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The City of Southern Living
“Sometimes if you want to see a change for the better, you have to take things into your own hands.” - Clint Eastwood
Locally Owned and Published by: Jim Hill and Heath Dorminey Published Quarterly
Volume 7 Issue 2 Spring 2013 Publisher/Art Director Heath Dorminey firstname.lastname@example.org Managing Editor/Marketing Heath Cro email@example.com Contributers John Oxford Jill Stringfellow Allen Edwards Connie Southwell Alan Cortez Lauri Jo Bennett Nathan MacKenzie We welcome your comments/suggestions: P.O. Box 2962 Moultrie Georgia 31776 229-798-2245 firstname.lastname@example.org www.moultriemagazineonline.com
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Disclaimer: Copyright 2013. Any ideas or opinions expressed in the content of Moultrie Magazine are not necessarily the views of the publishers. All claims, materials and photos furnished, advertisments or used are, to the publisher’s knowledge, true and correct. Hence, liability cannot and will not be assumed by the publisher or owners for errors or omissions.
Hello Friends! Change. It’s a simple word that packs a punch. It is true that change is inevitable. It is not always bad nor is it always good. It can be expected or it can come totally out of the blue. But the only sure thing is that change happens. I have experienced some changes in my life since our last issue. Some were good; others were not so good. My grandmother, or Nannie, as I always called her, passed away in April at the
age of 77. Growing up, we lived right next door to her. She was, as are most southern ladies, a wonderful cook, and I have had my share of some of the best food and cakes around. Nannie always had ice cream — that is one thing you could count on — and you had better believe that my sister and I enjoyed plenty ice cream sandwiches. To this day, if I eat or even see an ice cream sandwich, Nannie is the first person who comes to mind. Once long ago (me being a typical boy up to something I knew better than) I decided that my papa’s crickets he used for fishing needed to be fed. So I found a potato out in the garden and a knife in the shed, and I proceeded to cut the potato. I had seen it done before. Only it wasn’t the potato that I cut. It was my thumb and the gash was nearly to the bone. Aer trying to hide it, my sister quickly realized the growing red stain on my white shirt was not part of its design. I insisted on going to Nannie’s house where she cleaned me up, doctored my thumb and had me back out playing before I knew it. Of course there was an ice cream sandwich involved in that event as well. My first trip to Disney World and my first time seeing the Smoky Mountains were both with Nannie. ese are memories that I will forever cherish. She was always proud of me and of this magazine and got a copy of every issue. Sadly her passing leaves me without any grandmothers, and that’s something that I find hard to fathom. As I said earlier though, sometimes change can be good. Recently I did something I have wanted to do for more than a decade. I completed and passed the Georgia real estate course and state exam. Now in addition to being a publisher, I am a licensed Georgia real estate agent. Nothing beats the feeling of finally accomplishing a long-held dream. I have joined Browning Brass Key Realty as its new agent, and I look forward to learning all I can in this new venture. But, don’t worry. Moultrie Magazine isn’t going anywhere. You see, publishing this magazine is another dream of mine that came true. It’s also something I absolutely love doing. As you can see, a lot can happen between issues. I hope that time has treated you well since I last wrote to you. I hope that you will continue to support us at Moultrie Magazine as we continue working to promote what is, in our opinion, the best place to call home. Here’s to change. Here’s to dreams. And most importantly, here’s to you!
Heath Dorminey Spring 2013
Hello Again! I love springtime. It’s a time for new life and renewal. is year it seems that spring came early as the pollen was already covering my car way back in February. e trees and azaleas began to bloom well before Easter. Few communities are as pretty to me as Moultrie during spring. e whole area comes to life with blooming azaleas and dogwoods which are scattered all over the city. I have always appreciated this, perhaps not as much when I was younger as I do now, but still today I sometimes find myself getting too busy to stop and just take in the Jim Hill beauty around us. We live in a very fastpaced world today — much faster than when I was growing up. We didn’t have cell phones, high-definition televisions or the Internet or any of today’s modern conveniences. Don’t get me wrong; I enjoy all of the shiny new things that we’re blessed to have today. Recently someone asked me for a phone number, and of course, I couldn’t recall it oﬀ the top of my head. I had to grab my cell phone to look it up. I couldn’t help thinking how the cell phone has virtually ended our memorization of phone numbers. Before I had one, I knew all kinds of numbers from memory. Now with everything programmed into our phones, I have to look up numbers if I need to write them down or give them to someone else. Back in the day, if we didn’t know a number, we looked it up in a phonebook. Now all you have to do is look it up right there on your phone. When you went oﬀ on a trip, you let your close friends and family know, and then they wouldn’t hear from you until you got to another phone or aer you returned. Now with cell phones, we panic if a loved one goes oﬀ on a trip and we don’t hear from them aer a short while. If ever I drive oﬀ and leave my phone, I almost panic; I think, “What if I need my phone to call in an emergency or what if someone can’t get in touch with me?” It begs the question: How did people get hold of us before cell phones? I guess perhaps we were not as busy as we are today. But with all the busy days, let’s stop for a moment and take in the life around us. Aer all, it goes by so fast you certainly don’t want to miss it! And speaking of renewal, in this issue we are grateful to be able to share with you Rush Propst’s newfound appreciation for life aer a battle with throat cancer. You’ll be amazed at his courage and honesty as he shares his story with our Allen Edwards. We’re also excited to share with you another one of Moultrie’s landmark homes — the Holman house. And finally, we bring you the story of how mosaics became one local artist’s niche. You’ll especially enjoy the exclusive photos we have from her first exhibit at the arts center. From beginning to end, this is one of our best issues. I hope you enjoy reading every word. Happy Spring!
Jim Hill Spring 2013
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On the Cover
A Better Man Tomorrow
Piece by Piece
Built in 1949, the J.L. Holman house at the corner of Second Street Southeast and 13th Avenue Southeast, is another of Moultrie's beautiful and historic homes. e original owner ran what was known then as Holman Mule Barn.
Join us as we take you inside another of Moultrie’s beautiful, historic homes — the Holman house. Benjamin English, the current owner, shares his home’s interior in this exclusive photo shoot.
In our exclusive interview with Colquitt County Head Football Coach Rush Propst, Allen Edwards takes you on an intimate journey through battle to renewal. Propst courageously shares with Moultrie Magazine his personal experience with cancer.
Meet local artist Angela Tillman whose blood, sweat and tears literally go into her cra. Working with mosaics, Tillman takes pieces of glass and turns them into masterpieces.
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Article by: John Oxford
Photography by: Nathan MacKenzie
e Holman house, on the corner of Second Street Southeast and 13th Avenue Southeast, exemplifies the feeling of a bygone era and modern luxury. Current owner Benjamin English says the neoclassical style house was designed and built in 1949 by architect H.L. Holman Jr. for his cousin, J.L. Holman and his wife, Fannie Will Holman. Holman’s father, John Clinton Holman, first owned Holman Mule Company downtown, and in 1921 he sent his son here from Ala-
now owns Holman Supply Co. along with his brother Bolen, says the house was built for a mere 84-thousand dollars in 1949. Holman says he remembers every nook and cranny of the house. His grandmother decided to sell the house in the mid to late 1990s, and since then, there have been several owners.
duced to them then. ey had no surviving children, and English moved into the guest house in 2005 and helped to look aer the elderly couple. He says they all looked aer one another. Dorothy McConahey passed away in 2009 and John McConahey in 2011. In a true act of kindness, English says the
“You can tell when Mr. Holman designed it [that]
he really took his time in the layout of it,” English says. bama to run it. e main house covers a total of 5,500 sq. feet, and English says it has four bedrooms and four-and-a-half bathrooms on two stories. In addition to the main house, a guest house with a three-car garage is out back. e guest house provides an additional 900 sq. feet and has two bedrooms and a bathroom. e entire property consists of approximately two acres, which is large for a residential house located within city limits. Tom Holman, who
John and Dorothy McConahey, the previous owners, bought the house in 2003 aer seeing it listed in Preservation, the magazine published by the National Trust for Historic Preservation. Considering it their dream home, the couple moved here from Ozark, Ala. ey completed a moderate restoration to it, including the dining room and some changes to the landscape, English says. Randy Strange, English’s uncle, was the realtor who sold the property to the McConaheys. English says he was intro-
house was le to him. In the time since, he has completed some additional renovations of his own. English had a new roof put on, and he remodeled the kitchen, two bedrooms, two bathrooms and the sunroom. He says these renovations have really allowed him to call the Holman house his own. “is is a very livable house,” English says, “and I love it. It feels so homey for being such a large home.” Even with the renovations made, Eng-
lish says there are still some original parts that give the house its historic charm. All of the detailed molding is still in place, and it has all of its original marble fireplaces. e library also has the original pine paneling in it, but it has since been converted into a den. e Holman house was designed with a modern feel in mind even before the renovations that have been made since, English says. e kitchen, bedrooms and bathrooms are all larger than most homes that were built during the era. e house has 14-foot ceilings in the main living areas and includes a basement, suspended staircase and a working elevator. English says the McConahey’s influence remains in the house. Several pieces of furniture were acquired for the house by Dorothy’s sister, who was head designer for Sears & Roebuck Co. Several original paintings owned by the couple
hang throughout the house, and the chandelier in the foyer, from a castle in Spain, was installed by them and converted from gas to electric. e chandeliers in the dining room are French crystal. e outside renovations done by the McConaheys include an irrigation system. English’s favorite piece in the home is the grand piano that McConahey had custom built for his daughter who passed away in 2003. English says the Holman house is truly a showpiece, and he says he loves having the available space. He says he enjoys spending time in the sunroom, his favorite room, on spring and fall days, and he has hosted family gatherings and Christmas parties there. English says he believes the house was designed for family, and it is reflected in its design. “You can tell when Mr. Holman designed it [that] he really took his time in the layout of it,” English says.
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“Where they are serious about your stuﬀ!”
hat does it mean to preserve the South? Well, in the simple mind of a South Georgia girl, a Colquitt County native that grew up and still lives in the small town of Norman Park, it means a variety of things. As I travel and work from day to day, I share my passion of “preserving” and most
Colquitt County, I feel very blessed. I attend Norman Park First Baptist Church. I feel that my duty as a Christian member in that fellowship is to “preserve” what our church forefathers built and established a very long time ago— a warm and inviting place to worship, pray and gather with other Christians. As a wife and mother of two children, I feel very obligated to “preserve” my family and our heritage. I want to oﬀer our children the same loving and strong family environment that Mike and I grew up in. I want our children to always remember every special event they participated in so that they can continue to carry on those traditions for their families. At our house, every special occasion was and still is a “big deal.” Celebrating the school year’s end and summertime has always been one of those occasions. As the end of school approaches and summer nears, the blood in my body be-
cob with the same stainless-steel knife that my grandmother used to cut and scrape her corn. Life just doesn’t get any better than that to me. Well, at Lauri Jo’s, we are constantly seeking ways to “preserve” those precious moments with you throughout the year. We are now oﬀering canning and cooking classes during May, July and August. Please visit our website at www.laurijos.com for more information or to check out the other activities we have going on. We would love to be a part of the special event you’re planning whether it’s a class or family reunion or wedding. Let us help you with your favors for those events by giving our mini jars of jams or pepper jellies that we can put your name or date on or you can always use our logo to promote Colquitt County. We also love to entertain groups for field trips. From seasoned seniors to school children, we love to have all ages visit our production facility
ere is nothing any better to me than going out and picking fresh vegetables early in the morning, working all day putting them up or “preserving” them and then cooking that big fresh supper that evening. people probably think I only consider that word in relation to our business. If that is what you were thinking too, I hate to burst your bubble; preserving goes much deeper than that for me. Yes, if you ask anyone around here what preserving means, you will probably get the answer of canning vegetables, jellies, jams and pickles. at is a very true statement. We do that every day in our business at Lauri Jo’s. But as our business has grown, I like to look at other ways of preserving. Growing up in Norman Park and in
gins to flow a little more rapidly because I know that the fields are about to bear their fruits and vegetables. at has to be my favorite time of the year. ere is nothing any better to me than going out and picking fresh vegetables early in the morning, working all day putting them up or “preserving” them, and then cooking that big fresh supper that evening. I can just smell all of those aromas now as I sit here typing— fresh tomatoes steaming in the kettles, lady-finger peas being washed in the vats and feeling the spray of silver queen corn as we cut it oﬀ of the
and retail store and see firsthand just how our products make it from the field to the store shelf from start to finish. So, as you can see, I like to look at “preserving” with a very open eye. From my God, to my family, to my job, I love to live each day with a burning passion looking for ways to continue “preserving the South, one day at a time.” Blessings from my Heart,
Lauri Jo 15
Article by: Allen Edwards Photo by Jill Stringfellow
Perhaps the most terrifying three words a doctor can tell a patient: You. Have. Cancer. No other medical term carries cancer’s weight, and none shares its singular connotative value of total destruction. Sure, other diseases are equally, if not more, devastating than cancer. But for the common man, for you and me, receiving a diagnosis of cancer feels like a death sentence. en, there are the survivors. To them, cancer brought life, not death. Instead of a terminal illness, it was a resurrection of sorts. New perspectives. New values. Healthier outlooks on life. Cancer for its survivors is the glorious abomination, the strange intermingling between the hellish and the divine. at road through hell to survival started innocently enough for Colquitt County High School’s head football coach, Rush Propst. In the spring of 2010, Propst lost his sense of taste. He wasn’t alarmed, primarily because it helped him shed a few unwanted pounds. “I was trying to cut back anyway and it was easier because my tastes were so different,” he says. “I thought, man, this weight loss is working.” However, that September, Propst developed a sore throat. “I thought it was just pine pollen or something,” he says. When the sore throat persisted, he made an appointment with Dr. Kirby Smith. “I thought it might be strep throat because several players were diagnosed with it,” he says. “I was using Chloraseptic spray by the gobs.” Propst says he took a variety of antibiotics that cleared up the sore throat, but his tastes never returned.
Stefnie Propst, Rush’s wife, says her husband told her oen that he didn’t feel well that fall. “He just wasn’t himself,” she says. “I told Rush it had to be the sinus surgery he had in the spring.” He continued to lose an average of three pounds per week, largely because his food had little or no taste. One meal in particular, on October 1, 2010, stands out to Propst. He invited his coaches over to watch a football game between Alabama and Florida and grilled steaks for the occasion. “I remember cooking it for everyone and sitting back and not eating,” he says. “I took two bites of everything and it just did not taste good.” Aer that, his only meals were milkshakes. Propst would oen drink three per day. From July to November, he lost nearly 30 pounds. Two weeks aer his visit to Dr. Smith, Propst says a knot popped up. He visited Dr. Raymond Aldridge, who he says initially diagnosed it as a bronchial cle cyst — a fairly harmless lump that develops in the neck and can be removed or drained if infected. Dr. Aldridge drained the lump and sent oﬀ the fluid for testing. It came back negative and Propst continued preparing his squad for the 2010 playoﬀs. Just a few weeks later, however, the morning aer the Packers defeated Mill Creek in the quarterfinals, Propst discovered the knot had returned. “I was getting ready to come to work because we were playing Grayson in the semifinals that week,” he says. “It had grown back fast.”
Still, Propst put oﬀ seeing a doctor until aer the season. Stefnie Propst remembers that morning well. “He said that when we got finished [with the season] he would just have it drained again,” she says. Propst had the Packers in the middle of a playoﬀ run that Moultrie had not seen in a decade. “I didn’t feel like I had time to deal with it,” he says. Propst’s Packers defeated Grayson before losing to Brookwood the next week in the Packers’ first state championship appearance since 1994. When the season ended, he called Dr. Aldridge again, who then recommended Propst have the knot removed. Propst, however, had promised to take his family to Disney World and postponed the surgery. He postponed it a second time to coach the Georgia-Florida War of the Border high school all-stars game. “I was just too busy,” he says. On January 11, 2011, Drs. Aldridge and Robert Brown removed the lump from his neck. Propst says neither immediately thought the lump looked cancerous but sent it oﬀ to Dr. Anthony Moser. e next few days were tense, as Propst waited for the doctor’s call. “I had the surgery on Tuesday,” he says. “By Friday I hadn’t heard anything, and I was nervous.” Dr. Brown called the following Tuesday, January 18, 2011, a date Propst says he will never forget. “I could tell by his voice something was disturbing him,” he says. Dr. Brown told Propst that the test had come back positive for squamous cell carcinoma.
Photo by Connie Southwell
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A pathologist at Shands Hospital then confirmed it. A PET scan showed cancer on both sides of Propst’s throat. “I was diagnosed with full-blown throat cancer,” he says. Squamous cell carcinoma, which accounts for nearly 90-percent of throat cancer diagnoses, oen initially presents with benign symptoms: a hoarse voice, an ulcer that won’t heal or, as in Propst’s case, a persistent sore throat. “You’re lucky if a knot appears,” says Propst. “You just pass it oﬀ as sinus problems, and you start losing weight.” Looking back, Propst credits an extensive network of friends for helping him find the best possible care. “Somehow during that whole conversation, when you first realize you are in a traumatic experience, you have to be able to sit back, relax, and take deep breaths,” says Propst, who also says the decisions one makes about treatment options must be taken seriously. “I make important decisions on Friday nights in a matter of seconds, but decisions on your treatment are about life or death.”
moval of cancer and a surgical oncologist who specializes in throat and neck cancers. “Scott is at the cutting edge,” says Propst. Magnuson immediately gave Propst good news. e original PET scan incorrectly showed cancer on both sides of the throat. Magnuson confirmed it only on Propst’s le side. As well, new protocols called for Propst to undergo radiation treatments before the doctor would remove the tumor. If his cancer had been discovered only a few months earlier, Propst would have had a much more invasive surgery to remove the tumor. On February 4, 2011, Propst underwent a tonsillectomy. A few weeks later, he had a second surgery, a lymphadenectomy, to remove almost all of the lymph nodes of the le side of his neck. e surgery was a success, and doctors found cancer in only one of his lymph nodes. He wasn’t finished with surgery, however. Doctors went back and removed
“I’ve learned that football, like life, can throw some twists at you,” he says. “One week you’re up, the next you’re down.” One of the first people Propst reached out to was close friend Tony Franklin, current oﬀensive coordinator for the University of California at Berkeley. At the time, however, Franklin was oﬀensive coordinator at Louisiana Tech. He came to Moultrie to recruit one of Propst’s players, running back Tevin King. Franklin, himself a cancer survivor, encouraged Propst to meet with Dr. Kirby Bland, head of surgical oncology at the University of Alabama-Birmingham (UAB). “I had cancer at age 23 and never once thought I was going to die,” says Franklin, “and I had the same feeling then.” “He was going to be fine,” Franklin says. He says all the people he knew who had cancer and survived did so by staying positive and focusing on living rather than dying. On January 25, Propst drove to Birmingham’s Kirklin Clinic to meet with Bland, who referred Propst to Dr. Scott Magnuson, a pioneer in the robotic re-
parts of Propst’s tongue, as the cancer was more widespread than original predicted. “We thought going in it was stage one or two,” says Propst, “but I had stage four cancer of the throat and tonsils.” Propst also lost five of his teeth, a casualty of his radiation treatments. e location of the cancer and the aftermath of the surgeries le Propst unable to eat solid food. He spent weeks on a strict liquid diet consisting primarily of ice cream, Jell-O, and popsicles. Propst was soon down to 195 pounds. Propst chose to stay in Birmingham for his treatment, took a leave of absence in April and May, and turned over the team to Kevin Giddens, assistant coach. He initially intended to coach while convalescing but found it impossible to do more than survive. “We had this grand idea that I would sit in front of a computer and watch practice and make daily decisions,” says Propst, who soon found himself so sick
Photo by Connie Southwell
from the radiation that he couldn’t make any decisions. “Kevin would call me [to get input] out of his loyalty, but I couldn’t have cared less about what was going on inside the walls of the football oﬃce from about April 9 to May 18 when I got back.” For seven weeks, he did little more than receive treatments at UAB and sleep in a home there owned by Shawn Sutton, who had recently been hired as strength coach for the Packers. Propst says Sutton’s home, which he was grateful to use, remains the home of terrible memories. “ere are places and events in your life that scar you forever,” says Propst of the mark the house le on him. “It’s dark, that road and that house and that room. It scares me.” He slept most days and couldn’t eat. He was quickly down to 180 pounds. “To this day I even get a little nauseated when I go back to Birmingham,” Propst says. “I don’t think I could drive down that road to Coach Sutton’s house without having a bad feeling.” “I’m glad he sold that house,” says Stefnie Propst. Propst returned to Moultrie as the team was ending spring practice. ough he was back in Moultrie, he remained engulfed in the same darkness that surrounded him in Birmingham. “When you finish a treatment, you think it’s over and you don’t have to do it anymore,” says Propst. He says he thought he would immediately feel better in spite of the warnings given to him by the nurses at UAB. “at’s not how radiation works,” he says. His depression deepened. Two weeks aer his return, Propst reached the low point of his life. “I was at 50/50 whether or not I wanted to live on May 30,” says Propst. “I remember a friend told me that there were going to be days when if you could just reach up and hit a switch and be gone you would do it.” “at was one of those days,” he says. Propst says a conversation with his cousin, Aaron Acker, also a cancer survivor, helped him turn the corner. “He said it’s like when we played high school football,” says Propst, tearfully. “You have to just suck it up. He was right.” Aer the conversation with Acker, Propst saw the world diﬀerently. Following the phone call, Propst says he got up from bed and walked around
Photo by Jill Stringfellow his house one time before returning to bed, sapped of energy. e next day he managed two laps around the house. He began walking farther each day throughout the month of June. “When I looked at my children and my wife and my family and realized that, at the end of the day, what sustains you more than anything is your support
members of a profession he calls a fraternity, who called him regularly. “I could see light at the end of the tunnel, even in my darkest days, because they were all there to remind me of it,” Propst says. He also remains grateful to his school system superiors. “I’m deeply appreciative to the board of
him to do anything besides being at home in the bed,” Stefnie Propst says. “I remember thinking that if we could just get him to football season, he could turn the corner.” August finally arrived and Propst slowly worked his way back to the team throughout the 2011 season. He rejoined the coaching staﬀ before the start of the
“I am a better person, father, and husband than I used to be,” he says. “I’m hoping to change that opinion that people formed of me ten years ago.” group,” says Propst. Franklin, who calls Propst the best football coach he knows, says the will to live is the most important part of fighting any illness. “I’m sure Rush was inspired by his family and friends,” says Franklin. Propst’s family extended beyond the immediate. His in-laws were sharing Propst’s Moultrie home. As well, Propst remembers fellow football coaches,
education, [former school superintendent] Leonard McCoy, and [high school principal] Bob Jones,” says Propst. Fitting his fighter’s personality, Propst pushed himself too hard in the early going, even attending a July 4 camping trip with the family that he calls “awful” and a football camp in South Carolina that he barely remembers. “I was desperate at that point to get
season. He started by working two hours each day and gradually increased his time commitment. By the time his team had reached the playoﬀs, Propst was working 12 to 14 hours per day. He also reacquainted with his taste buds. By anksgiving, Propst estimates he had regained 90-percent of his tastes. e day before, he felt good enough to go hunting with his son and killed a deer.
On anksgiving Day, he sat down for a “big meal” for the first time in a year. e next day, Propst’s Packer squad beat Camden County in the playoﬀs on an impossible, last-second, 4th and 23 touchdown pass. “I can count on one hand how many weeks like that I have had,” says Propst, calling it a “pretty good week.” e next week wasn’t as wonderful, as the Grayson Rams beat the Packers in a game the Pack led into the last minute. Propst, however, waxes philosophical about the Grayson loss. “I’ve learned that football, like life, can throw some twists at you,” he says. “One week you’re up, the next you’re down.” Cancer has changed more than Propst’s attitude toward losing. Propst says his sickness gave him time for introspection he had never taken before. Stefnie Propst agrees. “He used to be so busy that he couldn’t take it all in,” she says. “Now he’s a lot more emotional and pays more attention.” at increased attention has made Propst a more thoughtful man. “He is more analytical than he used to be, if that is even possible,” Stefnie Propst says, laughing. “His perspective is so diﬀerent and he seems so much more passionate about everything.” It’s hard to imagine Propst more passionate than he is on the football field. “I had been groomed to have a mindset that was all about football,” Propst says. “I was 100-percent about winning and winning only, and I didn’t care who I had to run over to do it.” He says through his sickness he learned to treat people diﬀerently. “I am a better person, father, and husband than I used to be,” he says. “I’m hoping to change that opinion that people formed of me ten years ago.”
While Propst says he has unfinished business in football and plans to continue coaching as long as his health allows him, he now understands life away from the game. “I’m as competitive as I have ever been,” he says, “but I can leave this game and still feel like a complete man.” Propst has been cancer-free for almost two years now as he busily prepares the Packers for the 2013 season, which is already special for a number of reasons.
“You have to listen to what your body is telling you,” he says. “You have an obligation to your family to get checked out if you think there is a problem.” e second is to understand treatment options. “You have choices about where you will go to get treatment,” he says. “Search around, talk to people, and find out where the best place is to go for yourself.” Finally, Propst says, is funding for research. “You have got to contribute to charities and foundations because it is so critical that we learn how to cure these diseases, especially in children,” he says. “We have come a long way, but we’re not there yet.” at Propst has a threestep plan for fighting cancer should not come as a shock to anyone who knows Colquitt County High School’s football coach, and neither should his passion when disPhoto by Alan Cortez cussing the issue. Intelligent, systematic, and Propst will start his 25th year as a head single-mindedly focused, Propst knows coach the same year Moultrie celebrates life is bigger than three hours on a Frithe centennial of Packer football. And day night. John Lennon he is not, but Propst has scheduled a season tailorPropst knows the journey is equally as made for a movie script with games important as the destination. against the last two Georgia state cham“e game is gone in a flash,” Propst pions, Grayson and Norcross, and with says. “I love the preparation. at’s what Propst’s former school, Hoover High in motivates me.” Alabama. “at’s what gets him up every day,” “is will be a special year and the Stefnie Propst says. most diﬃcult schedule in Packer history, at preparation, that eye for detail, maybe in the state of Georgia’s history,” now encompasses more than just 11 says Propst. high school boys on a Friday night. But Propst is now no longer just a foot- Football, no longer the singular focus of ball coach. As one of the most promiPropst’s life, now shares its place with his nent cancer survivors in South Georgia, family and friends, with raising awarePropst is dedicated to combating the dis- ness of and money to fight a disease that ease. He says he hopes people learn three almost took his life, and on becoming a lessons from his experience. e first is better man tomorrow than he is today. early detection.
Article by: John Oxford Photography by: Heath Dorminey
er a lifetime of trying various disciplines of art, Angela Tillman has found the one that she was truly destined to do. e 42-year-old hairstylist and Berlin native says her mom taught her to have an appreciation for all kinds of arts and cras. She says she has always done some form of art as a hobby, including painting, knitting and basket weaving, but it was a visit to a bookstore that forever changed her artistic vision. While walking through the store about four years ago, Tillman says she saw a book on mosaics, and she liked what she saw as she looked through it. She bought the book, took it home, and later bought materials. As a result, she made herself a stepping stone in the shape of a fish. “It is fun,” Tillman says. “I really enjoy it.” A mosaic is made by taking objects, such as glass or stone, and using them to Caretta create a picture, Tillman says. Once the picture is complete, the pieces are grouted to set them in place. Tillman continued to work on various projects using mosaics, and she says she taught herself how to do it, making several pieces for family and friends. Her passion for mosaics led to the creation of Bohemian Roots Mosaics, which she hopes to turn into a full-time business. She says mosaic art is similar to laying down tile on a floor or a wall, but mosaics are created using much smaller pieces and on a smaller scale. Every piece used to create a mosaic artwork is hand-cut by the artist. “You are pretty much creating a picture and setting it in grout,” Tillman says. Many artists who create this form of art use porcelain tiles to create their pieces, but Tillman says her pieces are made using a diﬀerent material. She began by ordering stained glass to make some of her first pieces, and she became hooked Embrace the Pale
Tillman was a featured artist at the Colquitt County Arts Center.
on using it. She says she was always fascinated by colored glass, such as that found in bottles and marbles, when she was a child. Her love of glass continues to this day, and the glass she uses is similar to glass used to make stained glass windows, with the only diﬀerence being her glass is solid instead of transparent. Although she enjoys using glass to make her artwork, it does cause her to get cuts and bleed while using it, but she says it allows her to truly put her blood, sweat and tears into her work. “My DNA is on all of my work,” Tillman says. Since beginning with mosaics, Tillman says she has done about 25 pieces. She started oﬀ making them for herself, her friends and members of her family, but she has also done some commissioned work for other people. When she saw the interest that her work generated, she decided to do something with it and thus created Bohemian Roots Mosaics. Tillman says her intention was to
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allow herself time for making pieces and to do a couple of art shows by the end of the year. However, she says she was able Humming ru the Flowered Vine
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faster than she expected when the Colquitt County Arts Center contacted her to display 15 pieces of art in an exhibit that concluded in late April. Tillman says she was surprised at how quickly she was able to do a gallery showing, but she says she had to get several of the pieces back that she had made for family and friends in order to have enough to do the exhibit. Some of the pieces that were on display were available for purchase, and Tillman says she is working on a way to make her work available to a larger audience. She says she is in the process of creating a website for Bohemian Roots Mosaics. Currently she has a Facebook page that displays a limited number of her pieces. Tillman says she would also like to build a studio at the old homestead she purchased from her grandparents five years ago — not only to display her collection but also to give her a place to create
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Enter the Dragonfly, e Milky Way Conspiracy, and a mosaic tile mirror. new pieces. “It would be cool to get a place together to exhibit art,” Tillman says. Aer the showing at the arts center was completed, Tillman says she was able to put some of her mosaics on display in nearby co-op artist galleries. Although she says the arts center is a great place, she says she would also like to see an artist co-op gallery in Moultrie, and she says she believes with all the artistic talent here, it will become a reality in the near future. Tillman says she is constantly working on new art, spending at least three hours a day on them, whether by sketching or building a frame or cutting tile and laying it down. Most of the inspiration for her pieces comes from animals, nature or music, but she says she is also planning to do landscape pieces and even portraits. Each piece takes her between 40 and 80 hours to com-
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plete, depending on its size, Tillman says. A standard square mosaic is two feet in size, but she says she has done some pieces that are larger and some that are smaller. A larger piece does allow her to put in more detail, but it
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also means it takes longer for her to complete it. Being self-taught to create mosaics, Tillman says she is constantly learning through trial and error. Although she will sometimes start working on a piece and then make changes in the middle of it, she says she believes that she
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improves with each completed work. “With each piece that I make,” Tillman says, “I am learning.” Tillman says she names most of the pieces that she creates, and the name usually comes to her while she is working on it. Some of the pieces she has named depend on who she is making it for and the inspiration behind it. ere are not many local artists who specialize in mosaics, Tillman says. Karen Sasine, who teaches at the arts center, does work with mosaics, but she uses porcelain tiles instead of stained glass. Given the limited number of artists out there, Tillman says she believes the medium is especially hers to use. “I feel like I have found what I am good at,” Tillman says, “and I enjoy it. I feel like this is what I am meant to do.”
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709 South Main Street l P.O. Box 3007 Agents & Evening Phone Numbers Moultrie, Georgia 31768 Kirk Friedlander, GRI...................589-0618 (229) 985-1145 l Fax (229) 890-1445 Patricia Taylor...............................891-8456 E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Website: mattcorealtors.com
Todd Hall.......................................850-0025 Wayne Cooper...............................891-6439 Regina Giles..................................891-8162 Tim Carroll....................................891-6081
“For All Your Real Estate Needs”
1810 5th Ave SE Very nice starter home w/plenty of space. Over 2,000 sq. ft. Has 3 BR, 2BA’s, hardwood floors, fireplace, and unique coffered ceilings. Kitchen has all appliances and breakfast area. $85,000 ILS#901985
422 Pioneer Trail
10 Pearl Street 3 BR, 2 BA almost new home located in a great subdivision. Home has all appliances, large deck off kitchen. Established lawn and 2 car garage with concrete driveway. $135,000 MLS 902772
250 Cherokee Road
149 Tallokas Circle
Beautiful home in desired Tallokas Circle with many upgrades. 3 BR, 2 BA, large den with fireplace and great space for entertaining. Loft space, perfect for office. Eat in kitchen with all appliances, including washer and dryer. Formal living room & dining room. Large deck, 2 storage buildings, fence and garden plot.
1569 Gene McQueen Road Very well maintained home in Sunset School District. 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA’s with lots of storage space. New paint throughout. $170,000 MLS#902644
Well maintained home in popular Tallokas Trails. 3BR, 2 1/2 baths. Updated kitchen with granite countertops, fresh paint, lots of built-in’s, private fenced in back yard. Invisible fence for pets, storage building.
Beautiful and well maintained 3 BR, 2 BA home at Indian Lake. Home has a fireplace in the den and kitchen is large with stainless steel appliances. Large fenced backyard.
199 Lakespring Drive Nice home in great locations. 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA on lake. Large master BR/Bath, big deck, alarm system, outside storage. Manicured yard with sprinkler system. Super location close to town. $174,900 MLS# 902791
21 Wiregrass Circle Very nice 3 BR, 3 1/2 BA. Some upgrades needed and can be deducted from the sale price. Nice backyard with 18X34 gunite pool & fenced yard. Den has wood burning fireplace, kitchen and breakfast room over look over the back pool area. Formal living & dining room. $179,900 MLS# 902733
103 Fairway Drive Nice all brick home located in Clubview. 3 BR, 2 BA quiet neighborhood, excellent school district. $179,000 MLS#902147
15 Pinecone Road Beautiful home in one of Moultrie’s most desired neighborhoods. Open floor plan w/lots of upgrades. Hardwood floors, and crown moulding throughout. Master suite has new tiled shower, large closets and trey ceilings. Laundry room has cabinets, patio out back. $185,000 MLS# 902676
457 Lee Lewis Road Great location, close to Sunset School. Brick home is large and has added space in addition to the published sq footage. Large family room w/vaulted ceilings and fireplace w/insert. Family room, foyer and dining room has marble floors, fenced in back yard with inground pool and hot tub. Screened in back porch. $299,900 MLS# 902771
North Morris Road Executive syle home sitting on approx. 26.8 acres with upscale horse barn and separate 50x80 storage building, concrete floors and loft with full bathroom. Quality materials. inside & out. Front & back screened porch, lots of living space. Two car garage with automatic door. $425,000 MLS# 902725
Bobby Browning.................................................229-891-5169 Patsy Browning...................................................229-890-7669 Charlotte Kelley..................................................229-891-5111 Jeri Smith............................................................229-873-5374 Heath Dorminey..................................................229-798-2245
719 South Main Street Moultrie, Georgia 31768
3909 GA Hwy 33 North 3 BR, 2 BA home $155,000 MLS#902650
Lakefront 904 Bonnie Circle 3 BR, 2 BA $119,900 MLS#902808
346 Tallokas Estates 3 BR, 2 BA 2.5 acres $99,00 MLS#902782
2 Old Tram Road 5 BR, 3 BA, 2 half baths $359,900 MLS#901841
1524 Ivy Lane 2 BR, 2 BA Freestanding Townhome $150,000 MLS#902457
24 Wiregrass Cr. 3 BR, 2 BA $159,900 MLS#902724
1830 Franklin Street 4 BR, 3 BA New heat and air. New roof. $120,000 MLS#902375
New Roof 20 Lower Meigs Road 3 BR, 2 and 1/2 BA on 2.24 acres with 2 BR, 2 BA apartment $225,000 MLS#902608
1815 5th Ave. S.E. 2 BR, 2 BA $110,000 MLS#902443
Large corner lot, fenced 3 BR, 2 BA home $119,500 MLS#902201
Callaway Gardens Retreat OWNERâ€ˆFINANCING 2 BR/ 2 and 1/2 BA $300,000 MLS#902534
323 2nd Street S.E. 2 BR, 2 BA Former Restaurant $99,900 MLS#902696
Residential Lots Available Chestnut Ridge $15,000 to $21,000 Owner Financing with $1,000 downpayment and approved credit Residential Lots Available Thornridge Subdivision Baell Subdivision Countryside Subdivision
142 North Green St. Doerun 3 BR/ 2 BA w/ guesthouse $139,900 MLS#902580
111 Middlebrooks St Beautiful corner lot in Norman Park Site built homes only $14,000 MLS#902562
14 Pine Valley Circle 3 BR, 1 and 1/2 bath Great Family Home $89,000 MLS#902651
1813 5th Ave S.E. 2 BR, 1-1/2 BA $65,000 MLS#902726
Call for more information on: Farms l Plantations Commercial Lots and Buildings Spring 2013
Bobby & Gayla Cobb
229-985-3704 Spring 2013
2441 Camilla Hwy. Moultrie Georgia 39
Realtors Terrie Alderman, Broker/Owner..................229-985-2206 Debbie Mock, Realtor Associate.................229-873-2533 Lifetime Member Million Dollar Club Judy Burnham, Broker Associate................229-589-0758 Member of Million Dollar Club
Realtors Jenny Ray, Realtor Associate......................229-873-2291
Lee Redmond, Realtor Associate................229-985-0177
“We Handle All Your Real Estate Needs” 125 South Main - At the Grand Downtown Moultrie, Georgia 31768
Connie Garcia, Realtor Associate............... 229-891-6443 “se habla español”
Margaret O’ Neal, Realtor Associate...........229-873-7102
2 BR, 2 BA $129,000 MLS#901334
4 BR, 2 BA, 1 half bath $179,900 MLS#901614
3 BR, 2 BA $126,500 MLS#902039
3 BR, 2 BA $145,000 MLS#902058
4 BR, 2 BA, 1 half bath $129,900 MLS#902360
3 BR, 2 BA $107,900 MLS#902374
3 BR, 2 BA $110,900 MLS#902376
3 BR, 2 BA $119,500 MLS#902433
2 BR, 2BA $69,900 MLS#902162
5 BR, 3 BA, 1 half bath $389,900 MLS#902224
1 BR, 1 BA $93,000 MLS#902236
2 BR, 2 BA Commercial $163,000 MLS#902238
3 BR, 3 BA $220,000 MLS#902437
4 BR, 4 BA and 1 half bath $565,000 MLS#902469
4 BR, 3 BA $399,900 MLS#902526
4 BR, 2 BA $129,900 MLS#902543
4 BR, 3 BA and 1 half bath $389,000 MLS#902551
3 BR, 3 BA and 3 half baths $265,000 MLS#902655
3 BR, 2 BA $135,000 MLS#902660
3 BR, 2 BA $69,900 MLS#902675
3 BR, 2 BA $197,500 MLS#902720
4 BR, 3 BA and 1 half bath $415,000 MLS#902721
3 BR, 2 BA $175,000 MLS#902738
3 BR, 2 BA $134,900 MLS#902742
3 BR, 2 BA $164,900 MLS#902743
3 BR, 2 BA $178,000 MLS#902819
3 BR, 2 BA $79,900 MLS#902837
3 BR, 2 BA $158,900 MLS#902841
3 BR, 2 BA $179,900 MLS#902648
3 BR, 2 BA $57,900 MLS#902649
4 BR, 3 BA $902846 MLS#902846
3 BR, 2 BA $149,900 MLS#902853
4 BR, 2 BA $99,900 MLS#902486
3 BR, 2 BA $124,900 MLS#902591
4 BR, 2 BA $129,900 MLS#902635
3 BR, 2 BA $55,000 MLS#902878
3 BR, 2 BA , 1 half bath $165,900 MLS#902804
Commercial $94,900 MLS#902089
Commercial $149,900 MLS#902600
Commercial $99,500 MLS#902632
11.68 acres $70,100 MLS#902709
1.03 acres $43,000 MLS#902847
.09 acres $49,900 MLS#902599
3.68 acres $37,900 MLS#901857
1.02 acres Shadowood Subdivision $45,000 MLS#902373
16.09 acres $99,000 MLS#902535
16.94 acres $85,000 MLS#902766
.034 acres Professional Office Lot $125,000 MLS#902551
0.48 acres Commerical $160,000 MLS#902829
0.76 acres $33,000 MLS#902016
1.01 acres $26,000 MLS#901914
1 acre $17,000 MLS#901913
(229)985-5336 Toll-free: (866)262-6822 713 South Main Street Moultrie Georgia
Diane Parten, Broker.......................229-873-6030 Mike Parten, Assoc. Broker.............229-873-6029 Bonnie Tucker, Assoc. Broker.........229-589-1700 Karen Johnson, Assoc. Broker.........229-589-0467
Vi Ladson.........................................229-985-2242 Lynda Denham.................................229-873-6228 Dell Gay...........................................229-985-2134 Bill Acuff.........................................229-985-9763
1202 2nd Street S.E.
Brick, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, separate LR, DR, large family room with fireplace and open to kitchen with stove, refrigerator and dishwasher. Small office. Security system, Garage and brick fenced back yard. Close to church, hospital and shopping. Reduced over $10,000.
1313 Hutchinson Drive 4 BR, 2 BA. Great investment property! $45,000 MLS#902565
720 3rd St., SW Well built brick home. Room to make half bath into full bath. Hardwood floors throughout. Fenced back yard ideal for pets and children. $89,900 MLS#901050
1129 South Main Street This charming home is move-in ready. Situated on 2 lots with 3 spacious bedrooms, 1 and 1/2 baths, LR, DR, original wood floors, french doors, crown molding and more! $144,900 MLS#902384
1632 Old Doerun Road 4BR, 3 BA brick home. Back deck, concrete drive. Great value. Call today! $114,900 MLS#902737
595 Edmondson Rd Enjoy Country Living! Frame home with 3BR, 1Ba, LR/DR, kitchen, and inside laundry room. Situated on 1.07 Ac with some fencing $29,900 MLS#902002
32 Pine Valley Beautiful brick home on lake. 3 BR, 2 BA Corner Lot with porch and patio. 3.3 acres with pond. $169,900 MLS#902838
2111 Sylvester Drive 2 BR, 1 BA home located 1 block from city limits with country setting. $65,000 MLS#902883
3217 Sylvester Drive This 3 BR, 2 BA home is move in ready, beautiful lot with fenced in back yard. Reduced to sell!! $69,900 MLS#902440
1901 3rd Street S.E. Nice 3 BR, 1 BA, 1 half bath home in Colonial Heights, 1 Block from RB Wright school. $84,900 MLS#902154
1326 4th Street S.W. 3 BR, 1 BA home ideal for couple just starting out. Screened porch. $89,990 MLS#902056
8 Mimosa Ave You can relax on the patio overlooking a pond and enjoy a 3 BR, 2 BA home thats convenient to everything. Great buy and priced to sell. $129,900 MLS#902453
2121 Sylvester Drive 4 BR, 2 BA home Just outside city limits, with country setting. $95,000 MLS#902884
9 Maryâ€™s Lane 3 BR, 2 BA home Conveniently located to hospital, shopping and Sunset school. Carport and concrete drive. $135,000 MLS#902894
329 E. Washington St. Thomasville
Well maintained 2BR/2BA villa featuring LR with trey ceiling and crown mouldings; DR, Kitchen with stove, refrigerator, and dishwasher; inside washer/dryer area with a stackable washer/dryer unit. Backyard area has privacy fencing
120 Covey Lane 3 BR, 2 BA home. New construction move-in ready. Near Recreation and Schools, $114,900 MLS#902792
2234 Lower Meigs Road
Energy efficient home. Very secluded on 3.67 acres. Top of the line Kitchen and laundry Cabinets, Marble countertops, Huge laundry room with hook ups for 2 washers & 2 Dryers and plumbed for ice maker, stove & refrigerator. Hardwood floors on main level, corner jacuzzi tub in master which is on the main floor.
2734 Tallokas Road
4 BR, 3 BA (4th bedroom w/bath situated ideally for inlaw or guest suite.) Greatroom has very high ceiling w/impressive stone fireplace and opens to beautiful sunroom overlooking inground swimming pool. Newly painted interior. new kitchen countertops, new easy care laminate flooring.
Under Contract 132 Tallokas Trail
Quality built recently remodeled 3 BR, 2 BA brick home Separate living room and dining room, eat-in kitchen with appliances included. Home office/utility/game room with private entrance, could convert to 4th. downstairs bedroom. Low maintenance grounds and garden area with complete privacy. Private well
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The Spring 2013 issue of Moultrie Magazine. The lifestyle magazine for the Moultrie, Georgia area.