Washington County news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00227
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news
Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Washington County news
Publisher: Washington County news
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: April 18, 2007
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Chipley
Coordinates: 30.779167 x -85.539167 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began May 23, 1924.
General Note: L.E. Sellers, editor.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 8, no. 1 (May 28, 1931).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - ACC5987
oclc - 07260886
alephbibnum - 000384704
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
System ID: UF00028312:00227
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text

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'A tradition of excellence ao"

Volume 8b 0 4

: ., Chipley Banner"

2 sections, 24 pages

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Miss Washington County
The Miss Washington County
Pageant will be held on April 28 at
the Vernon Community Center (old
VHS cafetorium.
For more information, call Teresa
at 850-573-7747 or Kelly at 850-

V6rnoh Council
candidates qualify
Sherri M. Wilson, Gwendolyn
V. March, and Ollie D. Tharp are
candidates for a vacant Vernon City
Council seat. The seat was vacated
when Cheryl Withrow resigned.

Game Night
Friends of the Washington County
Library have made final plans for the
"Game Night at the Library" to be
held in May at Washington County
Library in Chipley.
Due to a conflict with another
community event, the game night
has been changed to Thursday, May
10, 6:30-9:30 p.m. Ticket price is
$10. The funds raised will be used to
purchase books for the library.
TIckets will go on sale April 5,
and will be available from members
of the Friends or by calling a mem-
ber of the planning committee: Ruth
McCrary at 638-1442; Leola Porter
at 638-1703; or Margie Sangaree at
Reservations and advance ticket
purchases need to be made by Thurs-
day, May 3.

Chipley City meetings
*City of Chipley Planning and
Zoning Commission meeting will be
held Thursday, April 26, at 9 a.m.
The meeting will be held at City
Hall in the city council chambers,
1442 Jackson Avenue, Chipley.
*Chipley City Council will hold
a workshop meeting Thursday, May
3, at 5 p.m. in the City Hall council
*Chipley City Council will hold
a regular council meeting on Thurs-
day, May 10, at 6 p.m. in the Council

Area Agency on Aging for North
Florida announces that Emergency
Home Energy Assistance for the
Elderly Program (EHEAP) funds
are available for eligible house-
holds in the area, including Bay,
Calhoun, Franklin, Gadsen, Gulf,
Holmes, Jackson, Jefferson, Leon,
Liberty, Madison, Taylor, Wakulla,
and Washington counties.
For additional information on
how seniors can access this program,
call the elder helpline at 1-800-963-

Online Paper
Find Church News and
Community Calendar
under Weekend
(pull down Discover
Local News from around
the area, Sports and much
much more!

Navigate the Coast


Was Siebert right about sickle-cell problem?

Questions about problem
arose in Bonifay interview

Managing Editor
The knowledge that Martin Lee Anderson had
sickle-cell trait has been well-known for some
time. The question arising now, in whether that in-
formation was known to guards at the Bay County
boot camp in January, 2005. The answer to that

question might figure heavily in upcoming court
cases involving former guards at the boot camp.
According to the Tuesday Panama City News-
Herald, on the morning of Jan. 5, 2006, Martin
Lee Anderson told a boot camp nurse that he didn't
have "sickle cell disease" despite testing positive
for sickle cell trait as a baby, according to records
in the criminal court case.
About an hour after his physical screening into
the now defunct Bay County Sheriff's Boot Camp,
he collapsed during a run and drill instructors tried
to force him to resume exercising with the same



A Chipley girl was slightly injured
Saturday in a wreck. Wausau
Volunteer Fire Department, Wash-
ington County EMS, Washington
County Sheriff's Office and Flor-
ida Highway Patrol were on the
scene late Saturday morning when
word came in of a wreck at Lon-
nie Drive and Hwy. 77. According
to eyewitnesses Sierra Owens was
driving south on Hwy. 77 when she
swerved to pass a truck turning
into Lonnie Drive. She lost con-
trol of her Mercury Cougar and
rolled into the west median. Pass-
ersby helped her from the vehicle,
and she was taken to Northwest
Florida Community Hospital for
treatment of minor injuries.

a . --�-

End of an era as old filling station falls

Staff Writer
Carl Peterson has lived in Chipley
for only the past 20 years, but he
was one of a handful of people who
gathered at the intersection of Hwy
90 and SR 77 to watch Steve Joiner
tear down the old BP gas station.
Joiner was hired by the owners
of Sangaree Oil Co. to demolish the
station, which has been there longer
than most anyone can remember.
"There are a lot of environmental
concerns, a lot of contamination.
We're going to remove the tanks and
clean it up," Joiner said.
Jeanie Sangaree, who operates
Sangaree Oil with her husband,
Steve, said there are no plans to re-
build a station at the site. "It's hard to
get in and out of," she said. The land
likely will be put up for sale.
The BP Station once operated
under the Gulf Oil sign and was an
important stopover on the drive from
Tallahassee to Pensacola, in the days
before I-10 was built.
Hulon McDaniels operated the
station for almost 30 years, moving
there from an oil and gas distribution
route in 1963. He said gas cost 23.9
cents per gallon then, but doesn't

The old gas station at Jackson Avenue and Main Street has housed sev-
eral businesses.

remember the cost when he left in took us there and bought me my
1991. "It was way up over a dollar a first hamburger. I could have eaten
gallon," he said. 10," he said. "We were raised on
In the old days, before the station a farm and hamburgers were not
was renovated in the mid-1950s, something we knew." Kotmetz's
Sam and Ann's Caf6 operated in one aunt, Orene TaSTATIONnton Ow-
of the bays, "right where the grease ens, ran Sam and Ann's Caf6 for
rack was," said Wilton Kolmetz,
74. "When I was 6 or 8, my father See STATION, page 5A

nurse monitoring his condition. Anderson, 14,
became unresponsive and died the next morning
at a Pensacola hospital. Seven drill instructors and
the camp nurse were charged with aggravated man-
slaughter of a child in Anderson's death. They face
up to 30 years in prison if convicted as charged.
Panama City Medical Examiner Charles Siebert
Jr. said Anderson died when his blood cells sickled
from exertion and stress. He said the drill instruc-
tors aggravated the condition by continuing to
See SIEBERT, page 3A

End of Fowler

project leads

to questions

about property,


Managing Editor
The end of "Project Jim," the Jim
Fowler Life in the Wild project, is
apparently at hand. A news confer-
ence originally scheduled for Mon-
day to announce the relocation of
the project to an unknown state was
postponed due to bad weather.
The demise of the project means
that the Holmes County Develop-
ment Commission has about 700
acres of land around Smith Lake
on its hand, or will when the con-
tract with Blue Dolphin II is closed
out. This should happen in the near
It also means the end of aspira-
tions for many investors and citizens
based on the arrival of the park and
education center long planned by
Fowler. Investors looked at the park
as an anchor project to attract related
business to Holmes and Washing-
ton counties. Blue Dolphin II also
planned residential, commercial and
tourist development on about 7,000
acres around the park location on
Thomas Drive in Holmes County.
According to both Fowler and
Barbara Farris, owner of Blue Dol-
phin II, "negotiations with some
investors failed to produce a timely
financial agreement comfortable to
all parties," according to a recent
news release.
"We're still looking forward to
making the first phase of the proj-
ect, Jim Fowler's Life in the Wild, a
reality, somewhere," Farris said in a
news release.
"Jim Fowler and I express our
heartfelt thanks to the wonderful
people of Bonifay," said Farris. "We
also thank everyone at the Holmes
County Development Commission
that gave this project a real chance
to come here, as well as the Holmes
County Commission that supported
us, the Florida Department of Com-
munity Affairs and to the Washing-
ton County Chamber of Commerce
for their encouragement and input.
We especially reach out to the great
people of Bonifay who cheered the
project on. We hope we can still
build this project somewhere in this
very special region of the Florida
There are questions also being
asked about the fate of the valuable
real estate around Smith Lake and
nearby property that would have
been associated with the develop-
ment. It is unclear how the end of
Project Jim, at least for this area, will
affect real estate prices.
Residents of Washington and
Holmes counties can look forward
to several major developments com-
ing up, including the Bay County
international airport and a number of
planned commercial and residential

- .: � > �Z-' - : 2 C r K2 * '


P*&IN--- J WV

Extra Section
Souljam 2007 hits the area
with skateboards, motorcycles
and music.

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;~-F~-i~Prxaarr~iers~~-~F~~-~.~ie~jEiaj~ ~id~;l~d�J~_~i~: �~-CIE;~�~;�

S2A, Washington County News, Wednesday, April 18, 2007

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Continued from page 1A
push him beyond his physi-
cal limit.
:The release of a second
autopsy on the remains of
Martin Anderson, who died
in Pensacola following an
incident at a Bay County
juvenile facility, led to strong
criticism of Siebert, includ-
ing calls for him to resign or
be fired.
Siebert, who spoke at
Bonifay Kiwanis Club last
year before the results of
the second autopsy were
released, said that Anderson
was originally taken to Bay
Medical Center, but was
transported to Sacred Heart
Children's Hospital in Pen-
sacola due to that facility's
expertise with young pa-
tients. Anderson died in
Siebert said that since
the boot camp incident took
place in Bay County An-
derson's body was returned
to Bay County for autopsy.
"Thisis not uncommon,"
he said, noting that this was
done rather .than send an
entire investigating team to
Pensacola. Siebert noted as
an example that in the 2004
investigation of the shooting
death of Dwight MeWaters
in Bonifay, that since that
incident took place in the
14th District that his remains
were returned from Dothan.
Siebert said there are
things shown on the video
that may need to be ad-
dressed, but that "my area
is to determine the medical
cause of death."
Siebert gave the following
results of his autopsy:'
*Based on Anderson's
carbon dioxide level at the
hospital (which was very
low), "he was definitely not
being asphyxiated."
*There were no inter-
nal injuries or bruising that
could have led to Anderson's
death. "Bruising did not kill
him," Siebert said.
*Anderson had: not been
diagnosed with sickle cell
anemia, a genetic disorder.
Anderson was born in 1991
and sickle cell screening has
been required since 1988.
Anderson's form when he
was admitted to boot camp
said "no" to sickle cell. Sick-
le cell trait (a milder form of
the disease) can be inherited
from just one parent, Siebert
said, and a victim can still
have symptoms.
Siebert said, however, that
based on an interview with
one of Anderson's former
coaches that he suffered a
shortness of breath, a symp-
tom of sickle cell anemia. He
also showed a "rag doll" ef-
fect on the boot camp video
that may have been evidence
of the disorder. Siebert be-
lieves that the incident at
the boot camp triggeredthe
sickle cell trait.
*Siebert said that sickle
cell anemia blocks oxygen
to the heart and muscles,
and damages blood vessels.
Siebert said that the blood
tries to clot to fight injuries
and that the clots caused
Anderson to bleed from his
extremities and abdomen.
The Associated Press re-
ported that Hillsborough
County's medical examiner
said on May 5, 2006 that
the boy died because he was
suffocated by guards who
roughed him up at a Bay
County juvenile boot camp.
Dr. Vernard Adams of
Hillsborough County wrote
in a statement reported by
AP that Anderson's death
was caused by suffocation
due to actions of the guards

at the boot camp. He said

hands blocking the boy's
mouth, as well as the forced
inhalation of ammonia fumes
that caused his vocal cords to
spasm, blocking his upper
airway caused the suffoca-
Adams said that his find-
ings also showed that a beat-
ing did not cause Anderson's
Attorney Waylon Gra-
ham, who represents for-
mer drill instructor Charles
Helms Jr., said Monday that
Anderson's family intention-
ally withheld the sickle cell
information from boot camp
'"He knew he had it. His
family knew he had it and
they kept it a secret," Gra-
ham said. "His mother was
down there leaning on Capt.
(Mike) Thompson to let him
in and they purposely with-
held that information so they
would let him into the boot
"If the family had been
honest with the boot camp
and told them he had sickle
cell, there's a possibility
that they wouldn't have let
him in or they could have
researched the issue and
educated these guards about
what to look for and ways to
better prepare to handle this.
Maybe then they could have
recognized his condition as
being complications from
sickle cell."
The family's lawyers,
Benjamin Crump and Daryl
Parks of Tallahassee, were
not available at their office
for comment on Monday.
In documents released to
The News Herald on Mon-
day as a part of a public
records request, Anderson's
medical records show that
he tested positive for sickle
cell trait in January 1992. His
blood was tested shortly after
he was born and the results
were released to doctors on
Jan. 30, 1992.
But when Anderson was
being admitted to the boot
camp, a medium-securi-
ty military style camp for
youthful offenders, on Jan.
5,2006, his admission forms
show that he was asked if he
had "sickle cell disease" and
he checked "no." The form
lists Anderson's mother,
Gina Jones, as parent or
guardian, but it does not
say whether it was she or
Anderson who answered
nurse Kristin Schmidt's
The tests were done
through the state's Depart-
ment of Health and Reha-
bilitative Services, which
became the Department of
Children and Families.
In a Department of Juve-
nile Justice screening done
in October 2005, Anderson
was able to say that he'd
had pneumonia when he
was six months old, but said
he did not have "sickle cell
Anderson goes on to
say that he'd never fainted
or suffered from shortness
of breath while exercising.
When he collapsed, Ander-
son had completed 18 push-
ups, 48 sit-ups and 11 laps of
an unspecified length.
"If he didn't know he had
sickle cell," Deputy Pub-
lic Defender Walter Smith,
who represents former drill
instructor Charles Enfin-
ger, said, "how were the
drill instructors supposed to
Attorney Bob Sombathy,
who represents former drill
instructor Patrick Garrett,
said the evidence is piling up
on his client's side. He said
he's ready to go to trial.
"We're definitely in trial
posture," Sombathy said.


Wednesday, April 18, 2007 Washington County News, 3A

Riding with a message

Terry and Rita are
headed across the
United States

Managing Editor
Terry Hunter and his
companion, Rita, are on
their way to Myrtle Beach,
S.C. Mind you, not for a
'vacation, although taking
some time off at the end of
a very long journey beck-
ons. Hunter and Rita are
bicycling their way across
the United States, to raise
consciousness about the
lives disrupted by Hurri-
cane Katrina.and to help the
Hunter was homeless
himself for many years, and
has worked with a homeless
ministry in Isla Vista, Cali-
fornia. His own. experience
piqued Hunter's interest, so

Terry Hunter and Rita are
riding across America.

he organized his bicycle trip
to raise interest in the ongo-
ing problemscaused by the
His trip is getting notice
in the media. Just do a
search for Terry Hunter and
his nickname, "Rainbow
Scooter," and there will be

a number of hits.
"I wanted to make a dif-
ference, so I took a couple
years of my life to do some-
thing good," Hunter said.
"There are still so many
people homeless from the
storms," Hunter said as he
and Rita rested at Memorial
Park in Bonifay. He was
getting ready to head west
to Chipley that rainy after-
noon. It wasn't the worst
weather he went through
by far.
"I went through a heat
wave in the Mojave Desert
going from 29 Palms to
Parker, Arizona," Hunter
said. "I rode in California
for days in the rain." He said
he has no problem sleeping
in the rain, and believes his
problems are nothing next
to many that he saw going
through New Orleans and

"There are still so many
women and children with-
out homes. Storms and di-
sasters don't just pick poor
people or old people. Noth-
ing prepares you for it."
Hunter found a sponsor
in Texas, Corr-Tech, and off
he went. He has been helped
by many people along the
way. For example, when he
lost his rig a college gave
him a job and helped him
replace everything.
Rita came along in Jen-
nings, La. to replace another
beloved companion who
had to be put down.
Hunter speaks at church-
es and schools when he gets
a chance.
He checks coverage of
his trip on the Internet in
libraries, and can be reached
at 970 Embarcadero Del
Mar, Suite G, Isla Vista,
Calif. 93117.

.,ir-th,-. c-^ F-illiJ ci
SCommunity I-h:I,-,itai
National Volunteers Week
April 15th-April 21t
Northwest Florida Community Hospital
Graciously Thanks Our Volunteers!

At NFCH we are grateful to those members of our community
that generously give of their time and talents to volunteer. The
following are those special people, our volunteers:

Carol Barber
Nell Guchenhorst
Ida Mae Cotton
Mary Margie Everett
Ann Franklin
Ida B Hutchins

Inez Laney
Sally McDonald
Jean Owens
Jane Parfitt
Cathy Pippin

Marlene Ray
Mary Vining
Dorothy White
Ruby Nell Wilkinson
Rowena Williams


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

EdIs an apology necessary?

Is an apology necessary?

Florida Freedom Newswire
Life is like the weather; if
you don't like it, just wait a
little while, and it'll change.
I see where one of our
own state representatives has
followed through with an "I
didn't think" plan, a la Don
Imus, only without the nuclear
Of course, as we are all
aware, Mr. Imus inserted his
cowboy boot down to his
thorax with a joking remark
spoken in the vernacular of
much of black America - not
to mention pop culture. Only
he sinned in that he was white
when he said it.
Down South, hereabouts,
it wasn't a shock jock who
touched the wrong current,
but our very own state Rep.
Don Brown, R-DeFuniak
Springs. Evidently, he com-
mitted a grievous offense
when he forwarded an e-mail
via his state e-mail account to
House colleagues.
It was a reminder of the
April 17 deadline for filing
individual tax returns. It said
something to the effect of,
"Don't forget to pay your tax-
es - 12 million illegal aliens
are depending on you!"
Oh, by the way, Tuesday is
the deadline for giving blood,
I mean, filing IRS returns. It
is an annual ritual reserved for
bona fide Americans, I mean,
U.S. citizens, and work visa
grantees. Ergo, it is safe to as-
sume no illegal aliens will be
partaking in the activity.
But I digress...
Upon receipt of the e-mail,
a number of Rep. Brown's fel-
low lawmakers took offense
and demanded an apology.
Said House Speaker Mario
Rubio, R-Miami: "It was
wrong. It was offensive."
Interestingly, Speaker Ru-
bio is the son of Cuban immi-
grants. One would think that,
given the political climate
of Cuba, and the fact that so
.many Cuban-Americans have
been afforded freedoms and

opportunities in this country
that they most likely never
would have known in Cuba
- especially that little ap-
preciated First Amendment of
the U.S. Constitution - Mr.
Rubio would have been a little
more tolerant of the tongue-
in-cheek e-mail.
I mean, it's not as if ille-
gal aliens are a drain on our
country. As a matter of fact,
they perform many jobs that
a lot of lazy Americans refuse
to do - which reminds me
of a bumper sticker along the
same vein. Only it said, "Work
harder, millions on welfare
depend on you."
Which, I guess, is offen-
sive, too, until one realizes
that for every handful of aid
recipients who truly need tem-
porary assistance and use it to
that effect, there are literally
legions of those for whom it
becomes a lifestyle.
At any rate, from Rep.
Rene Garcia, R-Hialeah, also
a descendent of Cuban im-
migrants, came the comment
that the e-mail showed "an
ignorance as to the found-
ing of both this state and our
country." He added, "It deeply
saddens me that this mentality
still exists in what we consider
to be a forward-looking gov-
Oh, OK. So let's tacitly
condone illegal immigra-
tion from the halls of a state
capitol with our over-sensitive
sensitivity. Sometimes people
can look so far forward they
wind up looking at their own
Rep. Brown did apologize
with his sincerest regrets and
stated he wasn't thinking
when he sent it out.
On the bright side, unlike
Imus, he still has his job. On
the other side, I'm not certain
an apology was warranted.

Northwest Florida Dai-
ly News columnist Casey
Brooks can be reached at
caseybrooksl0l @cox.net.
Florida Freedom Newswire

Virginia Tech horror
There will be plenty of time, especially considering that
most early reports on major incidents are incomplete at best,
.to consider whether, among other issues, a more forceful re-
sponse including a campus lockdown after the first shooting
incident in a dormitory early in'the morning might have saved
some lives.
But beyond shock and horror the first response to a shoot-
ing at Virginia Tech University in Blacksburg, where at least
.33 people were killed and about the same number injured or
Sounded, is concern for the. families of those who have been
taken away from them in such a brutal and apparently random
The only regret one feels at learning that the gunman was
among those killed (whether by his own hand or by the police
was unclear at our deadline Monday) is that it will now be
Virtually impossible to determine what might have motivated
.such a hideous attack.
How does a person get to the point where other people be-
come simply objects to be mowed down? How does normal
human empathy and fellow-feeling become so attenuated as
to be nonexistent? What combination of perceived grievances
and a muddled mind leads to such atrocities?
We may never know, and perhaps we don't want to know in
great detail,'the workings of such a twisted mind.
For now we grieve and weep, having been brought face to
face with the fact that a campus considered to be relatively
safe -- despite an incident last summer involving an escaped
convict and a couple of recent bomb threats that may or may
not be related -- can be turned into a charnel house of blood
-and death in mere moments.
SWhether we are of college age ourselves or have children
ior grandchildren in college, we can't help but feel a little less
secure, a little less confident that those we love are safe from
outbursts of violence and murder. For now our prayers and
condolences are with those who were wounded and those who
lost family and friends in the worst campus disaster in recent
memory (a 1927 bombing may have claimed more victims).
May the passage of time bring consolation for what are ir-
reparable losses.
Orange County Register/Freedom Newswire

To the Editor
I regret the e-mail which
I sent on Thursday, April 13,
offended my fellow mem-
bers and that it has become
such a distraction from the
important business of the
day. However, state govern-
ment has a budget crisis and
the Legislature is talking
taxes - cuts, shifts and in-
creases. We are looking for
ways to adequately fund our
children's education, stop
classroom over crowding,
deliver quality healthcare to
Floridians, equip our law en-
forcement to keep our streets
safe and construct enough
prisons and jails to keep
criminals off our streets.
With this in mind, I am
calling for a state investi-
gation into the following
regarding the possible abuse
of our tax dollars in the fund-
ing of illegal aliens:
*How many illegal aliens
are currently in Florida and
has there been an increase in
recent years? .
*Are taxpayer dollars be-
ing used to fund illegal
*Are illegal aliens receiv-
ing state funded healthcare
at taxpayer expense? If so,
how many and what is the
cost to the taxpayer?
*Are illegal aliens receiv-
ing state funded housing at
taxpayer expense? If so,
how many and what is the
cost to the taxpayer?
*Are illegal aliens attend-
ing our public schools at
taxpayer expense? If so, how
many and what is the cost to
the taxpayer?
*Are illegal aliens receiv-
ing publicly funded scholar-
ships, grants or any other
funding to attend our state
colleges or universities?
*Are illegal aliens housed
in our jails and prisons? If
so, how many, what is the
cost to the taxpayer and why
aren't they being handed
over to the federal govern-
ment and deported?
*Do our local or state po-
lice have a catch and release
policy after apprehending
an illegal alien? If so, why

aren't they being detained,
handed over to the federal
government and deported?
*What penalties are cur-
rently on the books for busi-
ness that hire or subcontract
to illegal aliens and what can
we do to make the penalties
severe enough that compa-
nies from small construction
firms to the large retailers
fear the hiring of illegal
Furthermore, I am pro-
posing a joint resolution
from the Florida House and
Senate calling for the Demo-
cratically controlled Con-
gress and Republican Presi-
dent to craft a nationwide
deportation program and full
funding and construction of
the fence between the US
and Mexico. I request a roll
call vote in each Legislative
chamber, not a voice vote.
I do not know the answers
to these questions, but I
do demand an answer. I
expect to hear from Presi-
dent Pruitt, Speaker Rubio
and Governor Crist on how
they will proceed in solving
Florida's illegal immigration
State Rep. Don Brown
R-DeFuniak Springs

To the Editor,
I was alarmed myself by
the letter to the editor re-
garding the extraneous sub-
ject of necromancy, when I
first read it in another publi-
cation. The author has not,
in my opinion, bothered to
fully extrapolate the source
that he is getting his infor-
mation from.
It clearly states, in the
flyer for the Ghost Hunt-
ing 101 Workshop, that
the Washington County
Historical Society will be
presenting a Walking Tour
of Historic Downtown Chi-
pley. I would like to reiter-
ate that research for the tour
was done through several
books that have been writ-
ten on Washington County,
the Landmark Commission
Records and interviews with
some of our citizens. No
spirits were contacted or

communicated with during
this process.
The Ghost Tales that
will be told by the Society
for Haunted Happenings
are recounts of historical
events with the entertaining
twist of possible lingering
The workshop is present-
ed by professionals that also
teach an extended version of
this workshop at FSU. While
on a trip to Georgia they
even spent time with former
president Jimmy Carter and
his wife Rosalyn "swapping
ghost stories". Attendees are
usually people who have
experienced unexplained
occurrences or find the topic
We invite the author of
the letter and any other con-
cerned or interested party, to
come to the Historical So-
ciety on any first Saturday
of the month and see for
themselves the history pre-
served there. We may also
be contacted for tours.
Once again, let me say
that I am saddened that any-
one would attempt to debase
the reputation of the Histori-
cal Society over an obvious
lack of understanding of the
event proposed and a differ-
ence of opinion. But I as-

We welcome letters to
the editor. ALL LETTERS
include the author's address
and phone number for veri-
The opinions.expressed
in letters to the editor do not
necessarily reflect the opin-
ions of this newspaper.
We reserve the right to
delete materials not in keep-
ing with newspaper poli-
cies, those we feel would
be libelous, politically mo-
tivated, or any we feel are
in poor taste.
We pledge to maintain the
author's meaning should it
become necessary to delete

sure myself that this is what
makes America GREAT!
Dorothy Odom
Washington County
Historical Society

Dear Editor:
There has been a change
for the good in Holmes
County. Our county com-
missioners have selected
five good men who believe
in the importance of property
rights to be on the Planning
Commission. These are men
who have shown themselves
willing to work for the rights
of Holmes County landown-
Also, as far as I can tell,
our commissioners are actu-
ally tending to the county's
business. That is what we
hired them to do:
Anybody miss the good
old days when every time
you read the local paper,
you found the commission
had thought up a new fee
or permit for us to pay? Or
miss the days when com-
mission meeting time was
spent on who was or was
not a Christian? Or miss the
time when all you had to do
was fry enough fish to get
Richard J. Gilmore

any such portions. Lengthy
letters (over 200 words)
may not be published.
* We do not publish po-
litical endorsements as let-
ters 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" ad-
vertisement in the paper.
Letters should be mailed
to: Editor, Washington
County News, P.O. Box
627, Chipley, FL 32428.
Or e-mailed to us at
afelsberg@ chipleypaper.

[ifNTON C4 Niws

SThe News is published every Wednesday and Saturday by Florida Freedom
Newspapers, Inc., 1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, FL 32428.
Periodicals postage paid at Chipley, Florida.
�Copyright 2007, 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 anyform for any purpose without the expressed permission
of Florida Freedom Newspapers, Inc.

Nicole P. Barefield, Publisher

Jay Felsberg, Managing Editor
Cameron Everett, Production Supervisor

Brad Goodyear, Composition Supervisor
Zola Anderson, Classified Sales

Pamela Jackson, Senior Account Executive

*LOCAL- (Washington, Holmes &Jackson)
$37.00 per year plus $2.59 tax, $39.59 total
$46.00 per year plus $3.22 tax, $49.22 total

Send address changes to the
Washington County News
P.O. Box 627 Chipley, FL 32428
USPS 667-360

P.O. Box 627
Chipley, FL 32428
For news tips or
advertising information, call:

. Fax: (850) 638-4601
Email: news@chipleypaper.com

S* -Ilk



Wednesday, April 18 2007 Washington County News, 5A

Continued from page 1A
five or six years, she re-
called. "It was about the
biggest thing at that time,
a gathering for teenagers. I
had half of Chipley around
Chipley native Tom
Bowen doesn't remember
Sam and Ann's, but he does
remember walking to the
BP station, then a Gulf sta-
tion, as a child. "I used to
go by and get a free funny
paper. It was a four-page
thing about a kid named
Curly. I also got a cardboard
punch out of the first moon
At age 7, Bowen used to
walk there alone and now,
he said, "My grandchildren
can't even walk from the
elementary school to my
house." He remembers that
gas stations, back then,
would fill a car with gas,
check the oil and sweep out
the floorboard, all for free.
McDaniel remembered
that, too. "Full-service gas
stations are gone," he said.
A part of Chipley's past
is gone, now, too.

WCOA seves senior
citizens in area
Washington County
Council on Aging is en-
couraging senior citizens
in the community, 60 years
of age or older, who are
interested in playing cards,
board games, enjoying new
activities and getting to-
gether with other seniors to
call them.
For more information
on these and other services
offered by the Washington
County Council on Aging
call 638-6216 or 638-6217
and ask for Debra or Janie.

Carl Peterson provided some pictures he had on his computer, from when
Hulon McDaniel loaned him an old picture of his station before it was reno-
vated several years ago. He was the former longtime operator of the gas
station, that was just torn down at the corner of Jackson Ave. and Main St.

The original photo that McDaniel let Peterson use is the real wide one. "It
was so long, it would not fit my scanner without, merging the two photos
back together again as the original one is, after scanning the two halves, sh
that is what I did to make it like the original long one," Peterson said.


- I

If it could be towed, hauled
or dragged to the Wash-
ington County Recycling
Center on Hwy. 77 Satur-
day, it was probably there.
Saturday was the annual
Washington County Am-
nesty Day when objects
not normally put out in
the trash could be taken
to the recycling center
and turned in. Everything
from old televisions, top
computers, to bicycles,
to old walkers, to scrap
metal, to...well, you name
it. "You name it" even
included nine old pay
phones. County workers
were on hand to direct
traffic to the main build-
ing behind the fence where
items could be unloaded.

-- CL L6401
CALL 684-0212

1� Arc &~Btizw &2i~fM

0 &:;B2 /�;Jr

OmI. d y i A'oil 2 :7a I am� Ci
s.i~r.mf v^Lt^^iu s^ i~h 9^�\^tjiirt' j'/ ^^

This great property is located north of Panama City and
south of 1-10 at Hwy 77 and Sunny Hills. It will be sold in
large and small tracts, with 120+ acres selling at Absolute
Auction. The land is zoned agriculture; however some
portions of the heavily wooded area are zoned conserva-
tion land. The wooded portion is a thick old forest with
many very large Longleaf Pines and Cypress. There is also
an abundance of wildlife in this popular hunting location.
Visit our website or call us for more information.

The auction will be held at the Sunnyhills Golf and Country
Club, 3634 Country Club Blvd., Sunny Hills, Florida.

ROEBUCK 850-654-6000
S10%"z pi,,,.'l - Plr m mn *pli, . I~. '1 l f1 ~(.
I P r I 1 I,1


V . �- "L..-" � , "" --' Y -' "t'" ' " " " ""- = . . "



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6A, Washington County News So rts Wednesday, April 18, 2007

On her way to Gulf Coast

HCHS senior
signs softball
scholarship with
local college

Staff Writer
Susan Painter, head coach
of Gulf Coast Community
College softball program,
was at Holmes County High
School Tuesday, April 10, to
sign 17-year-old senior Bri-
anna Belcher to a two-year
When asked why GCCC
is a good choice for Belcher,
Painter said, "Gulf Cost is top
notch for her education and
our administration supports
athletics. We know she will
do well."
The scholarship provides
full tuition, books, fees, hous-
ing and a partial meal sti-
HCHS coaches Stacey and
Carrie Thompson invited the
entire softball team to the
signing, so the atmosphere
was festive.
Teammates at the signing
joked they will be moving in
with Belcher because "she
can't cook."
The scholarship is for two
years; however, the papers
Belcher and her mother, Kim
Farrow, signed Tuesday are
for only the first year. Gulf
Coast coaches expect Belcher
to receive the second year, as
long as she performs well aca-
demically and on the field.
Belcher presently has a
3.0 grade point average at
Belcher's family came

Brianna Belcher signs paperwork to accept a two-year softball scholarship from Gulf
Coast Community College. She is pictured with her great aunt (left) and her grandmother
(right), her godfather, mother Kim Farrow and godmother (center), and HCHS Coach
Carrie Thompson, GCGG Coach Susan Painter, HCHS Coach Stacey Thompson and
HCHS Principal Janis Johnson.

"Gulf Cost is top notch for ,., 4 '
her education and our admin-
istration supports athletics. -
We know she will do well."
Susan Painter , ;
. 1

out in force to support her.
Her great aunt, grandmother,
mother, cousin and godpar-
ents cheered her on.
Said grandmother Anne
Moore of Bonifay, "She's
always been ball, ball, ball...
softball, basketball..."
Belcher plans to attend
GCCC for two years, then
transfer to a four-year in-
stitution to major in sports
Belcher plays center field.
Her batting average is .433.
She has 23 runs, three dou-
bles, one triple, seven walks,
15 strike outs, 26 stolen bases,
nine RBIs.

Brianna Belcher was also a top basketball player at HCHS.
Here she is shown with her teammates and coaches when
they defeated Chipley for the district title.

4H benefit events
Monday, April 30, Inau-
gural Golf Classic, Panama
Country Club, Lynn Haven,
11 a.m. registration, putting
contest; 12:30 shotgun start;
signup fees are $400 four-
some; $500 team (tee sign).
Monday, May 14, 2nd An-
nual Golf Classic, SouthWood
Golf Club, 11 a.m. registration
and putting contest; 12:30 p.
m. shotgun start; signup fees
are $400 foursome; $500
teams (tee sign).

Feral hogs hunt
Feral hogs have a reputa-
tion for destroying wildlife
habitat with their foraging
habits and high reproductive
rates. Nowhere is that more
clear than on the Blackwater
Wildlife Management Area,
Hutton Unit, near Milton.
Due to extensive damage
and a growing number of
hogs on the 5,243-acre area,
the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
(FWC) is offering five three-
day hog hunts this spring and
Hunt dates are May 25-27,
June 22-24, July 20-22, Aug.
24-26 and Sept. 21-23. A total
of five quota permits are avail-
able for each three-day hunt.
Up to two people may hunt per
quota permit.
The best thing yet for some
hunters is that hog-dogs will
be allowed during the hunts.
Hunters will be limited to a
total of three dogs, however.
Hog hunting has been le-
gal on the Hutton Unit since
the late 1990s, according to
FWC wildlife biologist Fred
"The trouble is they learn
pretty quickly when still hunt-
ers are there, and hogs change
their habits. It's impossible
to harvest enough to control
their numbers. I think they've
taken a half-dozen or so over

the years," he said.
Robinette said hogs come
out mostly at night, destroying
wildlife food plots of chufas,
corn and wheat.
Recent surveys show that
ground-nesting birds, such as
quail, have declined in num-
bers on the area, likely from
hogs destroying their nests
and ground cover.
Anyone interested in ap-
plying for the hunts can do so
beginning April 24 at 10 a.m.
EDT through the Total Licens-
ing System at county tax col-
lectors' offices or online on a
first-come, first-served basis at
There will be no size or
bag limit on hogs. No live
hogs may be removed from
the area.

Fresh Start
Fresh Start Anti-Drug Co-
alition, a non-profit corpora-
tion, has scheduled the third
Fresh Start Invitational track
meet for 8 a.m. on Saturday,
June 9, at T.J. Roulhac Enrich-
ment and Activity Center in
Running and field events
are planned for children ages
4-17 with registration at 7:30
a.m. and activities beginning
at 8 a.m. There is no registra-
tion fee, but pre-registration is
encouraged. Pre-registration
packets are available, as well
as booths.
Volunteers are needed to
help prepare the track, offici-
ate and assist with registration
on the day of the event.
Call 638-8556 or 415-1995
for packets, to reserve a booth.
For additional information,
call 638-7884.

Wild game supper
Carmel Assembly of God
and First Baptist Church of
Bonifay will host the Second

Annual Wild Game Supper
on Saturday,April 21, on Car-
mel Assembly of God Church
Lunch will be available.
Live bluegrass music will play
throughout the event. Door
prizes will be given away at
the end of the evening.
Schedule of events:
9-11 a.m., 3D archery shoot
(two-man draw), entry fee is
11 a.m.-2 p.m., skeet shoot
(two-man draw), $5 entry
1-2 p.m., kids archery and
bow shoot.
2-3 p.m., fly fishing dem-
onstration and kids bait cast-
ing contest.
3-4 p.m., turkey calling
4-5 p.m., deer head scoring
and demonstration.
5-6:30 p.m., dinner will be
6:30-7 p.m., message
7-8 p.m., award door priz-
For ticket information, call
Carmel A/G at (850) 547-
3266 or First Baptist at (850)

Kids fishing
The Third Annual 4-H Kids
Fishing Derby will be Sat-
urday, April 28. The event
has once again received or-
ganizational support from
the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission in
cooperation with the North-
west Florida Regional Fisher-
ies and Blackwater Fisheries
Research and Development
Center in Holt, the Holmes
County Fair Association, the
Holmes County Board of
County Commissioners and
Parks and Recreation Depart-
ment, and the Holmes County
4-H Council.
Children ages 5-13 will
have the opportunity to spend
a morning trying to catch a
- :;� 1�. ��. :- � �:.r � .:. . �V �

record catfish while enjoying
the fellowship of family and
friends in a safe, confined lo-
cation at the Holmes County
Fairgrounds Complex.
It is the intent of the orga-
nizers that every child walk
away with something, if not a
trophy winning fish, then an
item donated by community
members freely given as door
prizes. Any proceeds remain-
ing at the completion of the
event will help support the
following Holmes County 4-H
Council Initiatives:
*Operation Christmas
*4-H Youth Summer Camp
Scholarships for Needy Chil-
*4-H Congress (Gaines-
*4-H Legislative week (Tal-
*4-H Sponsored After-
School Programs
As pre-registration is re-
quired by the Fish and Wild-
life Commission, each child
must submit a registration
form the day of the event.
Children in grades K-8 will
be bringing home Registration
Forms from school the week
of April 23.
Event organizers are ask-
ing parents to check their
children's backpacks for the
form and are asking that each
child bring their own pole and
bait. There are only 40 poles
available and event organiz-
ers are working on providing
catfish bait.
There will be two fishing
sessions- the first beginning
at 7:30 a.m. and the second
starting at 9:30 a.m. There
will be a 150-child limit per
Exhibits will be provided
by the CASE Coalition, Hol-
mes County Recycling Center,
Bonifay Fire and Rescue, and
Abstinence Only programs.
Call Amy at 547-7461 for
more information.


Lady Jackets advance

to District 2-2A finals
Vernon advanced to the district finals Monday at Bozeman.
Bozeman played top-seeded Cottondale at 6 p.m. Monday
at Bozeman, following Vernon vs. Ponce de Leon at 4 p.m.
The winners meet Thursday at 7 p.m. to determine the district
Seeds: 1. Cottondale, 2. Vernon, 3. Ponce de Leon, 4. Boze-
In the first game, Vernon's Lela Land had two singles, a
double, triple and four RBIs in the 11-5 win over PDL. Land,
a senior, will be signing with Chipola College on Wednesday,
according to Yellow Jackets coach Traci Harrison.
Jessica Zurica pitched a complete game for Vernon strik-
ing out three with six walks. She also went 2 for 4 with two
Hayley Adkinson finished 2 for 4 with a double two RBIs and
Kristen Jackson was 2 for 3 with an RBI for Vernon (7-7).
Stephanie Gillis was 2 for 3 and Lacey Griffin had two RBIs
for PDL, which finished 9-12.
Bozeman was beaten 14-7 by a Cottondale team that com-
piled a 6-0 regular-season district record compared to the Lady
Bucks, who were 0-6.
Cottondale scored four runs in the second inning on back-
to-back RBI doubles by Shanea Dickens and Krauser, and an
RBI by Christina McGinty on a fielder's choice.
Bozeman threatened in the third inning when Jessica Bartlett
singled home two runs, but was shut down by Krauser who
struck out the next two Lady Bucks.
Florida Freedom Newswire

District 2-2A baseball site
The District 2-2A baseball tournament, slated for April 24-
26, has been moved from Bozeman to Gulf Coast Community
College's Bill Frazier Field.
The four-team tournament, featuring Bozeman, Vernon,
Ponce de Leon and Cottondale, may still be held in Sand Hills,
should the Bucks' baseball field be completed in time. As of
Tuesday, Patton said there's a slight chance the tournament
could be played at Bozeman, but the uncertainty necessitated
the current move to Panama City. Rutherford and Bay also host
respective district tournaments, slated for April 24-27.

Bozeman 21, Vernon 1
Bozeman exploded for 13 runs on 10 hits in the first inning
to cruise to a District 2-2A victory. The Bucks' Dustin Duncan
tossed a one-hitter with nine strikeouts and he also was 4 for 4
with four RBIs to pace the rout.
Larry Chemi was 3 for 3 with three runs scored, Ronnie
Smith 3 for 3 with a triple and three RBIs and Trey Register 3
for 3 with three RBIs for Bozeman.

Holmes County 2, Samson 1
Rachel Hodge reached on an infield hit in the eighth inning
and scored the game winner as the Blue Devils improved to 21-
4 with their eighth consecutive win. Holmes County pitchers
Crystal Thompson, Mary Elizabeth Pippin and Rachel Gavin
combined for 21 strikeouts and yielded only four hits. Hodge
had three hits and Gavin two to lead Holmes County.

Chipley 14, Graceville 4
Chipley's Josh Roberts slammed a three-run homer and
Taylor Parker added a tworun shot as the Tigers defeated
Hunter Park was 2 for 4 with a double and Zach Schaubhut
was 2 for 3 for Chipley.
Winning pitcher Scotty Rudd (2-0) had four strikeouts in
four innings.

Holmes County 16, Graceville 2
Mary Elizabeth Pippin went 3 for 5 and had four RBIs as
the Blue Devils won in five innings. Pitcher Crystal Thompson
struck out 10 in four innings. Aleah Peters went 2 for 4 and
Mikaela Strickland went 2 for 3 with a single and double.

PDL 10, Rockey Bayou 0
Ponce de Leon's Jason Stafford had his first no-hitter with
eight strikeouts and three walks in a five-inning rout of Rocky
Bayou. Stafford lead the Pirates (13-11) from the plate, going
4 for 4 with a home run and two doubles. Zach Rushing had
a homer, double and four RBIs and Paul Griffin had a single,
double and three RBIs for Ponce de Leon.

Big gobbler
John Michael Walsingham, 11, bagged his first turkey Sat-
urday in the sand hills of Washington County. His father,
Bobby Walsingham, compared the catch to a 12-point deer,
saying the 20-pound bird with an 11-2 inch beard was "as
big as they grow." The family saved the tail, beard and
spurs to mount.


Wednesday, April 18, 2007 Washington County News 7A


Toddler Miss winners were Queen, Keygan Wilson, photogenic and prettiest eyes winner.
first runner up, Madison Mclain, best fashion, second, Cierra Williams, best personality,
third, Cheyenne Gainey and fourth, Aubrey Clendenin.

Tiny Miss Easter Star: Queen was Haleigh Duffell, photogenic, prettiest hair, first, Jordyn
Anderson, best personality, second, Kaylee Gollehon, third, Abbigail Lee, for best fashion,
Raeanna Boyette and prettiest eyes Catrina Adams.

Little Miss Easter Star: Queen was Tori Manning best photogenic and prettiest hair, first, Left: Young Miss Easter Star: Queen was
Gwen Davis, best personality, second, Victoria Gaskin, best fashion and third, Destiny Kaylee Raines with best fashion, best per-
Hennison, prettiest eyes. The Easter Star Pageant was held recently at the Ag Center in sonality and photogenic, first, Bailey Camp
Bonifay. All photos are courtesy of the Easter Star pageant. Tiny Mr. Easter Star was with prettiest eyes and prettiest hair. Overall
Connor Eugene Wilson. Most Beautiful was Kaylee Raines.

Below: Pre-Teen Easter Star: Queen was
Ciara Pou, photogenic, best fashion and
best personality, first, Katie Hodges with
prettiest eyes and prettiest hair.

Take Stock in
Children needs
caring mentors
Studies have shown that
youth who have mentors are
52 percent less likely to skip
school, 33 percent less likely
to engage in a fight, 46 per-
cent less likely to begin using
illegal drugs, and 27 percent
less likely to begin drinking
You can change a child's
life by becoming a mentor
with the Take Stock in Chil-
dren Program. By showing a
phild that someone cares, you
will help that student become
a productive citizen. When
you commit to work with a
Take Stock student, you meet
with the Take Stock staff and
complete an application and
screening process. After some
basic training, you will be
matched with a student who
can benefit most from your
As a mentor, you meet once
a week with your student for
one hour at his or her school.
You will help your child build
a foundation of basic values,
and assist them in setting goals
and attaining them. All weekly
mentoring sessions take place
on the school campus at a time
that is convenient for both you
and your student.
Anyone interested in hav-
ing a positive influence in the
life of Take Stock in Children
student, please contact Don
Walters at (850) 527-9274.

2007 Florida Farm
to Fuel Summit
Enhancing the market for
and promoting the production
and distribution of renewable
energy from Florida-grown
crops, agricultural wastes and
residues, and other biomass.
Agenda for the conference
will include:
Day one: 10 a.m., Florida
Energy Commission and a
networking reception at 5:30
Day two: 7 a.m. is registra-
tion and continental breakfast.
Morning Program begins at

8 a.m.
Lunch will be served at
noon. Afternoon program to
begin at 1:30 p.m. Dinner at 7
p.m. for attendees.
Day three: 7 a.m. continen-
tal breakfast; 8 a.m. Morning
Program. Conference con-
cludes at noon.

Geneva County
The annual Geneva County
pageant will be held Saturday,
May 5, in the Samson Elemen-
tary Cafetorium.
Baby Miss, 0-23 months;
Tiny Miss, 2-3 years; Future
Little Miss, 4-6 years; Young
Junior Miss, 7-9 years; and
Junior Miss, 10-12; will com-
pete at 11 a.m. There will be
no practice and no interview
for these divisions. These age
divisions are open to any-
one in Alabama, Florida and
Little Miss, first grade;
Teen Miss, 13-16 years, and
Miss, 17-21 divisions will
compete at 7 p.m. Miss and
Little Miss contestants must

reside or go to school in Ge-
neva County. The winners
of these two categories will
represent Geneva County in
the National Peanut Festival in
October. Teen Miss division is
open to all Alabama, Florida,
and Georgia residents.
All three categories will
have interviews and two prac-
Winners from the morning
pageant will be special guests
at the evening pageant. They
will be presented on stage and
assist with the crowning cer-
emonies. All visiting queens
from other areas are welcome
and will receive special rec-
Applications are available
at Geneva area businesses.
For additional information
or an application, call Terri
King, (334) 898-7508; Si-
rena Messer, (334) 684-9888;
Lauren Ketchum, (334) 588-
3030 or Liane Cutts, (334)

Miss Circle City
A Spring pageant for Miss
Circle City of the Wiregrass

will be held Sunday, April 29
at the Doug Tew Community
Center in Dothan, Ala.
The pageant is open to
all girls in Alabama, Geor-
gia and Florida. All ages are
invited. It will begin at 1:30
p.m. There will be a queen,
first, second and third place in
each division and beauty and
Contestants may wear their
choice of dress attire.
Crowns, trophies, banners,
and surprise gift bags will be


awarded. No contestant will
go home empty handed.
Deadline to enter is Sat-
urday, April 14. For more in-
formation and an application,
call (334) 671-2255 or (334)

GHS Class of '57
Graceville High School
class of '57 will celebrate their
50th class reunion April 27 in
Graceville. Class events will
begin at 11 a.m. at Graceville

234-1829 638-7333


Elementary (old GHS) and
end at 9 p.m. at the town's
civic center.
The class of '57 would
like to invite graduates and
their spouses from the fifties
(1950-59) only, to enjoy a 50s
show at the civic center from
7-9 p.m. featuring Todd Allen
Herendeen and his "Follow
That Dream Band."
For additional information,
contact 1957 Class Reunion
Committee, 309 Tanglewood
Trail, Carrollton, Ga. 30116.


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Twin Lakes Shopping Center 850-892-7343 (Tues.)

8A, Washington County News, Wednesday, April 18, 2007

Visit to FSU
Staff members of the Chipola Papoose student newspaper recently visited the Florida State
University College of Communication. Pictured from left, are: Daniel Jones, Jonathon
Sober, Chris Calton, Max Coady, Kara Hewitt, Nicole Griffis, Kelci Stephenson and Zach
Carroll. Bryan Craven is faculty adviser to The Papoose.

Juvenile Justice Academy
Employees in training with the Florida Department of Juvenile Justice recently completed a
Juvenile Justice Academy at Chipola College. Pictured from left, (front) are: Harris Baker,
Alex Bellamy, John Bennett, Edmund Birnbryer, Joseph Cain, Jeremiah Compton, Walter
Cowan, Ben Cramer, Betty Crawford, Jason Gallihugh, Shanna Gilmore, Arthur Gordon,
Adrienne Granberry, John Green, Sheldon Highsmith, Stephen Hodges, Stephanie Jen-
nings, Reginald Loving, Michael Newton, Nicholas Paige, Clinton Pankau, Willie Pittman,
Kevin Richardson, Reshanda Rolston, Johnathan Smith, Carey Sorey, John Stacey, Carrie
Treadway, Alvin Walker, Dillon Warren and Robert Wood.

Summer schedule
Chipola College officials
have revamped the Summer
schedule to provide more
classes at more convenient
times as well as new classes
that extend from Summer I to
Summer II.
Several new classes and
times have been added to
both terms. More than 30 eve-
ning courses and six distance
learning courses are available
during the two six-week sum-
mer sessions. Several classes
including ENC 1101, ENC
1102 and Humanities and
French have been extended to
run for 12 weeks rather than
six. Summer I classes begin
May 8. Summer II classes
begin June 25.
Currently-enrolled students
may register for both summer
terms, April 10-20. Current
students with 30 or more
hours may register Tuesday,
April 10. Current students
with one or more hours may
register April 11-20. For add-
ed convenience, counselors
will be available from 8 a.m.
to 6 p.m., Tuesday, April 10
and Tuesday, April 17.
Online registration also
is available April 10-20 for
students who qualify. Fees
for early registration must be
paid by April 24. Scholarship
recipients should contact the
business office by April 24 to
declare fee payment method.
Students from Georgia and
Alabama pay in-state tuition.
New students planning to
enroll in summer classes are
encouraged to apply by the
April 20 deadline for Sum-
mer Session I. Applications
for admission are available
in the Admissions Office lo-
cated in the Student Service
Building or on-line at www.
Chipola offers associate
in arts degree, associate in
Science degree, workforce
development programs and
bachelor of Science degrees in
secondary and middle school
education with majors in Math
and Science.
Business majors are en-
couraged to contact the col-
lege for information on a
new bachelor's of applied
Science degree in business
management slated to begin
in January of 2008. Applica-
tion deadline for new students
planning to enroll in summer
classes is April 20. New stu-
dents who take at least one
class during either summer
term may register early for
Fall 2007 classes. The new
Summer schedule is available
online at www.chipola.edu.
For more information, call

HUD applications
Tri-County Community
Council, Inc., Washington
County HUD Section 8 Rental
Assistance Program is cur-
rently taking applications for
20 immediate openings on the
waiting list.
Appl'ations are taken by

SWashington County

Sheriff's Office

The Washington County Sheriffs Office values and recognizes the need for public assistance in
tracking fugitives. The fugitives shown here are wanted on active, outstanding Washington

Jessica Leann Dunaway
DOB 03-01-1983
White Female
Height 5'03

I. -

. e.

Chris Kinte Staten
DOB 03-23-1977
Black Male
Height 6'01

Ricky Junior Hall
DOB 11-05-1959
White Male
Height 6'00


Roger Eugene Williams
DOB 06-07-1964
White Male
Height 5'11

Derrick B Thomas
DOB 09-14-1965
Black Male
Height 6'03

Eric Keys Williams
DOB 11-27-1973
Black Male
Height 6'00

interview appointments only.
Eligibility for assistance is
based on income, criminal
history and other criteria.
At the time of the inter-
view, applicants need to fur-
nish; proof of income, Social
Security cards, birth cer-
tificates for all members of
the household, and a picture
I.D. for every member of the
household eighteen (18) years
or older must be submitted in
order for the application to
be taken.
The office is located at
1514.Railroad Avenue in
Chipley. For appointments
and additional information,
contact Steve Henderson at
638-4520 ext 25.

Transportation is being
made available to seniors in
Sunny Hills, Greenhead, and
Wausau areas.
Washington County Coun-
cil on aging has arranged for
transportation one day per
week, depending on how
many riders need the service.
If you would like to see this
service in your area, please
call the Council on Aging
office at 638-6217 or 638-
The bus trip will be to
Chipley for shopping, paying
bills, etc. As soon as enough
requests for service are re-
ceived, arrangements can be
made to start the service,

i '- . ." .

Christina Cooper
DOB 12-28-1972
Black Female
Height 5'07

Kimberly Endress Ferrell
DOB 08-22-1969
White Female
Height 5'09

Spencer Everett
DOB 03-22-1945
Black Male
Height 6'02

County Warrants.
If you have information re-
garding the whereabouts of a
wanted person: TAKE NO AC-
any such information to the
Sheriffs office at (850) 638-
If you wish to remain anony-
mous please call our tips line
at 6 3 8 -T I PS .
***Updated 04/11/2007 ***3:24 P.M.**

a :On
Carol Lynn Smith
DOB 12-29-1964
White Female
Height 5'01

Michael E Gravel
DOB 07-12-1971
White Male
Height 6'00



Send congratulations to the special graduates
Sin your community in our annual graduation
celebration sections, featuring seniors
from the following high schools:

Holmes County High School
Bethlehem High School
Poplar Springs High School
Ponce de Leon High School
Chipley High School
Vernon High School
Graceville High School
Cottondale High School
The Graduation sections are published
Wednesday, May 16
Advertising Deadline is noon on Friday May 4.
For advertising rates and specifications, contact:
(850) 638-0212

�� �

RMS Book Fair
The Roulhac Middle School Spring Book Fair will be held
through April 20 in the school library from 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. each
day. The theme is "Castles." Original art work by Brittany Coon
and Alex Adams will be featured, along with handmade castles
by Daragh Reed-Gray's seventh-grade social studies classes.
A Student Exchange Crew, headed by Brittany Coon and Rose
Davis, will be promoting the fair with contests that allow stu-
dents to win prizes

Tri-County Community Council (TCCC) has funds avail-
able to help with electric or gas bills through the Low Income
Home Energy Assistance Program (LIHEAP). These are funds
remaining funds from the program year 2005-06.
Anyone who has not received assistance between May 2006
and the present day is eligible to apply, according to a TCCC
spokesman. Applications are taken on Mondays from 8 a.m.
to 4:30 p.m. at the TCCC building on Highway 90. Call Angie
Moore, 547-3688, for more information.

Washington County Pre-K screening
Washington County School Board and FDLRS/PAEC will
cosponsor a FREE pre-K screening on May 10 at PAEC, in
Chipley, for children ages three-five. Anyone having concerns
about their child in the areas of speaking, listening, school
readiness skills, social skills, vision and hearing should call
1-866-227-6616 to make an appointment.

Gospel concert
A Family Gospel Concert featuring Neysa Wilkins of
WDHN-Channel 7, Panama City, will be held from noon to 11
p.m. May 19 at the Chipley Agriculture Center. Other singers
will be SGI Dancers, Choir of Fire from Pensacola, Change, The
Thompsons, The Millers, Jason and Ms. Gloria Brown, Magan
White, Ms. Tibitha, Allison Watson and many more will raise
their voices to give God praise and glory.
Save the Children Christian Center is sponsoring the event.
Admission will be free. A dinner plate with a grilled chicken
quarter, string or baked beans, potato salad, roll, fruit cup and
soda will be sold for $6. Hamburgers and hot dogs also will be
available, along with side orders.
Chipley Agriculture Center is located on Highway 90W in

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Left to right: Overall Grand Supreme Queen was Jessica
Birge. In the Little Miss division, Alexandria Nicole King
was the winner. In the Baby Miss division, Josie Nicole
Bray was the winner.

5- 4

Left to right: In the Petite Miss division, Bailey Diane
Morris was the winner. She is joined by Little Miss Relay
Alexandria Nicole King.

Managing Editor
The first-ever "Crowns for
a Cure" pageant to raise funds
for Relay for Life was held
Saturday, April 14 at Old Chi-

Ebro job fair
The Family and Commu-
nity Outreach Committee, Inc.
is sponsoring a Job Fair, Sat-
urday, April 21, from 10 a.m.
until 2 p.m., at the Ebro City
Hall, located on State Road
79, just south of the intersec-
tion at State Road 20.
There will be representa-
tives from numerous area
businesses seeking employ-
ees - full time, part time and
temporary jobs. Bring your
resume' and identification.
Training opportunities will be
For further information,
contact one of the following:
Odis Doyle, Chairman and
2007 Job Fair Coordinator,
by e-mail at owlmd88@aol.
com or by phone at 850-535-
Milton Brown, 2007 Job
Fair Coordinator at 850-535-
SEdward Mike, Commit-
tee Member by e-mail at
etmikefrl @hotmail.com or
by phone at 850-2593.

Homemade cakes are being
sold as a fundraiser for Diane
McGee to help with her medi-
cal expenses. Cakes available
will be; pound cake, $20;
pineapple upside down cake,
$20; $15 cakes are lemon,
german chocolate, spiced
pecan, carrot, red velvet, and
Anyone interested in or-
dering a cake, call Tammy at
(850) 251-4329 after 5 p.m.

Farmers Market
There is a strong interest
to revitalizing and reopen
the farmers market in Down-
town Chipley. We ask for
everyone's support in this

pley High School auditorium.
Ovcer $1,000 was raised for
Relay for Life.
Overall winners were Su-
preme Queen, Josie Bray; Ju-
nior Overall Supreme Queen,

effort, so if you are a grower
in Washington County or the
surrounding area and are inter-
ested in selling produce at the
Chipley Farmers Market or
have any questions regarding
the farmers market please con-
tact Collin Adcock or Andy
Andreasen at the UF/IFAS
Washington County extension
office. The Number is (850)-
638-6180. We urge everyone
to participate whether you are
a grower selling or an active
member of the community
buying. Everybody's help
and involvement is appreci-

Woman's Club
of Chipley
The Rev. Ward Clarke,
Vicar of St. Matthew's Epis-
copal Church, brought the
Easter message to the an-
nual prayer luncheon of the
Woman's Club of Chipley
on April 11.
Linda Anderson, club
vice president, reminded
members of the Tea Party
to be held at the clubhouse
on Saturday, May 5. Pro-
ceeds from the event will
go toward scholarships for
young people with cancer.
Tickets are available from
members of the Woman's
Members were urged
to sew heart-shaped pillows
to be taken to the Florida
Federation of Women's
Clubs state convention for
presentation to heart pa-
tients. A vote was taken to
give a monetary contribu-
tion to Hearts of Promise,
a state project for heart
Clubmembers were
asked to donate items

Baby Miss Josie Nicole Bray. In the Toddler Miss division,
Jesse Kay Taylor was the winner; Chelsie Leigh Davis came
in as first alternate and Jazmine La'Shay Bellamy came in
as second alternate.

Left to right: In the Preteen Miss division, Cheyenne Berry
was the winner. In the Junior Miss division, Gabrielle Re-
nee Corbin was the winner. In the Junior Miss division,
Gabrielle Renee Corbin was the winner. They are joined
by Overall Grand Supreme Queen Jessica Birge.

Alexandria King; and-Overall
Grand Supreme Queen, Jes-
sica Birge.
Crowning the winners were
Washington County Relay
for Life Ambassador Queen

needed for domestic vio-
lence victims; such as,
used cell phones, toiletries,
sheets and blankets.
The following club
officers for 2007-08 were
elected and will be installed
at the May meeting of the
club: President,Liz Corbin;
President-Elect, Linda An-
derson; Vice President,
Loanva Howell; Recording
Secretary, Pat Salter; Cor-
responding Secretary, Sybil
Compton; and Treasurer,
Becky Yates.

Public Library
The Washington County
Public Library is springing
into April with programs for
our youth.
On April 18 from 3-5pm
will be the after school pro-
gram with crafts and books.
April 25 from 3-5 p.m., will
be our Teen Program with
DDR (Dance Dance Revolu-
tion!) April 27 at 3 p.m. we
will be showing the movie,
"Flushed Away," serving fresh
popcorn donated by Commu-
nity South Credit Union . For
more information, call Zedra
at 638-1314

Les Jolie Dames
Julia Manners-Morales,
principal at Vernon Middle

Hollie Smith, Petite Miss Cof-
fee County Woodlands Codi
Smith, and Florida Cotton
Ambassador Queen and Petite
Miss Washington County Cot-
ton Robin Harr.

School, will be the keynote
speaker at Les Jolie Dames
Civic Club banquet on April
21, at T.J. Roulhac Enrich-
ment and Activity Center in
Morales grew up in the
Bronx area of New York and
received her early education
there. She has a BS degree in
forensic science, and a mas-
ters in public administration.
The evening program will also
feature music and prizes.
Proceeds from ticket sales
will go to help defray the cost
of scholarships that the club
awards to area youth. Tickets
are still available. To pur-
chase a ticket call 638-4035,
535-2587 or 535-4155.

Job expo
Workforce Center in Pan-
ama City will host the Fourth
Annual Professional Employ-
ment Expo on Friday, May 11,
from 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. The Expo
will be held at Gulf Coast
Community College in the
student union east building.
Top employers in Bay, Gulf
and Franklin counties will
be looking to fill a variety of
technical and professional po-
sitions paying at least $25,000
per year. For more informa-
tion, call Connie Brackert at
(850) 872-4340, ext. 123.


S-M Iwebsite: genevaalabama.net
10:50 A.M. Welcome: Mayor Karen Simmons
10:55 A.M. Invocation: Pastor John Woodrow
11:00 A.M. National Anthem: Candace Dixon
11:05 A.M. Lynn Hartline
11:30 A.M. Katelyn Logan
12:00 P.M. Queens, Awards
& Drawings

I -' I

TICKETOUTLETS; Geneva Chamber, Geneva CityCerkOen Citizens Bank. The American Bank, Janm A Mulkey
Mottl Norman Cosmeics. AL Tolo Crlcd Union. Center Drug Gilstrap Dug, Geneva High Schoot Stinson's Giocery. Geonva Auto Plaa. Inc.
o - :.- . -r.. :, .. - : . i .: r. - r. .. ... . . .r . Mal Con.nen Sl.or.
:l~d^^^ ^.^ .^ ll^ ^^l i�l��' .�^II llh^*1ll�.Jllcl

Wednesday, April 18, 2007 Washington County News, 9A

Chances on a pendant
The Washington County Scholarship Trust Committee
(WCSTC) is selling chances on a pendant (1/2 inch square)
on a 20-inch gold chain donated by Coin & Jewelry Broker of
Chipley. Tickets for the pendant are $5 each; available from
any trustee or call Sandra Cook at 535-2426 or Tobatha Davis
at 638-4017.
All students who are currently participating in the scholarship
program will be selling tickets. The drawing will be held at 6
p.m., Saturday, May 5, at the WCST Auction at the Ag Center
on Hwy 90, in Chipley.
WCSTC has given away over $32,000 to 167 graduates of
Chipley and Vernon High Schools. Last year alone the Trust
gave away almost $7,000 to students.
All students who have or anticipate participating in the
scholarship program are also selling chances. This fundraiser
will help the Trust continue its efforts of providing a means for
any student to further their education beyond high school.

Checkpoints announced by FHP
Florida Highway Patrol will conduct driver license and ve-
hicle inspection checkpoints during the month of April 2007 on
the roadways listed below in Holmes, Jackson and Washington
The following roads will be checked: State Roads No. 2, 10,
69, 71, 73, 77, 79, 81, 273, 276, 277, 286; County Roads No.
69A, 162,164,165,165A, 167,169,173,177,177A, 179,181,
185, 271,276,279,280,284, and Snow Hill Road.

'Songs of the South' festival Oct. 20
The Sunny Hills community will play host to the "Songs
of the South" Music and Arts Festival Saturday, October 20,
at Wilder Park. This all-day event, held in coordination with
the Washington County Arts Council, will celebrate the music,
culture and arts and crafts of Northwest Florida. Admission to
the event is FREE.
A full schedule of music performances are planned from local
and regional bands in a variety of genres: bluegrass, country,
folk, and gospel. In addition to the main stage, a secondary stage
will be set up at the food court where individuals or smaller
groups of performers, storytellers, or dancers can entertain
diners while they enjoy Southern food from our vendors. (The
festival is completely alcohol-free.) During intermissions of
the regularly scheduled programming, the stage will be qpen
to informal jam sessions.
Celebrating local folk arts is another important component
of the festival. A "gallery" tent, sponsored by the Washington
County Arts Council, will display the submissions into the
many categories of our folk art competition: from painting to
needlework to ceramics.
Specific fundraisers, such as a silent auction, will be held to
benefit the needy children of Washington County. A county-
wide art contest will be held at the beginning of the 2007 school
year to choose a piece of artwork to adorn festival T-shirts and
program books. The festival itself will host an array of kids'
activities centered around the Wilder Park playground.
Bands wishing to perform should contact David Broadfoot at
850-773-2795. Vendors wishing to display wares, or sponsors
wishing to support this local free festival, should contact Diane
Vitale at 850-773-7039.

Meet your future pet
On Saturday, April 14 and April 28, Greyhound Pets of Amer-
ica/Emerald Coast, will be holding "Meet and Greets" from 11
a.m. to 2 p.m. at Books-A-Million, and PetsMart on 23rd Street
in Panama City. Retired racing Greyhounds will be at both sites
to "meet and greet." Accompanying volunteers will be on hand
to answer questions about adopting Greyhounds as pets.
For more information, call 888 216-7236.


OR 547-9414


Bring in your measurements and
be ready to buy.
, ("I NSTANT DEALS" Not Accepted At Time Of Offer Will Be Discarded)

1491 SOUTH BLVD.* CHIPLEY, FL 850 638 4554


Corporate Sponso~i�I

10A, Washington County News, Wednesday, April 18, 2007

'Jail and Bail' fund-raiser for Relay for Life

Staff Writer
A Jail and Bail fund-raiser
was held Friday at Washing-
ton-Holmes Technical Center
(WHTC) in Chipley. The
school's Student Government
Association (SGA) sponsored
the event which benefits the
upcoming Relay for Life.
It was not the usual Jail &
Bail. The jail made of four
sheets of heavy screening was
constructed by students from
Eddie Beckworth's welding
classes. It was placed in a
sunny courtyard and there
was barely enough room for a
prisoner to avoid the hands of
friends who made fun attacks
from outside the jail.
Only those attending or
working at WJTC were in-
cluded in the fun. Nearly a
dozen students and staff mem-
bers were arrested by Sheriff's
Deputy Robert Hayhurst. It
cost $10 to sign a warrant, and
it took $20 to have a prisoner
released from the jail where
they had spent a minimum of
15 minutes waiting for their
fine to be paid.
Hayhurst wore his uniform
when he took arrest warrants to
the various classrooms where
he handcuffed the unlucky (it
was Friday, April 13th) felons
and accompanied them to the
courtyard where they were
photographed, front and side
view, wearing prisoner's garb
of black and white striped
pants and shirts.
The handcuffs were re-
moved before the prisoner
was placed in the cell. That
was good because some of
them had to reach though the
wire to grasp the money of-
fered to help pay their fine.
The Administrative Assistant
students of Cathy Uptagrafft
followed her to the courtyard
where one-by-one they each
offered a dollar for her bail.
She grabbed the bills and
stuffed them in the pocket
of her jail shirt. When she
thought she had enough, she
counted them and said so, but
money still came in a dollar
at a time.
Other people were blessed
with friends or instructors pay-
ing their fines. Tanya Taylor,
the first arrested, was released
when WHTC Director Tommy
Smith provided $10 for half
the fine. The other half was
paid by Thomas Cadwell. Af-
ter her release, Tanya helped
Curtis Green pay half his fine.
Larry Carnley paid the rest.
Wayne Tharp walked down
to the jail site from Horticul-
ture where he paid half of Bill
Gunter's fine. Daniel Meeks
brought enough money from
the Corrections class to release

WCST fund-raiser
set for May 5
Do you like old stuff, as
well as new stuff? Do you
love to go to an auction?
Then mark your calendars
for Saturday, May 5 at 6 p.m:
at the Agricultural Center on
Highway 90 in Chipley.
Washington County Schol-
arship Trust (a 501 C3 orga-
nization) is sponsoring this
fund raiser for students who
participate in the scholarship
There will be many items
on the auction block.
If anyone wants to donate
an item to the Trust for the
auction, contact Cecilia Mon-
goven at 638-3747 or Sandra
Cook at 535-2426. All items
must be received by Thursday,
May 3. Doors will open at 5
p.m. for previewing auction
All proceeds from the auc-
tion will benefit graduates
from Chipley High.School
and Vernon High School who
participate in this scholarship
program. Since 2000, the

Trust has given away over
$32,000 to 167 graduates.
Your support will be greatly

Deputy Robert Hayhurst makes his first arrest on April 13.
Tanya Taylor is the "unlucky" lady.

SGA President Donna Singletary thanks Bill Gunter of
Student Services for being a good sport about his arrest.

Students from Cathy Uptagrafft's administrative assistant class surround their instructor's
jail cell.

Donna Singletary is presi-
dent of the school's SGA.
Hannah Jo Wetzel is vice

president, Marsha Spracklen,
secretary, and Danielle Clark,
Several people had more

1 j ,

Deputy Hayhurst and Cathy Uptagrafft seem to find her
arrest amusing. She was handcuffed and marched to jail
from the administrative assistant classroom. Her students
followed and offered money to help pay the fine.

1600 Jenks Ave., Panama City, FL


O. Lee Mullis,

Board Certified
Eye Physician
And Surgeon

than one warrant served on
them, but one man didn't
have to worry about being ar-
rested. "The WHTC director
received the only 'get out of
jail free' card," said a SGA
SGA members raised mon-
ey for the school's Relay
team by selling snacks to the
students. There also was a si-
lent auction over the Internet
to help raise funds. It began
March 16 and bidding closed
on April 16.
A Spring Fling is being
planned for 4-7 p.m. April 24
as a fund-raiser for SGA. It
will provide fun for the whole

family with games, prizes,
cake walks, music and food.
Advance tickets, five for a
dollar, are now on sale. Tickets
at the door will be four for a
For more information, call
638-1180, ext. 335.

Relay for Life
Washington County Relay
For Life will be held April 20-
21. Its theme will be television
game shows. Meetings will
take place April 16. For more
information, contact Melissa
"Missie" Finch at 638-8118 or
326-1769, or call Jay Stewart,
(850) 260-1269.
*Community South Credit
Union is holding a Relay for
Life rib sale on April 6. Cost
is $20 per rack. Tickets are
available and the credit union
located at 1044 Highway 90.
Quantities are limited. Call
638-8376 for additional in-
Cancer Survivor Recogni-
tion. Cancer survivors (anyone
who has ever been diagnosed
with any type of cancer) from
the Washington County area
are invited to walk the first lap
of the American Cancer Soci-
ety Relay for Life to celebrate
their victory over cancer.
The event and Survivors
Lap will be held at the His-
toric Chipley High School
track. Each cancer survivor
will receive a free T-shirt
to wear while walking the
track. Immediately follow-
ing the Survivors Lap will be
a Survivors Reception with
refreshments. There is no cost
to participate.
Cancer survivors need to
call the American Cancer
Society at 1-866-785-9205
to register. Families are wel-

comed to attend.
Luminaria Ceremony. The
American Cancer Society will
conduct their Relay for Life
special Luminaria Ceremony
to recognize those touched by.
cancer in Washington County:
Individuals or companies can
make contributions in memory
of those who have lost their
fight with cancer and in honor
of those who have survived.
Each will be recognized by
a lighted luminaria displayed
at the Relay for Life event
held at the Historic Chipley
High School track. Luminaria
contributions can be made by
calling the American Cancer
Society at 1-866-785-9205'.
Contributions can also be
made at the event until 8:45

VES Kindergarten
VES Kindergarten regis-
tration will begin on Monday,
April 16. In order to register,
a child must be five years old
on or before Sept. 1, 2007.
Take the following items
when you come to the school
to register: Certificate of
Immunization, Florida physi-
cal, certified birth certifi-
cate and Social Security card:
Physicals can be from your
private physician or the Wash-
ington County Health Dept.

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insurance our

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1396 Jackson Ave.
Chipley, FL 32428
Ph. (850) 638-1805

4:'~i� �~�

Legal Notice
Notice of Commission Customer Service Hearings

RE: Application by Aqua Utilities Florida, Inc. (Utility) for rate increase in.Alachua,,,::
Brevard, Highlands, Lake, Lee, Marion, Orange, Palm Beach, Pasco, Polk, Putnam,
Seminole, Sumter, Volusia and Washington counties, Florida. (Docket No. 060368-WS)
Date of Publication: April 18, 2007
Notice is hereby given that the Florida Public Service Commission will hold customer
service hearings in the above-referenced docket to consider the Utility's application for
an increase in water and wastewater rates in Alachua, Brevard, Highlands, Lake, Lee,
Marion, Orange, Palm Beach, Pasco, Polk, Putnam, Seminole, Sumter, Volusia and
Washington counties, Florida. The purpose of the customer service hearings is to allow
customers the opportunity to comment on the Utility's proposed final rates or service. The
nearest customer service hearing to you will be conducted at the following time and place:
Date and Time: May 14, 2007 at 10:00 a.m. (Central Time)
Place: Washington County Commission
Commissioners' Board Room
1331 South Blvd.
Chipley, FL 32428
At the hearing, customers will be given opportunity to present testimony and other
evidence concerning the Utility's proposed rates or service. All witnesses shall be subject
to cross-examination at the conclusion of their testimony.
Any customer comments regarding the Utility's service or the proposed rate increase
should be addressed to the Office of Coinmission Clerk, Florida Public Service Commission, -
2540 Shumard Oak Boulevard, Tallahassee, Florida 32399-0850. Such comments should
identify Docket No. 060368-WS assigned to this proceeding.
Any person requiring some accommodation at this hearing because of a physical
impairment should call the Commission's Division of Regulatory Compliance and
Consumer Assistance at 800.342.3552 at least 48 hours prior to the hearing. Any person
who is hearing or speech impaired, please contact the Florida Public Service Commission
using the Florida Relay Service, which can be reached at 800.955.8771 (TDD).

Wednesday, April 18, 2007 Washington County News, 11A

Blue Pond Cemetery
This is the third in a series
of. five "prattle" columns
regarding Moody's Pasture,
Blue Pond Cemetery and
High Hill Primitive Baptist
The excitement of making
a visit to the area in March
had caused me to mention the
subject to others who have
added additional information
of the area.
Marlene Waller Brock, wife
of Kelly Brock, was one of the
first people the "prattler" dis-
cussed the cemetery visit with.
She excitedly told me that she
had fond memories of fishing
in Big Blue Pond along with
her father, Herschel T. Waller,
who was serving as Tax Col-
lector for Washington County
at the time.
Soon after making the trek
with the work crew already
mentioned, I spoke to Clark
Rogers, long-time Washington
County school bus driver and
native of the area. He qualifies
as one of the "ole timers" of
the county these days. Clark
told of fishing in Big Blue
Pond and labeled is an an ex-
cellent fishing "ground."
He also reports attending
at least one funeral at the
cemetery many years ago,
probably one of the last buri-
als there. His son, Daniel A.
Rogers, reminded him that, on
one occasion, the school bus
was driven to a funeral service
at Blue Pond Cemetery with a
load of Wausau residents.
This called back to mind
that in those days, bus driv-
ers owned their own vehicles
and could, and did, use them
for their personal use. In fact,
most of the school bus drivers
used the busses to make extra
money by hauling loads of
people to town on Saturday,
as well as the occasional
out-of-county run to family
reunions, church associations,
and all-day sings.
Clark Rogers told me that
Moody's Pasture housed a
Civilian Conservation Corps
camp (CCC) prior to World
War II. He states it was located
near Big Blue Pond.
Earnest Brock, son of Jim-
my Brock, who owned a large
acreage of land and a variety
of'livestock, grew up just
south of Greenhead. Earnest
mentioned the CCC camp
being located just as Clark
Rogers had stated.
* Earnest stated the men in
the Federal Government work
program were involved in
building roads in that part of
Washington County, as well
as in Bay County.
Earnest told me of first
going to Big Blue Pond on
fishing trips with Henry Brock
and Ruby White Brock when
he was approximately nine
years old.
He is aware that Ruby has
a grandfather, as well as her
father and mother, buried in
Blue Pond Cemetery.
Earnest Brock's dad attend-
ed High Hill Primitive Baptist
Church and Earnest recalls
accompanying his father on
some of the trips'. He told me
that the church meeting house
burned after being unused for
:several years.
� This lends credence that
the piece of timber found by
Ithe "prattler" at the old church

View of Big Blue Pond depicting the reported ten-foot drop in depth over the past 20

SPerry' s Prattle

Byj Perry Wells

location could well have been
a board from the church build-
ing as it still shows signs
of being scorched from fire
The Brock family had graz-
ing rights for the herds of
sheep, hogs and cattle that
roamed the massive acreage
known as Moody's Pasture.
This all came to an end in
the late 1940s when the open
range era ended and the "stock
law" was enacted, purportedly
as a safety measure, keeping
livestock off the highways.
Bill Brock, who graduated
in 1948 from Vernon High
School, reports he assisted
his older brother, Ned Brock,
who was in the cattle butcher-
ing business, in rounding up
and slaughtering the cattle
belonging to 'cousin' Jimmy
Brock. This was done inside
the pasture with the animals
immediately carried to the
refrigerated packing house
near Vernon.
Rex Yates, one of the most
active older residents of the
county, surprised me when
he said he did not recall ever
having been to Big Blue Pond,
nor to the cemetery. Although
his father, James Edwin Yates,
worked in the turpentine busi-
ness for John and Ander-
son Brett for several years
while living on the western
boundary of what became the
Moody track. Rex said his
dad had no interest in fishing
the numerous lakes in the
area, but regularly fished the
Choctawhatchee River. Rex's
dad insisted that his fish come
from a running stream.
This brought back memo-
ries that my father, Hugh
Wells, was adamant in stating
that he could identify a "pond"
fish over one caught in a flow-
ing stream, therefore his fish-
ing was confined to the rivers
and creeks of the area.
Doyle Taylor and I dis-
cussed this preference for the
taste of fish by our parents

Wausau animal control ordinance
SWausau Town Council recently passed an animal control
ordinance. As of January 16, dog and cat owners must register
their animals within 60 days. This applies to all animals within
:town limits. Animals must be registered at Town Hall. Owners
will receive a tag with the owner's name, the pet's name, the
breed, the sex, and whether it has its rabies shots. Rabies shots
are mandatory for all animals. Town Clerk Margaret Riley said
tiaps are available to use to round up strays. All strays will be
taken to Dr. Todd Anderson's office. It would cost $39 plus
a fee of $5 a day to recover a pet. For more information call
Town Hall.

Hospice volunteers needed
S* Become a Hospice of the Emerald Coast Volunteer. Vol-
unteers are needed in your area to help families of the termi-
nally ill. Becoming a hospice volunteer is similar to helping
a neighbor in need.
The only qualification required is the desire to help someone
in need. Hospice volunteer training will be provided locally.
If anyone can give an hour or two a month to a neighbor in
their area, call Sheila Glover Volunteer Coordinator at Hospice
of-the Emerald Coast, 850-526-3577 or 866-219-6439.

Eastern view of Blue Pond Cemetery before new markers
were set in place.

and Doyle said his father,
George Taylor, would take the
issue one step further. George
insisted he could tell by the
taste just what pond the fish
came from.
Nita Nicholson Varnum,
who grew up in Mississippi,
married Kennith Varnum in
1947. She has lived in Green-
head since. Her courtship
and marriage to Kennith is
recorded in the Heritage of
Washington County book and
is one of the best "human in-
terest" stories in the book.
Nita told me the Varnums
homestead, one of the oldest
in the county, was adjacent to
Big Blue Pond.
The road leading to the
Vamum home, when she came
into the family, intersected
with present-day Highway 77
in Greenhead and proceeded
westward for about three
miles to the pond, cemetery
and High Hill Church. She
does not recall having seen
the church building but is
aware that the Varnum family
held membership there and
many are buried in Blue Pond
Nita told me that her sister-
in-law, Annice Varnum Keith,
recalls that the old church
burned years after abandon-

The Brock boys, Bill and
Drexel, along with their cous-
in, Franklin White, are aware
that their grandparents, An-
drew Franklin White and
Fannie White, lived adjacent
to the landmark cemetery. Due
to a change in the roads and
the landscape, neither could
pinpoint the exact location of
the old home place.
Stanley Varnum, who was
reared out of Washington
County, has many fond memo-
ries of the Varnum homestead.
He thinks the older generation
of the family would have pre-
vailed in keeping open access
to the family burial plot just
for the asking at the time the
land was sold.
The general consensus of
opinion among those in the
cemetery clean-up party is
that the present-day owners
will still allow burials to be
made in the historic plot.
Comments were also made
that existing Florida Statutes
still protect and allow for care
of cemeteries although they
may appear remotely located
and abandoned.
See you-all next week with
another story about Blue Pond
Cemetery and High Hill Prim-
itive Baptist Church.


* Build * Remodel * Additions *
* New Construction * Custom Homes *
* Serving Florida and Alabama *

Chipley, FL Lic.#RM0066514 * 638-1309

Chipley High won first place in the Geometry Ciphering
Team competition. Team members are Nicole Lankist,
Preston Wilson, Adriane Guettler.

Chipola College Math Olympiad
Some 200 students representing 14 area high schools partici-
pated in the 23rd annual Chipola College Math Olympiad on
April 11. Students competed individually on written exams in
Algebra I and II, Geometry, Trigonometry and Calculus. Teams
competed in three Ciphering competitions and for Team Awards
that are earned through highest combined scores on the written
exams. For their hard work, the students earned certificates of
participation and were treated to lunch. The event concluded
with an awards ceremony in the college Arts Center.
Overall team winners are: first, Blountstown High; second,
Marianna High.
Ciphering team winners (local) are:
Algebra I-second, Holmes County, team members: Mika
Moore, Joseph Landaverde and Hannah Pippin. Geometry-
first, Chipley High, team members: Nicole Lankist, Preston
Wilson, Adriane Guettler.
Individual award winners by category are:
Algebra I--first, Vernon High, Alex Anderson; fourth (tie),
Holmes County, Carley Long; fifth,Altha High; sixth (tie); Cot-
tondale High, Dylan Paramore; seventh, Holmes County, Joseph
Landaverde; eighth (tie), Cottondale High, Brooke Vickery;
Altha High; ninth, Graceville High, LaChrista Douglas; and
tenth, Vernon High, Caitlin Smith.
Algebra II--fifth, Cottondale High, Kaitlin Diesner; sixth
(tie), Chipley High, Caitlyn Prichard; Graceville High, Jennifer
Keller; Chipley High, Charity Newsom; seventh (tie); Holmes
County, Ashlee Eaton; Graceville High, Brandon Hill; eighth,
Altha High; ninth, Graceville High, Richard Elligson; tenth
(tie); and Liberty County.
Geometry--third, Chipley High, Jessica O'Keefe; fifth (tie),
Chipley High, Nicole Lankist; Cottondale High, Samantha
Overby; seventh (tie), Vernon High, Crystal Grippo; ninth (tie),
Poplar Springs, Cody Brentner; tenth (tie), Bethlehem High,
Ethan Thomas and Tori James.
Trigonometry--second, Graceville High,Angela Anderson;
fourth, Graceville High, Kara Jumper; seventh, Holmes County,
Zac Bell; tenth, Graceville High, Kyle Coley.
Calculus--sixth, Chipley High, Clinton Jacks; eighth, Chi-
pley High, Phillip Draayom; tenth, Chipley High, Julianne

TeamCare Plan
TeamCare Plan is designed to help qualifying residents of
Washington County receive needed medical services.
Services may include preventative and screening services,
primary care services, medications (through pharmaceutical
assistance programs), lab and x-rays, health information and
education. For information, call the Health Department at 638-
6240, ext. 151 or 158.

Faces of Life
Faces of Life, published by Covenant Hospice and Ballinger
Publishing, is now available for only $29.95. The 96 page hard
back book contains inspirational stories from Covenant Hospice
patients, volunteers and their loved ones.

Chipley (Since 1973) * (850) 638-4311


9:00 AM - 5:00 PM


(850) 547-4284


* y

pp~- ri,.::�:,:�� �

12A, Washington County News, Wednesday, April 18, 2007



Math Olympics
winners at VHS
Vernon High Math Depart-
ment sent a dozen of its best
students to the 23rd annual
Chipola Math Olympiad on
Wednesday, April 11. The
students competing were
Algebra I.- Alex Ander-
son. Elise Kirk. and Caitlin
Smith; Geometry - Crystal
Grippo, Belton Snider, and
Keeli Tritz; Algebra II - Aus-
tin Pettis and Shelli Street;
and in Trigonometry - Dani-
elle Adkison, D'Nai Gibson,
Shannon Losee, and Chrys-
tal Shaw. Each student took
a math test in the specific
mathematical areas. The

individual winners for VHS - Caitlin Smith - 10th Place,
are Algebra I - Alex Ander- and Geometry - Crystal
son - First Place; Algebra I Grippo - 7th Place.

Washington County Sher-
iff's Department arrest report
for April 9 through April 16,

Jerry Bass; w/m, 9/10/49;
Cottondale; driving under
the influence, driving while
license suspended or revoked;
arrested 4/13.
Derek Bush; w/m, 6/8/87;
Bonifay; burglary, violation
of probation on driving under
influence; arrested 4/10.
Trenard Conner; b/m,
11/21/74; Vernon; possession
of cocaine, possession of para-
phernalia; arrested 4/13.
Christina Cooper; b/f,
12/28/72; homeless; viola-
tion of probation on larceny;
arrested 4/10.
Michael Cosson; w/m,
10/28/57; Chipley; produc-
ing marijuana, possession of
marijuana, traffic in meth,
possession of meth; arrested
Ronald Crutchfield; w/m,
5/14/71; Graceville; child sup-
port; arrested 4/13.
Willie Dais; b/m. 12/6/46;
Chipley; resist arrest without
violence,flee and elude,reck-
less driving, driving under the
influence; arrested 4/14.
Lamar Formby; w/m,
1/30/66; Chipley; driving
under the influence; arrested
John Godwin; w/m,
5/16/62; Tallahassee; posses-

sion of marijuana; arrested
Marlene Godwin; w/f,
8/17/69; Tallahassee; posses-
sion of marijuana; arrested
Kara Grantham; w/f,
6/26/85; Chipley; driving
under the influence; arrested
Charles Hogans; b/m,
3/22/68; Vernon; resist officer
without violence; arrested
John Huckaby; w/m,
11/11/68; Chipley; driving
under the influence; arrested

Johnnie Huckaby; w/f,
8/10/59; Chipley; driving
under the influence; arrested
Thomas Jackson; w/m,
3/12/77; Cottondale; violation
of probation on driving while
license suspended or revoked;
arrested 4/11.
Jeffrey Joslin; w/m,
10/20/83; Chipley; violation
of probation burglary and
larceny; arrested 4/9.
Miguel Maldonado; h/m,
2/8/75; Fort Myers; operat-
ing a vehicle without drivers
license; arrested 4/13.
Timothy Martin; w/m,
8/29/78; Panama City; viola-
tion of probation on driving
under the influence and driv-
ing while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 4/12.

Christopher Odom; w/m,
6/9/80; Chipley; possession of
paraphernalia, possession of
marijuana, violation of proba-
tion on possession of cocaine;
arrested 4/10.
Maria Osendowki; w/f,
7/23/68; Cape Coral; Lee
County warrant for failure to
appear on possession of para-
phernalia; arrested 4/9.
Samuel Phillips; w/m,
2/2/66; Vernon; driving under
the influence; arrested 4/9.
Joel K. Redmon; w/m,
4/18/88; Vernon; reckless
driving; arrested 4/9.
Esmeralda Rios; w/f.
2/7/64; Bakersfield, Calif.;
failure to appear on driving
while license suspended or
revoked; arrested 4/12.
Lori Russ; w/f, 9/9/81;
Bonifay; shoplifting arrested
Terry Seay; w/m, 6/27/77;
Foley, Ala.; violation of pro-
bation on driving while li-
cense suspended or revoked;
arrested 4/13.
Willie Sharpe; b/m,
1/12/62; Chipley: worthless
checks; arrested 4/11.
Keith Skipper; w/m,
11/15/64; Bonifay; driving
while license suspended or
revoked, driving under the
influence; arrested 4/14.
Ranny Williams; 5/2/53;
Panama City; violation of pro-
bation on worthless checks;
arrested 4/12.


This information is a mat-
ter of public record and was
taken from the Washington
County Courthouse dock-
et for April 10, 2007. The
following individuals were
scheduled to appear:

Modification Hearing:
*Wilton Domond Archer;
motion denied.
Evidentiary Hearing:
*Oscar Leon Barfield Sr.;
continued to 5/8. Status set for
6/26. On charges of cocaine
possession with intent to sell,
manufacture, deliver status
etc. for 5/8 and pre-trial set
for 6/26.
*Albert Earl Brown; viola-
tion of probation; revoked
community control, sentenced
to confinement in prison for

Miss Vernon
Miss Vernon pageant will
be held Saturday, April 21 at
3 p.m. in the Vernon Commu-
nity Center (old VHS cafete-
ria). Vernon sophomore class
is sponsoring the pageant.
Competitions will include:
0-12 months Baby Miss; 13-
24 months Toddler Miss; 2-3
years Tiny Tot; 4-5 years Fu-
ture Little Miss; Little Miss,
first grade only; second grade
to nine years Young Miss; 10-
12 Middle Miss; 13-14 Teen
Miss; 15-16 Junior Miss; 17-
21 (by Oct. 19,2007) Miss.
Little Miss and Miss may
compete in the National Pea-'
nut Festival.
For more information, call
Lori at 547-5566 or 527-

Weather permitting, APAC-
Southeast began working
at night on the SR 79 re-
surfacing project, through
downtown Bonifay, Sunday,
April 15.
Crews will be milling and
resurfacing the roadway Sun-
day through Friday between
8 p.m. and 6 a.m. Motorists
can expect intermittent lane
closures to occur during pav-
ing operations. For the safety
of the motoring public and
construction workers, all work
zone areas will be illuminated
to increase visibility. Drivers



three years with credit for time
*Ruben G. Garcia; viola-
tion of probation; revoked
probation, adjudicated guilty,
sentenced to three years, six
months in prison with credit
for time served.
*Donavan Earl Hinnergardt;
pass forged or altered bank bill
note check draft, violation of
probation; adjudicated guilty;
DNA sample, sentenced to
prison for two years with
credit for time served, com-
munity service.
*James Matthew Mapoles;
continued to 5/8.
*Jermaine Darrell Marks;
violated probation (two
counts); probation revoked,
sentenced to prison for two
years, six months with credit

are reminded to use caution
and to obey the posted speed
limit when traveling through
the work zone.

Washington County Coun-
cil on Aging, coordinating
with Bay Council on Aging,
will hold their second an-
nual caregiver conference at
the Boardwalk Beach Resort
and Conference Center on
Thursday, April 19, from 8
a.m. to 3 p.m. This event is
open to anyone who provides
care for a person affected by
Alzheimer's disease, demen-
tia, or a disabling medical
The conference is free to
family and unpaid caregivers
and $25 to all others. Respite

for time served.
*Keko Marshellas White;
continued to 5/8.
Motion Hearing:
*Terry Lewis Bivens; pos-
session of cocaine,possession
of marijuana; continued to
*Timothy C. Flowers; fail
to report name or residence
change; to hire own attorney.
*Ricky Jamerrall Kennedy;
possession of cocaine with',
intent to sell, manufacture,
deliver, etc., armed burglary
of a dwelling structure, grand
theft, criminal mischief/dam-
age; pretrial set for 4/17.
*Willie James Mitchell;
failure to report name or resi-
dence change; bond reduced
to $15,000; continued.
*Jazmin Torres; modified

care can be available with
advanced notice. You must
register by April 11.
Washington Council on
Aging will provide a bus for
those needing transportation.
For more information, call
Washington County Council
on Aging at 638-6217.

Free smoke alarms
The Chipley Fire Depart-
ment is offering free smoke
alarms to local residents.
Applicants must stop by
the Chipley Fire Department
at 1430 Jackson Avenue and
pick up a form to request the
smoke alarm. Fill out the form
and return it to the fire depart-
ment. For more information,
call (850) 638-6301 or fax
(850) 638-6300.

probation to live with Roger
and Margie Laney, curfew
imposed, VOP dismissed.
*Deilo Fitzgerald Brown;
defendant pled nolo conten-
dre; adjudicated guilty; sen-
tenced to prison for two years,
six months, drivers license
revoked for two years, two

years, six months probation,
150 hours community service,
assessed fees and court costs,
SA evaluation and treatment,
random UAs, order of restitu-
*Alan Lynn Clark, contin-
Status Hearing:

*Wayne P. Doss; continued
to 5/8.
Violation of Probation:
*Johnny Allen Easterling;
*Violet Marie Mitchell;
(two counts) continued.
*Myra T. Young; battery on
detention staff juvenile proba-
tion officer; continued.


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Inside This Week

Social News ........................Page 2B

Real Power.......................Page 5B

Obituaries...........................P.age 7B

Classifieds....................Page 8-11B
.-,, - - , .., .- L ? -: .,,a- - a




Above: Brett Moser, one of the
motocross riders with Real Ex-
perience, spent time on his board
before show time.

Right: Christian rock band
Wavorly played at Soul Jam

Souljam 2007 takes a new approach

Staff Writer
Jeana Prescott heard news reports
of a major storm heading toward the
Panhandle Saturday. She was con-
fident, however, "the good Lord is
going to take care of us."
Hardly a drop of rain fell at the
Holmes County Fair Grounds, site of
Soul Jim Spring Extreme 2007. until
the evening's headliner. illusionist
Brock Gill, \was wrapping up his act.
Prescott is director of the Holmes
County County-wide Anti-Substance
Abuse Effort (CASE). The organiza-
tion, along with the Holmes County)
i Ministerial Association and WJNF
the ROCK Christian radio, sponsored
the fourth annual Soul Jam April 14.
Storm warnings negatively impacted
attendance, but hundreds of people
braved wind gusts and threatening
rain clouds to enjoy the festivities.
"We usually just have a concert."
said Prescott. This )ear's event
featured professional and amateur
skateboarding events, professional
motocross stunt men and an illusion-
ist. "We thought these would bring in
children who normally wouldn't be
into Christian music," she said.
SThe mostly young cro\%d included
black-wearing Goth kids. hipsters.
long-haired rebels and jocks, as'
well as teens wearing church youth
Group shirts, and everyone appeared
to listen when professional flatland
skateboarder Tim Byrne spoke about
his salvation experience
The da) started with the Battle
of the Bands, which h featured five
groups vying to headline the fall Soul
Jam event. The winner was Sunkiss
Season, featuring Adam Richards,
Virgil Melvin, Nic Melvin and James
Baker. The Battle of the Boards was

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Motocross jumps were done by Willy Watts and Brad Bennett

held simultaneously, with 20 area
youth participating. For the little ones,
Soul Jam organizers set up a row of
air-filled bouncy houses that oper-
ated throughout the day. The three
volleyball courts were popular with
teenagers, and there were plenty of
Sheriff Dennis Lee and his depu-
ties operated SIDNE, the department's
brand new tool against drunk driving.
Students at Bethlehem High School
will be next to try out the Simulated
Impaired Driving Experience when

the Sheriff's Department takes the.
go cart and track there Wednesday.
CASE also operated a simulated
Drunk Walk to help youth understand
how chemicals and alcohol interfere
with balance and coordination.
The praise team from First Baptist
Church, Bonifay, Christian rock sta-

tions, plus an adaptation of Lynyrd
Skynyrd's "Sweet Home Alabama"
by Randall Hyde called "Sweet Home
Up in Heaven." Motocross stunt men
from Real Encounter were up next,
wowing the crowd.
Although high winds kept aerial
stunts to a minimum, young and old

alike were impressed when a stunt
man demolished a car, gave First
Baptist Bonifay Pastor Shelly Chan-
dler a "haircut" and jumped over
eight people prone on the asphalt.
Stunt man Brad Bennett also shared
his salvation experience, saying he
"hung on every word" when fellow
motocross professional Steve Wise
shared the Gospel with him. There
was one minor accident involving a
motorcycle rider.
Wavorly, an alternative Christian
rock band, hit the stage next.
Inside the fairground's stage ven-
ue, youth were treated to Tim Byrne's
skateboarding tricks. He explained
that his flatland skating technique re-
quires very little space and that helps
him widen the audience for his sport
and his Christian message. His sense
of humor likely helps, too.
"Kids, don't try this at home, Go to
your neighbor's house," he said, as he
donned a blindfold before attempting
to triple spin his skateboard before
landing on it once again. "I'm going
to attempt this," he warned. "It'll look
pretty cool if I do it. If I fall, well, that
will look pretty cool, too."
Illusionist Brock Gill's act was the
finale. He, too, used humor to share
the message of Christ while keeping
the audience's attention through his
talents. "Some choices don't matter,'
he said. "Some are a matter of life and
death. ... We can't pray hard enough,
we can't be good enough. There's
only one way to heaven and that's
through Jesus."

Bonifay's Dakota Ward, 13, tried out his tricks on the half pipe.

Mount Olive Baptist Church gave away Bibles at Soul Jam.
Mount Olive Baptist Church gave away Bibles at Soul Jam.

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2B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, April 18, 2007


Peters-Green marriage
Ivan Peters and Sharon Green announce their recent mar-
riage. They were married in a private ceremony on March 31
at Moss Hill United Methodist Church in Vernon.
Sharon is the daughter of Jerry and Dora Ann Green of
Bonifay. She is employed at Washington-Holmes Technical
Ivan is the son of the late Reverend Don Peters and John-
nie Mae Peters of Bonifay. He is employed with the Florida
Department of Corrections.
Harlie Peters, daughter of the groom, was the attendant for
both the bride and groom, serving as best girl and best daugh-

New Smyrna School about 1933-34: First row from left
Melvin Phillips, Ren Fielding, Rufus Anderson, Lowell
Land,Arthur Faircloth, Jimmie Jenkins (deceased), Wyatt
Phillips; Second row, Pierce Smith (deceased), Ovie Adams,
Charlie Jenkins (deceased), Lorene Martin, Juanita Ander-
son, Nell Fielding, H.G. Pennington (teacher), third row,
Cumi Parrish, Myra Nell Majors, Vernell Watkins and Bon-
nie Anderson. Former students of the New Smyrna School
in Holmes County are planning a reunion for all students
and teachers who attended or worked at the school.

School from about 1935-36: Picture was made after a tor-2
nado hit the school. Back row from left, Billy Noblin, Eliza -
beth Roberson, Kathryn Barentine, Leonard Pate, Vernell
Dozier, Ouida Moss and Louise Pitts; Third row, Loyce:
Smith, Opal Messer, Earl Hyrnan, Joyce Majors, Charles.
Walker; Second row, Glen Faircloth, teacher and principal,:
Jesse Hathway, Louise Raley, Palmer Rich, Doris Walker,
Robert Noblin; Front,Avie Lee Smith, Marie Leavins, Fan-.
nie Mae Anderson, Mildred Sikes, Willie Anderson. Left
window; first person unknown and Bill Roberson; Right
window, Marvin Lee and John Mixon.

New Smyrna School reunion planned

Former students of the
New Smyrna School in Hol-
mes County are planning a
reunion for all students and
teachers who attended or
worked at the school.
The organizers would like

50th wedding anniversaries
Marie "Toogie" Canum Mitchell and Wilmer Gene Mitch-
ell (above) were married at noon on Easter Sunday, April 21,
1957, at the First Presbyterian Church in Chipley. The cer-
emony was performed by the Rev. McDuffie. That was 50
years ago and they still reside in Chipley. They have three
daughters Myra, Gina and Connie, and two granddaughters,
Kasen and Hailey.
*Kathleen and Gerald "PeeWee" Rogers celebrate 55 years.
They were married on Easter Sunday, April 13, 1952. The
ceremony was also performed by the Rev. McDuffie.

Cake decorating class at WHTC
The Wilton Cake Decorating Class will be offered at Wash-
ington Holmes Technical Center beginning Monday, April 23,
in the Commercial Foods Building. Classes will be from 6
p.m. until 8:30 p.m. each Monday night.
Cost is $25 for four nights of class plus the book, kit and
supplies. For additional information, call Diane Chance at
(850) 482-6957 from 5 - 9:30 p.m. or Brenda Harris at (850)
638-4251 from 8a.m.-5p.m. or 638-7258 from 5 - 9:30 p.m.

Chipola summer schedule
Chipola College officials have revamped the Summer
schedule to provide more classes at more convenient times
as well as new classes that extend from Summer I to Sum-
mer II. Several new classes and times have been added to
both terms. More than 30 evening courses and six distance
learning courses are available during the two six-week sum-
mer sessions. Several classes including ENC 1101, ENC 1102
and Humanities and French have been extended to run for 12
weeks rather than six. Summer I classes begin May 8. Sum-
mer II classes begin June .25.
Currently-enrolled students may register for both summer
terms through April 20. Current students with one or more
hours may register through April20. Online registration also
is available through April 20 for students who qualify.
Fees for early registration must be paid by April 24. Schol-
arship recipients should contact the business office by April
24 to declare fee payment method. Students from Georgia and
Alabama pay in-state tuition.
New students planning to enroll in summer classes are en-
couraged to apply by the April 20 deadline for Summer Ses-
sion I. Applications for admission are available in the Admis-
sions Office located in the Student Service Building or on-line
at www.chipola.edu
Chipola offers associate in arts degree, associate in Sci-
ence degree, workforce development programs and bachelor
of Science degrees in secondary and middle school education
with majors in Math and Science.
Business majors are encouraged to contact the college for
information on a new bachelor's of applied Science degree
in business management slated to begin in January of 2008.
Application deadline for new students planning to enroll in
summer classes is April 20.
The new Summer schedule is available online at www.
chipola.edu. For more information, call 850-718-2211.

Watford reunion
The 109th annual Watford
family reunion will be held
Saturday, April 21, at the
Galilee Church in Graceville,
beginning at 10 a.m.
For more information,
or if you have anything to
share at the reunion, con-
tact Tonja Watford at (731)
686-7322 or email tonja_
watford@bellsouth.net as
soon at possible.

HUMUH Buddhism Dis-
cussion group will meet
Tuesday, April 24, at 7 p.m. at
Chipola River Book and Tea,
4402 Lafayette Street, Mari-
anna. Use the Market Street
entrance. Call 482-6278 for
more information.

4H camp
Youth, age 8-13, are eli-
gible to attend 4H Camp
Timpoochee. Youth from
Washington County will
camp June 11-15, 2007.
The total cost for camp is
Camp registration and full
payment is due May 14. Con-
tact Julie Pigott Dillard, 4H
Youth Agent, at 638-6180.

BCF registration
Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) is currently registering
students for the summer and
fall 2007 sessions. Courses
range from biblical studies,
Christian counseling, educa-
tion, music, leadership, mis-
sions, to leading a praise and
worship team.
In addition to the on-cam-
pus programs, BCF offers
classes online and at three
extension sites: Pensacola,
Jacksonville, and Orlando.
Admissions counselors
and faculty advisors are read-
ily available to discuss degree
requirements, credit transfer,
and career goals.
Pastors, youth ministers,
guidance counselors, pro-
spective students, and their
parents are encouraged to
visit the campus and see first
hand the programs offered
through The Baptist College
of Florida.
To view the full list of
courses developed to train
leaders of tomorrow through
a wide range of specialized
degree programs, access the
website at www.baptistcol-
lege.edu or call 850-263-3261
ext. 460.

names and addresses of for-
mer students so they can be
contacted. Date of the reunion
has not yet been set. Anyone
with information on former
students/teachers is asked to
contact Thelma (Pate) Garrett,

Blood drives
The SCBC blood drive
mobile unit is scheduled at
the following locations and
The Marianna center locat-
ed at 2503 Commercial Park
Drive is open 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
*Wednesday, April 18,
Jackson Hospital, 7:30 a.m.
-3:30 p.m.
*Thursday, April 19, Mari-

547-2090; Sara Nell (Noblin)
Pate,47-3727; Ben Smith,
547-2532, or Joyce (Majors)
Yates, (850) 819-0530.
The reunion organizers
have group pictures from
1933-34 and the sixth-, sev-

anna High School, 9 a.mm.
- 2 p.m.
*Friday, April 20, Cash
Advance, Chipley, 11:30 a.m.
- 3 p.m.
*Tuesday, April 24 at Kin-
del Lanes, Marianna, 9 a.m.-

enth- and eighth-grade stu-.
dents circa 1935-36. Anyone-
who has other pictures and
would like to share them, is;
asked to let the organizers
know. They would like to-
make copies.

*Wednesday, April 25,
Rahal Chevrolet, Marianna,
9 a.m.-noon and Courtyard
Millpond, Marianna from 1-4

Email news to


Please join us for our

2nd Annual


Northwest Florida Community Hospital

Friday, April 20 * 10 a.m.-2 p.m.

March of Dimes Walk at 2 p.m.

Free Health Screenings * Free Education
Door Prizes* Live Entertainment
Food And more!

nmulty [, i H
Home HealtK
C /O,�t.,, 'ict,�Tli~c mH Northwest Florida
Community Hospital
For more information, call:
(850) 415-8104 or (850) 415-8105

"We Treat You Like Family"
\i (

Arts & Entertainment

Wednesday, April 18, 2007 Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 3B

'Guys and Dolls' comes to CHS April 27-28

Rehersal (above and lower right) is underway at Holmes County High School for 'Bye,
Bye, Birdie.'

'Bye, Bye, Birdie coming up at HCHS

Holmes County High
School Drama Department
will present the musical,
Bye, Bye Birdie, on Thurs-
day May 3, Saturday, May
5, and Monday May 7 begin-
ning at 7 p.m. at the Holmes
County High School Audito-
rium. Tickets are $5 and will
go on sale on Monday, April
16. Approximately 65 HCHS
students are working together
to present this production.
- Bye, Bye Birdie is one of
the most captivating musi-
cal shows of our time. It is
a satire done with the fondest
affection, and tells the story
of a rock and roll singer who
is about to be inducted into
the army. This is the tops
in imagination and good old
fashion fun.
' Bye, Bye Birdie won four
Tony Awards in 1959 - 1960
for Musical, Director, Cho-
reography and Supporting
or Featured Actor. Bye, Bye
Birdie played on Broadway
for 607 performances at the
Martin Beck Theatre and 268
performances in London at
Her Majesty's Theatre.

Butterfly Festival
: Florida Museum of Natural

Everyone is invited to at-
tend this special event. For
more information please call
Holmes County High School
at 547- 9000.
The Holmes County High
School Chorus will host a
dinner theatre prior to the
Bye, Bye Birdie production
on Saturday May 5 begin-
ning at 5p.m. The chorus
will be presenting a 50's/60's

History will host the second

annual Butterfly Festival, October 13-14 at the University of
Florida Cultural Plaza.
There will be a live native butterfly exhibit, photography
contest, presentations by well known naturalists on various
butterfly-related topics and many family oriented activities.
The Florida Museum is planning the festival with commu-
nity partners and will have more information available in the
coming weeks. For more information, visit the festival web-
site, www.flmnh.ufl.edu/butterflyfest or call (352) 846-2000,
ext. 245.

Gulf Coast Horse Show
The annual Gulf Coast Horse Show and Music Festival is
coming up. The 2007 event is planned for April 26-28, at
Frank Brown Park in Panama City Beach.
- Organizers recently announced several acts have been add-
ed to the schedule to compliment the large number of partici-
pants in the Walking Horse Trainers Association Riders Cup
competition. Amateur Padded Draw or Swap is again part of
the competition. A complete schedule is on the show's web-
site at www.gulfcoasthorseshow.com.
There will be entertainment as well. In addition to Pieces
of Eight and The Ivey Brothers, rodeo personality Mike Matt,
Tim "Wild Thang" Leppard and others will be at the show.
The Gulf Coast Horse Show and Music Festival is a chari-
table event that is always held the last full weekend of April in
Panama City Beach, Florida. The show traditionally has over
500 horses entering the show, some coming from as far away
as California to compete.
SThe crowd is estimated at approximately 10,000 people per
night attending the show. There will be music, food, art and
merchandise vendors, amusement rides for the kids, a petting
zoo, variety acts, and more.
For more information, call the Gulf Coast Horse Show &
Music Festival offices at (850) 914-9030 or the Panama City
Beach Convention and Visitors Bureau at 1-800-PCBEACH.
Website is www.gulfcoasthorseshow.com.

Bonifay Guild for the Arts
All art classes offered at Bonifay Guild for the Arts, Inc.
are now open for registration. One-on one instruction will be
.Bonifay Guild for the Arts, Inc. is now designing a work-
shop for all media. Please call for more details. All Bonifay
Guild members are invited to sign-up for a free trip to visit
art galleries in Tallahassee. Call (850) 547-3530 for more
: Bonifay Guild for the Arts, Inc is also offering a free basic
and advance computer training course to its members and the
general public, as well as free initial training to those who are
interested in furthering their education through online classes.
For more details please call (850) 547-3530. Bonifay Guild
for the Arts, Inc. is located at 112 W. Pennsylvania Avenue in

program beginning at 5:30.
Tickets are on sale now at $8
each. There will be a limited
number of seating so please
get your tickets early.
For more information
please call Holmes County
High School at 547- 9000.

Chipley High School's
Drama Department invites
you to see the 1950's hit
musical,"Guys and Dolls,"
on Friday, April 27, or Satur-
day, April 28, at 7 p.m. in the
Chipley High School audito-
rium. Set in New York City in
the 1950's, the story includes
gamblers avoiding both the
cops and marriage in a light
musical-comedy for family
members of all ages. Tickets
are now available.
To reserve your ticket,
contact Monica Rudd, school
bookkeeper, at 638-6100, for
more details or leave ticket
information, including your
name, number of tickets, and
the performance night you
prefer at extension 508. Tick-
ets and ticket information is
also available from any of the
cast members.
The cast includes: Jered
Holt, Cheyenne Whitaker,
Ben Grande, Sarah Lovins,
Aven Pitts, Mark Lent, Sam
Toole, Brenna Kneiss, Ali-
son Bunge, Phillip Draayom,
Leola Davis, Justin Wood,
Heidi Acuff, Tiffany David-
son, Jana Barfield, Brittani
Wolfe, Amber Lunsford,
Tabitha Shumaker, Anal-
issa Yohn, Robin Ackerman,
Janelle Ackerman, Kayla

BGA exhibits
Realist in Mix Media, Art-
ist Clara Lauinger will ave a
solo exhibit at Bonifay Guild
Art Gallery, through April
Allison Hausner will be fa-
cilitating art classes for chil-
dren and adults at Bonifay
Guild for the Arts, Inc. start-
ing this May.
Allison is currently a stu-

dent at Chipola College ma-
joring in Art Studio. She will
be teaching basic drawing
to three dimensional design
3-5 p.m. every Friday and
Please call Bonifay Guild
for more details at (850) 547-
3530. Please see our website
at www.bonifayguildforth-

at Chautauqua
Florida Chautauqua The-
atre will present its Spring
production of "The Aristo-
Cats," May 4 and 5, at 7 p.m.
and on May 6 at 2:30 p.m.
Thirty four young perform-
ers age kindergarten through
eighth grade will take the
stage ready to sing, dance and
The theatre is located
at 840 Baldwin Avenue in
downtown DeFuniak.
Tickets are $12 for adults,
$10 for children and students
22 years and younger. For
tickets or additional informa-
tion, call (850) 892-9494 or
email info@fcweb.org.

'Lion, Witch and
the Wardrobe'
The Vernon High School
Advanced Drama class
is making preparations
for their Spring production of
"The Lion, The Witch and The
Wardrobe," which is Joseph
Robinette's dramatized ver-
sion of the popular children's
fantasy by C. S. Lewis.
The Saturday night perfor-
mances are on April 21 and 28
at the new VHS auditorium.

The class will also present
the play to area schools dur-
ing seven daytime shows that
have been scheduled at other
schools and at VHS. This is
the 10th year VHS students
have taken their plays to other
schools as part of the School-
to-Work career education

is online
The Board of the Wash-
ington County Arts Council
launched a brand-new web-
site this week to promote
the arts within Washington
County, as well as to promote
local artists and performers to
other counties. It features a
comprehensive regional cal-
endar of arts-related events, a
photo gallery, and a directory
of performers and artists.
"Any performer, artist or
arts-related organization that
would like to have a listing
on our website can have one
free of charge," said website
editor and Arts Council Board
member Amanda Broadfoot.
"Within a few months, we
hope to have hundreds of list-
ings, allowing our local talent
to promote their skills both
within and outside Washing-
ton County. We hope that the
arts community in our county
will embrace this website and
use it as a publicity vehicle
for Washington County tal-
ent." Future plans include an
arts-related survey, a weekly
emailed newsletter, and an
online application to request
assistance with local events.

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4B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, April 18, 2007


Farm Family of
the Year for 2006
Kenneth and Larry Brun-
er, brothers who operate K
& L Farms, were introduced
at the 2006 Farm-City ban-
quet as Washington County
Farm Family of the Year.
Twin plaques were presented
to Larry and Leanne Bruner,
Kenneth and Rachel Bruner,
who live in Chipley and at-
tend First Baptist Church.
The sons of Mr. and Mrs.
Lloyd Bruner of Vernon,
grew up on a Washington
County farm. They graduated
from Vernon High School,
and Larry began working for
Ralph Toole in 1990. Ken-
neth worked for Jerry Scur-
lock and Mark Nolin for a
total of 13 years.
The boys formed a part-
nership with Ralph Toole
after Larry married Toole's
daughter, Leanne.
When Ralph retired re-
cently, he turned the opera-
tion over to the brothers and
it is now known as K & L
Farms. They produce water-
melon, cantaloupe, tomatoes,
peas, sweet corn, field corn,
soybeans, and jumbo green
peanuts, and also have cattle.
The Bruners say they

Two for the price of one. This year's Farm Family of the Year award went to the Bruner
brothers, who operate K & L Farms. Being honored by Farm Bureau President Bruce
Christmas are, from left, Tori Crawford, Rachel Bruner, Kenneth Bruner holding 20-
month-old Daniel, and Christmas. Son, Nathan Crawford is in front of Kenneth and
Rachel. Larry and Leanne Bruner are on the right.

"hope to continue being
blessed by our Lord and have
our needs provided through
our farm and, maybe, one day
turn it over to the next gen-
Kenneth and Rachel have

the beginning of the next gen-
eration with daughter, Tori
Crawford, 12, and sons, Na-
than Crawford, 7, and Dan-
iel Bruner, 20 months.The
award honoring the Bruners
was made by Farm Bureau

President Bruce Christmas.

incorrect story ran in the
2007 Home and Farm special
edition. We apologize for the

CLOSED: Wausau Library, Vernon Library.
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council onAging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
12 noon-Bonifay Kiwanis Club meeting, held at Blitch's Res-
taurant in Bonifay.
1 p.m. - Line dancing, Washington Council on Aging in Chi-
7 p.m.-Depression and Bipolar Support Group-meets at First
Baptist Church educational annex building in Bonifay. Call 547-
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting,'held at Ponce de Leon
Methodist Church, located on Main Street in Ponce de Leon.
7:30 a.m.-Washington County Chamber of Commerce break-
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Chipley Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council onAging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
1 p.m.-6 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
2 p.m. - Hospice of the Emerald Coast grief support group, held at
Jackson County Public Library, 2929 Green Street, Marianna.
3 p.m.-Vernon Garden Club meeting.
6 p.m.-TOPS meeting, held at Mt. Olive Baptist Church, located
three miles north of Bonifay on Hwy. 79.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at New Hope Vol-
unteer Fire Station, located on Highway 2 in Holmes County.
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open.
9:30 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-5 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Homes Council on Aging provides bingo, ex-
ercise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
10:30-11 a.m.-Wausau Library preschool storytime.
11 a.m.-Washington Council onAging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW dance until 10 p.m. Music by the Coun-
try Boys. Admission $5; Children 12 and under free with par-
ents. No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50 giveaways.
Refreshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous open meeting,held at Presbyterian
Church in Chipley.
CLOSED: Wausau Library.
8 a.m.-12 noon-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Vernon Library open.
9 a.m.-12 noon-Chipley Library open.
7-10 p.m. - Geneva Senior Citizens Dance at Geneva Commu-
nity Center, North Iris St., every Saturday for those 21 and older,
country music by the Flat County Band. Admission is $4, 50-50
give-away, refreshments, no smoking or alcohol.
7 p.m. - Slocomb VFW dance until 10 p.m. Music by the Coun-

Triple Calcium
Calcet's triple calcium formula is designed to help pIusVCtmin D
stop low calcium leg cramps. Just ask your pharmacist.

-flCm on

try Boys. Admission $5; Children 12 and under free with parents.
No smoking or alcohol. Door prizes and 50/50 giveaways. Re-
freshments available.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held at Bethlehem Ma-
sonic Lodge, located on Hwy. 177 in Holmes County.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, held in the board room
at Graceville Hospital in Graceville.
4-6 p.m.-Conversational English classes for internationals, held
at Shiloh Baptist Church. Contact church office, 638-1014 or
Karma Cook, 638-8418.
CLOSED: Holmes County Library, Vernon Library,
Wausau Library.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides bingo, ex-
ercise, games, activities, hot meals and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council onAging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
6 p.m - 7:30 p.m.-Salvation Army Domestic Violence and
Rape Crisis Program (SADVP) will be hosting a domestic
violence support group each Monday. The meeting will be
held at the SADVP Rural Outreach office at 1461 S. Railroad
Avenue, apartment one, in Chipley. Call Emma or Jess at 415-
6:00 p.m.-Bonifay City Council meeting.
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.
7 p.m.-Vernon City Council meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous meeting, Blessed Trinity Catholic
Church, located on Hwy. 177A, Bonifay.
8 a.m.-5 p.m.-Holmes County Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Vernon Library open.
9 a.m.-6 p.m.-Chipley Library open.
9:30 a.m.-4 p.m.-Wausau Library open.
10 a.m.-12 p.m. Holmes Council on Aging provides hot meals
and socialization.
11 a.m.-Washington Council onAging (located in Chipley) senior
lunches, for reservations call 638-6217, donations accepted.
12 noon-Chipley Kiwanis Club meeting.
6 p.m.-Holmes County Commission meets fourth or last Tues-
6:30-Washington County Republican Party meeting held at 794
Third Street in Chipley.
7:30 p.m.-Wausau Masonic Lodge meeting.
8 p.m.-Alcoholics Anonymous closed meeting, held at Presby-
terian Church in Chipley.
8 p.m.-Narcotics Anonymous meeting, held at Blessed Trinity
Catholic Church in Bonifay.

great lol .. reat idina...

L'', eae Lvin.!

Lake Oconee

S Lake Sinclair Georgia

T , www.rmlakeoconee.com
* E33S3

Stories of abuse, recovery

subject of new book

Managing Editor
Dr. Jan Rosenberg said she
first heard the stories while
playing folk music at a party
organized by Janet Lupher of
Life Management in Bonifay.
Rosenberg met several of the
clients of Life Management
at the party and heard sev-
eral stories of domestic abuse
in Holmes, Washington and
Jackson counties.
Rosenberg holds a doctor-
ate in folklife from the Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania, and
she said that as a folklorist, "I
was struck by it. I thought the
stories were very important."
She and Lupher arranged for
interviews (including release
forms) with women who
wanted to tell their stories.
Rosenberg interviewed one or
two a month, and the result is
"These Are Our Stories", pub-
lished by Hamilton Books, a
subsidiary of University Press
of America. On April 13, in
Marianna, the release of the
book was celebrated.
It took Rosenberg eight
hours to transcribe a one-hour
interview word for word from
11 Panhandle women. The
book took about a year and
a half to complete. Everyone
interviewed saw a transcript
of their interview.
The stories describe what
domestic violence is and what
goes into it. Several of the
women interviewed for the
book were on hand in Sep-
tember, 2006 at the T.J. Roul-
hac Enrichment and Activity
Center in Chipley to discuss
the stories they told Rosen-
"Domestic violence is ram-
pant all over and you need to
read the stories," one woman
Once someone is being
abused its hard to break away,
said another woman. "If you
have children and a job its so
hard to get out of that situa-
Others discussed what they
believe are problems with the
court system. "The laws are

in place but we really don't
have the protection of the
courts," one woman said. An-
other woman suggested that a
group meet with judges and
describe the problems they
"We're losing so mahy
children because someone
didn't.pay attention," said one
It was also noted, however,
that a woman being abused
will sometimes defend her
abuser when police arrive. -
Others agreed that abuse
could be multi-generationil.
A child grows up in an abu-
sive situation and takes that-to
the next generation, and then
to the next.
"My family is a prime ex-
ample," one woman said. "It
goes from generation, to gen-
eration to generation."
"Domestic violence in the
presence of a child is mental
abuse," said one woman.
Abuse doesn't have to be
just physical, according to
one woman. "I was a walk-
ing zombie," she said. "Ver-
bal abuse can be worse than
physical abuse."
For more information
or to order a copy of t5he
book, email Rosenberg 'at
herjer@earthlink.net, or call
her at (850) 580-9889.
Rosenberg is also the au-
thor of, "Southern Journeys,"
a series of essays on the
American South, specifical-
ly, what people in the South
think when they hear the wdrd
"Over an eight month pe-
riod I traveled the American
South which consists of 11
states: Alabama, Arkansas,
Florida, Georgia, Louisiana,
Mississippi, North Carolina,
South Carolina, Tennessee,
Texas, and Virginia," Rosen-
berg said on http://www.
"In places, from homes
to churches,' and even store
parking lots, I asked people,
'When you hear the word
"home," what comes to your


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Page 5B

... .. . T What would it take?
� - ' .g --' ... I-.' . ... . .

Male Chorale
The Baptist College of Florida's Male Chorale is under the direction of the Music Division Chair, Dr. Don Odom. They
are available to perform throughout the area.

BCF mission team travels to Russia

While many students were
.on spring break visiting fam-
ily and friends and enjoying
the sun, six students from the
.Baptist College of Florida
(BCF) in Graceville utilized
their time differently. They
went to Ekaterinburg, Rus-
Ssia for ten days to spend time
:sharing the love of Christ with
the people of that country.
After 15 hours of travel
.and a day of sightseeing in
Moscow, the mission team
.consisting of Lauren Parnell,
Stephen Powell, Phil Stewart,
-Holly Revis, Mary Kopaz,
-and Rebekah Meahl, arrived
for ministry.

According to many of the
people of Ekaterinburg, the
city is cursed because it is the
site of the assassination of
the Romanov family, the last
monarchy of Russia.
The student missionaries
were welcomed as official
guests of the city, and even
had dinner with city leaders
who gave them free entrance
to the Tchaikovsky Museum.
According to Parnell, Mis-
sions Coordinator for BCF,
"That was proof of God's
work in the city; they were
not receptive to the team of
students that went there last
year." Throughout the week,

the students were given many
opportunities to interact with
the young people of Ekater-
inburg. They hosted an open
forum with students from the
university, who asked ques-
tions about American culture
and Christianity.
Team member Powell
said, "One of the most amaz-
ing things was that doors
were opened with the univer-
sity students that no one has
ever done before." They also
attended "clubs" or youth
centers where teenagers
spent time after school, and
attended a Russian Orthodox
Church service.

"The best part of the mis-
sion trip was the chance to
see opportunities that only
God could have provided,"
said Parnell. "Plus the efforts
put forth by the students, their
excitement, and passion was
tremendous. I don't believe
you can go on an internation-
al mission trip and come back
the same."
There are many mission
opportunities for students at-
tending The Baptist College
of Florida. For more informa-
tion on how you can be a part
contact 800-328-2660 ext.
460 or access the website at

BCF Women's -
Ensemble * J, -

The Women's Ensemble
of The Baptist College of
Florida (BCF) in Graceville
just completed their spring
concert tour through central
and south Florida.
Under the direction of
BCF Music Division Profes-
sor, Dr. Buford Cox, the en-
-s~emble presented the message
-of Christ through music and
"spent time in area churches
and schools.
To learn more about the
different music degrees of-
fered at The Baptist College
of Florida, contact the music
-division at 800-328-2660 ext.

The Baptist College of Florida's Women's Ensemble.

SNehemiah 8:10. One of the
riost important messages on
joy comes from the Old Testa-
ment. If we have joy, real joy,
the joy of the Lord; we can
do almost anything, because
of the great strength that is
.gives to us, in God. Joy en-
ables us to walk in love; and
-in the truth of God's Word.
J-oy enables us to witness for
..Christ, as He commanded us
to in Matthew 28: 19-20.
During this resurrection
season we are to remember
what Paul the Apostle of Je-
sus, said, in Hebrews 12: 2.
"Looking unto Jesus, the au-
thor and the finisher of our
: faith; who for the joy that was
set before him, endured the
cross, despising the shame;
and is set down at the right
hand of the throne of God."
Why did Jesus consider
that joy was set before Him?
He knew that the redemption
of our souls was of utmost
importance to us; and because
-He loved us so much, He re-
fused to see us lost, even if it
caused Him the extreme ago-
ny and death on the cross.
Of course He knew some-
thing that we did not know.



Helen Hodge

He knew He would not re-
main in that grave. He knew
that He would be resurrected;
and He also knew that be-
cause God would raise Him;
we also would be raised and
would be able to reign and
rule with Him one day, if we
would come to Him and ask
His forgiveness for our sins.

He desired to make a way for
us, where otherwise we would
have been forever lost?
Jesus, we don't have the
appropriate words to suf-
ficiently thank You; but we
love you so much for the
great, great, sacrifice You
made for us. We will forever
be grateful to You and to our
Heavenly Father.
Yes, this is real joy. We
understand why the joy of the
Lor is our strength. Help us,
Lord, to deserve all you have
done, even though I wonder
if this is possible.
Romans 14:17 says, "For
the kingdom of God is more
than meat and drink; but righ-
teousness and peace and joy
in the IHoly Ghost." The king-
dom of God is much more
than religion. There are many
religions in this world, but
there is only one of them that
deal with real salvation and
real righteousness, and that is
provider by the blood of Je-
sus Christ, and Him only.
Many of the religions try
to make you think they are
real; but don't be deceived,
if they don't agree with the
Holy Bible, from cover to

cover; have enough wisdom
to stay away from them.
The apostle Paul taught
in Galatians the first chap-
ter, verses eight and nine;
"Though we, or an angel
from heaven, preach any oth-
er gospel unto you than that
which we have preached unto
you, let him be accursed. As
we said before, so say I now
again, If any man preach any
other gospel unto you that
ye have received, let him be
accursed." True joy and real
joy comes only in following
the teachings of the Lord Je-
sus Christ, and in obeying the
commandments of Almighty
In another place the Lord
said, "Be not deceived, God
is not mocked, for whatso-
ever a man soweth, that shall
he also reap." So that tells us
if we sow trouble, sorrow, ha-
tred, or lies or such like, we
will reap those same things in
our own life.
However, if we will sow
love, joy, peace, long suf-
fering goodness, meekness,
gentleness, temperance and
faith; then we will reap those
same things. That is real joy.

Excuses have gotten cheap.
They have gotten so cheap
that we now have excuses
for excuses. You probably
don't know what I am talking
about. But it comes down to
this. As a disciple of Christ
who has been called to shep-
herd His sheep, I often go
out looking for the sheep that
have gone astray, hoping that
through reaching out to them,
they might come back to the
sheepfold (the church).
I hear so many lame ex-
cuses from "I work every
Sunday" to "It's my only day
off," or "It's the only time I
have for myself' and then
sometimes they might include
their family.
What ever happened to
just telling the truth? Oh I
have had some say, "There's
no reason for me to make ex-
cuses, I'm just plain sorry."
But is that actually the truth?
I don't think so. I fear the
truth would have to do with
a person's relationship with
God, or actually their belief in
God, or who or what is God
in their life.
Once again I will remind
you that attending church
does not make a person a
"Christian" any more than
standing in a garage will
make you a "car". But on the
other hand neither does not
attending church make one a
The word "Christian"
means that as I look at this
person I should see Christ as
He would be if He were here
on earth today. According to
the Bible, every time He had
an opportunity to meet at the
synagogue, or temple, or with
people, that's what He did.
So the simple truth is this,
people who have a likeness
to Christ, will desire to meet
with others who desire to
worship Him, that they might
encourage each other to be
more like Him. Paul even put
a mandate on coming together
as he said, "Not forsaking the
assembling of ourselves to-
gether, as the manner of some
is; but exhorting one another:
and so much the more, as
ye see the day approaching"
(Hebrews 10:25 KJV).
Often when leaving a place
where people seem to have
no desire to come together to
worship and adore our Lord
Jesus Christ for all that He has
done for us, yet they claim to
be "Christians", I think to my-
self "What will it take?" Then
last week while reading the
news summaries on Cross-
walk.com I read where Roy
Warren, who is a consultant
for the Baptist Union of New
Zealand said, "The best thing

From the


Tim Hall

that could happen to Chris-
tians in New Zealand - and
the Western world in general
- is a good dose of persecu-
tion." He went on to say "Too
many Christians put church in
a box.
If revival came it would
be an inconvenience to them,
they would not be happy with
it." Then he went on to de-
scribe what I've been praying
would take place around the
world and especially here in
America and in the commu-
nity where I live, as he said,
"For me revival is where God
moves in such a way that He
changes communities. It's not
a case of more people going
to a church - that's renewal.
Revival is changing cul-
tures and whole communi-
ties." With that I just had to
say Amen, and pass it on to
you. Because even though
many say we desire revival,
I'm afraid all we really desire
is renewal. But I don't believe
renewal will take place until
real revival takes place. And
I don't know what it will take
for believers to actually turn
from their wicked ways and
begin to cry out to God to
heal the land. But I do know
that when it takes place, God
has promised He would hear
from Heaven and bring heal-
ing (II Chronicles 7:14).
This message has been
brought to you "From the
Heart" of Tim Hall, senior
pastor, Gully Springs Baptist
Church, PO Box 745, Boni-
fay, Florida 32425. Located;
2824 Highway 90 West, three
miles west of the light at
Highway 79. Sunday school
9:30am, Morning Worship
at 10:45, Evening worship at
6:00 pm, Wednesday Prayer
and Bible study for Adults,
Youth & Children 7:00pm.
850-547-3920, E-mail: tim-

Prayer line
Blue Lake Baptist Church has established a prayer line open
to the public. The number is 415-PRAY.The line is staffed by
designated prayer warriors, and an answering machine will
take all calls when they are not available.
All messages will be checked, and prayer will be offered for
everyone who calls. If requested, callers can leave their num-
ber and have someone call them back to pray with them.

Liberian aid
Carl Hadley of Bonifay, a retired Baptist pastor, continues
to seek help funding an ongoing ministry project in Liberia,
where unemployment among youth is threatening the stability
of the small African nation.
There are various supply needs for this mission, which has
over 450 children in the local school, 90 of whom are totally
dependent on the staff. Donors can send their checks to: Libe-
rian Ministries, 1325 Parrish Road, Bonifay, FL 32425.

First United Pentecostal Church
First United Pentecostal Church of Westville, 2100 High-
way 90 West, Pastor Jason Campbell and the Westville church
family invite you to join them in worship services. Sunday
morning services begin at 10 a.m. and Sunday evening service
begins at 5 p.m. Wednesday evening service begins at 7 p.m.
Children's church also begins at 7 on Wednesday.
For more information call, 548-5898 or 892-7499.

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

What is our joy?

Wednesday, April 18, 2007

Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser

6B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, April 18, 2007


ae the Chlre for Viola Wright. Plates are April 28 from 11 a.m. to 3 tank, three-legged race, soc-
Save the Children $5 each. Wright is a cancer p.m. Activities will include cer, football, basketball and
Save the Children Chris- patient of several years. All football, basketball, volley- a hay ride. There will also be
tian Center will be participat- benefits will go to help defray ball. Hot dogs and hamburg- free concessions.

ing inthe second annualFam- her expenses. ers will be served. The church is located
ily Health Expo,10 a.m. to 2 At 6 p.m., there will be north of Bonifay on Mt. O1-
p.m., April 20, at Northwest sioar Day praise and worship service. ive Road, off Hwy. 79, at the
Florida Community Hospital M so rDa Area choirs, step teams cross. Everyone is invited to
in Chipley. Yes Lord Deliveranceand all others are invited to attend. For more information,
Save the Children Chris- Missionary Department will "come out to lift up the Lord contact Wil Morales at 263-
tian Center is asking visitors celebrate its Fifth Annual with ultimate praise." Choirs 7693.
to take a donation of a non- Missionary Day, April 22, should be prepared with two
perishable food item to the beginning at 12 p.m. Guest selections. H ill
Health Expo and drop it off speaker will be Missionary The church is located on Hickory Hill
to them. Carolyn Jackson of Holy Highway 90 west between Baptist Church
Temple Church of God in Cottondale and Marianna. Inner Fire will be in Con-
Bethel Baptist Christ, Panama City. Gladys Inman is pastor. cert at Hickory Hill Baptist
Pastor, ElderDavid Woods, If your group will be in Church on Sunday, April 22,
Church revival Jr. invites everyone to attend. attendance, contact Kim at 6 p.m. Bibletones Quartet
Bethel Baptist Church, The Church dislocated at 739McKinnie at (850) 638-8844 This is close harmony BethanyBaptistChurch of Bonifay will hostthe Bib-
1349 Hwy. 173, Graceville, 7th Streetin raChipey (home) or 527- 0326 (cell). gospel singing at its best. etones Quartet in a free concert on Saturday April 28,
will hold a revival April 22- For more information, call
26. Sunday services are 11 (850) 638-2969 or (850) 415- Everyone is invited. For in- beginning at 7 p.m. there will also be a free supper at
a.m. and 6 :30p.m. Monday 1412. Otter Creek formation call 956-4116, the 6 p.m. Everyone is invited to take the family and enjoy
through Thursday, services Methodist Church Westville. a time of music and fellowship.
will begin at 7 p.m. Dogwood Acres Everyone is invited to hear
Evangelist James Smith, Registration is under way the Faithful Trio, from Mari- Spirit Filled Florida Christian singles.org then click on Flor-
of Dover will deliver the for summer camp at Dog- anna, sing at 7 p.m., Satur- ida Christian Singles.
message. Karen Mattox is wood Acres, the outdoor day, April 21, at Otter Creek Singers Singles
music director and Margaret ministry of the Presbytery of United Methodist Church. The Spirit Filled Singers, Florida Christian Singles Church sing
Watford is the pianist. Florida and the Presbyterian The church is located four a southern gospel group from is a subchapter of the nation- Bethlehem United Meth-
A nursery will be provided Church (USA) in Vernon. miles North of Ponce de Leon Northwest Florida, are com- wide Christian Singles Info- odist Church will host a sing
for children up to three years Call 535-2695 for addi- off Highway 81. prised of all family members exchange(CSI) in Wichita, Sunday, April29 with special'
of age. For more information, tional information or register who have been singing for Kansas. CSI is the largest guest Sandy Land Blu2grass
call (850) 2636589. on line at www.dogwood- 'Fun With Jesus' the past 35 years. and most successful nation- guest, Sandy Land Bluegrassg

Spaghetti dinner es.orgChildren and youth of Mt. They will be appearing wide Christian singles group morning with lunch at noon,
Olive Baptist Church will at the Caryville Evangelis- in America, and is now in its then begin singing again at.
Mt. Ararat Baptist Church Youth rally have a day of "Fun With Je- tic Church on Sunday, April 18th year. 1:30 p.m. The church is lo-,
of Chipley will sponsor a Believers Outreach Minis- sus" on May 26, 9:30 a.m. - 2 29 at 6 p.m. for a southern To learn more about Flor- cated nine miles northwest of
benefit spaghetti dinner, try of Marianna invites area p.m. Activities will include gospel sing. The Rev. Wayne ida Christian Singles, call Bonifay, just off Hwy. 177.
at the church on Saturday,. youth to attend a youth rally tug-o-war, egg races, a dunk Branning is pastor. 1-800-869-2500, or visit the Everyone is invited to attend.
April 21, starting at 11 a.m. web-site at www.christian-


Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles east
of Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485
Gainer Road. Pastor is Phillip Gainer.
Northside Assembly of God: 1009
N Rangeline St., across from Bonifay
Elementary. Pastor is Edwin Bell.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor is Carlos Finch.
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles
west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor is
Tim Hall.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pas-
tor is Calvin Sherrouse.
White Double Pond: Pastor is Mi-
chael Monk.
St. John Free Will Baptist: St.
John's Road, Bonifay.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth
Street and Watts Avenue.
Bonifay United Methodist: Okla-
homa Street.
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of
God in Christ: 1229 Jackson Avenue in
Chipley. Pastor is David Woods Jr.
Winterville Assembly of God:
Dogwood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768
Country Club Blvd. Pastor is the Rev.
Ruth Hempel.
Sunny Hills First Baptist: 1886
Sunny Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swing-

Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley. Shane Skelton is pas-
Bethlehem Baptist: Hwy. 177. Pas-
tor is Dr. Wesley Adams.
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980
Gap Blvd. in Sunny Hills. Pastor is Joe
Shiloh Missionary Baptist: 3013
Moss Hill Road in Vernon. Pastor is the
Rev. Marcelious Willis Jr.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist:
Church is located in Westville.
Liberty: Creek Road in Vernon. Pas-
tor is Dennis Boyett.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast cor-
ner where I-10 and Highway 77 cross on
the lake.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574 Buck-
horn Blvd., 17 miles southeast of Chipley
off Orange Hill Road and Quail Hollow
Blvd. Michael Vosbrink is pastor.
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295
Brickyard Road. Wes Webb is minister.
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory
Hill Road (Hwy. 181 N), Westville.
Chipley First United Methodist:
1285 Jackson Ave.
New Zion Baptist: Hwy. 177-A
north of Hwy. 2.
Open Pond United Pentecostal:
1885 Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor is
Ray Connell.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Comer
of Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street.
Pastor is Tim Schneider.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of
God: Hwy. 77 South. Pastor is Victor
East Mt. Zion United Methodist:
Hwy. 173 N., 10 miles from Bonifay.
St. Luke African Methodist Epis-
copal (AME): Jackson Community
Road. Jerome J. Goodman is pastor.
St. John AME: First and third Sun-
days. Pastor Jerome J. Goodman.
Graceville Community: 1005 E.
Prim Ave. Dale Worley is pastor.
Mt. Ida Congregational Method-
ist: Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes County's
New Hope community. Pastor is the Rev.
Tom Whiddon.
Little Rock Assembly of God: Hwy.
173, six miles north of Bonifay. Pastor is
Josh Garner.
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Blvd. Pastor is Michael Orr.

Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614
Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price Wilson is
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness:
2201 Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Bar-
Chipley First Baptist: 1300 South
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just
off Hwy. 177-A north of Bonifay. Pastor
is the the Rev. Kenneth Martin.
Westville Assembly of God: Hwy
181 North. Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist:
1900 Pleasant Hill Rd.

Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Ver-
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy.
79. Pastor is John Kramer.
Cypress Creek Community
Church: 2.5 miles west of Alford at
1772 Macedonia Road. Pastor is James
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indi-
ana Ave.
BonnettPond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between Wausau
and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev. Teddy Joe
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East,
Bonifay. Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Chipley First Free Will Baptist:
1387 South Blvd. Pastor is the Rev. Paul
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed Bar-
Shiloh Baptist: Church located on
Hwy. 277, three miles south of Hwy. 90
in Chipley.
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle:
Hwy. 77 between Sunny Hills and
Greenhead. Pastor is Larry Willoughby.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy.
77. Pastor is Danny Burns.
The Potter's Hands: Greenhead at
corer of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corer of
Orange Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads,
southeast of Chipley.
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy.
177-A in Bonifay.
Holmes Creek Baptist: Cope Road
northwest of Chipley.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in
Christ: 2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville.
Pastor is Elder Tony Howard.
New Hope United Methodist: State
Road 79 south of Vernon.
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic:
Hwy. 77 South, Chipley.
Church of God by Faith: 3012
Church St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T.
Holmes Valley Community
Church: 3550 Fanning Branch Road,
Vernon. Pastors Willis and Drucile
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Ker-
mit Soileau.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist:
1783 Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley.
Pastor is Tim Owen.
Bethlehem United Methodist: Hwy.
177, look for sign.
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin
Rd., Cottondale.
Red Hill United Methodist: State
Road 2, two miles west of SR 79. Pastor
is the Rev. Buddy Pennington.
Cedar Grove United Methodist:
Two miles west of Miller's Crossroads
on Hwy. 2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90 in Boni-
fay. Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Salem Free Will Baptist: 2555
Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276) between
Cottondale and Alford. Pastor is Donnie
Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist:
1233 Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley. Pastor

is Dr. H.G. McCollough.
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N.
Waukesha. Shelley Chandler is pastor.
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight
miles north of Caryville on Hwy. 179.
Pastors are the Rev. Norman and Judy
First United Pentecostal: 1816
Hwy. 90 W., Chipley. Pastor is James
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd. Pastor Devon Richter.
Poplar Head United Methodist:
1.5 miles north of Hwy. 2 on Hwy. 163.
Bonifay First Assembly: 116 Main
St. Pastor is John Chance.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy.
277 half-mile south of 1-10.
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2
mile north of Hwy 2 on 179. Pastor is
Herman Sellers.
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Mar-
tin Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the
'Rev. Larry Brown.
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 2 and 179A.
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Rd., Chipley. Pastor is the Rev.
Roy Hudson
Leonia Baptist: Church is located
in northwest Holmes County. Pastor is
Stacy Stafford.
Caryville Evangelistic Center:
Wright's Creek Road in Caryville, just
north of Hwy. 90. Pastor is Wayne Bran-
Hard Labor Creek Community
Church: 1705 Pioneer Road, three miles
east of caution light. Pastor is the Rev.
George M. Rogers.
Johnson Temple First Born Holi-
ness: 793 Orange St., Chipley.
New Bethany Assembly of God:
Shaky Joe Road just off Hwy. 280 at
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Leon

New Faith Temple: 841. Orange Hill
Rd. Evangelist Annie Holmes.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A off Hwy. 2. Pastor is Thomas
Ealum Jr.
New Smyrna Church: Adolph
Whitaker Road six miles north of Boni-
fay. Pastor is the Rev. Michael Tadlock.
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy.
279 near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview
Drive. Pastor is Mike Weeks.
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Mike Weeks.
Chipley First Assembly of God:
567 N. Main St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pas-
tor is Ken Harrison.
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386
W. Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Er-
nest Dupree.
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. Pas-
tor is John O. Brown.
New Life Fellowship: 695 5th St.,
Chipley. Pastor Vince Spencer.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist:
Hwy 2, one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto.
Pastor is Steve Boroughs.
Unity Baptist: 3274 River Road,
Hinson's Crossroads. Pastor is Lindsey
Miracle Valley Spirit of Holiness:
3754 Bunyon Drive, off Hwy. 77 near
Sunny Hills. Pastor W.D. King.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God:
2549 Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy.
177-A. Pastor is George Stafford.
Orange Hill United Methodist:
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road. Pas-
tor is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist:
North of Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81

(look for sign).
Poplar Head Independent Free
Will Baptist: Poplar Head Road. Pastor
is the Rev. James Pate.
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is T. Keith Gann.
Lovewood Free Will Baptist: 1745
Lovewood Road, Cottondale. Pastor is
Henry Matthews.
Courts of Praise: 1720 Clayton
Road, Chipley. Pastor is Rick Lovett.
Faith Assembly of God: Under-
wood Road behind Poplar Springs
School. Pastor is Charles Carlton.
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist:
4156 St. Matthew's Road, Caryville.
Pastor is the Rev. James Johns.
Holyneck Missionary Baptist:
3395 Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. Pas-
tor is Richard Peterson Sr.
Family Worship Center: 531 Rock
Hill Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is William E. Holman.
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist:
604 Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff West-
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77.
New Concord Free Will Baptist:
James Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor
James Camley.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is Bob-
by Tidwell.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God:
Hwy. 179-A, eight miles north of West-
ville. Pastor is Terry A. Broome.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey
Road a half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor is
David Hidle.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor
John Howell.
Union Hill Baptist: Hwy. 177, a
mile south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice
New Effort Church: New Effort
Church Road, Bonifay. Pastor is Brent
Bonifay Church of God: Brock
Ave. Pastor is Clyde Ford.
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099
Little Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is Louis
D. Brown.

Turning Point First United Pente-
costal: Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is
James Caudle.
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford
Road. Pastor is Alcus Brock.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy. 79
South. Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
The Word Church: 335 Alford
Road, Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy
and Jeanne Steele.
Caryville Baptist: 4217 Old Boni-
fay Road. Pastor is Aubrey Hemdon.
Third United Holiness: 608 West
8th Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Arthur
Grace & Glory Worship Center:
1328 Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor is
Debbie Williams.
House of Prayer Worship Center:
763 West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north of
Hwy. 2.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049
Sanders Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Ru-
dolph Dickens.
Northwest Florida Christian
Church: 4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays
at 6 p.m. for Bible study). Pastor is Fred
Moss Hill Church: Second and
fourth Sundays, 2 p.m. Off Hwy. 279.
Graceville First Assembly of God:
5565 Brown Street. Pastor is Charles
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy 79.
Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach:
Corner of Reno and Fanning Branch,
Vernon. Pastors are Willis and Drucile

Cords of Love Assembly of God:
2060 Bethlehem Road, off Hwy. 276,
in the Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community.

Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Vernon Assembly of God Church:'
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the
Rev. Wesley Hall
First United Pentecostal Church:
2100 Highway 90 West, Westville. Pas-
tor Jason Campbell

Three Times May Be Better Than Once
In the Bible, Jesus asked Peter three times if he loved Him. Peter
proclaimed to Jesus all three times that he did, and mentioned the
third time, "Lord, you know everything: you know that I love you!"
(John 21:15-17). This scripture is sometimes explained by tying it
into the scripture in Luke, where Peter denies Jesus three times.
Even though he denied Him, I am sure that Peter's love for Jesus
was strengthened after proclaiming that he loved Him three times.
Perhaps when we are praying, we should reinforce in our hearts
how much we love Jesus by telling Him
- several times that we love Him, because
we probably have also denied Him in one
way or another.
The Lord knows everything, and He
knows who loves Him even when we fail
Him. However, when you profess your love
to God, you are strengthening your faith
S - 1 and trust in Him. God returns our love on
- a continuing basis and His love for us is
everlasting. A simple triad prayer of, "I love
you, Jesus, I love you, Jesus, I love you,
Jesus," strengthens our love and devotion
for our Savior and may be just what we need whenever we fall short
of His glory.
We love because God first loved us.
Good News Bible 1 John 4:9

This Message Courtesy Of


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1364 N, Railroad, Chipley '638-0212 will be my witnesses...
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Wednesday, April 18, 2007 O b itu a rie s Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, 7B

Joseph Martin, 90
Joseph W. Martin of Sunny Hills died April
8: at Northwest Florida Community Hospital
in Chipley. A native of Pennsauken, N.J., he
moved to Sunny Hills in 1984.
Martin was of the Protestant faith. He re-
tired in 1980 as a supervisor for Public Ser-
vice Electric and Gas after 43 years there.
lHe was president of the Lions Club in New
Jersey and was a member of the Sandy Run
Country Club of Orland, Pa.
SAfter moving to Sunny Hills, he became a
member of Orion Masonic Lodge No. 40 in
Chipley where he was Past Worshipful Mas-
ter. He also was a member of Moose Lodge
No. 1389, the Sunny Hills Country Club,
Wausau Masonic Lodge No. 39, Chamber of
Commerce in Chipley a charter member of
Shaddai Shrine Center and Scottish Rite, both
of Panama City, and was past president of the
Panhandle Shrine Club in Chipley.
He was preceded in death by a son, Ronald
L. Martin.
Survivors include his wife, Charlotte (Sher-
ry) Martin of Sunny Hills; son, Joseph "Joe"
W. Martin Jr. and wife, Kathleen, of Mouton-
borough, N.J.; brother, Frederick H. Martin
and wife, Helen, and family of Pennsauken;
sister, Elizabeth Buchheim and family of Cle-
nenton, N.J.; brother-in-law, Horace Tomlin-
son and wife, Rebecca, and family of Linden-
wold, N.J.; four grandchildren and a nephew.
Services, with Masonic rites, were held
April 12 in the funeral home chapel with the
Rev. Ruth Hempel officiating.
Burial was in Bethel Memorial Park in
Pennsauken with Brown Funeral Home of
Chipley in charge of local arrangements.
Memorial donations may be made to the
American Heart Association.

Helen Layton, 56
Helen M. Layton of Chipley died April
10 at her home there. She was bor Nov. 18,
1950, in Opp, Ala., to William and Ruthie
Mae (Thompson) Taylor.
Layton had lived in Chipley for the last six
months, moving there from Panama City.
SSurvivors include her husband, Jessie Lay-
ton of Chipley; two sons and a daughter-in-
law, Daniel and Jeanette Adams of Fountain
and Jessie LaDon of Donaldville, Ga.; two
daughters and sons-in-law, Elsie (Adams)
and Robert Jannett of Alford, Sheila and Lee
Sherffield of Newton, Ga.; one brother, Ken-
neth Taylor of Florida; nine grandchildren
and one great-grandchild.
Services were held April 12 in the funeral
home-chapel with the Rev. Dan Colletti of-
Memorialization was by cremation with
Brown Funeral Home in charge.

Lela Golden, 88
Lela Golden of Graceville died April 7 at
Doctors Memorial Hospital in Bonifay. She
was born Aug. 24, 1918, in Holmes County,
daughter of the late Daniel and Jeanie Smith
Golden was a homemaker and a member
of Galilee United Methodist Church.
She was preceded in death by her husband,
Noah; a son, Lamar, four brothers and two
Survivors include her children and their
spouses, Argel and Cathy Golden, of Flor-
ence, Ala.; Cecil and Elsie Golden of Foun-
tain, Brenda and John Henderson and Glifton
Golden, all of Graceville, and Shirley and
Billy Peacock of Alford; two brothers and
sisters-in-law, Moody and Deloris Camley of

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Graceville, Nick and Betty McKelvain of Jay;
a sister, Maida Kelley of Hartford, Ala.; 24
grandchildren, 34 great-grandchildren and 11
Funeral was April 10 at Galilee United
Methodist Church. Burial was in the church
cemetery with James & Lipford Funeral
Home of Graceville directing.

Mary L. Seay, 46
Mary Lois Seay of Alford died April 14 at
her home there. She was a life-long resident
of Jackson County and had been employed
for many years as a security guard.
Seay was preceded in death by her parents,
Arthur and Mary Frances Barnes Seay, and a
brother, Charles William Seay.
Survivors include three nephews, Michael
Seay and wife, Mandy, of Fountain, Jeremy
Seay and wife, Melissa, of Alford, and Daniel
Seay of Chipley; two aunts, Evelyn Champi-
on and husband, Charles, of Graceville, Susie
Bauldree and husband, Earl, of Alford; two
cousins, Chris Bauldree and Steven Baxter;
and two great-nephews, C.J. and Christian
Funeral was held April 17 at Salem Fee-
will Baptist Church with burial in the church
James & Sikes Funeral Home, Maddox
Chapel of Marianna, was in charge of ar-

Edward Meredith, 70
Edward Alexander "Butch" Meredith of
Graceville died April 2 at Southeast Alabama
Medical Center in Dothan, Ala., following a
brief illness.
Meredith, affectionately known as "Saufo'
i" was born Dec. 20, 1936, in American Sa-
moa in the village of Fagatogo and raised in
the village of Leone. He was the son of the
late William Fredrick and Emma To'o Mer-
edith. He was a legend in Samoa where he
was known as the best ukulele player.
He was a retired MK1 with the U.S. Coast
Guard, a veteran of the Vietnam War, and of
the Assembly of God faith.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Su-
san, and a son, John.
Survivors include eight sons, Edward Jr.,
Peter, Chistopher, Wayne, William, Nickolas
Meredith, all of Graceville, Robin and Joseph
Meredith, both of Chipley; three daughters,
Susan Meredith Ulberg of Bonifay, Moana
Brauer and Tasi Meredith, both of Graceville;
a sister, Moana Kruse of Apia, Western Sa-
moa, and 22 grandchildren.
Services, with military honors, were held
April 6 in the funeral home chapel with the
Rev. Edwin Bell officiating.
Cremation followed with James & Lipford
Funeral Home of Graceville in charge of ar-

Rachel Cook, 86
Rachel Goodwin Cook of Bonifay died
April 11 at her residence. She was the daugh-
ter of the late Charlie Lee and Lonnie Cordeal
In addition to her parents, Cook was pre-
ceded in death by her husband, Archie M.
Cook Sr., and a son, Archie M. Cook Jr.
Survivors include two sons and daugh-
ters-in-law, John Paul and Sandra Cook of
Vernon, Thomas Franklin and Carol Cook of
Bonifay; a daughter-in-law, Jewell Lee Cook
of Wausau, eight grandchildren, nine great-
grandchildren and three great-great-grand-
Services were held April 13 in the funeral

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home chapel with the Revs. Shelly Chandler
and Jeep Sullivan officiating.
Burial was in Poplar Head Church Ceme-
tery in Washington County with Peel Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.

Thelma Smith, 71
Thelma Marie Smith of Bonifay died April
14 at Doctors Memorial Hospital in Bonifay.
She was born June 6, 1935, in Geneva, Ala.
Smith was preceded in death by her parents,
Mason and Ollie V. Hatcher Gibson; husband,
Johnny Delbert Smith; two sons, Kenneth and
Ricky Smith, and two brothers, Peewee and
Teenee Gibson.
Survivors include three sons and daugh-
ters-in-law, Wayne and Becky Smith of Do-
than, Ala., Jerome and Sherrie Smith of Lake-
land, Steve and Veronica Smith of Bonifay;
four daughters and three sons-in-law, Janice
Smith, Gayle and Mike Simmons, all of Boni-
fay, Angie and Dana Grider of Fort Payne,
Ala., Susan and Jeff Kincaid of Clayhatchee,
Ala.; a brother, Hulon Gibson of Bonifay; two
sisters, Carolyn Bryant of Chipley and Jette
Bullock of Pinckard, Ala., 15 grandchildren
and 15 great-grandchildren.
Services were April 18 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Derrall Marshall officiat-
Burial was in Black Community Cemetery
in Black, Ala., with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Foister Register, 90
Foister Register of Bonifay died April 12
at Doctors Memorial Hospital there. He was
born in Bonifay Dec. 8, 1916.
Survivors include his wife, Dahlia Bean
Register of Bonifay; two sons and daughters-
in-law, Marlin and Helen Register of Bonifay,
Doyle and Nancy Register of Columbus, Ga.;
a brother, Shelton Register of Clinton, Mass.;
two sisters, Katherene Green of Marianna and
Pearlene Lenoard of Pensacola; one grand-
son, a great-granddaughter and a great-great-
Funeral was April 14 at Lighthouse Assem-
bly of God Church with the Revs. Michael
Presley and Donald Morris officiating.

Burial was in Bonifay City Cemetery with
Peel Funeral Home of Bonifay directing.

Ira Bass, 52
Ira Porter "Bill" Bass of Marianna died
April 12 at Jackson Hospital. He was a former
resident of Bonifay.
Survivors include two brothers, James Ed-
ward Bass of Greenwood and Gregory Bass of
Ohio; two uncles, Chester Bass of DeFuniak
Springs and Boyd Collins of Vernon; and two
aunts, Bessie Niebauer of Fort Walton Beach
and Eulene Collins of Vernon.
Funeral was April 14 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Shawn Crosby officiat-
Burial was in Bonifay Cemetery with Sims
Funeral Home of Bonifay directing.

Henry Oge, 59
Henry LeRoy "Lee" Oge of Vernon died
April 12 at his home there. He was born Aug.
8, 1947, in Mt. Pleasant, Iowa.
He was preceded in death by his parents,
Robert and Millie Oge; a brother and a sister.
Survivors include his wife, Martha Patricia
Martin Oge of Vernon; a son and daughter-in-
law, James and Angela Oge of Vernon; three
stepsons, James Spears and Joseph Spears,
both of South Bend, Ind., John Spears and
wife, Andria, of Norfolk, Va.; a daughter,
Amanda L. Fulp and husband, Doug, of May-
berry, N.C.; two brothers, Bill Oge and Jim
Oge of Kalamazoo, Mich.; four sisters, Mar-
cia Miller of Burlington, Iowa, Julia Kay Van-
ley of Kansas City, Kansas, Jackie Sue Han-
sen of Iowa City, Iowa, and Cheryl Knapp of
Kalamazoo; and 11 grandchildren.
Funeral was April 15 at Unity Baptist
Church with the Rev. Lindsey Martin officiat-
Burial was in the church cemetery with
Peel Funeral Home of Bonifay directing.


I | m

-��� .1:



* 8B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, April 18, 2007

1 1638-0212

W*KLM Ius l 2EEMYL. aN * 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 5 49 4 1 4
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/Times-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLYAFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILINGADDRESSES
or Your Co Holmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For YourConvenienceWeAccept & R CH OVER 40,00 READERS FOR AS LTTLE AS $6.50P.O. Box67, Bonifay, FL 32425 P.O. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428

| 1100 1100 1100
Arnstein & Lehr LLP Office no later than seven plaint.
302 Knights Run Avenue (7) days prior to the pro- WITNESS my hand and of-
#1100 ceeding at 1293 Jackson ficial seal of this Court on
* Tampa, Florida 33602 Ave., Chipley, Florida this 19 day of March,
(813) 254-1400 32428; Telephone 2007.
ANNOUNCEMENTS Attorneys for Plaintiff 850-638-6285. Clerk of Circuit Court
1100 - Legal Advertising AN INTEREST IN THE the seal of said Court, this Deputy Clerk
1110 - Classified Notices
1120 - Public Notices/ SURPLUS FROM THE 13 day of March, 2007. As published in the Wash-
Announcements SALE, IF ANY, OTHER LINDA COOK, CLERK ington County News
1130-Adoptions THAN THE PROPERTY CIRCUIT COURT, WASH- March 28, April 4, 11, 18,
1160- Lost MUST FILE A CLAIM Deputy clerk
1170 - Found WITHIN 60 DAYS. As published in the Wash- PUBLIC NOTICE
As published in the Wash- ington County News April You are hereby notified
Sington County News April 11,18,2007 that a Public Hearing will
0"M 11, 18, 2007. be held on April 26, 2007,
1100 _ at the Washington County
Case No. 67-06-CA-390 FLOCOUNTRIDA WASHINGTON COUNTY soon as possible thereaf-
AMSOUTH BANK, Case No. 67-06-CA-377 CASE NUMBER ter. You are further noti-
Plaintiff, JOHN E. FISHER,676CA377 67-07-CA-104 fled that the matter to be
Plaintiff, NE FISHER PAUL BICHLER, considered by the County
DAVID Plain. O , S Y v. Plaintiff, Commission as to such
L. OYLER, and SANDRA L. FISHER vs. public hearing will be the
JOHN/JANE DOE, fictitious Defendant. ERVIN J. CZECHAN, de- abandonment and cessa-
names representing un- NOTICE OF SALE ceased, and his unknown tion of any maintenance by
known tenants in posses- NOTICE IS HEREBY heirs, devisees, creditors, Washington County and
sion, GIVEN that I, Linda Cook, grantees and all persons Washington County Public
Defendants, Clerk of the above named claiming by, through, un- Works Department on 1st,
NOTICE OF SALE PURSU- Court, under and by virtue der or against him; MADE- 2nd, and 3rd Streets,
ANT TO CHAPTER 45 of the final Judgment of LINE CZECHAN, and if de- Wood and Johnson Ave-
Notice is given that pursu- Partition entered in said ceased, her unknown nues as described below:
ant to a Final Judgment of Court on March 12, 2007, heirs, devisees, creditors, Only those parts of 1st,
Foreclosure dated March in that certain cause grantees and all persons 2nd, and 3rd Streets that
6, 2007 entered in Case wherein John E. Fisher claiming by, through, un- lie within Parcel Numbers
No. 67-06-CA-390 of the was the Plaintiff and San- der or against her, MARY 3061-0000 and 3061-0008,
Circuit Court of the First dra L. Fisher was the De- WELLS, RACHEL NICHOL- and 3045-0000 in Section
Judicial Circuit in and for fendant, being Circuit SON, ANNARISENG, RE- 8 Township 1 North,
Washington County, Flor- Court Case No. GINA RYDALL and SUSAN Range 14 West as shown
ida, in which AMSOUTH 67-06-CA-377, will offer for DABULSKIS-HUNTER, on the plat of record filed
BANK is the Plaintiff and sale and sell at public out- Defendants known faith the Clerk of Court anof
DAVID R. OYLER and cry, to the highest and NOTICE OF ACTION known as the 1913 Plorda ast of
STACEY L. OYLER are the best bidder for cash, at the TO: ERVIN J. CZECHAN, Greenhead, Florida, as
Defendants, I will sell to Washington County front deceased, surveyed by Washington
the highest and best bid- door of the Courthouse in last known residence ad- County Surveyor Thoms
der at the front courthouse Chipley, Florida, at the dress: 592 Quntara Court, Collins, a recorded in lat
steps Washington County hour of 11:00 a.m. on the Sunny Hills, Florida 32428. Book 1, Page 25 of the Of-
Courthouse, 1293 Jackson 30 day of April, 2007, the The unknown heirs, devi- ficial Records of Wash-
Avenue, Chipley, Florida following described prop-ees, creditors, grantees ington County, Florida
32428, at 11:00 a.m. on erty situated in Washing- and all persons claiming Blocks 1, 2, 6, 7, and 8
the 23rd day of April, 2007, ton County, Florida, to-wit: by, through, under or and Lots F and G. Deeds
the following described Lot 15, Block 416, of against ERVIN J. of record of ownership are
property set forth in said Sunny Hills, Unit Seven, a CZECHAN, deceased, recorded in ORB 555,
Final Judgment of Foreclo- subdivision according to Last Known Residence Ad- Page 383, ORB 694, Page
sure: the Plat thereof, recorded dress: Unknown 192, and ORB 175, Page
COMMENCE AT THE SE in Plat book 2, Page 77-86 MADELINE CZECHAN 495.
CORNER OF THE SW 1/4 of the Public Records of Last Known Residence Ad- Together with:
OF THE NW 1/4 OF SEC- Washington County, Flor- dress: 592 Quintara Court, Only that part of the
TION 25, T 1 N, R 15 W, ida Sunny Hills, Florida 32428. 20-foot alley that lies within
WASHINGTON COUNTY Said property to be sold And if deceased, the un- Parcel Number 3061-0000
FLORIDA THENCE N 0 with all tenements, heredit- known heirs, devisees, in Section 8, Township 1
DEG 43' 09" E 15.0 FEET agents and appurte- creditors, grantees and all North, Range 14 West as
TO THE POINT OF BEGIN- nances thereto belonging, persons claiming by, shown on the plat of rec-
NING; THENCE CON- and being sold to satisfy through, under or against ord filed with the Clerk of
TINUE N 0 DEG 43 09" E said final Judgment of Par- her. Last Known Resi- Court and known as the
ALONG THE WEST R/W tuition. Any successful bid- dence Addresses: Un- 1913 Plat of Greenhead,
LINE OF A 60FOOT ROAD der other than Plaintiff known Florida, as surveyed by
319.32 FEET; THENCE shall pay the clerk's Regis- YOU ARE HEREBY NOTI- Washington County Sur-
DEPARTING SAID R/W try Fee in addition to the FED thatanactionto veyor homas Collins, as
LINE ON A BEARING OF N amount bid. At the time of quiet title to the following recorded in Plat Book 1,
89 DEG 06'58" W 662.36 sale, the successful high described property in Page 25 of the Official
FEET, THENCE S 0 DEG bidder shall post with the Washington County, Flor- Records of Washington
42' 27" W 319.35 FEET TO clerk a deposit equal to ida, to-wit: Lots 1 and 12 in County, Florida, Block 6.
THE NORTH R/W LINE OF five percent (5%) of the fi- Bock 212 and Lot 10 in eed of record of owner
30 FOOT PLATTED nal bid or $1,000.00, Block 211 of Sunny Hills, ship is recorded in ORB
STREET; THENCE S 89 whichever is less. The bal- Unit Two, as per plat 555, Page 383.
DEG 07' 10" E ALONG ance of the final bid shall thereof recorded in Plat Only those parts of Wood
SAID R/W LINE 662.30 be paid to the Clerk within Book 2, Pages 28-37 of Avenue that lie within Par-
FEET TO THE POINT OF twenty-four (24) hours af- the Puic Records of cl Nmbe002 t30 h0000
BEGINNING. SAID LANDS ter the sale. The success- Washington County, Flor- and 3045-0002 together
LYING AND BEING IN THE ful high bid shall be exclu- Ida. with only those parts of
SW 1/4 OF NW 1/4 OF sive of the Clerk's registry has been filed againstyou Johnson Avenue at lie
SECTION 25, T 1N, R 15 fee and documentary and you are required to within Parcel Numbers
W, WASHINGTON stamps on the Certificate serve a copy of your writ- 3061-0000, 3050-0000,
COUNTY FLORIDA AND of Title. In the event of a ten defenses, if any, to it and 3050-0002, in Section
BEING PART OF CRYSTAL third party successful bid, on Jack G. Williams, At- 8, Township 1 North,
LAKE TRACT, SEMINOLE the third party successful torney at Law, Plaintiff's at- Range 14 West as shown
PLANTATION. (A/K/A LOT bidder shall pay in addition torney, whose address is on the plat of record filed
143) to the bid amount, the Post Office Box 2176, Pan- with the Clerk of Court and
TO GETHER WITH the Mo- clerk's registry fee and any ama City, FL 32402-2176, knownas the 1913 Plat
bile Home (Year 1998, and all documentary onorbeforethe 16dayoff Greenhead, Florida, as
Make: REDM, Identification stamps on the Certificate Apri 2007, and file the surveyed b Washington
Number 14900811) of Title. original with the Clerk of County Surveyor Thomas
Dated this 2 day of April, In accordance with the this Court, either before Collins, as recorded in Plat
2007. American With Disabilities service on the Plaintiff's at- Book 1, Page 25 of the Of-
LINDA HAYES COOK Act, persons needing a torney or immediately ficial Records of Wash-
Clerk of the Circuit Court special accommodation to thereafter; otherwise a de- ington County, Florida,
By: K. McDaniel participate in this proceed- fault will be entered Blocks 1, 2, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10,
Deputy Clerk ing should contact The against you for the relief and 11, and Lots F and G.
Ronald B. Cohn, Esq. State Court Administrator's demanded in the Com- D s recordofow
ership are recorded in

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(850) 547-9414

q '1'
-"^.; ^ '- ^a^ >'svv g !~.W~^ ~ ,

1100 2130 I 3230 ' 4100
ORB 555, Page 383 and Goats for sale call Big Barnyard Sale, Sat., Healthcare
ORB 175, Page 495, ORB 258-8247 21st. 8-2. Assortment of
479, Page 482, and ORB (850)8-87 electric and handtools, file Full-Time Dental Assistant
587, Page 582. cabinet, bike chairs, nuts & needed for growing dental
A copy of this plat is avail- Lost 3 goats. Pipkin & Lee bolts, & misc items. 90 practice. Pay based on ex-
able for examination at the Road area. 1 adult & 2 West 3 miles out of town, EMPLYMENT perience. Please bring re-
office of the Board of kids. (850)814-6500 Gully Springs Church on sume by 110 E. North Ave-
County Commissioners, _ left, turn right on RB Carter 4100 - Help Wanted nue, Bonifay, FL
1331 South Boulevard, Parkway, cross railroad, 4110 - Restaurants/Clubs 850-547-9290
Chipley, Florida. Anyone bear to left follow road to 4120 - Sales/Telemarketing athar
desiring to be heard at top of hill, middle driveway 4130 - Employment Heatthcare
said public hearing should 2140 (Baggett) 2763 Beaver Information Immediate Opening For
be present at said time Lane Licensed Physical Therapy
be present at said time- Lane Assistant (PTA) starting
and place. Contingent Wanted to buy Jersey sassis47840. ( and Crti-
upon approval, a copy of cow with small calf or will Big yard sale, 897 Orange 'fiW salary $47,84. and Certi-
such resolution will be filed have one soon. 547-2930 Hill Rd, Friday & Saturday, A feid Athletic Trainer and
in the offices of the Wash- 7am to 2pm. Furniture, TV, 4100 Massage Therapist. Com-
ington County Clerk's Of- tools, kitchenware, comics, petitive salary and bene-
fice and duly recorded in coke & lighter collection, & Avon Representatives fits. Please fax resume to
the public records of much more. 774-2251 needed in Bonifay, Chip- 850-415-1967
Washington County. Fur- ley, Graceville, Wausau,
their information s availa- Sat, April 21st. 1 block Vernon, Caryville, Ponce PT Customer Service
blher byinformation is aaila- west of caution light in de Leon. Ask about Enthusiastic, dependa-
ble by caling Connie An- Wausau.am-until. Wau- mini-kit. 850-547-1640. ble worker looking for
twderson th hours415-5093, be-of 8:00 sau Pentecostal Holiness Dwayne Atkins ISR flexible daytime hours to
a.m. and 4:00 p.m., Mon- Church building fund handle front desk duties
including reception,
day through Friday. Yard sale, Sat., 8am-3pm Domestic sales and data entry.
Done by order of the MERCHANDISE 820 Frasier Circle (off Or- Computer experience
Washington County Board ange Hill) utility trailer, Person needed must be and communication
this 3rd day of April 2007. 3110 - Appliances TV's, Louis L'Amour paper- responsible to live with skills a plus for this entry
As published in th 3120-Arts & Crafts backs, bookcase, furni- older man in exchange for level position. Applica-
s h3130-Auctions ture, much more room/board. Will not have tions available at Wash-
Washington County News 3140- Baby Items to stay all the time, plus ington County News,
April 11, 2007 and April 18, 3150 - Building Supplies 1 4 salary paid. 547-2096 1364 N Railroad Ave.,
2007. 3160 - Business Chipley
Equipment 3250 or Holmes County
NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S 3170 - Collectibles Domestic Times-Advertiser, 112
SALE 3180 - Computers Lady's Strawberry Patch omEast Virginia Ave., Boni-
NOTICE IS HEREBY 3190 - Electronics now open. U-pick berries. Wanted Experienced fay.EOE
GIVEN That pursuant to a 3200 - Firewood $7 a gallon. 1.5 miles west Wanted Eperienced a
Writ of Execution issued in 3210 - Free Pass it On of Campbellton on Hwy 2. Housekeeper. Call
the County Court of Duval 3220 - Furniture (850)263-3411 (850)638-1155 and leave
County, Florida, on the 3230 - Garage/Yard Sales contact information only *Copy*Ed 'to
County, Florida, on the 3240 - Guns between 12:00 noon and
10th day of December, 3250 - Good Things to Eat 6:00pm i
2001 In the cause wherein 3260 - Health & Fitness
M.D. Moody & Sons, Inc., 3270- Jewelry/Clothing 3280T - rtsr 5
was plaintiffs) and James 3280 - Machinery/ Tractor for sale. Interna- Drivers l i
W. Miller, was Equipment tional 50 HP diesel, power
defendantss, being Case 3290 - MedicalEquipment steering, 3 point hitch Driver wanted OTR driver e'f t'3l
No. 01-6246-CA in said 3300 - Miscellaneous double PTO, low profile. needed, flatbed. 547-1500 -. f -lItl
Court. 1, Bobby Haddock, 3310 - Musical Instruments $3400. Call (850)5352146
as Sheriff of Washington 3320 - Plants & Shrubs/ $ �a( 85)35- 1"lys oo S Jay
County, Florida, have lev- Supplies Drivers
led upon all the right, title 3330 - Restaurant/HotelW i
and interest of the 3340 - Sporting Goods Dump Truck driver, full or l I e
defendantss, James W. 3350 - Tickets (Buy & Sell) 3300 part-time. Medical card & w -wi '
Miller, I have levied upon Boys clothes sizes 12-16, CDL license, loader experi- I
and will sell the property NTI Fooz Ball game table, ence. 8am-5pm, Ierk lace
listed below, subject to all Whirlpool dryer, HP Scan- Monday-Friday. Days
prior liens, encumbrances 3100 ner, twin bed mattress, (850)638-4630; 638-8462 S t n
and judgments, the pro- guaranteed working Dell "
ceeds to be applied as far Andy's Trading Post an- computer, electronic key- w-rsign
as may be to the payment tiques, furniture, pottery, board, guaranteed work- General
of costs and the satisfac- anything & everything you ing DVD player. n B toa
tion of the above de- can imagine Open every- (850)547-5653 Housekeepers & Direct till , -jo i,
scribed execution to-wit: day 8am-6pm. Rocking Care Staff needed. Mon- i -ls I1e
chairs, lawn mowers, boat Waterless Cookware day thru Friday -i
2006 Kenworth DP motors, tires, tools. 2299 United States Manufac- 8:00am-4:30pm. One more
Blue victory Road, corner of turedl Originall Brand shift available,. Some train- -intoC
Dump Truck Hwy 77 & Victory Road, new! A few 5-ply surgical ing required. Call for de-
VI# 1NKDXBTXX6J124800 Sunny Hills. 773-1988 stainless steel, 19 piece tails. (850)535-4432
License tag #M7080U __ _ "FLAVOR SEAL sets. Life- N ope lls
time Warranty. $2000 retail F - Wrp -e,
2006 Chrysler -7S6 Ilvalue for only $395. General
Blue I - 1-800-852-3765 Big MILES =
Car 3110 Work Part-time helping o1 2T
VI# 2C3KA63G26G199334 3 0 mentally retarded adults. Big MONEY
License tag # U540UU For Sale 4 ton central air - J jityl Johnson Group Home in " * f * "
conditioner $500 or OBO, 3320 Geneva needs persons
and sell to the highest washing machine $30 or with high school diploma ESTERN
and best bidder for cash, OBO. 547-9340 Azaleas only $1.871 Gar- or GED, good driving rec-
at the Washington County _ denias and more $1.87. ord and a desire to help
Sheriff's Office, 711 Third Tree sale! Buy direct from this special group. To ap- All 05, '06
St. Chipley, Washington A I licensed grower, AllWays ply send resumeto Jerry ANDNOW'07
County, Florida on May Growin' Nursery, P0. Box 519, Geneva, AL AND NOW'0'
18, 2007 the same being a 3130 lic#472222563, 1658 Hwy 36340 or call Volvos &
legal sales date at 10:00 177-A, 11 miles NW Boni- 334-684-2252. You may Freightliners
a.m. or as soon thereafter Every Thursday Night fay, Tuesday thru Satur- also apply in person at
as possible The sale is a Marianna Goat and Sheep day, (850)547-2938 1630 CR 4. EOE 3,000 MiWk Avg.
public auction to the high- Auction 5pm. Misc goats, Leola Brock Nurseries Weeky ome Time
est bidder for cash in hand sheep, chickens, ducks, LLC Plants trees andTime
or local certified bank guineas. Auction Drive, shrubs Landscape de- Healthcare One-Day Orientation
checks only. No personal Marianna (850)535-4006; sign, landscape contract- .30 cpm starting pay
checks, money orders, or cell 258-5209 Jerry John- ing, irrigation systems. LPN for 6 mos. exp.
credit cards are accepted son #AU3621788 White Road,Bonifay, Homehealth Care Agency st Be s Old,
as payment.Shoulondeeds Must Be 22 Yrs. Old,,
as payment. Should the FL 32425 (Washington needs nursing care pro-
highest bidder not have County) (850)638-1202; viderforlongterm patients Class A CDL Required
the cash in hand, the sec- 326-1500 in this area. Immediate CDL training atAll American Driving
ond highest bidder wins start, flex schedules, full or Academy. Call877-856-CDLS
the bid at their bid price. 3220 Maphis Tree Farm part-time. Call or 866-856-1263
Please note that there is Nursery Gift Shop Spring 888-801-4528 866-863-4112
no minimum bid. Dated B&B Furniture 1342 North Spring Spring Our plants
April 12, 2007 Bobby Had- RR Avenue, Chipley. We are ready with more arriv-
dock Sheriff, Washington pay cash for clean, quality ing weekly. We can also FULL-TIME
County By: Lisa K. Pitts, furniture. 850-557-0211 or help you with your land- MAINTENANCE WORKER
Court Process Section In 850-415-6866. Ask for scaping needs and setting
accordance with the Amer- Pasco or Carolyn up your irrigation. We have Doctors Memorial Hospital has an immedi-
ican Disabilities Act, per- landscaping plants, fruit ate position available for a Full-Time Mainte-
sons with disabilities need- trees, citrus trees
ing special accommoda- Beds, Beds (Satsuma, limes, lemons, nance Worker.
tions to participate at this rect from factory, still in
proceeding should contact box. FREE DELIVERY. es, grapefru nut Interested applicants can send their resume
Lisa Pitts at the Washing- w, w.loghomes-realestate.c trees, potted plants, lilies
Lisa Pitts at the iWashing-c w .oghomes-9 and sago palms. We carry to or apply in person at:
ton County Sheriff's Office, o326-1999 Fafard potting soil, red 401 E. Byrd Avenue
at 850-638-6129, no later mulch, and pine straw ba- PO. BOx 188
than seven (7) days prior Furniture & Mattresses les. Come see us at 814 P. B
to date of the proceeding. Low, low, low overhead Rattlebox Rd off Orange Bonifay, FL 32425
As published in the Wash- guarantees low, low, low Hill Rd, 3 miles south of Attn: Christy Booth, Human Resources Dept.
ington County News April prices. P&S Discount Fur- Chipley. 850-638-8243 Li-
18, 25, May 2, 9, 2007 niture, Chipley. (Since cense # 133966 websit4 Doctors Memorial Hospital is a Drug Free Workplace. EOE.
1973) 850638-4311 www.maphistreefarm.com

Single, white male wants . r i.
female 42 to 50, compan- Green Circle Bio Energy Inc. is a Florida based company Mariann F ri
ionship for dinners, movies in the fast growing renewable energy sector. The companyaria a Fl
& so forth. Call Larry @ has ambitious goals for growth in this fast developing and D ri tin n r
(850)547-2930 dynamic market. We are now seeking talented people who Distribution Center
want to be partof building Green Circle into the leading NOW HIRING FULL TIME WAREHOUSE
LOST ~~~company in this sector. NOW HIRING FULL TIME WAREHOUSE
Senior Electrician
Green Circle is in the process of building the world's larg- & FORKLIFT MAINTENANCE POSITIONS
1-160 est energy wood pellet plant south of Cottondale, FL, and is
Lost Pomeranian seeking a qualified person for the position of Senior Electri- If yOU are looking for a great place to
Reward $100 for white cian. The successful candidate will demonstrate 10+ years work with great pay, excellent bene-
small dog (Pomeranian) of progressive work experience in industrial manufacturing,
named Molly. Last seen covering PLC and control systems, motor control center ex- fits, and a great working environment,
last Sunday on MLK Drive. perience, medium and low voltage (4160V and lower), and
(850)326-6930 be licensed as a Master Electrician and eligible for licensing Family Dollar is the place for you!
in Florida. Please include salary requirements in application.
/ . ,.i Assistant Project Manager Must be at least 18 years of age.
Green Circle is seeking a person with 5+ year experience in
Swood product manufacturing and project management, to Please apply in person at:
be part of the construction management team. This person FamilyDollar
^ "'4 y A can transition into a supervisory position at the plant upon Family Dollar
. completion of the plant construction. Good organizational Distribution Center
, , S and computer skills required. Distribution Center
A degree in building construction or engineering can be sub- 3949 Family Dollar Parkway
|PETS&ANIMALS stituted for experience. Marianna, Florida 32448
2100 - Pets These are excellent opportunities for talented professionals
2110 - Pets: Free to in a fast growing industry. The positions report to the Vice
Good Home President, Manufacturing. Please apply by May 1st, 2007. Family Dollar is an Equal Employment
2130 - Farm Animals/ Please direct all inquiries and applications to: Opportunity Employer.
2140Supplies info@greencirclebio.com, or mail to: Family Dollar maintains a drug free workplace.
2140 - nPets/Livestock Green Circle i04, Energy Inc
W\ntnrd 228 Harrison Avenue, Suite 104, Panama City, FL, 32401

t . [ - ,

I 1 I

Hwy 77 S, Chipley, FL "IF IT'S ROOFING,
(850)638-8183 WE DO IT"
Hwy 177A,Bonifay, FL 35 Years Experience
(850) 547-0726 in Tri-Co. Area
Open 24 Hours, Self- Licensed and Insured
Service, No Deposit, Lic. #RC0066509
Units Are Carpeted 1(8501 638-8428

& Taxes
Melissa. Darrow, CPA
"Ready to help with allyour
accounting ald tax needs"
1315 Watts Avenue
Chipley, FL 32428
cel: (850) 260-9163
Home: (850) 638-7146.

We Buy Junk Cars
& Aluminum
Hours: Mon.-Fri. 8-5
Sat. 8-2
2440 Marsh Rd *Bonifay


KimThomason Q BEST
Painting TIRES AT
Exterior/Interior Painting THE BEST

raux rlnlsning
Decorative Painting
Licensed & Insured
(850) 624-3220

615 Main Street
Chipley 638-1257
Reg. # MV-06349

Personal & Small Business
Direct Deposit
2837 Ice House St.
Ponce de Leon, FL 32455
Across from Post Office

For Advertising
Information Call
Pam Jackson
Sr. Account

Every first and
third Saturday
TJ Roulhac
Center, Chipley





CLEARING Troy R. Corbin
-!MIil =TI BrilRealtor

Low Winter

= v, .

Home Repairs
AII Trades
You don't have to pay a lot for
Quality Craftsmanship
and Attention to Detail
Serving NW Florida
Bonifay, FL
cen 850-565-711 J

~iO* 8WNER5
850-638-1418" 850-260-9235

( Prudential
Sands Realty
(850) 260-1017



------ LtC ------
Fully Insured * Free Estimates
Tree Removal
Small Tract Harvesting
Chipper Pruning & Trimming
Aerial Truck Bobcat Work
Bus: 850.415.1217
Cell: 850.573.1270
Jason Morris, Owner

- U

Your Ad
Here for
For 10 Weeks

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, April 18, 2007 * 9B E


Are you an energetic and dependable
worker? If so, you qualify for an
opportunity to launch your career with a
growing company! You must be willing
to travel and have valid ID and SS card.
Come by, introduce yourself and fill out
an application. (EOE)
We offer great benefits to qualifying
employees such as 40 1 k, group medical
and dental insurance, employee stock
purchase, vacation, life and LTD
insurance, uniforms and per diem.

" Macriug a difference liv/ or
co-nwmuva�dt oty wr ic6ndutry
kiAce 1946"
We are now hiring
-Class A CDL Drivers
-Equipment Operators
-Construction Crew Laborers

1555 South Boulevard I Chipley, Fl

Outdoor Advertising Inspector
TBE Group i seekrig an Outdoor c. .deriirn g Inr-pectcr to
..,ork in rthe Par,handle area This post,.rn t: ll pertornm tield
Irpectionr and rrairtarin ;rverntor, ot structures: In 'arou.
counties Working knr,.owledge ot GPS data colleC.:tir, i a
plus. Ideal candidate must be able to work independently,
work long hours in outdoor elements, possess good digital
photography skills and proficiency using MS Office Suite.
Requires overnight travel and a valid driver's license. Must
have ability to get in and out of a vehicle frequently, drive
for long periods of time, and be able to navigate through
rough terrain.
No persons who are linked to organizations or contract to
any entity that is regulated or has been regulated within the
preceding five years by the Outdoor Advertising Office of
FDOT shall be deemed to have a conflict of interest and
need not apply. Salary range: $26,000 - $28,000 annually.
Excellent benefits, paid holidays, 401(k), ESOP and more! To
apply, visit us online at www.tbegroup.com, job #07-0028.

EOE r1.'F'D.V Drug.Free W.:.rkpla..e

S~ --~-~- '-~~--~-" ~ ~ " ~ ~ -

iw1 In . p

Employment Info
USNCPO Retired, seeks
all Panhandle Retired Mili-
tary for business building.
fair return. Joe 260-1460
Help needed 8am to 12
noon. Call for information.

Dedicated and
Local Drivers Needed
for Day/Night Shifts.

Regional drivers for
FL, GA & Carolinas
* Many Great Benefits
* Class A CDL w/tanker
endorsement req.

1 year experience, 23 yo
:11 ." '

Situations Wanted
State Certified General
Contractor in need Roof-
ing, Plumbing, AC, Electri-
cal and Framing Contrac-
tors in the Tri-County area
for both renovation and
new construction. Fax cop-
ies of references, insur-
ance and certification:
Experienced Carpenter
needed! Duties include:
finish work, install cabi-
netry, and other miscella-
neous carpentry work on
new homes and remodels.
We offer compensative
salary and many employee
benefits. Must have own
transportation. We are a
drug free workplace. apply
at Ridley's Town & country
Builders @ 949 Orange
Hill Rd in Chipley. Monday
thru Friday 7:30 till 4:00.
Ph. 850-638-4436
Want An Opportunity with
a growing company? Want
to work hard and be re-
warded for it? Reed Con-
crete and Construction,
Inc., in Bonifay would like
to talk with you.
Wanted qualified HVAC
Service Technicians, expe-
rienced installers. Salary
up to $60,000. Send re-
sume P&P Heating & Cool-
ing Specialist, Inc. 1075 N
Hwy 79, Bonifay, FL 32425
or apply in person.

The News Herald is seeking an
individual interested in providing
great service to our customers in the
following area:

Individual must have reliable transportation and be
able to work early a.m. hours. This is an independent
contractor position with part-time hours and full time
earnings with no collecting necessary.

Come join
The News Herald Carrier team
and earn above average $'s while being your own
boss. Carrier applications accepted:

501 W. 11th Street
Apply using the 11th Street, Front entrance,
or pick up a carrier application
at the Washington County News in Chipley, FL
or call 547-9417 and leave a message for information.

5178 Boynton Cutoff Road,

Vernon, FL (just north of Panama City)

Friday, April 27, 6:07 pm

Everyone Welcome!

Nsteld on: the bnks. of the Chocto.t-hotchee
F' i. r in \'/o,:J':hirn toni Count., FL just r'nortlh ot Panramar
Cit. Pi.er Funr Fesor. t .:offer- u- ...ide .ariet,, of con--
rnercia l on. de-. elopmrent po~ si illties. V/ith a lodge
th at i:. ,econd r to. rno, e o po.'ed b Cot launch a i
h.c'.k--'-p ,l read, in plo re o ad a picturesquLe
setting the on'., other things , Cu r-need i. o7r irno-girno-
tio n.
The lod:lge foc:- ilit, . Os the s-ite off thle success-ful Knot
Hole restaurant. This is the ideal location to re-open a
restaurant, develop an upscale RV park or fish
camp, divide into riverfront home-sites, buy for
personal recreation or as a corporate retreat, etc.
For those that are interested in opening a restau-
rant, it is important to mention that the beer/wine
license can be re-instated with minor revisions.

Inspection Times:
Saturday, April 21, 10 am to 4 pm CST
Sunday, April 22, 1 pm to 4 pm CST


6100 - Business/
6110 - Apartments
6120 - Beach Rentals
6130 - CondoR/ownhouse
6140 - House Rentals
6150 - Roommate Wanted
6160 - Rooms for Rent
6170 - Mobile Home/Lot
6180 - Out-of-Town Rentals
6190 - Timeshare Rentals
6200 - Vacation Rentals

For rent store building on
Main Street downtown
Chipley. Call

2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath 2
story apartment with dish-
washer, stove, refrigerator,
hook-ups for washer/dryer,
CH/A, all electric. No pets.

Graceland Manor Apart-
ments. Rental assistance
on 1, 2, and 3 bedrooms.
Handicapped and
non-handicapped accessi-
ble apartments. 850
-263-4464, TDD/TTY 711.
5445 Brown Street,
Graceville, FL. Equal hous-
ing authority


I _ I

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""b~?WIL UC���I~�U�*��~��. ~1--* r.r

S10B * Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser* Wednesday, April 18, 2007

3BR/2BA house in Chip-
ley, ready for immediate
occupancy, not HUD ap-
proved. $700 per month,
$500 security deposit. No
ALTY (850)638-8220

3BR/2.5BA brick,
$625/mo., 3BR frame,
$550/mo. Both in Chipley,
on large lots, CH/A. Refer-
ences required. 547-2091

Available May 1st, huge
4/2 home in Bonifay.
Garage, fireplace, screen
porch. Renting for $950.
Carole Cannon Realty


All real estate advertising in
this newspaper is subject to
the Fair Housing Act which
makes it illegal to advertise
"any preference, limitation or
discrimination based on
race, color, religion, sex,
handicap, familial status or
national origin, or an inten-
tion, to make any such pref-
erence, limitation or dis-
crimination" Familial status
includes children under the
age of 18 living with parents
or legal custodians, preg-
nant women and people se-
curing custody of children
under 18.
This newspaper will not
knowingly accept any adver-
tising for real estate which is
in violation of the law. Our
readers are hereby informed
that all dwellings advertised
in this newspaper are availa-
ble on a equal opportunity
basis. To complain of dis-
crimination call HUD toll-free
at 1-800-669-9777. The
toll-free number for the hear-
ing impaired is


For Rent 2BR/1BA house,
CH/A, air, stove & refriger-
ator furnished. Call
For Rent Chipley 3/2.5
block home on Hwy 90.
Completely remodeled
w/beautiful interior. Zoning
allows to be used as resi-
dence or light business.
$800 per month as resi-
dence. If used for busi-
ness, rent is negotiable.
Currently used as real es-
tate office; great place for
business office w/new of-
fice furniture included. Call
Steve at 850-849-6144.
Owner is licensed Real Es-
tate Broker
Nice, clean, 3BR/1.5BA,
large fenced yard, near
town. No pets.

2BR/2BA mobile home in
nice convenient mobile
home park in Chipley, no
pets. 638-4640
3/2 DWMH on Hwy 90,
brand new Custom Deer
Valley home. Has 1980 sq.
ft under air. On 1 acre
w/stocked pond. $750 per
month. Call Steve
850-849-6144. Owner is li-
censed Real Estate Broker
3BR/2BA on country lot,
chain link fence, no pets.
Applications being taken.
Call between 8am-6pm.
For rent 2BR/1BA trailer,
Ponce de Leon. $250
month. (850)305-0571
Mobile Homes for rent in
Cottondale on Sapp Road,
8 miles east of Chipley.
3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
available. Total electric.
(850)258-4868; 209-8847


7100 - Homes
7110 - Beach Home/
7120 - Commercial
7130 - Condo/Townhouse
7140 - Farms & Ranches
7150 - Lots and Acreage
7160 - Mobile Homes/Lots




I 5329 Hwy. 77, Chipley. FL
(2 Miles South of Sunny Hills Entrance]

18501 773-0095 or 773-0098

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

Headliners and Vinyl
Tops Mobile Unit. I do the
work at your home or
rates on new vinyl tops
and auto carpeting. Free
estimates. Call anytime,
leave � message. (850)

Filang's Nail Service You
want your nails done, just
stay home, or come to La
Bella Salon. Spa Pedicure
$20, Manicure $13 (both
for $30) Full set $22, fill in
$13. (850)866-6674
638-8033 Fila

Stricklen's Carpentry 33
years experience. Decks,
porches, new editions,
pump houses, utility
buildings. (850)535-0203

Jean W. Make It Shine
Clean, pressure wash,
paint. Houses and fences.
Free estimates. (850)
638-7812; (850)260-2826
Will clean new built
homes, business, & your
home at reasonable rates.
Call Cindy for a free esti-
mate at 638-8482.

Mike Moody
Construction new
construction, remodeling,
decks, trim. (850)
258-2923; (850) 638-8095

Mobile DJ, Karaoke Let
Everything Entertainment
add excitement to your
next event. Quality
professional service at
competitive prices.
(850)-260- 1663

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

Sod For Sale on the farm,
delivered or installed. Cen-
tipede and 419 Bermuda.
West Florida Turf
(850415-0385. Established

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

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

Home Maintenance Bath-
rooms, decks, windows,
doors, and wood fencing.
Really, no job too small.
J&M Family Renovations.

Sewing Machine and Vac-
uum Cleaner Repair, guar-
anteed service on all
makes and models. Free
estimates. Western Auto,
216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay.
Trinity Horse Farm horse
boarding, good pastures,
run-in sheds. Chipley, FL.

Nice 3BR/2BA &
2BR/2BA, 3 miles South of
Chipley, Orange Hill Road.
Days 8am-5pm
(850)638-4630; 638-8462
Nice, clean 2BR/1BA,
CH/A & 3BR/2BA, CH/A.
Apply at The Westerner,
1095 Hwy 90, Chipley.
638-1124; 638-1404
The Park at 2350
2BR/1 BA $375/mo.
3BR/2BA $500/mo.

$500 Police Impounds! Cars From $500! Tax Repos, US
Marshal and IRS sales! Cars, Trucks, SUV's, Toyota's,
Honda's, Chevy's, more! For listings Call (800)425-1730

Auto's for Sale Honda Civic 1997! $700! Nissan Altima
1995 $770! Toyota Corolla 1995 $540! Police Impounds
AvailableNow! For listings Call (800)366-9813 Ext.9271.

Business Opportunities

Guys Get Haircuts. Guys watch Sports. Every franchise
investment should be so obvious. Recessionproof. All cash.
Full Training and Support. Financing available (800)872-
4247 / www.SportClips.com.

ALL CASH CANDY ROUTE Do you earn $800/day? 30
Machines, Free Candy All for $9,995. (888)629-9968
BO2000033. CALL US: We will not be undersold!


Youraccredited High SchoolDiploma in 30-days or less.
No classes. FREE evaluation. www.FinishHighSchool.com

Employment Services

Notice: Post Office Positions Now Available. Avg. Pay
$20/houror$57K annually includingFederalBenefits and
OT. Getyourexam guidenow. (800)709-9754EXT.5799


Refinance Now, It's nottoo LateRates are still Great! Get
OutofThoseAdjustables and GetInto aLowInterestFixed
Payment. Need a Home? Then We've Got the Loan. Call
Now (800)760-9803 ext 304 or (954)882-7629. Lic#

Help Wanted

Drivers...ASAP! 21 CDLDriversNeeded *36-43CPM/
$1.20* Sign-On Bonus. $0 LeaseNewTrucks. Only 3mos
OTRreq'd. (800)635-8669.

A COOLTRAVELJOB!!Now hiring 18-24Guys/Gals
to work and travel entire USA. Paidtraining. Transportation
and lodging furnished. Call today, Start today. (877)646-

Higher pay for Florida regional drivers! Home every
weekend! Homeduringtheweek! Solidweeklymiles! 95%
no touch! Preplanned freight! $.43 per mile, hometime,
money & more! Heartland Express (800)441-4953

Local Drivers- New Equipment; GreatBenefits;Premium
Pay Package. Call Oakley Transport, (877)484-3042.

IT RIGHT! Company Sponsored CDL training in 3
weeks. Must be 21. Have CDL? Tuition reimbursement!

Drivers -Car hauling career. GREAT HOME TIME!
Exceptional Pay & Benefits! Paid Training! Min. 1 yr.
(912)571-9668 OR(866)413-3074.

92 singlewide 16x70,
2BR/2BA, remodeled,
must be moved. $15,000.


426 2nd Street Chipley.
2BR/2BA, completely re-
modeled, new electric, AC,
plumbing, cabinets, floor-
ing. 1200 sq ft 3 acres,
$169,900 OBO.
(314)346-3303 owner pos-
sible financing

Chipley, Brick 4/4/2, 2900
sq, ft. Orange Hill Rd, be-
tween 1-10 & Industrial
Park, 12 acres, Pines,
$318k, David Sapp.


50 acres Farm land for
sale in Black, Alabama
area. $3250 per acre. Call

7150 1 7160

Driver-BYNUMTRANSPORTneedsqualified driversfor
Central Florida- Local & National OTR positions. Food
grade tanker, nohazmat, no pumps, greatbenefits, competi-
tive pay & new equipment. (866)GO-BYNUM. Need 2
years experience.

Homes ForRent

HUD HOMES! 4BR/2BA $199/mo! Stop Renting! 5%
dw,20yrs@8%APR. 5BR/3BA Foreclosure! $317/mo!
For Listing (800)366-9783 Ext 5853.

3BR/2BA Foreclosure! $30,000! Only $238/Mo! 5%
down 20 years @ 8% APR. Buy 6/BR $215/Mo! For
listings (800)366-9783 Ext 5798.

Homes For Sale

Home Specialists. CallforFREEColorBrochures(800)622-

A 5/BR HUD! $39,900! Only $317/Mo! Won't Last! 5%
down20years @ 8%APR. Forlistingscall(800)366-9783
Ext 5760.

4BR/2BA Foreclosure! $20,000! 3BR/2BA $14,900!
More Homes Available now from $10,000! For listings
(800)366-9783 Ext 5796.


EMPLOYMENT: Bulldozers, Backhoes, Loaders, Dump
Trucks, Graders, Scrapers, Excavators; National Certifica-
tion, Job Placement Assistance; Associated Training Ser-
vices (800)251-3274 www.equipmentoperator.com.

Heavy Equipment Operator CERTIFIED. Hands on
Training.JobPlacementAssistance. CallTollFree (866)933-
Homosassa Trail, Lecanto, Florida, 34461.

career today! Offering courses in CDL A. Low tuition fee!
Many paymentoptions!No registration fee! (866)889-0210

LandFor Sale

*LAND AUCTION*200PropsMustbeSold! LowDown
/ E-Z Financing. Free Catalog (866)554-3852
www.LANDAUCTION.com NRLL East:AB2509,
Bulziuk:AU3448, Johnston:AU3449,Mauk:AU3447.

CAROLINA MOUNTAINTOP Large 4 acre tract in last
phase ofpopulargated mountain communitywith greatview
ofmountains, large public lake and waterfall nearby, priced
to sell $79,500 (866)789-8535.

So. Central FL Private Gated Lakefront Community was
$179,900 NOW $79,9001 to 3 acre lake access. Ownermust
sell. Call (888)320-8399 x 1242.

FL Land Bargains. 5 to 100 Acres 30% to 50% below
market. Call (866)352-2249, X. 1200.

Lots & Acreage

NORTHFLAPROPERTIES 10to350Acresstartingat
A Bar Sales Inc. 7 days 7a.m. - 7p.m.


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

ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical,
*Business, *Paralegal, *Computers *Criminal Justice. Job
placementassistance. Computerprovided. Financial Aid if
qualified. Call (866)858-2121

1986 Ford LTD 6 cylinder,
Air conditioner works
great, excellent condition
inside and out. 25,674
original miles. $2700 OBO.

1987 Mercury Grand
Marquis, all power, $1000.

1998 Grand Prix 6 cylin-
der, 146,000 miles, $4200
OBO. Excellent condition,'
tires 5 months old.

2001 Mitsubishi Galant
clean, great condition,
great gas mileage, well.
kept $6000. 415-4098

AIRLINES ARE HIRING - Train for'high paying
Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA approved program.
Financial aidifqualified - Job placement assistance. CALL
Aviation InstituteofMaintenance(888)349-5387.

WANTED: 10 HOMES To ShowOffOurNewLifetime
Exterior Paint. Call Now to see if your home qualifies.


7170 - Waterfront
7180- nvestmen TTI COUNT Y REALTY
Property ( .Uni BETTIE L. SLAY, BROKER
7190 - Ou-of-Town untry (Florida & Alabama)
Real Estate
7200 - Timeshare 205 E. North Ave., Bonifay, Florida 32425
(850) 547-3510

- 2 HOUSES ON 5 ACRES $169,500---10 ACRES $65,000
M S, --- 28 ACRES $164,000 --- 4.55 AC RANCHETTE 3 BR,
TRI MOUNT 2 BA CEDAR HOME $129,900---2+ ACRES $29,900-
NI -3 AC PECAN TREES 3 BR, 2 BA HOME $89,900---74
--TOWN LOT 3 MOBILES $38,900---15 AC OWNER FI-
1103 S. Waukesha St,, NANCING $125,000---1 ACRE LOTS $19,900---3 BR 2
BA ON 1 ACRE $59,900a--19.5 ACRES $97,500---10 AC
Bonifay, FL 4 BR 2 BA HOME $140,000---70 AC HWY. 2 $420,000
(850) 547-4480

Trained Agents
Doug Bush...... 547-5457 Auctions
James Wilson, 773-3655
(SUNNY HILLS) LAND &TIMBERAUCTION, April 23 and24.471.3+/
-Acres Divided and Timber. Robeson County. IronHorse
Mary Coleman 547-3181 Auction Company, Inc., (800)997-2248, NCAL#3936,
Andrea Lewis.. 547-5095 www.ironhorseauction.com.
Stephanie Bradley 956-3040 Waterfront Condo AUCTION - 5/12/07 2BR 2BA w/
Free Market Analysis dock, Exclusive Nobel Point, Pompano Beach, FL. Sold
Absolute at or above $290,000; Broker Cooperation
6620 x16. Sale subject to all terms.




Clesdified j Display I Mecrr D Da viy

Veek of April 16, 2007)

S.-, ~ ~f

r ', .. I ..' . , ; . -% , - -,~.~--

__ _

AAH! Cool Mountain Breezes!Murphy, North Carolina
Affordable Land, Homes, Mountain Cabins, on Lakes,
Mountains & Streams. FREE BROCHURE (877)837-
'2288 Exit Realty Mountain View Properties

chure & Information MOUNTAIN PROPERTIES with
Spectacularviews, Homes, Cabins, Creeks, &Investment
TATE... cherokeemountainrealtv.com Calllfor free bro-

ADK Lake- $169,900 10 AC- Tug Hill Lake- $69,900 88
AC- Wildlife Pond/ Trout Stream - $159,900 25 AC-
Lakefront CentralNY- $129,900 Coming Soon- Largest
Adirondack River lots w/waterfalls. Call Christmas &
Associates (800)229-7843 www.landandcamps.com.

NC Gated Lakefront Community. Pleasantly mild cli-
mate 1.5 acres, 90 miles ofshoreline. Never offered before
with 20% pre-development discounts, 90% financing. Call

JUST $195.22/ MONTH* 1+ acres with FREE Boat
Slips! Nicely wooded lake access property in brand new
premier development on spectacular 160,000 acre recre-
ational lake! Prime waterfronts available. Call (800)704-
3154,x 1l13.Price$34,900, *20%down, balance financed
30 years, 7.5% fixed, OAC

Tennessee Lake Bargain 3 +Acres- $19,900. FREE Boat
Slips! Save $5000 during pre-construction sale! Enjoy
access toprivate, Jimmy Houston endorsed bass lake. Paved
roads, utilities, soils tested. LAKEFRONT available.
Excellent financing. Callnow(866)685-2562,X 1006.

Coastal Georgia New, Pre- construction GolfCommunity.
Large lots & condos w/ deepwater, marsh, golf, nature
views. Gated, Golf, Fitness Center, Tennis, Trails, Docks.
$70k's- $300k. (877)266-7376. www.cooperspoint.com.

Coastal GA. 57.92 acres $199,900! GA/FLborder. Mature
pines, abundant wildlife. Only an hour from Jacksonville,
FL! CALL NOW (904)206-5100 x 1195.

GA/FL BorderHuge Savings! 23.55 AC, only $99,900
(was $124,900) Coastal region. Wooded, loadedw/wild-
life. Easydriveto St. SimonsIsland! Subdivisionpotential!
CALL NOW (800)898-4409X 1178.





Dr. Samuel Miller

S , .:,.-..,. .-- , ', -..,

I _

Five (8) Acre tracts Hwy
77 South, 4 miles Bedie
Road. Call Milton for infor-
mation. (850)638-1858

Lots For Sale portion is in
Big Pines. 535-4398

MP Enterprises Land Sale
and Finance. 5 acres or
more for houses only,
wooded & pasture. 3 miles
South of Chipley. Highway
77, Gainer Rd., Houston
Rd., Duncan Community
Rd., Buddy Rd., (4) five ac-
res (8) ten acres (5) eight
acres. Owner financing or
cash. Low down payment,
low monthly payments.
Call Milton Peel for infor-
mation 850-638-1858

8100 - Antique & Collectibles
8110- Cars
8120 - Sports Utility Vehicles
8130 - Trucks
8140- Vans
8150 - Commercial
8160 - Motorcycles
8170 - Auto Parts
& Accessories
8210 - Boats
8220 - Personal Watercraft
8230 - Sailboats
8240 - Boat & Marine
8310 - Aircraft/Aviation
8320 - ATV/Off Road Vehicles
8330 - Campers & Trailers
8340 - Motorhomes

2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifay, FL
(8501547-4784 * Cell 1850) 951-5682
Carole Cannon, Broker
60 acre recreational tract $180,000 * 2
back-to-back lots with 190 ft. frontage
on Hwy. 79, reduced to $25,000 * 8 city
lots on Hwy 79 with old dwelling $22,000 *
100 acs, pines, frontage, pond $420,000
* 18 +- acs, mature pecan grove, lots of
frontage, 3 BR block home with metal roof
$175,000 * 2.5+- acs with over 400 ft.
paved frontage, no restrictions $21,900 *
Brick 2/2 at Dogwood Lakes $189,900 *
Huge 4/2 brick home on 3 city lots, porch,
garage, fireplace $189,000 * 6.87 acres,
surveyed, frontage, no restrictions $54,900.


04 Buick Regal LS Bronze
3.8 liter, V6, AC, leather,
cruise, tilt, am/fm,cd,
power w/d/s, new tires,
65k, $11,995. Evenings
(850)547-4096; Daytime:
Janis 547-3651

34 MPGI!! 2005 Ford Fo-
cus ZX3 SE, 2 door hatch-
back, fully loaded, 1/2 of
factory warranty remain-
ing, $12,600. Robert or
Carolyn Berry (850)

93 Olds Regency excel-
lent motor, body, and tires.
27mpg hwy. Loaded,
leather interior. Excellent
condition. Reduced $2300
OBO. 547-2091

1967 Mustang Coupe
great project car $1000.
Call Patrick (850)768-0048




3 Hwy.90Easi


00 General 28x48, 3BR,2B .................$32,900

96 Destiny 14x72, 3BR, 2BA............... 21,900:

98 Pioneer 28x72,481,2 BA .........................$38,900

99Fleetwood24x60, 4BR,2BA ............ 33,900

99 Homes of Merit 2x6, 3BR,2 BA ....$48,900

998 Fleetwood28x70, 4BR,2 BA.......... $46,900

00 Pioneer 2860, 3BR, 2BA ..... ......... $37,900

98 Waycross 28x80, 4BR,2 BA.......$...$49,900

01 Oakwood 2880, 4BR,2BA .......... $56,900

02 Craftmade2sx6, 4BR,2BA.............$39,900

00 Shultz 28x60, 3 BR,2BA .................. $38,900
All Homes Include Delivery, Set-Up, A/C, Steps, Plumbing & Skirting

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser * Wednesday, April 18, 2007 * 11B 0

93 Mazda Mx6 $1000 as
is. 547-2401
2001 VW Beetle, silver,
turbo diesel, leather seats,
tinted windows, excellent
condition. $8900. (850)
2002 VW Beetle, 29,000
miles, spoiler, moon roof,
leather seats, bra,
$18,500, excellent
condition. 596-0479
2003 Mercury Grand Mar-
quis GS 4dr Sedan, 12,000
mires, power mirrors, door
locks, windows, drivers
side seat, AC, Am/fm/cd,
$12,500. (850)547-0941
2003 Oldsmobile Alero
automatic, V6, 4 door,
cruise, electric windows,
tint, spoiler, aluminum
rims, $6000, take over
payments $170 month.

2000 Buick LaSabre 4
door, excellent condition,
$3000. 263-4245
2004 Kia Spectra, excel-
lent condition. $8000 or
take over payments
$179.95 month WAC.
Phone 415-1907
2006 Ford Taurus still has
19,000 miles on warranty.
White four door. $11,000.
(850)548-5197, leave mes-

1996 GMC Jimmy 4.3 V6,
AT, AC, PW, 4 door, very
clean, $4500. (850)
2001 Ford Escape V6,
automatic, 80,000 miles,
good condition, $6850.

2001 Ford Explorer Sport
Trac V6, 4x2, 115,500 mi-
les, PD, PL, PW, running
boards, AC, CD player, re-
mote entry, asking pay off
of $9200. 625-1999
2002 GMC Yukon XLT,
loaded, front and side
airbags, sunroof, leather,
third row seating, 17-21
mpg, great buy $15,500
OBO. (850)326-0911;
2003 Chevy Trailblazer all
auto, white, 86,000 k miles
7 passenger, new tires.
$11,000. negotiable. (850)
For Sale Take up pay-
ments on 2003 Expedition,
80k miles. Well kept, ex-
cellent condition. $14,000.

1972 Ford Ranger LWB,
302, automatic, power
brakes, 6,000 miles on
rebuilt engine (long block)
new starter, alt, brakes.
$2500. 638-4682

1974 Chevy Cheyenne
Super 20, a heavy duty toy
hauler 350/350, recent
reconditioned ground up.
$8700. 773-1818, after

1993 Chevy Z71 great
hunting truck, needs paint
job, new AC compressor,
runs good, $4000 OBO
(850)527-8401 anytime

1994 Ford Ranger 4
cylinder, 5 speed, cold air,
excellent condition, $3500
obo, after 3pm. 726-0193


07 F-150's!

07 FORD F-150 07 FORD F-150 SUPER CAB XL
SUPER CAB XL V-8, Trailer Tow, Limited Slip, XL Decor Pkg.
XL Decor Group, Trailer Tow, Cruise, Fog Lamps, V-6, Auto., #7126. #7263.

$18,995 $21,995


$100 OVER INVOICE 07 FORD F.504x4
P $ O00 0 REBATE V-8, Trailer Tow, Air, CD Player, #7259
L 2' 0 BeATE E22B 95
Seven To Choose From! 2 ff4 -
'MeAeauk0 JH q V 01.11.......

Automatic, Super Mileage, Low
Payments, #P2801

Air, 5-Speed, Chrome Wheels,
Warranty #6237A

Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt,
Alloy Wheels, #PP2839

Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, V-8,
Automatic, #R2853

03 SATURN L200
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, 4
Wheel Down Towing, #7220A

Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt,
CD, Alloys, #R2813A

Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, Alloys, Auto., Power Pkg., Cruise, Til,
3 To Choose From CD, Only 6K Miles, #R2814
$15,995 $15,995

Leather, Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, 6 Disc
Changer, Alloys R2854

L.cainI, rvunw l ra., uina, i
Control, #P2837

3rd Seat, Rear Air, Power Pkg., Cruise,
Tilt, CD, Alloys, R2849

06 FORD F-250 XLT
V-8, Automatic, CD, Tow Command

Leather, Moon Roof, Keyless Entry,
Alloy Wheels, Console Shift #R2852

Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD
Player, Climate Control,#R2848

Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD, 100,000
Mile Warr., 41 MPG in Town #P2827A

06 FORD F.250 XLT
FX-4 Pkg., Cruise, lilt, CD, Gooseneck
Hitch, Diesel, Factory Warranty #P2787


*All Prices Plus $249.50 P&H,, Tax, Tag & Title, All incentives applied, WLA.C.


1 6 8 6 o54 4

www.chipolaford.com RICK BARNES, SALES MANAGER





New Management And New Highly-Qualified Sales

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701 East Magnolia Avenue * Geneva, AL 36340 7AN AMRICAN
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Abig part of ourf .r~ c MOTOR TRE
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Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser � Wednesday, April 18, 2007 � 11B �

96 F150 loaded $4000.
1995 Eddie Bauer Ford
F150 4x4, 97,000 miles.
$8500 obo. Call 260-1678
1998 Dodge extended cab
Sport. Good condition,
take over payments.
1999 F250 SD Ford truck,
XLT, Xcab, SWB, 7.3
power stroke, 160,000
miles, very nice, $14,000
obo. 535-9800
1999 SS Chevy Suburban
black, 11 of 151, 80,000
miles. Leather, loaded,
custom wheels, $15,000
OBO. 535-9800
2000 Silver Dodge Da-
kota SLT, automatic Mag-
num V6, full power, ex-
tended cab, toolbox and
slide bars, $6900.
2002 Ford Ranger king
cab, step side, 6 cd
changer, power windows
and doors, like new.
$11,500 (pay off) 638-3700
2003 Chevrolet Silverado
Z71, excellent condition,
white, grille guard, tool-
box, nerf bars, bed rails,
cd, cassette, 54,000 miles,
260-5914; 638-7511
2003 Chevy Avalanche
Z-71, one owner, sunroof,
Bose stereo, with 6 disc
cd, leather, new tires,
72,000 hwy miles, clean.
$17,500 OBO. 850
2003 Toyota Tacoma
Pre-Runner doublecab,
2WD, trd offroad, limited,
leather, custom wheels &
more. 41k miles. 638-2999
2005 Dodge SRT1O fully
loaded. 5800 miles.
$36,000. (850)547-2132;
2005 Jeep Wrangler,
black, 4 cylinder, 25k, lift
kit, soft top, 31" tires and
rims, extra clean. 258-1090
2006 Nissan Xterra SE,
12,240 miles. Fully loaded,
$21,500 OBO. Call
Chevy Suburban 2500
heavy duty, tow package,
350 motor, AT, PS, PB,
new paint, parts and
battery. (850)547-0448;
cell 303-3535
Only $995 1984 Chevrolet
utility truck, as is. Call
547-3496, leave message

95 Chevy Lumina van,
maroon, cold air, rims, 7
passenger, child safety
seats, sunroof. Come see
it! $3000. 547-9900;
1987 Chevy Cargo van
G-20, 3/4 ton, needs paint,
but runs fine, new tires.
$1000. 547-3934
1993 GMC Vandura, new
transmission, new radiator,
runs great, asking $1995.
638-2560, cell
1994 Conversion Van V6,
cruise, power windows,
106k, looks and runs
good. 547-2180
1998 Dodge Caravan
white, $2000. (850)
1998 Pontiac Transport
mini-van, 6-cyl, seats
seven, excellent shape
inside & out, cold air,
loaded $4900. 547-9233
1999 Grand Caravan
automatic, PW, PS, PW,
am/fm, cassette, rear AC,
2 sliding doors, 3rd row
seats, clean. (850)
2000 Chevy Express Van,
15 passenger, 3500 motor,
with rear air, leather seats,
automatic, only 64,000
miles. $6500. Good church
or business van.
(850)638-3500; 326-3207
2004 Honda Odyssey EX
van. 64k miles, power
windows, locks, sliding
doors, remote key,
am/fm/cd player. $18,000
OBO. 326-1105
Ford 2002 Cargo Van, V6,
E150, 41,000 miles, NADA
blue book value $12,225.
Sale best reasonable
offer. (850)773-2886

1988 Harley Davidson
Sportster. New motor &
new paint. $7000.
(850)638-7290; 326-5450

Boat, motor, trailer $1800.
Color Marine GPS Combo
$225. Truck Camper $125
or trade for toolbox. Call
547-6696; 326-1869

When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance

like the CLASSIFIED!

* Cars For Sale

* Motorcycles

* Trucks

* Farm Vehicles



(850) 638-0212



(850) 547-9414


12B, Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Wednesday, April 18, 2007

Marty and Amy Davis of
Midland City, AL and Donna
Overstreet of Geneva, AL an-
nounce the engagement and
upcoming marriage of their
daughter, Courtney Danielle
Davis, to Kevin Walter Mar-
cum of Bonifay, son of Mar-
sha Knowles of Bonifay, and
the late Thomas Marcum of
The bride-elect is the
granddaughter of Roger and
Lola Davis of Geneva , AL ,
Edward and Rosalyn Ward of
Geneva , AL , Gene McCol-
lough of Coffee Springs, AL
and Bill and Sara Jordan of
Westville. She will be a 2007
graduate of Bethlehem High
School and plans to start col-
lege in the fall.
The future bridegroom is
the grandson of Dorothy and
the late Victor Lijewski of
Bonifay, and the late Chalmer
and Lola Marcum of Ocala.
He is a graduate of Holmes

Learn to meet
your local spook
Many people believe that
ghosts actually exist. Here's
your chance to find out for
yourself. The Washington
County Historical Society
will host a workshop by
Ghost Finder Productions,
founders of Big Bend Ghost
Trackers beginning 10 a.m.
at the Gingerbread House on
1284 Church Avenue in Chi-
Guest speaker will be his-
torian, writer and paranormal
researcher Dale Cox.
The event is also a fund-
raiser for the Historical Soci-
ety. Historical Society mem-
ber Vivian McDonald is col-
lecting local ghost stories.
The $50 workshop fee
covers a wide variety of top-
ics, including who can be a
ghost hunter, where to find
ghosts, how to record voices
of the dead, how to conduct a
ghost investigation, and ghost
Other scheduled events
include a walking tour of
historic downtown Chipley
presented by the Historical
Society, tales of local haunts

Mr. and Mrs. \\illian
Sasser of Chipley are pleased
to announce the engagement
and forthcoming marriage
of their daughter. Lucinda
Jeanne, to Dustin Michael
Castells, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Dorty Strickland of Ebro. and
Arnelio Castells Jr. of Keno-
sha, Wisconsin.
Lucinda is the grand-
daughter of Hazel Sanunons
and the late William Sam-
mons, of Hartford. Ala.. tle
late Virginia Sasser. and Mr.
and Mrs. Milton Sasser, of
The bride-elect is a 2001
graduate of Chipley High
School and a 2003 graduate
of Chipola College. She re-
ceived her bachelors degree
in elementary education from
Florida State University in
2005, and teaches first grade
at Vernon Elementary.
Dustin is the grandson of
the late Mr. and Mrs. David
McKean of Ridgeway, Penn.,
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Strick-
land of Ebro, and the late Ar-
nelio Castells of Tampa.
The prospective bride-
groom is a 2000 graduate of
Vernon High School and a

Worm Fiddlin'
Festival May 5
Caryville's Worm Fiddlin"
Festival has been planned for
Saturday, May 5, at Caryville
Town Hall. The town also
is planning a Worm Fiddlin'
Pageant for girls ages 2-18. It
will be held 6 p.m. April 26 at
the Caryville Civic Center on
Hwy 279 South.
Anyone within the age
limit can call (850) 548-
5571 for an application. Girls

County High School and is
serving our country in the
United States Navy, stationed
at Submarine Base New Lon-
don in Groton, Conn.
The wedding is planned

for Sunday, April 22 at 3:00
p.m. at the home of Roger and
Lola Davis in Geneva, AL. A
reception will follow imme-
diately. Family and friends
are invited to attend.

Ghosthunters prepared for the April 28 event at a meeting
in Chipley Saturday

presented by the Society of
Haunted Happenings, and a
"ghost tour" of a local cem-
Seating is limited and res-
ervations are suggested. For

in formation, call McDon-
ald at 638-0547 or Dorothy
Odom at 638-0358. Register
on line and pay with debit or
credit card at ghostfinder
productions @ yahoo.com.



Washington County Chris-

reisth ration .....- -----
tian School is holding regis-
tration for the 2007/08 school
year. Open house is sched-
uled for Thursday, April 26,
from 5:30-7 p.m. Teachers
and staff will be on hand to
provide information and to .
answer questions.
Classes being offered are
Kindergarten, three four and
five year-olds; Elementary,
first through fifth grades;
Middle School, sixth through
eighth grades; High School,
ninth grade.
Enrollments packets can Terry Ellis of WestPoint Homepresented the check to North
be picked up at the school of- Central Panhandle Education Foundation president Don
fice or the school will gladly Waiters.
mail one to you. For more in-
formation, call 638-9227. TSIC donation
The advisors of the WestPoint Fund of the Community
Home & Foundation of the Chattahoochee Valley, Inc. have awarded
Garden Expo a grant of $5,000 to the Take Stock in Children Scholarship
of Washington County. The WestPoint Fund's purpose is to
April 27-28 "promote innovative approaches to education and commu-
The 2007 Home & Garden nity building, specifically to support, encourage, initiate and
Expo is scheduled for April sustain programs to achieve a lasting beneficial impact." The
27 and 28 at the Washington fund focuses its grantmaking on various communities in Ala-'
County Agricultural Center bama and Georgia as well as Chipley.
located on Highway 90 in
Chipley. in home repairs for low-in- April 24. Appointments will
If you are a business owner come homeowners and those begin at 11 a.m.
or tradesman, this is a won- with special needs, such as Residents living in aifd
derful opportunity for you to wheelchair ramps and heating around Sunny Hills commu-.
showcase your business, systems. nity can be screened to reduce
You will be able to intro- Call Debbie McCrary at their risk of having a stroke.
duce new equipment, mate- 850-638-4436 or Tammy For more information or tob
rials, products and services Dean at 850-526-6831 to re- schedule an appointment, call
with other professionals to serve your booth today. 1-877-237-1287.
the public.
Proceeds from this event Life Line WASHINGTON COUNTY
funds the Tri-County Home CHRISTIAN
Builders Association Com- Life Line Screening will
unity Service Foundation, be held at St. Theresa Catho- SCHOOL
munity Service Foundationh, 26 n Hs C ian Altetnative in Edtation
which is designated for the lic Church, 2056 Sunny Hills A ChristianAlternative in Eduato
improvement and assistance Boulevard in Sunny Hills on

ff- A I W W 1 1



4 Dr., Quad, Step Rails,
Spray In - 4.3L V-6, Alloy

tBedliner,Lil SLT, aTow PkCasr,
Laramie 83,000 is

W8 985 T1O 850


Sharp $1,990 Maroon$3,995 God $2,995 Blue, loaded $4,995

2002 graduate of Gulf Coast munity association manager
Community College. He at Shores of Panama resort.
will graduate this fall with a The wedding will be held
bachelors degree in business at 5 p.m., Saturday, May
administration from Florida 26, at First Baptist Church
State University. He is cur- in Bonifay. All family and
rently employed as a com- friends are invited to attend.

do not have to be a Caryville
resident to compete. Deadline
to apply is April 16. Open-
ing ceremony for the worm
fiddling event will be 9 a.m.
May 5. The contest will be-
gin at 10 a.m., and a horse-
shoe tournament will start at
11 a.m. Games, food and en-
tertainment will be available
throughout the day.
Vendors, display and arts
and crafts booths, are invited
to call the above number for
applications and more infor-


Field Day
The UF/IFAS North Flor-
ida Research and Education
Center-Suwannee Valley
(NFREC-SV) will host their
annual Twilight Field Day in
Live Oak on Tuesday, May 1,
For more information or to
register, call Karen Hancock
at (386) 362-1725 ext. 101 or
Laurie at ext. 102.

SCD Player,
Alloy Wheels





V-6, R Windows & Locks, Cruise, Tilt,
CID, Power Seat, 40,737 Miles, -EXT, CAB.
$ leless Entry 'Nic - e Truck!

91850 '$112318,50



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