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V uI 8 N m r *l y F Wednei sday. ; II, ,
In The News
fleeing from law
William Armstrong, 38, of
Vernon was seriously injured on
May 27, when he lost control of
the 2004 Harley Davidson as he
was fleeing a law enforcement
officer on SR 2 and County
According to the Florida
Highway Patrol report. A Holmes
County deputy stopped
Armstrong for a traffic violation
and for an unknown reason.
Armstrong began to flee west-
bound on State Road 2. As he
approached a curve he lost
control and laid the motorcycle
down on its side. Armstrong was
ejected and continued off the
road on the shoulder of SR2.
Charges are pending.
Armstrong was transported to
Bay Medical Center in Panama
City. He was not wearing a
helmet at the time of the
accident. FHP Investigator
was Eddie W. Elmore.
Taking a look
back at Caryville
Caryville has refused more than
one time to become one of the
county's forgotten towns. Caryville's
history pre dates the "prattler"
arrival in the world. As far back as I
can remember there has always
been a Caryville and the village and
it's people have played an
important role in the well being of
the Wells Family.
Excellence Day at
May 15 was held in high regards
as it was deemed "VES
Excellence Day 2008." The day
began with a performance by
Chris Beaman, an artist who
starts his routine with a blank
canvas that ends up being filled
with color and images of
Roulhac Middle School recently
held its election of Student
Council officers. The Supervisor
of Elections office provided the
voting machines and assisted
students as they voted.
Don't just sit there,
enjoy your city
For the latest in what's
happening in your city,
check out the
Opinion ........ .Page 4A
Extra ......... Page 1B
Classifieds ....... Page 7B
Navigate the Coast
FL I R I D A
CDMA looks to promote business
The Chipley Downtown
Merchants Association is
moving ahead with a num-
ber of projects to promote
business in the downtown
area. Several projects were
discussed at the May 20
There was considerable
praise for the new website,
pared by then Goulding
Agency. There are 26 busi-
nesses listed and there is
room for several more.
The Association is also
advertising in the annual
football program for
Chipley High School, and
is promoting support for
the Watermelon Pageant,
the Vernon Miss Freedom
pageant and Fun Day and
Dutch Swartz and crew
are putting up new
directory signs. Contact
Swartz to reserve your spot
at (850) 209-3291.
Contact Graphic Designs
& Signs or order your sign
A strategic planning ses-
sion is set for June 3, 5 and
10 from 5:30-8 p.m. at
827 Main Street next to
The first night would be a
SWOT (strengths, weak-
nesses, opportunities and
The second night would
be to develop a vision and
mission statement and begin
working on goals.
The last night would be
a forum for short and
Gary Clark of West
Florida Electric will be
presenting this series and
See DOWNTOWN, page 6A
Chipley Farmers Market
Photos by Donna Dykes / Washington County Extension Service
Jim Ackerman visits with Wade Johnson at opening day of the Farmer's Market in Chipley.
The market is open from 2-4 each Thursday during the summer.
Washington County Extension Service
Opening day at the Chipley Farmers
Market was a big hit. The market's first day
of the summer season was Thursday May 22.
The market was open from 2 to 6 pm.
Vendors began arriving two hours before the
market opened trying to get a jump on the
crowd and their competition.
Produce that was available were green
beans, tomatoes, squash, potatoes, kale,
peaches, onions, and Mayhaws, just to name
a few. Most all of the produce available is
locally grown except for what is out of
season or in short supply in the area.
This market is a good way to support your
local community and will be open every
Thursday from 2-6 pm until produce is no
longer locally available.
All growers interested in selling at the
Chipley Farmers market must possess a
grower's permit in their County and fill out
a Farmers market application at the
UF/IFAS Washington County Extension
Office on Hwy 90 in Chipley. Stall rental
fees will be $10 a week or $100 in advance
for the whole season.
For any questions or additional
information contact Collin Adcock at the
Washington County Extension Office
638-6180. More photos at chipleypaper.com.
Jay Felsberg / Managing Editor
The new signs will direct shoppers to
downtown Chipley merchants.
Sheriff's Office recently
announced the conviction
of what Sheriff Bobby
Haddock called "a
high-volume drug dealer."
The information was sent
in a news release from
announced the conviction
Walton Randy Jay
Young, who the WCSO
called a longtime drug
dealer in Washington
County, is scheduled to be
sentenced in June after his
conviction on charges
stemming from his May
2006 arrest that included
possession of listed
chemicals, and possession
of drug paraphernalia.
The trafficking in
charge alone carries a
sentence of seven years in
Corrections and a
$100,000 fine. Young is
scheduled for trial in
Holmes County on similar
"This is another big win
for our office and Assistant
State Attorney Barbara
Finch" said Haddock.
"When we put this type of
high-volume drug dealer
out of business there is a
ripple effect throughout
the illegal drug market in
this county. This is a victory
not only for the sheriff's
office and state attorney,
but for residents in the
*Saturday, May 17,
Deputies stopped a
vehicle during routine
patrol on Singer Road for
a traffic infraction. The
deputy smelled the odor
of both marijuana and
See ARRESTS, page 6A
I I I. i.isIcom ust sco I oI ebIoI
The Literacy Volunteers of
Washington County face their
toughest subject yet: lack of funding.
Glenda Hutzell with I Can Grow Farm displays fresh
produce for sale at the opening day of the Farmer's
Market in Chipley. LEFT: Johnnie and Mary Ann Bradshaw
with Bradshaw Farms brought fresh vegetables to sell.
18 pages 500 eac
2A Wednesday, May 28, 2008 0 Washington County News
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Washington County News Wednesday, May 28, 2008 3A
Taking a look back at Caryville
With the death of longtime
SCaryville resident and family friend,
'Christine McKinnon Jenkins, a few
weeks ago, my mind has been on the
town of Caryville, it's citizens of
years past and the economic impact
that particular location has had on
Washington County's development
Caryville has refused more than
one time to become one of the
county's forgotten towns. Caryville's
history pre dates the "prattler"
arrival in the world. As far back as I
W4 and the vil-
E large and it's
P S played an
fPe S important
role in the
Prattle well being of
Perry Wells the Wells
accepted matter of Caryville's
name, and the one listed in Allen
Morris' The Florida Handbook, is
that the name came from R. A.
Cary. He was secretary to the P.
and A. Railroad the builder of
the rail line coming to the area in
the early 1880s.
The place was originally called
Half Moon Bluff and it is reported
that much of the materials for the
building of the railroad arrived by
steamship navigated to Caryville
from Pensacola, arriving on the
The building of the railroad
through the area had just got started
when a parcel of land was sold in the
county which later was to become
Caryville. Big scale timber operations
began with the establishment of San-
ford Lumber Company of Caryville,
before the turn of the century. By
L & N. Gets Authority To Remove Caryville Landmark
This L. & N. Railway sl;tion. a landmark Railroad and Public Utilities Commission.
at Caryville for more year than most people The C'ommisson also authorized the Railway
can remember. is expected to he closed and Express Service to be closed. These serves,
the building removed. Authority to do that after the order becomes effective, will be pro-
has been granted the Railway Company by the vided through Honifay.-Photo hy Carswell.
The announcement of the removal of the Caryville depot ran in the
June 16, 1960 Washington County News. WCN File Photo
1903, the sawmill, with it's other oper-
ations, was supplying employment to
about 400 "hands". W L. Whitlock of
Pensacola was operating what is
described as the first saw mill.
Henderson-Waits acquired the
holding of the sawmill operation in
1912. By 1925, the new owners had
purchased 125,000 acres of sur-
rounding land, heavily covered with
virgin pine trees. At the height of
the milling of timber, logs were
hauled in by steam locomotive with
train tracks laid as far south as Ebro
for this purpose.
One of the spur railroad lines ran
just to the south border of the farm
and land owned by my parents,
Hugh and Marie Harris Wells, who
married in 1925. The first economic
impact of this train traveling near
our home, was the opportunity for
my father to cut "cord wood"and
place for pickup by the train. This
wood was used to fire the boilers of
the steam powered locomotives.
Our dad had an empty Prince
Albert tobacco tin installed at his
wood rack and the engineer, or fire-
man, on the train left company vouch-
ers, or "coupons", as daddy called
them, as payment for his wood.
Caryville was plagued with fires
and floods during it's early history.
The most destructive flood came in
March 1929 when the town was
almost destroyed by high water,
driving people from their home with
all personal belonging totally lost.
Our family's income was further
augmented by the Caryville sawmill
and the train operation as my dad
established a "peddling" route tak-
ing him all the way into Caryville for
a day long selling of farm products.
The trip was made on a Saturday,
which was payday at the mill. Dad
would accept the sawmill company's
script as payment for his vegetables.
He was able to spend his "coupons"
from the sale "cord wood", plus
use the payroll script as cash in the
company's general store.
The store sold groceries in addi-
tion to a full line of other merchan-
dise needed by the sawmill and rail-
road workers, as well as farmers of
the area. Caryville was plagued by
fires and floods during it's early his-
tory. In March 1929, the flooding
Choctowchatee River almost totally
wiped out the town business and
residential area. Many family lost
their houses and all their personal
belongings, but eventually made
come back and continued living and
working in the town.
Even though the Sataurday pay-
day at the Caryville sawmill was a
day of almost total jubilation among
employees and their families, deadly
violence did explode there on at
least one occasion.
Hugh Wells, the peddler, wit-
nessed the shooting which occurred
on Saturday afternoon, July 1, 1934,.
Joe Brock and his 16-year-old son,
Fred Brock, were gunned down as
crowds were gathered at the com-
missary along side the railroad,
which was also called the Company
Store. My father related the story
many, many time which he, and
other old timers, labeled as a sense-
less, tragic and unnecessary killing.
The Brock Family burying plot at
Bethel Primitive Baptist Church
holds a grim reminder of the father
and son deaths with tombstone
plainly listing names with the same
date of death. No mention was
made of it being a double murder.
Caryville overcame many obsta-
cles with the sawmill business pros-
pering for awhile and then falling io
bad time with the work force cut
drastically with many workers losing
their jobs. Incorporation of the
town, which came in 1931, was
allowed to lapse in 1954.
In 1965, the town's residents voted
to again incorporate Caryville, Calvit
Walker was elected Mayor. The town
council under the new charter were
Franklin P. Evans, Herman Brown,
Preston Anderson, Ernest Peters and
Luther Whitaker. Later, Gaston
Blyan, Cleston Tadlock and Odell
Parrish served on the council.
A totally new civic awakening
seemed to be coming to Caryville.
The town saw a Wayside Park build
on the river, a totally new water sys-
tem was installed and a minimum
custody vocational state prison
prison facility was built at the south
border of the town.
Disastrous flooding once again vis-
ited Caryville in 1990 and in 1994.
This resulted in a massive buyout of
Caryville home by FEMA, which
many residents took advantage of.
After selling their home in the town,
they moved to higher ground, but still
maintaining close ties to the area.
Caryville city government is still
intact and functioning today. Gone
are the old line businesses of Jenk-
ins Dixie Dandy, Hodges Store,
Harrison Lumber Company,
Arnold Lumber Company, and
other stores and shops which one
flourished in the town.
Few homes and fewer business
endeavors now are seen in the once
thriving town of Caryville.
The once booming sawmill town
of Caryville has joined other Wash-
ington County smaller municipali-
ties by slipping into what some have
described as "ghost towns". It, along
with many of the other villages, has
left a rich history and heritage and
memories that will long live in the
hearts and minds of those to recall
so vividly, the town's colorful past.
See you all next week.
EDITOR'S NOTE: The March 1929
flood is still known as "the Hoover
Flood" in Geneva, Ala. After several
years of intense effort by local and state
leaders the levee protecting that city was
finally built by the US. Army Corps of
Engineers. The levee was completely
rebuilt severalyears ago.
Washington County SO to
host Youth Ranch fundraiser
The Washington County Sheriff's Office
will be this year's host for the 2008 Florida
Sheriff's Youth Ranch Butch Leonard
Classic Golf Tournament.
The tournament will be held Wednes-
day, Sept. 3 at the Sunny Hills Golf and
The shotgun start will be at 8 a.m. and
the will be a select shot format. The $70
player fee includes entry fee, cart, lunch
Teams are $280 each and this includes
entry fee, cart, lunch and refreshments.
Four person teams limited to first
34 teams. Team handicap is a minimum
Hole sponsorships are $100 each and
include a sign with the company name on
the tee box. Gold Sponsorships are $500
and include a four-person team in the
Gold sponsors have their business name
on a banner at the golf course.
For information call Andrea Gainey at
WCSO at 638-6111.
Founded in 1957 by the Florida Sheriffs
Association, the Youth Ranches is a non-
profit, residential child-care and family
service organization primarily dependent
on the generous gifts and support of its
It is a nationally recognized, accredited
agency with sites throughout the state of
The staff includes social workers, coun-
selors, therapists and cottage parents who
serve over thousands of youth and their
families each year.
Programs include Residential Group
Child Care, Family Services, and Camping
Services aimed at meeting the diverse
needs of Florida's youth and families.
For more information go to
WASHINGTON COUNTY: Officers Larry Morris and Lane Kinney worked a detail at Cypress
Springs on Holmes Creek in Vernon. They recovered a stolen boat motor from a Washington County
man. The case was turned over to the Washington County Sheriff's Office for further investigation. The
detail yielded 22 boating safety related citations and warnings.
HOLMES COUNTY: Lt. Hampton Yates and Officers Larry Morris, Jim Brooks, Lane Kinney and
Warren Walsingham worked a detail with the Holmes County Sheriff's Office regarding complaints and
officer observations of illegal activity at Lake Cassidy. The detail resulted in four arrests, 13 misde-
meanors and three boating safety warnings. Fourteen of the criminal arrests were narcotic related and
two were for underage drinking of alcohol. After the detail concluded and while on the way to jail to
complete paperwork, Morris responded to assist the sheriff's office after hearing a call to assist with
a large public disturbance involving multiple firearms being displayed. Morris assisted with crowd
control once the sheriff's office arrived on scene to take over the investigation.
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From high school theater to
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4A o Washington County News
Wednesday, May 28, 2008
* * LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
olF c c I ..fi cation is a Real Word
a real word. And you've seen it
before. It's on that Geico com-
mercial where all the kids are at
a spelling bee; then the voice
over says, "No hard words,
maybe that's why Geico is so
easy." But I'm not plugging
insurance; I'm plugging the
word. It means the estimation of
something as trivial or worthless.
At twenty-nine letters, it used
to hold the record for longest
word. Today the longest word is
a forty-five-letter monstrosity
that means "miner's black lung
disease." But more about floc-
pronunciation? I'd say don't
worry too much about it. For
those who must know, however,
here's a little guidance. All the i's
make the short vowel sound, like
in "sit." The double c is made
with the "ks" sound, like in
Flocci...fication was invented
as a joke at Eton College in the
eighteenth century. In Latin,
"flocci," "nauci," "nihili," and
pilii" are four separate words that
mean of little or no value or noth-
ing. Somebody at Eton put the
words together and added the
noun suffix fictiono" to create a
new word meaning "deciding that
something is worthless." And
somehow the word found its way
into a dictionary.
Including medical terms and
slang, English has approximately
five million words. Two to three
million if you eliminate the slang
and medical stuff. The sixth edi-
tion Oxford English Dictionary,
the largest English word collec-
tion, only contains 616,000 of
those words. And that's still
more than Spanish (approx.
150,000), French (approx.
150,000), and German (approx.
185,000) contain combined.
Usually flocci...fication is
not used in context, only as an
example of a long word. The scary
thing is that it could become
extinct. New words are invented
and old words become obsolete
all the time. Aword is in danger of
going the way of the dodo when it
stops getting used. After enough
time has passed the word is con-
sidered archaic and put into the
word time capsule.
I fear for the future of
flocci...fication. I could only find
two recorded instances where it
was used in a spoken context,
the last time in 1999 (not count-
ing the Geico commercial).
There is still hope. Lexicogra-
phers (people who write diction-
aries) won't euthanize a word if
people still use it. So I want to
start a campaign to save floccin-
We have to use the word in
daily conversation. To do this, we
need to know a few more things.
Flocci...fication is a noun. If you
need a verb, change fictiono" to
"ficate." From there it's easy to
add an "s" or "ing" to create
An example! "George was in
my room the other day and was
Star Wars collection. You know, I
wish he wouldn't floccinaucini-
hilipilificate like that. I think I will
tell him that his floccinaucinihilip-
ilification of my things really hurts
my feelings." [Author's Note: I
wouldn't suggest using all fonns
of the word in one setting like
that. Spread the love.]
It's a versatile word too. If you
need to score some points on the
smart-o-meter you can casually
slip flocci...fication into your
conversation. People will ooh
and ahh all over you and your
vocabulary. The word is also a
conversation piece, especially
good to fill up those awkward
silences. Start out with, "Did you
know flocci...fication is a real
word?" The conversation goes
on from there.
Maybe I'm beating a dead
horse. Maybe you don't care if
another word goes to the big dic-
tionary in the sky. And perhaps
you think all this information
about a little-used word is
useless and not worth knowing.
Well, my friend, your
floccinaucinihilipilification of my
studies is unwelcome.
And kudos to Geico for
getting the ball rolling for my
Save the Word campaign.
To e-mail questions or
comments to Andrew Hollingei;
Words of war with Victor Davis Hanson
Victor Davis Hanson, a former classics
professor, is a renowned conservative scholar
of ancient history and military affairs who's
recently become a nationally syndicated
columnist and blogger. The author of 17
books with titles like 'A War Like No Other:
How the Athenians and Spartans Fought the
Peloponnesian War," "An Autumn of War"
and "Mexifomia: A State of Becoming," he is
the senior fellow in residence in classics and
military history at the Hoover Institution on
the Stanford University campus. Hanson,
whose scholarship and interest in individual
freedom recently earned him a 2008 Bradley
$250,000 from the
on his farm near
California town of
Selma when I
called to ask him
about his favorite
Opinion Q: What's the
Opinion greatest book on
Bill Steigerwald war ever written?
A: I think
"Peloponnesian War" is the most astute. It's
the second-earliest history of war and it's not
only a testament to the use of source material
and the ability to provide a coherent
narrative, but it's analytical and it becomes
almost philosophical in its dissection of
Q: Has everyone else been trying to rise to
those standards ever since?
A: Yes, I think so. The adjective
"Thucydidean" is pretty much a standard
brand now that people understand that
ideally a historian would have three
components in a successful history: One
would be that they would use source
materials in an analytic rather than
prejudicial manner; and two, they would be
able to draw together a lot of sources and
provide an engaging narrative; and then
three, that their history would speak to
readers in terms of philosophy beyond just
the particular history or period or era they
Q: What was the best book about World
A: I think Gerhard Weinberg's 'A World
at Arms" (1994: Cambridge University
Press). It's a single-volume (1,208-page)
history of World War II. What's so good
about it is, he looks at it in a holistic fashion,
so we understand for the first time how the
Balkan uprising affected German war plans.
Or what was going on in the Japanese empire
in places like Korea or Taiwan or Mainland
China and how that affected the war with the
British. Or what were people in the Nazi
Party talking to Hitler about in terms of
alternate plans rather than what actually
Log on to view
happened. He understands source material
very well and he has an eye for trying to give
us a world at war other than just Britain,
Germany and the United States. It shows
how their ideas filtered out into so many
different theaters and how the ultimate result
of that is how lucky we were to win.
Q: What's the best anti-war book?
A: There was a whole genre of anti-war
books that followed the First World War.
There are novels such as "All Quiet on the
Western Front" or memoirs like Robert
Graves' "Good-bye to All That," or poetry by
people like Siegfried Sassoon that came out of
the World War I experience in Europe.
Europe had never experienced anything like
that before. There are other things that have
been written, like "The Red Badge of
Courage," and plays going back to the Greeks,
like "The Trojan Women" or Aristophanes'
comedy "Lysistrata," that were anti-war in
nature. But it seems to me that World War I
and the advent of industrial war created entire
new genres of novels, poetry and memoirs that
started with the premise that there was
nothing at all possibly glorious about war.
Q: How many years after a war does a
historian need to get a proper perspective?
A: I think it takes a half century.... It takes
the death of people, and that's usually 50
years. In the case of World War II, we had a
radical change of heart once Eisenhower
passed away and once Gen. Omar Bradley
passed away, because they were icons of the
American milita r. If we were to say Bradley
was not as good a general as George Patton,
that would have been heresy. Patton died
right after the war and was caricatured as an
uncouth bigmouth. But after Bradley died
and there was not the Bradley core of
scholars clients, so to speak in the military
and also in the civilian world, then people
began to look at World War II with a fresh
start. So you can see that the last two or three
biographies of Patton have been very
sympathetic. They have started to say that it
was Bradley who was responsible for the
Falaise Gap (in Normandy); it was Bradley
who didn't have a good plan to restore the
Bulge; it was Eisenhower who was naive
about Czechoslovakia and Berlin. These
questions were not even raised before,
because of the enormous stature they held
while they were alive. That's true of every
war; you really can't question in a
disinterested fashion because the principals
who are still alive have their various spheres
of influence. I don't think we'll know abut
Iraq until all the major players are gone.
Q: What lessons has the war in Iraq taught
A: It's a reminder that there are new
lessons in war. No war turns out as one
m a m w w M - - - - -
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.
S Copyright 2008, 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
nf Florida Freedom NpwnanArs; Inr
Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher
Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor Zola Anderson, Office Manager
Pamela Jackson, Senior Account Executive
*LOCAL- (Washington, Holmes & Jackson)
$44.00 per year plus applicable sales tax
$55.00 per year plus applicable sales tax
Send address changes to the
Washington County News
P.O. Box 627 Chipley, FL 32428
P.O. Box 627
Chipley, FL 32428
For news tips or
Fax: (850) 638-4601
USPS 667-360 www.chipleypaper.com
To the Editor:
I am writing out of concern for the citizens of Holmes
and Washington counties. I know your paper ran a short
article last week about the closing of the driver's license
office here in Bonifay. This is an outrage! The long-time
staff at this local office have provided excellent service
over the years.
Do people realize that they will have to drive to Mari-
anna, DeFuniak Springs or Panama City to visit an office
after July 1 ? With the cost of gas, keeping this office open
is the least the state could do for us. If the expense of the
office is truly what the state is trying to save, how about
offering them a room in the courthouse or another county
Citizens of Holmes and Washington counties, if you
are as concerned about this as I am, please reach out to
your state, county, and city government. You can visit
www.flgov.com to get the contact information for our
Governor and other state officials.
Specifically, you can contact Electra Theodorides-
Bustle, executive director, Florida Highway Safety and
Motor Vehicles. She can be contacted at (850) 617-2000
or executivedirectorflhsmv.gov. Please join with me in let-
ting our voices be heard, we want to keep our driver's
There should only be
To the Editor:
Eating crow is not very tasty. In the past I have been
able to brag that Vernon High School knew how to deter-
mine one valedictorian and one salutatorian, instead of
artificially claiming multiple "number one" students, as
has been the practice for a number of years in Chipley,
Bonifay, and other area schools. No more can I make that
boast. It seems that we at Vernon have joined the igno-
minious ranks of these other schools and have named
three valedictorians this year.
I taught and love each one of these students. I have
no personal bias toward any one of them. I do, however,
believe that we do a disservice to ourselves and to the
students when the administration refuses to do some
simple math and name one valedictorian and one salu-
tatorian. Yes, all three have the same weighted grade-
point average, even carrying out the decimal place
numerous times. The next logical step would be to look
at their numerical averages in the core required classes.
This would take a few minutes, but it would be much bet-
ter than this practice of naming multiple valedictorians
I understand that next year we will be recognizing stu-
dents as cum laude, magna cum laude, and summa cum
laude; however, there will still be scholarships available to
(and speeches at commencement to be made by) the
number one student. Surely it cannot be so difficult to
write a brief, concise policy explaining to guidance coun-
selors and administrators how to determine the valedic-
torian and salutatorian of the school.
Hey, I'll even help write that policy! I'm already tired of
the taste of crow.
We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be
signed and include the author's address and phone
number for verification.
The opinions expressed in letters to the editor do
not necessarily reflect the opinions of this newspaper
We reserve the right to delete materials not in keeping
with newspaper policies, those we feel would be libelous,
politically motivated, or any we feel are in poor taste.
We pledge to maintain the author's meaning should
it become necessary to delete any such portions.
Lengthy letters (over 200 words) may not be published.
We do not publish political endorsements as letters
to the editor; these are political advertisements.
We do not publish letters of thanks. Those wishing
to thank someone should do so, one method being a
"card of thanks" advertisement in the paper.
Letters should be mailed to: Editor, Washington
County News, PO. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428. Or
e-mailed to firstname.lastname@example.org. Fax is
(850) 638-4601 or 547-9418.
To submit news, editorials and
sports, e-mail to Jay Felsberg at
To submit classified or for
questions about circulation,
e-mail Brenda Taylor at
For questions about advertising or
advertising rates e-mail Pam Jackson
Washington County News Wednesday, May 28, 2008 5A
Traffic stop ends with drug arrest
Thursday, May 23, Washington County Sheriff's Office
deputies stopped a vehicle driven by Prince Qwalter Douglas, an
18-year-old black male, on State 79 in the New Hope area for a
traffic infraction. According to a WCSO news release during
questioning, officers noticed Douglas acting extremely nervous
and later admitted he had marijuana in the vehicle. Douglas was
arrested and charged with possession of marijuana.
Effort rasing money for Girl Scout cookies
AMVETS Post 007 veterans, the Ladies Auxiliary and
sons of AMVETS teamed up raising money to help Girl
Scout Troop 287 send Girl Scout cookies overseas to local
troops stationed in Iraq.
Retirement Reception at CHS
The faculty and staff of Chipley High School will host a
retirement reception for Harry Vann and Faye Cope on Mon-
day, June 2. The reception will be held in the CHS library, from
1:30 p.m. until 3:30 p.m. These two people have touched many
lives at CHS through the years. Any member of the community
that would like to honor these educators is welcome to attend.
Voluntary Pre-K summer program
Applications are now being taken for the Voluntary Pre-K
Summer Program sponsored by Early Learning Coalition of
Northwest Florida, Inc. It is free for all children, who live in
Florida, and turned four-years-old on or before Sept. 1, 2007.
The VPK Summer Program provides 300 instructional
hours. Classroom size does not exceed 10 students and
instructors have a minimum of a bachelor's degree.
For more information regarding this and other programs
provided'by the Early Learning Coalition of Northwest
Florida, Inc., call (850) 747-5400, or toll free, (886) 289-3022.
Sunny Hills/Oak Hill MSBU meeting
Notice of the regular meeting of Sunny Hills/Oak Hills
Municipal services benefit unit (MSBU) advisory committee
on Tuesday, June 10, at 6:30 p.m. in Wilder Park Pavilion,
3680 Gables Blvd. in Sunny Hills. The agenda will include:
*Adopting previous minutes of the regular meeting on
April 15, 2008.
*Old business: Discussion on the tabled request from the
Sunny Hills Civic and Improvement Association, to approve
forwarding a request regarding payment for the parking lot
paving, to the BOCC.
*Fiscal Year-2008/2009 MSBU budget discussions.
Chipley City Council meetings
Chipley City Council will hold a workshop meeting Thurs-
day, June 5, at 5 p.m. in the City Hall Council chambers at
1442 Jackson Avenue, Chipley.
Chipley City Council will hold its regular meeting Thurs-
day, June 12, at 6 p.m. in the City Hall Council chambers at
1442 Jackson Avenue, Chipley.
Council on Aging and
AARP are co-sponsoring
a mature driving class on
Wednesday, June 4, and
Thursday, June 5, from
8:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. each
day. The course will be
held at the Shriner's Club
on Brickyard Road in
This course was devel-
oped especially for the
senior driver with years of
driving experience. It is
geared to senior safety
needs and helping to com-
pensate for age related
changes. The National
Safety Council course
reviews basic driving
knowledge, new traffic
laws and introduces
techniques to help offset
the effects of the aging
process on driver
This course is approved
by the DHSMV for a
three-year insurance pre-
mium reduction. Course
fee is $10. During May
and June if members of
AARP bring a friend, that
friend will get in free of
To register, call Wash-
ington County Council on
Aging at 638-6217.
-RMS elects -- -----------officers
elects student council officers
Roulhac Middle School recently
held its election of Student Council
officers. The Supervisor of Elections
office provided the voting machines
and assisted students as they voted.
Pictured from left, back row;
Representatives at large Fletcher
Dilmore, Wyatt Brock and Isaac
Guettler. Front row; Mary Helen
Wilson, president, Macie Horton, vice
president, Madison Carter, secretary
and Casey Strickland, treasurer.
STn ThTir ,aloc To
sv IUM ( O(/uM3 u LiVIIto
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Family To Come See Her For The
D-rT% i r t
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evenly through every room.
Reduce incoming light and glare on electronic screens.
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Protects furnishings from fading by blocking 99% of
damaging UV rays.
Create privacy yet maintain view and open feeling.
Improve Safety / Security from shattered glass.
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S. Jefferson Street Marianna
& CONTROL PROGRAM
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF
General Facts About Tobacco
*Tobacco use kills more than 400,000 Americans each year-more
than alcohol, AIDS, car crashes, illegal drugs, murders and suicides
* Each day about 4,000 kids (under 18) try smoking for the first time,
and another 1,000 more kids become new regular daily smokers.
*The chemical nicotine found in cigarettes and other tobacco
products is a powerful central nervous system stimulant that is
Highly addictive. In high doses it is extremely poisonous, and is
commonly used as an insecticide.
* Lung cancer, throat cancer, heart disease, stroke and emphysema
are just some of the painful, life-threatening diseases associated with
smoking. Smoking also is associated with cancers of the mouth,
larynx, esophagus, pancreas, cervix, kidney, stomach and bladder.
Tobacco Advertising and Marketing
*Tobacco companies spend over $23 million a year on lobbying the
U.S. congress and contributions to federal candidates and political
* Cigarette and spit-tobacco companies continue to advertise heavily
at retail outlets near schools and playgrounds, with large ads and
signs clearly visible from outside the stores.
*A 1995 study in the Journal of the National Cancer Institute found
that teens are more likely to be influenced to smoke by cigarette
advertising than by peer pressure.
*Tobacco Companies associate the use of their products with rodeos,
rock stars, and sports heroes, they even sponsor rock concerts,
rodeos, auto racing, and tractor pulls.
*The tobacco industry spends over $13.3 billion a year on advertising,
which is more that $36 million a day, only to attract new customers.
6A Wednesday, May 28, 2008 0 Washington County News
Is there no justice for Junior? DotiOueWfNm
CONCORD The fans war
the long dry spell to end. T
were tired of coming up shor
seemed as if every race broth
another painful episode in wl
their hero came excruciatii
close to winning, only to have
tory snatched away at the last ]
But then, at last, Kasey Ka
not only won the Sprint All-:
Race but t
later with a
,, tory in
Dale Wait. Wh}
Earnhardt Jr. hang-dog lc
You weren't t
ing about Kasey Kahne, driver oj
red No. 9 Budweiser Dodge?
Oh, I'm sony, it was Junior
wanted to win! How silly of n
guess Ijust got carried away in ti
red Budweiser colors. Didn't Ju
School District will partici-
pate in the Summer Food
Service Program for 16 days
during the month of June.
meals will be provided to all
children regardless of race,
color, sex, disability or
national origin during sum-
mer vacation when school
lunches are not available.
All children, 18 years old
and younger are eligible for
meals at no charge and there
will be no discrimination in
the course of the meal serv-
ice. The program is only
approved for geographical
areas of need where 50 per-
cent or more of the children
qualify for free and reduced
price meals during the
Summer feeding sites that
are located at schools pro-
vide meals to all children in
the immediate vicinity in
addition to those enrolled in
summer school. Participat-
ing in the local summer food
*Kate Smith Elementary
School, 750 Sinclair Street,
*Vernon Middle School,
3206 Moss Hill Road,
Dates of service are June
9-13, June 16-20, June 23-26
from 11 a.m.-noon each day.
Any person who believes
he or she has been discrimi-
nated against in any USDA-
related activity should
immediately write or call:
USDA, Director, Office
of Civil Rights, 140
Independence Ave., SW,
Washington, D.C. 20250-
9410, The phone number is
(800) 795-3272 (voice) or
(202) 720-6382 (TTY).
For the week ending
May 22, 2008
At the Florida Livestock
Auctions, receipts totaled
$7,274 compared to $6,680
last week and $8,512 a year
ago. According to the
Florida Federal-State Live-
stock Market News Service,
compared last week, slaugh-
ter cows and bulls were
steady, feeder steers and
heifers also were steady.
Feeder Steers: Medium & Large
Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ibs. $120.00 175.00
300-400 Ibs. $110.00 -128.00
400-500 Ibs. $98.00 117.00
Feeder Heifers: Medium & Large
Frame No. 1-2
200-300 Ibs. $103.00 130.00
300-400 Ibs. $88.00-110.00
400-500 Ibs. $ 85.00 -100.00
Slaughter Cows: Lean
750-1200 Ibs. 85-90 percent
Slaughter Bulls: Yield Grade,
1,000-2,100 Ibs. $61.00 74.00
used to drive the Budweiser car?
That's what I thought. I didn't mean
to upset you.
A huge number of fans
went home happy from
Lowe's Motor Speedway on Sun-
day night because Kasey Kahne,
who, at 28, still looks as if
he could join the cast of Dawson's
Creek, is a popular driver.
But the most popular driver,
Dale Earnhardt Jr., still resides
awkwardly in the netherland
between success and failure. That
country is known as Consistency.
Its capital is Okay City. The presi-
dent is, well, probably Bush, the
same one we've got in the USA. It's
a musical country, but the music's
getting stale because the public-
address system has been pumping
out the Rolling Stones' "(I Can't
Get No) Satisfaction" over and
over for months on end now.,
Earnhardt himself is happy
because his non-Budweiser No. 88
is running far better than No. 8 did
His fans don't care a whit for
that consistency stuff, though. They
retooled this year. While Kahne
was getting the Budweiser paint
scheme, Junior Nation was buying
up everything they could get their
hands on that had the words
Junior, National Guard, Amp and
Mountain Dew on them: T-shirts,
caps, jackets, tiny cars, little cars,
decals for big cars, you name it.
They've been coming to the
races entirely new uniforms.
They've had to double the eights.
Some of them couldn't find a
blade sharp enough to scrape the
"8" decals off their cars, so, by
gosh, they just went out and
bought new cars.
What happens? The otherguy -
this Kasey Kahne comes from
nowhere in May and sweeps the
races at the Track All the
Teams Call Home, Lowe's Motor
His car even looks like the one
Eamhardt Jr used drive. It's kind of
creepy watching it.
Kahne ended a losing streak of
52 races. So what? Earnhardt Jr.'s
riding a losing streak of 74. Junior's
been running better all year. He's
third in the Sprint Cup points.
What the heck is Kahne doing win-
ning? There's no fairness in that.
Fairness? Hold on, kids. Don't
forget: This is NASCAR we're
You can reach Monte Dutton at
-W hi. A ,-. _- '
Group in attendance (left to right) Top Row: Jo Ann Beasley, Leola Brock, M.G. coordinator Collin
Adcock, George Miller, Glenda Wilson, Bottom Row: Gena Marshall, Cheryl Vickers, Karen Roland.
Master Gardener Graduation Ceremony
Wednesday, May 21, the
Washington County extension
office graduated its first group of
Florida Master Gardeners.
This was the first time the
program has been offered
from the University of Florida
for Washington County.
The Master Gardener program
was lead and coordinated by
UF/IFAS, Washington County
horticulture extension agent,
The ceremony opened with
graduate introductions, followed
by certificates and name tags.
Closing remarks from Adcock
in observance of the graduates'
achievements followed by a
social luncheon concluded the
Pictured from left to right, are Jennifer Sapp, Kasey Aukema, Luke Hinson, Michael Pritchard, Julie Dillard.
Kiwanis hear from 4H students
Guest speakers at Tuesday's Chip-
ley Kiwanis meeting were three 4H
students. Accompanied by their
Washington County Project Robo
Challenge Club Leader, Jennifer
Sapp and their Washington County
4H Club Coordinator, Julie Dillard,
the eighth grade Roulhac Middle
School students are recent winners
in 4H Illustrated Talks competition
at the Club level, the County level
and at the District level in DeFu-
They will compete at the 4H State
Conference to be held at the Uni-
versity of Florida in July.
An "illustrated talk" is a speech
that is given with visual illustrations
and representations. In this case,
each student developed a Power
Point computer presentation that
highlighted key points made in their
Topics for competition were
chosen from an approved list of
topics. Each student chose a topic
based on his own interest and then
researched and developed his talk.
Kasey Aukema chose Eco-Tech as
his topic and explained that Eco-
Tech is basically energy technology.
He discussed several types of
renewable energy, including wind
and solar, bio-fuels derived from
organic plants, Ethanol derived
from corn and sugar cane and bio-
diesel created from new and used
Aukema also noted that energy
efficient hybrid cars have increased
in numbers from about 50,000 in
2003 to about 300,000 in 2006.
Michael Pritchard discussed the
Wandering Albatross, a web-footed
bird with the largest wingspan in
existence, approximately 3.1
One bird can weigh from 13 to 26
pounds and feeds mainly on arctic
fish and squid.
Another interesting fact about
this kind of bird is that during mat-
ing season it lays only one egg,
which can be as much as 10 cen-
timeters (4 inches) wide.
Luke Hinson's talk was titled
"How Do You Like Them Apples"?
Details revealed that he was refer-
ring to the iPOD manufactured by
the Apple computer company.
Now in its fifth generation, the
iPOD has grown from a hand held
computer device used primarily to
download music from the inter net
to a hand held computer that now
can download music as well as
video, using a flexible touch
screen for a variety of functions,
while also serving as a cell phone.
The attentive audience seemed
very interested in the variety of top-
ics presented while being
impressed by a trio of talented
Washington County youth.
The Kiwanis club exists to sup-
port the youth of Washington
County and members observed
three good examples on Tuesday.
working with the Downtown
Merchants in this.
It was announced that
Dollar General would sell hot
dogs and drinks on June 28 at
the Watermelon Festival
beginning at 4 p.m. to benefit
Project Literacy (see related
article, page 1B).
For information on the
Merchants Association, go to
south.com or call 638-2535.
Continued from page 1
alcohol inside the vehicle.
During a search of the
vehicle, deputies found three
ounces of marijuana in the
The driver, Michael Lee
Gaudette, 24 year-old white
male from the Fountain area,
was arrested and charged
with possession of narcotic
every back Michael Lee
road and Gaudette
of this county to ensure that
there is no "safe haven" for
illegal drugs" states Sheriff
Haddock. "I am proud of the
work these deputies do and
our streets are safer because
-Sunday, May 18, deputies
stopped a vehicle on Houston
Road for a traffic infraction.
During questioning, one of
the department's K-9's
Chipley Mary Deanne
area, was Porter
exit the vehicle.
Deputies found both
methamphetamines and drug
paraphernalia in the vehicle.
Porter was arrested and
charged with possession of
possession of drug
"Our K-9 teams are an
invaluable resource for this
office," said Haddock.
"There are several cases that
would not have been made if
not for the extensive training
received by the K-9's and
Traffic stop ends
with drug arrest
Thursday, May 23,
Washington County Sheriff's
male, on Prince Qwalter
State 79 in Douglas
Hope area for a traffic
infraction. According to a
WCSO news release during
questioning, officers noticed
Douglas acting extremely
nervous and later admitted he
had marijuana in the vehicle.
Douglas was arrested and
charged with possession of
rY' R gnimarrrane~sauarp:;:;lv'Zprr ?
311 Z.7fi2lsm lkL~i
Washington County News 0 Wednesday, May 28, 2008 7A
'A Series of Unfortunate
Events' at Parent's Day
At VES, Mrs.. "
McKinney's class recently
held a day in honor of
their parents. The
students spent the entire '
fourth nine weeks doing. ...
activities related to the
book "A Series of
Unfortunate Events: The
Bad Beginning" by .i
Lemony Snicket. t
included reading the
book, writing chapter
summaries in their
journal, and on Parent's
Day, the students
presented a Powerpoint
presentation about the . '
Students created their ."-
individual slides by typing
font color and font style,
drawing an illustration to
show a scene from their
chapter, and adding
animation to their slide to :t,
make it move. After the
presentation, the students .
enjoyed a pizza party to
accomplishments as well
as to celebrate time spent
with their parents.
2008 at VES
According to VES Principal Kathy Cadwell, "Everyday is
excellence day at VES!" However, May 15 was held in
high regards as it was deemed "VES Excellence Day 2008."
The day began with a performance by Chris Beaman,
pictured above, an artist who starts his routine with a blank
canvas that ends up being filled with color and images of
excellence. Beaman creates his artwork while inspirational
music is played in the background.
After this performance, students were given a copy of
Beaman's work to color themselves.
Then, students were surprisingly presented with their
own green and yellow water bottle with the VES Eagle,
school name, and "Excellence Day" printed on the side.
To cap it all off, just as Excellence Day was coming to an
end, the administration popped into classrooms all over
the campus to pass out popsicles to each student.
Boys like the supposed danger involved in seeing
an alligator up close; however, the reptile's mouth is
taped shut for security.
I ')^ :
VES first-graders get to visit with alligator
First-grade students at Vernon
Elementary School got up close and
friendly with an alligator Tuesday,
May 20. The reptile was escorted by
Wildlife Conservation Officer. War-
rcn Walsingham, who talked about
the importance of animal conserva- '
tion and safety.
He reminded students that if peo-
pie were allowed to have open season
on certain animals, those animals
might face the risk of extinction -
these animals include the alligator.
Walsingham said it is important to
stay clear of alligators and to never feed
them. If a human feeds an alligator as a
pet, that alligator associates huml ans ., ,
with food and when the alligator sees ,
another human, he will expect some- '
thing to eat. If there is nothing, the .
human will become the food. '
After Walsingham's presentation, -
the students were allowed to hold Wildlife Officer Warren Walsingham holds the small alligator so
and pet a real baby alligator, students can inspect it and touch its tough scaly body.
8A Wednesday, May 28, 2008 Washington County News
Jamie Fielding, a native of
the Caryville-Bonifay area,
has announced his candidacy
for School Superintendent.
He is the son of Walter
"Junior" Fielding of Bonifay
and Jo Ann Swindle of
Caryville. He and
his wife, Marsha,
have been married
for 16 years
and have five
children and two
from the U.S.
Navy in 1997 with
a master's degree
in Urban Affairs:
After leaving the Navy, he
served in department head
positions for 10 years in
South Carolina, Texas and
Florida. In addition to the
review of large-scale major
development projects, Field-
ing served as the
to city planning
boards and often
mendations to city
councils on proj-
ects. He also
served as codes
director where he
Florida science day
Planning & Administration.
He also has a bachelor's
degree in Interdisciplinary
Studies for Continuing Edu-
cation and is certified to
teach a number of courses.
While in the military, he
taught the Advanced Leader
Development, Leadership &
Management, Core Man-
agement, Emergency Man-
agement, Managing Quality,
Approach to Process
Improvement, Team Skills &
Concepts, Advanced Persua-
sive Communications, Effec-
tive Meetings, Counseling &
Advising and Advanced
for the enforcement of codes
compliance and prosecution
Overall, Fielding has
served in federal or local
government for 28 years,
Twenty of those years were
as a department head, spe-
cial programs or project
manager. For nine years, he
served as drug and alcohol
programs manager, physi-
cal fitness coordinator and
quality control manager in
the Navy. Fielding taught
and management classes to
military, contract employ-
ees and spouses for three
Presentation made on
agritourism in Bonifay
Holmes County Ag Center
held a presentation on agri-
tourism by the Farm Bureau of
Northwest Florida May 22.
The opening of a farmer's
market was also announced.
Shuler said agritourism is a
way farmers to thrive in a
time where farming isn't as
profitable any more.
The main idea behind
agritourism is that farmers
open their farm for tours
and special events, using a
variety of themes.
One example is a farm in
Mississippi that grew 'pump-
kins in the fall and strawber-
ries in the spring. Each sea-
son the owner charges groups
or families a set price and
then would give them a tour
of these large patches of
pumpkins or strawberries.
The farmer's market is
scheduled to open June 3, at
the Holmes County Ag Cen-
ter. For information about
the market, call 547-1108.
Friday, May 16, students at Roulhac
Middle School joined students
around the state in celebrating the
First Florida Science Day. The
Annual Florida Science Day was
started to help students focus on
the newly developed Sunshine
State Standards, according to the
Office of Mathematics and Science
at the Florida Department of
Education. The theme for this year
was 'Energy'. Students at RMS
enjoyed participating in various
Energy related activities.
Wliixe Boston Ferns $11.70
S Flower Baskets $9.50
1 GallolPerennials $3.80
New Flag Assortment $19.95
Beautiful irdhouses & Birdfeeders $25.00
Come and check out new
Pottery, Trellises, Water it ains,Annuals,
Perennials,Trees an hrubs
A Christian Alternative
in Education m..
Shop online 24/7 at
C H y R:~ ONLYINA
~c---- ^- ^ _
.nn, .1 3
~615 Wssi5I Sl.- .64850 372i,88 8 3-898
Oak Terrace Apartments
100 OAK TERRACE LANE BONIFAY, FL 32425
For Additional Information, Call (850) 892-4018
Rita P. Jackson, Site Manager
APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED AT THE SITE OFFICE
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FOR ELDERLY AND DISABLED PERSONS
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Chipley (Since 1973) (850) 638-4311
r To get your Years Ago fix
a see the Washington
o t NCounty News Weekend
Taken from the files of the Washington county News Editon
S .. ., ., t *
I N I/
Social News ...... Page 2
Faith .............. Page 4
Obituaries ......... .Page 6
Classifieds ........ .Page 7
Literacy Volunteers of Washington County provides tutoring services for more than 150 pupils in Washington and Holmes counties.
'I'm so very
we may have to
doors, and I
don't want to.
I'll fight as
much as I have
to and stay as
long as I can,
even if it means
large number of
but I'm still only
and we need as
much help as
we can get.'
Literacy Volunteers of
Literacy Volunteers need funding
The Literacy Volunteers of
Washington County face their
toughest subject yet: lack of
According to executive director
Linda Marinaccio, the program is
in danger of closing all together if
extra funding does not come
"We're in desperate need of
help," Marinaccio said.
A drop in community contribu-
tions resulted in a 65-percent
reduction in funding from United
Way of Northwest Florida, and
Wal-Mart has reduced its funding
by 50 percent.
Need for services by the volun-
teer organization has not been
reduced. In Washington County
alone, more than 28 percent of the
population is considered illiterate,
according to a literacy census study
conducted in 2002.
The LVWC, based at the Wash-
ington Holmes County Technical
Center in Chipley, provides free
lessons for basic reading, pre-
Mary Wheeler shows off the certificate she earned through the Washington County Literacy
Program at Country Oaks. With her are some of the volunteers.
GED, driver's license and basic
computer skills. Recently, they
added a new branch in Caryville to
their other locations in Country
Oaks, Greenhead and Vernon.
The LVWC tutors more than
150 students, 75 percent with
learning disabilities, with a staff of
40 volunteers, a part-time office
manager and Marinaccio.
"We provide these services for
those who need it and might not
have the means necessary to
obtain it," Marinaccio said. She
estimates the cost per student to be
around $50 each, including books,
study guides and other materials.
"Being illiterate is more than an
inability to read," Marinaccio said.
"It's also having difficulty under-
standing what you're reading,
such as instructions on a medicine
bottle, your child's homework
assignment or even computer
How much longer the LVWC
will be able to operate is uncertain.
"I'm so very concerned that
we may have to close our doors,
and I desperately don't want to,"
Marinaccio said. "I'll fight as much
as I have to and stay as long as
I can, even if it means volunteering
a large number of hours myself,
but I'm still only one person, and
we need as much help as we can
Donations are needed, but
Marinaccio said volunteer tutors
also are important.
"It's more than worthwhile,
and it is the best feeling in the
world. It's amazing to see those
who've benefited from the pro-
gram come back to help others,"
More information about the
program and assistance is available
by calling 638-6317.
Washington, Holmes At A Glance
ON THE INTERNET
to your community
Want the latest news from
Washington or Holmes
counties? Just click on
bonifaynow.com. A world
of news awaits from
breaking stories to photo
galleries and videos. While
you're there, feel free to
share your thoughts on
the latest topics.
Things to do in
Washington, Holmes and
Check out or submit events at
4-H summer camp
Florida's 4-H Summer Camp will honor children of
military parents. The 4-H Youth Development Program
has joined forces with Operation: Military Kids and the
Florida National Guard to offer military children ages
8-13 a low-cost and exciting five-day summer camp at
Camp Ocala, near Lake Sellers in the Ocala National
At Operation: Military Kids Summer Camp, kids can
expect a special military day with soldiers, equipment
and all-terrain activities. H-e-ltri lifestyle activities
emphasize team-::.ill:i.ng through canoeing, kayaking,
swimming, archery and more. The camp is open to
c rll.:ir1r-i from all military branches throughout the state.
The cost is $150 for a five-day residential camp. Par-
tial scholarships are available to qualified families. Pre-
registration is required by June 1.
For more information, contact Michelle Lawson at
(785) 313-3296, or email michelle.lawson@US.army.mil.
Corrections Academy class
The Criminal Justice Program at the Washington
Holmes Technical Center will be offering a Basic
Recruit Corrections Academy day class beginning
June 16. Students who successfully complete the
approximately 32-month-long training program will be
eligible to become certified corrections officers in the
State of Florida.
For more information, stop by the Technical Center,
or call Greg Hutching at 638-1180, ext. 339.
Vernon Elementary graduation
Vernon Elementary School will hold graduation
exercises at 8:30 a.m. May 27 at the school.
'The Alamo in
San Antonio was a favorite
place during Memorial Day
o submit a photo, go to
www.bonifaynow.com. Go to Post
Your Photos under the News pulldown and
follow the instructions.
'*.'. .: .' ': -.
t.;q I A-i5
Washington CountyNews/Holmes County'Times-Advertiser
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2B Wednesday, May 28, 2008 0 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Alan Boyd Guettler turned one on May 4. He celebrated
his birthday on May 3 with a John Deere themed party at
Orange Hill Park in Chipley. Athan is the son of Justin and
His grandparents are Debbie Day of Chipley, Frank and
Sharon Day of Tallahassee, Wade and Dorothy Gilbert and
Billy and Donna Guettler, all of Chipley. Athan's great-
grandparents are June Johns and Boyd and Pauline Joiner,
all of Chipley.
The Jackson County Youth
Council has launched Opera-
tion Free Your Mind Book
Drive. They are collecting
books, to be distributed to
juvenile detention centers.
This is an effort to increase
youth literacy within Florida
detention centers. Drop off
locations are: Marianna and
Graceville libraries, Grand
Ridge Town Hall, Malone's
IGA and McDaniel's in
Sneads. For more informa-
tion contact Linda Long at
Bonifay Kiwanis Club is
sponsoring the annual All-
Night Gospel Sing at the
Holmes County High School
on July 5. Entertainers include
the Dixie Echos Quartet, Jeff
and Sheri Easter, The Talley
Trio, The Freeman's, Michael
Combs, Triumphant Quartet
and talent search winners.
Tickets are $13 in advance,
$15 at the door. Children ages
3-11 years, $5 at door only.
Credit card orders with Visa,
MasterCard and Discover
Card only. Call Bill Bailey,
C a tt "Freedom from Eye Glasses,
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a Lee Mullis M.D.
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Dr. Mullis's Smart Lensm procedure can
produce clear vision without eyeglasses.
Close-up, Far away & In-between
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4320 5th Ave. Marianna FL
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by payment or any other service, examination or treatment which is performed as a result of and within 72 hours of responding to the advertisement for the free,
discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.
Open, Hunter, Youth and
20 Station 3-D Course
July 26 Hard Labor Creek Invitational
Stay Tuned for Details
August 23 September 27
Also full service shooting range
open to the public.
Skeet *Trap Pistol and Rifle Range
NEW SUMMER HOURS
Saturday 8:00 am 6:00 pm
Sunday 1:00 6:00 pm
Mr. and Mrs. Bob A. Lee of Chipley announce the
approaching marriage of their daughter, Rebekah Lynn, to
Malcolm Guy Minchin, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Malcolm
Guy Minchin, Sr., also of Chipley.
The bride-elect is the granddaughter of the late Silas and
Clotilde Lee of Chipley, Inez Cagle, and the late James C. Cagle,
of Valdosta, Ga. Rebekah graduated from Calvary Christian
SSchool in 2007 and is attending Chipola College. She plans to pur-
sue a BS degree in elementary education from the University of
West Florida. She is employed by The Learning Place in Chipley.
The prospective bridegroom is the grandson of Mary
Minchin and the late Robert Minchin, of Chipley, Dale and
Betty Cowart, of Davenport. Malcolm graduated from home
school in 2006 and from Chipola in 2008. He is pursuing a
BS degree in civil engineering and is employed by the
Florida Department of Transportation.
The wedding will take place at 5 p.m. Saturday, July 5, at
Berean Baptist Church in Chipley. A reception will be held
at Shiloh Baptist Church in Chipley immediately following
the ceremony. All friends and family are cordially invited to
attend the wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. John Alexander Sanders of Dothan, Ala.
announce the engagement of her daughter, Leslie Nicole Tis-
dale to Edwin Alan Cox, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alan Henley Cox
of Marianna. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of the late
Mr. and Mrs. Billy Mack Martin, Sr. of Enterprise, Ala. and the
late Mr. and Mrs. John Edward Tisdale of Andalusia, Ala.
She is a 2000 graduate of Northview High School and
graduated Magna Cum Laude in 2004 from Auburn Uni-
versity where she received a Bachelor of Fine Arts degree in
graphic design. She was a member of Alpha Delta Pi Soror-
ity. She is employed with Westar Aerospace Defense Group
as a graphic designer.
The future groom is the grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs.
William Edwin Cox of Marianna, and the late Mr. and Mrs.
Roland Charles Fowler of Chipley. He is a 1999 graduate of
Marianna High School and a 2003 graduate of the Univer-
sity of Florida where he received a Bachelor of Arts degree
in Business Administration. He is co-owner of Southern
Financial Group located in Dothan, Ala. and Chipley.
The wedding ceremony is planned for 6 p.m. Saturday,
July 12, at Covenant United Methodist Church in Dothan.
A reception will follow at the Dothan Country Club.
A plate dinner benefit
for the Willie Sheffield
family will be held Satur-
day, June 7, starting at
10:30 a.m. in the St. Joseph
Community Park n Monroe
Sheffield Road in the
The family home was
destroyed by fire on
Plates are $5 each. An
account has also been set
up at Community South
For more information or
to make a donation, call Julie
Sheffield (850) 638-4834 or
expo June 7
Residents will have a
chance to make their
dream house a reality at
the Holmes County
Affordable Home Expo
planned for Saturday,
It will be held from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Agricultural Center on
Hwy 90 E in Bonifay.
There will be informa-
tive short seminars by
S.H.I.P., HUD, Extension
services, credit bureau and
Lenders, closing agents,
contractors and credit
bureau will be available on
site, as well as building sup-
ply dealers and state and
Prices will be based on
Rural Development Guar-
anteed Housing Program
They range from $49,550
for one person to $93,400
for eight people. Adjust-
ments can be made if
income exceeds the stated
Expo 2008 is brought to
Holmes County by local
building and lending
Jackson County senior
citizens have several trips
planned for 2008:
June 30-July 5: Wash-
ington D.C. tour monu-
ments and memorials,
Arlington National Ceme-
tery, Korean War, Viet-
nam, World War II, FDR
Memorial and more.
Travel the world's
longest yard sale August
Nov. 1-10: Classic tour
of Spain includes Madrid,
Toledo, Cordoba, Valencia,
Granada and Barcelona.
For reservations or more
information about these
tours or other tours,
contact Merita Stanley at
a 9 yers
Your Hometown Advantage
Branches located in
Florida's Oldest Bank
APY=Anniual PciLCCentage Yield Rate Is iculra;le as on5/14/ti and uohject to change without notice
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S. '- ,- ,.
2131 Clayton Road
3.3 miles South of 1-10 on Hwy. 77 then 2.2 miles west on Clayton Rd.
Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 28, 2008 3B
Baggett graduates training
Chris Baggett graduated from Army Infantry training
May 2. He is with the 2nd Battalion, 58th Infantry. He is the
son of Angie Rabon of Chipley.
While at basic, Baggett was the platoon leader and came
in fourth in the rifle division out of 60 men.
He is stationed at Fort Bliss, Texas, along with his wife,
Jessica (Howard), son, Colbi and daughter, Shayli.
Rea stationed at Fort Benning
Army Sgt. Jacob D. Rea is now stationed at Fort Benning,
Rea, an infantryman, has served in the military for three
years. He graduated from Graceville High School in 2004.
Rea is the son of Edward C. and Theresa R. Harrison of
Graceville. His wife, Kacey, is the daughter of Roger and
Paula Jones of Chipley.
Barnes Family reunion
Elias L. Barnes was born Dec. 14, 1846 to John Barnes
and Mary J. Riley Barnes in Dale County, Ala. He and his
wife, Elizabeth Lee, daughter of Amaniah Lee and Mary
Elizabeth Wadsworth, eventually settled in Holmes
County about 1897 in what was known as the Bay View
area of Holmes County.
A special invitation to everyone that is related to the
Barnes family directly or through marriage. This year's
reunion will be at the Bethlehem Baptist Camp Ground,
July 11 13.
If you would like to know about family relatives, please
contact Michael Barnes at email@example.com
or (425) 502-8002. For more about the reunion, please
contact Candi Lee Meeks at firstname.lastname@example.org or
(850) 263-7664 or Bennie Earl Barnes at ebarnes@panhan-
dle.rr.com or (850) 256-3515.
Glisson Family reunion
The 32nd annual Glisson Family Reunion and the 14th
reunion of the 244th Port Company of the 495th Battalion
will be held Saturday, June 9, at the American Legion Build-
ing on Highway 90 West in Marianna.
Everyone is invited to attend and take a favorite covered
dish to share.
For more information, contact Jeannette Woodham at
(850) 592-2685 or Winton Glisson at (863) 533-4409.
Former Smyrna School stu-
dents and friends will meet at
Simbo's Restaurant on June
28, for their second annual
If interested, call Thelma
Garrett at 547-2090 or Nell
Pate at 547-3727. Buffet or
menu orders will be decided
The annual Worley 2008
Reunion is planned for Sun-
day, June 8, at the Graceville
Civic Center from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m.
This is for all Worley's rel-
atives, cousins and friends.
Take a favorite covered
dish to share, and tea and
whatever you like to drink.
Plates, cups and ice will be
If anyone has older pic-
tures, or new, and you are
willing to display take them
along to the reunion. Anyone
that wants to sing and or
make music, after lunch,
come prepared to do so.
Call Myrtle Worley
Steverson and Debra Anne
Taylor, secretary, for more
information; 263-4518 or
WHTC's 358th Commercial Vehicle Driving graduating class. Front row from
left, Kimberly Burns, Abdullah Muhammad, Kenny Foy-instructor. Back row,
Stafford Bell-instructor, Jimmy Jones, Shawn Burkette and Chris Epeley.
WHTC graduates the 358th CVD Class
Washington-Holmes Technical College's
358th Commercial Vehicle Driving class
graduated May 2. The graduates shared
their stories about decisions that led them
to WHTC and new careers in truck driving.
Abdullah Muhammad, from
Blountstown, was formerly a boat
builder but his company had to cut back
operations after the hurricane. Abdullah
had two job offers on his graduation day.
Shawn Burkette was self-employed in
Milton. Fourteen years ago he attended a
two-week truck driving program but never
felt competent to get on the road. He
"finally had the courage to come back to
truck driving" and is excited and confident
that he has mastered all the competencies.
He will be driving with U.S. Express.
Kimberly Burns was a cashier from
Greenwood. Kimberly told us, "the
cashier's job didn't pay enough and my
fiance is a truck driver. I'll begin my
on-road training with him and we'll
team drive for Wiley Sanders."
Chris Epeley is from Bonifay. He sur-
veyed for a local business but when the
economy slowed down, he was laid off. "My
brothers took this program years ago and
are still driving. Truck driving is in my fam-
ily. My cousin is also a driver so I'll team up
with him working for Wiley Sanders.
Jimmy Jones retired after 25 years in
the Air Force as a communications elec-
tronics engineer. "I always wanted to drive
truck since I was a kid. I love all types of
transportation and wanted to see the
world from a truck. My certification gives
me another opportunity in life." Jimmy is
waiting for his position in a non-smoking
cab with Wiley-Sanders. "I looked at a
couple 2-3 programs elsewhere before
deciding on WHTC. I'm so glad I came
here; I can't imagine learning everything
we did in three weeks. This is a top-notch
program and the instructors have great
gobs of patience!"
When you want to know what's happening in your community,
there's only one source that brings it all together -
Your Hometown Newspaper
We bring you the people, events and issues that
affect your family with truly local news, sports and '-
for convenient home delivery of the
Washington County News
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
and save money off the newsstand price!
Call 638-0212 or 547-9414 to start your subscription.
I al I IF7111111lIW iII A7 lA-
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ASSOCIATE IN SCIENCE (A.S.) DEGREE PROGRAMS
Business Administration Early Childhood Education
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Computer Programming Nursing (RN and LPN)
Computer Information Tech Recreation Tech
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COLLEGE CREDIT CERTIFICATE PROGRAMS
Emergency Medical Technician (EMT)
A variety of continuing education programs are available on campus
and at www.ed2go.com and www.gatlineducation.com.
For more information call (850) 526-2761 or visit our website at
Application deadline for Summer II courses is June 5.
Application deadline for Fall 2008 courses is August 6.
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4B Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Wednesday, May 28, 2008
Breakfast at BCF
BCF President Thomas A. Kinchen, Senior Vice President R.C. Hammack and Vice President for
Development Charles R. Parker serve students midnight breakfast during finals week.
Midnight meal always a highlight for students during exams
"Midnight Breakfast with the
President" is held in the BCF Lake
Vista Dining facility. President
Thomas A. Kinchen, Senior Vice
President R.C. Hammack and Vice
President for Development Charles
R. Parker greet and serve students
breakfast at the late-night event. On
May 13, more than 150 exam- ;
exhausted students gathered at the
Lake Vista dining hall for midnight
Midnight breakfast has become
one of the highlights for BCF
students during exam week, not
just because of the food and
fellowship, but because they are
reminded of the tremendous
support and prayers they receive
from the administration.
BCF apologetic ministry
BCF professor Dr. Mark Rathel
announces the beginning of a new
apologetic ministry called
"Defending the Faith Ministry."
The ministry name comes from
Peter's admonition in 1 Peter 3:15:
"Always be ready to give a defense
to anyone who asks you a reason for
the hope that is in you" (HCSB).
Through this ministry, Rathel is
available to lead conferences for
churches and associations.
Rathel is an experienced
conference leader. He received a
earned a Master
of Arts degree
Dr. Mark Rathel in Christian
Biola University, the leading
evangelical graduate degree in
apologetics. The North American
Mission Board recently recognized
him as the first Certified Apologetic
Contact him at (850) 263-3261, ext
473, or email@example.com.
A letter reveals a true love story
I have read many e-mails, letters and
papers handed to me that illustrate
wonderful spiritual meanings and great
insight to a Christian's life. With most, I
read them, and from time to time, my
eyes might water or tear up, but with the
following illustration, it is quite differ-
ent. The first time I read it, I
practically bawled my eyes out,
and still to this day, I have a hard
time reading it without tears
coming to my eyes.
It represents so many aspects
of a Christian's life and the way
so many deal with things in their Ltf
life. It truly represents the love Le.
our God has for us and how Liht
truly grateful we should be. I do es
not know who wrote this, but I
am so thankful they did.
One day, I woke early in the morning
to watch the sunrise. Ah, the beauty of
God's creation is beyond description.
As I watched, I praised God for His
beautiful work. As I sat there, I felt the
Lord's presence with me. He asked me,
"Do you love me?"
I answered, "Of course, God! You
are my Lord and Savior!"
Then He asked, "If you were physi-
cally handicapped, would you still love
I was perplexed. I looked down at my
arms, legs and the rest of my body and
wondered how many things I wouldn't
be able to do, the things that I took for
granted. And I answered, "It would be
tough Lord, but I would still love you."
Then the Lord said, "If you were
blind, would you still love my creation?"
How could I love something without
being able to see it? Then I thought of
all the blind people in the world and
how many of them still loved God and
his creation. So I answered, "It's hard to
think of it, but I would still love you."
The Lord then asked me, "If you
were deaf, would you still listen to my
word?" How could I listen to anything
being deaf? Then I understood. Listen-
ing to God's word is not merely using
our ears, but our hearts. I answered, "It
would be tough, but I would still listen to
The Lord then asked, "If you were
mute, would you still praise my name?"
How could I praise without a voice?
Then it occurred to me: God wants us to
sing from our very heart and soul. It
never matters what we sound.
like. And praising God is not
always with a song, but when we
are persecuted, we give God
praise with our words of thanks.
So, I answered, "Though I
could not physically sing, I
O r would praise Your Name.
S And the Lord asked, "Do
Shine you really love me?"
Webb With courage and a strong
conviction, I answered boldly,
"Yes Lord! I love you because you are
the one and true God!"
I thought I had answered well, but ...
God asked, "Then why do you sin?"
I answered, "Because I am only
human. I am not perfect."
"Then why in times of peace do you
stray the furthest? Why only in times of
trouble do you pray the earnest?" No
answers. Only tears. The Lord contin-
ued: "Why only sing at fellowships and
retreats? Why seek me only in times of
worship? Why ask things so selfishly?
Why ask things so unfaithfully?" The
tears continued to roll down my cheeks.
"Why are you ashamed of me? Why
are you not spreading the good news?
Why in times of persecution, you cry to
others when I offer my shoulder to cry
on? Why make excuses when I give you
opportunities to serve in my name?" I
tried to answer, but there was no answer
to give. "You are blessed with life. I
made you not to throw this gift away. I
have blessed you with talents to serve
me, but you continue to turn away. I
have revealed My Word to you, but you
do not gain in knowledge. I have spoken
to you but your ears were closed. I have
shown my blessings to you, but your
eyes were turned away. I have sent you
servants, but you sat idly by as they were
pushed away. I have heard your prayers
and I have answered them all."
"Do you truly loveme?"
I could not answer. How could I? I
was embarrassed beyond belief. I had
no excuse. What could I say to this?
When my heart had cried out and the
tears flowed, I said, "Please forgive me
Lord. I am unworthy to be your child."
The Lord answered, "That is my
grace, my child." I asked, "Then why do
you continue to forgive me? Why do
you love me so?" The Lord answered,
"Because you are my creation. You are
my child. I will never abandon you.
When you cry, I will have compassion
and cry with you. When you shout with
joy, I will laugh with you. When you are
down, I will encourage you. When you
fall, I will raise you up. When you are
tired, I will carry you. I will be with you
till the end of days, and I will love you
Never had I cried so hard before.
How could I have been so cold? How
could I have hurt God as I had done? I
asked God, "How much do you love
me? "The Lord stretched out his arms,
and I saw his nail-pierced hands. I
bowed down at the feet of Christ, my
Savior and for the first time, I truly
Don't waste any more time. Take
time right now and truly pray. Pray with
sincerity of heart, with the faith that
God will answer our prayers, and with
the humility of a child filled with sin.
God has blessed each of us with so
much, and we should be thanking him
daily in prayer. Am I worthy to be called
his child? No! Am I thankful to be
called his child? Yes!
"I have been crucified with Christ;
and it is no longer I who live, but Christ
lives in me; and the life which I now live
in the flesh I live by faith in the Son of
God, who loved me and gave himself"
This message has been provided by
Wes Webb, evangelist, Chipley
Churchof Christ, 1295 Brickyard Rd.
Chipley, FL 32428 (850) 638-2366.
As Christians in Amer-
ica, we have become
spoiled. We have heard of
Christians being perse-
cuted around the world for
their faith for more than
2,000 years, but we have
always felt safe. After all,
this is America,
have fought and
even given their
lives so all people
could have the
freedom to wor- "
ship. Then there's
the great Consti- -
tution our found- Fr 0
ing Fathers wrote, He
which protected Ti
Because of this,
we have always felt that
America was a Christian
nation. But apparently,
our assumptions are now
The American Family
Association reported in
their April 21 issue that
John Freshwater, who is a
school teacher not in
China, but in Mt. Vernon,
Ohio, was told by the
school leaders that he
must put his Bible out of
sight when students are in
the room. At last report,
Mr. Freshwater has
refused to remove his
Bible as it has been on his
desk for 18 years. Also not
in some foreign commu-
nist country, but in the
Wisconsin's Tomah Area
School District, a teacher
refused to give a student,
who is only being identi-
fied as A.T, a grade on an
art project because his
work included "John 3:16"
as well as "a sign of love."
However, Buddha, Hindu
and sorcerers are consid-
ered "approved" forms of
art by the school.
form of persecution took
place not in Iran but at the
East Brunswick High
School in New Jersey,
where officials and a
three-judge panel told
football coach Marcus
Borden he cannot kneel
and bow his head while
members of his team have
a student-led pre-game
prayer. Borden has
coached in that school for
two decades and has been
fighting the school's policy
for three years. Borden
and his attorneys vow to
appeal this ruling all the
way to the U.S. Supreme
Court. Borden said he
believes "no school is juisti-
fled in policing its employ-
ees' thoughts and penaliz-
ing them based on what
they think is going on in
their heads. What next?
Will they bar coaches from
silently moving their lips if
others think it is a
On the other hand, The
Baptist Press reports "that
taxpayers are funding an
Islamic public school in
Minnesota even in a cul-
ture that would not toler-
ate the funding of a Chris-
tian school." I also heard
on the radio there is
another public school that
keeps the buses from run- .
ning until an hour after
school so the students can
take a class on the Koran.
Here in Holmes County
and across America, stu-
dents now can wear what I
refer to as anti-Christian
and hate-Christian T-shirts
and other paraphernalia
to school, as U.S. District
Judge Richard Smoak
ruled that Heather Gill-
man, a junior at Ponce de
Leon High School, had
had her "free speech"
rights taken away from her
because she was not
allowed to wear T-shirts
that promote homosexual-
ity. But now, because of
Judge Smoak's ruling,
Gillman and anyone else
can wear "symbols," "slo-
gans" and "phrases" that
They know and
we know that
this is not about
S "free speech"
but an opportu-
nity to show
S their disap-
art proval of Chris-
know that what
they are wearing
is a slap in the face of all
born again Christians
because we try to live our
lives directed by the truth
as proclaimed in the Bible,
which proclaims that any
sexual activity outside the
marriage vows is a sin and
that marriage is to be
between one man and one
woman for life, no matter
what the courts in Califor-
nia or elsewhere might say
on this issue (Genesis 19;
Speaking of California,
it seems to me that the
State of California basi-
cally has proclaimed it is
now an anti-Christian
state and has asked all
Christians, and for the
most part, all religious
people, to leave their state,
because they do not desire
the truth but fall to the
desires of lust, which
always brings destruction.
Though America seems
to have chosen to be
against Christianity, I
choose to pray for all
Americans and love them
through the love, which
Christ has placed in my
heart for all mankind. It
might seem no matter
what I do from this point
on that America has and
will continue to persecute
Christians. It awakens me
to the fact that the Bible,
his holy word, is being ful-
filled right before my eyes
as 2 Timothy 3:1-7 tells us
"that in the last days per-
ilous times will come: For
men will be lovers of
themselves, lovers of
money, boasters, proud,
to parents, unthankful,
unholy, unloving, unfor-
giving, slanderers, without
self-control, brutal, despis-
ers of good, traitors, head-
strong, haughty, lovers of
pleasure rather than lovers
of God, having a form of
godliness but denying its
power. And from such
people turn away! For of
this sort are those who
creep into households and
make captives of gullible
women loaded down with
sins, led away by various
lusts, always learning and
never able to come to the
knowledge of the truth"
Christ will soon return
for His bride. Hallelujah!!
At that moment, they will
have what they want, an
America without Christ or
His disciples (1 Corinthi-
ans 15:51-58; 1 Thessalo-
This message has been
brought to you From the
Heart of Tim Hall, Senior
Pastor, Gully Springs
Baptist Church, PO. Box
745, Bonifay, Florida
32425. Located at 2824
U.S. 90 West, three miles
west of the light at High-
way 79, (850) 547-3920,
.,.l ,-.-;. * ..* *.., . .. ."* ... *. ".i-i.- -',, -. .i
a i I;- ...
Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser 5B
Wednesday, May 28, 2008
Area Vacation Bible Schools to start soon
Set sail for Outrigger Island!
Children ages three years through
grade 12 are invited to attend from
June 8-13. The times will be 5-7
p.m. June 8, 5:30-8 p.m. June 9-12
and 6 p.m. June 13.
In this one-week adventure, you
will hear Bible stories, participate
in cool crafts and motivation
music, eat snacks at the snack
shack and play games at recreation
reef. Call (850) 548-5949 for more
VBS at FBC Esto
Vacation Bible School at First
Baptist Church of Esto will be held
June 16-20. VBS starts 6:30 p.m.
each night. The Chic-fil-A cow is
Bethlehem Baptist VBS
Bethlehem Baptist Church will
hold vacation bible school with a
"Down By the Sea" theme from 6-
8 p.m. June 16-20.
A kick-off party is scheduled
from 9 p.m. to midnight June 14
with water slide, dunking booth,
games, food and much more. The
church is at 1572 Hwy. 177, one
mile south of Bethlehem School.
For more information, call
Vacton a t;o :'"- "l
8 CS 10 0'' ^,rt^. SE^ir' *' l-"' *"s.0. .) 1 &
Evergreen Baptist church
Dates: June 9-13
Times: 5:30-8 p.m. June 9-12,
6 p.m. June 13
Dates: June 16-20
Time: 6:30 p.m.
Shiloh Baptist Church will hold
Vacation Bible School from 8:30
a.m. to noon June 9-13 at the
church on Hwy. 277 in Chipley.
Kids are invited to "pack your
gear, prepare to set sail and dis-
cover how to live God's unshake-
able truth on Outrigger Island."
Youngsters will learn what it
means to know, speak and live the
truth. In the one-week adventure,
they will hear Bible stories, partici-
pate in cool crafts, warm up to
motivating music, eat snacks at the
Snack Shack and play games at
For more information, call the
church office at 638-1014, or e-
Outrigger Island Luau
Children from three years
Dates: June 16-20
Time: 6-8 p.m.
Dates: June 9-13
Time: 8:30 a.m. to noon
through sixth grade are invited to
an "Outrigger Island Luau" from
1-3:30 p.m. June 7 at Bethel Bap-
tist Church in Graceville. There
will be food and games to kick off
the church's Vacation Bible
Bethel Church is located at 1349
Hwy. 173, Graceville, south of
For more information, call (850)
263-6283 or (850) 263-6589.
Pleasant Ridge Baptist
Revival is June 1-6
Jessie Spiers, pastor at First
Baptist Church in Ponce de Leon,
will be the guest speaker at Pleas-
ant Ridge Baptist Church. Services
start at 6 p.m. June 1 and begin at
7 p.m. June 2-6.
The Church is just off north
Hwy. 181, two miles from
Prosperity crossroads. For more
information, call (850) 956-2753.
Grace and Glory
Grace and Glory Worship Cen-
ter on Railroad Avenue in Chipley
will host Bill Cloud as featured
speaker on at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m.
June 1. For more information,
call Pastor Debbie Williams at
415-0470 or 638-0323.
Bethlehem UMC sing
Bethlehem United Methodist
Church will host a sing on at 7 p.m.
Friday, May 30. Guest singers will
be "The Calvary Trio" from Boni-
Refreshments will follow the
sing. The church is nine miles
northwest of Bonifay just off Hwy.
The Mark Trammell
Trio performs May 31
Everyone is invited to attend an
evening of great Southern gospel
singing at 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May
31, with The Mark Trammell Trio
at Welcome Assembly of God,
.6784 Messer Road, Hwy. 69N, in
the Dellwood community of
Trammell, who has won multiple
awards as a singer and producer,
has been a member of the Kings-
men, the Cathedrals and Gold
The church doors will open at
5:30 p.m. There will be no charge.
A love offering will be taken.
Big Vinny and the Time
Travelers is June 1-4
Big Vinny and the Time Travel-
ers will be at Cypress Creek Comm-
nity Church June 1-4. Big Vinny
(Vince Saum) will be speaker for
the 10:30 a.m. worship service on
Sunday and at 6 p.m. that evening.
Monday through Wednesday, serv-
ices will begin at 7 p.m.
Big Vinny grew up ministering
through music and drama, travel-
ing worldwide with his family (bet-
ter known as "Captain Hook and
Crew"). He has written music for
ministries such as Kid's Rally USA,
Charisma Magazine, Assemblies
of God, Abused Children Founda-
tion and the Miami Kid's Choir.
The coming event will focus on
kids, but it promises to be fun for
the entire family. It will include
high-energy praise, sincere worship,
humor, some puppets and drama.
Cypress Creek Community
Church is located approximately
two miles west of Alford at 1722
Macedonia Road, just off the
Alford Highway (Hwy. 276). The
pastor, James Vickery, invites
everyone to attend.
HOUSES OF WORSHIP
African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90 in Bonifay.
Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. John AME: 3816 Clemmons Road,
Vernon. Service on first and third Sundays
at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is the Rev. Leon Sin-
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Rd., Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson Commu-
nity Road, Vernon. Service on second and
fourth Sunday at 11 a.m., The Rev. Leon
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N. Main
St. Pastor the Rev Dallas Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God: 2060
Bethlehem Road, off Hwy. 276, in the
Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of.God: Hwy. 79 South.
Pastor is Lloyd Lykins
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pastor
is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of God: 5565
Brown Street. Pastor is Charles Jackson.
Lighthouse assembly of God, 1201 S.
Waukesha Street, Bonifay. Pastor Michael
Little Rock Assembly of God: 1923
Hwy. 173, six miles north of Bonifay.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
Hwy. 177-A north of Bonifay. Pastor is the
Rev. William Walker.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Hwy. 179-
A off Hwy. 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A, eight miles north of Westville. Pastor
is Terry A. Broome.
New Bethany Assembly of God: Shaky
Joe Road'just off Hwy. 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Leon Jenkins.
New Life Fellowship Assembly of God:
695 5th St., Chipley Pastor Vince Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of *
Bonifay The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Northside Assembly of God: 1009 N
Rangeline St., across from Bonifay Elemen-
tary. Pastor Edwin Bell
Smith Chapel Assembly of God: 2549
Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy. 177-A.
Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church:
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the Rev.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy. 77.
Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God: Hwy 181
North. Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Winterville Assembly of God: Dog-
wood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch Johnson.
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley. Shane Skelton is pastor.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy 79 Pastor is Ed Barley.
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177. Pastor is
Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist Coursey Road a
half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross on the
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N. Wauke-
sha. Pastor Shelley Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street. Pas-
tor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South Blvd.
Pastor is Michael Orr
Chipley First Free Will Baptist: 1387
South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev Paul Smith.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574 Buckhorn
Blvd., 17 miles southeast of Chipley off
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2 mile
north of Hwy 2 on 179. Pastor is Herman
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Vernon,
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy 79.
Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist: Church,
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980 Gap
Blvd. in Sunny Hills Interim Pastor is the
Rev. George Cooper.
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy 179.
Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist Three miles
west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy. 181 N), Westville.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope Road
northwest of Chipley
Holyneck Missionary Baptist: 3395
Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. Pastor
Richard Peterson Sr.
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614
Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price Wilson is pas-
Leonia Baptist: Church is located in
northwest Holmes County. Pastor is Stacy
Lovewood Free Will Baptist: 1745
Lovewdod Road, Cottondale. Pastor is
Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist: 1233
Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley. Pastor is Dr. H.G.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist: Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto. Pastor is
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sanders
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph Dick-
New Concord Free Will Baptist: James
Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor James
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 2 and 179A.
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road, Green-
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford Road.
Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Kermit
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A north of
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north of Hwy.
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pastor
is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads, southeast of
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road. Pastor Phillip Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist, 816
Sunday Rd., Chipley. Pastor if the Rev
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist: 1783
Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley. Pastor is
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist: 1900
Pleasant Hill Rd.
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor is the
Rev James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor John
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276) between Cot-
tondale and Allord. Pastor is Donnie
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy. 77. Pas-
tor is T Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay. Pastor, Tim Shu-
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. John's
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist: 4156
St. Matthew's Road, Caryville. Pastor is the
Rev James Johns
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonitay. 547-3517. Pastor
is Tim Shumaker.
Shiloh Baptist: Church located on Hwy.
277, three miles south of Hwy 90 in Chip-
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor Rev Marcelious
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist Hwy. 177, a mile
south of Hwy. 2 Pastor is Maurice Jenkins
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road, Hin-
son's Crossroads Pastor is Lindsey Martin.
Vernon First Baptist, 2888
Church St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indiana
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East, Bonifay.
Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy. 177-A in
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic: Hwy.
77 South, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295 Brick-
yard foad. Wes Webb is minister.
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N. Hwy. 79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock Ave.
Pastor is Clyde Ford.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of God:
Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Victor Fisher
Church of God by Faith: 3012 Church
St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T Powell.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of God in
Christ: 739 7th Street (next to the National
Guard Armory) in Chipley. Pastor is David
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ:
2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville. Pastor is
Elder Tony Howard.
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386 W.
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Ernest
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy 179. Pastors are
the Rev. Norman and Judy Harris.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin Rd.,
Third United Holiness: 608 West 8th
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses:
2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah'sWitnesses:
Hwy. 90, Bonifay
Temples are available in Dothan and
Mosque available in Blountstown.
First United Pentecostal: 1816 Hwy. 90
W, Chipley. Pastor is James Caudle
First United Pentecostal: 2100 High-
way 90 West, Westville. Pastor Jason
Open Pond United Pentecostal. 1885
Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor is Ray
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle: Hwy. 77
between Sunny Hills and Greenhead. Pas-
tor is Larry Willoughby
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099 Little
Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is Louis D. Brown.
Turning Point First United Pentecostal:
Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is James
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness: 2201
Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Barwick.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley Pastor
is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor
is Evangelist B. Snipes.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist: 604
Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Bethlehem United Methodist: Hwy.
177, look for sign
Bonifay United Methodist Oklahoma
Cedar Grove United Methodist Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on Hwy
2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist: 1285
East Mt. Zion United Methodist. Hwy.
173 N., 10 miles from Bonifay.
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy 279
near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview Drive Pas-
tor Mike Weeks.
Mt. Ida Congregational Methodist:
Just off Hwy 2 in Holmes County's New
Hope community*Pastor is the Rev Tom
New Hope United Methodist State
Road 79 south of Vernon
Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road. Pastor
is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist: North of
Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81 (look for sign). <
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1.5
miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy. 163.
Red Hill United Methodist: State Road
2, two miles west of SR 79. Pastor is the
Rev Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy. 79.
Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy. 77.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue. ,
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768 Country
Club Blvd. Pastor is the Rev Ruth Hempel.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley. Pastor is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community Fellowship, 844
Main Street, Chipley. Pastor Joey Robbins.
Family Worship Center: 531 Rock Hill
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is William E. Holman.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly. 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is Bobby
New Effort Church: New Effort Church
Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent Jones.
Christian Haven' Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pastor
White Double Pond: Pastor is Michael
Liberty Church: Creek Road in Vernon.
Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
Graceville Community: 1005 E. Prim
Ave. Pastor Dale Worle .
The Word Church' 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and Jeanne
Grace & Glory Worship Center: 1328
Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Debbie
House of Prayer Worship Center: 763
West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B. McKinnie.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays at 6 p.m.
for Bible study). Pastor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and fourth
Sunday, 2 p.m. Off Hwy 279.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach: Cor-
ner of Reno and Fanning Branch, Vernon.
Pastors are Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonifay. 32425. Pastors: B.T
Owens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2.5 miles west of Alford at 1772 Macedo-
nia Road. Pastor is James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community Church.
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between Wausau
and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev. Teddy Joe
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead at
corner of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith.
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon. Pas-
tors Willis and Drucile Hagan
Bonifay House of Prayer. 826 N
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Sapp Holiness Church. 2207 Sapp
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy. 277
half-mile south of 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center: Wright's
Creek Road in Caryville, just north of Hwy.
90. Pastor is Wayne Brannon.
Someone To Care International Min-
istries, Inc; 1705 Pioneer Rd, Chipley.
Just 2 5 miles east of caution light in
Wausau. Pastor is the Rev. S. J. Cunning-
Johnson Temple First Born Holiness:
793 Orange St Chipley
New Faith Temple: 841 Orange Hill
Rd. Evangelist Annie Holmes.
Christian Fellowship Center: Monroe
Sheffield Road, 10 miles south of Chipley
off SR 77. Pastor is Joseph W. Harmon.
McQueen's Temple FBC of Living
God: 5681 Hwy. 79 South, Vernon. Pastor
is John O Brown.
Miracle Valley Spirit of Holiness: 3754
Bunyon Drive, off Hwy 77 near Sunny
Hills. Pastor W.D. King.
The Ultimate Sacrifice
SMemorial. Day is,'a special holiday set aside to honor
-and remember those whd gave their lives for their country.
Countless men and women
throughout the years have
o died to protect our country
and to preserve our way
S of life. We should always
be grateful to those who
made the ultimate sacrifice,
and we should be thankful
to God that we live as free
people. Certainly, we live in
the greatest country in the
world. Even though we have
S o our share of problems, many
f people from all over the
1 L world immigrate here every
day.God has blessed America
and will continue to do so, as
long as we remember that our Heavenly Father is our sustaining
source.Two thousand years ago our Lord Jesus Christ made His
ultimate sacrifice for the whole world, and by His dying on the
cross we can obtain peace, joy and everlasting life. God bless
America is not only a statement, it is a prayer.
Greater love hath no man
than this, that a man lay down his life for his friends.
K.J.V. John 15:13
This Message Courtesy Of
1068 Main Street, Chipley
Washington County News
Holmes County Times-Adverterer
1364 N. Railroad, Chipley' 638-0212
112 E.Virginia, Bonifaye 547.9414
HOME FURNITURE e
Hwy. 77 S, Chipley 638-4097
Hwy. 79 S., Bonifay 547-9688
But when the holy Spirit
comes upon you, you will be
filled with power, and you
will be my witnesses...
Good News Bible Acts 1:8
Washington County Stephen B. Register,
Farm Supply CPA
638-7833 1552 Brickyard Road
Fertilizer, Feed, Seed, Chipley FL. 638-4251
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6B Wednesday, May 28, 2008 0 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser
WEDNESDAY, May 28
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m. to 5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vernon Library open
10 am.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club meeting, held at Blitch's Restaurant, located in
1 p.m. Line dancing, Washington Council on Aging in Chipley
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipolar Support Group-meets at First Baptist Church
educational annex building in Bonifay. Call 547-4397.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Ponce de Leon Methodist
Church, located on Main Street in Ponce de Leon.
CLOSED: Vernon Library
8 am.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
7 a.m.-Holmes County Chamber of Commerce breakfast
10 am.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals and socialzation.
10:30-11 am.-Chipley Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life Assembly Fellowhship
1 p.m.-Washington County Commission meeting.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt. Olive Baptist Church, located three miles
north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
6:15 p.m. -The Washington/Holmes Autism Support Group meet at Woodmen
of the World in Chipley. Children are welcome. Call 547-3173
6:30-8 p.m.- "Journeys: Finding Your WayThrough Grief" meeting, at Bonifay
Nursing and Rehab Center.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed Trinity Catholic Church
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at New Hope Volunteer Fire Sta-
tion, located on Hwy. 2 in Holmes County
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 am.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
1 p.m. to 6 p.m.-Vemon Library open
9:30 am.-1 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes Council on Aging provides bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 am.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
3:304:30 p.m.-Holmes County Tobacco Prevention and Education Program at
Holmes County Health Department is looking for individuals to join our Holmes
County Tobacco Free Partnership to make a difference in our community. Call
Kay Warden at 547-8500 ext. 267.
7 p.m. Slocomb VFW dance until 10 p.m. Music by the Country Boys. Admis-
sion $5; Children 12 and under free with parents. No smoking or alcohol. Door
prizes and 50/50 giveaways. Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Presbyterian Church in
SATURDAY, May 31
CLOSED: Wausau Library
8 am.-12 noon-Holmes County Library open.
9 am.-12 noon-Vernon Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Chipley Library open.
8 p.m.-Alcholics Anonymous meeting, held at Bonifay Methodist Church,
Oklahoma Street, Bonifay.
SUNDAY, June 1
1 p.m.-Abate of Florida, a Motorcyclist Rights Organization, meets at 2229
Bonifay-Gritney Road. For information call 850-548-5187.
4-6 p.m.-Conversaional English classes for internationals, held at Shiloh Bap-
tist Church. Contact church office, 638-1014 or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held in the board room at Graceville-
Campbeliton Hospital Boardroom, Graceville.
MONDAY, June 2
CLOSED: Holmes County Library, Wausau Library, Vernon Ubrary.
9 am.-6 p.m.-Chipley Ubrary open.
10 am.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides bingo, exercise, games,
activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 am.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
5:30 p.m.-Widows' Support Group meeting, held at Chuck Wagon Restaurant
6:30-8:30 p.m.-Conversational English classes for internationals, held at Shiloh
Baptist Church. Contact church office, 638-1014 or Karma Cook, 638-8418.
6 p.m 7:30 p.m.-Salvation Army Domestic Violence and Rape Crisis Pro-
gram (SADVP) will be hosting a domestic violence support group each Mon-
day. The meeting will be held at the SADVP Rural Outreach office at 1461 S.
Railroad Avenue, apartment one, in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess at 415-5999.
7 p.m.-Esther Masonic Lodge No. 144, Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy. 177A, Bonifay.
TUESDAY, June 3
CLOSED: Holmes County Library.
9 am.-6 p.m.-Chipley library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vemon Library open.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
9 am.-Holes Conty School Board, District Office, Pennsylvania Ave. in Bonifay
10a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals and socialization.
11 am.-Washington Council on Aging (located in Chipley) senior lunches, for
reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
Noon-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, New Life Assembly Fellowship,
5:30 p.m.-Wdowws' Support Group meeting, held at Chuck Wagon Restaurant
7 p.m.-Westville City Council meeting.
7 p.m.-Esto Town Council meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting, held at First Presbyterian Church,
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed Trinity Catholic Church
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CALL (850) 638-0212
or (850) 547-9414
Joel Lee Knight, 88, of Boni-
fay died May 16 at Northwest
Florida Community Hospital
in Chipley. He was born Sept.
26, 1919, to the late Joel Lee
Knight Sr. and Rosa Pexa
Knight in Charlotte Harbor.
Knight served four years in
the Navy during WWII and two
years in the Korean War. He
was an avid hunter and prolific
He was preceded in death by
three sons, Joel Lee Knight III,
Curtis Bruce Knight and Jesse
Gill Knight, and two older
brothers, Albert Knight and
Survivors include his wife of
51 years, Edna Kesler Knight; a
daughter, Rebecca Ann
Knight; two sisters-in-law,
Frances Kesler Murray of
Boones Mill, Va., and Kathryn
Kesler Burger of Hampton,
Va.; a nephew, two nieces and
Services were held May 20 at
East Mt. Zion Methodist
Church with the Revs. Charles
Newman, Wesley Syfrett and
William Miller officiating.
Military graveside honors
followed in the church ceme-
tery with Peel Funeral Home of
Memorial contributions may
be made to the building fund at
East Mt. Zion Methodist
Howie Bass Jr.
Gerald Howard "Howie"
Bass Jr., 55, of Westville died
May 19. He was born April 29,
1953, in Panama City to Gerald
Bass Sr. and Doris Ray Bass.
He was Baptist by faith and a
member of Northside Baptist
Church in Ponce de Leon.
Bass owned and operated
Advance Copy in DeFuniak
Springs for 10 years. He was
working at Reliable Products
in Geneva, Ala., as a press
operator. He was an avid
Surviving are his parents,
Gerald and Doris Ray Bass of
Lynn Haven; wife, Teresa
"Terry" Griffin Bass of West-
ville; two sons, Chad Howard
Bass and wife, Carrie, of South-
port, and Kyle Bass of DeFu-
niak Springs; a stepson, Josh
Jackson of Westville; two
daughters, Melissa Bass Dud-
ley of Bonifay, Delilah Carol
Teresa Bass of Westville; three
sisters, Wanda Bass McGill and
husband, Tony; of Marietta,
Ga., Rhonda Bass Striplin and
husband, Larry, of Birming-
ham, Ala., Tonya Bass Morrell
and husband, Steve, of South-
port, and five grandchildren.
Funeral was conducted May
21 at Northside Baptist Church
with the Revs. Chad Bass and
Kenneth Harrison officiating.
Burial was in Hurricane
Creek Cemetery with Clary-
Glenn Funeral Home of DeFu-
niak Springs in charge.
Jerry Richard "Jughead"
Prescott, 59, of Westville died
May 10 from injuries sustained
in an automobile accident. He
was born Jan. 10, 1949, in
Holmes County to Henry and
the late Rochelle Greathouse
He was a 1967 graduate of
Ponce de Leon High School
and served his country in the
U.S. Air Force.
In 1974, he graduated from
Oklahoma Farrier College and
established a successful career
as a blacksmith and farrier. He
enjoyed hunting and riding
In addition to his mother, a
brother, Henry Paul Prescott,
and a sister, Jean Prescott, pre-
ceded him in death.
Surviving are his wife, Chris-
tine Mims Prescott of West-
ville; two daughters and a son-
in-law, Donna and John Cov-
ington of Bonifay; and Jody
Prescott of Vero Beach; father,
Henry Prescott; one sister and
brother-in-law, Joan and Gary
Tinsley; one brother and sister-
in-law, Scott and Becky
Prescott; two nieces, Laurie
and Catherine Tinsley; a
nephew, Zach Prescott, all
of the Pine Log community
of Westville, and five
Services were held May 24 in
the funeral home chapel with
the Revs. Rodd Jones and
Chris Nelson officiating.
Burial was in Beulah Anna
Baptist Church Cemetery in
Holmes County with Sorrells
Funeral 'Home of Geneva
Marvin D. Bunce
Marvin Dale Bunce, 59, of
Chipley died May 21 at his
home due to lung cancer. He
was born July 31, 1948, in
Dundee, Mich., to Marvin and
Barbara Palmer Bunce. He had
lived in Florida for the past 38
Bunce retired as a SMSGT
after 22 years service with the
U.S. Air Force. He served
tours in Vietnam in 1969 and
1974. While in the military, he
earned a degree in business
from Chipola College in
Bunce was a member of
Oakie Ridge Baptist Church in
Chipley and of AMVETS Post
007, Chipley. He worked sev-
eral years with the Washington-
Holmes ARC in Chipley before
becoming too ill to work.
He was preceded in death by
his parents, and two brothers,
Johnny Carl and Harry James
Survivors include his wife of
38 years, Cecilia Hollis Bunce
of Chipley; a son, David Mar-
vin Bunce of Chipley; three
daughters, Sonya Lyne
Sanders, Lori Rogers and hus-
band, Donald, all of Chipley,
and Dona Chris Sims of St.
Louis, Mo.; sister, Lannis (Sue)
Sturgill and husband, Robin, of
Newport, Mich.; two brothers,
Kerrell Bunce and wife, Deb-
bie, of Hopkins, Mich., and
Sterling Bunce of Ypsilanti,
Mich.; four grandsons, a great-
grandson, and many nieces and
Services were held May 23
in the funeral home chapel
with the Rev. Shane Hardesty
Burial was in Wachob Forest
Lawn Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home of Chipley
Memorials may be made to
Covenant Hospice of Mari-
anna, 4440 Lafayette Street,
Suite C, Marianna, FL 32446.
Kristina (Kristi) Rhea Lee
Helm, 28, of Bonifay died
March 7 at her home.
She was born Oct. 6, 1979, in
Dothan, Ala., to Bobby Ray
and Mary Kathryn Strickland
Surviving, in addition to her
parents, are a son, Kollin Wal-
lace Helm; one daughter, Kam-
ryn Rae Helm; two brothers,
Avery Lee and wife, April, and
B.J. Lee; niece, Cheyanne
Lee; nephew, Ross Lee;
paternal grandfather, Huey
Lee and wife, Cathy; paternal
grandmother, Hazel Plair
and husband, Charlie; mater-
nal grandparents, Bobby
and Mary Melvin, all of Boni-
fay; several aunts, uncles and
Services were held March 13
at Carmel Assembly of God
with the Revs. Phil Kirkland
and Tommy Moore officiating.
Burial as in Whitewater
Church Cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay
Alice Peacock, 70, of Chip-
ley died May 21 at Northwest
Florida Community Hospital
She was a CNA and was
retired from Jupiter Convales-
cent Pavilion in Jupiter.
She was a member of First
Baptist Church in Chipley
where she was active in Sunday
school, Awana nursery, family
night dinner committee, Triple-
L and was especially fond of
She was an active member of
the Woman's Club of Chipley
Survivors include her
husband, Bill Peacock of Chip-
ley; one son, Stephen Peacock
and wife, Kay, of Panama City;
one daughter, Amy Peacock
Thiel and husband, Michael of
Jamison, Pa.; four sisters,
Louise Fuller and husband,
John, of Chipley, Lorene
Prather of Marianna, Jewell
Smith and husband, Paul of
Chipley and Myrtle Hudson of
Tallahassee; two brothers,
James Locke of Bonifay and
Kenneth Locke of Grand
Ridge; four grandchildren and
many cousins, nephews and
Funeral was held May 24 at
Brown Funeral Home Chapel
on Brickyard Road
with the pastors, Mike Orr
and Adolph Phares officiating.
Burial was in Rock Hill
Methodist Church Cemetery,
Chipley, with Brown Funeral
Donations may be made to
the Awana Club or the building
fund at First Baptist Church in
H. T. Pettis
H. T. Pettis, 78, of Wausau
died May 21at the Northwest
Florida Community Hospital
in Chipley. He was born on
Feb. 14,1930 in Wausau to Tol-
bert'and Hazzie (Carter) Pettis.
He was of the Holiness Faith
and a member of the Wausau
Assembly of God
He is survived by his wife:
Lois Pettis, of Wausau; three
sons: John and wife Mary Ann
Pettis, Donaldsonville, Ga.,
Eddie Pettis and Deborah, of
Yuma, Ariz. and Mark Pettis of
Wausau; a daughter, Patsy
Wagoner and husband Bubba,
of Vernon; three brothers,
Quincy Pettis, of Wausau,
Allan Pettis, Sunnyhills and
Raymond Pettis, Panama City,
City; six sisters, Idell Mills and
Virginia Kirkland, ofPanama
City Floree Syfrett, Sunnyhills,
Claree and husband Bob
Hodges, Marianna, Margaret
Locke and Judy Carter, of
Funeral services on May 24
at the Wausau Assembly of
God with the Revs. Danny
Burs, Gerald Owens, and T.
A. Greene officiating.
Interment followed in the
Barfield Cemetery with Brown
Funeral Home Directing.
Evelyn E. (Dean)
Evelyn Elzona (Dean)
Parker, 84, of Bonifay died
May 22, at Bonifay Nursing
and Rehab Center in Bonifay.
Parker was a longtime member
of the Live Oak Assembly of
God Church. She was the
daughter of the late Jasper-
Dean and the late Lizzie
She is survived by a daugh-
ter, Judy Whittington of Chip-:
ley; two sons, Kelly Parker and.
John Douglas Parker, both of
Bonifay; a sister, Mabel Weeks
of Chipley; five grandchildren
and ten great-grandchildren.
Funeral service was at Live
Oak Assembly of God Church,-
May 24 with the Revs. Kenneth
Martin and William Walker
Interment followed in Live
Oak Cemetery in Bonifay with.
Sims Funeral Home, Inc.
of Bonifay in charge of
Tommy D. Bateman
Tommy Doyle Bateman, age
49, of Chipley, died Tuesday,
May 20, 2008, at his Residence
in Chipley. He was the son of
the late Tom Bateman and the
late Pearl (Miller) Bateman.
He is survived by his wife Lisa
(Padgett) Bateman; two sons,
Dustin Bateman of Marianna
and David Mason of DeFuniak
Springs and one sister, Dorothy
Steverson of Bonifay. Funeral
service was at Union Pentecostal
Church on May 23 with the Rev.
Edward Williams Charles Pate
Interment followed in the
Caryville Cemetery with Sims
Funeral Home, Inc. of Bonifay
in charge of arrangements.
Troy offers summer art classes at Wiregrass Museum of Art
DOTHAN, Ala. The Troy Univer-
sity Department of Art and Design will
offer three classes for academic credit
at the Wiregrass Museum of Art begin-
ning May 28.
The courses are:
Introductory Drawing ART2201, taught
by Greg Skaggs, begins May 28 from 10 a.m.
until 11:50 a.m. Monday through Thursday.
This course is open to all students and can be
taken for University credit or audited. It will be
in the education studio at Wiregrass Museum.
Survey of Art History I ART1150, taught by
Dr. Michael Holmes, May 28-July 23, 10 a.m.
until 11:50 a.m. Monday through Thursday. This
course is open to all and can be substituted for
ART1133 Visual Arts (art appreciation), which is
a requirement of most all majors.
Special Topics: History of Design
ART3375, taught by Dr. Michael Holmes, May
CALL NOW FILING DEADLINE IS JUNE 15, 2008
If you, a deceased spouse or parent currently suffer or suffered from any of
the following ailments as a result of smoking cigarettes with the first
signs of illness occurring before November 1996, you may be eligible to
participate in a I 'iIIi I 0 Ti i l r Call for a free consultation.
Lung Cancer Esophageal Cancer Heart Disease
Kidney Cancer Laryngeal Cancer Bladder Cancer
COPD/Emphysema Oral Cavity/Tongue Cancer
Dennis A. Lopez is licensed in FL with offices in Tampa. -.
IrCmTINEW f The hiring of a lawyer is an important decision ltht should
....... ... ... > n. not be base solely upon dvertisenients. Before you decide,
ask us to send you free written information about our qualifications and experience.
5 Tracts for sale near Tallahassee
w/rolling hills, hardwoods, creeks,
planted pine, and pasture. Prices.
begin $1,995/AC. 404-362-8244
St. Regis Paper Company
28-July 23, 1.p.m. until 2:50 p.m. Monday
through Thursday. This is a general survey of
the evolution of human design from furniture,
to graphics, to architecture.
To register, call Jerry Johnson at
(334) 670-3391 or call Sandra
Henry, director of enrollment
management for the Dothan Campus,
at (334) 983-6556, extension 1206.
4-MORRIS TILE CO. r49BLD
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Mon.-Wed. Fri. 9:00-4:304554
Appointments Available 850 638
Man Finds 30-Carat Diamond After
BEXAR COUNTY- Tom W. applied Thera-Gesic''
on his aching shoulder and miraculously discovered
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backyard. When asked why he was digging holes in
his backyard he painlessly replied: "None of your
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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 28, 2008 7B U
W*mU M n ln [aMaTj T_ 638-4242
CLASSIFIED ADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition. Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend
Edition. The News/Tmes-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
OVE RE D R FOR AS AS_ $ _Holmes County Times-Advertiser 3 1 ',ji:''Ij,'N
For Your Convenience We Accept & REACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LT LE AS $6.50 P.O. Box 67, Bonifay, FL32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428
S S DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
ALL CLAIMS NOT FILED
WITHIN THE TIME PERI-
ANNOUNCEMENTS ODS SET FORTH IN SEC-
STION 733.702 OF THE
1100 Legal Advertising FLORIDA PROBATE CODE
1110 Classified Notices O E E
1120 Public Notices/ WILL BE REVER
1130 Adoptions NOTWITHSTANDING THE
1140 Happy Ads TIME PERIODS SET
1150 Personals FORTH ABOVE, ANY
1160 -Lost CLAIM FILED TWO (2)
11,70 Found YEARS OR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENT'S DATE
OF DEATH IS BARRED.
The date of first publica-
tion of this notice is May
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Attorney for Personal
FOR WASHINGTON Representative:
COUNTY, FLORIDA Kristi M. Odom
PROBATE DIVISION Florida Bar No. 0182044
Post Office Box 1129
File No. 08-CP-52 Chipley, Florida 32428
Division Probate Telephone: (850)638-7587
IN RE: ESTATE OF Personal Representative:
REX WINDHAM Linda Windham
Deceased. 215A Kent Mill Pond Road
Alford, FL 32420
NOTICE TO CREDITORS As published in the Wash-
ington County News May
The administration of the 21, 28, 2008.
estate of Rex Windham,
deceased, whose date of
death was March 6, 2008,
and whose social security
number is is
pending in the Circuit
Court for Jackson County,
Florida, Probate Division, 1110
the address of which is PO
Box 647, Chipley FL
32428..The names and [r I-L- ----
OFn AC T COLOR SELLS
addresses of the personal I L ELL
representative and the per- Get our Classified Ad
sonal representative's at- in
torney are set forth below. I COLOR!. I
All creditors of the dece- Call now fordetails
dent and other persons and be noticed
having claims or demands | 638-0212 I
against decedent's estate I or I
on whom a copy of this 547-9414
notice is required to be ----
served must file their
claims with this court
WITHIN THE LATER OF 3
MONTHS AFTER THE
TIME OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NO-
TICE OR 30 DAYS AFTER 1120
THE DATE OF SERVICE
OF A COPY OF THIS
NOTICE ON THEM. Miss Freedom Pageant
All other creditors of the (formally Miss-Firecracker
decedent and other per- Pageant) Discount dead-
sons having claims or de- line June 1st, entries ac-
mands against decedent's cepted at the door. Con-
estate must file their claims tact Vernon City Hall for
with this court WITHIN 3 application 850-535-2444.
MONTHS AFTER THE
Registered Blue Tick
Puppies for sale. Call
Square Bale Hay for
horses. $4.00 a bale.
3120 Arts & Crafts
3140- Baby Items
3150 Building Supplies
3210 Free Pass it On
3230 Garage/Yard Sales
3250 Good Things to Eat
3260 Health & Fitness
3290 Medical Equipment
3310 Musical instruments
3320 Plants & Shrubs/
3340 Sporting Goods
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell)
567 ACRE +/- HORSE RANch
| oo |oo | 41o| s moo r
3100 3230 3300 410 6100
Wanted To Bu anti Multi-family Yard Sale, Boggy 11 Hunting Club, - - - ---
S T By antiques, May 31, 8am-until. Corner Dog hunting lease, looking Sales
collectibles, gold, silver, of Hwy 77 & 90. Lots of for lease members. ASAP,
dinnerware, collections, good stuff. 850-638-3518 or Ad rtiin al
paintings, call Al Schmidt 8g 50-258-4858 Advertising Sales
Yard Sale: Friday and Sat- Washington County News
urday, May 30th and 31st, Catfish 4100 Help Wanted Washington County News
8:00a.m. 1:00 p.m. Some You catch catfish, $1.504130 Employment Holmes County Times-Advertiser I
PIPfurniture, tools, clothes, pound. Gilbert Catfish Informaton Do you wnt a career where you can make a differ-
FURITl R^ men, boys, womens, Pond, located @ 2854 Do you want a career where you can make a differ-
'" men, boys, women, Pond, located @ 2854ence? Are you a motivated sales associate? If you
3220 teens. Gift itemsand more Highview Circle, Chipley, Ianswre y a ao at
Lots of good stuff located Florida. Phone: Ianswered yes and yes, take a look at Freedom. We
2574 Highway 79, Vernon, 850 -638-8633. 4100 want youl Freedom wants motivated Multi-media Ad- I
Furniture & MattressesFlorida, 10 miles south of _Automotive vertising Account Executives. Yoj will have the op-
LowFurniture & Matow tressesow over Florihead Bon 10 miles south of Automotiveportunity to join a dynamic and energetic sales pro-
Low, low, low overhead Boni-fay'.
guarantees low, low, low Buzz Leonard Motors gram and channel your initiative, innovation, and I
prices. P&S Discount Fur- Used Car Annex competitive spirit to make an impact on our custom-
niture, Chipley. (Since Yard Sale: Moving, Thurs- 3310 Looking for ambitious ers, our organization, and your own career. You will
1973) 850-638-4311 day, 29th, Friday, 30th, Im touch on all media platforms at Freedom, selling print
850-638-4311 day, 29h Frday, motivated person to and online 'ads. Leverage your creativity as you part- I
Saturday 31st, 2650 Robin Wanted paying cash, Pi- work as n n ee c
Hood Lan. Moving sale,anos, Hammond organs, ai alist ner with customers to create custom multi-media so-
dk, ato recliners, guitars, amps, banjos, Aly at 1138 Main St. lutions, using our exciting and ever-growing portfolio
stained glass, shop vac- mandolins, violins, dobros, Chipley.of advertising products. Your success in this role
uum, canopy, bird baths, downtown Chipley, les- Call Steve Hughes @ could set you up to pursue a variety of career paths I
3230 riding mower. sons available. Covington 850-415-1966. in our organization or throughout our parent com-
850-547-4272 Music 557-1918, 638-5050 pany, Freedom Communications, Inc. (FCI), one of
________557 DavisSt.___Saturdathe nation's largest privately owned media compa-
557 Davis St. Saturday, General Inies.
May 31st, 7am-until. 3 fam- YardSale, several fami- :nie I I
ilyYard Sale, very large. lies, Sat. May 31 from I Wanted: Experienced I Send resume to firstname.lastname@example.org
Follow signs from caution 7:30am to 1pm. 1515 S. | 20 1 curb machine, or pick up an application at
light. Furniture, tools & too hod 79 Bofurnifay, Fl. House- operator. Company
much tolis hold tem, furniture etc. Ak Nurseries benefits include, insur- |reiresI b i -,
little of everything. LLC Plants, trees and | ance, IRA, vacation. Ap- I 1W ilN TON CO yi I
shrubs. Landscape design,| ply in person to: Porter | 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, Florida
Moving Sale, Sat, June 7, Yard-Sale; on 5-31-08, be- landscape contracting, irri- Construction Co., Inc..
7am-12pm, Sun., June 8, hind Movie Depot in Boni- gation systems. 1788 4910 Hartsfield Road
2pm-6pm. 4156 Pate Pond fay, to benefit Terry White Road, Bonifay, FL I Marianna, FL. 32446, For more information or to apply online, visit I
Rd. Sam Mitchell re Sander's lung transplant. 32425 (Washington 850-482-1010 Phone, www.freedom.com see "Careers"
dnce.m Donations excepted. County) (850)638-1202; 850-482-5517t ax. EqualI Equal Opportunity Employer- Drug-freeWorkplace I
547-4092Adrienne or Gina 326-1500 Opportunity Employer.--------
Run your ad STATEWIDE! Run your
classified ad in over 100 Florida
newspapers reaching over 4 MILLION
readers. Call this newspaper or (866)742-
1373 for more details or visit: www.
AUCTION FOR DISSOLUTION OF
PARTNERSHIP SATURDAY, May 31, 10
a.m., Cedartown, Georgia, 800+/- Acres
in Tracts, Abundant Road Frontage,
Ponds (866)789-5169, www.american-
auctioneers.com, Keith Baldwin
SEALED BID AUCTION, 37.333+/- Acres
Shopping Center Site, Greensboro, NC.
Wednesday, June 4, 2PM. Iron Horse
Auction, NCAL3936, (800)997-2248,
GIGANTIC 3-DAY Auction June 4,5,6,
2008 Montgomery, Alabama (118) Single
Tandem & Tri-Axle Dumps, (55, Are 2008-
2005) Mack (5) 2007 Mack Roll Off Trucks,
Truck Tractors, Lowboys, (48) Crawler
Loaders & Tractors, (52) Excavators, (22)
Motor Graders & Scrapers, (21) Backhoes,
(31) Rubber Tired Loaders, Articulating
Dumps, Compactors Grinders, Forklifts,
Paving Skidders, Feller Bunchers, Log
Loaders, Farm Tractors J.M. Wood
Auction Co., Inc (334)264-3265 Bryant
Wood AL LIC # 1137.
BUSINESS FOR SALE
WELL POSITIONED SUITE HOTELS
FOR SALE BY OWNER: TX-Fort Worth/
DFW ($25K/key), AZ-Yuma (11/12 Cap),
these & others, www.rareearthdev.
com. Pamela/Marc, (602)944-1500,
ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you
earn $800 in a day? 30 Local Machines
and Candy $9,995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033. CALL US: We will not be
CARS FOR SALE
Police Impounds for Sale! 94 Honda
Accord $750! 94 Toyota Camry $750! For
listings call (800)366-9813 Ext 9271.
Post Office Now Hiring! Avg Pay $20/hr or
$57K/yr Incl. Fed. Ben, OT. Offer placed
by Exam Services, not aff w/USPS which
does hiring. Call (866)71314492.
Do you Experience Anxiety? There are
answers in this book. Buy and read Self
Analysis by L. Ron Hubbard. Price $15.00.
Hubbard Dianetics Foundation (813)872-
0722 E-mail email@example.com.
Guaranteed Weekly Settlement .Check.
Join Wil-Trans Lease Operator Program.
Get the Benefits of Being a Lease
Operator without any of the Risk. (866)906-
2982. Must be 23.
Drivers: DON'T MISS THIS Sign-On
Bonus 35-42 cpm Earn over $1000 weekly
Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A and 3 mos
recent OTR (800)635-8669.
AWESOME FIRST JOB!! Now hiring
motivated sharp individuals to work
and travel entire USA. Paid training.
Transportation, lodging furnished. Call
today, Start tomorrow. (877)646-5050.
BODYGUARDS COUNTER ASSAULT
TEAMS Needed/USA AND OVERSEAS
$119 $220K year. Bodyguards $250 -
$750 a day 18 or older. (615)885-8960 ext
HVAC Tech Training! Heat up your career!
No Exp needed. Get Nationally Certified
in 3.5wks...Local job placement asst..
financing available Classes start now!
BankCard Managers National Processor
seeks Experienced Sales professional to
manage team. 1st-yr potential $187,070.
2nd-yr potential $339,576. Lifetime Vested
Residuals. (888)637-2426 x227 CODE A.
Collect up to $250/wk of Unemployment
Insurance! If you are unemployed and
haven't filed a claim we can assist you
today. Start collecting Unemployment
Insurance by calling (800)582-8761!
HIRING 10 SHARP, GUYS/GALS TO WORK
IN A YOUNG FUN CREW, TRAVEL TO FL,
NY & US CITIES. REPRESENT SPORTS,
FASHION & NEWS PUBLICATIONS.
TRAVEL TODAY! TRAINING, DAILY AND
WEEKLY BONUSES, TRANS/PROVIDED
MONDAY/FRIDAY 10AM/6PM (800)339-
LAND FOR SALE
Auction! 364 acres divided. Saturday,
June 14, 10a.m. Hunting, fishing, pond,
merchantable timber. Great homesites.
Rowell Auctions, Inc. (800)323-8388 10%
BP; GAL AU-C002594 RowellAuctions.
AIRLINE MECHANIC Rapid training for
high paying Aviation Career. FAA predicts
severe shortage. Financial aid if qualify -
Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation
Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.
ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from
Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal,
*Computers, *Criminal Justice. Job
placement assistance. Computer available.
Financial Aid if qualified. Call (866)858-
NOW AVAILABLE! 2008 POST OFFICE
JOBS. $18-$20/HR. NO EXPERIENCE,
PAID TRAINING, FED BENEFITS,
VACATIONS. CALL (800)910-9941 TODAY!
VIRGINIA MOUNTAINS Log cabin shell on
2 private acres near very wide trout stream
in the Galax area and New River State
Park, $139,500. Owner (866)789-8535.
NEW ARIZONA LAND RUSH! 1 or 2-1/2
"Football Field" Sized Lots! $0 Down. $0
Interest. $159-$208 per month! Money
Back Guarantee! (866)745-3329 or www.
7 ACRE LAKEFRONT & LOG CABIN
KIT Only $89,900. 2128 sf log home
kit & spectacular 7 acre hardwood
setting with deep waterfront! Prime AL
location-minutes from Interstate! Gated
community, paved roads, county water,
utilities. The finest in waterfront living for
the discriminating buyer. Lowest financing
in years! Call now (800)564-5092, ask for
Grand Opening Sale! Saturday, May
31st! 1+ acre lake access just $29,900-
includes FREE boat slips! On 160,000 acre
recreational lakein Kentucky. Save $5000
GUARANTEED! Prime dockable lakefront
available. Lowest financing in 25+ years.
Be 1st to see! Call now (800)704-3154,
LAKEFRONT SALE! 3.5 acres $49,900.
New to market. Gently sloping lakefront
estate on private bass lake. Gorgeous
unspoiled setting -no crowds, no noise.
For the discriminating buyer. Must see.
Excellent low rate financing. Call now
20+ ACRES & BARN KIT $89,900. New
22x20 country barn kit. & 20+ gorgeous
acres. Potential to subdivide. Near FL/GA
border -90 minutes Jacksonville. Lowest
financing .ever! Call now (800)898-4409,
Coastal Georgia- Gated Golf/ Waterfront
Community located between Savannah
and St. Simons Island. Fitness Center,
nature trails, tennis, boat docks, SPECIAL
PRICING starting at $65k. (877)266-
BUILDINGS FOR SALE! "AMERICA'S
LEADING MANUFACTURER!" 20x30x12
$4300. 25x40x14 $6890. 30x50x14
$7900. 35x56x16 $11,500. 40x60x16
$14,900. 50x140x19 $41,600. 60x100x18
$32,800. Pioneer since 1980...(800)668-
JOB CRAFTERS, INC. NOW HIRING!!!!!
FIRST CLASS SHIPYARD CRAFTS
LONG TERM WORK FL & AL OVER TIME
& PER DIEM UP TO $24.00+ PER HOUR
PHONE: 1-800-371-7504 OR 251-433-
1270 FAX: 251-433-0018 EOE
ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA
Classified I Display I Metro.Daily
E Week Of
May 26-June 1, 20Q8
* 8B* IV, r 1 County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 28. 2008
4100 6 6140 6140 6170 1 8110
General Erecutif' fi e7 pa'ce 3BR/2BA with den & Chipley, 2 bd, 1 ba Two3BR/2BASinglewide 1995 Ford Mustang
I for lease on Brickyard large breakfast area. $650 w/washer/dryer, WSG incl, CH/A. 2614 Springhill Rd., $3000.850-726 0256.
Avon Reresenta- Rd. Great location per month with 1 year CH&A, no pets. $600 mth 2 miles south of Bonifay off 1982 Chevy Pick-up.
ives needed Bonia, across from Cile lease aggrement .& dam- $ 300 dep 850-814-2625 Jenkins Rd. 850-547-4198 $3000 850-726-0256.
Chipley, Gra High School. 638-7700 age deposit required. Lo- or 850-373-8922. 1993 Chevy Euro. $3000.
Scevill wwwchilcated @ 1579 Davidson 850-726-0256.
Wausau, Vernon, I wwchipleasieo r I Rd., Chipley. -
Caryville, Ponce de i. -ls c m 1 850-638-1906 after 4PM. 6170
Leon. Ask about Executive Office Space Niceclean Houses,Apart- 2 MH on 5 Acres; f -
mini-kit. 850-547-1640 for rent downtown Chipley. ments, Mobile homes for 2BR/2BA, 16x80, $650 \ I- 8130
Dwayne Atkins ISR 638-1918 rent..... 4BR/2BA brick month, $400 deposit.' 92 Freightliner, good for
home for sale 3BR/1.5BA, 12x60, $450 log truck or long-haul. Has
Healthcare Office space for lease, 850-547-5085 or month, $300 deposit. o a Fuller transmission and
1240 S Blvd (Corner of 850-547-2531 Aval June 1st. Reference Detroit engine 60 Series.
Immediate Opening S. Bvd/7th St), Chipley, required. 352-463-7097 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE $8,000 OBO Call
Licensed Physical $800/mo, 1000 sq ft., 3 Publisher's 2BR mobile home in 7100Homes850-5272229.C&C Bookkeeping and
Therapist. Salary range offices, 1 reception, 1 Notice Chipley, convenient loca- 7110BeachHome 2002 Chevrolet Z71. 4 Tax Service. Open 5 days
85k to 95K, depending bath, kitchen, parking tion, good neighborhood, Property Wheel Drive Extended 850)638-1483
on experienceExcellent lot, hardwood firs. All real estate advertising in no pets. 850-638-4640. 7120 onmercial Cab 5.31t V8 Engine. Auto
Benefit Package. Please 407-616-6890.. thi 7130 Condo/ownhouse rains. 16x10 wheels
fax resume to this newspaper Is subject to trans:, 16x10 wheels,
fax850 or e the Fair Housing Act which 2BR/2BA MH near Chip- 7140 Farms & Ranches leather, power windows,
850-415-1967 or call Retail Building for rent on makes it illegal to advertise ley. $400 month, $300 7150 Lots and Acreage locks, seats. Spray-in bed
850-5960218. Main Street in Chipley. For "any preference, limitation or deposit. No pets. 7160 Mobile Homes/Lots ner o running
Healthcareinformation call 638-1918. discrimination based on 547-4232. 7170 Water ront inner & ttool bx, running
Healthcarerace, color, religion, sex 7180- Investment boards tinted windows.
handicap, familial status or 2BR/1BA, New laminate Property $9,500 OBO. 596-4545.
Residential youth program national origin, or an inten- flooring, near towh, parks 7190 Out-of-Town Headliners and Vinyl
needs an RN or LPN to tion, to make any such pref- & elementary school. $375 Real Estate 002 Chevy Silverado Headliners and Vinyl do the
contract services on a part 6110 erence, limitation or dis- month. Pets allowed. 7200 Timeshare 1500 LS, 5.3, 4WD, Tops Mobile Unit I do the
time basis for approxi- crimination" Familial status Available June6.9562267 leather, power everything, work at your home or
time basis for approxi- ALL LARGE Apartments includeschldn underthe or5473746. -2267 runs god, needs m workplace.Reasonable
lately 8 weeks. Please 1BR, $450 SD $200; age ofl1livingwith parents repairs. $7,000 OBO. rates on new vinyl tops
call Julie @850-548-5524. 2BR/1BA $500 SD $250. or legal custodians, preg- 3BR/1BA Mobile Home, 7100 850-596-7258 and auto carpeting. Free
Other Downtown Chipley, con- nant women and people se- CH/A Call 547-2043. Leave 3BR/2BA 2,200 sq.ft., eave message. (850)
venient location. Rent in- curing custody of children message. completely remodeled, 6387 351
Mystery Shoppers, get cludes stove, refrigerator, under 18. ele638-
paid to shop! Retail/dining city water, sewer, garbage. Bethlehem area; new CH&A, large lot in140
establishments need un- Sorry no pets or HUD. This newspaper will not 2BR/1BA, water, sewage, town near school@ 725 8140
establishments need un- Sorry no pets or HUD knowingly accept any adver- garbage, new washer & Sinclair St. in Chipley. 1990 Pontiac Van. Runs
derercover clients to judge 850-638-330tising for real estate which is dryer, furnished. $450. Price well below market at good but has body dam-
quality customer service. nt Sleepy Hollow in violation of the law. Our $124,900. Call age. Candriveitorusefor
Earn up to $150. a day. ForrenSleepyHollow readersare hereby informed th with $200. deposit.$124,0. Call age. Ca driveit or use f
Call (888)-523-1013. Duplex Apartments that all dwellings advertised Call 547-5195 850-638-8360. parts. $400 OBO.
HUD not accepted in this newspaper are avalla- or Rn B/B o - 850-415- 1030
Preschool Teacher 2BR/1BA and 3BR/1BA. ble on a equal opportunity For Rent 3BR/2BA dou- BRAND NEW I Stricken's Carpentry
Water, garbage, lawn care basis. To complain of dis- blewde. in Bonifay cell # INo $$ down, owner I l'Decks, Porches, New Edi-
Local Preschool looking included. Spacious, en- crimination call HUD toll-free 373-8938 I pays closing & PMI with I Xtreme Boats tions, Remodeling, Demo-
for an experienced, ener- ergy efficient with private at 1-800-669-9777. The Mobile Homes for rent in okay credit. 3BR/2BA, lition, Utility Buildings,
getic and outgoing person yard. 850638-7128. tollree number for the hear onda pp ad garage $155000. Pump Houses, Roof Work
to teach our 3 year old Ing impaired is Cottondale on Sapp Road, I Dbl garage, $155,000. I AIIWtded, AIAluminum Boats.
to teach our 3 year old e 8 miles east of Chipley |SunnyHills $500 $1,000 Rebates on all Xtreme Boats, (Shingles & Metal). Phone:
class. Call 547-1444 For Rent, 1 bedroom 1-800-927-9275. 8 miles east of Chipley. IS u n n y H i I I s S batnll Bt, (Shingles &Metal). Phone
class.Call547-1444 For Rent, 1 bedroom 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA 850-819-3838. We also sell Smoker/BBQ, Frers, (850)535-0203.
Wanted apartment Call available. Total electric. UtilityVehicesBonifayFL
850-547-0956 r (850)258-4868; 209-8847 Sale: www.xtremeindustdes.com
Southern style cook, part houseAptforrent. www.charoFSBO/$275KH Tll Free -8666843376
Townhouse Apt for rent. ONWTUNin chom cu Ii Bonitay, Hwy. 179,
time. Must be able to 2BR/1.5BA. Chipley. $550 ing.com 3BR/2BA CBS home, fire-
demonstrate abilities at a month. Call 638-1918 or place, 40x40 steel work-
interview. Pay based on 638-4478. CAR LE CANI NON R ALTY shop, 20 acres, pond. EW
experience. 850-547-3891 305-394-3992 or
expenencel CAROLE CANNON REALTY] ^ I 866-825-7906. or
*N L Si 7 2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifay, FL 6 25790 -
S6140 (850) 547-4784- Cell (850) 951-5682 FSB /Hwy2 I
S2BR/2BA in Chipley, $700 Carole Cannon, Broker I 10 acres. 2 story, I
a month with first, last and City lot rezoned for ,mlii'Torjiiui, l uJrd h:lnme' tit, ullili~ Wrap-a-round porch.
security deposit. Call 4160 FS. $449,500.
850-638-9127. 2.78Acs rthl.3nIr,,ilh:,, iSlMHrlf,:,,':t,nd:,p rl I 4160 S.I$449,500. I
Quiet country setting $89,900 10 acres, mostly cleared, 8 50-535 401. -
RE ETATEFOR RENT 3BR/2BA tNew, with private, deep well, bunk house, bldg, with kitchen & full bath,
6100- Business/ from Kate Smith Elemen- storage bldg, sm.pole barn $85,500' New 2+-acres,wooded,
commercial tary School. $850 per private, deed access off Hwy, 179 $16,900 1,5 ac parcel on 71 o
110 Apartments month, first & as month Olive Ln at Dogwood Lakes $24,900 6.65 Acres, surveyed, For Lease
6120 Beach Rentals rent due on signing. 40 Acres Cattle Pasture
6130 onH ownhouse Re s t 80 signing. frontage, no restrictions $39,900 20 Acs+. DWMH with 40 Acres Cat Pasture
6140 oouse Rentals 850-258-7830. Land 10 Acres Hay/
6150 Roommate Wanted 3 A Nw wh addition, paved frontage, 5 outbuildings which include a working Fenced,/cross fenced/
6160 Roomsator Rented BR/BA, New wit
6160 Rooms for Rent 3BR2Bc N 4th cabinet shop and a music studio $150,000 6.87 Acres on water./Jackson Co.
6170 Mobile Rome/Lot CH&A. Located on N. 4th8- 3
6180-Out-of-Town Rentals Street. $850 per month, Peak Road, surveyed, mobile homes allowed, Reduced $42,900, 850-527-3579
6190 Timeshare Rentals first & last month due @ WWW.carolecannonrealty.com Large Lot, 270 ft from
6200 Vacation Rentals signing. 850-258-7830. Holmes Creek in New
Hope Private road, per-
-i-ramp. $42K. 535-1204.
MP Enterprises Land Sale
and Finance. 5 acres or
more for houses only,
wooded & pasture. 3 miles
South of Chipley. Highway
1 S77, Gainer Rd., Houston
,- Rd., Beadie Rd., Duncan
TARP SONS Treasures ARMONDI Communty Rd., Buddy
SIS NSTr au resRd., (4) five acres (8) ten
MINI STORAGE & i ^ ROOFING acr s (5) eight acres.
M. .e,,ROOFIING Owner financing or cash.
U* Low down payment, low
SMUuil 77 C ip'l ri AU monthly payments. Call
8 6837[ S, Cifip,',F I 1 / Milton Peel for informationA /
(80)s638-8183ETAFTFURINITUR*A NQ S _-_ \850-638-1858
Hwy. 177ABonifay, FL ELECTRIC ACCE RS Specializing inall typesof
Smost anything elect IIAND-\MADE GIFT S Residential Roofing,
(850) 547-0726 ,ectical COLLECTIBLES Reroofs and Repairs 7160l u
You have needs-we HOURS Free Estimates Banks have reduced
Open 24 Hours, Self- have Soutions Wed.-Thur. 10am-4:30pm 18 Years Experience price's on 2 Doublewides.
Se No Deposit, Li d & Bonded Sunday 19ampm Licensed & Insured 2003 24x52, 3BR/2BA.
UnitsAreCarpeted -850-373-8853 603N. OklahomaSt. Bonifay 850-547-2934 Very good shape. Set-up RAND
60iNOkahmaStrpBtedyincluded. $29,900.. Also, I
ER0006195 547-3189 258-3850 License #RC29027346 2000 model, 24x52
w/fireplace, new carpet,
VaIghn paint, stove & refrigerator.
V iau hn ra II We'll make $27,500. Call Brad @
l hnF red O 'N C l your busineSS 850-763-7780 or toll free
ohnson, LLc DOZER SERVICE, INC. / -73t 2 Nw H s re-
/p /, Last 2 New Homes re-
Lawn Service Since 1977 duced to go ASAR Save
Landscaping LAND CLEARING 10k for same homes at
,, i.L-" L/1other dealers lots. 14x60,
Concrete ROOTRAKING front kitchen, 2BR/1BA,
28 Years Experience ROAD BUILDINGS ake your first $25,750. 14x72 3BR/2BA,
S28 Years Experience ROAD BUIDINGSpression last with $28,900. Both have ply-
wood floor construction.
FREE ESTIMATES PONDS DEMOLITION impresitdn w d wloorconsction, rErS3
638-4435 Home competitive prices.
527-4766 Work n) HOME (850) 762-8387 WashingtonCountyNews
6HoC HEon 2850)83 2 2d81e Holmes CountyTimes-Advert iser
( 6055 NW Hwy. 274 6 Aitha, FL 32421 (850)638-0212 1
KATHE RUBY JOYCE-
KOZLOWSKI, HODGES RECREATIONAL
81 *.- -- .. 800 -Antique& Collectibles rIril
Lcol Esq, ROOFING CONTRACTOR 810 e & C ocars
8120 Sports Utility Vehicles
BROCK I Nurseries., LC 1662 Thistle Lane "IF IT'S ROOFING, is 8130-Trucks
Plants, Trees &Shrubs Ponce de Leon, FL 32455 WE DO IT" 8140 Vans
(850) 956-4500 8150- Commercial
LANDSCAPE DESIGN CRIMINAL 35 Years Experience 816A Motorcycles
LANDSCAPE CONTRACTING FAMILY in Tri-Co. Area & Accessories
IRRIGATION BANKRUPTCY Licensed and Insured 8210 Boats
1788 White Road Bonifay, FL 32425 ESTATES Lic. #RC0066509 8230 Sailboats
1788 White Road Bonifay,8240 Boat & Marine
(Washington County) 80(850)638- Supplies
(850) 638-1202 (850) 326-1500 s e a 8310 Aircraft/ Aviationes
6 "ts .8330 Campers & Trailers
.. I II i I llrl. .
Advertmse your service URNNII
or business here for only TRACTOR & TREE
8 week minimum
To place an ad call Pond Digging Land Clearing
Road Building Equipment &
638-0212 Shed Moving Cut Small Tracks
638-0 FREE ESTIMATES
547-9414 85-.32 ;2z1r77
New Roofs & Reroofs, Spray
Foam Insulation, Fiberglass.
Cellulose, Garage Doors & .' Ilh,
Root Grapple Pallet Fork Bush Hog Bucket
Farm/Field Work Fence Line Mowing Grading
Lot Clearing Dirt Work Driveways Back Filling
Root Raking Pine Tree Row Mowing
Cell: 850-541-6011 Nextel: 186*36*10423
Dump Truck & Dozer Service
FILL CLAY ROCK MASONRY SAND
535-2731 or 258-1304
Summer Tutoring &
Childcare Assistance with
skill assessments to track
850-773-2345 for addi-
Would you like more free
time this summer? If so, let
me do your houseclean-
ing. Great rates. Refer-
ences upon request.
Carpentry, pressure wash-
ing, lawn care, patio & win-
dow re-screening, great
Sod For Sale on the farm,
delivered or installed. Cen-
tipede and 419 Bermuda.
West Florida Turf
For Rent first in Chipley,
Mini Warehouses. If you
don't have the room, "W6
Do" Lamar Townsena
(850)638-4539, north of
Mini Storage in Chiple.
All sizes for rent. We
furnish the locK.
B&M Mower Repair &
Service. Quality work at a
fair price. Pickup & Deliv
ery Available. Bill or Mary
Sewing Machine and Vac-
uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
anteed service on all
makes and models. Free
estimates. Western Auto,
216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
SiPwr Locks &
$ 1 Ann
* S 66 6 *6 66*do 6
WE PRINT MORE
Business Cards Flyers Carbonless Forms Newsletters Brochures
Letterheads Envelopes Invitations Business Forms Programs
Political Printing (Fans, Campaign Cards, Flyers, Posters and more)
~ ~ j .--
L" : '. .A ,.. . ...:.
A 1:4,: , .,, ,':'d
Call or Stop By For a FREE Quote
Washington County News
Holmes County Times-Advertiser
(850) 638-0212 or (850) 547-9414
Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 28, 2008 9B 0
1138 Main St., Chipley, FL
07 CHRYSLER 300 TOURING
Must See! l ,6 o
2007 JEEP COMPASS 07 CHRYSLER PT CRUISER
Great Crossover! *15 990 Sweet Ride! '12,888
08 CHEVY HHR
Everyone's e s 1 A
..........^ .^ ^,-^
06 HONDA ACCORD
Nice Family Sedan, 1 0
Great Gas Mileage $1 w99
04 JEEP WRANGLER SAHARA
Beach Ready! 17878
UI Gnr*Ld. o3E7DInj U/ ;nlVY AVEU
Must See To f13 7838 Ver 10,990
Sporty & Great
08 MAZDA 3
06 FORD F-150 XLT
5.4L, PW, Tilt, PDL, P860439
05 CHEVY COLORADO 4x4
Crew Cab, V-6, Auto., Air, #P86059710
06 FORD 500
4 Door, Too Much To List, #P860678
07 JEEP LIBERTY SPORT 4x4
4 Door, Ready For The Road! #P860721
08 DODGE AVENGER
Red, Must See-Must Drive, Sharp!
05 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LAREDO 4x4
Alloy Wheels, All Power, CD, #860494
08 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S
Nice Car, Great Gas Mileage, #P860695
05 HYUNDAI SANTA FE
Mid Size SUV, Good On Gas, #P860697 _
C HE- IRYS LER
LOW LOW . LOWER .
WITH RISING PRICES AT THE PUMP, YOU NEED LOWER PAYMENTS AT THE BANK!
07 JEEP LIBERTY
06 JEEP WRANGLER
#P860634 351 /iM .
07 FORD FOCUS
;UMI V11 I UUKO
*All Prices Plus Tax, Tag and Fees
07 FORD TAURUS 08 CHEVY HHR
#P860506 214/. #P860482 25
02 CHEVY IMPALA 07 CHRYSLYER TOWN
#P860684 ................... 199/mo. & COUNTRY
#P860691 ............ $230/mo.
07 FORD MUSTANG so. 07 SATURN ION 1RI
#P860621................... 13mo #P860616 ................... 199/m .
05 CHRYSLER PACIFICA 04 FORD F-150 4x4 i-
#P860495...................2301o. #5804441 ............. .... 250/mo.
MANY MORE MAKES AND MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM!
407 St. Johns Road, Bonifay, FL 547-4100
Across From Waffle House
CHIP LE gI
^.---( i ~ "" i '~""~~~'Y"-~I*"^"~"~11~""~"1 _.LL 1_I~LI-~-~_i ~__l-.X- L X._..- ii-li-.. --- ... 1_X~ _-i-L_ -
* 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 28, 2008
2008 CHEVY TAHOE
Navigation, Back Up Camera, Active Fuel Management,
Rear Entertainment Center, Heated & Power Folding Center
Row Bucket Seats, Power Lift Gate, 20" Wheels, Rear Air,
Dual Power & Heated Front Bucket Seats, Bose Stereo
2008 KIA RONDO LX
Keyless Entry, Power Windows, Power Door Locks, Cruise,
STilt, V-6, CD PLayer, Alloy Wheels. Sharp!
GREAT PRICE 1 99W
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2008 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX
Keyless Entry, Alloy Wheels, CD, Power Seat, Power
Windows, Cruise, Tilt, Sharp Vehicle!
HOPKINS S 7 9941
GREAT PRICE t 7.
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2007 FORD TAURUS
Power Windows, Power Door Locks, Cruise, Tilt, CD Player,
Keyless Entry, Allooy Wheels. Nice Economical Vehicle.
2007 FORD ESCAPE XLT 2007 TOYOTA SIENNA LE
Power Seat, Power Windows, Power Door Locks, Cruise, Power Sliding Door, Power Windows, Power Door Locks,
Tilt, 6-Disc CD Changer, Keyless Entry, 16" Alloy Wheels Cruise, Bucket Seats, Tilt Steering, 6-Disc Changer.
Hurry And See This One! l -
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HOPKINS b7, 0
GREAT PRICE 799
All Prices After $3,000 Minimum Trade, Plus Tax, Tag, Dealer Fee and Title
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