciai
7130 Condo,7Tawnhiuse
7140- Farms & Ranches
7150 Lots ane Acreage
7160 Mobile Homes Lols
7170- Waterhloni
7180 Inveslmenm
Properly
7190 Out-ol Town
Real Esiala
7200 Timeshare





By Owner 5 3 a.:re,
3BR/2BA, 2 000, quare
feet, large hoTie O0uiC.
carport, 4 in,:r, .aier %P-ii
new metal rc i. r 7 ear.r.'
pecan trees Pole tarn
Reduced Pr,.:e' i98 ai":
850-547-2403


SETTIE'S COUNTRY A
QCUnldtrr BETTIE L. SLA
.oulntlry (Florida & A
205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florid
(850) 547-35
NICE 2 BR BRICK HOME CHIPLEY-REDI
--3 BR 2 BA DWMH ON LOT EDGE TO
20 AC FARM 3 BR HOME POND BAR
$235,000---1 ACRE -$12,500---3 BR 1
BIG LOT-$119,900---9+ ACRES WIT
$42,000---4+ ACRES 3 BR 2 BA HO
REDUCED-$79,900---15 ACRES FENC
$79,900---NICE 2 BR BRICK IN TO
-3 BR 2 STORY HOME ON 2 ACRES-
ACRES OLD SWMH OWNER FINANCING
WE GET RESULTS NATION
'mm ,,A,wA,TA eI44tr I[: ., -i |4 f [=


U


I, Annual Spring


)me & Farm
Feature Section


Your annual fix-it, clean-it, plant & plow-it guide

Publishes April 21
in the Washington County News and the
Holmes County Times-Advertiser


REAL yil TUTUI
Y, BROKER 4 Dr. Sedan,
labama) ; pkg' CD,!
da 32425 .' _
10 Sl1
UCED.S79.900
VU J S559,900 '
R N ': P *'T, T :
1/2 BA H.-,r.IE
TH E L' TLII"
O.10E ,-HIPLE.
) j .S59.900.
$130 000... tO
CG $79.000I

TOYOTA c
S-- All M



0.


All prces and discounts after anyfactory rebab


[] 1OB Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, March 24, 2010


SELECTION 'ZERO DOWN WIH APPROVED C
L LEASE PROGRAMS COMPE1THVE INTEREST
rAFF 2 7 YEARS OF SERVICE NO GAMES
k, W COME CHECK, IT OUT!!





2010 EW 201020
' ,MRY TOYOTA AVALO XLS ,TU D
Auto Leather, unr SR
'49s297,99 -SAV


949OFF ORIC







20100 0EWY
OROLLAS HIG HLANDERS GREAT.D
flodels- -All Models ALL NE
00/0^


, factory to dealer cash plus tax, tag, registration, ite and includes dealer fees. Subject to pre-sale.. 0.0% APR on Corollas and Highlanders, 60 months, wit approved credit S.E.T. Finance, Tier 1,2,3,4


I


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ZAS


AST


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Gra eeto er- WithAprvdCei


.IF


Reserve your space now!

850-638-0212

850-547-9414

V" W Ty'w eljT ,HOLMES ( 0C i


iNtL' ,S AdIvertiser


II


MORE TO CHOOSE FROM!


* 7 Years, 100
Limited War
*7 Years, 100
Roadside AE


Jobs done Right! Need H
C&C Bookkeeping and help getting your attic, BUSH HOG &
Tax Service. Open 5 days barns, shed's and property ROTOTILLER
a week. 8am to 5pm. Call cleaned up? I'm here to for hire. Call 850-260-2292
(850)638-1483 help. Call Ralph @ NoJobToSmalll!!
850-814-8248________
^SOD & SEED on the farm,
Delivered or installed. Cen-
6^ itipede St. Augustine Ber-
Will sit with the Elderly in muda. st Florida Turf60
their home. Companion- 850 415-0385;638-4860.
ship, run errands, house- Established 1980
GLORIA'S BEAUTY SHOP keeping, etc. Reasonable
March & April rates. Call 850-849-2535.
Wed specials;
$10 off perm.
$5 off color
with this ad. For Rent first in Chipley,
Call Portia for an Heating/Air Tech Mini Warehouses. If you
appointment. Training. 3 week accel- don't have the room, "We
638-8162. rated program. Hands Do" Lamar Townsend
on environment. State (850)638-4539, north of
of Art Lab. Nationwide Townsends.
certifications and Local
SJob Placement Assis-
C T tancel CALL NOW: WH S
(877)994-9904,
I Sewing Machine and Vac-
Pressure Washing & uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
Drywall Repair. Painting & anteed service on all
Tile, Interior & Exterior. Alpha and Omega Lawn makes and models. Free
Dennis Glenn, Care, old time lawn man, I estimates. Western Auto,
850-596-4143. do it all. Call Ralph 216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
850-814-8248 547-3910


1,000 Mile 160 Point Quality
rranty** Assurance Inspection
,000 Mile Great Selection In
assistance StQck To Choose From


B^SUPER SELECTION OF PRE-OWNED CERTIFIED ew^

TOYOTA VEHICLES ALL PRICED TO SELL!I
TYTEXAMPLES:







CHECK THESE UNITS OUT!!
07 Toyota 4-Runner XSP Navigation 06 Toyota 4-Runner SR5
08 Toyota Tacoma Ext. Cab 08 Toyota Tundra Double Cab xsP
06 Toyota Highlander Sharp! 07 Toyota Highlander V-6, Sharp!
06 Toyota Sienna Nice Mini Van! 08 FJ Cruiser Low Miles!


David Chad
Cumbie Oliver
Sales Mgr. Sales


Farrar
Sales


Elliot Travis Kenny Sean Ronnie
Curry Russ Folsom Watterson Allen
Sales Sales Sales Sales Sales


Steve Robert Vance Lester
Hughes Davis McGough Tinsley
Sales Sales Sales Sales Mgr.


All prices and discounts after any factory rebate, factory to dealer cash plus tax, tag, registration, title and includes dealer fees. Subject to pre-sale.

, 'i;'"'' K t '"" ".,, ,, *'" "" *':",.,R A. '- "A ," Remember, Nf You



( 2961 Penn. Ave., Marianna, FL A Call, WellDrive
^.# (850) 526-3511 1-800-423-8002 ItrOYou.
Check us out at: www.mariannatoyota.com I


* P~ 2~Oa. .Ta~m ~e-m~. *-,. ,-a .- ~r ev,.e" ~k~? se4~ '~T~y 1070XT 01 .. ~
A


4 BR/3 BA House For Sale
in Sunny Hills. Call (850)
773-9805 for more
information'
For Sale by Owner.
Very nice 3BR brick
home on 1/ acre.
Beautiful new kitchen
cabinets. Excellent
location.
1445 South Blvd.
$89,000. Call 260-2712,
638-8374.



New Home In Chipley,
1728 Square feet, heated,
3BR/2'zBA, study/home
office, garage and
porches. Lots of upgrades.
Enter into contract by April
30th and get $8,000 from
Uncle Sam. 850-547-2627
OWNER HELP FINANCE
First time buyer program.
Chipley, 2/3 Bedroom, 2
Bath. Remodelled, fenced
lot with pond on 3 acres
only 45 mins to PC Beach.
$139,900. 314-346-3303.


OPEN HOUSE:
Sunday, March 28th, be-
twqen 1-4. 2 brand new
homes, 305 & 309
Rangeline, across from
Bonifay Middle School. To-
tal 1450 sq.ft. 2BR/2BA,
tile floors, custom kitchen.
For Private showing or
info, before Open House;
Call Maureen at
850-547-2950






Home Auction Over 60
Luxury Condos Little
Havana, Miami up to
2Br/2Ba 874sqft Start-
ing Bids as low. as:
$29K Previously Valued
at $323k Auction: April
10. Free Brochure
(800)603-4954
www.Auction. com
REDC | Lic#.
CQ1031187


Florida Land Sale! *2
AC- $59,900 (was
$149,900) Developer
slashing prices on big,
beautiful water view
homesites in gated
community. City water,
sewer, utilities in.
Ready to build when
you are! Only 2 at this
price. Excellent financ-
ing. Call now (866)
352-2249, ext 2524
www.filandbargains.com

Gator Pond off Hwy. 77
near Sunnyhils in Wash-
ington County; Approxi-
mately 2 acres high and
dry, next to water manage-
ment area, secluded,
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Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, March 24, 2010


Jay Felsberg I Horizons
The groundbreaking for the access road for Foley Concrete.


Groundbreaking, dTZ are

promising developments in WC


ew ellt plant
ro ca lO


at traing"See
See


Stronger economy
needed to battle
unemployment

JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@
' chipleypaper.com

CHIPLEY Wash-
ington County's 12.3
percent unemployment
rate presents a challenge
for local leaders. The ar-
rival of Foley Concrete,
Enola Manufacturing
Services and a number
of small businesses show
that Washington County
is a desirable business
location. However, there
are many obstacles to
overcome before more
jobs are produced in the
county.


January Unemployment
. *Calhoun: 10.5 percent January 2010,
9.8 percent December 2009, 7.9-percent
January 2009
.*Holmes: 9.7 percent January 2010,
8.9 percent December 2009, 7.6 percent
January 2009
*Jackson: 9 percent January 2010,
8.2 percent December 2009, 6.9 percent
January 2009
*Liberty: 7.5 percent January 2010,
6.6 percent December 2009, 5.5 percent
January 2009
*Washington: 12.3 percent January
2010, 11.6 percent December 2009, 9.7
percent January 2009


"Number one, we need
a stronger economy,' said
Chamber of Commerce
Executive Director Ted
Everett.


The weak local econ-
omy is reflected in unem-
ployment figures. Flori-
da's seasonally adjusted
unemployment rate is


11.9 percent in January
2010, up 0.2 percentage,
point from the Decem-
ber revised rate of 11.7
percent and up from 8.7
percent a year ago. Janu-
ary's rate equals the May
1975 rate, the highest in
the recorded series.
Florida's unemploy-
ment rate remained
higher than the national
average, which was 9.7
percent in January. The
January unemployment
rate represents 1,100,000
jobless out of a labor
force of 9,231,000.
Based on the Florida
Economic Estimating
Conference held Feb.
5, the outlook for the
Florida's job market is
expected to start improv-
See JOBS, Page 7


Holmes County has this industrial site available to market.


Holmes County Development Commission


Holmes County Looking ahead

with development property


Local see page 5C


S be tight
be dgetsSee gMe 3C


CECILIA SPEARS
Staff writer
cspears@chipleypaper.com

BONIFAY The Holmes
County Development Commis-
sion is researching more ways to
bring industry to Holmes County.
"Relative to unemployment,
Holmes County is 1 to 2 percent
less than our surrounding coun-
ties," explained Jim Brook, De-
velopment Commission executive
director.
"The down-side is that almost
60 percent of those employed
work outside of the county; this
is why we need commercial and
industry growth."
Recently they have purchased a
new industrial building for "new
and expanding industry."
HCDC purchased the former
Holmes Manufacturing property
just off Interstate 10 at a court-
house auction in October.
"We were high bid at $425,000
for the 37,000-square feet facility


"We're at a good ad-
vantage because of
the Northwest Florida
Beaches National Air-
port. Holmes County
has two of the closest
exits to that airport."
Jim Brook
Executive Director
Holmes County
Development
Commission

located on 9.44 acres adjacent to
Interstate 10 in Bonifay," Brook
said
Total sale was for $431,382.50
including circuit court registry
fees.
The building was originally
manufactured in 1995 to manu-
facture knuckleboom loaders. It
has approximately 34,500-square
feet of manufacturing space and
2,800 square feet of office space.


The facility was built for an es-
timated $480,000 and has 30-foot
tall eaves, two 10-ton cranes and a
20-ton crane.
Commission Chairman Gary
Deal said that the Commission
debated over three meetings about
the purchase after they saw the no-
tice in the Holmes County Times-
Advertiser.
"The vote to bid was unani-
mous," Deal said.
"We really feel that we made a
good deal and we have a property
to market for economic develop-
ment in Holmes County," Deal
said.
"We're at a good advantage
because of the Northwest Florida
Beaches National Airport," he
said. "Holmes County has two of
the closest exits to that airport."
One exit is in Ponce de Leon
and the other one in Bonifay, with
Bonifay being the most direct, he
said, "both of these factors are
beneficial to our county."







2 Horizons 2010 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser, March 24, 2010

Vocational training essential to improve local job skills


CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer -
cspears
@chipleypaper.com

Washington County
faces a record breaking
increase of unemploy-
ment, being at 12.3 per-
cent as of January that is
an increase of 0.7 percent
from Dec. 2009 at 11.6
percent and an increase
of 2.6 percent from Janu-
ary 2009.
According to infor-
mation released. at the
Florida Economic Esti-
mating Conference held
in February. the job mar-
ket is looking to improve
in the second quarter of
2010.
Local educators are
developing programs de-
signed to improve the lo-
cal economy by improv-
ing job skills.
"I strongly believe that
education is at the heart
of economic recovery,"
said Gulf Coast Commu-


nity College President
Jim Kerley. "We need
new diversified busi-
nesses and industries
in our region, but we
also need a world class
trained workforce."
This doesn't neces-
sarily mean a degree is a
requirement.
"Many jobs of the
future do not require a
university degree, but
they do require training/
education .beyond high
school, especially in
highly technical areas,"
he said. "I think we will
continue to see a strong
demand in the health
fields, especially with
baby boomers retiring,
as well as in information
technology and defense
related positions, such
as engineering technol-
ogy."
Kerley said that he
also foresees an increase
in demands for jobs per-
taining to the advance-
ment of the eco-friendly.


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Washington-Holmes Technical Center
Vocational training like this at Washington-Holmes Technical Center helps improve local job skills.


"We also will see
more green jobs in the
future," he said. "If I
were advising someone,
I would suggest indi-
viduals have some spe-
cific skills beyond high
school, especially in one
the areas mentioned pre-
viously."
Currently the highest
accepting field of occu-
pations is Corrections/
Law Enforcement and
most areas of medical
according to the Wash-
ington-Holmes County
Technical Center's Di-
rector Tommy Smith.
"These have been the
only areas of growth,"
said Smith. "Tourism is
down, construction is
down and these are ma-
jor sources of revenue
for the state of Florida."


"We.need new diversified businesses and
industries in our region, but we also need
a world class trained workforce."
Jim Kerley
Gulf Coast Community College


He said that when the
unemployment is high,
that's when the atten-
dance in technical cen-
ters and community col-
leges increase the most.
"It's not so much about
degrees at that point, it's
about practical training
in the workforce," he
said. "We have, a record
setting number enrolled
in our adult education
courses, getting their
GEDs or just upgrading
their academic skills."
WHTC is now offer-
ing courses in law en-
forcement.


"We have been ap-
proved a' a Law En-'
forcement Academy by
the Florida Department
of Law Enforcement,"
Smith said. "We've also
been approved for law
enforcement advanced
training as well as basic
recruit training."
There is over a 17
percent annual turnover
rate in the area of correc-
tions/law enforcement,
he said. "That means
for every 100, they an-
ticipate losing 17 a year,
which means they are
continually having to


train people," Smith said.
"So, for a high school di-
ploma and a few months
training someone could
get into a well-paid job
with good benefits."
' The school also offers
crossover courses, which
allows correctional offi-
cers to gain certification
to become law enforce-
ment. He also said that
they are one out of only
five schools in the state
that offer a heavy ma-.
chinery operator course.
"The state board
graduation and licensing
rate is high and I'm very
proud of our instruc-
.tors," he said. "Funding
is down and attendance
is high, which means
we're serving more peo-
ple with less mongy, but
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March 24, 2010, Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser Horizons 2010 3


Local, state budgets will be tight in coming year


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg@chipleypa-
per.com

There is better news
out of Tallahassee for
the upcoming state bud-
get, but the budget will
still be tighter for the
2010-11 Fiscal Year.
That warning has been
going out to local gov-
ernment over the past
several months, and the
latest projections show
little change.
The Associated Press
reports that based on the
most recent projections
of the State Legislature's
Office of Economic and
Demographic Research,
the Legislature is still
looking at a gap of about
$1 billion to $3 billion
between the money
expected to come in
during the budget year
beginning July 1.
The 'new forecast
for the current year is
$21.06 billion, up by $25
million or less than 0.2
percent from December.
For 2010-11 it's $22.47
billion, an increase of
$56 million or less than
0.3 percent.


That's the message
that State Rep. Brad
Drake has been giving at
various forums and town
hall meetings throughout
the area.
Drake noted that the
upcoming state budget
will be tight again, and
it appears necessary that
legislators will have to
cut another $3 billion
to bring the budget into
balance. "That's real
money," Drake said.
"We don't get to print
imaginary money."
About 96 percent of
the state budget is des-
ignated for education,
health, law enforcement
and transportation, and
there is very little left
elsewhere.
"These are tough
decisions we have to
make," Drake said. The
speaker of the house and
president of the senate
have also pledged not to
raise taxes, so the budget
can only be brought into
balance through cuts in
spending.
Drake also noted that
he is co-sponsoring an
effort to roll back last
year's increases in li-
cense fees, but given the


:; t : ;,:.; .
Jay Felsberg I Horizons
State Rep. Brad Drake addresses the Concerned American Patriots of Hol-
mes County.


economic climate in the
state he does not believe
it will pass.,
The new forecast
keeps Florida on track
for finishing the current
year with a general rev-
enue increase after three
straight years of declines
although it'll top 2008-
09 by only 1 percent.
It would have dropped
again if the Legislature
hadn't increased auto tag
and other motor vehicle
fees last year, according
to the Associated Press.
The 2010-11 estimate


is 6.7 percent higher.
than the current year.
Estimates for the next
three years also are up
slightly.
General revenue
accounts for about
a third of the state's
annual budget. It con-
sists mainly of sales tax
but also includes corpo-
rate income, insurance
premium, tobacco and
alcohol taxes as well as
motor vehicle and other
user fees. It pays for
most day-to-day opera-
tions including educa-


Growth in tourism depends on economy


CECILIA SPEARS
Staff Writer
cspears@chipleypaper.com

"Florida's tourism industry is taking a hit in the
sour economy," according to a press release from the
Associate Press. "It's the first time in seven years that
tourism has dropped in the popular Sunshine State."
According to Visit Florida officials the number of
visitors traveling to Florida in 2008 was about 8.5
million, which is 2.3 percent less than the previous
year.
"If the economy is bad, tourism is going to de-
cline," said Chairman of the Washington County


Tourist Development Council Mary Richmond. "Va-
cationing is a luxury and when financial times are
tough luxuries are the first to be cut down or out."
The TDC discussed a variety of ways to draw
tourism back to Washington County during their
regularly scheduled meeting on March 15.
Possible attractions included agra-ecotourism,
NASCAR and events utilizing the Equestrian Cen-
ter.
Other projects underway include revamping the
TDC's website and advertising at the new airport.
' The beach is a natural draw for tourismr" said
Richmond. "What we're trying to do is draw them
up hefe."


tion and the state's share
of Medicaid.
The rest of the budget
consists mostly of trust
funds that use specific
taxes and fees for desig-
nated purposes such as
gasoline taxes for road
and bridge building and
maintenance, and law-


makers have little con-
trol over them.
The budget also
includes billions in fed-
eral revenue sharing
such as Medicaid fund-
ing.
Gov. Charlie Crist
used the December gen-
eral revenue estimate
in developing his $69.2
billion budget recom-
mendation for 2010-11.
Lawmakers will use the
new forecast to write
the final budget that
then will be submitted
to Crist.
The governor, though,
included $433 million
from a deal with the
Seminole Indians let-
ting them expand gam-
bling at tribal casinos,
which a House commit-
tee has rejected. He also
is counting on about $1
billion in additional fed-
eral Medicaid money
Congress has yet to
approve.


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4 Horizons 2010 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser, March 24, 2010

St. Joe move indicates strong push behind new airport


Florida Freedom acres of land, including
Newpapers 350,000 in Bay, Gulf
and Walton counties.
WEST BAY The The company put its
St. Joe Co. is ni\ in. its financial weight behind
corporate headquarters the new airport, donat-
and most of the jobs ing the 4,000 acres in
associated \% lid it to West Bay for the airport
Ba1 County, The compa- and securing the deal for
ny announced plans last Southwest Airlines to
Wednesday to move its fly there by guarantee-
executive offices from ing the' discount airline
Jacksonville to West Bay, won't lose money in the
where St. Joe will be one first two years. St. Joe
of the first tenants of its owns 71,000 acres of
own industrial park next land in West Bay, and its
to the Northwest Florida long-term plans for the
Beaches International region allow for 27,000
Airport, which is slated residential units and 37
to open May 23. million square feet of
St. Joe also will vacate commercial space.
offices in Tallahassee, In short, there is a lot
Port St. Joe and South of money to be made by
Walton County, con- the company if things
*solidating operations go right. St. Joe posted
in a 50,000-square-foot a net loss of $130 mil-
office building near the lion in 2009 after losing
entrance to the airport. $35.9 million in 2008.
Construction will start "I think it shows a
this summer and should commitment of their
be done by the summer future tied to our future,
of 2011. and I think that's good
St. Joe President and for all of us," said Joe
CEO Britt Greene said Tannehill, Airport
the move will not mean Authority board chair-
scores of immediate man.
jobs, but signals a com- Greene did not entire-
mitment to the growth of ly agree with the assess-
the region. ment, saying St. Joe can
The move from succeed if West Bay does
Jacksonville is an end of not, develop to its full
an era for St. Joe, which potential. He also spoke
started there in 1936 as highly of the company's
St. Joe Paper Co., with financial position, point-
swaths of land owned ing out that St. Joe has
across the Panhandle $300 million in liquid
and later into Georgia assets and no debt.
and the Carolinas. "I don't think it's
St. Joe's focus shift- entirely tied to it, but I
ed from paper to land think it's an immediate
development in the latter opportunity to drive eco-
part of the last century. nomic development and
In the last few years, St. growth," Greene said.
Joe sold off most of its St. Joe Co. will focus
holdings except those in more on developing
the Panhandle, and now commercial property
owns about 580,000 with recurring revenue


MAP 12
WEST BAY AREA SECTOR PLAN
Overlay Map
Land Use deigadons depicted ontN% map are an pression of lw
--iiiJ U GOa ln nObto1tiv i s r fth*.SwttcrPtbn and do ittno lt f h un*lA rIntg
J Futw* L and Us* t d |i llens until a Detaled Sp fc AmJPlan Is P d0!t ld. ~



















7 00







'" tQA. t P -Itl*( Tl
wtoobyp w<, ~ A A L -- ,.,^,, .<. C r l-P

HEADING 2010: CHARTING OUR COURSE 7 1,dr ,D nel rfpNdtnll
BAY COUNTY COMPREHENSIVE PLAN. -- T '-,:,.A.z,
Florida Department of Community Affairs
The West Bay Sector Plan is the cornerstone of airport development efforts..


and focus less on resi-
dential development,
Greene said earlier dur-
ing an investor's confer-
ence in Orlando.
The company won't


give up on residential
real estate, but Greene
said residential proper-
ty is transitory revenue
while commercial devel-
opments will bring St.


Joe revenue for 10 to 20
years.
"This company has to
have a sustainable future,
and we're going to do
it through commercial


development around this
airport," he said.
The new airport rep-
resents decades worth
of development, Greene
said. St. Joe already
has begun a marketing
campaign to catch large
companies' attention.
FedEx' and UPS have
visited prospective sites,
Greene said.
To take advantage
of the opportunity pre-
sented by Southwest
Airlines being the low-
cost carrier for the new
airport, St. Joe must cre-
ate jobs that will attract a
professional work force,
Greene said.
St. Joe is targeting
aerospace because Bay
County and much of
the region's work force
is most suited for that
industry .- thanks to
thousands of military
defense contractors along
the Gulf Coast. Ideally,
the property surrounding
the new airport would
draw private companies
that could repair or main-
tain planes, Greene said
Tuesday. Local and state
officials are working to
build an aerospace corri-
dor in Northwest Florida,
Alabama, Louisiana and
Mississippi.
The West Bay Area
Sector Plan is a state-
sanctioned land-use plan
for conservation and
development of about
75,000 acres surround-
ing West Bay, the cor-
nerstone of which is the
airport.
The plan includes res-
idential, commercial and
business development
and the conservation of
about 41,000 acres of
shoreline, wetlands and
watershed.


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Timber looks like a

growth industry


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg
@chipleypaper.com

Even though new
construction has been
down in recent years,
many experts expect the
demand for lumber to
increase 'over the next
few years. That would
be good news for area
tree farmers.
"Holmes County pro-
duced 7,986 thousand
cubic feet of wood prod-
uct in 2005, the last year
that figures are avail-
able for, and Washington
County produced 10,057
thousand cubic feet of
wood product," said
Holmes County Forester
Mike Mathis. This infor-
mation was derived from
a report from the USDA
Forest Service. Florida's
Timber Industry An
Assessment of Timber
Product Output and
Use, 2005 by Tony
G. Johnson, James W.
Bentley, and Michael
Howell in March 2008.
That amount of pro-
duction could be increas-
ing timberland permit-
ting. The Western Wood
Products Association
predicts an 11 percent
rise in lumber demand in
2010, growing from 31

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billion board feet in 2009
to 34.5 billion in 2010.
Demand for lumber
peaked in 2005 accord-
ing to the WWPA.
The WWPA predicts
that Southern Mills
would produce about
12.6 billion board feet,
an 8 percent increase.
The International
Wood Markets Group
reports that US housing
starts are predicted to
increase from 575,000
units in 2009 to about
700,000 next year, before
a deficit in single-family
homes kicks in, causing
a surge in starts which is
expected to exceed 1.5
million units by 2013.
Total US lumber con-
sumption is forecast to
increase from 32.8 bil-
lion board feet this year
to mdre than 50 .billion
board feet in 2013
Another factor in tim-
ber sales is that a large
number of acres of tim-
berland affected by fed-
eral programs are com-
ing off contract in the
next few years.
In Holmes County
2,204 acres of "set-aside"
timberland supported by
the federal Conservation
Reserve Program expires
in 2010, with 1,842 in
2011 and. 1,533 in 2012.
In Washington County


March 24, 2010, Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser Horizons 2010 5


Area Demographics

Numbers matter in business recruiting, and here are some of those used when businesses look at the area.


CATEGORY
Population
Households
EBI
Retail Sales
Median HH EBI

5-Year
Projections

Population
Percent change
Households
Percent change
EBI projected
Retail sales
Change over 5 years


WASHINGTON
23,772
9.005
$363.1 million
$231.9 million
$31,185

5-Year
Projections

25,617
7.76 percent
9,749
7.89 percent
$435.83 million
$303.8 million
31 percent


HOLMES
19,474
7,457
$292.6 million
$76.02 million
$30,496

5-Year
Projections

20,227
3.86 percent
7,826
4.95 percent
$344.5 million
$87.01 million
14.5 percent


JACKSON
50,405
18,205
$722.04 million
$643.01 million
$30,128

5-Year
Projections

53,062
5.27 percent
19,285
5.93 percent
$844.2 million
$824.1 million
28.2 percent


EBI = Effective Buying Income, a measure of disposable income. HH = Household
Source: Demographics USA 2010 County Edition


1,749 acres expire in
2010, 1,314 acres in 2011
and 1,206 in 2012. That
adds to timber potential-
ly being available on the
market.
Another market
appears to be continuing
to expand in the com-
ing years: wood pellets
for heating, especially in
Europe.
Green Circle Bio 'in
Cottondale is producing
about 600 tons of pellets
a day according to 1-10
Corridor magazine. The


weri o

Im


Officials and representatives from the Chamber,
County, City and State gathered for the ground-breaking
ceremony on the new access road in the Washington
County Industrial Park. The road is the next step,
followed by a rail spur, to bringing a concrete pipe plant
to the county. Capital investment including the road and
rail spur is approximately $15 million and the company
will. create about 152 jobs at full capacity.



Chamber

Washington County Chamber of Commerce
672 5th St. Chipley, FL 638-4157


plant employs about 50
people and uses about
20 suppliers for the pine
needed to convert to pel-
lets.
According to
the Jackson County
Development Council,
Green Circle is buying
1.5 million tons of lum-
ber annually, generating


some $30 million in rev-
enue for regional tim-
ber industries. Much of
the product is shipped
out through the Port of
Panama City.
The product is primar-
ily sent to Europe, where
demand for wood pel-
lets for both commercial
and individual heating is


in high demand due to
those nations agreeing, to
use more than 20 percent
renewable energy by
2020. Europe has about
450 wood pellet plants
and industry experts see
no sign of a slowdown in
demand, with growth of
8-10 percent expected in
the coming years.


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6 Horizons 2010 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser, March 24, 2010


Tight lending market means tight real estate market


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg
@chipleypaper.com

Problems have
plagued the real estate
market in recent years,
and the Florida Panhan-
dle has been no excep-
tion.
The housing boom
of the 1990s gave way
to the collapse of the
"housing bubble" in the
early years of the 21st
Century.
As Investopedia, a
service of Forbes Mag-
azine reports, "rising
home prices led to ram-
pant real estate specula-
tion." This in turn fu-
eled excessive consumer
spending as people used
their homes as a 'piggy
bank' to fuel discretion-
ary spending.
"When the long-held
belief that home prices
do not decline turned out


to be inaccurate, prices
on mortgage-backed
securities plunged,
prompting large losses
for banks and other fi-
nancial institutions.
These losses soon
spread to other asset
classes, fueling a cri-
sis of confidence in the
health of many of the
world's largest banks."
In the aftermath of
the collapse and even
though the foreclosure
rate may be leveling off
nationwide, Florida has
one, of the highest fore-
closure rates in the. coun-
try, according to a recent
report.
The Associated Press
reported that RealtyTrac
Inc. said recently that the
number of U.S. house-
holds facing foreclosure
in February grew 6 per-
cent from a year ago, the
smallest annual increase
in four years. On the
state level, foreclosures


declined on a month-
ly and yearly basis in
the hard-hit states of
Nevada, Arizona and
California, but still grew
rapidly in Florida.
Nationwide, more
than 308,000 house-



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holds, or one in every
418 homes, received
a foreclosure-related
notice, the.Irvine, Calif.-
based foreclosure listings
company reported. That
was down more than 2
percent from January
Banks repossessed
nearly 79,000 homes last
month, down 10 percent
from January but still up
6 percent from February
2009.
Among states, Nevada
posted the nation's high-
est foreclosure rate,
though foreclosures there
were down 7 percent
from January and down
more than 30 percent
from a year earlier. It was
followed by Arizona,


Information...

FORECLOSURES UP: Foreclosure listing
service RealtyTrac says the number of house-
holds facing foreclosure last month grew 6
percent from a year ago.

SLOWER RATE: It was the smallest yearly
increase'in four years. Foreclosures have
started to fall in Nevada, Arizona and
California, all of which have been hard hit by
the foreclosure crisis.

TROUBLE AHEAD? Experts warn that hun-
dreds of thousands of homeowners being
evaluated for help under loan modifica-
tion programs are likely to fail. And Florida
remains a severe trouble spot. Foreclosures
there are still soaring.

The Associated Press


Florida, California and
Michigan. Rounding out
the top 10 were Utah,
Idaho, Illinois, Georgia
and Maryland.
In response, lenders
have tightened up .stan-
dards. Prices for prop-
erty remain low locally
according to area real
estate professionals, but
not enough loans are
being issued.
"The trouble with the
real estate market is lend-
ing," said Mike Alvis of
Performance Realty.
One problem in par-
ticular that would affect
everything from new
housing starts to sales of
manufactured homes is
the inability of potential
borrowers to get a loan
to purchase vacant land,
Alvis said.
"I can't find anyone
to make a vacant land-
loan," Alvis said.
Bettie Slay of Bettie's
Country Realty said that
loans for property that
have a house are more
dependant on the condi-
tion of the house. "The
house has to be in very
good shape," Slay said.
"They have to inspect,
a house and if it does
not pass inspection most
lending agencies will not
finance it."
Oddly enough, mort-
gage rates are low
nationwide, according
to the Associated Press.


Legislation to reduce unemployment compensation tax


Governor Charlie
Crist recently hosted bill
signing ceremonies to
promote legislation that
provides tax relief.
Passed unanimously
by the Florida Legislature
on the' first day of the


2010 Legislative Session
and formally signed into
law by Governor Crist on
the same day, House Bill
7033 reduces Florida's
unemployment compen-
sation tax for two years.
House Bill 7033


reduces the taxable wage
base used to calculate
unemployment taxes
from $8,500 to $7,000
for two years. Funds are
used to pay the 26-week
state unemployment
benefits.


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On March 10 the aver-
age rate on a 15-year
fixed-rate mortgage was
4.32 percent, down from
4.33 percent the previ-
ous week, according to
Freddie Mac.
Rates on five-year,
adjustable-rate mortgag-
es-averaged 4.05 percent,
down from 4.11 percent
a week earlier. Rates on
one-year, adjustable-rate
mortgages fell to 4.22
percent from 4.27 per=
cent.
The rates do not
include add-on fees
known as points. 'One
point is equal to .1 per-
cent of the total loan
amount.
Rates on longer-term
mortgages are a differ-
ent matter. On Friday the
state average was 5.104
percent according to
Yahoo Real Estate.
"Lending is still
tight in some areas,"
-said Community South
Credit Union CEO and
President Jan Page.
"Thirty-year 'fixed mort-
gages are tight and I
don't know when that
will relax."
Page said her mort-
gage department is
"swamped" with mem-
bers refinancing their
loans. New sales are
another matter.
"There are some new
sales but there is not a
lot of selling."









JOBS
Continued
from Page 1
ing in the second quarter
of 2010, according to the
State of Florida Agency
for Workforce Innova-
tion.
The expected clos-
ing of West Point Home
in the coming months
would add workers to
the job market, including
workers in surrounding
counties, Everett noted.
Add to that' lower
consumer spending, a
real estate market that
has suffered for several
years, and closing of
small businesses.
"Plus, ad valorem
taxes are down because
property values are
donw, and Ithat means
lower budgets for local
government," Everett
said.
Finding space for re-
cruiting major ddvelop-
ments is also a challenge.
"County industrial parks
are almost full," Everett


said.
Fortunately, the coun-
ty has several cards to
play in the business re-
cruiting game. One is
the designation of sites
in Washington County
as part of a foreign trade
zone.
Washington County
officials asked Port of
Panama City officials to
add Washington County
Industrial Park and Tom-
my McDonald Industrial
Park to its application
last year to expand its
1987 trade zone.
The port authority ap-
proved adding Washing-
ton County sites to its
October 2008 applica-
tion to expand its trade
zone for the Intermodal
Distribution Center un-
der construction in Bay
County.
Companies who use
the foreign trade zone
will benefit by being
able to keep costs low.
The zone is protected
from duty fees, as though
outside the country, until


goods finally enters the
U.S.
The zone offers ad-
ministrative advantages,
too, by allowing compa-
nies to group containers
instead of listing them
individually.
The FTZ designation
was a factor in Enola
Manufacturing Services.
deciding to locate in the
county, Everett said.
"This designation al-
lows firms to overcome
some duties and tar-
iffs that they otherwise
would have to pay. This
will allow them to have a
fairer playing field when
dealing with global com-
petition."
The county can also
offer assistance under
Enterprise Zone legisla-
tion.
In January, Liberty
County had the lowest
unemployment rate in
the state at 7.8 percent.
Liberty County was
followed by Monroe,
Leon and Alachua
Counties.


March 24, 2010, Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser Horizons 2010 7

Credit unions expand to meet client base


JAY FELSBERG
Managing Editor
afelsberg
@chipleypaper.comrn
BONIFAY Holmes
and Washington coun-
ties have seen an expan-
sion of banking institu-
tions in recent years,
including credit unions.
Community South
Credit Union recent-
ly opened a large new
facility in Bonifay and
Tyndall Federal Credit
Union opened a facil-
ity in Chipley. Panama
City-based Panhandle


Educators Federal Credit
Union has also expand-
ed into the area offering
services for residents of
Holmes, Washington,
Bay and Jackson coun-
ties..
Credit unions largely
follow their client base,
and Community South is
no exception. President
and' Chief Executive
Officer Jan Page com-
mented on the expansion
last week.
"There's a large client
base in Holmes. County
and that's one reason we


decided to go beyond
Chipley," Page said.
"The numbers and the
accounts were there to
grow another facility."
Page said.Community
South planned to expand
even before its merger
with the Washington-
Holmes Credit Union
a few years ago. "They
were small and could
only offer a limited ser-
vice to their member-
ship," Page said. "By
expanding we were able
to offer a full-service
credit union."


Pro job expo taking shape: Focus will

be on $12-per-hour (and up) positions


PANAMA CITY -
Unemployed and under-
employed professionals
will get a chance to net-
work for better-paying
jobs next month during
a job fair focused solely
on jobs earning $12 per


hour or more.
"It's an effective way
to look for jobs," Gulf
Coast Workforce Board
spokeswoman Maria
Goodwin said of the Pro-
fessional Employment
Expo, scheduled to run


9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday,
April 16 at Gulf Coast
Community College's
Student Union East
building. The Workforce
Center is sponsoring the
expo. So far, 17 compa-
nies have signed up.


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8 Horizons 2010 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser, March 24, 2010

New local bank opens despite concerns over tight economy


CHIPLEY It has
been a difficult year for
many banks. The Asso-
ciated Press reported that
regulators on Friday shut
down seven banks in five
states, bringing to 37 the
number of bank failures
in the U.S. so far this
year. The closings follow
the 140 that succumbed
in 2009 to mounting loan
defaults and the reces-
sion.
The pace of bank sei-
zures this year is likely
to accelerate in coming
months, regulators have
said, as losses mount on
loans made for commer-
cial property and devel-
opment.
The bank failures --
the 140 last year was the
highest annual tally since
the height of the savings
and loan crisis in 1992 -
- have sapped billions of
dollars out of the deposit
insurance fund. It fell
into the red last year, hit-
ting a $20.9 billion defi-
cit as of Dec. 31.
With this in mind, a'
group of local investors
has opened a new bank
in Chipley. President and
Chief Executive Officer


Kim Davis Wilson dis-
cussed the bank and why
the investors believe the
area is a sound market.
"One South Bank was
founded in October 2008
after more than a year of
filing multiple regulatory
applications, assembling
an outstanding organiz-
ing board of directors
whose roots run deep
in the Washington/Hol-
mes and Jackson County
community, raising more
than $6.5 million in
capital, and developing
an experienced staff of
professional community
bankers," Wilson said.
"The decision to head-
quarter One South Bank
in Washington County
was made in early 2007.
As the recession wors-
ened during the charter-
ing process, our board of
directors determined, to
stay the course because
we approached the deci-
sion to build One South
Bank with an emphasis
on the long-term growth
and development of the
bank and community.
, "Chipley is central-
ly located within the
Washington/Holmes and


Special tO Iorizons


Construction is underway for One South's permanent headquarters on State 77.


Jackson County market
areas, and there has not
been a locally- headquar-
tered community bank in
Washington County in
more than 20 years.
"Our investors rec-
ognized the need for a
community bank, believ-
ing that a strong commu-
nity bank builds a strong


community, and a strong
community builds a
strong community bank.
"Contrary to what you
may hear about banks,
One South Bank is very
strong. We do not have
loan problems and are
well positioned to serve,
our community. Because
our decisions are made


right here where we
live and work, we have
the freedom, authority
and responsibility to do
the right thing for our
customers and our com-
munity. We. are highly
capitalized and well-reg-
ulated.
"The challenges fac-
ing many banks create


opportunities for One
South Bank to provide
an excellent local alter-
native for our friends
and neighbors.
"Since we value rela-
tionships above transac-
tions, we truly believe
it is a great time to start
a bank in Washington
County."


OneSouth
~-BANK


1396 Jackson Avenue Bus. (850) 638-1805
P.O. Box 430 Fax (850) 638-7255
Chipley, FL 32428 Email: insureit74@bejlsouth.net
"Serving You Is Our Most Important Product"
Rogers Insurance Agency has been serving the
tri-county area for the past 35 years! As we ready
ourselves for the changes all around us, we are
continually striving to obtain more companies with all
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We are excited to say that we now have 3 licensed
Agents along with 2 other licensed customer service
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Investing in a Future for

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31,000 sq. ft. Manufacturing

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One South Bank is proud to be your hometown community bank. In thfe year-
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The Directors and Management are people you know and trust. We deliver fast,
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banking needs.
Memnibers of the One South Bank Board of Directors live and work in our
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needs of local families and businesses.


Oitr staffof experienced bankers listens to your goals and tailors banking solutions
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GROW WITH US!
We look fori ard to serving you in our new facility under
construction on Hwy 77 south. Visit us today in our temporary
headquarters in the Washfington Square Shopping Center.


FD1 tm b" r
FDIC


850.415.6870 onesouthbank.com
Washlington Squci e Shopping Center 1414 Main St.


Mends. nihbr.co mnt.




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