Washington County news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028312/00653
 Material Information
Title: Washington County news
Uniform Title: Washington County news (Chipley, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: Chipley Fla
Publication Date: 5/14/2008
Frequency: semiweekly[<1994>]
weekly[ former <1931>]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Chipley (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 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: aleph - 000384704
oclc - 07260886
notis - ACC5987
lccn - sn 81000810
issn - 0279-795X
sobekcm - UF00028312_00653
System ID: UF00028312:00653
 Related Items
Preceded by: Chipley banner

Full Text

Washington-Holmes Technical
Center held graduation on
May 6
- 1B

.- , .

Guard charged
with smuggling
pot for inmates

As a result of a joint effort by
the Washington County
Sheriff's Office and the
Washington Correctional
Institution, Correctional Officer
Ivan Duke Peters, 34, was
taken into custody while on
duty on the evening of
Saturday, May 10 at the
Washington County
Correctional Institution,
according to a news release
from Washington County
Sheriff's Office. Peters was
charged with possession of
marijuana with intent to sell,
manufacture or deliver, unlawful
compensation, and smuggling
contraband into a detention
Officers received information
that Peters had been bringing
contraband into the prison in
return for cash from inmates
housed at Washington Cl.
Peters was taken into custody
shortly after arriving for his shift.
"I would like to praise the
hard work by officers at both
Washington Cl, as well as the
investigators from our office
while working this case," states
Sheriff Bobby Haddock. "There
were many man hours put into
shutting down this illegal
operation and the partnership
between agencies ensured that
the goal was achieved."
Additional arrests and
charges are expected.

Holmes County(-
youth charged 4
in bomb case


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

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

Opinion .........Page 4A
Extra ...........Page 1B
Classifieds ....... Page 8B

N EvIg at e the C o a t





"A tradition of excellence and community service sii

.g Banner"


Toll road meeting set for May 15

Officials hope there will
be no eminent domain

Managing Editor
The decades-old "I1-10 connector"
project will be discussed publicly at 9
a.m. May 15 at the Washington
County Annex on South Boulevard.
The project was subject of a May 5
press conference at the Dothan
(Ala.) Area Chamber of Commerce.
The Dothan Eagle reported
that Alabama attorney Luther
Strange, who was the 2006 Repub-
lican nominee for lieutenant gov-
ernor of Alabama, told of plans for
a public and private partnership
called Focus 2000 of the Wiregrass

Inc. to develop a toll road in
Alabama. A similar partnership
would be formed for the Florida
part of the route.
"We have spent a lot of time
working behind the scenes,"
Strange said, adding that though it
was premature to announce the
project, plans were moving ahead.
Strange also said without private
investment, the project could not
be completed.
The Alabama route would follow
the route on the map at www.chip-
leypaper.com and www.boni-
The Florida route shown on the
map is one possible route, and
other routes may also be under
See "Houston County toll road
to be discussed May 22 and May 27

in Dothan" online.
Houston County Commission
Chairman Mark Culver said the
Houston County Commission has
changed the date for announce-
ment of the Alabama end of the
proposed 1-10 connector. The
announcement originally was
scheduled for May 8.
Culver said "lawyer issues" have
forced the issue to be delayed. The
Commission's regular administra-
tive meeting still is set for May 22
at the Houston County Court-
house in Dothan, and final
approval is scheduled for May 27,
the day after Memorial Day.
Culver said he wants everyone
involved with the issue to "be com-
fortable with it," and believes the
proposed toll road would be "of
great benefit to the entire area."

1$arl Sellers winners

Award is presented each
year by the Washington
County News in memory of
Earl Sellers. Sellers was the founding
publisher of the News. The award
honors outstanding athletes at each
county high school.
This award is given each spring to
the all-around student-athletes, male
and female, who best demonstrate the
combination of excellence in sports,
academics, character and citizenship.
Just about every time, selection of the
winner is very difficult, because each
school has several students in close
Above, WCN Managing Editor Jay
Felsberg presents Vanessa Kern with
the Earl Sellers award. At right,
Felsberg presents Zach Schaubhut
with the award.

The project would be paid for
with 30-year bonds paid off with
After 30 years, ownership of the
road would revert to the counties

Eminent domain
According to The Dothan
Eagle, officials hope eminent
domain will not be needed. Under
eminent domain, private property
is condemned, and the property
owner is paid "fair market value"
for his property.
In 2006, Florida Governor Jeb
Bush signed into law House Bill
1567, which provides home and
business owners across the state

See 1-10, page 6A






Major development
planned to be
inside city limits
Managing Editor

The major commercial and
residential development on Moss
Hill Road (County 279) is on its
way to becoming part of the City
of Vernon. City Council unani-
mously approved accepting a
petition for voluntary annexation
by the owners of Highland
Properties, LLC.
Bud Clark of Clark Communi-
ties, Inc. was on hand to represent
the owners of the approximately
50-acre tract. Clark said the own-
ers plan to develop a supermarket
"that would eventually be the size
of a large Publix." A real estate
office and a seafood restaurant
are also planned, and there would
be six other storefront locations at
the site, he said. Phase II would be
a major residential development.
A number of other elements are
also proposed.
Clark said the City would verify
the signatures on the petition and
the next step would be to advertise
for a non-emergency ordinance of
annexation. Paperwork would
be filed with the appropriate

See VERNON, page 6A

Kids' Fishing Day draws crowd

Staff Writer

The sweltering sun did not
deter the multiple miniature fish-
ermen who gathered for the
annual Kids' Fishing Day on May
10. Many excited children and
their families were gathered
around a pond with 2,000 freshly
stocked "phase one" catfish,
courtesy of the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Commission.
As the day progressed, fish
were caught, and dinner was
planned. Among the many chil-
dren catching fish was 9-year-old
Nate Adkison with friends Tripp
Hodges and Caleb Hutching.
Nate's siblings also were out

See more photos
from Kids'
Fishing Day

catching fish.
"It's great to just come out here
to have fun," Nate said, showing
off his fresh catch. "It's great to
have everything you could want
and be around your family."
Nate's father, Jarrod Adkison,
was enthusiastic about participat-
ing in the event.
"I get a lot of pleasure out of
seeing these kids fish," Adkison
said. "I'm here with my kids, but

... if there's another kid here that
needs it, I'm glad to help."
FWC provided fishing gear.
Clare Mangum, fisheries biolo-
gist, was having great fun while
helping distribute and assist with
fishing poles.
"I think it's great to get the kids
out here with their families and to
get (them) interested in fishing,
getting kids outside, having fun,
with (a catch) that they can take
home to eat," Mangum said. "It's
good to have the younger genera-
tion coming out and fishing while
learning to love the outdoors."
Don Walters, president of
North Central Panhandle

See FISHING, page 6A

Cecelia Spears / Staff Writer
This young fisherman had an
excellent day.

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2A Wednesday, May 14, 2008 0 Washington County News

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Washington County News 0 Wednesday, May 14, 2008 3A

Strickland seeks re-election

I il b h C t I h h ds
o- n e e- Strickland and have two sons I

1 VIWil lLContinueL to) le tiLl
commissioner who will work for
"I have worked for all the
county as your commissioner
for the last four years and
would like to continue serving
the people of Washington

ounlliy. i a llve llllanli- 1 Al)xp.-
rience with the operations of
the county as a past employee.
It is necessary to make the most
of our revenue that will benefit
all the people in our county.
"On a personal note, I am
married to Pam (Burch)

am a member of Shiloh Baptist
Church. Five Points Fire
Department and Ester Masonic
"I will be available to you and
work for you. I will listen to you
and your needs."

Strickland has
served for four

Cook running for superintendent

Sandra Cook is a candidate for
superintendent of the schools in
Washington County. She graduated
from Chipley High School in 1972
and continued her education
at Chipola College and the
University of West Florida. ,
She then earned a doctorate
in educational leadership
from Florida State Univer- .
Cook has lived in Vernon ,
and taught in the Vernon
schools for more than 25
years. In addition, she has
taught as an adjunct profes- Sandra
sor for Gulf Coast Commu- has tau
nity College and Florida more th
State University. Because of years.
these experiences, she feels
that she has the ability and desire
to lead our school system toward
a better tomorrow for our
children. Sandra wants our children
to receive a level of education unsur-
passed by any other district in the
Community involvement is an
important element of Sandra's life
because of the need to give back, as
well as its impact on our children and


the future of Washington County.
She has been actively involved
with many organizations: member
and secretary of Abigail Freewill
Baptist Church; chairper-
son and member of
the Washington County
Tourist Development
Council; president of the
Washington County Schol-
arship Trust; charter mem-
ber and secretary for the
Preserving Our Past Associ-
ation; member of the
Washington County Histor-
Cook ical Society; and member of
|ht for the Washington County Art
an 25 Council.
Children always have
been Sandra's focus
throughout her career as a teacher.
She believes our future lies with our
children and she wants to make a dif-
ference in their lives, which in turn
will make a difference within our
Sandra's goals for the Washington
County School District are:
0 Ensure that the decisions made
in this district be made with students'
interests and needs at the forefront,

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while making sure all students are
provided the type and level of
education they need in a safe envi-
ronment to ensure they become
good, self-sufficient citizens and
life-long learners.
Provide all employees with
appropriate salaries and a work envi-
ronment that is safe and enjoyable so
they can educate and work with our
Provide open lines of communi-
cations between the citizens of Wash-
ington County and the district
Improve community involve-
ment within our schools and have
appropriate community input into
the overall decisions made by the
Set priorities and long-range
planning guides for the district.
Sandra Cook is the daughter of
the Margie Early of Tallahassee and
the late Carl Early of Chipley.
She has three brothers: Dan, David,
and Fred. She has been married
to John Paul Cook Sr. for 32 years.
She has three stepsons, seven
grandchildren and three great-

Arrest report from the Washing-
ton County Sheriff's Department
for the week of May 5. through May
12, 2008.
Eric Juan Acevedo, 5/28/85.
( Inl.. Madison County warrant
for failure to appear on driving
while license suspended or revoked.
Tiflany Bennett, 12/7/78, Chip-
ley, violation of probation on pos-
session of meth.
Gary Carr, 10/14/57. Vernon,
Roger Chapman, 12/10/58,
Bonifay, Holmes County warrant
on violation of probation on posses-
sion of controlled substance.
James Collins, 9/23/81. no
address listed, possession of para-
phernalia. possession of listed
Kayleen Cripes, 6/1/83, Chipley,
possession of meth, possession of
listed chemicals.
Jon Erik Davis, 10/12/87, Ebro,
violation of probation on burglary
and petit theft.
Will Gaddy, 6/9/61, Vernon, vio-
lation of probation on arson.
Michael Glenn, Sr., 1/3/60, Boni-
fay, driving under the influence.
Mary Johnson, 12/26/70, Chip-
Icy, violation of probation on worth-
less checks.
Larry Jones, 2/6/63, Chipley, pos-
session of meth, possession of para-
phernalia, violation of conditional
release on possession of parapherna-
lia and possession of meth, posses-
sion of listed chemical, possession of
marijuana a possession of controlled
substance without prescription.

* + U A .




326-1792 *

Dr. Samuel Miller

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121 N. Waukesha St.
As- for

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Health Department

Welcomes The





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

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

Abraham Motley, 1/29/64, Austin,
lexas. operating a motor vehicle
without drivers license, driving while
license suspended or revoked, Bre-
yard County warrant for violation of
probation on reckless driving.
Jason Newsome, 7/14/77, Chip-
ley. possession of marijuana, pos-
session of paraphernalia.
lan Palmer, 10/21/66. Dothan,
Ala., possession of listed chemical.
Ivan Peters, 9/6/72. Chipley,
bribery,. introduction of contraband.
possession marijuana with intent to
Anthony Porch, 5/2/62, Jack-
sonville, Houston County, Ala..
warrant for worthless check.
Jose Rios, 1/1/62. Bonifay,
worthless check.
David Rogers, 12/30/84, Chipley,
dealing in stolen property, violation
of probation on burglary.
Christopher Senn, 12/6/86, Cot-
tondale, violation of probation on
Keith Snyder, 3/14/77, Cape
Coral, Charlotte County warrant
for driving under the influence.
Robert Strukel, 9/4/84, Chipley,
possession of listed chemical, pos-
session of meth.
Christopher Walley, 10/1/87,
Chipley, violation of probation on
uttering a false instrument.
Demond Wesley, 3/23/81,
Camilla, Ga., driving while license
suspended or revoked, violation of
probation on driving while license
suspended or revoked in Georgia.
Larry Yates, 10/2/55, Bonifay,
driving while license suspended or

4A Washington County News


Wednesday, May 14, 2008

Soros' follies again

In the late 1960s, in Los Angeles, 1
was invited to listen to a fellow
Hungarian refugee discuss communism.
I nearly walked out when he began with
a refrain about how communism is such
a wonderful ideal but, sadly,
unattainable in practice.
What wonderful ideal? The prospect
of a worldwide intelligent ant colony,
bound together completely with no
individual initiative in play anywhere,
humanity -
is that some
SH ideal? It is
hell, so far as
I can discern.
Well, I tell
4 ^-P / this story to
give you a
O inion little idea
OpinionU how it strikes
Tibor Machan me whenever
that famous
George Soros, himself a Hungarian
refugee from the Nazis and
Communists, comes out with various
political-economic pronouncements.
He isn't by any means someone
deluded about the idealism of
communism, but he does, quite
mistakenly, favor a widely regulated
Soros was interviewed recently in
The New York Review of Books and
presented-his version of the late Karl
Popper's middle way politics, one that's
neither socialist nor capitalist. (Popper
was a famous 20th century philosopher
of science and political theorist.)
As Soros put it, "Now, we should not
go back to a very highly regulated
economy because the regulators are
imperfect. They're only human and
what is worse, they are bureaucrats. So
you have to find the right kind of
balance between allowing the markets
to do their work, while recognizing that
they are imperfect. You need
authorities that keep the market under
scrutiny and some degree of control.
That's the message that I'm trying to
get across." (TNYRB, 5/15/08, p. 10)
This is a mess. First, it tries to build
some kind of coherent political-
economic idea on the Popperian view
that all our knowledge is imperfect,
fallible, merely probable; nothing
certain. OK, but what follows from
What justification is there for
drawing any conclusion from such a
position since that conclusion will itself
only be uncertain, probable, iffy?
Second, if the regulators, bureaucrats
all of them, are especially imperfect -

which is what public choice theory
teaches, noting their institutional
disorientation as persons-with-power-
and-no-rational-restraints why trust
them at all? These "authorities" will
only cause trouble and will not help at
all with any mishaps in the marketplace
where mishaps tend to be self-
correcting, at least over time. (It's no
different in markets from what it is in
life: freedom may not work the
impossible dream of perfection, but it
enhances self-responsibility!) Third, of
course, "markets" don't do anything -
they are but spheres of human activity,
in this case mostly commercial, business
or economic, and as such they are
homes to innumerable forms of human
conduct. No one can possibly control
them except to cause them to
experience distortions far worse than
free men and women ever produce.
Finally, how will this "right kind of
balance between allowing the markets
to do their work" and government
regulation come about? Who will do
this "allowing" some king or other
"authority" who is wiser than market
agents? (This interview is replete with
reference to this mythical "authority"
that will fix things for us all!)
George Soros no doubt has a knack
for global finance he has proved it
big time although even that applies
mainly to highly regulated state
financial markets. He has never been
tested in a fully free market of money
and banking. But this knack gives
absolutely no hint of wisdom
concerning the broader sphere of

political economy, of understanding
how human beings think and act as
citizens, as friends, as professionals, as
vacationers, and as social and economic
For instance, while some of us are no
doubt ill informed about some matters
we ought to know better, it is silly to
make a broad generalization that our
knowledge is always imperfect.
Well, some of it may be, but in some
other matters we are pretty
knowledgeable and certainly this would
not be improved upon by having a
bunch of "authorities" barge in to mess
with our decisions and actions wherever
these "authorities" decide to do so.
One can, of course, read Soros'
mentor Karl Popper more generously
to mean only that people know well
enough but never in some final,
timeless fashion. The world is
constantly developing, changing, and
knowledge will always need to be
modified by new information. But
nothing from this implies that we need
authorities to regulate us and, oddly,
Soros himself seems to realize this
when he sees the hazards of
bureaucracy. Why he doesn't draw the
right conclusions from that beats me.

Tibor Machan holds the R.C. Hoiles Chair in
Business Ethics & Free Enteiprise at Chapman
University's Aiyros School ofB&E and is a
research fellow at the Pacific Research Institute
and Hoover Institution (Stanford). He advises
Freedom Communications, parent company of
this newspaper His most recent book is
"Libertarianism Defended," (Ashgate, 2006).
E-mail him at TMachanlinkfleedom.com.

We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must be
signed and include the author's address and phone number
for verification.
SThe opinions expressed in letters to the editor do not
necessarily reflect the opinions of this newspaper.
We reserve the right to delete materials not in keeping
with newspaper policies, those we feel would be libelous,
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We pledge to maintain the author's meaning should
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Letters should be mailed to: Editor, Washington County
News, PO. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428. Or e-mailed to
afelsberg@chipleypaper.com. Fax is (850) 638-4601 or


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e-mail Brenda Taylor at

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at pjackson@chipleypaper.com

A number of years ago I heard the
still small voice of God. "Whom shall I
send?" My response was "Here I am
send me." Wow what an incredible
journey He has taken me in, a life of
adventure and purpose.
God's plan for the second half of my
life led me into our local jails and prisons.
He didn't send me in alone he brought
Annette Johnson (now with the Lord)
and Becky Huskey. One night in "jail
church" the-scripture lesson was on the
death and resurrection of Jesus and the
disciples on the Emmaus Road. Jesus
himself joined them but they did not rec-
ognize our risen Lord. A woman came
up to me and said, "That was a good
story." After further conversation I dis-
covered she had not heard the "Old, Old
Story of Jesus". There are many people
outside the walls of our churches who do
not recognize their need for Jesus in
their lives.
Each year in the U.S. ten million
people are arrested and go to jail. The
number of women incarcerated is on
the rise. Nearly two million children in
America have at least one parent in jail
or prison.
Through the inspiration of our friend
Annette, we took a step of faith and
started I AM Inn Ministry, Inc. The Inn
is a transition house for women getting
out of prison or jail who don't have a safe
place to go. The mission of the Inn is to
help ex-offenders make a successful
transition from incarceration to produc-
tive, crime free lives in the community.
"Some 700,000 inmates will be released
from prison this year. On April 2, Presi-
dent Bush signed the Second Chance
Act. This bill is aimed at reducing recidi-
vism and increasing public safety.
I am writing to urge the Christian

community to rally together with their
talents and resources. Jesus' last com-
mandment was to "Go" (known as the
Great Commission). I AM Inn Min-
istries is looking to the "Body of Christ"
to join with us in offering a helping
hand to the least, the last and the lost.
Our greatest need is for more space.
We can only house four women at a
time. Almost bi-weekly we are receiving
applications from prisons and local jails.
There is no room in the Inn to equal the
many needs. A gift of a house and or a
house to rent at a reduced rate would
increase our outreach. We are a 501c
non-profit organization, so all gifts are
tax deductible.
A young woman writes, Please
help me, I want, and will stay clean and
sober. God has brought me way to far
to go back. I will sleep on the floor. I
need a safe house. No more drugs, no
more beatings."
Our total support is based on indi-
vidual and church donations. There is a
need to increase the number of
monthly pledges. We also need
churches to open their doors and give
us an opportunity to inform and share
testimonies regarding this Ministry.
A grant writer, web designer and
business manager are also needed. Part
of the Second Chance Act is to facilitate
transitional housing.
Togetherwe can make a difference in
our churches and our community. For
more information, contact the I AM Inn
Ministries Inc., PO. Box 822, Chipley,
FL 32428; or telephone 638-8979.

On behalf of JAM Ministries, Inc.
Gretchen 7ndell 2972 Liberty School
road Bonifay, FL 32425 547-3537

Junk Science

looks to debunk

bad science

When Al Gore and his global
warming alarmists take over, one of
the first citizens they'll slap in a
prison and charge with crimes
against the (green) state will be
Steven J. Milloy, founder and
publisher of the popular Web site
For 12 years, JunkScience.com
has worked to debunk the bad
science that has been used to
advance the harmful or merely silly
political and social
agendas of
that have led to things .
such as bans on DDT
and incandescent
light bulbs.
Milloy is a self-
described libertarian
whose other
unforgivable crimes
include working for
Fox News Channel
and associating with
think tanks that Opi
accept oil and/or
tobacco money. He Bill Ste
visited Pittsburgh
Thursday, May 8, to
appear at an Alcoa stockholders
meeting. I talked to him by cell
phone as he drove back to his home
near Washington, D.C.
Q: Why did you drive all the way
to Pittsburgh to go to an Alcoa
stockholders meeting?
A: I am the portfolio manager of
the Free Enterprise Action Fund.
We're a libertarian/conservative
activist fund and we own shares in
Alcoa. We're concerned that by
lobbying for global warming
regulation, the Alcoa CEO (Alain
Belda) will not only help drive the
U.S. economy into a ditch but will
help drive Alcoa into a ditch.
Q: How were you received?
A: I spoke at the meeting. I
expressed our concerns. I asked the
CEO for a commitment that the
board of directors would take a hard
look at this through their due
diligence and I got no response.
Q: What is it specifically that
Alcoa is doing that you are
concerned about?
A: Alcoa belongs to something
called the U.S. Climate Action
Partnership, which is a group of
companies and environmental
groups in Washington, D.C., that are
lobbying for global climate
regulation. All the parties that
belong to the U.S. Climate Action
Partnership (USCAP) have different
interests, so you never know if they
are going to be able to achieve their
goal. But nevertheless they are
lobbying for regulation that every
economist in the world says is going
to harm the United States and the
global economy.
Q: Is there anything wrong about
a private corporation choosing to
spend its money on going green -
even if it's foolish?
A: Management has a fiduciary
duty to shareholders. If shareholders
want management to be foolish, well,
then that's just the way it is. The
problem here is that it is not Alcoa
just being foolish on its own. Alcoa is
lobbying for laws that will make
everybody be foolish. If Alcoa
wanted to be foolish by itself, that's
fine; but they're trying to make
everybody be foolish.
Q: What is JunkScience.com and
what's its purpose?
A: Junk Science is a Web site I
started about 12 years ago and the
purpose is to spotlight bad science
that is being used to advance special
agendas like activist agendas,
environmental agendas, regulators,
politicians, trial lawyers, companies
that are using bad science to sell
products to consumers.
Q: What's the most important
example of junk science or bad
science that needs to be exposed
because of the danger it poses to our
economy or our freedoms?
A: Well, the most important junk
science issue right now is global
warming because it's going to affect
our freedoms and it's going to affect
our economy. It's all based on the
unproven notion that human
emissions of carbon dioxide are
affecting global climate. ... There's
much at risk. Global warming
regulation means higher energy
costs, and it means reduced freedom.
Q: What are your politics and
how do they tie in with your


junk-science debunking efforts?
A: Politically, I am a libertarian. I
believe in individual freedom and
limited government. I'm against junk
science because junk science reduces
individual freedom and increases the
role of government in our lives. It's
pretty straightforward.
Q: Is there a smaller example of
junk science that is harmful?
A: Global warming is obviously
the up-and-coming issue. The biggest
and probably the most
lethal form of junk
science so far has
been the DDT
controversy. Tens of
S" millions of people in
malaria regions have
died needlessly
i I because the U.S. -
based on junk science
banned DDT in
S' 1972and the ban was
IB^ promptly exported
around the world.
lion Q: Why should we
believe anything you
erwald say, if indeed you are
supported by energy
and tobacco
A: I'll just turn that around on
you: Why should we believe anything
the environmentalists say? They have
been proven time and time again to
be wrong. Their actions have
resulted in documentable harm to
people. They have political as well as
financial interests. In the end, you
really have to look at the arguments
and look at the data. Even U.N.
scientists are coming out now and
saying there's going to be no global
warming happening anytime soon.
Now why would we want to crush
our economy for something that is
not going to be happening anytime
soon if ever?
Q: Recently, it seems there is a
little shift in thinking going on -
even in the media that maybe
global warming isn't really coming or
coming so soon. There are signs of
global cooling popping up. Do you
think this is just a passing fancy or
have we turned a comer?
A: I'd hate to say we've turned a
comer. We're kind of at a precipice
right now. Congress in the first week
of June is going to be debating the
Lieberman-Warner global warming
bill. I don't think anything is going to
pass this year, but certainly the next
president, whether it's McCain,
Hillary or Obama, all of them have
committed to fightifig climate
change. Most people haven't realized
this yet, which is why we do what we
do, but the weak spot is the
I can't make Al Gore tell the
truth. I can't make Barbara Boxer
tell the truth. I can't make (NASA
climatologist) James Hansen tell the
truth. But you know what? I can
make a CEO tell the truth. I can
maybe even sue a CEO. I can maybe
get the Securities and Exchange
Commission interested in some of
the statements they've made about
global warming that aren't true.
That's why we have the Free
Enterprise Action Fund, and that's
kind of the route that we are
pursuing because we think the CEOs
are vulnerable on this.
Once these global warming bills
come to the floor and different
companies start to see who the
winners and losers are, I think at that
point we're going to turn a comer.
All the companies want different
things, and they are irreconcilable a
lot of the times. For example, Alcoa
wants Congress to give it free credits
which is basically like getting free
money from the taxpayer for past
reductions in greenhouse gases.
Well, a company like Duke
Energy, which is a big coal-burning
utility in North Carolina, is going to
wind up needing to buy carbon
credits, which they can't afford. So
Duke is not for carbon credits;
they're for a carbon tax. Well, you
can't do carbon credits and a carbon
tax. It's going to be one way or the
other. So when the winners and
losers get identified, I think the
USCAP will ultimately get blown up.
Then we'll see where things are.
Bill Steigetwald is a columnist at the
Pittsburgh Tribune-Review E-mail Bill at
Pittsburgh Tribune-Review,
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Washington County News 0 Wednesday, May 14, 2008 5A

VES Tropicana speech competition
Fourth grade students at Vernon Elementary School
recently participated in the 4-H Tropicana Speech Contest.
The overall winners are: first place-Kristin Lucas, second
place-Avery Moon, third place-Aislyn Justice, alternates-
Taylor Hammack, Colby Thompson.
The winners by class in the contest are:


For Mrs. Brown's class: first place-Andrew Brown,
second place-Aislyn Justice, third place-DJ Mincy, and
alternate-Seth Batton.

For Mrs. Galloway/Mrs. McKinney classes; first
place-Michael Evans, second place-Tabitha Bourkard, third
place-Tony Hagan, and alternate-Ruben Salinas.

Submitted photos

Mrs. Harmon's class added a little horticulture to their learning.

The arts were in full bloom recently as
the Vernon Elementary fourth grades a
variety of creations just in time for
Mother's Day.
The fourth grade students in Mrs.
Brown's math class made hexagrams-six
pointed stars. They were given a blank sheet
of paper, a compass and a ruler and asked
to create the hexagrams themselves. They
decorated their individual work labeled
them accordingly.
Mrs. Harmon's class added a little
horticulture to their learning. They painted
a flowerpot with their own artwork and then
added potting soil and plant to top off their
creation. The students learned the benefits
of the potting soil, the plants need for water
and sunlight along with the correct depth to
The students got to take their creations
home to share with mom-just in time for
Mother's Day.
Bettie Smith's class also had their moms
in mind when they made cards and door
hangers to present to their moms for
Mother's Day.

For Mrs. Harmon's class: first place-Jayden Bennett,
second place-Crystal Kolmetz, third place-Alyssa Curlee,
alternate-Carly Gambrell.

Mrs. Brown's class had a variety of stars.

For Mrs. Ledet's class: first place-Taylor Hammack,
second place-Avery Moon, third place-Colby Thompson,
alternate-Jayde Coatney.

Mrs. Harmon's class went "green" with
flowerpot art.

r class
S- .door

L'TIa1 f o Mother's

For Mrs. Smith's class: first place-Dakota Boyett, second
place-Tanner Gillespie, third place-Jessica Smelcer, Alter-
nate-Angella Coatney.

For Ms. Thomas' class: first place-Kristin Lucas,
second place-Billy Bradley, third place-Maegan Zauner,
alternate-Heath Webb.


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


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6A Wednesday, May 14, 2008 Washington County News

FCAT scores

discussed at

School Board

Managing Editor
Recent release of the
FCAT writing scores
prompted discussion
at Monday's regular
meeting of the Washing-
ton County School Board.
Beth Taylor of the
schools' central office
said the scores were
from all curricular groups,
and are not the
scores used to calculate
Taylor said the fourth
grade showed a slight gain
and 8-10 scores basically
remained the same.
"We can always do bet-
ter," said Superintendent
Calvin Stevenson.
The Board also recog-
nized CHS Band Captain
MacKenzie Lane.
The senior will spend
much of the summer with
Spirit Drum and Bugle
Corps, part of Drum
Corps International.
The organization is a
worldwide program that
performs through the
Summer Music Games
"It is marching music's
major league," said CHS
Band Director Richard
Davenport. Lane would
travel to 31 cities in 16
states over seven weeks,
with at least five contests
as week.
The tour is capped off
with an appearance at the
DCI world championships
in Bloomington, IN the
week of August 4.
The band will perform
in Ft. Walton Beach on
July 14.


meth dealer
The alert actions of the Chip-
ley Police Department's K-9
Officer, Scott Thompson,
resulted in the arrest of an
admitted methamphetamine
dealer in the Chipley area,
according to a news release from
Chipley Police Department
Monday. Arrested was Larry
Jones of Oid Drive, Chipley
"Thompson stopped Jones
on a traffic violation," Chief
Kevin Crews said. "During the
stop, Thompson became suspi-
cious of Jones and received con-
sent to search Jones' vehicle."
During the search, Thompson
located methamphetamine con-
cealed in a cigarette case. Thomp-
son soon discovered more
methamphetamine packaged for
sale and digital scales. CPD said
Jones admitted to the officer that
he assisted in the manufacturing
of methamphetamine and "made
his living selling meth."
Jones is charged with posses-
sion of methamphetamine with
the intent to distribute, and pos-
session of drug paraphernalia.
Additional charges are listed in
the arrest reports provided by
Washington County Sheriff's
Office. They include violation
of conditional release on pos-
session of paraphernalia and
possession of meth, possession
of listed chemical, possession of
marijuana and possession of
controlled substance without
"The use, possession, and
sale of methamphetamine are
on the rise in the Chipley area
and the department is ready to
meet the challenge," Crews
said. "Our officers have the
knowledge, experience, and the
tools necessary to successfully
combat the methamphetamine
epidemic and we will aggres-
sively pursue those who possess,
manufacture, or sell any illegal
drug in the City of Chipley."

Lane was also awarded
a superior medal for solo
performance, the CHS
outstanding music award
and the John Philip Sousa
He will attend Baptist
College of Florida this
fall majoring in music
The Board also heard
from Daryl Foor of Chip-
ley peewee football.
Foor thanked the Board
for its help in providing
the football field for the
team, and it was
announced that the
agreement is in place for
use of Philip Rountree
Stadium for next season.
Foor said he met with
CHS Head Coach Will
Holley and they have dis-
cussed mentoring and a
common "game plan" for
the two programs.
"We want to be the
kindergarten to the high
school," Foor said. A
cheerleader camp done by
the high school squad is
also being discussed.
Joe Taylor of the central
office provided an
update on work at Vernon
Elementary School
and the CHS weight
The VES project is
awaiting its stormwater
permit and is on track to
begin construction on
June 15.
. Taylor said bids for the
new weight room will be
opened May 20 at 3 p.m.
There were several
contractors at the
preconstruction meeting
on May 6.

Continued from page 1A

government agencies. Com-
ments would be taken for 30
The Florida Department
of Community Affairs has
approved the project, and
County Planner Lynda
Waller said the site was on
the county land use map.
Clark said the owners
hope to have all the paper-
work done by mid-June, and
to begin laying water and
sewer lines by late 2008 or
early 2009. They hope to
begin construction by spring
of 2009 and begin work on
residential development by
late 2009 or early 2010.
Council also approved the
public school and economic
development elements of
the county comprehensive
plan. The public school ele-
ment is required and adding
it is part of the current
review process for the comp
plan. "We handle schools

A large number of fishermen young and old were on hand at Kids' Fishin

A large number of fishermen young and old were on hand at Kids' Fishin{

Continued from page 1A

Education Foundation (NCPEF) and
chairman of the Orange Hill Soil Water
Conservation District, founded the
Walters said the event was created
for the benefit of the children. All
those under the age of 16 are invited to
Not wanting to leave any child out,
he said each participant received a

Continued from page 1A

with meaningful protection against
eminent domain abuse.
The bill, which passed the legislature
with overwhelming support, prohibits
localities from transferring land from
one owner to another through the use
of eminent domain for 10 years, effec-
tively eliminating condemnations for
private commercial development. HB
1567 also forbids the use of eminent
domain to eliminate so-called "blight,"
instead requiring municipalities to use
their police powers to address proper-

like you handle roads," said
Alan Gray of West Florida
Regional Planning Council.
This element sets up a
formula for measuring the
impact of residential devel-
opment on public schools as
far as funding new student
stations and other improve-
The economic develop-
ment element broadly exam-
ines policies that could help
the county's economic
Council also approved
law bid of $134,532 from
Thurman Construction for
the stormwater project. The
project is funded by a
$200,000 grant from North-
west Florida Water manage-
ment District. The bid is
approved contingent upon
review by NWFWMD. Left-
over funds would be used for
fencing and contingencies.
Council also approved
setting up a checking
account for funds raised by
the fire department and not
allowing any more wrestling
cards in the gym.

Chipley Alumni Baseball Day
Chipley FFA Alumni Baseball Day will be held 7:30 p.m.
June 21 at Turner Field in Atlanta, Ga. The price $50 per
person includes round trip transportation aboard motor
coach and tickets to the Braves vs. Mariners game on the
outfield pavilion level.
The bus will leave Washington County at 12 p.m. CST and
return at approximately. 1:30 a.m.
Those wishing to take advantage of this sports event
should reserve their seats now.
For more information, call Vicki at 326-3319 or Bryan at
638-6100, ext. 514., between 9 a.m. and 5 p.m.

Overview of the program will be provided, followed by
comments from the community.
Tri County Community Council is the Community
Transportation Coordinator.
TUESDAY, MAY 20, 2008
Washington County Library
1444 Jackson Avenue Chipley, Florida

prize, instead of only those with the
best catch.
"We have a prize for every kid;
there's about $4,000 worth of prizes
here," he said.
He said there is no feeling greater
than helping the youth.
"My philosophy is that you can't be
doing anything wrong when you're
helping kids," he said. "There's just so
many kids in this county that need
somebody to help them.
"That's why we (also) have the
scholarship program 'Take Stock in
Children,' and we're going to be award-

ties that actually pose a danger to pub-
lic health or safety.
In the Supreme Court's June 2005
Kelo decision, the nation's highest
court permitted the use of eminent
domain for private economic develop-
ment. A Florida court was the first to
rely on Kelo in upholding a municipal-
ity's plan to take land from one person
and give it to another private party.
Florida also passed a 2006 ballot
measure amending the Florida Consti-
tution to restrict use of eminent
domain. The amendment says in part
that private property taken by eminent
domain may not be conveyed to a nat-
ural person or private entity except as
provided by general law passed by a

Cecilia Spears / Staff Writer
g Day.

ing 12 scholarships next Thursday
evening in the Ag Center at 6 p.m."
Walters said a lot of the funding for
the event came from the work
OHSWCD does for other government
agencies. The money goes
back into Washington County, and a lot
of it was given to benefit the
Providing food and beverages for
everyone was Horton's Chipley
Heating and Cooling.
Also contributing to the event was
North Central Panhandle Education

three-fifths vote of the membership of
each house of the Legislature.

Tampa toll road
The Tampa Tribune reported on
May 5 that a proposed east-west toll
road linking New Tampa to Interstate
275 could be roadkill by July.
The Tribune reported that the City of
Tampa has spent more than $6 million
on studies for the toll road, and local
officials have balked at proposed tolls to
fund the $155 million project, as well as
extending the proposed 40-year lease to
60 years. Loss of the toll road also could
end a $23 million bridge project contin-
gent on building the toll road. .

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Washington County News Wednesday, May 14, 2008 7A

Local woman tells North about an American hero

Managing Editor

A local woman got her wish
recently when she had the chance
to meet retired Marine Lt. Col.
Oliver North at a book signing at
Books-A-Million in Panama City.
Ashley Newberry is the daugh-
ter of Paula Lovett Waller, who
recently retired as head of the
Panhandle Area Ecucational
Consortium. Waller said her
daughter, who is married to an
engineer who works for the Navy,
has a MySpace site, where North
is listed as the person she most
wanted to meet.
The teacher's assistant at Gulf
Beach Baptist Pre-K School got
her wish when North came to sign,
"American Heroes: In the Fight
Against Radical Islam." She
describes the event as follows.
I went to Lt. Col. Oliver North's
book signing for his new bookAmer-
ican Heroes. I wanted to get a book
personally signed for a four-year old
boy that attends my school. His
father; Capt. Shawn English, died in
Iraq when he was only two years old.
North was not personalizing
books today, but he saw the sticky
note with Capt. English's name on
it. He asked if he was a family
member serving in Iraq or
Afghanistan. I said no, he was the
father of a son at my school. He
died two years ago in Iraq.
North grabbed my hand and held

Submitted photo
Ashley Newberry (left) is one of about 600 people on hand to meet Oliver North (right) at Books
A Million in Panama City.

it tight. He looked me intently in the
eyes and said "Please get back in
line, I want you to tell me about this
brave American hero and I want
personally sign this for is son for
Father's Day."
When I briefly spoke with him, it
was a moment I will remember for
the rest of my life. He choked up and
I was in tears. I thanked him for
being a true American patriot.
I was walking toward the door
when I was tapped on the shoulder.
This man told me that Col. North

was touched when he spoke with me
and wanted me to have this. It was
the sharpie that he had signed a few
hundred books with. He asked to
sign it as well. I asked who he was
and he said that he was the book's
I told him to tell Col. North that I
was saddened he did not win the
Senate race in Virginia. The Lord
has a plan for all our lives. His was
not to represent his constituents in
Virgina. It was to honor our soldiers
and make sure that we as Americans

never forget the price they have and
are paying for our freedoms.
His editor hugged me and we
went our separate ways. This was a
special day for me and I had to share
it with you.
North is well known for his pro-
military views, his involvement in
Vietnam, his time with the
National Security Agency during
which he became embroiled in the
Iran-Contra affair, and his criti-
cism of news organizations for
poor military coverage.

North's book debuted May 1,
and he said his goal is to introduce
the American people to a military
few know.
"Less than 2 percent of the
American people know the name
of someone serving," he told Jonas
Hogg of The Panama City News-
Herald. "I hope they understand the
enormous sacrifices being made for
our country. There are men and
women who are in this book;
they've made an enormous sacri-
fice. (They are) the brightest, best-
educated, best-trained, led and
equipped military that any nation
has ever had, to include our own."

Shawn English
According to his hometown
newspaper, the Columbus (Ohio)
Dispatch, English, 35, of New
Albany, Ohio, was killed by a impro-
vised explosive device (IED) explo-
sion on Sunday, Dec. 3, 2006. Eng-
lish grew up in the small farming
community, playing football and
serving in the 4-H. English joined
the Army immediately after high
school and became a veteran of the
Gulf War, a Ranger and then a diver
for the Army. In between, he fin-
ished college at Wright State. He
graduated from New Albany High
School in 1990 and Wright State
University in 1999.
He left his widow, Tricia, and
three sons, Nathan, 7, Noah, 5, and
Austin, 3 at the time of their
father's death.

The Vernon High School Debate Club held a
formal debate with judges on Wednesday, May 7,
in the school auditorium.
Students researched embryonic stem cell
research, formed teams and worked together to
collect and prepare background material and
solid evidence to support their positions.
The debate consisted of three speakers for the
pro-position and three speakers for the opposition
speaking alternately, while others who did not
speak had the heavy responsibility of taking notes
and planning for the rebuttal. All team members
then participated in a five-minute rebuttal
conference. Each team had one more chances to
dispute the other team in the rebuttal.
The judges delivered the decision in favor of
the opposition. There are thirty-five active
members of the club. The skills involved in
preparing for and holding a debate involve a
great number of the Florida Sunshine State
Standards. Plans for the future include debating
teams from other schools in the local area.
The sponsor of the VHS Debate Club is
English teacher, Donna Keith. The members
are: Megan White, Shannah Bober. Tiffany
Fondo, Leanna Easterling, Jasmine Lawyer,

Alex Anderson, Amber Cook, Tyler Steverson,
Kirsten Gibson, Angela Pemberton, Steven
Carter, Tierra Belser, Lizzie Truman, Jessica
Hendrix, Eva Frye, Garret Porter, Travis
Williams, Steven Jackson, Wesley Adkison,
Raymond Carter, Tracey Creel, Patrick Westley,
Markevis Mathis, Mariah Decree, Zaniah Taylor,
Breanna Moody, James Deleo, Caleb Pettis,
Rose Casey, Terenicia Johnson, and Keeli Tritz.
For more photos visit chipleypaper.com.

Submitted photo
RMS Tropicana Speech winners are, from right, Emaleigh
Munn, first place; Casey Strickland, second; Cary Laird
and Christina Williams, who share third place.

RMS sixth grade contest
The sixth-grade class at Roulhac Middle School held its
Tropicana Speech Contest May 6. The top students competed
at the county level on May 8. They are Emaleigh Munn, first
place; Casey Strickland, second; Cary Laird and Christina
Williams, third. Hilton Kelly, retired from Xerox Corp.,
Jennifer Bau, mother with a teacher's degree, and School
Board member Vann Brock of ABC Fence were judges.

The Holmes County High School Drama Department will
present the musical GREASE May 15-19. Tickets are $5
in advance and $7 at the door. Seating is limited. Call
547-9000 for more information or to reserve your tickets.

National EMS week

National EMS (Emer-
gency Medical Service) Week
is celebrated every year dur-
ing the month of May, accord-
ing to a news release. This
year, it is being celebrated
May 18-24 with the theme.
"Your Life is Our Mission."
EMS providers are dedicated
to saving lives and limiting
suffering, even if it requires
personal sacrifice and risk.
They are selfless professionals
who provide exceptional seiv-
ice to countless patients every
day. To the following EMT's
and paramedics, a special
"Thank You" for being
extraordinary people provid-
ing extraordinary care.
Holmes County: Wilbum
Baker, Joey Tharp, Chris
Murray, Greg Barton, Shay
McCormick, Lance Groce,
Steve Connell. Wayne Car-
nely, Ted Burdshaw, Travis
Cook, Jim Cloud, Tami
Stafford, Randy Truette, Sea-
mus O'Neill, Terry Thoma-
son. Mickey Locke. Jason

Alderman, Ray Kirkland,
Kevan Parker, Sam Breth,
Bobby Martin and Ross
Washington County: Ran-
dall Truette, Randy Truette,
Seamus O'Neill, Steve Yates,
Terry Thomason, Joey Tharp,
Chris Murray, Matt Odom,
Kevan Parker, Terry Rebuck,
Joey Suggs, Ronnie Davis,
Wayne Cherry, Jason Alder-
man, Ray Kirkland, Sam
Breth, Greg Barton, Tami
Stafford, Jennifer Cates,
Mike Weathers, Shaun
Boyett and Ross Pritchard.
Also, in loving memory of
Don Hinson. The next time
you hear a siren in the dis-
tance, don't just say a prayer
or the victims and their fami-
lies. Say a prayer for the peo-
ple who face those tragedies
every day and do the best they
can to save someone who is
loved.. They are heroes to so
many people, says an official.
Tami Stafford
.-.7 .. . ,.r. .




8A Wednesday, May 14, 2008 Washington County News

Support needed to preserve history

When writing or speaking of
those who haive worked tirelessly
toward any given project or goal
in anry endeavor, the speaker or
the writer always runs the risk of
leaving out names of those that
should have been included.

Such was the
transgression of
the "prattler" in
the April 30
When the 1982
Railroad Centen-
nial celebration
was being planned
for Chipley, The
Centennial Plan-
ning Committee
was headed by
Dick Kneiss and
wife, Polly.

at that first meeting was the
president of the organization,
Ross DI)eal. At that time, your
writer does not recall ever hav-
ing attended a meeting of the
Soon after the big centennial


Perry Wells

At the first planning meet-
ing, Dick and Polly called all
the leaders of all the civic and
service organizations in the
town and in the county to come
together to begin an effort to
carry through the mammoth
History tells us what an
enormous and successful event
Chipley May 22,1982 Railroad
Centennial Celebration turned
out to be.
Representing The Washing-
ton County Historical Society

celebration, Hes-
ter and I became
dues paying mem-
bers of The Wash-
ington County
Historical Society
and, as I recall,
Joann Chance
headed the organ-
ization as presi-
dent during the
1980s and maybe
At these meet-

ings, Alma Butler, Martha
McKnight, Leavie Minchin,
Mildred Farrior, Carol and
Arol Hudson, John and Becky
Dougherty and possibly others,
were considered prime movers
in whatever project was under-
way at the time.
For some unknown reason,
Hester and I let our involve-
ment in the Historical Meeting
slip away from us. During our
absence, I recall that Rudy
Nebel became active in the
organization and served as the
chairman for awhile.


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After the publication of The
Heritage of Washington County
Book, which the Washington
County Historical Society,
along with The Washington
County Library System co
sponsored, the "prattler" found
himself again involved in the
At the time of attending at
least two monthly meetings,
Kathy Foster was presiding
as chairwoman of the local
Soon after returning to the
fold, it was observed that the
leadership helm was being
passed to Dorothy Odom, who
had already served one stint as

chairwoman while your writer
was still "wandering in the
I recall that when Dorothy
was naming her committee
appointees, her sisters, Kim
Pyfrom Patterson and Joy
Pyfrom Crawford were named
to an assignment. Maybe that is
when I knew that Stacy Webb
had become secretary and
Vivian McDonald was continu-
ing as treasurer. Amy Simmons
was attending meetings during
that period and may have held
officer status as well.
The beautiful and historic
Colonel W D. Chipley Statue,
for whom Chipley, was named,

I Now Open IS

9.-r.om /1e tgami ...S


Sx'Jlmora' in fay/on

W rds cannot express the depth of
our gratitude for the outpouring of
support shown us during the
passing of our loved one.
Your kindness, caring and sympathy
have brought us so much comfort
True friendship has no boundaries
and we have experienced this over
and over with you who have helped
us deal with our loss. We would like to
express our heartfelt thanks to all of
our family and friends.
Each of you had a special place in
her heart and now she lives on in the
// hearts of all of us.
Kijuana Hooks Sharpe
and Family


Formerly Johnny Waits Studio

Chipley's new full-service
photography studio.

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To welcome our customers we are
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appointments booked before May
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offered for so many years.

82 Main Sreet P.O.Bo 84 Cipe F 342

Submitted photo
LEFT: Who are these
brides of approximately
30 years ago?

ABOVE: Do you know
this young man?

was installed along the railroad
during my inactivity with the
Historical Society.
The Historical Museum also
became a reality under
Dorothy's leadership after
much hard work 6n the part of
many participants, with none
coming from Perry Wells.
Expanding the hours for
keeping the interesting
museum open became a pas-
sion of mine once I became a
dues paying member and
resumed attending the monthly
meetings of the Society.
Additional membership in
the Historical Society also
became of great interest to me
after observing that many
members of the past had done

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Chipley (Since 1973) (850) 638-4311

I, Bobby Baxter, apologize for my

actions and the shame, embarrassment
and harm it has caused to myself, my
family and Washington County.

just exactly what the Wells had
done, that is neglecting paying
dues and being involved in
activities of the organization.
It was from that prospective
that many true "old faithful"
members of the past were
omitted by the writing of last
Behind the scenes, our,
president, Dorothy Odom,
and other officers and leaders
continue to work hard. The
younger set is capable of
thinking and pursuing grant
money to allow for expansion
as well as modernizing with a
web page, email capability and
other methods of publicizing
our organization. Older mem-
bers, like me, think of other
methods of promoting mem-
bership in the Society, as well
as advancing the museum
I have not begun to exhaust
all the thoughts that keep run-
ning through my mind as to
ways to accomplish some of
these notions.
Approval has been given by
the Historical Society and by
the city fathers for further
"signing" and decorating the
museum building to give it an
inviting appearance of being
something which will catch the
eye of the passerby. Look for
these additions soon!
Several new members have
come aboard the Historical
Society and they appear eager
and ready to go to work, espe-
cially in volunteering their
service in keeping the valuable
and exciting display of artifacts
contained in the museum. Vis-
itation and interest has
increased with the opening of
the facility on Thursday and
Friday from 10 a.m. until 2
p.m. My vision is for the
museum to add even more
open hours to show off the
array of materials which is
proving to be of great interest
to those to come for a visit.
With all the other activity in
progress, McDonald and I
have not exercised our newly
assigned duties as a member-
ship committee. We both have
some ideas and hopefully they
will be formalized and initi-
ated soon.
In the meantime, don't wait
for us. Drop by the museum
any time it is open. The person
on duty is authorized to accept
your money as a dues paying
member and will gladly add
your name to the list of volun-
teers in keeping the facility
open to the public.
While in the museum, take
a look at the old collection of
pictures that we are trying to
identify and get back into the
hands of the rightful owners.
Here's hoping that in this
writing, I did not further com-
mit the "sin of omission" in
leaving out names of those
who should have been men-
tioned in this context.
See you all next week.

A Christian Alternative
in Education ms
l:204AM U 10U AI M 8*1

-* X :-CriH'.J -:- -'. I I

I I r j '. n N T

Social News .
Faith .......
Obituaries . .
Classifieds ..

. .. Page 2
.... Page 4
. . . .Page 7
. . . .Page 8

+"V.V+ '. t 'V !. .
Washington, County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser'

S a May 14, 20W,

in the
moving the
gold tuft
from one
side to the

Photos by
Donna Dykes /
Staff writer

NHTC celebrates

graduation 2008

School Superintendents Steve Griffin, left, and
Calvin Stevenson congratulate a graduate.

Faculty, staff and students
prepare the the graduation

Always connected
to your community
Want the latest news from
Washington or Holmes
counties? Just click on
www.chipleypaper.com or
b,,nir now.com. A world
of news awaits from
breaking stories to photo
galleries and videos. While
you're there, feel free to
share your -r ijhts on
the latest topics.

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

:-_.i-' li, ', :: ')ac,

Farmers Market summer season
On Thursday, May 22, from 2 p.m. 6 p.m. the Chipley Farmers
Market will officially open for the summer. The Market will be open
every Thursday from 2 -6 p.m.
With the support of all the growers and other members of the
community, the farmers market is sure to be a success. Everyone is
encouraged to stop by and buy fresh local produce, along with a few
other items and help make the Chipley Farmers Market a big hit,
All growers interested in selling at the Chipley Farmers market must
possess a grower's permit from their county and fill out a Farmers
Market application at the UF/IFAS Washington County Extension Office
on U S. 90 in Chipley The Farmers Market is having a vendor special, on
the opening day, May 22 there will be no cost for stall rentals.
After opening day stall rental fees will be $10 a week or $100 in
advance for the whole season. For any questions or additional
information please contact Collin Adcock at the Washington County
Extension Office 638-6180.
Agri-Tourism Workshop May 22
An A ., T-.I ...... ..ii, .I i: Thursday May 22, at the Holmes
County Agricultural Center east of Bonifay on Hwy 90. Guest speakers are
Stan and Sherline Wise of Booneville, Miss. For information, call 547-1119.
Affordable homes expo June 7
Residents will have a chance to make their dream house a reality
at the Holmes County Affordable Home Expo planned for Saturday,
June 7 It will be held from 9 a m. to 2 p.m. at the Agricultural Center
on Hwy 90 E in Bontfay.
There will be informative short seminars by S.H.I.R, HUD. Extension
services, credit bureau and others. Lenders, closing agents,
contractors and credit bureau will be available on site, as well as
building supply dealers and state and federal agencies.
Prices wll be based on Rural Development Guaranteed Housing
Program income Imrits They range from $49,550 for one person to
$93.400 for eight people. Adjustments can be made if income
exceeds the slated range Expo 2008 is brought to Holmes County by
local building and lending senrices.

P ho 'Happy Birthday,
PhotoR Keyten'
Ph O o by Aimee
o submit a photo, go to
or www.bonifaynow.corr


Go to Post Your Photos under
the News pulldown and follow
the instructions.


. . . . . -.- .--- :. : . .- ,. .
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2B Wednesday, May 14, 2008 0 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser



. ,'% o

Large catfish caught
The proof is in the photo. This big channel cat weighed
nine pounds and was two feet long. Lewis Eldridge, 13,
caught it in the family pond on April 29.

Army Sgt. Jacob D. Rea stationed
at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga.
Rea, an infantryman, has served in the military for three
years. He graduated from Graceville High School in 2004.
Rea is the son of Edward C. and Theresa R. Harrison of
His wife, Kacey, is the daughter of Roger and Paula Jones
of Chipley.

Colton Duke celebrates first birthday
Colton Scott Duke turned one-year-old on April 2. He
celebrated his special day with a construction zone theme
party at his home. Colton is the son of Scott and Chastity
Duke, the grandson of Danny and Jan Duke and Marvin and
Judy Reno, and the great-grandson of Aaron and Teresa
Duke and Esther.Reno. Colton's big sister, Hanna, along
with lots of other family and friends helped him celebrate.

Daniels-Hobbs engagement
Destiny "Dusty" Daniels of Bonifay and Charles "Toby"
Hobbs of Black, Ala., along with their families, to announce
their engagement and forthcoming marriage.
The bride-elect is the daughter of Jimmy and Donna
Daniels of Esto. Her grandparents are the late Mr. and Mrs.
Jim Hagans, Sr. of Esto. Her paternal grandparents are Mr.
and Mrs. Tony McKloski of Niceville and the late Carl Lee
Daniels of Wewahitchka.
The prospective groom is the son of Fred and Linda Hen-
ning of Bonifay and the late Jimmy Hobbs of Black, Ala. His
maternal grandparents are the late Mr. and Mrs. H.C.
Whitehead of Florida. His paternal grandparents are the
late Mr. and Mrs. Burl Hobbs of Alabama.
The wedding ceremony is planned for Tuesday, May 20, at
7 p.m at the First Baptist Church of Esto.

James-Brandon Ray Weeks
Josh and Ashley Weeks announce the birth of their son,
James-Brandon Ray Weeks. He was born Feb. 1 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna, and weighed in at six pounds, eight
ounces. He was 20 inches long.
James-Brandon is the grandson of Donald and Diane Kent,
Mary Sue Weeks and James Lary Weeks, all of Chipley.
His great-grandparents are Marie Smith, Roscoe and
Elouise Kent, all of Chipley.

Smith graduates from Florida A&M
Dawn Alycia (Bullivant) Smith graduated from Florida
A & M University April 27, with a Bachelors of Science
degree in Nursing.
During the April 26 pinning ceremony, Dawn received
the Tallahassee Memorial Cathedral Award for vision and
leadership, the Rho Kappa chapter of Sigma Theta Tau's
award for having the highest GPA of all the graduating
members, and was recognized for outstanding public rela-
tions for her work in the Student Nurses Association.
Dawn served her nursing class in the positions of
chaplain and secretary, holding each position for one
In her third semester, she was elected the class presi-
dent, a position she held through graduation. Dawn is a
member of the Rho Kappa Chapter of Sigma Theta Tau
Nursing Honor Society, the FAMU chapter of the
Student Nurses Association, for which she served as Trea-
surer, FAMU's Honor Society, and the National Society
of Collegiate Scholars.
In March 2007, Dawn was one of 24 Florida A & M
University students to receive special recognition from
the University Honors Program for scholarship, service,
and leadership.
Dawn is married to John R. Smith and they have two
children, Andrea and Allison. Her parents are Alice
and the late Frederick E. Bullivant, and she is the
daughter-in-law of R. Colonel and Sheila Smith.
Dawn has accepted a position as a nurse in the
neonatal intensive care unit at Tallahassee Memorial
HealthCare in Tallahassee.

Colby Wayne Stiles
Kayla Stiles of Bonifay announces the birth of her son,
Colby Wayne Stiles. He was born Dec. 13 at Sacred Heart
Hospital, weighing three pounds and was 16 inches long.
Maternal grandparents are Jackie and Lindsey Dunn of
Bonifay. Maternal great-grandparents are the late Bill and
Martha Sallas of Bonifay and Bonita Dunn of Boydton, Va.

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

Slay-Meadows engagement
Teresa Slay and Mr. and Mrs. Terry Meadows (Therisa),
would like to announce the engagement and upcoming mar-
riage of their children, Lily Katherine Slay and Glynn Wayde
Lily is the daughter of the late Johnny L. Slay Sr., the
granddaughter of Elza and Geraldine Gamey of Bonifay,
Willie Mae Slay of Chipley and the late Howard C. Slay Sr.
She is a 2006 graduate of Holmes County High School, and
a recent graduate of Chipola College. She plans to attend
Florida State University at the Panama City campus in the
fall majoring in business.
Wayde is the grandson of Idoma Tew and the late Ray-
mond Tew of Bonifay, and the late Glynn and Eleanor
Meadows of Bonifay. He is a 2005 graduate of Bethlehem
High School and is self-employed with MM&P farms.
The couple will exchange wedding vows at the First
United Methodist Church in Bonifay, on May 24 at 4 p.m. A
reception will immediately follow. All family and friends are
invited to attend.

Munyon/Gross engagement
Paul and Gay Munyon of Arlington, Va. and Skip and
Jane Gross of Round Hill, Va. announce the upcoming
marriage of Patrick Lee Munyon and Meredith Ann
Gross, both of Tallahassee.
Patrick is the grandson of Thomas Lee Hancock of
Tallahassee and Louise Matthews Hancock of Chipley
and the late Norman and Luceal Munyon of Tallahassee.
He is the great-grandson of the late Mary E. Cox of
The ceremony is planned for May 18 at Dorothy B.
Oven Park, 3205 Thomasville Road in Tallahassee.



Dr. Mullis's Smart Lenssm procedure can
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. .. . . . .. -.. -- .

Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 14, 2008 3B

Bettie's Country Realty receives award
United Country Real Estate, headquartered in Kansas
City, Mo., announced recently that Bettie's Country Realty
of Bonifay, has earned the company's President's Round
Table Award.
"Combining our experience with the United Country
marketing tools has helped us succeed in today's challenging
real estate market," said Bettie Slay, owner/broker. "Thanks
to our team's exceptional customer service and hard work, as
well as United Country's national advertising and advanced
technology, we are looking forward to another great year."

Contributed photo
Among those attending the annual Covenant
Hospice Volunteer Appreciation Banquet, from the
left; Sandy Huster, Director of Volunteer Services;
Peggy Moore, Director of Branch Operations in
Marianna; Bernice Wheeler, Volunteer of the Year;
Donna Meldon, Volunteer Services Manager.

Covenant Hospice banquet
MARIANNA Covenant Hospice of Marianna held its
Annual Volunteer Appreciation Banquet at the Florida Cav-
erns State Park. This event rallied over 100 volunteers that
support the patients of the Marianna Branch of Covenant
Hospice. "Inspire by Example" was the foundation of this
year's banquet, according to a news release.
Bernice Wheeler received the Covenant Hospice "Volun-
teer of the Year" Award. Some words used to describe her
were loyal, caring, giving and inspirational. She will tell you
that volunteering with Covenant Hospice is a priority in her
life. Wheeler gave over 300 hours of her time and drove
almost 3,000 miles in 2007. She serves as an administrative
volunteer, patient/family support volunteer and an 11th
hour-volunteer. She helps with the monthly newsletter,
inputs volunteer hours and eagerly accepts patient assign-
ments. One example of her unselfish dedication is staying
with a patient from 5p.m. until 1:30 a.m until the patient
died. She has been there for a patient in their "11th hour"
nine times. She serves patients in three counties who may be
in long-term care facilities or at home.
Josephine Taylor was awarded the Covenant Hospice
"Inspire by Example" award. She gives her time and efforts
to Covenant Hospice patients both at home and in long-
term care facilities. Taylor faces a life limiting illness as well.
Donna Meldon, Volunteer Services manager, recognized the
Covenant Hospice "Rookies" as well. Stevie Smith of Green-
wood was awarded the Covenant Hospice 'Administrative
Rookie" award; Lumen Rushing of Blountstown was awarded
the Covenant Hospice 'Ambassador Rookie" award; and Lori
Brooks of Blountstown was awarded the Covenant Hospice
"Patient & Family Support Rookie" award.

Jackson County seniors plan trips
Jackson County senior citizens have several trips planned
for 2008:
*June 30-July 5: Washington D.C. tour monuments and
memorials, Arlington National Cemetery, Korean War,
Vietnam, World War II, FDR Memorial and more.
*Travel the world's longest yard sale August 7-10.
*Nov. 1-10: Classic tour of Spain includes Madrid,
Toledo, Cordoba, Valencia, Granada and Barcelona.
For reservations or more information about these tours or
other tours, contact Merita Stanley at (850) 482-4799.

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ABOVE: Ethan Merchant met Representative Don Brown, R-DeFuniak
Springs, while he was serving as a page in the Florida House of
Representatives. LEFT: Ethan Merchant, a seventh grader at Ponce de Leon
High School, recently had the opportunity to serve as a page in Tallahassee.
From the left: Timothy Parson, legislative aide, Ponce de Leon; Ethan
Merchant; Representative Greg Evers, R-Baker.

PDL student serves as page in Tallahassee
Ethan Merchant, a seventh grader at Ponce de Leon High School, recently
had the opportunity to serve as a page in the Florida House of Representatives.
Each year approximately 240 students from across the state are chosen to
serve the Florida House for one week during the 60 day legislative session.
These students have a unique opportunity to see their state government in action.
Pages serve in the Chamber with the members as legislation is debated and voted
on. They assist members of the house by distributing materials and messages.
When the House was not in session, Merchant and the other pages went on
guided tours of the Historic Capitol, the Supreme Court, and the Museum of
Florida History, They sat in on a live committee meeting and participated in a
mock committee meeting. He also had the honor of participating in a Military
Appreciation Day program in the House of Representatives.
Ethan is the son of Monty and Lisa Merchant of Ponce de Leon. He is the
grandson of Thomas and Juanita Stanley of Ponce de Leon and Ralph and
Jone Merchant of Bonifay.

When you want to know what's happening in your community,
there's only one source that brings it all together -

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4B Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Wednesday, May 14, 2008

Choices you

must make

" I"
,t: "" '

S .: '. .* . ,i\ : . 1
Submitted photo
Baptist College of Florida student, Laura Clark, in the Coffee Shop accepting donations for the new BCF
Disaster Relief Team ministry.

BCF forms Disaster Relief Team

Traditional classroom projects begin
and end with a grade in the class, but
that is not the case at The Baptist Col-
lege of Florida (BCF) in Graceville
where students take seriously making
a difference and changing the world.
In direct response to an assignment, a
new full-fledged ministry has emerged
from a spring class.
Receiving approval and full support
from BCF President Thomas A.
Kinchen, the team met with the State
Director for Disaster Relief and began
brainstorming to select dates for vol-
unteer orientation training. Each
training session will include a combi-
nation of state certifications in clean-
up, roofing, Barnabas care (needs
assessment), and feeding units. Orien-
tation is designed to properly train and
equip disaster relief volunteers for the
response ministry and will be held two
to three weekends a semester.
The Disaster Relief Team plans to
hold the first certification orientation
during the Fall 2008 semester.
For more information on the BCF
Disaster Relief Team and other min-
istries at BCF, please contact (800)

Women's ensemble
tours Georgia
The ensemble, led by Baptist College of
Florida Professor Buford Cox, performed at Pike
County High School in Zebulon, Upson-Lee
High School in Thomaston, and Gordon Col-
lege in Barnesville. They also sang at Fellowship
Baptist Church in Thomaston, Ga., where BCF
student Josh Ryals is Minister of Music, and
ended the tour at Cloverdale Baptist Church in
Montgomery, Ala. where BCF alumni Danny
Crosby is pastor and Carl Newman is Minister of
Music and Education.
The Women's Ensemble also performed in
several impromptu settings such as hotel park-
ing lots and lobbies for the desk clerks .and
housekeeping staff, restaurants, and sidewalks.
Upon seeing the ladies in their matching per-
forming outfits and asking who they were, one
store owner requested a sidewalk performance
for her fellow business people. Many of them left
their cash registers to come to the door so that
they could hear the singing.
For more information about the Women's

i ,' ^ | '-'.- ". '. ,. '*. ", !. 1'a.. ^
W ,k .*a1 -h ,. ".-- i; '

,ii L y 1 45 PM" I
il- Ajri j^o'^-''

Submitted photo
The Baptist College of Florida Women's Ensemble poses before their
performance at Fellowship Baptist Church in Thomaston, Georgia.

Ensemble or to request a performance, please
contact Dr. Cox at (850) 263-3261, ext. 432 or

Commencement exercises
The Baptist College of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville will hold commencement exercises at
10 a.m., Friday, May 16, for 64 seniors.
This year's graduates will receive degrees in
Divinity, Music, Christian Education, Contempo-
rary Worship Ministry, Biblical Studies, Christian
Counseling, Christian Education, Christian
Studies, Church Music, Music Education, Ele-
mentary Education, Leadership, Ministry, Mis-
sions, and Theology.
For more information call (800) 328-2660.

Missions fundraiser
Monday, April 28, students, faculty, and staff
gathered in the Assembly Center at The Baptist
College of Florida (BCF) in Graceville to watch as
four teams competed in a mock NASCAR race
complete with an invocation, national anthem,
and command to "start your engines."
All of the excitement was an innovative
fundraiser designed to raise money for the
BCF Missions Scholarship fund. Mike Parrish,
manager of the Lake Vista dining facility at

BCF, planned the entire fundraising event.
Each participating team had to raise a
minimum of $250 to enter the race and was
then given a remote control car to decorate as
they deemed appropriate. Each team selected
a driver to steer the car through the race
course marked by red cones around the
gymnasium floor. "Team Cheese," made up of
a group of students traveling to Wisconsin in
July, won the event with the help of driver Mike
Matzen. All members of the first and second
place teams received miniature trophies.
Parrish said that $1,300 was raised for the
Missions Scholarship fund.

College dedicates
new prayer chapel
The Baptist College of Florida (BCF) in
Graceville will dedicate the newly constructed
Prayer Chapel during a special service on May
9 at 10a.m. BCF President Thomas A. Kinchen
will be joined by the college's board of trustees
for the service. Dr. Craig Conner, Pastor of First
Baptist Church in Panama City will be a
featured speaker for the dedication service.
The public is invited to attend the dedication
service. For more information, contact
(800) 328-2660, ext. 460.

In Joshua 24:15 the Bible
records a choice Joshua asks
the people to make. He says,
'And if it seem evil unto you to
serve the LORD, choose you
this day whom ye will serve;
whether the gods which your
fathers served that were on the
other side of the flood, or the
gods of the Amorites, in whose
land ye dwell:
but as for me
and my house,
we will serve the
wanted them to
decide if they
would follow
God Jehovah,
or just some idol
made with
hands. Let
All of us
make choices
each and every- LiiI1
day of our lives. 'es
Some of these
choices are of
very little significance. Like
what color shoes to wear, or
whether to get the chicken or
fish for lunch. Then there are
choices which will play a signifi-
cant role in your life. Many of
these choices are based on the
knowledge and wisdom that
you have. Like who to marry,
where to attend college, or even
what job you will work at.
When Joshua asked the chil-
dren of Israel to choose who
they would serve, he asked
them a question that would
effect the rest of their lives. See,
up until this point it was God
who brought them out of
Egypt, made the Red Sea part,
and even made the walls of
Jericho fall down.
In this article I will ask three
basic questions which I believe
are the most important ques-
tions you will answer in this life.
These questions like the ques-
tions Joshua asked the children
of Israel will affect the way you
live the rest of your life.
The first question I will
you ask is, will you become a
In Acts 26:27-28 Paul once
again takes an opportunity to
teach the gospel to the lost
when he stands before King
Agrippa. Paul told Agrippa that
he knew he believed, but
Agrippa chose not to believe. In
Acts 8:29-40; Philip has an
opportunity to teach this
eunuch the way unto salvation.
Philip could not make the man
be obedient to the gospel; all he
could do was give the eunuch
the knowledge he needed to
make a decision. The eunuch .
then chose to heed his words.
The second question I will
ask is, will you grow spiritually?
I was given this article recently
which shows the progress of
someone growing and could be
applied to spiritual growth. It is

entitled Choices. Portia Nelson
reports that she has written her
autobiography in just five short
chapters. It goes like this:
Chapter One: I walk down
the street. There's a hole in the
sidewalk. It is a very deep hole.
I fall in... I am helpless. It isn't
my fault. It takes forever to find
a way out.
Two: I walk
down the same
.: street. There's a
deep hole in the
sidewalk. I pre-
tend I don't see
it. I fall
in...again. I can't
believe I'm in
the same place,
t our but it isn't my
fault. It still
hin takes a long
S ine1 time to get out.
Webb Chapter
Three: I walk
down the same
street. There's a deep hole in
the sidewalk. I see it is there. I
still fall in...it's a habit, but my
eyes are open. I know where I
am. It is my fault. I get out
Chapter Four: I walk down
the same street. There's a deep
hole in the sidewalk. I walk
around it.
Chapter Five: I walk down
another street. What a mar-
velous progression from... a
helpless victim of life... to a vic-
tim of self... to taking responsi-
bility... to self-discipline... to
making better choices!
In Heb. 5:12-14 we see that
as Christians we must grow
spiritually to be pleasing to
God. There is a time when we
must all feed on the milk of the
word, but it is God's desire that
we grow and move on to the
meat of the word and begin to
teach others. Also in 2 Peter
3:14-18, we read that we must
grow so we can understand the
scriptures so that we will not be
lead astray by false teachings.
We need to have enough
understanding that when some-
one tells us something contrary
to the word of God we will
know they are perverting and
twisting the truth.
The final question I will ask
is, will you be prepared at judg-
ment? In 2 Peter 3:10-13 we can
read that we must be prepared
always, because we do not
know when the Lord is coming.
Will you be like the rich fool
who was only rich here on earth
and not towards God, or like 5
of the 10 virgins who started of
with good intentions but ran
out of oil part of the way. In 1
Corinthians. 15:58; 16:13-14
Paul writes encouraging words
to the church at Corinth to be
steadfast, strong in the Lord,
and immovable. Will you
choose to be prepared or not!

The Jesus bomb' throughout the scriptures

On the National Day of Prayer,
May 1, I gathered with a thousand
other around the lake in Defuniak
Springs. As we concluded our prayer
time by praying for our soldiers
serving in the military of this great
land, singing 'Amazing Grace" and
"God Bless America" I looked
around and saw a young lady walking
through the park with a large
cardboard sign hung over her body
which read "Who Would Jesus
Bomb?" I know that her intentions
were to say that she did not support
our soldiers or the war, and for some
reason she was under the impression
that neither would Jesus.
First of all I would say to her and
to you, it is not her place, your place
or my place to say what Jesus would
do today if He were here in bodily
form. But praise the Lord I do have
the scriptures, which tell me what He
has done in the past and actually
what He is doing today and what He
will be doing in the future. And from
what I read, it does not seem

possible that this young lady has
taken time to read her Bible before
asking the question, because she
would have discovered
whom Jesus has bombed
and who He could
potentially choose to
If she had read the
Bible she would have
read where Jesus went
into the Temple
apparently twice (John
2:14-16 and Matthew
21:12-17) and threw the H
people and their stuff out Tr
who were abusing the
purpose of the Temple
and dishonoring the
name of God, just as she was doing.
To me that would be equivalent to
bombing in His day. As she
continued reading she would have
read (Mathew 3:7; 12:34; 23:33)
where Jesus called those in his day
who claimed to speak for God in
judging others "vipers, snakes and

hypocrites". I would also call that a
pretty large bomb that He threw at
them that day.

m Hall

Then if she believes as
I do that Jesus Christ is
God in his place in the
Trinity, she would have
also read that he
destroyed Sodom and
Gomorrah (Genesis 19)
because he could not find
ten righteous men in
those cities. They had
become so infested by
immorality that
homosexuality had
became the norm and
was a mockery to God so
much so that fire fell

from the heavens and destroyed
every living thing in them. That's
what I would definitely call a Jesus
In reading the scripture she could
also read in Joshua six and seven,
where Achan had taken that which
God had forbidden. Israel had lost

the battle to Aia because of this one.
man's sin. In order for them to once
again be victorious they had to deal
with the sin in the camp, which they
did by stoning and burning Achan
and his family. I think this could also
be called a Jesus Bomb. As you
continue to read through the history
of Israel in the Old Testament you
will see time and time again where
God raised up other nations to
overtake them because "In those
days there was no king in Israel;
everyman did what was right in his
own eyes" (Judges 17:6;21:25
NKJV), and because of this we see a
lot more Jesus bombs.
With the previous information in
mind, and the question before us,
"Who Would Jesus Bomb?" do we
know of a country or people group
that sounds anything like those
mentioned? The Barna Research
Company released last week that in
their research they have discovered
that only five percent of Americans
tithe to a church or charitable

organization. That would tell me that
there are less than five percent of
Americans who are like the righteous
that God was looking for in Sodom
and Gomorrah. Because tithing of
the blessings that God has given
them would not make a person
righteous, but I believe it would be
safe to say that a righteous person
would tithe. As with Sodom and
Gomorrah the immoral lifestyle of
homosexuality seems to have
infested this great nation. Plus where
the Law of Moses condemns the
murderer to death and protects
children, today government and
people want to protect and reward
those who do crimes of murder by
supporting them for life, and
condemn innocent children to death
through abortion. And on top of all
that, Christians are not allowed to
pray in public school or talk about
the Bible in history or science class,
but there are public schools that

See HALL, page 5B


This message has been provided by Wes Webb, minister,
Chipley Church of Christ, 1295 Brickyard Rd.
Chipley, FL 32428 (850) 638-2366.

... --,.rT.


Washington County News/ Holmes County Times-Advertiser 5B

Wednesday, May 14, 2008


Esto Church of Christ tea

Cobb Family at Otter Creek

The Cobb Family, of Cotton-
dale, will sing at Otter Creek
Methodist Church on Saturday,
May 17, at 7 p.m. The church is
four miles north of Ponce de
Leon off State 81.

Concert at Hickory Hill

"Four + One," will be fea-
tured in concert 6 p.m. May 18 at
Hickory Hill Baptist Church in
Westville. For more information,
contact Chris Nelson at
(850) 956-3099.

Shiloh VBS

Shiloh Baptist Church will hold
Vacation Bible School June 9-13
from 8:30 a.m. to noon at the
church on State 277 in Chipley,
according to a news release.
Kids are invited to "pack your
gear, prepare to set sail and
discover how to live God's
unshakable truth on Outrigger
Through the examples of
Bible people, youngsters will
learn what it means to know,
speak, and live the truth.-In the
one-week adventure, they will
hear Bible stories, participate in
cool crafts, warm up to motivat-
ing music, eat snacks at the
Snack Shack and play games at
Recreation Reef.
For more information, call the
church office at 638-1014.

Westville AOG

Westville Assembly of God
will celebrate Homecoming,
May 18. The Rev. Bobby
Thompson, Superintendent of
West Florida District of the
Assemblies will be the guest
Sunday School starts at 10
a.m. and Worship service at
10:45 a.m. Lunch will be served
at noon and new Fellowship Hall
would be dedicated at 2 p.m.
The church is located at 2513
Cypress St. Westville. Pastor
Lavon Burke invites everyone to
attend and for more information
call 535-2818.

Church will hold revival services
May 18-21. Sunday services are
11 a.m. and 5:30 p.m. Monday-
Wednesday services begin at
7 p.m. nightly. Guest speaker is
the Rev. Marvin Grier. The
church is eight miles north of
Caryville on Highway 179.

Bluegrass Gospel Jam

New Vision Methodist
Church in Greenhead will hold
its monthly Bluegrass Gospel
Jam on Friday, May 16 from
6-8 p.m. Take your string or
acoustical instruments.
Feel free to bring finger
foods. Call Bruce Cobb at
(850) 773-3091 for information.

Angel Food Ministries Homecoming at
rmith Chanel Maq 18A

New Smyrna Assembly of
God Church is a host site for
Angel Food Ministries. We are
now taking orders for May.
The last Day to order is Mon-
day, May 19, with delivery on
Saturday, May 31.
May menu online at www.boni-
faynow.com under Faith.
To place an order call Kathy
Duplesis at 547-9559 Monday
through Thursday from 8:30 a.m.
until noon and 1 to 3:30 p.m.

Revival at Harris Chapel

Harris Chapel Holiness

_I I I 111 pi I%- A, i 1JLI IVI..y I I,

Smith Chapel Assembly of
God homecoming is Sunday,
May 18.
The Rev. Clyde Smith of
Bonifay, is bringing the message
and the Heirs of Grace of Talla-
hassee, will ministering through
Services start at 10 a.m. and
will end with lunch at noon. The
church is two miles north of
Hwy. 2 on Smith Chapel Road
off of Hwy. 177A.
For more information call
Pastor George Stafford at
(850) 956-1261.

The women of the Esto Church of
Christ recently held their second Mad-
Hatters tea party. Sharing in the event
were ladies from the Geneva Church
of Christ and friends from the Esto
community. Preceding the social hour,
they gathered in the church sanctuary
for a service of Bible reading, singing,
and prayer.
Special guest, Elizabeth Smith,
spoke on her life as a Christian in the
business world. Her autobiography is
ready for the press. She attended
Huntingdon College in Montgomery,
Ala., where she was born and still lives.
Following college, she was in the
truck and trailer business for seventeen
years; she served as director of the
Montgomery Urban renewal program,
director of Farmers Home Administra-
tion during the Carter administration,
and as executive director of the
Alabama safety council. She has been


Continued from page 4B

offer classes on the Koran, and if you
are of the Islam faith you can leave
class to go to pray.
This attitude against Christianity has
also carries over to the work place. The
large department stores will not hire a
person if they put on their application
that they do not want to work on Sunday
because it's the Lord's Day, but they will
hire those of the Islam faith and allow
them to have their religious days off and
even give them opportunities to pray
while on the clock.
As we look around us it looks as if
there are more than one nation and
people groups who are well over due
a Jesus bomb. It also seems that this

active in real estate, insurance, and:
construction businesses. She was chair-
man of Vocational education for the
Montgomery County school system for
seventeen years.
Smith has been working for Christ-
ian education for 52 years and has been
a member of Faulkner University:
Board of Trustees for 33 years. She also
serves as counsel to the president of
Faulkner University. She served for.
several years on the board of Southern
Christian University located at Terrell,
Texas. She is actively engaged in prison
ministry and is a regular visitor to
retirement homes.
After the program, the ladies
entered a beautifully decorated fellow-
ship hall where they enjoying an abun-
dance of delicious food. Several door
prizes were awarded and each person
received an ornamental tea-cup and
saucer and a friendship kit.

young lady and many more should
not be condemning followers of
Christ for praying for our soldiers,
but should be thankful that they are
also praying for her and this nation
as a whole, as Moses did in Exodus
32 when God intended on dropping a
very large Jesus bomb on them
because they had created and were
worshipping a golden calf.
I personally believe the reason we
have not experienced a Jesus bomb
today is because there are those who
are standing in the gap, pleading in
the name of Jesus Christ for His
mercy for others, as the message of
repentance is being preached.

This message has been brought to you From
the Heart of Tun Hal, Senior Pastor; Gully
Springs Baptist Church, PO. Box 745, Bonifay,
FL 32425. Located; 2824 Highway 90 West three
miles west of the light at Highway 79, 547-3920,
E-mail" timhal 200@yahoo.com


African Methodist Episcopal
Grant Tabernacle AME: 577 Martin
Luther King, Chipley. Pastor is the Rev,
Larry Brown.
New Bethel AME: Hwy. 90 in Bonifay,
Pastor is Alice Hennessey.
St. John AME: 3816 Clemmons Road,
Vernon. Service on first and third Sundays
at 11:15 a.m. Pastor is the Rev. Leon Sin-
St. Joseph AME: 1401 Monroe
Sheffield Rd.; Chipley. Pastor is the' Rev.
Roy Hudson.
St. Luke AME: 4009 Jackson Commu-
nity Road, Verndn. Service on second and
fourth Sunday at 11 a.m., The Rev. Leon
Singleton, pastor.
Assembly of God
Bonifay First Assembly: 1009 S.
Waukesha St. Pastor is John Chance.
Carmel Assembly of God: County
Road 160 in the Bethlehem Community.
Pastor is Tommy Moore.
Grace Assembly of God: 567 N. Main
St. Pastor the Rev. Dallas Pettis.
Cords of Love Assembly of God: 2060
Bethlehem Road, off Hwy. 276, in the
Kynesville area. Pastor is Jerry Sanford.
Ebro Assembly of God: Hwy. 79 South.
Pastor is Lloyd Lykins.
Faith Assembly of God: Underwood
Road behind Poplar Springs School. Pastor
is Charles Carlton.
Graceville First Assembly of God: 5565
Brown Street. Pastor is Charles Jackson.
Lighthouse assembly of God, 1201 S.
Waukesha Street, Bonifay. Pastor Michael
Little Rock Assembly of God: 1923
Hwy. 173, six miles north of Bonifay.
Live Oak Assembly of God: Just off
Hwy. 177-A north of Bonifay Pastor is the
Rev. William Walker.
Mt. Olive Assembly of God: Hwy. 179-
A off Hwy. 2. Pastor Thomas Ealum Jr.
Mt. Pleasant Assembly of God: Hwy.
179-A, eight miles north of Westville. Pastor
is Terry A. Broome.
New Bethany Assembly of God: Shaky
Joe Road just off Hwy. 280 at Hinson's
Crossroads. Pastor is Leon Jenkins.
New Life Fellowship Assembly of God:
695 5th St., Chipley Pastor Vince Spencer
New Smyrna Assembly of God,
Adolph Whitaker Road six miles north of
Bonifay The Rev. Josh Garner is pastor.
Northside Assembly of God: 1009 N
Rangeline St., across from Bonifay Elemen-
tary. Pastor Edwin Bell.
Smith Chapel Assembly of God: 2549
Smith Chapel Road, just off Hwy. 177-A.
Pastor George Stafford.
Vernon Assembly of God Church:.
3349 McFatter Avenue. Pastor is the Rev.
Wesley Hall.
Wausau Assembly of God: Hwy. 77.
Pastor is Danny Burns.
Westville Assembly of God: Hwy 181
North Pastor is Lavon Burke.
Winterville Assembly of God: Dog-
wood Lakes Road. Pastor Mitch Johnson.
Abigail Free Will Baptist: Dawkins
Street in Vernon.
Berean Baptist: 1438 Nearing Hills
Road in Chipley. Shane Skelton is pastor.
Wausau First Baptist: Hwy. 77.
Bethany Baptist: 10 miles north of
Bonifay on Hwy. 79. Pastor is Ed Barley.
Bethlehem Baptist' Hwy. 177. Pastor is
Dr. Wesley Adams.
Beulah Anna Baptist: Coursey Road a
half-mile off Hwy. 81. Pastor is David Hidle.
Blue Lake Baptist: Southeast corner
where 1-10 and Highway 77 cross on the
Bonifay First Baptist: 311 N. Wauke-
sha. Pastor Shelley Chandler.
Bonifay Free Will Baptist: Corner of
Kansas Avenue and Oklahoma Street. Pas-
tor is Tim Schneider.
Caryville Baptist 4217 Old Bonifay
Road. Pastor Aubrey Herndon.
Chipley First Baptist 1300 South Blvd.
Pastor is Michael Orr
Chipley First Free Will Baptist. 1387
South Blvd Pastor is the Rev Paul Smith.
Country Oaks Baptist: 574 Buckhorn
Blvd., 17 miles southeast of Chipley off
East Pittman Freewill Baptist: 1/2 mile
north of Hwy 2 on 179 Pastor is Herman
Eastside Baptist: Hwy. 277, Vernon
Esto First Baptist: 1050 N Hwy 79.

Pastor is Ryan Begue.
Evergreen Missionary Baptist: Church,
Gap Pond Free Will Baptist: 1980 Gap
Blvd. in Sunny Hills. Interim Pastor is the
Rev. George Cooper,
Gritney Baptist Church, 2249 Hwy 179.
Pastor Rodd Jones
Gully Springs Baptist: Three miles
west of Bonifay on Hwy. 90. Pastor Tim Hall.
Hickory Hill Baptist: 1656 Hickory Hill
Road (Hwy. 181 N), Westville
Holmes Creek Baptist. Cope Road
northwest of Chipley.
Holyneck Missionary Baptist: 3395
Cemetery Lane, Campbellton. Pastor
Richard Peterson Sr
Jerusalem Missionary Baptist: 614
Bennett Drive, Chipley. Price Wilson is pas-
Leonia Baptist: Church is located in
northwest Holmes County. Pastor is Stacy
Lovewood Free Will Baptist: 1745
Lovewood Road, Cottondale. Pastor is
Henry Matthews.
Mt. Ararat Missionary Baptist: 1233
Old Bonifay Rd., Chipley. Pastor is Dr. H.G.
Mt. Zion Independent Baptist: Hwy 2,
one mile west of Hwy 79 in Esto. Pastor is
Steve Boroughs.
New Beginning Baptist: 1049 Sanders
Ave., Graceville. Pastor is Rudolph Dick-
New Concord Free Will Baptist. James
Paulk Road off Hwy. 177. Pastor James
New Hope Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 2 and 179A.
New Hope Missionary Baptist Church
(Two Egg), 3996 Wintergreen Road, Green-
New Orange Baptist: 782 Alford Road.
Pastor is Alcus Brock.
New Prospect Baptist: 761 New
Prospect Road, Chipley. Pastor is Kermit
New Zion Baptist' Hwy. 177-A north of
Hwy. 2.
Noma Baptist: Hwy. 175 north of Hwy.
Northside Baptist: Intersection of
Hwys. 81 and 90 in Ponce de Leon. Pastor
is Ken Harrison.
Oakie Ridge Baptist: Corner of Orange
Hill and Gilbert's Mill roads, southeast of
Orange Hill Baptist: 3.6 miles east of
Wausau, off Pioneer Road at 3485 Gainer
Road. Pastor Phillip Gainer.
Orange Hill Missionary Baptist, 816
Sunday Rd., Chipley. Pastor if the Rev.
James Johns.
Piney Grove Free Will Baptist' 1783
Piney Grove Rd, south of Chipley Pastor is
Tim Owen.
Pleasant Hill Free Will Baptist: 1900
Pleasant Hill Rd
Poplar Head Independent Free Will
Baptist: Poplar Head Road Pastor is the
Rev James Pate.
Poplar Springs Baptist: 1098
Lovewood Road, Graceville. Pastor John
Salem Free Will Baptist. 2555
Kynesville Road (Hwy. 276) between Cot-
tondale and Alford. Pastor is Donnie
Sand Hills Baptist: 6758 Hwy. 77. Pas-
tor is T Keith Gann.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay. Pastor, Tim Shu-
St. John Free Will Baptist: St. John's
Road, Bonifay.
St. Matthew's Missionary Baptist: 4156
St. Matthew's Road, Caryville. Pastor is the
Rev James Johns.
Shady Grove Baptist Church, 1955
Highway 177-A, Bonifay. 547-3517 Pastor
is Tim Shumaker.
Shiloh Baptist' Church located on Hwy.
277, three miles south of Hwy. 90 in Chip-
Shiloh Missionary Baptist 3013 Moss
Hill Road in Vernon Pastor Rev Marcelious
Willis Jr
Sunny Hills First Baptist 1886 Sunny
Hills Blvd. Pastor is Mike Swingle.
Union Hill Baptist. Hwy 177, a mile
south of Hwy. 2. Pastor is Maurice Jenkins.
Unity Baptist. 3274 River Road, Hin-
son's Crossroads Pastor is Lindsey Martin
Vernon First Baptist, 2888

Church St., Vernon.
West Bonifay Baptist: 609 W. Indiana
Grace Lutheran: Hwy. 90 East, Bonifay
Interim pastor is Jerry Conley.
Blessed Trinity Catholic: Hwy. 177-A in
St. Joseph the Worker Catholic: Hwy.
77 South, Chipley.
Church of Christ
Chipley Church of Christ: 1295 Brick-
yard Road Wes Webb is minister.
Esto Church of Christ 1247 N. Hwy. 79.
Church of God
Bonifay Church of God: Brock Ave.
Pastor is Clyde Ford.
Tabernacle of Praise Church of God:
Hwy 77 South Pastor is Victor Fisher
Church of God by Faith: 3012 Church
St., Vernon. Pastor is Elder T Powell.
Church of God in Christ
Yes Lord Deliverance Church of God in
Christ: 739 7th Street (next to the National
Guard Armory) in Chipley. Pastor is David
Woods, Jr.
Spirit-Filled Church of God in Christ
2128 Pate Pond Rd, Caryville. Pastor is
Elder Tony Howard,
Church of God in Prophecy
Church of God of Prophecy: 1386 W.
Jackson Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Ernest
St. Matthew's Episcopal: Hwy. 90
West, Chipley. Vicar is Ward S. Clarke.
Harris Chapel Holiness: Eight miles
north of Caryville on Hwy. 179. Pastors are
the Rev Norman and Judy Harris. .
Sweet Gum Holiness: 105 Corbin Rd.,
Third United Holiness: 608 West 8th
Ave Graceville. Pastor is Arthur Fulton.
Jehovah's Witnesses
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses.
2048 Hwy. 77, Chipley.
Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses.
Hwy. 90, Bonifay.
Temples are available in Dothan and
Panama City,
Mosque available in Blountstown.
First United Pentecostal' 1816 Hwy 90
W., Chipley Pastor is James Caudle.
First United Pentecostal: 2100 High-
way 90 West, Westville. Pastor Jason
Open Pond United Pentecostal: 1885
Hwy. 179-A, Westville. Pastor is Ray
Trinity Pentecostal Tabernacle: Hwy. 77
between Sunny Hills and Greenhead. Pas-
tor is Larry Willoughby
True Holiness Pentecostal: 5099 Little
Rock Circle, Ebro. Pastor is Louis D. Brown
Turning Point First United Pentecostal:
Hwy. 90 West, Chipley. Pastor is James
Wausau Pentecostal Holiness: 2201
Pioneer Road. Pastor is James Barwick.
Fifth United Pentecostal Holliness
church, 776 Peach Street, Chipley. Pastor
is Elder Billy Wilson and Assistant Pastor
is Evangelist B. Snipes.
Seventh Day Adventist
Bonifay Seventh Day Adventist: 604
Mathusek St. Pastor is Jeff Westberg.
Bethlehem United Methodist' Hwy
177, look for sign.
Bonifay United Methodist: Oklahoma
Cedar Grove United Methodist Two
miles west of Miller's Crossroads on Hwy
2. Pastor is John Hinkle.
Chipley First United Methodist. 1285
Jackson Ave
East Mt. Zion United Methodist Hwy
173 N 10 miles from Bonifay.
Lakeview United Methodist: Hwy. 279
near Five Points, 1970 Lakeview Drive Pas-
tor Mike Weeks.
Mt Ida Congregational Methodist.
Just off Hwy. 2 in Holmes County's New
Hope community. Pastor is the Rev Tom
New Hope United Methodist State
Road 79 south of Vernon.
Orange Hill United Methodist'
Sunday Road off Orange Hill Road. Pastor

is Ron Alderman.
Otter Creek United Methodist: North of
Ponce de Leon off Hwy. 81 (look for sign).
Pleasant Grove United Methodist:
2430 Shakey Joe Road, near Hinson
Poplar Head United Methodist: 1.5
miles north of Hwy. 2'on Hwy. 163.
Red Hill United Methodist: State Road
2, two miles west of SR 79. Pastor is the
Rev Buddy Pennington.
Vernon United Methodist: Hwy. 79.
Pastor is John Kramer.
Wausau United Methodist: Hwy. 77.
Chipley First Presbyterian: Fifth Street
and Watts Avenue.
Sunny Hills Presbyterian: 3768 Country
Club Blvd. Pastor is the Rev. Ruth Hempel.
Courts of Praise. 1720 Clayton Road,
Chipley Pastor is Rick Lovett.
Covenant Community Fellowship, 844
Main Street, Chipley. Pastor Joey Robbins.
Family Worship Center. 531 Rock Hill
Church Road.
Sunny Hills Chapel: 4283 Hwy. 77.
Pastor is William E. Holman.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77.
Amazing Grace Faith Fellowship
Assembly: 3253 Hwy. 2. Pastor is Bobby
New Effort Church: New Effort Church
Road, Bonifay, Pastor is Brent Jones.
Christian Haven: Finch Circle,
Wausau. Pastor Carlos Finch.
Vernon Evangelistic: Hwy. 79. Pastor
Calvin Sherrouse.
White Double Pond: Pastor is Michael
Liberty Church' Creek Road in Vernon.
Pastor is Dennis Boyett.
Graceville Community' 1005 E. Prim.
Ave. Pastor Dale Worle .
The Word Church: 335 Alford Road,
Cottondale. Pastors are Buddy and Jeanne
Grace & Glory Worship Center: 1328
Railroad Ave., Chipley. Pastor is Debbie
House of Prayer Worship Center: 763
West Blvd. Pastor is Anthony B. McKinnie.
Northwest Florida Christian Church:
4465 Hwy. 77 (meets Sundays at 6 p.m.
for Bible study). Pastor is Fred King.
Moss Hill Church: Second and fourth
Sunday, 2 p.m. Off Hwy. 279.
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach: Cor-
ner of Reno and Fanning Branch, Vernon.
Pastors are Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Pine Hill Church: 1675 Robins Bridge
Road, Bonifay 32425. Pastors B.T
Owens and James Bush.
Cypress Creek Community Church:
2 5 miles west of Alford at 1772 Macedo-
nia Road. Pastor is James Vickery.
Bonnett Pond Community Church:
2680 Bonnett Pond Rd. between Wausau
and Vernon. Pastor is the Rev. Teddy Joe
The Potter's Hands. Greenhead at
corner of Hwy. 77 and Pine Log Road.
Pastors are Robert and Sheila Smith
Holmes Valley Community Church:
3550 Fanning Branch Road, Vernon. Pas-
tors Willis and Drucile Hagan.
Bonifay House of Prayer: 826 N.
Caryville Rd Pastor Devon Richter,
Sapp Holiness Church: 2207 Sapp
Road, Cottondale.
Faith Covenant Fellowship: Hwy. 277
half-mile south of 1-10.
Caryville Evangelistic Center. Wright's
Creek Road in Caryville, just north of Hwy
90. Pastor is Wayne Brannon
Someone To Care International Min-
istries, Inc., 1705 Pioneer Rd, Chipley
Just 2 5 miles east of caution light in
Wausau Pastor is the Rev S. J. Cunning-
Johnson Temple First Born Holiness
793 Orange St., Chipley.
New Faith Temple: 841 Orange Hill
Rd Evangelist Annie Holmes
Christian Fellowship Center: Monroe
Sheffield Road, 10 miles south of Chipley
off SR 77. Pastor is Joseph W Harmon
McQueen's Temple FBC pof Living
God. 5681 Hwy. 79 South, Vernon. Pastor
is John 0. Brown
Miracle Valley Spirit of Holiness 3754
Bunyon Drive, off Hwy 77 near Sunny
Hills Pastor WD. King.

The Goodness of God

Do you ever realize that when you awake each morning, God
has given you another wonderful day to rejoice and celebrate
the gift of life? Sometimes when I get up in the morning,
I am thinking about all of
the things that I have to get
done, and, I forget about
God and how good He has
been to me and my loved
ones. I -realize that there are'
Millions of people in the
|world with poor health who
ca / an't even get out of bed,
but perhaps it is just human
O nature that we often don't
appreciate something until
we have lost it. We should
always try to be mindful of
how good God has been
to us, and especially be grateful for His gentleness. We all
have an occasional tendency to be overly concerned about
inconsequential things instead of focusing on what is really
important in our lives. Psalm 31:19.tells us,"How wonderful are
the good things you keep for those who honor you! Everyone
knows how good you are, how securely you protect those who
trust you."
For the Lord is good; His steadfast love endures
forever, and His faithfulness to all generations.
R.S.V. Psalm 100:5

This Message Courtesy Of


1068 Main Street, Chipley


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

Washington County News But when the holy Spirit
Holmes County Times.Advertiser comes upon you, you will be
filled with power, and you
1364 N. Railroad, Chipley, 638-0212 will be my witnesses...
112 E.Virginia,Bonifay 547.9414 Good News Bible Acts 1:8

Washington County Stephen B. Register,

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In all thy ways acknowledge
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Proverbs 3:6

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/ rfrio **' : } r, ,:' "1 ^ ''. ',, : '*
,.- ?T.''^ '^^^ ,,-:, *,**'. .

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6B Wednesday, May 14, 2008 0 Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser

Bachelor's in education graduates
Twelve students recently graduated from Chipola College with Bachelor's degrees in
education. From left, are: Front; Beverly Jackson, Bridgett Miller, Amanda Mullins,
Christopher Eby and Joan Lasseter. Back; Program Director Dr. Lou Cleveland, Glo-
ria Hobbs, Miriam Beasley, Dawn Arrant, Rachel Edminson and Math Professor Dr.
Cherry Ward. Not pictured are graduates Wendell Elwin Beall Jr., Elizabeth Sims and
Jessica Sloan.

Gulf Power Increases Scholarship Fund
Gulf Power in Chipley recently added $1,000 to the Gulf Power Endowed Scholarship
Fund at Chipola College. Darrin Wall, Gulf Power manager, left, presents the check to
Chipola President Dr. Gene Prough and Chipola Foundation Director Julie Fuqua.

Edwards named automotive technology student of the year
Delbridge Edwards was recently named Chipola College's Automotive Technology
student of the year. The Marianna NAPA store presented him with a roll around tool-
box and tools valued at $1,600. From left, are: Chipola Workforce Dean Bud Riviere,
Delbridge Edwards and assistant instructor Chase Velig.


Dr. Sarah Clemmons, vice
president of Instructional
and Student Services at
Chipola College, commends
the 233 students who made
the Dean's List for academic
achievement during the
Spring Semester 2008.
To be placed on the
Dean's List, a student must
take 12 or more semester
hours of courses and make
an average of 3.25 (B+) to
4.0 (A) in all courses.
Students who made perfect aver-
ages of 4.0-straight A's-and their
hometowns are:
Bonifay-Brandon C. Bryant,
April R. Coe, James A. Craft, Rachel
D. Edminson, Mark C. Hodge, Lori N.
Holland, Jicole M. Niemi, Julian L.
Paul, III, Kyrie L. Strickland, Erin T
Chipley-Robert A. Bethea,
Matthew S. Booth, Amanda J. Jack-
son, Gardner T Munn, Christopher T
Murray, Jenna N. Peel, Scott A.
Rudd, Jonathan D. Sober, Kristen M.
Cottondale-Marcus L. Bellamy,
Lora A. Parsons, Holly M. Scurlock,
Jessica L. Sloan, Melanie R. Sloan.
Graceville -John D. Byrd,
Michael G. Inscho, Ciara N. Jackson,
Summer N. Thomas.
Ponce de Leon-Rachel A. Taylor.
Vemon-Daniel C. Lee.
Students who earned grade point
averages ranging from 3.25(B+) to
3.99 (A) and their hometowns are:
Alford-Michael N. Gillikin,
Stephanie E. McIntosh, Mackenzie V.
Bonifay-Heather L. Bailey,
Daniel L. Bernabe, Jr., Kimberley C.
Brown, Adam C. Hahn, Allison M.
Hausner, Justin R. Kulkusky, Donna
J. Leavins, Aaron T Moore, Jared S.
Moseley, Chelsey M. Parker, Nina H.
Patel, Joseph E. Paulk, Nicole C.
Seley, Lily K. Slay, David L. Strickland,
Lindsey S. Tate, Samuel T Toole,
James L. Wells, Chelsea E. Wells,
David L. Whitaker, Angela M. Wiley
Campbellton-Carlos T Pittman.
Caiyille-Damien D. Needham.
Chipley-Destiney L. Atkins, Can-
dice A. Baxley, Jordan R. Belser,
Nathan A. Clemmons, Phillip A.
Draayom, Allen M. Ellis, Jeanna L.
Gilbert, Angela K. Henderson, Lisa D.
Jenkins, Malcolm G. Minchin, Jr.,
Diviya S. Patel, Justin L. Peters, Kevin
L. Russell, Kevin C. Smith, Terry W.
Weeks, Amanda N. Williams, Joseph
B. Yon.
Cottondale-Jonathan G. Kee-
man, Onelio M. Maus, Mary K. Rails,
Hannah K. Robbins, Brentney A. Sat-
terfield, Kimberly D. Sloan, Tamekia
L. Walton, Jessica R. Weeks, Mitchell
E. Whitehead.
Graceville-Courtney K. Corbin,
Nathan J. Day, Stephen T Golden,
Kara L. Jumper, Nekiesha N.
McDowall, Jonathan C. Register,
Ashley E. Warren.
Ponce de Leon-Robert D.
Rutherford, Rowdy Y Wilbur.
Vemon-Jessica M. Rodgers,
Alton A. Rodgers, III.
Westville-Kevin W. Shull, Brandi
M. Smith, Savannah J. Whigham

Holly Michelle Scurlock of Cottondale receives her
diploma from Chipola College President Dr. Gene Prough.

President's Medallion
Eight graduates from the Chipola College Class of 2008
earned the President's Medallion for earning a perfect 4.0
grade point average during their courses of study. They
include: Gloria J. Hobbs of Black, Ala., Julian Lee Paul,
III of Bonifay, Jeremy Robert Redmond of Altha, Amy
Christine Redmond of Altha, Brandon Charles Bryant of
Bonifay, Jantzen Wayne Whitehead of Cottondale,
Holly Michelle Scurlock of Cottondale and Amanda Jean
Jackson of Chipley.

Chipola College President Dr. Gene Prough presents
Jantzen Whitehead of Cottondale with his diploma
during graduation ceremonies.

Wildflower Field Day
Gardening with native wildflowers will be the focus of a
Wildflower Field Day being held on Saturday, May 17, from
1 to 4 p.m. at the University of Florida/IFAS, North Florida
Research & Education Center near Quincy. The Field Day
will include an indoor presentation by Dr. Jeff Norcini, and.
will be followed by an outdoor tour of research and demon-
stration plots that include a landscape performance demon-
stration, deer browsing preference study, and a road-
side/meadow establishment study.
Field Day will be held rain or shine. Attendees should
wear clothing and shoes appropriate for walking outdoors in
open fields.
Cost of the Field Day is $5 (payable at the door) but is free
for members of the Gardening Friends of the Big Bend, spon-
sors of the Field Day. All attendees should pre-register by call-.
ing (850) 875-7100, Ext. 100 no later than Thursday, May 15.
After the Field Day, Gardening Friends of the Big Bend will
hold a plant sale featuring a limited selection of plants.
NFREC is located at 155 Research Rd., two miles south
of Quincy at the intersection of Hwy 267 and 1-10. Take 1-10
to Exit 181 (Quincy); go north, the building is on the left.


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Deadlines For All Wednesday,
May 28 Publications



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() Holmes County Times-Advertiser
(850) 547-9414

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Flower Baskets $9.50
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New Flag Assortment $19.95
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Washington County News / Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 14, 2008 7B


Weston Myrick Sr.
Weston Myrick Sr., 86, died May 4 at his
home in Chipley. He was born Nov. 10, 1921,
in Ramer, Ala., son of Waller and Margaret
(Turnell) Myrick.
Myrick worked as a beekeeper for Cutts and
was of the Protestant faith. He had lived in
Washington County since 1945 when he moved
there from Montgomery, Ala.
Survivors include his wife, Mary Myrick of
Chipley; one son and daughter-in-law, Mike and
Dianne Myrick of Chipley; three daughters and
sons-in-law, Ann and Greg Price of Ocoee, Karen
and Julius Stricklen, Gail and John Cook, all of
Vernon; one brother and sister-in-law, Hugh
Thomas and Jackie Myrick of Montgomery, 12
grandchildren and 18 great-grandchildren.
Services were held May 7 in the funeral home
chapel with the Rev. Roger Dale Hagan officiating.
Burial was in Glenwood Cemetery with
Brown Funeral Home of Chipley directing.

Christine Jenkins
Christine M. Jenkins, 97, died April 23 at
Effingham Extended Care Center. She moved
to Guyton, Ga., in November 2000 from the
Holmes County area where she had lived for
more than 80 years.
Jenkins was the last living charter member
of Caryville Baptist Church where she had
taught Sunday school and played piano for
more than 35 years. After attending Florida
State University and the University of Florida,
she was an elementary school teacher and
principal before joining her husband in the
operation of their general mercantile.
Her husband, William Mel Jenkins, two
brothers and a sister preceded her in death.
Survivors include her daughter and son-in-
law, Edwina and Ray Morse; two sons and
daughters-in-law, Bill and Laura Jenkins,
Archie and Lainie Jenkins; a sister, Lenora
Smith Campbell, eight grandchildren, nine
great-grandchildren, one great-great-grand-
child and numerous nieces and nephews.
Visitation was held April 25 in Georgia. Ser-
vices were held April 27 in Caryville.
Memorials may be given to Caryville Baptist

Maudie Newton
Maudie Newton, 80, of Westville died May
6. She was born March 23, 1928, in Westville
and was a life-long resident of Holmes County.
She was Baptist by faith and was a member
of First Baptist Church of Bonifay. She worked
as a hairdresser and owned Maudie's Beauty
Salon. She also owned a laundromat and fabric
shop in Bonifay. She arranged flowers at Lil-
lian Little's Florist in Bonifay.
Preceeding her in death were her mother,
Viola Fuller, and husband, Herman Dunn.
Survivors include four sons and three daugh-
ters-in-law, Howard and Norma Dunn and Jerry
Dunn, all of Westville, John and Debra Dunn of
Denver, Colo., Gary and Karen Dunn of Elba,
Ala.; two daughters, DiAnn Shores of Bonifay
and JoAnn Poole of Tallahassee, 13 grandchil-
dren, seven great-grandchildren.
Funeral was held May 10 at First Baptist
Church of Bonifay with the Revs. Mitchell
Hosonback and Shelley Chandler officiating.
Burial was in Westville Cemetery with
Clary-Glenn Funeral Home of DeFuniak
Sprintgs officiating.

Colly Mears
Colly Edgar Mears, 59, of Bonifay died May
4 at his home. He was born May 1, 1949, in
Colquitt, Ga., to Edgar and Ollie Geneva Can-
non Mears. He was a veteran of the Vietnam
Preceeding him in death was his father,
Edgar Mears.
Survivors include his mother, Ollie Geneva
Mears of Bonifay; two brothers and a sister-in-
law, Terry Mears, Tilman and Edith Mears, all
of Bonifay; three sisters and brothers-in-law,
Ola and James Lott of Chipley, Judy and Terry
Horn of Jacksonville, Nellie and Danny Sum-
merall of Ocala; several nieces and nephews.
Services were held May 7 at First Freewill
Baptist Church in Bonifay with the Rev. Tim
Schneider officiating.
Burial was in Bonifay City Cemetery with
Peel Funeral Home of Bonifay directing.

Mary Carroll
Mary Lucille Carroll, 89, of Chipley died
May 5 in Chipley. She was born Sept. 18, 1918,
to James E and Kate (Head) Gardner in
Montgomery County, Ala.


Surivors include her husband, Hillary Car-
roll of Chipley: four daughters and three sons-
in-law. Bonnie Lou and Bill Puffer of
Statesville, N.C., Barbara Carroll Yates of
Dothan, Ala., Charlotte and Donnie Shores of
Cottondale, Judy and Joe Robinson of Boaz,
Ala.: two brothers, Hillis Gardner of Troy,
Ala., and Karrell Gardner of Buford, Ga.; a sis-
ter, Imojean Ivey of Graceville, seven grand-
children, 16 great-grandchildren, nine great-
great-grandchildren, four stepgrandchildren
and 16 stepgreat-grandchildren.
Services were held May 2 in the funeral
home chapel with the Revs. Ronnie Wright,
Jeep Sullivan and Randy Gardner officiating.
Burial was in Campbellton Baptist Ceme-
tery with Brown Funeral Home of Chipley

Ruth Martin
Ruth Bowlin Martin, 87, of Alabaster, Ala.,
died May 2 at Shelby Ridge Rehab and Nurs-
ing Home in Alabaster. She was born Jan. 1,
1921, in Bonifay to the late Eric and Lois
Dunlap Bowlin.
Preceeding her in death were her parents,
and her husband, Ellis Price Martin.
Surviving are four daughters and three sons-in-
law, Judy and Robert Simmons of Montevallo,
Ala., Janice and Roger Gill of Alabaster, Carol
and Monte Dickey of Tallahassee, and Dianne
McLean of Dothan, Ala.; one sister, Merle Mar-
tin of New Orleans, La.; and six grandchildren.
Services were held May 5 in the funeral
home chapel with the Rev. Harry Collins
Burial was in Mt. Olive Baptist Church
Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home of Bonifay

Vester Skipper
Vester Allen Skipper, 51, of Vernon died
May 5 at Doctors Memorial Hospital in Boni-
fay. He was born May 9, 1956, in Pensacola.
Preceeding him in death were his father,
Charles Kenneth Skipper; one brother, Kenny
Skipper, and a granddaughter, Katie Tutton.
Survivors include wife, Pamela Sue Mother-
shed Skipper of Vernon; mother, Audrey
Gilley Sims of Vernon; two sons and a daugh-
ter-in-law, Waylon and Sabrina Skipper and
Daniel Skipper, all of Vernon; two daughters
and sons-in-law, Sky and Patrick Hickey of
Vernon, Audrey and Gary Anderson of Ebro;
four brothers, Ronny Skipper, Devon Skipper,
Timmy Skipper and Keith Skipper, all of Ver-
non; one sister, Debbie Taylor of Vernon; and
six grandchildren.
Services were held May 8 at Vernon Assem-
bly of God with the Revs. Wesley Hall and
Gerald Pippin officiating.
Burial was in Pleasant Hill Freewill Baptist
Church Cemetery with Peel Funeral Home of
Bonifay directing.

Richard E. Padgett
Richard Earl Padgett, 61, of Panama City
Beach, died May 7, at his residence. He was
the son of the late Rupert Padgett. He served
in the Army and the U.S. Air Force.
Survivors include his wife Pamela (Edwards)
Padgett; his mother Anna Padgett of Bonifay; one
son, Jared Padgett of Panama City; two stepsons,
Landon Wright of Tallahassee and Andrew
Wright of Panama City Beach; two sisters, Carol
Harrell of Bonifay, Sharon Calloway and hus-
band, Scott, of Malone; one brother, Ronald Pad-
gett and wife Carolyn of Ocala.
Graveside services were May 9 in Bonifay
Cemetery with the Rev. Virgil Tillman officiat-
ing. Interment followed with Sims Funeral
Home of Bonifay directing.
In lieu of flowers donations may be made to
the Humane Society or to Covenant Hospice.

George B. Watson
George Bernard Watson, 64, of Vernon, died
May 7, at Northwest Florida Community
Hospital in Chipley. He was born March 5, 1944
in Marianna to Walter and Mabel Hill Watson.
His mother, Mabel Hill Watson, precedes
him in death.
Survivors include his wife, Charlotte Ann
Sheffield Watson of Vernon; his father, Walter
Watson of Panama City; two brothers, DeWayne
and Virgil Watson, both of Panama City; two sis-
ters, Gwendolyn Deom and husband, Randy of
Panama City Beach and Sharon Miller and
husband, Carlton of Vernon.
Funeral services were held May 10 at
Cornerstone Harvest Outreach with the
Rev. Willard Hagan officiating. Interment
followed in the Sheffield Cemetery with Peel
Funeral Home of Bonifay directing.

Richard Worley, WHTC's
instructor for Heating, Air
Conditioning and Refrigera-
tion has been in the heating
and A/C business for 35
years. After a three year stint
in the Air Force, Richard
returned home to join in his
father's business, Chipley
Heating and Cooling.
Richard eventually took over
and ran the business until
retiring and selling the busi-
ness about three years ago.
His retirement was rather
brief. Mr. Worley accepted
the Heating and AC instruc-
tor position at Washington-
Holmes Technical Center in
the summer of 2007.
Heating, Air Condition-
ing, Ventilation and Refriger-
ation Maintenance Technol-
ogy is a program that pre-
pares individuals to apply
technical knowledge and
skills to repair, install, service
and maintain the operating
condition of heating, air con-
ditioning, and refrigeration
With our temperatures
already creeping in the 90s,
Mr. Worley offers the follow-
ing tips to keep your AC sys-
tem operating at peak effi-
ciency and limiting the cost
of an annual checkup:

Change that air filter
Filters need to be
changed when they are
dirty! Your air filter is usu-
ally located indoors in the
main duct junction near
your furnace. If you can't
find it, have your HVAC
contractor show you where
it is and how to remove and
replace it; or consult your
system manual. Remember
to check you filter regularly

- it should be changed
monthly or quarterly. By
keeping filters clean it keeps
the equipment operating at
its optimum and saves on

Clean the
condenser coil
The condenser coil is
located inside the large con-
densing unit that sits on a slab
outside your house. Important!
Make sure the circuit breaker
that controls the power to the
system is turned off.
You may have to unscrew
the protective metal casing
around the unit to get to the
coils, which are a larger version
of the aluminum finds found
in a wall and window unit.
Vacuum the coils gently
with a soft-bristle brush
attachment or you may use a
water hose,on soft pressure
(so as not to bend the coils)
to wash out the coil.
Clear away weeds, grass
and other debris that block
airflow through the coil. It is

suggested that you clean you
coil annually but if you live
on a dirt road, you should
clean it at least twice a year.

Schedule an
annual Check-up
Subscribe to a mainte-
nance program. Your HVAC
contractor should: verify
proper operation.. .inspect
for system design
flaws... identify safety and
code violations... replace
hard-to-reach filters... rec-
ommend special filters for
allergy sufferers... compare
current and previous per-
formance records.
Check-up/tune-up inspec-
tions will help prevent break
downs (which are no fun in
July and August!) and save
you money in the long run.
Tech Tips is provided by
Washington-Holmes Techni-
cal Center, which serves
Washington and Holmes
Counties. For more informa-
tion about an education at
WHTC, call 638-1180.


Protect your pets:

Poision proof your home

Emergencies can happen to
pets just as people, and some-
times it's necessary to get Fido
or Fluffy to the ER, stat.
With summer around the
corner, there are many dangers
that pet owners need to be
aware of in order to prevent
harm. One example: poison.
Toxicity is a year round
threat to household pets, and
pet owners need to ensure that
materials that are toxic are far
out of reach. Foods that are
toxic include chocolate, onions,
raisins, coffee and yeast.
"If an animal ingests an
excessive amount of chocolate,
it might begin having seizures,"
says Dr. Brooke Smith, a vet-
erinarian in College of Veteri-
nary Medicine & Biomedical
Sciences at Texas A&M Uni-
versity. "Pet owners should
take precautionary measures
to ensure that an animal can-
not obtain chocolate."
Animals cannot only be poi-
soned by foods prescription
drugs made for humans, plants
and chemicals can also be

extremely toxic. Pain medi-
cines like Tylenol, Advil or
Aleve can be potentially lethal
for animals, so medicine bot-
tles should be kept well out of
reach of both dogs and cats,
Smith says.
"Some owners may be
tempted to give their pet's
human medicine to alleviate
pain, but even very small
amounts of prescriptive drugs
can be lethal," reports Smith.
Another common unfortu-
nate occurrence that can
haunt a pet owner is the pos-
sibility of a dog or cat being
hit by a car. To prevent this
dreadful scenario, dogs
should be kept on a leash
every time they are permitted
to leave the property. Pet
owners should check fenced-
in areas to ensure that the
animal has not dug an escape
hole and that the fence is
sturdy, and owners should
make sure that animals have
proper identification just in
case an emergency situation
arises, Smith notes.
The great outdoors also

poses a great risk for animals,
especially in the .summer.
Outdoor animals that are
permitted to wander through
tall grasses or wooded areas
run the risk of being bitten by
snakes, and some bites can
be fatal if not treated quickly,
Smith explains.
"The outward sign that an
animal has been bitten by a
snake is swelling of the area,"
notes Dr. Richard Stone, a
veterinarian at Texas A&M.
Heartworms are also more
commonly spread in the sum-
mer, because of the preva-
lence of mosquitoes. Pet own-
ers should take preventative
measures by giving their pets
a monthly pill that will reduce
the likelihood of infection. If
heartworms are permitted to
develop, the end result could
be cardiac failure for the ani-
mals, Stone says.
Pet Talk is a service of the
College of Veterinaiy Medicine &
Biomedical Sciences, Texas A&M
University. Stories can be viewed
on the World Wide Web at


Calcet's triple calcium formula is designed to heDo T'ple Calcium
stop o. calcurn leg cramrnps, Just ask your pharmacist

i, -
... ....


For Debtor in Possession
Keller Cabinets
Sat.-May 31-10am
2526 SR 44 West
Deland, Florida
145,000 SF Warehouse / 18 acres


Man Pedals Nine Hours For Charity

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

Classified I Display | Metro Daily

The key to advertising success

CALL (850) 638-0212
or (850) 547-9414


.I : .-_.t7,,,- --. '4 .. Q "."% :% $'7t" .

* 8B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 14, 2008

A 638-0212

I*50erM [=MWU iM M u a L L 638-4242

CLASSIFIEDADS. Classified ads are published in the Wednesday issues of the Washington County News, Holmes County Times-Advertiser, Weekly Advertiser and the Weekend Edition Cost is $6.50 per
week for the first 20 words, plus 25 cents per word for each word over 20.
Deadlines for insertion, correction or cancellation are Monday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekly Advertiser, Holmes County Times-Advertiser and Wednesday News; Thursday at 12:00 Noon for the Weekend -7k9 4 1 44
Edition. The News/Times-Advertiser will be responsible for errors in the first insertion only. Any errors after the first insertion are the responsibility of the customer. Credit will be given on the first insertion for errors
only for the portion of the ad in which they occur. ADS WILL BE PUBLISHED ONLY AFTER PAYMENT RECEIVED. For your convenience, you may charge your classified ads to your Visa or Mastercard. MAILING ADDRESSES
H VOFAHolmes County Times-Advertiser Washington County News
For Your Convenience We Accept I& SREACH OVER 40,000 READERS FOR AS LITTLE AS $6.50 PO. Box 67, Bonifay. FL 32425 PO. Box 627, Chipley, FL 32428

m I


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Holmes County Times-Advertiser
Weekly Advertiser
*Up to 20 words. Personal ads only, no dealers.


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i 'are:
W t Name. Cheryl Mae Pitts
Address. 816 Haley Drive
Chipley, FL 32428
1100 Legal Advertising THAT:
1110 Classified Notices Al
1120 Public Notices/ All creditors of the estate
Announcements of the decedent and
1130 Adoptions persons having claims or
1140 Happy Ads demands against the es-
1150 Personals tate of the decedent other
1160 Lost than those for whom provi-
1170 Found sion for full payment was
made in the Order of Sum-
Tmary Administration must
file their claims with this
t -- court WITHIN THE TIME
Division Probate APPLICABLE TIME PE-
NOTICE TO CREDITORS The date of the first publi-
cation of this Notice is May
ING CLAIMS OR DE- Attorney for Person Giving
ABOVE ESTATE: Kristi M. Odom
You are hereby notified FL Bar No 0182044
that a Petition for Sum- PO Box 1129
mary Administration has Chipley, FL 32428
been entered in the estate Person Giving Notice:
of Richard F. Basch, de- Cheryl Mae Pitts
ceased, File Number As published in the Wash-
67-08-CP-49, by the Circuit ington County News May
Court for Washington 14, 21, 2008.
County, Florida, Probate
Division, the address of _______
which is P Box 647, 1293
Jackson Avenue, Chipley,
FL 32428; that the IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
decedent's date of death IN AND FOR WASHING-
was Janurary 26, 2008; TON COUNTY FLORIDA
that the total value of the
estate is approximately CASE NO: 67-07-CA-386
$44,000.00 and that the
names and addresses of BANK OF NEW YORK AS
those to whom it has been TRUSTEE FOR THE CER-

& Gifls, w

Wed.-Thur. 10am-4:30pm
Saturday 9am-2pm
Sunday 1-4pmr
603 N. Oklahoma St, Bonifay
547-3189 258-3850

any unknown heirs, devi-
sees, grantees, creditors,
and other unknown per-
sons or unknown spouses
claiming by, through and
under any of the
above-named Defendants,
NOTICE is hereby given
that the undersigned Clerk
of the Circuit Court of
Washington County, Flor-
ida, will on the 9 day of
June, 2008, at 11:00
o'clock A.M. on the front
steps of the Washington
County Courthouse in
Chipley, offer for sale and
sell at public outcry to the
highest and best bidder for
cash, the
following-described prop-
erty situate in Washington
County, Florida:
Lots 11 and 13, Block 23,
in the SE 1/, according to
the Platt of the TOWN OF
CHIPLEY, Washington
County, Florida, in section
4, Township 4 North,
Range 13 West.
pursuant to the Final Judg-
ment entered in a case
pending in said Court, the
style of which is indicated


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IJ u skl up___________________I '____________

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Lawn Service Since 1977
Landscaping LAND CLEARING ar
28 Years Experience ROAD BUILDINGS
638-4435 Home O -
527-4766 Work HOME (850) 762-8387
S CELL (850) 832-1489
6055 NW Hwy. 274 Altha, FL 32421

Any person or entity claim-
ing an interest in the sur-
plus, if any, resulting from
the foreclosure sale, other
than the property owner as
of the date of the Lis Pend-
ens, must file a claim on
same with the Clerk of
Court within 60 days after
the foreclosure sale.
WITNESS my hand and of-
ficial seal of said Court this
29 day of April, 2008
In accordance with the
Americans with Disabilities
Act, persons with disabili-
ties needing a special ac-
commodation to partici-
pate in this proceeding
should contact Court Ad-
ministration at P.O. Box
1089, Panama City, Florida
32402, telephone (850)
747-5327; not later than
seven (7) days prior the
proceeding. If hearing im-
paired, (TDD)
1-800-955-8771, or Voice
(V) 1-800-955-8770, via
Florida Relay Service.
Linda Hayes Cook
By: K. McDaniel
Deputy Clerk
John Howarth Farren
Butler & Hosch, PA.
3185 S. Conway Rd, Ste.E
Orlando, Florida 32812
(407) 381-5200
As published in the Wash-
ington County News May
14, 21, 2008.



Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 14, 2008 9B U

.1100 1100
on whom a copy of this
CAPITAL CITY BANK, notice is served within
Plaintiff, three months after the date
vs. cf the first publication of
BRENDA ANN JUDD, this notice must file their
ALEC JUDD AND UN- claims with this Court
NOTICE is given pursuant All other creditors of the
to a Final Judgment of decedent and persons
Foreclosure dated April 14, having claims or demands
2008, in Case No. against the decedent's es-
67-07-CA-478, of the Cir- tate must file their claims
cuit Court of the Four- with this Court WITHIN
teenth Judicial Circuit, in THREE MONTHS AFTER
and for Washington THE DATE OF THE FIRST
County, Florida, in which PUBLICATION OF THIS
Plaintiff and BRENDA ANN
the Defendants, I will sell AND OBJECTIONS NOT
to the highest and best SO FILED WILL BE FOR-
bidder for cash at the EVER BARRED.
Washington County Court-
house front steps door of The date of the first publi-
the Washington County cation of this Notice is May
Courthouse in Chipley, 14,2008.
Washington County, Flor-
ida at 11:00 a.m. on June Attorney for Personal Rep-
2, 2008, the property set resentatives
forth in the Final Judgment ROY LAKE
of Foreclosure and more 202 North Waukesha
particularly described as Street
follows: Lot 8, Block 397 of Bonifay, Florida 32425
SUNNY HILLS UNIT SIX, 850-547-5959
according to the Plat Florida Bar No 0714811
thereof as recorded in Plat Personal Representative
Book 2, Page(s) 60 HUGH E. CLEVELAND
through 76, of the Public 3366 Hornsby Dr.
Records of Washington Cantonment, FL 32533
County, Florida. DATED: As published in the Wash-
4/16/08 ington County News May
LINDA COOK 14, 21, 2008.
Clerk of the Circuit Court
BY: K. McDaniel _
Deputy Clerk
Garvin B. Bowden, Esq., Notice of Receipt of
Gardner, Bist, Wiener, Stormwater Application
Wadsworth & Bowden PA.
1300 Thomaswood Drive Notice is hereby given that
Tallahassee, Florida 32308 pursuant to Chapter 373,
As published in the Wash- Florida Statutes and Chap-
ington County News May ter 62-346, Florida Admin-
14, 21, 2008. istrative Code (FA.C.), the
following applications for
an Individual Stormwater
Permit have been received
by the Northwest Florida
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT Water Management Dis-
CIRCUIT OF THE STATE Application #244 received
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR on April 14, 2008 from City
WASHINGTON COUNTY of Vernon for construction
of new storm drain inlets,
PROBATE DIVISION new pipes tied into existing
CASE NO 67-08-CP-47 pipes, construction of a
stormwater management
IN RE: ESTATE OF facility, and demolition of
DORIS JEAN CLEVE- an existing building at old
LAND, Vernon High School (now
City Hall), 2808 Yellow
Deceased. Jacket Drive, Vernon.
Interested persons may
NOTICE TO CREDITORS comment upon these ap-
plications or submit a writ-
The administration of the ten request for a staff re-
estate of DORIS JEAN port containing proposed
CLEVELAND, deceased, agency action regarding
File Number 67-08-CP-47 the application by writing
is pending in the Circuit the Northwest Florida
Court for Washington Water Management Dis-
County, Florida, Probate trict's ERP Office, 800 Hos-
Division, the address of pital Dr., Crestview, FL.
which is Post Office Box Such comments or re-
647, Chipley, Florida quests must be received
32428. The name and ad- by 5:00 p.m. within 14
dress of the personal rep- days from date of publica-
resentative and the per- tion.
sonal representative's at- No further public notice
torney are set forth below, will be provided regarding
these applications. Per- -
ALL INTERESTED PER- sons wishing to remain ad-
SONS ARE NOTIFIED vised of further proceed-
THAT: ings or to receive a copy
All creditors of the dece- of the Technical Staff Re-
dent and other persons port should request that in
having claims or demands writing to the address
against decedent's estate above or by e-mail to

Christian Couple to clean
C&C Bookkeeping and offices & houses. Call
Tax Service. Open 5 days 326-0439. t
a week. 8am to 5prm. Call
(850) 638-1483 @

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M&M's Kid Korner, 103
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1100 2100 3100 |1 3230 3320 4100 4100
Registered Blue Tick Wanted To Buy antiques, Large Sale Fri & Sat, Fruit trees $10.87! Garde- Creative/Design Front Desk & Night
Puppies for sale. Call collectibles, gold, silver, May 16 & 17, 10am-3pm. nias and shrubs $1.87., I Auditor job openings for|
ErpPermits@nwfwmd.stat 850-773-3313. dinnerware, collections, Furniture, knick-knacks, Veggies, herbs, bedding Reporter/ Hall shifts. Experience I
e.flus. paintings, call Al Schmidt children & adult clothes, plants, hanging baskets. | with computers. Apply |
Substantially affected per- 850-638-7304 toys, tools. Corner of Buy direct from licensed Photographer in person Comfort Inn &
sons are entitled to re-a dminitr ____v___ South Blvd & 8th Street. grower. Swanson's All Suites, Chipley
hearing, pursuant to Title 2110 Orangehill Missionary Ways Growin' Nursery. Washington County r-------
28hearing, puFlorida Administrativtle e Baptist Church Youth Lic# 48001832. 1658 Hwy. News & Holmes County Healthcare
28, Florida Administrative Free to good homes. 4 pauy Department Yard Sale 177-A, 11 miles NW Boni- Times-Advertiser, a divi- I I
Code, regarding the pro- cute, playful, yellow, male 3110 Sat, May 17th, 7am until fay, Tues-Sat, sion of Florida Freedom I Help Wanted- Interim|
posed agency action by kittens. Call 547-5239.
submitting a written re- CallLarge Chest Freezer for 1:00pm. 816 Sunday Rd, 850-547-2938. Newspapers seeking Heathcare has an
quest after reviewing the sale. Excellent condition. Chipley. Children clothes a general assignment I mediate opening for a
staff report. Call 850-773-2345. &toys and much more. Leole Brock Nurseries reporter/photographer. I R.N. to make home
AspublishedintheWashLLC Plants, trees and Excellent company ben- I health visits. If inter-I
As published in the Wash- Yard Sale Sat, May 17, shrubs Landscape design, efits. ested please call (850)
ington County News May 2130 Summer Tutoring & 8-12. Great stuff, cheap landscape contracting, irri- 1482-2770 or stop byl
14, 2008. For Lease: 2 Jersey bulls, Childcare Assistance with prices. Comer of 77 & 90, action systems. 1788 Send resume to: Editor, 4306 5th Avenue, Mari-
1), 3 years old, 1), 2 years skill assessments to track Downtown Chipley. White Road, Bonifay, FL Washington County anna, to apply.
--_ old, $100.00 per month. progress. Call Yd l a y1 4 ( tNews
Call S&P Cattle between 850-773-2345 for addi- Yard Sale Sat. May 17th. 32425 (Washington 1364 N. Rarsad Ave Healthcare
10 a.m. & 6 p.m. tional information. 8am-til. Men & Women's County) (850)638-1202; 136 32428Railroad Ave. Heathcare
850-99_____________ yardsale very large hand 326-1500 Southern Health
Public Auction 850-956-5090 and yard tools, men's Or email to: Partner's Inc. is currently
western shirts and boots, afelsberg@ accepting applications for
Tharp & Sons Mini Storage For Sale: 1 sow and 1 furniture and tons of all bhipleypaper.com reliable HAA"s and CNA's
in Chipley, Florida will hold male hog, white. Call: 31 things. Come by and take heypapin the Bonifay area for
either a private or public 850-547-2189 a look. 557 Davis St., go No phone calls Home care. Immediate
sale on these units for For Sale Split 21/2ton past Piggly Wiggly to cau- Drug Free Workplace. opening. Call
non-payment of rent, in ac- Central Heating & Cooling tion light and follow signs. EOE 866-445-2380 for more in-
cordance with the Florida F. unit. $300. Works good. For directions call Shelby formation.
Statue Law "Self-Storage 773-3409- 850-638-1580. .H ea-thc-r
Storage Facility" Act Driver Needed Healthcare
83.801-83.809." Tenants I EM111 S I
will have until May 30, 4100 Help Wanted I OTR Flatbed Driver CERTIFIED DIETARY
2008 to pay in full. No L 220 3300 I 4130 Employment Needed, 2+ YOE re- MANAGER
Checks will be accepted. LI3220m11303300plyment
Above ground pool $600, Information q u i r e d Large Healthcare Facil-
1. Mary Smith MERCHANDISE B&B Fumiture 1342 North metal sides-25 ft. round, Ipre-employment,I ity seeks individual with
Chipley RR Avenue, Chipley. We sand filters, need liner. I Drugscreen, CurrentI strong supervisory
2. Carlyn Ditter 3100 Antiques pay cash for clean, quality Call 850-638-7073. 1 Medical card, skills, extensive knowl-
Chipley 3110-Appliances furniture. 850-557-0211 or 4100 | Non-hazmat, Home | edge of dietary health-
3. Kimberly Knight 3120 Arts & Crafts 850-415-6866. Ask for Boggy 11 Hunting Club, I every other weekend, care compliance stand-
Chipley 3130 Auctions Pasco or Carolyn Dog hunting lease, looking pay D.O.E., Call ards, plus a certification
4. Jonathan Everett 3140 Baby Items for lease members. ASAR 850-547-1500. in healthcare dietary
Chipley 3150 Building Supplies 850-638-3518 or ,L- ----- ---- ---1 management. Position
5. Unknown 3160-Business Furniture & Mattres0ses 2 offers excellent salary
The sale is scheduled for equipment Low, low, low overhead 850-58-4858 Bldg Const/Skilled Trade General and benefits.
the following locations on 3170 Collectibles guarantees low, low, low Catfish Send resume to
Sathe following locations on 2008: 310 Computers prices. P&S Discount Fur- You catch catfish, $1.50 Roofers 2 Workers Needed to PS Box 1246
DeFuniak Springs 10:00 3200- Fiectronicsd niture, Chipley. (Since pound. Gilbert Catfish weed plants @ nursery in Dothan, Al 36302
DeFuniak Springs 10:00 3200 Firewood 1973n 850-n638-4311_____
AM 3210- Free Pass It On 1973)850-63-4311 Pond, located @ 2854 Regional Roofing Vernon. temporary work.
Bonifay 1:00 PM 3220 Furniture Highview Circle, Chipley, Contractor Must like outdoors. Medical "
Chipley 2:00 PM. 3230 Garage/Yard Sales Florida., Phone: is looking for the following535-9886________1
We reserve the right to 3240- Guns 850-638-8633. isElooking fothefollowing I RN, FT/PT
cancel sale without notice. 3260 Health & Fitness 3230 B posilt Up Roofers General Competitive Salary,
As published in the Wash- 3270 Jewelry/Clothing Single Ply Roofers matched 401 (K), &
ington County News May 3280 Machinery/ Big Yard Sale General Labor Avon Representa- medical benefits. Appli-
14,21,2008. Equipment Friday, Saturday, Sunday, [ 3310 We offer superior pay for tives needed Bonifay, I cations accepted Mon-I
3290- Medical Equipment 16th, 17th, 18th, 9a.m? Wanted paying cash, Pi- superior performance. Chipley, Graceville, Iday Friday, 8-4 at 101
3300 Miscellaneous Over 2,000 items, new and anos, Hammond organs, great mgmt., great pay, Wausau, Vernon, I Microspine Way,
3310 Musical-Instruments used, movies .25 & up. guitars, amps, banjos, great benefits. plz call v DeFuniak Springs, FL or
3320 Plants & Shrubs/ Swimsuits, $1.00, tools, mandolins, violins, dobros, 850-913-9293 to set up a Caryville, Ponce de I you may fax your re-I
Supplies Leon. Askeabouw.I|sume to 850-892-42121
3330 Restaurant/Hotel buy, sell, trade. 1/2 mile downtown Chipley, les- phone interview. Leon. Ask about sume to 850-892-4212
S3340 Sporting Goods South of Hwy. 2 on Hwy. sons available. Covington www.iollvrooflna.com mini-kit. 850-547-1640. 1Attn: Administration,,
3350 Tickets (Buy & Sell) 179-A, New Hope, FL. Music 557-1918, 638-5050 Webld33990312 Dwayne Atkins ISR www.microspine.com

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2140 Pats/Livestock
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5 months old male, black Construction. www.Heavy5.com Use (800)366-9783 Ext 5798. AIRPORT LAKES ESTATES, n to 3 acre
lab, no papers. Has all
shots $75, crate $40, new code "FLCNH" or call (866)218-2763. lakefront and wooded lots starting @
$60, very loving and traina- HOMES FOR SALE 17k to 39k, surrounded by 5k acres of
ble. Call 850-638-7784 af-
ter 5pm. HELP WANTED Lake Barkley state park, utilities/county
Foreclosures! Buy 1-4bd Homes from roads in place, close to hospitals and
No Truck Driver Experience-No $199/mo Financing Refs Available! schools. Jay Bachman (800)964-7495
Problem. Wil-Trans Trucking Will Teach 5%dn, 20yrs @ 8%apr! For Listings & or (727)492-8380 jcb@intnet.net.
You How to Drive. Company Sponsered info (800)482-9419.
CDL Training. Be OTR in Three Weeks. NEW ARIZONA LAND RUSH! 1 or 2-1/2
(888)368-1205. Must be 23. Bank Repos! 3bd 2ba Home only $35k! "Football Field" Sized Lots! $0 Down.
4bd 2.5ba Home only $50k! Payments $0 Interest. $159-$208 per month!
"Home-based" Internet business, from $199/mo! 5%dn, 20yrs @ 8%apr! Money Back Guarantee! (866)745-3229
Flexible hours. Earn $500-$1000/ For Listings & info (800)482-9419. or www.sunsiteslandrush.com.
month PT, $2000-$5000+ FT. Start
while keeping your current job. FREE LOTS & ACREAGE Mountain Home, Arkansas. FREE
^details. www.KE47.com. building lots. Water, electric. Ready
* Land Auction 250 Props Must to build. Walk to 50,000 acre lake. No
W Drivers: DON'T MISS THIS Sign-On be Sold! Low Down / E-Z Financing gimmicks. $1,399.00 closing cost per
Sod For Sale on the farm, Bonus 35-42 cpm Earn over $1000 Free Brochure 800-890-1292 lot only. (864)784-3397.
delivered or installed. Cen-
ipede and 419 Bermuda. weekly Excellent Benefits Need CDL-A www.LANDAUCTION.com.
est ) 6Florida4 8 6Turf and 3 mos recent OTR (800)635-8669. NC MOUNTAINS 2+ acres with great
(850415-0385. Established LOG CABIN & 20+ acres only $119,900. view, very private, big trees, waterfalls
1980 TRUCK DRIVERS: CDL training. Up BONUS: NOW INCLUDES FREE BARN & large public lake nearby, $49,500 call

f to $20,000 bonus. Accelerate your KIT! Own the dream! New 1,800 sf now (866)789-8535.
j career as a soldier. Drive out terrorism log cabin kit AND barn kit. Near FL/
For Rent first in Chipley, by keeping the Army National Guard GA border. 90 minutes Jacksonville. -
Mfini Warehouses. If you supplied. 1-800-GO-GUARD.com/ Potential to subdivide! Excellent ..,
don't have the room, "We N
Do" Lamar Townsend truck, financing. Call now (800)898-4409, x
850)638-4539, north of 1420.

Mini Storage in Chipley. Collect up to $250/wk of Unemployment ADVERTISING NETWORKS OF FLORIDA
All sizes for rent. We Insurance! If you are unemployed and MISCELLANEOUS
furnish the lock.
(850)326-2399 haven't filed a claim we can assist you Classified Display etro Dally
today. Start collecting Unemployment AIRLINE MECHANIC Rapid training
SInsurance by calling (800)582-8761! for high paying Aviation Career. FAA
W predicts severe shortage. Financial aid
Sewing Machine and Vac- AWESOME FIRST JOB!! Now hiring if qualified Job placement assistance.
anteed service on all motivated sharp individuals to work CALL Aviation Institute of MaintenanceWeek Of
estimate s. Western Auto, e and travel entire USA. Paid training. (888)349-5387.
216 N. Waukesha, Bonifay. Transportation, lodging furnished. Call May 5 11, 2008

N 10B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesc

K . '


SLog on to www.chipleypaper.com

* ,

and click on

Log-on and search the inventory of local dealerships all in one
convenient location. Shop from the comfort of your own home 24/7.
Find your next car at PCAutobuy today!

....... LLOYD KIA


/ W 14. M ,
Available onfirl at WWW^chiple--c '



Business Cards Flyers Carbonless Forms Newsletters Brochures

Letterheads Envelopes Invitations Business Forms Programs

Political Printing (Fans, Campaign Cards, Flyers, Posters and more)

9 ~ 9

Call or

By For a FREE Quote

SWashington County News

Holmes County Times-Advertiser

(850) 638-0212 or (850) 547-9414

4100 6 110 6170 6170
r.4. 0 H.ii-, )l JI 1BR Furnished Apart- 2BR/1BA in Vernon. $450 Ponce de Leon, for rent;
I Tent. $375 month. Call a month plus security. Call mobile home 2BR/2BA.
NURSES 1-888-744-4793. 850-258-3815 Trash and water paid. Call
SIGN ON BONUS .. *T .p For rent Sleepy Hollow 2BR/1BA Mobile-home 850-849-5068
.- : -.. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Duplex Apartments with 24x12 add-on,
-i H UD not accepted in/Wausau, well kept, $475 Triplewide 3 br, 2 ba,
,, o) ,au',: BR/1BA and 3BR/1BA. month, $250 deposit, laundry room, den w/FP
-.,: ,m-,, j,,,._ i.om ./Jater, garbage, lawn care Reference-check required. $675 mo+ elec. $675 dep.
~r ,...i-.,8.i..,-.. r,I. icluded. Spacious, en- (850) 569-2754. After 5pm 850-620-2620/ 638-0743
... 1 6130'. 2 ri 0 ,-do.i.n .uu _I rgy efficient with private for appointment.
rI, .. ,,,. .-' ., 6140 Hou' R.ar.i.w, ard. 850-638-7128. --
r.' LPr 1:,1n 6150 R .JoT,aiT eW,13 .3 . .3BR/1BA Singlewide mo-
". : L 1 60 Aole: lo Re.'i Townhouse Apt for rent. bilehome on Corbin Rd
i. '-.. r,,i, i:. !1 ., r,,i. 610 Mubiie Home Lul 2BR/1.5BA. Chipley. $550 near Sapp Church. Sorry '
irj ia, : r.. i, ,t80o O l l.Town R,.r1.rl: month. Call 638-1918 or no pets, HUD approved.
I .0-"-. -r..I, r1 :. ,-,, 0. ,,T,--e:.are ,Rml,.,ri 38-4478. For more information call
1 p:':'i', :ii L- "' riri, 6')o0 V3 t: m. 1 l ; Ber. 1a1 850-638-1911
ri.:,., REN TArLS-"-I 3BR/2BA 14' wide on
'.tlirJ.i.r I ,rel I-. _3,1 large lot w/country setting EA ETATE FOR SALE
Apply at WRNC 6100 6140 in Washington Co. $450
8?-- ., ,- -- 2BR/2BA in Chipley, $700 month plus $350 deposit 7100 Homes
Crile,, FL j348C Executive Ollice space month with first, last and 850-918-7876 or 7110 Beach Home/
(850) 638-4654 I for lease on Brickyard I security deposit. Call 850-535-0665. Property
EEO | Rd. Great location 850-638-9127. 7120 Commercial
across from Chipley 3BR/2BA Doublewide, 7130 Condo/Townhouse
Need lead roofers for I High School. 638-7700 I 2BR cabin 1BA, no pets. CH/A, gas stove, partially 7140 Farms & Ranches
850-638-8428. Call I www.chipleyofficefor $400 month, 1st, and last furnished, smoke-free envi- 716 Lots and Acreage
850-638-8428.__ lease.com month. Deposit required. ronment. $550 month, 7170- Waterfront
Other L- - - - (850)326-2412. 8 miles $550 deposit. Call 7180- Investment
Executive Office Space South Bonifay 850-535-0360 or Property
Help Wanted-Assisted Liv for rent downtown Chipley. 3BR/1BA Brick Ranch- 850-5354007. 7190 -Ouof-Town
ing Faciliabl Several Shifts 638-1918 Ponce de Leon. 1,400 sq. Bethlehem area; 7200 -Timeshare
formation 535-4432. ft., large lot. $425 month. 2BR/1BA, water, sewage,
Retail Building for rent on Call 850-259-9113. garbage, new washer & _-'HOM
Other Main Street in Chipley. For dryer, furnished. $450.
information call 638-1918. 3BR/2BA home on month with $200. deposit.
Mystery Shoppers, get 3-acres of land in the Call 547-5195 7100
paid to shop! Retail/dining country, near Kent Mill-
establishments need un- Pond. $700 mth/plus de- Bonifay 2BR/1BA mobile
derercover clients to judge posit, references required. home $400.month.[
quality customer service. 6110 850-579-4317. 3BR/1BA $450. month in (()
Earn up to $150. a day. quiet mobile home park.
Earn up to $150. a day. ALL LARGE Apartments, Chipley, 2 bd, 1 ba Call 85mo0-547-4234me park.
Call(888)-523-1013. 1BR, $450 SD $200; w/washer/dryer, WSG incl,
Preschool Teacher 2BR/1BA $500 SD $250. CH&A, no pets. $600 mth Double wide Trailer;
Downtown Chipley, con- + $300 dep 850-814-2625 3BR/1,1/2BA, $400. month -
Local Preschool looking venient location. Rent in- with $400. security de-
for an experienced, ener- cludes stove, refrigerator, Nice clean Houses, Apart- posit. Call: 547-0989
getic and outgoing person city water, sewer, garbage. ments, Mobile homes for
to teach our 3 year old Sorry no pets or HUD. rent..... 4BR/2BA brick For Rent: small 2
class. Call 547-1444 850-638-3306. home for sale bedroom, $300. month. 3
r - -.-- ..-...- ..- 850-547-5085 or bedroom $325. month.
Sales 850-547-2531 Both total electric. Call
So I 850-548-5541
Advertising Sales I Publisher's Hwy 2 Bonifay, 2BR/1BA,
I I Notice SW mobile home
Washington County News I $400/mo, plus one month
Holmes County Times-Advertiser All real estate advertising in deposit. (859) 913-2371. - '
this newspaper is subject to
I I the Fair Housing Act which Mobile Homes for rent in :l
Do you want a career where you can' make a differ- makes it illegal to advertise Cottondale on Sapp Road, i*
ence? Are you a motivated sales associate? If you "any preference, limitation or 8 miles east of Chipley. ll
answered yes and yes, take a look at Freedom. We I discrimination based on 3BR/2BA and 2BR/2BA
want you! Freedom wants motivated Multi-media Ad- I race, colo reiliion sex, available. Total electric. I :
vertising Account Executives. You will have the op- handicap, or 8505886 20-8847
portunity to join a dynamic and energetic sales pro- national origin, or an nten- (5)8 4 ; 9 7
I gram and channel your initiative, innovation, and tion, to make any such pref- www.charloscountryliv- -*iB[e -lg ma,
erence, limitation or dis- ing.com
competitive spirit to make an impact on our custom- i cdmination" Familial status
ers, our organization, and your own career. You will includes children under theANNON R TY
touch on all media platforms at Freedom, selling print age of 18 living with parentsLE NN N U
and online ads. Leverage your creativity as you part- I or legal custodians, preg- 2 9R im Bs R.C ia L
ner with customers to create custom multi-media so- nant women and people se- 2229 Jim Bush Rd., Bonifav, Fl.
lutions, using our exciting and ever-growing portfolio curing custody of children (8501 5474784* Cell 8501 51-5682
of advertising products. Your success in this role under 18. 4-48- l 85 91-5
1 could set you up to pursue a variety of career paths This newspaper will not Carole Cannon, Broker I
in our organization or throughout our parent com- knowingly accept any adver 6.87 Acres on Peak Road, surveyed, mobile homes allowed,
pany, Freedom Communications, Inc. (FCI), one of tising for real estate which is Reue 4,M0 o 2 e. H wh addition pvd
the nation's largest privately owned media compa- in violation of the law. Our Reduced $42,00 20 Acs+- DWMH wh addaion, paved
I nies. I readers are hereby informed frontage, 5 outbuildingswhichincludeaworkingcabinetshopand
S d sh .li ..-di....i ertised amusicstudio$150,000,Reduced-21acsl-,lotsof frontage,
Send resume to nbarefield@chipleypaper.com in iis newspaper are availa-
or pick up an application at I ble on a equal opportunity pasture,hardwoods, deepwell, rusticcamptypeset upwithwith4
Ibass. To naompain of dee- bldgs. $139,9001' I acre bldg. lot, Dogwood Lakes $24,500
-WI t riNqTrON COVi.m IV s I at 1-800-669-9777. The 6,65 Acres, surveyed, frontage, no restrictions $39,900 1.5
Stol-free number for the hear- ac parcel on Olive Ln at Dogwood Lakes $24,900 New. 2+.
1364 N. Railroad Avenue, Chipley, Florida 00-927 red is9275. acres, wooded, private, deed access off Hwy, 179 $16,900
For more information or to apply online, visit I i0 acres, mostly cleared, private, deep well, bunk house, bldg.
www.freedom.com see "Careers" 5J: with kitchen & full bath, storage bldg, sin. pole barn $85,500.
Equal Opportunity Employer Drug-free Workplace I owilS WWW.carolecannonrealty.com

Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 14, 2008 11B U

4BR/1.5BA Home. Large
lot. Remodeling ongoing.
Located in Chipley. Buy
now at reduced price. Seri-
ous inquires only.

By Owner; 5.3 acres,
3BR/2BA, 2,400 square
feet. Large home, double
carport, big tree house,
barn, $210,000. fenced
property. 850-547-2408

For Sale:
Bonifay, Hwy. 179,
3BR/2BA CBS home, fire-
place, 40x40 steel work-
shop, 20 acres, pond.
305-394-3992 or

Investors Special In
Sunny Hills.
Rent or move in ready.
Comp's@ $119,000,
asking $73,000 NET
Call David,
Real Deal by owner,
I brand new 3BR/2BA, 2 I
I car garage. 1,560 sq. ft., I
$136,000. Sunny Hills.

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., Beadie Rd., Duncan
Community Rd., Buddy
Rd., (4) five acres (8) ten
acres (5) eight acres.
Owner financing or cash.
Low down payment, low
monthly payments. Call
Milton Peel for information

3 Bedroom 14x70 mobile
home all plywood floors,
Bay window, large porch.
Will sacrifice due to illness.
535-2680 or 850-849-5068
For Sale: Bonifay profita-
ble 22 unit, quiet mobile
home park, under pecan
trees, prime location.
Owner financing,
$550,000, 850-699-3599

Real Estate:
Mobile Home Park for sale,
10 spaces 7, all rented
good income.
850-535-2680 or


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/iff Road Vehicles
8330 Campers & Trailers
8340 Motorhomes

For Sale: 1999 Buick
Regal LS, 4 door, loaded,
leather, V6, 106K, excellent
condition. $3900.

99 Model Ford Ext-Cab
Lariat 4x4. Low miles.
Excellent truck! Call Brad
@ 850-326-6560.

2002 Chevy Silverado
1500 LS, 5.3, 4WD,
leather, power everything,
runs good, needs minor
repairs. $7,000 OBO.

1995/Chevy '2 ton,
4-wheel drive (one owner).
188,000 miles, 4.3, AT, PS,
PB, cruise, tilt, cold air,
$4,000. 956-2642 OBO

1990 Pontiac Van. Runs
good but has body dam-
age. Can drive it or use for
parts. $400 OBO.

"2003 Dodge Grand
SCaravan Sport
Rear Air, Quad Seating, I
Trip Computer,
Cruise/Tilt/Pwr. Clean
I Family Van, Private
| Owner Asking $8900
Photo's at
I smugmug.com,
click Van for Sale I
850-260-4212 or

05, CRF 250R dirt bike
$2,000. or will trade for
bay boat. For information
call Justin @ 850-535-1344
or 850-238-1901

NEW] iAngton CiNesH-A die 14ONTRY


2 E889890
j F -- I A

I si s s o S o I



Guaranteed inanng. New Car nancing Available.
Guaranteed Fin anig. New Car uiaacing Available.
F =. W U =0 fl I WL . . . . ... ... .





-I .-TL

^-(fa^ ^ Am-r

#P860603A #P860512 #P860431

90359,@ *10,990


8.31rV? 6, '.

r ,- ,, __ .,



Ii }i'~.j($4~'4~~ ~ ~ S

19K Miles, 280172A .........5,590
102K Miles, #P860658A......$5,990
73K Miles, #P860577........6990


qRD V4,



N fiFJ1E 4

When it comes to selling your

car, nothing goes the distance

like the CLASSIFIED!

Cars For Sale



Farm Vehicles


(850) 638-0212


(850) 547-9414




86K Miles, #P860517........7,590
50K Miles, #P860673 ........ s8,450
58K Miles, #480478A......... 8,990



0 12B Washington County News/Holmes County Times-Advertiser Wednesday, May 14, 2008




,'S . v
,gB___ ',,\.B2'T" I ^. -- -" 1




To Celebrate Our Anniversary







Of Chipley
To Their
Sales Team

Stock #30199, Silver

Stock #287191, Red

S-- .'. .
Stock #30319, White

LTW, Sunroof, Gray

CALL MR. GREEN AT 850-638-0332
*All pricing after $3,000 minimal trade, plus tax, tag and dealer fee.

~. ,'~.LJI4