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PDIV2 Main: Commentary
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PDIV4 Public and Legal Notices
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PDIV5 Obituaries
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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00017
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication: Bristol Fla
Creation Date: April 27, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
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 - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID: UF00027796:00017
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Commentary
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main continued
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 22
    Main continued
        Page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 27
    Main continued
        Page 28
Full Text





Jury seated

Tues. in Hiers

vs. The Bank
byTeresa Euoank Jiourni EaE.r
Nearly 50 people were
intervieed over a two day
period before a six-member
jury was seated Tuesday in
the trial of Jed Hiers vs. The
Bank.
-. Ex.-bank.-presi ent Jed
Hiers and his former employ-
ers will meet in court this
week over issues that led to
his termination in January
2003. including charges of
false allegations and breech
of contract.
The defense has filed a
list of over 120 possible wit-
nesses who may be called to
testify. The trial is expected
to take from two-and-a-half
to three weeks.
An e-mail that made fun
of Hiers by implying that he
would go to jail is expected
to be one of the key exhibits
in the case.
The trial will be held at
Veterans Memorial Civic
Center in Bristol, due to a
lack of space at the Liberty
County Courthouse.
A jury was seated at 3:40
p.m. Tuesday. The trial is
slated to get underway at 8:45
a.m. Wednesday with Judge
Michael Miller.

Two charged

with battery

on school bus
Djy Tere'a Eubnks. .Journal Ealor
Two students who were
identified on videotape hit-
ring a young boy on a Liberty
County school bus are being
charged with battery by the
Liberty County Sheriff's
Department.
The boys one 14. the
other 15 were suspended
from Tolar School in Bristol
for five days and suspended
from riding the bus for 10
days following the April 7
incident.
The sheriff's office com-
pleted its investigation Friday
and information notifying the
families of the charges has
been filed. according to Major
Donnie Conyers. "They've
been given a notice to appear
in court." Conyers said. The
charge is a misdemeanor.
In a TV intend iew shortly
after the incident, 11-year-old
Cody Lee said the boys hit
him in the stomach, arm. face
and "banged my head against
the window."
'"I was playing around with
him and I guess I started to
hit him too hard." is what
one of the boys told a deputy.
Cody's father. Todd Lee, took
him to a local doctor and then
to a Tallahassee hospital the
next day where he was treated
for multiple hits to the head,
chest, back and arms.
I 4 ,4


50O
includes
tax


The Calhoun-Liberty




JOURNAL


Widow hopes to fulfill-ate legislator's goals.


Marti Coley will run.....or seat


left vacant by husband's death


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
"It's the best way I know
to honor David's memory and.
keep his dream alive," said Marti
Coley, who announced plans
Monday to run for the District 7
seat held by her late husband.
After years of working as a.
legislative aide, David :Coley
fulfilled a longtime goal and was
elected to serve the people of
District 7. Liver:cancerclaimed
the life of the 43-year-old Re-
publican legislator last month.
He %was only able to take part in
the opening day of this year's
legislation session before suc-
cumbing to his illness.
With the encouragement of
family and several members of
the Florida Legislature, Coley
says she wants "to complete
David's work. dream and his-
term in office."
Her children brought it up
first; then friends mentioned it
and finally, House Speaker Allen
Bense went to Marti Coley to ask
her to consider running.
"If the voters approve, I'll fin-
ish out Da% id's term the way he,


Marti Coley speaks to supporters gathered in Marianna Monday.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


would have wanted focused
on issues important to him and
endorsed by the voters of District
7 last fall,"' she said.


Those issues include efforts
to bring in more jobs and pro-
mote growth without hurting
the "small town" quality of


S Fire destroys Rock

Bluff home Thurs.

'They lost everything they had," says Bristol Fire Chief Dale Hobby of the blaze that destroyed
a Rock Bluff residence made up of three side-by-side mobile homes Thursday. The structure
was the home of Denise Beckwith-Jackson, her husband, Lorenzo Jackson, and their three
children. No one was home at the time. Denise Beckwith-Jackson was visiting her mother two
houses down when she smelled smoke and thought someone was burning trash, according to
Hobby. She discovered the blaze when she returned home. The cause is being investigated
by the state fire marshal's office. It is thought to have started in the kitchen area, Hobby said.
The flames consumed the home and damaged one of the vehicles parked out front. "All that's
left there is the roof," Hobby said. Two fundraisers have been scheduled to help the Jackson
family get back on their feet. For information on how you can help, please see page 3.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


the Panhandle, she said. As a
teacher,education will be a pri-
ority. "And, last, but definitely
-not least, since David and Iboth
have been state employees for
many years, he \\as determined
to become a bold advocate for
our area's hard-working state
employees," she stated.
At a press conference in
Marianna, Coley said she plans
to run an aggressive campaign.
"If: I am elected, I will work
diligently to serve the citizens
of our community with the same
integrity and dedication that
David displayed."
Coley, who graduated from
Blountstown High School in
1979, went on to get her degree
in. English education and has
taught since 1984. Her most
recent position has been with
Chipola College.
She and David married in
1981 and have raised their three
children in Jackson County.
.Daughter Kristin, 17, and sons
Vance, 13, and Hunter, 10, were
by her side during the April
See MARTI COLEY on page 3

Special election
set for May 24
Gov. Jeb Bush has ordered a
special election to fill the seat
vacated by the death of State
Representative David Coley.
A special primary election
will be held May 24. The spe-
cial general election is slated for
June 14.
A first-term lawmaker. Coley
had worked behind the scenes
for years as a legislative aide.
He was elected to office in
November to serve District 7,
which is comprised of a nine-
county area including Liberty
and Calhoun counties.

INSIDE

Five arrested after
search warrants served
in Blountstown...........2

DUI arrests.............2...2

Politics a 'family affair'
for the Coleys..........14


She0rifsg. riee.. 12 Carrie F... 15 Otr..


I.~. .-~-...... .L',:i'::,:::",,, P..,:',..j,, l,-,,:,,,.;,:,~;a~rY-~i+L~l~~4.






Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005 ..


Two couples face marijuana charges,

one man arrested on probation violation


Five arrested after search


warrants are serve(
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor NW Jeffrey Street residence of
Five people were arrest- Charisma Smith, 23, and Adar-
ed after the Calhoun County rell Edwards, 21. Both were
Sheriff's Department served charged with possession of mar-
two search warrants Friday in ijuana with intent to sell within
Blountstown. 200 feet of public housing.
Deputies seized over a half Rinzard Smith, 50, who was
pound of marijuana from the at the home when deputies ar-


2 charged with contributing

to delinquency of a minor,

driver charged with DUI
A Bristol man was arrested after his vehicle was pulled over by a
deputy who watched his 2001 Ford Explorer drift out of its lane'twice
just after 2 a.m. Saturday.. -
Deputy Wes Harsey reported that he noticed a strong odor of al-
cohol when he went to examine the license of the driver, Keith Irvin
Lollie.
Riding with Lollie were two passengers, including 19-year-old
Thomas Robert Alan Collins of Bristol, who was sitting in the back
seat.
The deputy noted an open beer sitting between the driver and front
passenger, David Allen Collins. He saw several empty beer cans on
the. floorboards of both the front and back seats.
The front seat passenger, identified as David Allen Collins, admit-
ted to the deputy he was aware the other passenger was underage. He
said they had been to club, "but I told him not to be drinking."
Lollie and Collins were both charged with contributing to the
delinquency of a niinor. Lollie was also charged w ith drix ing under
the influence. Their back seat passenger was arrested possession of
alcohol by a minor.

Driver holding half-empty

beer is charged with DUI
An impaired driver who stepped out of his vehicle holding a half-
empty bottle of beer was charged with DUI after a 12 a.m. traffic stop
Sunday in Bristol.
Arrested was Juan Solano Hurtando, 23. His address is listed as
Walkerville, Michigan.
Deputy Wes Harsey of the Liberty County Sheriff's Department
spotted Hurtando when he drove his 1995 GMC Jimmy across the
Express Lane parking lot to avoid the traffic light.
When Hurtando stopped in front of the BP store, Harsey asked him
to exit the vehicle and he emerged with a drink in his hand.
'After failing to pass a roadside sobriety test, Hurtando was ar-
rested.. .
Before impounding his vehicle, Harsey searched it and found sev-
eral open containers of beer in the floorboard and console.
He was taken to the Liberty County Jail.

Man arrested for attack

with club at River Styx
A Liberty County man was arrested Friday after he reportedly at-
tacked another man with a long club.
Thomas Brown, 63, was charged with aggravated battery with a
deadly weapon and aggravated assault with a firearm after an incident-
at a River Styx camp:
According to a report from the Liberty County Sheriff's Depart-
ment, Brown showed up at the camp of Jerry D. Manning and started
an argument with William Brown and James Brown.
Manning said when the two men asked Brown what was going
on, he pulled a long club from his truck and hit William Brown in
the head.
Thomas then reportedly knocked the other man to the ground
and pulled a handgun from his pocket. James Brown took the gun
away from him. When Thofias was told the sheriff's office had been
called, he left.
A deputy found the club used in the attack, which had fresh blood
on it.
He collc-cr.ed the .45 two-shot Derringer from James Brown and
took statements from the three men before arresting Thomas.
Thomas was ghioe a o',nditional releiise from the Liberty County
Jail the next day after agre!inr og a10 pc In i.dr'i1 June 13,' '-' .


d Friday
rived, was taken into custody on
a probation violation.
Eighty-two small ziplock
packages known as "dime
bags" because they are sold for
$10 each were recovered. The
marijuana had a total weight of
10.6 ounces, according to Inves-
tigator Michael Bryant.
The packaged marijuana was
found stored in two bags in.a
bedroom. Next to one of the
bags was a locked metal box-
containing $3,818.
Se% eral large plastic bags
believed to have been used to.
transport large quantities of
marijuana to the residence %were
di5co\ ered hidden in an air duct,
according to a report from the
sheriff's department.
Small amounts of marijuana
were found around the residence
in ashtrays and baggies.
The Department of Children
and Families was notified when
deputies realized the marijuana
was within reach of a bed where
the couple's young child slept.

When deputies went to the
NV 14th Street home of Chris-
topher Baxley, 47, and Jayne
Baxley, 43, FridaN they found
six marijuana plants growing in
separate containers in the back
yard. -
Inside the home, deputies
located marijuana that had been
packaged for sale along with
two sets of scales. Officers also
discovered some drug parapher-
nalia including a roach clip, a
pill bottle that held the stubs of
burned marijuana cigarettes, a
film canister containing marijua-
na seeds, a pack of rolling papers
and two marijuana pipes. More
marijuana seeds were found
in another film canister. Also,
found were a number of empty
plastic bags commonly used to
package marijuana for sale.
Deputies confiscated a 12
gauge shotgun from the home
after Chris Baxley told them he
was a convicted felon.
The Baxleys were charged
with manufacture of marijuana
within 1,000 feet of a church,
possession of marijuana % ith
intent to sell %w within 1,000 feet of
a church and possession of drug
paraphernalia.
As of Tuesday afternoon,
Chris Baxley remained in the
Calhoun County Jail on $7,000
bond. His wife was released on
$4,000 bond.
The search warrants were ex-
ecuted by Investigator Michael
Bryant with deputies Mark Mal-
lory, Nick Keller, Jared Nichols,
Chris Porter and Blountstown
PoliceOfficer John Mallorv.. ,


CALHOUN COUNTY
April 18: Robert Shannon Webb, VOP
April 19: Dale Williams, petty theft under $300; Lester
Massey, VOP (state); David Leonard Sauls II, order of
contempt.(Bay Co.).
April 20: Joanna Seaman, sale of cocaine within 200
ft. of park; William Garrett, principle in first degree selling
cocaine within 200 ft. of park; John Foister, driving while
license suspended or revoked; Brian Dargle, VOP; Mark
Granzow, holding for Hillsborough.
April 21: Martiniano Martinez, sentenced from court.
April 22: Roberta Evangelisto, no driver's license;
Charles Kaufman, warrant, suspended sentence viola-
tion; Adarrell Edward, possession with intent to sell within
200 ft. of public housing; Rinzard Smith, VOP (county);
Charisma Smith, possession with intent to sell within
1,000 ft. of a public school; Christopher Baxley, posses-
sion with intent to sell, cultivation; Jayne Baxley, posses-
sion with intent to sell, cultivation; Kenneth Shaw, warrant,
battery, child abuse; Melinda Pearson, FTA, worthless
check (two counts); Elaine Midgett, child support, sent to
90 days or $300 purge; Keith Jones, VOP; Roger Daniels,
disorderly intoxication, resisting without violence.
April 23: James Willis, reckless driving,, fleeing and
eluding, driving-while license suspended or revoked,
VOP.
April 24: Douglas Cross, possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis, possession of drug paraphernalia;
Gerald Raymond, possession of less than 20 grams of
cannabis, possession o'f drug paraphernalia; Gary B.
Watson, VOP (county).

LIBERTY COUNTY
April 18: Michael A. Gilbert, holding for Pinellas Co.
April 19: Bettina Villarreal, burglary, criminal mis-
chief.
April 22: Charisma Smith, holding for Calhoun Co.;
Jayne Baxley, holding for Calhoun Co.; Elaine E. Midg-
ett, holding for Calhoun Co.; George Thomas Brown,
aggravated battery, aggravated assault.
April 23: David Allen Collins, contributing to deliquency
of a minor; Keith Irvin Lollie, DUI, contributing to
deliquency of a minor; Thomas Robert Collins, posses-
sion of alcohol under the age of 21.
April 24: Juan Hurtabo, DUI; Andrew M. Ramsey,
.protective custody.

SListingsinclude name followedbycharge. Thenamesaboverepresentthosecharged.
We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty :
Blountstown Police Dept. .
April 18, through April 24, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents.......... 03 Traffic Citations ..................08
Special details (business, escorts, traffic details)......52
Business alarms....01 Residential alarms...........01
Com plaints..............;....... ......................... .....250



Well pay your mortgage

if you can t.

O '-, rr itecre.aTing rem hitc in,.umnce pr,.i ide m, nev rn

p:y th iour mort iie, or oLIhI r dcbr if"you Ji-. Mou .21U.
p:ivrnient Jiibiliny im urancc will coiii rInuie mn.k'n oiiir hotiL
ply.in nr' itf yoi lvecomei,aNled. C'.a illt ,

i i 1n 1. l h .i Id I





Iuto--Owners Insurance .
i .- 'l. o, '. i, .-:i 6. .'&

STOUTAMIRE INSURANCE INC.
16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown
Contact Bill Stoutamire
, : .. phone.6'74-5974 Ea.6.74-88Q7. .'.*.*.'





APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


* 850-251-2327

* 850-643-8127

Call today


Golden

Pharmacy
Phone 674-4557


Fundraisers planned for Rock

Bluff family after house fire


Chipola Turf Farms, LLC
CENTIPEDE & PALMETTO
ST. AUGUSTINE
Sales, Delivery,
& Installation
F IM T 882 Hwy. 71 S.
Kinard, FL
850 639-6805
850-639-4384 (Fax)


*Girl's pants size 4, shirt size
32, size 7 1/2 to 8
*Boy's pants size 18/20, shirt
size 14/16 and size 9 1/2 shoes
*Baby clothes size 24
months.
All donations are greatly ap-
preciated. Financial donations
can be mailed to Denise and
Lorenzo Jackson, 3234 NW Sid-
ney Beckwith State Road, Roy,
FL or call 643-5895.
On May 4, a church service
will be held on behalf of the Jack-


sons at the United Church of God
In Christ of Rock Bluff. Pastor
Naomi Hall invites everyone to
attend and be blessed and to be a
blessing to the Jackson family.
On May 6, chicken dinners
will be sold to benefit the Jackson
family in downtown Bristol. Your
support is greatly appreciated.
For more information, contact
Belinda Wiggins at 643-9250 or
899-5566, Martha Dixion at 663-
8044, Queen Askiew at 643-9250
or Betty Beckwith at 643-2622.


Your Valu-Rite store with
a full selection of drugs,
greeting cards, film, health
and beauty aid supplies
17324 Main Street North,
Blountstown
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED


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Purchase/Refinance
CoRstructiO perm
Bill Consolidation
Lot Loans
Great Rates


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or the internet
850-643-6200
CELL
850-237-2777
OFFICE


www.atlantictrustmortgage.com


LENDER


Storewide Sale

Stock up on gifts for Mother's Day & Graduation!
SALE CONTINUES THROUGH MAY 8
Lots of new summer items including
*Designer Sunglasses
Most e *Flip Flops with matching
ewelry Anklets & Toe Rings
Aew r Don't know what
4 of to get? Beautiful
candle is the "one
size fits all" gift! '
Come see our selection of Animal and Angel Figurines for the collector!

once Remembered ifts
.& eea's Country Candles
Q032 ,itraI Ay~t W,jtwn:. 67.4-7833


ABOVE:
Well-wishers
gathered to
hear Marti
Co I ey 's
announcement
Monday in
Marianna.
LEFT: With her
three children
by her side,
Coley greets
one. of her
supporters.
JOHNNY
EUBANKS
PHOTOS


25 announcement. who was one of several lawmakers speaking in
Joining her at one or more of Monday's press support of Coley. "There is no one who would be
stops were Senators Charlie Clary, Durell Peaden, more dedicated to pursuing David's priorities and
Nancy Argenziano and Al Lawson, along with completing his unfinished agenda."
State Representatives Ray Sansom, Greg Evers, Coley has also received endorsements from two
Don Brown, Dave Murzin, Holly Benson, Loranne people who once held the job she now seeks Bev
Ausley, Will Kendrick, Dennis Baxley and Marco Kilmer and Jamey Westbrook.
Rubio. The first announcement was made at City Hall
"Having campaigned side-by-side with David .
p-in .Panama City Beach, followed by a stop at the
for over a year and knowing his wife has been his
closest confidant for over 25 years, I know Marti Jackson County Courthouse in Marianna and then
is the best possible person to step in and fill his a final stop in Tallahassee on the steps of the west
seat.fOrjthe'nex4t8 n', moith"', ,siid Rep. Murzin, si of te!new Capitol,.... ,, ,
-', .. .. .. .J ~ ~ ~-- ; 4a .4 -* 4 ';j .; at .


On April 21, the family of
Denise Beckwith-Jackson and
her husband, Lorenzo Jackson
of Roy (Rock Bluff) lost their
mobile home and vehicles due
to a fire. The Jackson family is
in need of clothing, baby and
household items.
The family's clothing sizes are
as follows:
*Men's pants 32L-36W, XL
shirts, size 10 in shoes
*Ladies pants size 14, size 36
shirts, size 8 shoes


Licensed & Insured
Jody Hoagland, Owner.
20636 NE Lambert St.
Blountstown, FL 32424
\ 2T5-11/






Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


N. Fla. Housing

conference set
from the Capital Area
Community Action Agency
The North Florida Housing Confer-
ence is scheduled for Thursday, May 5
at TCC Economic and Workforce Center
at Tallahassee Community College. The
conference is hosted by the Capital Area
Community Action Agency, Inc.
Workshop sessions include Housing
Barriers Panel; State and Local Govern-
ment's role in Housing Affordability;
Challenges of Rural Housing; Code En-
forcement: Housing Health and Safety;
The Future of Government Subsidized
Housing; Making the Transition from
Homelessness; Smart Growth and Com-
munity Sustainability; Weatherization
and Energy Efficient Housing.
The registration fee is $50 if received
by April 29, after April 29 the fee is $65.
Student registration is $25. A limited
number of scholarship are available.
Call 222-2043 for scholarship infor-
mation or visit our Web site at www.ca-
caainc.org.


Miss Liberty County

to be held May 21
from Jami Daniels, pageant coordinator
The Miss Liberty County Pageant will
be held Saturday, May 21 at 7 p.m. in the
Liberty County High School auditorium.
The event is open to Liberty County resi-
dents only. Deadline to enter is May 6.
Divisions include Little Miss, ages 6 to
8; and Miss, ages 17 to 21. Entry fee is
$50 and contestants must submit a photo
along with fee and form by deadline to
the LCHS office. Forms are available at
LCHS office and W.R. Tolar K-8 School
office.
For more information, contact Jami
Daniels at 447-0838.

National Day of Prayer

A National Day of Prayer is scheduled
for Thursday, May 5. Meet at the court-
house at noon (ET). Theme is "God Shed
His Grace on Thee".
The First Continental congress de-
clared a national daiy of prayer in 1775.
In 1952, congress passed a federal statute
leco!ni, ing a National Day of Prayer. In
1988 President Ronald Reagan signed
a law setting aside the first Thursday in
May as National Day of Prayer.
Now, more than ever, America needs
your praYers!

Calhoun Co. Library

book and yard sale
from the Calhoun County Public Library
The Blountstown Library will have a
book and yard sale on Suturda.\ April 30
from 9 a.m. until 3 p.m. in the courtyard
of the library. For more information, call
674-8773.

Blood drive in B-town
The Calhoun Extension Office will be
hosting a blood drive \\ith Southeastern
Community Blood Center on Wednesday,
May 11 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Please
come by to donate and save two lives.

CALENDARUSTING-Justcall intheperson'snameand
d.ulc i be/,.-:!-3 ' ,ji,'r ;. ,.*T'r7.i,' a There
is no charge. Ca .E ; a.ea-.-.a '. ; .. :i"er own name and
phone number in case we need to verify spelling or double-
check the date. We encourage ourreaders to compile a list
ofm'Il oir tLor, ,?,r'tI' t','at' E1,,irJ ,-'-, "A ...at, --
mt~~ilcrlu\- ti.i'l .'a'h J U- ,3 *9 'j r L..'


Rotary
at Cal
Hos


Congressman Allen Boyd's Rep. will meet with the
public from 9:30 a.m.-11:00 a.m. (CT) at the
Calhoun County Courthouse; and from
1:30 to 3:30 p.m. (ET) at the Liberty Co Courthouse
Area Agency on Aging for N. Fla.
Advisory Council & Board of Directors
meet in Tallahassee, 10 & 10:30 a.m.
AARP meets at 6 p.m., W.T. Neal Civic Center
Rock Bluff Community Fire Dept.
meets 7 p.m. at the voting house,
VFW meetings 7:30 p.m. at Veterans Memorial Park


The Liberty County Arts Council, meets at 1 p.m.,
at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center in Bristol.
Liberty County Ag Club, meets at 6 p.m.,
at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
Ladies Auxiliary meets at 6 p.m. at the
American Legion Hall in Blountstown
American Legion Post 272
meets at 7 p.m. at the Legion Hall in Blountstown


fte-s


TodAy's
Birthdays
Teresa
Eubanks,
Curtis
Grantham,
Steve Koyle


AA meets 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse


Liberty Co. Sr. Citizens
4th Annual Flathead
Tournament at the Bristol
Boat Landing, 5 p.m.
(April 29 & 30)


Dance at the American Legion
Hall, Blountstown, 6- 12p.m.


Chattahoochee Challenge Edition 6
Powerboat Superleague races along the
City Boat Landing in Chattahoochee. gates
open at 10 a.m. (April 30 thru May 1)

Dance at the American Legion Hall in
Blountstown, from 6 p.m. midnight

AA meets 7:30 p.m., Hosford School cafeteria


Todayis


Brenda D.
Sweet,
Felicia Sweet,
Gary Black,
Kelly Black,
Lisia Shiver


Tod/'

Charles
"Dollar Bill"
Piercy


TodA/I


Wiltse


Altha Boy Scouts meet tonight at 5:30 p.m. at the Altha VFD
Bulldog Club meets 7 p.m. at the LCHS field house


Calhoun County Commission
meets 2 p.m., Calhoun Co. Courthouse
Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge meets
7 p.m. at Masonic Lodge, Blountstown
Liberty County Chamber otfCommerce
meets 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant

Brownie Troop 158 meets at 7 8:30 p.m.,
Veterans Memorial Civic Center


JROTC Booster Club meets at 7 p.m.,
Liberty County High School
,, -6^A* i ', '%.


Club meets fATINADA\I 7 oa
houn-Liberty PLAYGROU
pital, noon
i InezI 0

Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203 APRIL25-29
meets at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door


That's how many copies of
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
were distributed last week,
ensuring plenty of coverage for
your community announcements
and great response for our
business advertisers!


THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal@gtcom.net
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bythe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O Box 536 Bristol, FL 32321
S -AS *I


FSU Panama City
Commencement Ceremony
at the Marina Civic Center, 1:30 p.m.


Main Street meets at noon at the Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce


'Cinderella' musical

May 5 & 6 in Altha
by Nick Hansford and John Baumer,
Altha -School
The Altha School music department
will present the musical "Cinderella" at
7 p.m. on May 5 and 6 in the Altha gym.
This is an adaptation of the Rodgers and
Hammerstein Broadway musical of the
same name. Originally from the ninth
century, it was first written by a Chinese
man named Tuan Ch'eng Shih.
It depicts the story of Cinderella and
her desire to break away from her mean
stepmother and stepsisters. Her step-
family plans to leave her at home while
they attend the prince's ball. Cinderella's
godmother has a different plan, however.
Cinderella wishes she could go to the
ball and her godmother makes this "pos-
sible."
The cast of 34 includes members of the
high school and middle school choruses.
Lacy Adkins will be playing Cinderella.
The prince will be played by John Bau-
mer. Nick Hansford will play the Herald.
Justin McCoy and TiffanN Betts will be
playing the king and queen. The stepfam-
ily will be Katie Brown as the stepmother,
Shannon Grice as Joy, and Sarah Shelton
as Portia.
Tickets can be purchased ahead of time
from the cast or the school office for $5.
Tickets can also be purchased at the door

AAANF meets Thurs.
from the Area Agency on Aging for North Florida
The Area Agency on Agin2 for North
Florida will hold its Advisory Council
and Board of Directors meeting on Thurs-
day, April 28 at 10 a.m. and 10:30 a.m.
(ET), respectively. Both meetings, will
take place at the AAANF, 2414 Mahan
Drive, Tallahassee.






APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Florida Natural Resources Conservation Service

announces Small-Scale/Ltd. Resource Farm Initiative


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Quality Service for Less, Pick-
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computers, Repairs, Up-grades,
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Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. 1.
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Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.
WE ARE ALSO PLEASED TO OFFER A SPECIAL PREVENTIVE SPAY/NEUTER
PROGRAM TO HELP REDUCE UNWANTED PUPPIES AND KITTENS.


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State Conservationist, Niles
T. Glasgow, announced a new
Small-Scale Farm Initiative to
help farmers overcome barriers
they face in reaching their con-
servation goals.
The Florida Natural Resources
Conservation Service (NRCS)
established this new initiative to


help small farmers to co-exist
side-by-side with larger agricul-
tural operations. It will enhance
the viability and economic liveli-
hood of Florida' estimated 23,000
small farmers and ranchers.
This initiative is critical to the
quality of life of small farmers
and ranchers in sustaining their
operations and will be available
in 12 states throughout the south-
east including: Alabama, Arkan-
sas, Florida, Georgia. Kentucky,
Louisiana, Mississippi, North
Carolina, South Carolina, Ten-
nessee, Virginia, West Virginia
and the Caribbean Area.
The 2002 Farm Bill recog-
nizes, supports and promotes the

Nettle Ridge
Nettle Ridge Volunteer Fire
Rescue will be sponsoring "July
Fest" on Saturday, July 2 at Sam
Atkins Park in Blountstown.
Events will include a 5K run in
the morning, a barbecue contest,
local singing talent all day for all
ages; watermelon eating contest,
homemade ice cream contest,
horseshoe pitching contest; arts,
crafts, and food vendors; mili-
tary and liir LICJepLIrtICntI di.|pIla' _.
gamnc, for the kids, and after dark,
a spectacular fireworks show.
The admission to the park will be
free. Booths for the arts, crafts,
and food vendors will be charged
a $75 fee and $10(0 \ ith electric-
ify (linmted space, per space.
Contact Valarie or Ricky Hires
at 674-7054 for available space
and limitations. Nettle Ridge

SCBC schedule
for mobile unit
from Southeastern
Community Blood Center
The Southeastern Community
Blood Center announces the fol-
lowing mobile unit for May:
*Tuesday, May 3 Farmers
Furniture in Marianna, 9 a.m.
until noon (CT)
*Wednesday, May 4 Al-
liance Laundry in Marianna, 8
a.m. to 2 p.m. (CT)
*Tuesday, May 10 Fla.
State Hospital Fire Department
in Chattahoochee, 9 a.m. to noon
(ET); NHC in Marianna, .2 to 5
p.m. (CT)
*Wednesday, May 11 -
Calhoun County Extension Of-
fice, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. (CT);
Marianna Conunurii., 2:30 to 5
p.m. (CT)
*Frida. May 13 Lowes at
the Marianna Exit, 12:30 to 5
p.m. (CT)
The SCBC is open at 2944
Penn Ave, in Marianna. For more
information or to check hours of
operation, please call 526-4403.


unique interests of small farmers
and ranchers. The Small-Scale
Farm/Limited Resource Produc-
er Initiative focuses on revising
guidelines on conservation prac-
tices and policies that have caused
small farmers and ranchers not to
participate in Farm Bill programs
or prohibited them from ranking
high enough to be enrolled in a
program.
The sign-up period for the
Small-Scale Farm/Limited Re-
source Producer Initiative in
Florida is May 2 20. Priority
issues being addressed are fenc-
ing requirements, irrigation of
small acreages, and improvement
of soil health through use of spe-


VFD July Fest scheduled


Volunteer Fire Rescue will be the
only vendor to sell hot dogs, ham-
burgers, and soft drinks. Spon-
sors' donations are as follows:
Corporate sponsor: $500 and
above. The sponsor will get ban-
ner, flyer advertisement, and op-
tion for a booth. The space for
booths is limited, and we will
need to be notified by June 1.
The sponsor will be recognized
on any advertisement associated
with the event.
Associate sponsor: $100 -
$500. The sponsor will get flyer


advertisement only. The flyers
will be distributed starting June
1.
All other sponsors: $100 and
below. They will be.recognized
during the event.
No alcoholic beverages or
coolers will be allowed. Parking
will be at the park and security
will be provided. For any ques-
tions, call 674-7054, write Nettle
Ridge VFD, 19119 Elijah Morris
Rd., Blountstown, FL 32424, or
e-mail us at kvrhires2@hotmail.
com


Boyd staff holds office hours


in Blountstown
A member of Congressman
Allen Boy d' (D-North Flori-
da), staff will be visiting Bristol
and Blountstown on the fourth
Thursday of eveiy month so
people have the opportunity to
personally discuss issues con-
cerning them.
Congressman Boyd's staff is
trained to assist constituents with.
a variety of issues relating to vari-
ous federal agencies. It is impor-
tant to the Congressman that his


and Bristol
staff is available for those who are
not able to travel to either his Pan-
ama City or Tallahassee offices.
Office hours with Congress-
man Boyd's staff will be held
Thursday, April 28 at the follow-
ing places and times:
*Blountstown, 9:30 a.m. to
11 a.m. (CT), Calhoun County
Courthouse
*Bristol, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30 p.m
(ET), Liberty County Courthouse
Law Library


Calhoun Sr. Citizens plan fundraiser


from the Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Association
The Calhoun County Senior
Citizens will sponsor a grilled
chicken dinner fundraiser on
Friday, May 6.
The plates will include a half
chicken, green beans, corn on
the cob, dessert, roll and bar-
becue sauce on the side. Plates
are $5.50 each. We will deliver
if two or more orders are placed.


The proceeds will go to the
Calhoun County Senior Citizens
to be used for matching funds.
If you would like to place an
order, you may do so by calling
674-4163 or fax your order to
674-8384. The location for the
fundraiser at 16859 NE Cayson
St. in Blountstown.
Thank you for your support
of your Senior Citizens Associa-
tion.


Main Street meets Monday, May 2


Main Street usually meets the
first Monday of each month in
the Chamber's building.
The next meeting date is May


Tucker Life-Health
Insurance & Annuity, Inc.,

1 800-226-7005

Ross E. Tucker, CLU, RHU
www.tuckerlilehealth.corn retucker51@netzero.com


2 at 12 p.m. (CT). All persons
who are interested in down-
town revitalization and histori-
cal documentation on the M & B
Railroad are welcome to attend.
Please remember to bring a pa-
per bag lunch.
The Calhoun County Cham-
beg of Commerce's office will be
closed pn Monday, May 2.
Call 674-4519 for informa-
tion'or to leaye messages.


cific practices. The cost share
rate is 75% from NRCS with 25%
due from the producer (unless
the applicant qualifies as a Lim-
ited Resource Producer which is
90% from NRCS with 10% due
from the producer). To assist this
initiative in reaching their objec-
tives both acreage and Adjusted
Gross Income (AGI) caps are set
for Florida. The acreage cap is
less than 179 acres and the AGI
cap is set at a range from $1,000
- $70,000.
For more information, contact
Brian McGraw at the Blountstown
USDA Service Center, 17413 NW
Leonard Street, Blountstown, FL
32424 or call us at 674-8271.





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005



FAWN LATE N EIGHT LAUGHS
A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS
BY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


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It's time for a move to the center


I have often written that a
by-product of religion should be
peace, love, understanding and
tolerance for fellow man.
I guess that mv naivete is
showing because no matter how
many times I write that line I'm
pro\ en wrong by world events.
I'm beginning to believe that
peace. love. u andin g and
tolerance for fellow men isn't
part of mankind's DNA. Recent
events at the Air Force AcademrN
are a good example.
We send our best and bright-
est young men and w omen to the
military service academies. The
competitive process is intense
and acceptance to a military
service academy is a high honor.:
Many of America's future leaders
come from this cream of the crop
pool of talent. But, I % wonder if the
cream of the crop has soured.
In 2003, a rape scandal rocked
the Air Force Academy. Many
female cadets, past and present,
stated that they had been sexually
assaulted, and academy officials
ignored their complaints. The Air
Force leadership and Congress
investigated the rape incidents
and presumably, the academy
has convinced the male cadets
that the female cadets are not
sexual prey.
I read an Associated Press
article by Robert Weller about
religious harassment at the U. S.
Air Force Academy.
As an Air Force officer, I am
perplexed that some of the best
and brightest young people in
America would not understand
that raping women is a reprehen-
sible act. I am less perplexed as
to why future Air Force officers
are engaged in religious harass-
ment. They learn it from Mom
and Dad.
I was apolitical- whej Iwpre,


COX'S

CORNER
Jerry Cox is a retired military officer
and writer with an extensive back-
ground in domestic and foreign policy
issues. He lives in Shalimar, Fla.

the uniform. Politic- and religion
%were not subjects discussed in a
fighter squadron or in the hall-
ways of the Pentagon. At least..
I nexer discussed religion and
politics, and I didn't permit it
when I commanded a squadron
and a wing.
We encouraged people to \ ote.
and the chaplain made regular
visits to the squadron. If some-
one wanted to discuss religious
matters, he or she did it w iih the
chaplain.
In my iew., America is under-
going another "religious aw aken-
ing." The first Great Aw akening.
a general revival of evangeli-
cal religion in the American
'colonies, reached its peak in the
early 1740s. The Second Great
Awakening occurred between
1820 and 1840.
I give former Republican
House Speaker Newt Gingrich,
former President Bill Clinton and
the current President Bush credit
for the current religious fervor
that permeates politics and many
of our daily activities.
Recognizing that President
Clinton was damaged goods,
Gingrich instituted his Contract
with America. Clinton's sexual
escapades iced the conservative
cake. Morality became a politi-
cal issue, and in due course, the
Republicans gained control of the
Presidency and Congress.
The irony and hypocrisy of
the Gingrich movement and the
subsequent Republican impeach-


ment of Clinton i. that Clinton's
accusers. Gingrich for example.
,A ere engaged in their o n sexual
peccadilloes. A case of the pot
calling the kettle black.
The result of America's move
to the right during the past decade
is that man\ politicians are now
pious hypocrites, .wrappin2 them-
sel'es in sackcloth and ashes.
clutching a Bible under their
arm and kneeling at the altar of
right ing evangelicals.
That is not a good thing in
America's multicultural society
of religions where it is OK to
worship trees or telephone posts
and get a tax break on the church
house at the same time.
Right ing evangelicals be-
lieve that they omn the Repub-
lican Party and President Bush.
They probably do. The ongoing
assault on "activist judges" is
an example of the influence of
right\Ning evangelicals.
If they can get enough judges
into the judicial branch that share,
their righting religious views
then there is no more separation
of powers in American govern-
ment. The rightwing can then
influence all three branches of
government. Tyranny of the ma-
jority comes to mind.
America needs some white
line politicians. You know where
you find the white line, in the
middle of the road. America
needs to move back to the cen-
ter, particularly in the case of
politics.
I sense that many people are
tiring of the Right vs. Left mad-
ness of "my God is better than
your God; my religion is better
than your religion; I'm right and
you are wrong. I have morals,
you don't."
Enough. Where does it end?


OL "no"= C ow W-
qkwp door%





NBC is claiming success with its new miniseries
"Revelations" which they say is based loosely on
the Bible. See they have to say "loosely" because
no one in Hollywood actually has a Bible. They
had to just wing it. JAY LENO

It was a combative day at the Michael Jackson
trial, with the accuser's mother arguing with
Jackson's attorney. This wasn't the first time at the
trial that noses have been bent out of shape.
CRAIG FERGUSON

We have a new pope! Cardinal Ratzinger of
Germany is now the most powerful Catholic in the
world. Well. second most powerful if you count
Mel Gibson. -JAYLENO

The new Pope has pledged to take care of the
poor and those without hope. Like anyone with
money in the stock market. JAY LENO

Friday was Earth Day. Michael Jackson said even,
though Earth has its problems, he's still glad he
moved here. JA' LE(IO

In a recent online poll, women around the world
rated President Bush's sex appeal. When he was
told that Australian women gave him low ratings,
the President said, "Well, it could just be the
language barrier." --CRAIG FERGUSON

I'm sure you know by now how they picked
the pope. If you see black smoke, they haven't
reached a vote; if you see white smoke, they have
reached a vote; and if you should see black smoke
disguised as white smoke, that means they voted
Michael Jackson guilty. -. JAY LENO

Electronics experts say that by 2009 people will be
able to watch TV programs on their cell phones.
So we are now exactly 4 years away from the
largest car accident is history. JAY LENO

The cardinals say they have to be very careful
in the process of electing a pope because this
person will be interpreting God's law for them you
know, kind of the way Republican leaders do for
us in this country. -JAY LENO

President Bush was in South Carolina to push
his plan for people to invest their Social Security
money in- the stock market. The stock market!
Good timing! What's the second choice? The
National Bank of Iraq? -JAY LENO






-APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page7



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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


Danny Bishop

to be at Bristol

Church of God
The Bristol Church of God
will host a special music service
with Danny Bishop on Sunday,
May 1st in the 11 a.m. (ET)
morning worship service.
Danny Bishop is not just an-
other gospel singer...his stylish
guitar playing is comparable to
the legendary guitarist, Chet At-
kins. His singing voice resem-
bles that of music artist, Vince
Gill. He has been heard by thou-
sands over the last three decades.
Danny traveled worldwide for
seven years with crusade teams
as an anointed guitarist and vo-
calist. Since 1992 Danny has
traveled nationwide as a solo
artist and ministers to over 100
church congregations each year.
You are sure to be blessed and
encouraged as the Spirit of God
touches your heart and refreshes
your soul.
The church is located at
19102 Hwy 12 N in Bristol. You
can also visit the church at www.
bristolcog.com

Church yard sale

and chicken pilau

dinners Sat., May 7
The Mt. Zion United Pente-
costal Church will have a yard
sale and chicken pilau dinner on
Saturday, May 7.
The menu consists of chicken
pilau, green beans, cole slaw,
bread and cake. The cost is $5
per plate.
The yard sale will begin at 8
a.m. and dinners at 11:30 a.m.
The proceeds will go to the
church building fund. The church
is located on Hwy. 65 South in
Hosford. For more information,
call 379-8743.





The family of James Oven
(Olin) "Stopper" Black would
like to thank all of those who
helped during our time of loss.
He had a stroke on April 16 and
passed away April 22. Many vis-
ited, called and prayed during that
week. He never met a stranger
and tried to help everyone. That
was evident in the outpouring of
love shown to us by those who
called, sent cards, provided food
and support, and attended the
funeral. Thank you so much!
The family, ofiOvnh Bladk,'


Ruth Ann Yod

SALUNG, PA Ruth Ann
Yoder of Blountstown, left March
27 for a five-month assignment
with a Youth Evangelism Service
(YES) team to Olepolos, Kenya.
The YES team is sponsored by
Eastern Mennonite Missions,
Salunga, PA.
Ruth Ann spent three months
training at the Harrisburg, PA
Discipleship Center before her
departure for Kenya. She plans to
return home in August 2005.
Daughter of Robert and Doro-
thy Yoder of Blountstown, Ruth
Ann is a 2001 graduate of Victory
Christian Academy in Sneads
and has attended Rosedale Bible
College in Irwin, Ohio. She is
a member of Red Oak Com-
munity Mennonite Church in
Blountstown.
Along with three other mem-
bers of the YES team, Ruth Ann
will serve with the Maasai people
in evangelism and discipleship.
The YES program of Eastern
Mennonite Missions provides
Christian discipleship training
and cross-cultural mission assign-
ments for about 100 young adults
each year. Participants receive at
least three months of pre-field,
contextual, and post-field training
at the Harrisburg Discipleship
Center and other locations. On
assignment, they spend four to
eight months in a cross-cultural


In observance of Senior Adult
Day, the senior adults of Corinth
Baptist Church, better known as
the OWLs (Older, Wiser, Lead-
ers), will present a musical title
"Don't Hang Up!" during the
morning worship service Sunday,
May 1.
Don't Hang Up! is about daily
Christian living and witness. It
symbolizes our Christian jour-
ney. Characters include Katie
Barton, Myrlene Chason, Rick


er says 'Yes' to YES in Kenya -Boxwood shrubsL
FOR SALE
.*.... to God," says one returned YES. i .
member after an eight-month 2 ft. high, in pots.
outreach in Russia. "It has given Call 643-5348
^ 7


setting. YES participants from all
over the world serve on teams of
four to six young adults, working
alongside national church leaders
or missionaries. As volunteers,
they raise their own financial and
prayer support. YES teams serve
in Latin America, Africa, Asia,
Australia, Europe, the Middle
East, the Caribbean and the U.S.
Through YES, young adults
have an opportunity receive
foundational discipleship training
and then to apply what they have
learned, in a cross-cultural setting
overseas or in church planting
efforts in urban and suburban
settings in the U.S. "YES has
given me a glimpse, a taste of
total fulfillment and servant hood


me a founoation of01 truth -jolted
me out of complacency and set
me seeking after God."


Liberty County

10 acre tracts
$2,000 down
Owner Financed,
No Qualifying
First year is
interest free

For more information
call 813-253-3258
or visit tri-land.com

Tri-Land Inc., Lic. Broker
4-13T.5-25






Farm Bureau Insurance

provides great coverage

for your car or truck. Call

for a no-obligation re-


view.
CRAIG
BRINKLEY
Calhoun
County
615 N. Main
Blountstown, FL
PHONE
674-5471


*ih
m- *

Ul


HELPING YOU is what we do best.
AUTO* HOME LIFE


SHIDDEN I
TREASURES

GOD COMMUNICATE
THROUGH THE BIBLE
Text: Hebrews 4:12
How does God speak? God called
Moses from the burning bush. He
called Samuel with a voice from the
darkness. He spoke to Alexander Smith
through the Bible. .
Smith was a crewman on the "Boun-
ty." The "Bounty". sailed from England
to the South Seas in 1787. When it was
time to return home, the sailors did not
want to leave the pretty island girls and
the life of ease. Fletcher Christian led
a mutiny against Captain Bligh taking
the ship. Nine men escaped to a remote
island. They learned to make whiskey
and all died from murder and disease
save Alexander Smith.
Smith was plundering through the
belongings of a dead sailor when he
ran across the ship's long forgotten Bi-
ble. He read it. As he read, God's Word
penetrated Smith's soul. God spoke to
Smith transforming his life. He taught
the scriptures to the women and chil-
dren left on the island. Twenty years
later, a ship found the island inhabited
by people living in prosperity. They
were decent people living free from
crime and disease.
The most common way God speaks
to people is through the Bible. I cannot
say to what length God will go to speak
to people. But God is probably not go-
ing to speak in a loud voice from the
skies when all we have to do is read the
Bible and pray.
The Bible has all the truth that God-
has spoken to man. You can always go
to the Bible to find God's will. It is our
standard of faith and practice.
God will use a command, promise,
truth, or principle to speak to you. Al-
ways trust that God will never, ever tell
you to do something that contradicts
the Bible. God still speaks today. Are
you listening?
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible
study in the home. For more information,
call 674-6351.


S10922 NW SR 20, Bristol, FL 32321
850-643-5400
Rev. Victor A. Walsh, Pastor
Suncay Morning Bible Study...... ................. 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship Service...............11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Discipleship Training...........6:00 p.m
Sunday Evening Worship Service.....................7:00 p.m
Wednesday Evening Prayer & Bible Study......7:00 p.m.






OPEN ENROLLMENT/SCHOOL
CHOICE LIBERTY COUNTY
SCHOOL SYSTEM

Parents of students requesting Open
Enrollment/School Choice should come by the
Superintendent of Schools Office and com-
plete the necessary form by May 6, 2005. If
you do not complete the necessary form by
the deadline, you will not be allowed to attend
out-of-zone for the 2005-06 school year.,
. .


Embry, Bernadine Finuff, Liz
Hamilton, Josi Holley, Charles
and Edna Johnson, Janel Johnson,
Marion Mercer, Louise Sanders,
Bobby and Juanita Singleton,
Rick Spikes, and James and Sara
Thorpe.
Morning worship services
begin at 10:45 a.m. Everyone is
invited and encouraged to attend.
For mire information, pleasecall
379-8861.


Flat Creek Baptist Church Spring Fling


The Flat Creek Baptist Church
invites everyone to its Spring
Fling on Saturday, April 30 from
3 to 7 p.m. Come and enjoy some
live gospel music, great food,
games, fun and fellowship. It's an
event for the whole family.
The church is supporting the
annual summer trip for the youth.
We will be selling dinners and
cookbooks. We will not only have
samples of the desserts from our
cookbooks, but games and other
activities as well.


Dinners are $5 for adults and
children 10 and under, $3. The
church is located at 3660 Flat
Creek Road in Greensboro.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, April 28 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Rev. and
Mrs. C.L. Wilson.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-4107.


White's Air Conditioning, inc.
We service allice machines and handle Trane & Goodman.
Vice Machines VRefrigeration VTrane Dealer
SVAir Conditioning VHoshizaki dealer

listing, but we are in the Bristol listing!
Please call us at 674-8538 for all of your
Certified mechanical con- heating, air conditioning & refrigeration needs.
tractor #CMC1249448. .
Electrical contract # < i '- -
!VEt'WEO289f3, [. 6744538& 18650 S(qq.W inmBlountstowrt


Corinth's OWLs to present

musical on Senior Adult Day








S ASwedish &
Therapeutic Massage
It's almost May.
Do not forget Mother's Day

Gift Certificates A available
p--------------------------------------------------*
Present this
coupons 0F7
gert F

'^^ ONE HOUR
MASSAGE
ii_--_- 'l-J---------------
BCBS, Auto Insurance Accepted, MA#36130
18366 Main St. North Blountstown
Telephone 674-4132 "


NOTICE
FAIR HOUSING MEETING

In conjunction with a proposed 2005 CDBG Neighbor-
hood revitalization application, the Liberty County Board
of county Commissioners is conducting an informational
meeting on fair housing including a review of the existing
Liberty county Fair Housing Ordinance. The educational
presentation is designed for elected officials and the
general public to acquaint them with the
county's fair housing requirements.
The meeting is scheduled for Thursday, May 5 at 6:30
p.m. or as soon as possible thereafter in the second floor
courtroom, Liberty County Courthouse, Bristol, FL.

To obtain additional information please contact
Ricky Revell, Grants Director at (850)643-2629.
This, meeting is being conducted in a handicapped acces-
sible location.
LIBERTY COUNTY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER/
HANDICAPPED ACCESSIBLE/FAIR HOUSING JURISDICTION.


APRIL 27, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


OLD I A MER S



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40 qw


Copyrighted Material-

Syndicated Content --


Available from Commercial News Providers


- 0


- -
-


Silk Petals
Happy Mother's Day
Sunday, May 8.
We have a nice
selection of
gifts for Mom's
special day.
Bears
Angels
Jewelry
Balloons
Antiques
Collectibles
Ladies Fashions,.
Assorted.Gift Baskets
Fresh & Silk Flower
Arrangements & Corsages
Special Gift
Liberty County
Afgha n k
Free local delivery 12. 1
Located at the intersection
I of Hwy. 20 & 65 in Hosford
b^^M^0"32


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Ow .o mm


* *


-





Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


BRIANNA MALEEN
SUMMERLIN
Brianna Maleen Summerlin will
celebrate her fifth birthday on
April 29. She is the daughter
of Miranda Mears and Rooster
Summerlin, both of Bristol. Bri-
anna will be celebrating with
a Strawberry Shortcake party
at 3 p.m.(CT) at Sam Atkins
Park on April 30. All friends
and family are invited.


RHONDA OWENS
Rhonda Owens celebrated her
50th birthday on April 22. She
is the daughter of Margaret
Owens and the late Tony Ow-
ens of Bristol. Her sisters are
Pat McClroy, Gena and Lillian,
all of Bristol. Her brothers are
Ricky Owens of Winter Haven
and Jeff Owens of Frost Proof.
Her nephew is Timmy Har-
rington and her niece, is Kay-
lene Kady. She enjoys fishing,
shopping and spending time
with her family.


DIAMOND CIERRA
WIGGINS JACKSON
Diamond Cierra Wiggins Jack-
son celebrated her sixth birth-
day on April 23. She is the
daughter of Jessica Wiggins
and Tyrone Jackson of Roy
(Rock Bluff). Her grandpar-
ents are Belinda Wiggins and
James and Doretha Jackson,
all of Roy (Rock Bluff). Dia-
mond enjoys reading, riding
her John Deere "Gator", jump-
ing on her trampoline and
watching movies.


HUNTER CLARK
Hunter Clark will celebrate his
fourth birthday on April27. He
is the son of Kristy Clark and
Brad Clark of Blountstown.
His grandparents are Eddie
and Janet Williams of Altha
and Bobby and Ann Clark of
Blountstown. Great-grandpar-
ents are the late WT. Webb
and Pat Webb, Alice White,
the late Bud and Opal Lan-
drum, Robert and Mae Clark
and Hazel and Wilbur Wil-
liams. Hunter enjoys playing
his drums and guitar and he
loves John Deere tractors and
riding his bike.








I

j' -:
,-.


KIMBERLY GRACE
VINSON
Kimberly Grace Vinson cel-
ebrated her first birthday on
Feb. 12. She is the daughter
of Kevin and Teresa (Weeks)
Vinson. Her grandparents
are Loyd and Jean Vinson
of Chattahoochee, Shirley
Williams of Telogia and Don-
ald Weeks of Ebro. Great-
grandparents are Eddie Mae
Hornsby and the late Howard
Hornsby of Rock Bluff Kim-
berly celebrated her birthday
at the Grand Ridge Com-
munity Center where she en-
joyed a Strawberry Shortcake
party with a host of family
and friends. She enjoys riding
outside in her push car and
playing with her daddy.


MADISON BROOKE
NEAL
Madison Brooke Neal cele-
brated her second birthday on
April 23. She is the daughter
of Jason and Maegan Tipton
of Altha. Her grandparents
are Donnie and Sonya Neal of
Meridian, MS, DiAnn Harris of
Altha and James and Rhonda
Tipton of Bristol. Her aunts
and uncles include Daniel
and Leah Roberts, Reid Neal,
Christy and Preston Bledsoe,
Kandyce Tipton, Chase and
James Tipton. Her cousins are
Gabe and Starla Bledsoe, Jus-
tin Bybee, Ashley and the late
Heather Eggleston, Mary Kate
and Haley Greenlee. Madison
enjoys bugging her big brother
"J" Tipton and playing with her
Maw-Maw and cousins. She
celebrated her birthday with a
My Little Pony theme,party at
the Altha Park.


or-4t


O'NEAL'S

LAND CLEARING
7-.-- (Since 1977)
Road Building, Fish Ponds
Site Prep & Bush Hogging
(850) 762-8387 or (850) 832-1489 (mobile)
6055 NW Hwy. 274 Altha, FL 32421
Fred O'Neal II





if


KENDRICK SEWELL
Kendrick Sewell celebrated his
fourth birthday on April 16. He
is the son of Candice Sewell of
Fort Braden. His grandparents
are Bob and Debra Sewell of
Hosford. Great-grandparents
are Lillie Hodge and Mildred
Tharpe, both of Hosford. Ken-
drick likes fishing, go-karts,
riding his four wheeler and
playing with his baby brother,
Koda.


Share your special moments
with an announcement in
THE JOURNAL

SBirths Birthdays
Weddings Anniversaries
family Reunions & more!


Happy 70th
Birthday
Curtis Grantham
April 28









We love you!
your family


STUMP

GRINDING

$10


Diameter
A-I Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
1-800-628-8733
Best prices in the industry.


Lip
-mill





APRIL 27, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11



SUERLIN WaldenSLOW CREDIT,Harris announceMay wedding
NO PROBLEM. W.A.C.

SUMMERLIN Walden, Harris announce May wedding


Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222 -' 3905 W. Hwy. 90
Business: (850) 526-5254 N M RN N
Residence: (850)762-3679 ,-- 'I NMARIANNA

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genius, power and magic. in it.. Johann-Wolfgang t on Goethe



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Something
for everyone
including
men,-women
and children


S... Haircuts'
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HOURS
Monday 8 a.m. 6 p.m., Thursday 12 p.m. 6 p.m.
Friday 8 a.m. 6 p.m., Saturday 8 a.m. 12 p.m.
Late appointments available

ar sos
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Mr. and Mrs. George W.
Walden of Clarksville would
like to announce the engagement
of their daughter Tonya Elizabeth
to Matthew Justin Harris. Justin is
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Rodney
E. Harris of Greenville, NC.
The bride's grandparents are
the late Mr. and Mrs. W.L. Creel
of Hemingway, SC and the late
George W. Walden and Mrs. Ha-
zel-Walden of Clarksville.
The -r io' rs grandparents are
Mr. and Mrs. Bobby Harris of
Greenville, NC; Mr. and Mrs.


MARIA ANGELICA
MENDEZ
Heather Pierce and Jorge
Mendez bf Liberty County
proudly announce the birth of
their daughter Mari Angelica
Mendez, born on March 31,
2005. Mari weighed 4 pounds,
15 ounces and was 17 3/4
inches long. Maternal grand-
parents are Bridgett Stewart
,and William Glover of Bristol
and Denise and Greg Pierce of
New Jersey. Paternal grand-
parents are Yfrian and Erika
Mendez of Bristol.


James Tolar of Green-
ville and Mr. and Mrs.
Yarborough of Sanford,
NC.
Tonya will be a 2005
graduate a Southeastern -
Free Will Baptist Bible
College with a bache-
lor '\deice in sec:nridar .
e d t 'a li n "-" '
Justin will be a '2i ,
graduateof Souiihe tern e
Free Will Baptini Bibe le
College with a bache- .
lor's de,7iLec iii Bible and ;
Pastoral Theology with .". ::'
a music minor.
The couple will be working at White Oak Hill Free Will Baptist
Church in Bailey, NC.
Their wedding will be May 7 at 11 a.m. at Grace Baptist Church
in Kinston, NC. All friends and fajriinl ire int ited.
Their honeymoon phain will be at.Caesar's Pocne',. Re rcn in
Pennsylvania.
... --A.i ... ,s.r--v .fl ,


TRYSTON LANE LOPEZ
Tryston Lane Lopez celebrat-
ed his first birthday on April
21. He is the son of Ashley
Brown and Jorge Lopez of
Hosford. His grandparents are
Robin and Bobby Blackburn
and Bill and Angelica Hollej.
all of Hosford. Tryston enjoys
playing with his cousins, Emily -
and Raegan. riding the four
wheeler with his daddy help-
ing himself to the candy at his
Big Bob's store and being spoiled by both his grandmas.
...... ASHLEY INGERSOLL
Ashley Ingersoll will celebrate
her sixth birthday on April 30.
She is the daughter of Brandy
Sandlin of Blountstown and
Dan Ingersoll of Bristol. Her
grandparents are Gwen Inger-
S' solland Irvin WeidnerofBristol
and Norma and Randy Smith
of Orrville, Ohio and Tommy.
Spence of AZ Great-grand-
parents are Dorothy Campbell
5 .of Wooster, Ohio. Ashley loves
S. to play with her Barbie house,
watch Spongebob movies, ride her bike and play with her little
sister, Sydney. Ashley will be celebrating her birthday with a
party at Chuck-E-Cheese. She will have all of her friends and
family to help celebrate her big day. Her little sister, Sydney will
also be there to help create havoc.


Just the thing to compliment

your new spring outfits!


LAYAWAY NOW for Mother's Day and Graduation!



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Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown


I~ i1~~
i~Yi ~


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Y:.f. ..-.,.. --.-. ,- fl g-. ,;


MEGAN AND MORGAN HIERS
Megan and Morgan Hiers celebrated their eighth birthday on
April 18. They are the children of Jed and Donna Hiers of Bristol.
Their grandparents are Terry and Shirley Segers of Bristol and
James Hiers and the late Laverne Hiers of Greensboro. Megan
and Morgan enjoy horseback riding, four wheelers, bikes, and
spending ttme with theirbigbrother, Jared... ..,.. ,


..~ ,f


Put a spring in your step

th a new piece of jewelry! '


Beautiful


* Rings


* Earrings

* Necklaces


o4


AY





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


Liberty County Sr. Citizens May activities


from the Liberty County
Senior Citizens Association
May is Older American Month.
We have several trips planned, in
celebration of this month.
The following activities are
planned for May:
*Thursday, May 5 Shop-
ping trip to Blountstown
*Friday, May 6 Mother's
Day party at the Bristol Center
starting at 11 a.m. Hosford Cen-
ter will be closed. Everyone wel-
comed. For more information,
call 643-5613 and speak with
April. For transportation needs,
call 643-2524 by 3 p.m. Wednes-
day, May 4.
-Friday, May 6 Dine and
Dance at Callahan's meet at
6:30 p.m. (ET) in the back. For
transportation, call 643-2524 by
3 p.m. Wednesday, May 4. For
more information, call 643-5613
and speak with April.
'Tuesday, May 10 Coast
line trip! We will leave from the
Bristol Center at 9:30 (ET) and
igo to Panama City, look at the
beach and various points of inter-
est. Eat at a seafood restaurant.
:Stop at the dollar outlet shop. For
*transportation needs, call 643-
2524 by 3 p.m. Thursday, May 5
.i.f you would like to go.
.-Thursday, May 12 Wal-
.Mart shopping trip, call 643-2524
$y 3 p.m. Monday, May 9 if you
.want to go.
*Friday, May 13 Fishing
&rip to RevellUs ~Landing. -Leave-
at7 a.i., please get your poles,
bait, tackle, snacks, drinks and a
folding chair. For transportation,
call 643-2524 by 3 p.m. Tuesday,
May 10.


-





*Monday, May 16 The
Liberty County Senior Citizens
Board of Directors will meet at
the Bristol Center beginning at
7:30 p.m.
*Tuesday, May 17 A rep-
resentative from Legal Aid Ser-
vices will be at the Bristol Center
at 11 a.m.
*Tuesday, May 17 A Pana-
ma City trip to Gulf World, leav-
ing at 8:30 a.m. Eat lunch out and
shop at various points of inter-
est. For transportation needs, call
643-2524 by 3 p.m. Thursday,
May 12 if you would like to go.
'Wednesday, May 18 Birth-
day party for all May's birthdays
at the Hosford Center starting at
11 a.m. For transportation needs.
call 643-2524 by 3 p.m. Friday.
May 13 if you want to go.
*Thursday, May 19 Shop-
ping trip to Blountstown, call
643-2524 by 3 p.m.. Monday.
May 16 if you would like to go.
*Friday, Ma) 20- Dine and
Dance at Callahan's. Meet at
6:30 p.m. (ET) in the back. For
transportation, call 643-2524 b\
3 p.m. Wednesday, May 17. For
more information, call 643-5613
and speak with April.
*Wednesday, May25 -Public
hearing on services- at the Bristol
Center from 1 to3 ip.m. E erone
is invited to learn about service,
and ask questions.
*Thursday, May 26 -A shop-
ping trip to Wal-Mart, call 643-


Jackson County Seniors plan trips


The Jackson Cpunty Seniors
plan the following trips:
'Aug. 21 through Aug. 25 to
World Premier Gospel Concert in
Pigeon Forge, TN, to see and hear
32 national best gospel singers.
*Sept. 19 through Sept. 26,
a tour to Pennsylvania Amish
country in Lancaster, PA. At-
tractions are Washington-D.C. to
view monuments, Step on tour
guide of Amish countryside and
homes, Millennium Theater for


a play, (Ruth) Hershey 's Candy
Factory, Baltimore, MD, Inner
Harbor, Guided tour of Gettys-
burg Battlefield, visit the grave of
the late Patsy Cline, Mt. Airy, NC,
guided tour of Andy Griffith's
(Mayberry) Jail, Flo d's Barber
shop and Andy's home place and
much more .
For more information and res-
ervations, contact Merita Stanley,
4469 Clinton St., Marianna, FL
32446 or call 482-4799.


Special opportunity hunt

applications available


from the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) will accept applications
May 1 June 15 for 2005-2006
special-opportunity hunts.
Applying for these unique
hunts now is automated through
FWC's Total Licensing System
(TLS). To apply for these per-
mits, visit any license agent or
tax collector's office or submit
an application online at My-
FWC.com. Applications will
be available beginning April 20
from FWC regional offices and
online at MyFWC.com.
Special-opportunity hunts of-
fers hunters vast areas, abundant


game, low hunter quotas and
excellent chances to bag quality
deer, hogs and released quail on
select wildlife management ar-
eas throughout Florida.
Based on past years, demand
for these hunts is greater than
the number of available slots, so
a random drawing is conducted
to select hunters. Hunter can
improve their chances of being
selected by submitting as many
non-refundable $5 applications
as they: want. The cost of the
hunts for selected applicants
ranges from $50 to $175.
Visit MyFWC.com/hunting
for more information on how
to apply for special-opportunity-
hunt permits.


2524 by 3 p.m. Monday, May 16
if you want to go.
'Friday, May 27 Fishing
trip to Revell's Landing. Leave
at 7 a.m., please get your poles,
bait, tackle, snacks, drinks and
a folding chair and let's go fish-
ing. For transportation, call 643-
2524 by 3 p.m. Tuesday, May 24
if you want to go fishing.
*Monday, May 30 The
Bristol and Hosford Senior Cen-
ters will be closed for Memorial
Day.


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APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


Clay O'Neal'5
LND CLERING
Tractor work Fencing Bush hogging
Discing Leveling Land clearing
Rootraking Road Building Fish Ponds
Field Fence or Barbed Wire


Clay O'Neal
4433 NW County Road 274
Altha, Fl 32421


(850) 762-9402
Cell (850) 832-5055,


To live in the presence of great truths and eternal laws,
to be led by permanent ideals that is what keeps a
man patient when the world ignores him and calm and
unspoiled when the world praises him. A.R Peabody


( .. ," .




ulswrecker. cor



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FL 32424

Cell (850) 643-1965
50674-TO WS


Shelevia and Jessica Dawson graduate


John and Angela Dawson of
Bristol are proud to announce
the graduations of their daugh-
ters, Shelevia and Jessica
Dawson. Shelevia received a
Bachelor of Science Degree in
Nutrition and Exercise Science
from Florida State University.
Shelevia will march with the
graduating class on April 30
at Leon County Civic Center
at 9 a.m. -
Jessica received an As-
sociate of Arts Degree with
high honors from Tallahassee
Community College. Jes-
sica will be marching with her
graduating class on April 30
at 5 p.m. Jessica is further-
ing her education in Business
Marketing at Florida State
University.
Also graduating is niece
Roquanda Paige, from Bishop
State Community College in
Mobile, AL.


Their grandparents are the
late Daisy and Grady Paige
of Mobile; Mr. and Mrs. Wal-
ter Thomas of Hahira, GA;
Lilma Sanders of New York
and the late George Sanders.


Their great-grandparents are
Roberta Donar and the late
Willow Crawford.
There will be a cookout in
their honor at Bristol Latch at
7 p.m.-on Friday, April 29. J


4C.- V;..'.......-. "' N S.,


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INSTANT REBATES


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SUBSCRIBE TODAY TO THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL
Please enclose a check r ---" -- ----- -- ----------
or money order Nae ?
for $18 and mail to: I Address
The Calhoun-Liberty I
Journal, P.O. Box 536, city state Zip
Bristol, FL 32321 Phone
I F 3 L -- --- - - -- -- ---- -


--


Rcg RehIl X11579





Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


Politics was 'a family affair' for the Coleys


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
For years David Coley worked behind the scenes
as a legislative aide helping others realize their
political goals. When his chance to serve came, it
was all too brief.
He won the District 7 seat in the Florida Legisla-
ture last November. In December, he was diagnosed
with liver cancer. By the time the legislative session
opened in March, he was only able to attend one
day. His promising political career was cut short:
when he died March 23.
In the days before his death he kept working to
see through the many projects he was involved in,.
says his wife. Both believed he would somehow
overcome his cancer and live on to fulfill his dream
to be an effective lawmaker.
"That last week, he had his legislative aide come
to the hospital to go over his budget and make sure
everything was in order," said Marti Coley. "He had
me right there, explaining things to me and showing
me what his priorities were," she says, explaining.
"That's the way we always did things."
Even while in intensive care, he continued to
monitor legislative events by watching televised
committee meetings. She said they didn't discuss
much about the future, concentrating instead on
their belief that he would recover. "We just never
gave up," she said.
Politics has always been a family affair for the
Coleys. "We've been very involved in his life and-
work, and he was very involved in our day-to-day
family activities," she said in an interview shortly
before announcing her candidacy.
"David had high hopes and big plans for this
district. I want to be sure his plans get followed
through," she said of her decision to seek his seat
in the legislature.


Their political life "has been a family affair with
David from the beginning," according to his wife.
Her job teaching two classes at Chipola gave her
time to accompany him to numerous gatherings and
meetings: until school resumed in the fall. their three
children often accompanied them.
Their sons helped out by preparing campaign mail-
ers and waving signs while daughter Kristin made
phone calls on behalf of her father's candidacy last
year. Marti remained at her husband's side, attending
events as diverse as barbecues in Blountstown and
formal dinners in Bay County. "Whatever needed
to be done, I did it," she said, adding, "With him, it
\\as fun."
Earlier, when David still worked for Senator Allen
Bense, the family often went along to events. The
children watched their father in action, knew of his
passion for politics and saw how others responded to
him. "He was so able to work with each party," Marti
said. "He was as Republican as you can get so
very conservative but he also respected Democrats


<* :. ; w- 9 %


Attention


Liberty
County
Property
SOwners

Friday, April 29th
is the last day to
pay property taxes
before they are
advertised in the

newspaper.



Thank You,
Carol K. Strickland
Tax Collector
.' '* '. ; i *'


Keith's Auto Repair


&


Performance Shop


We now carry a full line of exhaust mufflers
including Flowmaster, Dynomax and others.


WE ALSO OFFER

* Installation and repair of engines and transmissions.

* Oil and filter change $25.95(with a 25 point inspection)

* Dual Exhaust starting at $250 (with mufflers)

* Install body and suspension lifts


and could work with them," she said.
And, she said, he was well aware of the pitfalls of
politics. "David used to tell me, 'Be careful, we're
not as wonderful as everybody's going to make us
think they think we are," Marti said.

When her children urged her to run, Marti said, "I
was touched they realized how much this office had
meant to their father and that they had the confidence
that I could carry it out."
Coley's daughter told her she couldn't think of
anyone else "who would know daddy's heart and
daddy's dreams."
Marti knows the past year of their lives together as
a family was unique. "I saw much more of David this
last year...in hindsight, it was a real blessing." Her
husband worked hard, "but he did not miss a lot of
the children's functions." At the same time, she adds,
"His duties and responsibilities were never hurt by
that commitment to family. I think they were simply
strengthened. That same philosophy is in me. They
(the children) are ready to help make this something
that can work and it's something I can do that \vill be
good for them," she said of her candidacy.
"I do want his name to finish the term, but I want
his term to be a good one," she said, adding, "I am
willing to get in there and do what it takes to make
sure his term gets finished the way'he wanted it
to. ;
She says she's fortunate to receive support from
both parties, noting, "I think that's a tribute to how
much David was respected."
She readily admits she doesn't have her husband's
political experience, but, "If I don't know how to do
something, I'll find out."
She concluded, "I am who I am and hopefully, that
will measure up."





APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15



Fund established for Carrie Flowers

S Carrie Flowers' condition continues to im-
prove afer a tragic accident left her paralyzed
from just below the waist down. Carrie has
been in good spirits and her nurses say she has
S- an excellent attitude. The ER nurses continue
Sehblt. to visit her to give her support and to keep her
spirits high. The many prayers from all over
/ -,-. that state are working says Carrie's mother and
father.
-Carriewas moved out of ICU on Monday,
April 18. After her stay at TMH, she will be
moved to a rehab center for further treatment.
Carrie's parents are sure that she will do well
in the future. Carrie has received a tremendous
amount of support from family, friends, :and
churches in the area.
S"" Community members are helping the family
start a Flowers fund for Carrie. Donations can
be made at any branch of The Bank. Checks
can be made payable to James and Mary Flow-
ers.
Carrie's parents say that no words can ex-
press the deep appreciation for the love and
support they have received from Calhoun and
Friends gathered around Carrie Flowers recently in her room at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. Pictured Liberty Counties. The continued prayers are
above, Kendall Peddie, Selah Manning, Joanna Proctor and Carrie's sister, April. Carrie in now in Atlanta needed to help Carrie continue on her path to
for rehabilitation and expects to remain there for about a month, but friends say she hasn't given up hope p
of returning home in time for graduation. SHARON AUSTIN PHOTO r


Central FL man pedaling

cross county in hopes of

raising funds for diabetes

Central Flori-
da resident Ernie
Neupert pedaled
through Liberty .
County last week '
as part of a cross-
country bike ride
to raise money for
diabetes research. d '
The project, :
which he calls
"Uncle Sonny's
Bike-A-Thon" is
dedicated to his
wife, Jean, who is
a diabetic.
The 65-year-old
bicyclist set out
from his home in
Paisley, Florida on
April 4 to begin a
10,000 mile jour-
ney he calls his
"Smiles Tour.' His
wife follows be-
hind in their motor
home as they make
their way across the United States.
"Some people think I'm totally crazy, but I'm a happy crazy man,"
he said.
Five years ago, he took a similar trip for his 60th birthday. He rode
8,038 miles on a journey dedicated to cancer awareness. A colon
cancer survivor, he's been cancer free for 12 years.
"This is basically to inspire people my age with disabilities, to
inspire everyday people, and to inspire younger people to never give
up on a dream," he said.
Anyone who'd like to support his efforts can do so by sending a
check (payable to the American Diabetes Association) at the follow-
ing address: Uncle Sonny's Bike-A-Thon, in care of the American
Diabetes Associatiorn l1101 N. Lake.Destiny, Road, Suite 415. Mai- .
+ f LinHT -,IETY++, Y7I1 ,J, ', s + t ? l > ( t t + t t @ $ + + + ? + + ? e S + + + + '
+ + + + $+ +' + + + + 9 O tf + ' + .r , + ft ) + + , t + + # O + $ + + fr + e ? + 8 t +


NOTICE OF SPECIAL ELECTION

Due to the untimely passing of David Coley, our state representative, Governor
Jeb Bush has called a special election to fill the vacancy in State Representative,
i District, which includes all of Liberty County. The dates and deadlines
for this special election are as follows:

ELECTION DATES
Primary Election May 24, 2005
General Election June 14, 2005

BOOK CLOSING DATES
Primary Election April 25, 2005
General Election May 16, 2005


QUALIFYING INFORMATION
Any individual wishing to qualify for this office must do so at the Division of Elec-
tions Room 316, The R.A. Gray Building located at 500 S. Bronough St., Tallahas-
see, FL. Qualifying begins May 5th at 8 a.m. and ends on May 6th at noon. The
partisan qualifying fee is $1,794.94 and if you qualify with No Party Affiliation, the
fee is $1,196.64. Those desiring to qualify using the petition method must attain
238 signatures from registered voters in House District 7. These petitions must be
sUbmitted to the Supervisor of Elections of the county each voter is registered in
for verification. The deadline for turning in these petitions is April 29, 2005. There
will be a charge of $10 per petition payable to the Supervisor of Elections.

If you have no already done so,. you can register to vote, update your address,
update your signature or complete a change of party affiliation by filling out a
voter's registration application. You can find an application at our office located in
the courthouse, your local post office, library, Thompson's Store or Sumatra Gro-
cery. You can also go to our Web site at libertyelections.com and complete, print,
sign and mail an application to: Supervisor of Elections, P.O. Box 597, Bristol, FL
32321.

An voter wishing to vote by absentee ballot should contact our office to make a
request. Early voting for both elections will begin eight(8) days before the election.
If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to call us at 643-5226.


Marcia Wood
Liberty County
Supervisor of Elections


_ I ~ _


1






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


City of Bristol March 7 meeting minutes


Official minutes from the City of Bristol
regular meeting March 7, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
This meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman Newton Walden
with John Lasseter, Elmo Ford,
John Fairchild, Ed Botting and
Clerk Robin Hatcher present.
Mayor Tammy Stephens and At-
torney David House were not in
attendance. Opening prayer was
offered by Michael Wahlquist fol-
lowed by the Pledge of Allegiance
also led by Wahlquist.


Lasseter motioned to approve
the previous month's minutes,
seconded by Botting, approved
by all.
Lasseter motioned to approve
the monthly bills for payment, sec-
onded by Fairchild, all voted in
favor.
Gloria Keenan requested an
adjustment to the water charges
at the LATCH Facility due to a wa-
ter leak. No action was taken.
Norman Whitfield requested


that a mobile home which he owns
be grandfathered into the City. His
request was unanimously denied.
Gary McGee informed the coun-
cil that there were drainage prob-
lems at the Ruby Harvell property
related to the construction of the
Virginia G. Weaver Street Exten-
sion Project as well as property
line issues regarding the ditch be-
ing moved after the. wastewater
installation on Harvell Street. The
council instructed Maintenance
Supervisor Larry Strickland to
work with the engineers to rectify
the identified drainage problem
and to measure the right of way to
determine if the ditch needs to be
relocated and to proceed accord-
ingly.
Per the recommendations of
Engineer Duane Hagerman, Bot-
ting motioned to declare -adver-
tising for the pumping of Phase I
Septic tanks an emergency item
and.approve phone bids for same,
seconded by Ford, carried by all.
Bolting motioned to donate
$100 to Project Graduation 2005,
.seconded by .Lasseter, all voted
in favor.
Fairchild motioned to release
the $5,000 public safety dona-
tion of the Liberty County Sheriff's
Dept. for FY 2004-05, seconded
by Lasseter, approved by all.
Fairchild motioned to approve
the Job Description for the Public
works Maintenance Supervisor
Position #00000002, seconded by
,:Lasseter, passed by all.
Chairman Walden called for a
workshop to be held on Monday,
March 14, 2005 at 7 p.m., to be
immediately followed by a special
-meeting... .
There being no further busi-
ness, Fairchild motioned to ad-
journ, seconded by. Botting, all
voted in favor. Meeting adjourned
at 7:33 p.m.
Chairman Newton V. Walden.
City Clerk Robin M. Hatcher:


Official minutes from the City of Bristol
special meeting March 14, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
Chairman Newton Walden called
this special meeting to order at 7
p.m. with councilmen John Las-
seter, Ed Botting, Elmo Ford, John
Fairchild and Clerk Robin Hatcher
present. Mayor Tammy Stephens
and Attorney David House were
not in attendance.
Bids for pumping of Phase I
Septic Tanks were received as
follows:
*Faircloth Septic Tank...$140
each
*C.J. Malphurs Septic...$165
each
*Doyle Brown Septic Sys-
tems...$185 each
Botting motioned to accept the
low bid from Faircloth Septic Tank-
Service, seconded by Ford, car-
ried by all.
Botting motioned to hire Migue-
lina Barber to fill the opening in the
clerk's office, seconded by Lasse-
ter, all voted in favor.
Botting motioned for the City to
charge all commercial customers


on an actual cost basis for con-
necting to the wastewater system,
seconded by Fairchild, passed
by all.
The council approved, by gen-
eral consensus, the purchase of
barricades, traffic cones, and a cut-
off saw for the maintenance depart-
ment, to be purchased according to
the City's procurement policy.
Lasseter notified the council that
Michael Wahlquist, Water/Waste-
water Operator was still interested
in being placed in the FRS Senior
Management Class of Service.
Chairman, Walden recommended
this item:be placed on the next-
.regular meeting agenda so that
Michael could be available for ne-
goliations if necessary.
There being no further business,
Fairchild motioned to adjourn,
seconded.by Lasseter, all voted
in favor.
Meeting adjourned at 7:55:
p.m. .

Ch airman Newton V. Waldien
City Clerk Robin M. Hatcher


QUINCY FARMS
ORGANIC PRODUCTS


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* Plant Mix basic potting soil .
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FL 32351 @Ph. (850) 875-1600, ext. 211 _00
www: quincycompost.com


Family. Dentistry

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Pictured, left to right, Juiett Melvin, Johnny: Harris. Brian
McKeithan and Jared Melvin, placed first in Covenant Hos-
pice's annual Golf Classic held Friday at Indian Springs Golf
Club, winning a cash prize of $300. The even raised nearly
$12,000 for Covenant Hospice, a non-profit organization
that provides care for patients and families facing life-limit-
ing illnesses in Jackson, Holmes, Washington and Calhoun
counties..

Covenant Hospice Golf

Tournament results


Covenant Hospice held its an--
nual Golf Classic fundraiser Fri-,
day afternoon at Indian Springs
Golf Club. Following the tour-
nament, the Jackson County
Sheriff's helicopter dropped
several hundred numbered golf
balls onto the green for the Great
Golf Ball Drop contest.
*The three winners whose
numbered balls fell into the hole
were: Sandi Huster of Dothan,
Francis Golden of Marianna and
Judy Austin of Graceville. They
split the cash prize of $1,000.
*The $300 first place tour-
, nament prize went to thrieo eW


ris, Brian McKeithan and Jared
- Melvin.
*Keith Wells, Tim Ethridge,
Paul Strange and Pat Bradley
placed second in the tournament.
winning a $200 cash prize.
*The third place tournament
prize of $100 went to Buddy
Lawrence, Travis Johnson, Andy
Tiptonr and Todd Fisher.
The event raised nearly.
$12.000 for Covenant Hospice,
a non-profit organization that
provides care for patients and
families facing life-linmiting
illnesses in Jackson, Holmes,


March 14 City of Bristol

special meeting minutes


NOTICE OF COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT BLOCK GRANT
APPLICATION FOR FFY 2005 FIRST PUBLIC HEARING

The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners is considering applying to the Flor-
ida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for a Small Cities Community Development
Block Grant (CDBG) of up to $700,000. These funds must be used for one of the following
purposes: .
1 :To benefit low and moderate income persons; or
2. To aid in the prevention of elimination of slums/blight; or
3. To meet other community development needs having a particular urgency because
existing conditions pose a serious and immediate threat to the health or welfare of the com-
munity and where other financial resources are not available to meet such needs.
The category of activities for which these funds may be used are in the areas of housing,
neighborhood revitalization, commercial revitalization, and economic development includ-
ing such improvement activities as acquisition of real property, loans to private-for-profit
businesses, purchase of machinery and equipment, constructing of infrastructure, rehabili-
tation of houses and commercial buildings, and energy conservation. Additional informa-
tion regarding the range of activities that may be undertaken will be provided at the public
hearing.
For each activity that is proposed, at least 70% of the funds must benefit low moderate
income persons.
In developing an application for submission to DCA, the local government must plan to
minimize displacement of persons as a result of planned CDBG activities. In addition, the
local government is required to develop a plan to assist displaced persons.
The public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the community's housing and
community development needs will be held on Thursday, May 5 at 6 p.m. in the Second
Floor Courtroom, Liberty County Courthouse, Bristol, FL. To obtain additional information
contact Mr. Ricky Revell, Grants Director at 850-643-2692.
The public hearing is being conducted in a handicapped accessible location. Any handi-
capped person requiring special accommodation at this meeting should contact Mr. Revell
at least three (3) calendar days prior to the meeting. Any handicapped person requiring
an interpreter for the hearing impaired or the visually impaired should contact Mr. Revell
at least three (3) calendar days prior to the meeting and an interpreter will be provided.
Any non-English speaking person wishing to attend the public hearing should contact Mr.
Revell at least three (3) calendar days prior to the meeting and a language interpreter will
be provided. To access a Telecommunication Device for Deaf Persons (TDD) please call
(850)643-3344. ,
-a. '. EOUAL OPPORTWNlrSMIOY.RU/HIAIDCARAGGESSIBLE/AMROU$NG ."- ..#'.
a a a a a t W aica tlt a a- a a 'a rI '9.ti, # I at a a a' a-* a .a. a i a I a I U





APRIL 27, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Chattahoochee Challenge Edition 6 event scheduled this weekend


from the ARP Events Group
Atop-notch field of the world's
best tunnel boats is scheduled to
race the Chattahoochee Chal-
lenge, the season opener of the
national Powerboat Superleague
circuit. In a yearlong quest
for points and purse,, competi-
tors from at least 10 states and
Canada will test themselves
against each other and the wa-
ters of the Apalachicola River
along the City Boat Landing at
Chattahoochee. Two Powerboat
Superleague classes Formula
Three (F3) and Formula Two


(F2), (85-90 mph and 110 and
115 mph respectively) are on the
race card. Additionally, Super-
league has added the following
invitational classes to the race
card: Formula One (Fl/Mod U),
SST 45 and SuperSport.
Chattahoochee Challenge
Edition 6 thunder on the wa-
ter marks the sixth (return)
appearance for Power boat Su-
perleague, an international and
national racing circuit sanctioned
by the American Power Boat As-
sociation (APBA), in Florida's
panhandle. Coordinated through


the efforts of Lee Garner, city
manager of Chattahoochee,
the event showcases a formi-
dable package of on-water mo-
tor sports excitement and land-
based entertainment, bringing to
the Chattahoochee area what has
been recognized as "the wave of
the future" in professional pow-
erboat racing.
Race central for the
Chattahoochee Challenge will
be the City Boat Landing in
Chattahoochee, approximately
45 minutes west of Tallahassee
and 20 minutes east of Marianna


just off 1-10. All racing takes
place on a tour-de-force rectan-
gle, entirely in front of the fans.
The design of the course offers
competitive racing, allows the
tunnel boats to demonstrate their
quick handling and maneuver-
ability and gives spectators up-
close and very personal views of
the entire event.
Fans can expect fast fun from
Saturday, April 30 through Sun-
day afternoon, May 1. Each day
starts early with testing at 10:30
a.m., followed by time trials and
preliminary rounds on Saturday


B LOU NTSTO'
4: JPMIr jrFtiI^Jt


I D I I 1- I


n n


------ ------


and with last chance qualifiers
and the championship finals on
Sunday. In addition to the fast-
paced on-water action, there will
be souvenir and food vendors,
displays arts and crafts, kid's ac-
tivities and autograph sessions
with the race teams in the cold
pit area. Adult tickets are $8,
kids 12 and under are free. Gates
open at 10 a.m.
Professional racing tunnel
boats (catamaran hulls) are ca-
pable of reaching and sustain-
ing speeds between 110-115
mph (Formula Two class) on the
straightaways and pull approxi-
mately 3Gs while cornering the
turns. Accelerating from zero
to 100 in less than six seconds,
these sleek race craft can take
the turns without losing speed
through a unique balance of
aerodynamic hull design coupled
with a power trim on outboard,
high-performance. engines. The
horsepower-to-weight ratio al-
lows the boats to reach their in-
credible speeds.
From the modified Le Mans
start to the checkered-flag fin-
ish, its nose-to-nose, deck-to-
deck, heart-stopping, gravity-
defying action. To paraphrase
Karl Wallenda: "Life's on the
water," at least for the teams of
Powerboat Superleague during
the Chattahoochee Challenge 6
- thunder on the water.


Looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty
JOURNAL?
T he Journal is

available from the
following area stores,
as well as our office at
11493 NI Suminers
Road in Bristol.
Calhoun County
*The Southern Express in
Blountstown East & West
and Altha Petro Hwy. 20,
69 and 71 *J. C.'s in Altha
Parramore's Restaurant
PitStop Ramsey Pig-
gly Wiggly The Quick
Pic Huddle House
Connie's Kitchen* Clarks-
ville General Store *
Chapman's Grocery in Carr
Smith's Golden Drugs
Shelton's Store Scotts
Ferry General Store Gas
Mart Big Bend Bait &
Tackle Southern Express
in Altha and Blountstown *
Harvey's

Liberty County
*The Southern Express in
Bristol & Hosford Lake
Mystic Supermarket *
Blackburn's Store in Hos-
ford Tom Thompson's
Store in Telogia Crow's
Citgo Hwy. 20 East *
Richter's Store in Telogia
Country Corner in Hos-
ford BP Station in Bristol
T & P's Store in Telogia
Apalachee Resturant *
Express Lane
i Y. i ;V i^ l '.i


I. ,:A:. -. AA .4 A ;L.W & & A.Afi A 'A &,,A 4.'&5


I





Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27, 2005


..: ..' : ." :. "-



2005-2006 Cl
CHEERLEADER F
BHS held cheerleader try-outs the
week of April 4 8 for the 2005-2006
squad. The girls participated in a
week of practice where they learned g9
a cheer, a chant, and a dance. Squads
were chosen on April, 18. They are
as follows: Varsity Casey Glass- ga
Captain, Janna Grantham Co-Cap-
tain, Courtney Bybee, Laura Hol- I
land, Adrianne White, Dianna Glaze,
Kori Edward, Maegan Davis, Holly L
Jeppson, Hannah Johnson, Candace Sola
Shiver, Lane Golden, Kaylin Bon- Willi
trager, Dana Clark, Kaitlyn Peacock, Smit
Samantha Dwiggins, and Satyria Gurli
Everett. Junior Varsity Crystal
Money Captain. Cassandra Tharpe -B
-Co-Captain, Kathryn Alsop, Maren catio

WJ WELCOI
I Coat iMemInber'

opt-


S. SCHOOL MENU ]
S. : Liberty County Schools I
S- April 28 April 29, 2005
'-:' :" 'A variety of fruits and vegetables or
fruit juice and a choice of lowfat or
cheerleaders chosen whole milk served with all meals.
THURSDAY
1 Breakfast Chilled fruit or juice,
BHS CALENDAR OF EVENTS cheese toast, oatmeal with brown
April 25 Girls Softball District Tournament (home) I sugar.
April 26- Girls Softball DistrictTournament (home); Baseball Lunch: Barbecued chicken,
ame away at 6 p.m. in Chipley; Science ClubField Trip I mashed potatoes with gravy,
April 27- National Honor Society Initiation California mixed vegetables,
April 28- Girls Softball District Tournament (home); Baseball corn bread.
Lme away at 4 p.m. in Graceville; Band Concert I FRIDAY
May 2 Baseball District Tournament away in St. Joe (TBA) Breakfast Chilled orange juice,
May 3- DCT Luncheon ham grits, cinnamon crunch cof-
May 4- Awards Day; FSU Chemathon fee cake.
.. _" _l Lunch: Corn dogs with mustard,
macaroni and cheese, French
no, Mariah Snakovsky.,Ellerr took a trip to Tallahassee April 19. fries with catsup, pear salad
ams,. Haley Bozeman, Evelyn Students toured the FSU Film School with nuts.
;h, Autumn Veazey, Cathrine and the Tallahassee Democrat. These Manager's Choice I
iaccio, and Asliley Gates.' toursN. eie .l. .re: .r l.ring. expe- for the remainder I
JOURNALISMTRP riences for those looking at a career of the school ,ear
lountstown High School Publi- .." "
ountstown High School Publi- in the field. They learned exactly A m r
ns and TV Production students t l All menus are subject to change
s t what, it would take to fulfill their
E -. dreams. In between the t vu,. i, eSPONSORED'BY: I
E students enjoyed a wonderful lunch Laban Bontraer, DMD I
C .- k 0 'It .F,7li'.q,,to lir hon R;... ,hI Rriistol Phonn A643-5417 I


L --


SCHOOL MENU I
Calhoun
County Schools
April 28 April 29, 2005
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals

THURSDAY
Lunch: Beef patty with gravy,
mashed potatoes, turnip greens,
fruit cup, roll.

FRIDAY
Lunch: Pizza. with cheese,
-French-'ried ptlak-es,. mixed
.*e eti.ables fresh fruit, cake
square.

Manager's Choice
for the remainder
of the school year
All menrus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY:
Calhoun-Liberty JournalI
I Bristol, Phone 643-3333 I
L_ ..------ __-------------


awnI
ST~is 1,rem

-i -rut


Altha sisters take part in GCEC

57th annual members' meeting
Charity, Courtney and Kara Bremer of Altha led the Pledge of
Allegiance and sang the National Anthem when Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative held its 57th Annual Members' Meeting
Saturday, April 16 at its headquarter office in Wewahitchka.
The purpose of the meeting was to communicate informa-
tion about the Cooperative, including the financial reports and
overall business status, as well as serve as a social event for
the entire membership. More than 750 people attended the
event this year. Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative provided a
bounce house and pony rides for the children and music by
the Country Gold band. Informative booths were open for the
duration of the meeting, offering information about the market-
ing programs that GCEC has to offer. GCEC PHOTO

Having second thoughts
about where you made
prearrangements?

We honor
prearrangements
made at any
other funeral
home.


If you're concerned about changes at the funeral home
where you've made prearrangement. we
have good news...we'll honor them.
If you would like more information about
transferring your prearrangements to our firm, or
any otherinformation to help, please call us.

Adams Funeral Home
674-5449 or 643-5410
Tim Adams Owner and Licensed Funeral Professional
Serving our community for over 28 years
"A Tradition of Caring Generations of Trust"

e '.- L .Vs------.. .., ,,, ..'. .a ..a I ~ .


C i;7


.~


A .


WPM,-


ALTHA 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850.762.3417
APALACHICOLA 58 4TH STREET 850.653.9828
BLOUNTSTOWN 20455 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST 850.674.5900
BRISTOL 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850.643.2221
CARRABELLE 912 NORTHWEST AVENUE A 850.697.5626
PORT ST. JOE 418 CECIL G. COSTIN JR. BLVD. 850.227.1416
MEXICO BEACH 1202 HIGHWAY 98 850.648.5060


, ,.r C,:COu .P,:F'.:dJ '".. r. ,, l r.rj ..:r1,_; ',J- 'd ,,'I ,i b. [ r-._, r l i .;: piI. ,rl' e-i ri .hi 1.111. r" J N i bA ,i ,la. ,:. bLel, .:r,.2 I' IIl
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APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Record number of FSU Panama City

graduates to participate in ceremony


0C &C Pawn Shop
20320 Central Ave. West, Blountstown
b674-8023 or 674-6475


from Florida State University
Panama City campus
PANAMA CITY Over
200 graduates of FSU Pana-
ma City will participate in the
completion of their educational
journey at the annual Com-
mencement Ceremony Sunday,
May 1, at 1:30 p.m. at the Ma-
rina Civic Center in Panama
City. This number of students
participating in the ceremony
will mark a milestone for the
largest number of graduates
to walk in the local ceremony
since the campus' inception in
1982. FSU President Dr. T.K.
Wetherell will preside over the
ceremony. The keynote speak-
er will be local businessman
extraordinaire, Joseph F. Chap-
man III, founder and chairman
of Peoples, First Community
Bank.
Among the 202 graduates
to participate in the ceremo-
nies will be Bryan Pumphrey,
the first graduate of the civil
and environmental engineer-

KidCare premium

assistance program
from the Panhandle Area
Health Network Inc.
KidCare is the State of Flori-
da's program for low-cost health
insurance. Families who are eli-
gible will pay either $15 or $20
a month for health care coverage
for their children, ages 1-18. A
family of four can make up to
$38,700 and be eligible.
Although this health care cov-
erage is low-cost, there are times
when extra help is needed.
The premium assistance pro-
gram, offered through the Pan-
handle Area Health Network Inc.,
is available for those families
who are currently enrolled in
Florida KidCare and are having
difficulties paying their monthly
premium. There is no paperwork
to fill out and no lengthy inter-
views. We are here to serve you.
If you need assistance, .please
feel free to contact the office in
Marianna at 877-892-9593, the
call is free.



I'4 Loi fo a

way o ge you


ing program at FSU PC and
a cohort of 23 teachers from
Bristol, Altha, Blountstown
and Sneads school systems
who will receive their degree
in elementary education with
the reading endorsement. The
reading endorsement meets the
requirements for state and fed-
eral mandates of the "No Child
Left Behind Act." The reading
endorsement will be required
for all secondary teachers who
teach reading by the year 2006.
In addition to these students, a
total number of 307 undergrad-


uate and graduate degrees will
be awarded this year.
Each FSU Panama City
graduate receives the same
nationally recognized degree
as students. attending the main
campus in Tallahassee. Over
60 percent of FSU PC students
earned their associates in arts
degree from Gulf Coast Com-
munity College, 16 percent
from Chipola College and 9
percent from Okaloosa-Walton
College before transferring to
FSU Panama City to complete
their undergraduate degree.


Scholarship Web site available
SCHOLARSHIPS
The Liberty County School's Web site has the list of scholarships and
other educational opportunities available for LCHS students. Visit the Web
site at www.firn.edu/schools/liberty/liberty for more information.
It is time for seniors to apply for the Bright Futures scholarship. Go to
www.FloridaStudentFinancialAid.org to appl1 for this scholarship and other
Florida financial aid. There is also alinkon this Web site for the Free Applica-
tion for Federal StudentAid (FAFSA). Students must till out the FAFSA in
order to receive the Pell Grant and other need based federal aid. Remember,
the sooner you apply the better the chance of getting financial aid.
YEARBOOK
Yearbooks are still on sale, however your name can no longer be added.
Buy your yearbook now before the prices go up. Yearbooks are now $40
but at the end of the year they will go up to $45, there are limited copies.
Time is running out!
ATTENTION SENIORS
All seniors need to have their formal/drape pictures turned in to Ms.
Austin to go into the newspaper ASAP! Senior Ads are on sale....full page
$125, half page $80, quarter page $50. The ad spaces are limited so now it
is first come, first serve. Call Ms. Austin at 643-2241, ext. 253.
CARRIE FLOWERS
Carrie Flowers was transported Monday, April 25 to Atlanta for rehab
and will stay there for possibly a month. LCHS is very proud of Carrie for
staying so strong through everything.
r -- - ---
LCHS CALENDAR OF EVENTS
Thursday, April 28 Softball at Maclay at 5 p.m.
I Friday, April 29 Varsity baseball home Port St Joe at 7 p.m. I
S-------------------- -- ----- ---


Students enjoy a day out


SENIOR BETA
HONOR ROLL TRIP
by Zack Bishop
On April 20 the Senior Beta and
honor roll students went to Rock-It
Lanes in Panama City. The students
that made straight A's or A's & B's
during the first three nine weeks
grading periods were eligible to go.
They were able to bowl, play
arcade games, play billiards, and
eat a lot of great food. The students


bowled in. black light while their
bowling balls and shoes glowed in
the dark. "Even though this is my
last trip, I continue to wish that I
would be in high school again next"'
year so that I would be able to go
again", says Senior Beta member
Katie Brown.
Everybody had a great time and
hope that they have a great time
next year as well. This year's trip ,
will be hard to match.


R & S Excavation, Inc.

Sandy Clay for sale:
16 CY, you haul, $40
We haul, $150

Contact Richard Brown at 379-8674
Located- OhPea Ridge Road Bristol


OLPPI


a I.~..:......... ...~............ .....





Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27, 2005


Peanuts rival fruit as source of


health-promoting antioxidants


GAINESVILLE Peanuts
are often thought of as high-fat
foods, but party goers can feel
a little better about reaching for
the roasted nuts at holiday gath-
erings this season.
Not only do peanuts contain
the so-called "good" kind of
fat, but University of Florida
researchers have found they
also are high in a wide variety
of helpful antioxidants, rivaling
the fruits often sought out by
health-conscious consumers.
"When it comes to antioxi-
dant content, peanuts are right
up there with strawberries," said
Steve Talcott, an assistant pro-
fessor of food science and hu-
man nutrition at UF"s institute of
Food and Agricultural Sciences.
"We expected a fairly high anti-
oxidant content in peanuts,. but
we were a bit shocked to find
that they're as rich in antioxi-
dants as many kinds of fruit."
Talcott and other UF re-
searchers tested the antioxidant
content of a dozen different
peanut varieties in a study pub-
lished recently in an issue of the
journal Food Chemistry dated
May 2005.
Antioxidants are chemicals
that block the aging effects of
free radicals unstable mol-
ecules natural. occurring in the
human body that damage liv-
ing cells. The damage caused
by free radicals has been linked
- to heart disease. stroke, certain
cancers and macular degenera-
tion of the eye.
The growing reputation
of antioxidants has led an in-
creasing number of people to
include more fruits in their di-
ets, particularly those that are
orange or red in color, because
such foods have .been found to
be rich in the health-promotinge


chemicals. Vitamins A, C and E
are recognized as antioxidants,
and polyphenols a family of
chemicals commonly found in
foods also have strong anti-
oxidant properties. Peanuts are a
good source of Vitamin E, but in
the past they typically have not
been considered an antioxidant-
rich food, largely because of a
lack of data on their polio phenol
content.
Now UF researchers have
found that peanuts contain high
concentrations of polyphenols-
chiefly a compound called. p-
coumaric acid. And they found
that roasting can increase the
level of p-coumaric acid in pea-
nuts. boosting their overall an-
tioxidant content by as much as
22 percent.
"If you compare them (pea-
nuts) to other foods people think
of as rich in antioxidants --
mostl fruits and berries pea-
nuts come out somewhere in the
middle," Talcott said. "They're
no match for the foods at the top
of the scale, such as pomegran-
ate, but they do rival other foods
that people eat just for their an-
tioxidant content."
Talcott said roasted .peanuts
are about as rich in antioxidants
as blackberries or strawberries,
and are far richer in the chenm-
cals than fruits such a, apples.
carrots or beets.
,. The findings add to the grow-
ing reputation peanuts are get-
ting for their healthy benefits.
"We already know from pre-
vious studies that including
peanuts and peanut butter, in a
healthful diet can lower choles-
terol, help people lose weight
and prevent type 2 diabetes,"
said Kristen Ciuba, a nutrition-
ist for the Peanut Institute, a
nonprofit organization in Al-


banry, Ga., funded by the peanut
industry..
The UF researchers' findings
were part of a broader study
designed to measure the nutri-
tional differences between tra-
ditional peanut breeds and the
growing number of high oleic
peanuts now available to peanut
growers.
Oleic acid is a monounsatu-
rated fat, part of a family of
chemicals sometimes referred
to as "good" fat. A diet rich in
oleic acid is believed to lower
cholesterol levels and reduce
the chance of heart disease. In
recent years. UF and a handful
Of other timiersities have bred
new peanut varieties that have
higher-than-a erage levels of
oleic acid.
High-oleic peanuts also have
a far longer shelf life than other
peanuts, largely because oleic
acid doesn't oxidize as rapidly\
as other kinds of fat. Talcott and
his fellow researcher, thought
that the peanuts': high antioxi-
dant content might be responsi-
ble for that effect, but their tests
showed no significant differ-
ences in antioxidant content be-
tween high-oleic and traditional
peanuts.
Agronomn professor Dan
Gorbet. \\ho heads UF's peanut-
breeding program. said it shouldd
be possible to breed the nuts,
with high antioxidant levels in
mind.
"It's certainly worth look-
ing into further," said Gorbet,
a co-author of the study. "The
.big question is not whether it
can be done the question is
whether the demand is there. So
far, people haven't been seeking
out peanuts for their antioxidant
content, but maybe in the future
they will be."


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Chipola to offer continuing education courses


from Chipola College
1MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege will offer a \ ariet\ of short
courses in the coming weeks.
*A CPR class will meet May
10 and 12 from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Cost.is $42
*A Lifeguard Training clas3
will meet May 3 through 5 and
May 9 through 13 from 4 to 8
p.m. Cost is $172.
SA 20 Hour Childcare Train-
ing will meet May 7 and 14 from
7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $76.
*An Introduction to Comput-
ers- with Internet for Seniors
course will meet May 18 from 9
a.m. to noon. Cost is $24..
*A Cake Decorating I class
will meet Thursdays, June 2
through 23 from 6-to 8:30 p.m.
SCostis $41.'
*A Real Estate Sales course
will meet Saturdays, August 6
through September 24 from- 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Costis $24Q..:
-uoDepartmenpotal ioEdaitin
a Department also offeu6slau.fbfi


motivational workshops for
businesses and organizations.
The following are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrastinat-
ing and Get More Done in Less
Time: Whale Done: The Power
of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing
the Power of Expectations; Dis-
cussing Performance; The At-
titude Virus: Curing Negativity
in the Workplace; Team Build-
ing: What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All, You're
the Supervisor!
*Gatlin Education Services
(GES) offers, open enrollment,
online courses in: health care,
internet graphics/w eb design,


business, law and travel. Reg-
ister online at wwyw.gatlinedu-
cation.com/chipola;
*EducationToGo offers on-
line programs in: computers,
photography, languages, writ-
ing, entertainment industry,
grant Nwriting. business, sales,
accounting, test prep, finance,
health. child care, parenting,
art, history, ps cholog.. litera-
ture, statistics, philosophy, en-
gineering, law and nursing. For
dates and course outlines, visit
www.ed2go.com/chipola.
For information about any of
these non-credit courses, call
718-2395.


Order Chipola yearbooks online
MARIANNA Chipola College students may order the 2005
Chipola Yearbook online.'at www.chipola.edu/.earbook. .
.,-Order forms also are available in the Chipola Public Relations
Office located in the back of the library.
-no r ksarg d ll be uls tpughJjgge.L ,1
/- rI'jgog- ar. elgfi>ardkgtI--22^.,. rhqA






APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


Wood, Stolzfus and Myers overall team winners in Math Olympiad


MARIANNA Some 200
students representing 14 area
high schools participated in the
21st annual Chipola College
Math Olympiad on April 15.
Students competed individu-
ally on written exams in Algebra
I and II, Geometry, Trigonom-
etry and Calculus. Teams com-
peted in three Ciphering com-
petitions and for Team Awards
that are earned through highest
combined scores on the written
exams. For their hard work, the
students earned trophies, medals
and certificates and were treated
to lunch. The event concluded
with an awards ceremony in the
college Arts Center.
Overall team winners are:
first, Blountstown High, team
members: Nic Stolzfus, Nick
Myers, Lauren Wood; second,
Sneads High, team members:
David Williams, Briana Toole,
Mary Perkins.
Ciphering team winners are:
*Algebra I first, Sneads
High, team members: David
Williams, Cody Pickens, Iris


INVITATION TO BID


The Board of County Commission-
ers.of Liberty County Florida will ac-
cept bids on the following:

REMOVAL/RECYCLING OF
WHITE GOODS AND SCRAP
METAL AT LIBERTY COUN-
TY LANDFILL

Contractors will provide all equip-
ment for pick up and removal of
scrap metal from Liberty County
Landfill. Contractors will be required
to have on site a machine capable
of removing Freon Gas before re-
moval of white goods. Bid price will
be based on per gross ton F.O.B.
Liberty County Landfill and made
payable to Liberty County Landfill,
thirty days after removal. Proof of
insurance will be required before
work can begin. For information call
Carroll Copeland 850-643-3777, fax
850-643-5004.

All bids must be submitted before
5:00 P.M. EDT, Thursday, May 5,
2005 to Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
P.O. Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321. ON
THE OUTSIDE OF THE SEALED
ENVELOPE MARK "SEALED BID
ON WHITE GOODS SCRAP MET-
AL REMOVAL:'

All bids will be considered at the reg-
ular meeting, Thursday, May 5, 2005
7 p.m. EDT, in the Courtroom of the
Courthouse. The board reserves the
right to accept or reject any or all
bids which they deem to be in the
best interest of Liberty County.
4-20.4-27

PUBLIC AUCTION
Bristol 66 Towing and Recovery will hold
a Public Auction on May 25, 2005 at 1':00
p.m. (ET).
1997 green 4D Saturn S Series
VIn# 1G8ZJ5273VZ152900
1995 maroon 4D Ford Taurus
VIn# 1FALP57U1SG303688
Our Auction will be held at Bristol 66 Storage
on Hoecake Road off Highway 20 East, one
half mile on left, you will see our sign. Bristol
66 Towing reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
The Calhoun Uberty Journal 4-27-05
If you need any more information on the
Saboveveehicles,asecall(864-252i.-
9 ask for Dale.
L-4-


M.-.




qr. 1"







Some 200 students representing 14 area high schools participated in the 21st annual Chipola
College Math Olympiad on April 15. Students competed individually on written exams in Alge-
bra I and II, Geometry, Trigonometry and Calculus. Teams competed in three Ciphering com-
petitions and for Team Awards that are earned through highest combined scores on the written
exams. For their hard work, the students earned trophies, medals and certificates and were
treated to lunch. The event concluded with an awards ceremony in the college Arts Center.
Blountstown High was the first place team winner. Pictured from left are Chipola VP, Dr. Sarah
Clemmons, Blountstown team members, Lauren Wood, Nic Stolzfus and Nick Myers.
CHIPOLA PHOTO


Walden; second, Altha High,
team members: Joshua McIn-
tosh, Samantha Dehn, Meagan


Wiltse.
*Algebra II first, Marianna
High, team members: Katie Ad-
ams, Stephanie Hamm, Steven
Young; second, Holmes County,
-team members: Ciara Jackson,:
Adam Hahn, Lisa Camp.
*Geometry first, Altha
High, team members: Brad
Wells, Ryan Wells, Matt Max-
well; second, Blountstown High,
team members: Lauren Wood,
Tabinda Syed, Nie Tomlinson.
Indi idual award winners by
category are:
*Algebra I first, Sneads
High, David Williams; second,
Chipley High, William. Davis;
third, Blountstown High, Nic
Stoltzfus; fourth, Marianna
High, Grace Gouchenaur; fifth,
(tie) Holmes County, Ashlee
Eaton; Altha High, Samantha
Dehn; sixth, Altha High, Joshua


McIntosh; seventh, Blountstown
High, Melissa Howland; eighth,
Marianna High, Paul Smith;
ninth, Holmes County, Crystal
Kneller; tenth, (tie) Bethlehem
High, Megan Dady; Marianna
High, John Parrish.
*Algebra II- first, Graceville
High, J.D. Byrd; second, Hol-
mes County, Adam Hahn; third,
Holmes County, Ciara Jackson;
fourth (tie) Blountstown High,
Nick Myers; Holmes County,
Lisa Camp; Sneads High, Briana
Toole; fifth, Altha High, Jennifer
Dehn; sixth, Altha High, Kait-
lyn Penney; seventh (tie) Altha
High, Angela Byler; Cottondale
High, Jantzen Whitehead; eigth,
Blountstown High, Ashley Gin-
gerich; ninth, Graceville High,
Keith Watford; tenth (tie) Chi-
pley High, Janna Barfield; Chi-
pley High, Analissa Yohn; Mari-


ADVERTISEMENT FOR
SEALED BIDS

The Liberty County School Board is
requesting sealed bids on the fol-
lowing equipment:

Item 1: Gasoline Powered Farmall
140 Tractor

Item 2: Gasoline Powered Farmall
140 Tractor with Woods Belly Mow-
er

Bids should be sealed and marked
on the outside of the envelope with
"Bid on Farmall Tractors". The bid
should contain the following:

1. Bidder's Name, Address, and
Phone Number.
2. Clear identification of the Item
to be bid on and the amount of
the bid.
3. An individual certified check
or money order made out to the
Liberty County School Board for
each item bid on.

The School Board will approve or
reject bids received at their regular
School Board Meeting on May 10,
2005 at 7:30 p.m.(ET). Bids must
be received by the Liberty County
School board Office at 12926 NW
CR 12 in-Bristol, Florida no later
than'4 p.m.(ET) on May 9, 2005.
Bids received after this time will not
be considered. The items are sold
"as is" without any guarantee im-
plied or otherwise and no refunds
will be given. All sales shall be final.
Unsuccessful bidders may pick up
their checks after the School Board
meeting on May 10, 2005. The prop-
erty to be bid on may be examined
at the School Board Office at the
above address between the hours
of 8 a.m. until 4:30 p.m. each work-
ing day until the bid process is com-
pleted. The Liberty County School
Board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids and waive any tech-
nicality. Questions concerning this
bid advertisement may be directed
to Glenn Moore, Director of Admin-
-istratign at ,(850) 643-?275 ext. 236.
',4- 7 .6


Chipola Class of 2005 graduates May 5


MARIANNA Some 385
students were eligible for gradu-
ation at Chipola College at the
end of the spring semester. Grad-
uation exercises are scheduled
for Thursday, May 5 at 7 p.m.
in the Milton Johnson Health
Center.
Counted as members of the
class are all who completed their
degrees or vocational certificates
from December of '04 to May of
'05 or who will complete work
at Chipola during the summer of
'05.
The class includes the follow-
ing, listed according to type of
degree and hometown:
BACCALAUREATE
OF SCIENCE DEGREES
Altha Clinton Eric Clem-
ons
Blountstown Whitney
Elizabeth Sims Cherry
Marianna Salena Ann
Grace, Jacqueline Starr Young
ASSOCIATE IN
ARTS DEGREES
Altha Amber Joy Adams,


Laverne Basford, Larea Kaye
Boone, Eric Allen Clemons,
Brooke Lashee Daniels, Ame-
lia Flores, Keith Allan Johnson,
Terri Carol Keith, Linda Dianne
Ladu, Heather Marie 0' Bryan,
Dreama Peters, Jared W. Rack-
ley, Sharon Montgomery Rob-
inson, Holly Elizabeth Strength,
Rona Lee Van Lierop
Blountstown Brandon
Allen, Jessica Nicole Anderson,
Marceta Elaine Baker, Matsu-
bell Greene, Sharon Kay Hen-
derson, Daisy Johneice Holliday,
Eric Daniel Miller, Jessica Ann
Page, Kristin Jeanne Peacock,
Samantha Taylor
Bristol Travis Edward An-
derson, Dawn Michelle Arrant,
Jeremy Summers, Laura Kay
Wahlquist
Hosford Elishann Geiger,
Katie Elaine O' Brian, Elisa S.
Williams
Altha Keyela M. Hampton,
Starla Alicia Jemison, Heather
Marie O' Bryan
Blountstown'-Gladys Bon-


April Lindsey- iAdkris -''"racy' tragir -Dnevy, 'James"M. Gates,


Malissa Elizabeth Shaw
Bristol Tramaine Lamar
Spears, Dani Marie Tharpe
ASSOCIATES IN
APPLIED SCIENCE
DEGREE
Blountstown Clifford L.
Jackson
WORKFORCE
DEVELOPMENT
CERTIFICATES
Altha Brandon Corey Mc
Daniel
Blountstown Billy Ray
Ivory, Ronald Larry Tissue
Clarksville James Allen
Coxwell
Marianna Kimberly Anne
Bontrager, Antonio Rainier
Collings, Joshua Allan Ellis,
Joseph Harris, Marcell Sanchez
Harvey, Meghan Mary Holley,
Angela M. Jackson, Amy 0'
Connor Lipford, Nancy Denise
Meadows, Sherry Lynn 0' Con-
nor, Robert John Patnode, Hurley
Perry Jr., Erika Michelle Sellers,
iKatrin 'Jonesr Smith, Kerry Lou-
iicske ,kary, *.' ',',iiyj "


I oi
J. N r-


anna High, Katie Adams.
*Geometry first,
Blountstown High, Lauren
Wood; second, Altha High, Brad
Wells; third, Altha High, Ryan
Wells; fourth, Sneads High,
Mary Perkins; fifth, Gracev-
ille High, Lauren Payne; sixth,
(tie) Altha High, Matt Maxwell;
Sneads High, Jordan Coley;
seventh, (tie) Bethlehem High,
Johnny Randall; Vernon High,
Paxton Poppell; Graceville High,
Kara Jumper; eighth, Cotton-
dale High, Aaron White; ninth,
(tie) Holmes County, Brittany
Taylor; Holmes County, Jamie
Duplesis; tenth, (tie) Graceville
High, Lindsey Tate; and Mari-
anna High, A. J. Williams.
*Trigonometry first, Hol-
mes County, Chuck Bryant;
second, Holmes County, Jared
Moseley; third, Holmes County,
Ray Jenkins; fourth, Holmes
County, Trey Paul; fifth, Altha
High, Jordan Waldorff; sixth, Al-
tha High, Lacy Adkins; seventh,
Chipley High, Joel Goodson;
eighth, (tie) Altha High, Holly
Byler; Holmes County, Kentral
Ector; ninth, (tie) Vernon High,
Joshua Hagan; Blountstown
High, Clint Capps; and tenth,
(tie) Altha High, Alicia McClel-
lan; Sneads High, Amy Bell.
*Calculus first, Sneads
High, Randy Perkins; second,
Sneads High, T. J. Walker; third,
Holmes County, Monica Huff;
fourth, Sneads High, Lauren
Ansley; fifth, Chipley High,
Collin Forehand; sixth, Sneads
High, Andrea Rodgers; sev-
enth, Holmes County, Rachael
Edwards; eighth, Marianna
High, John Martin; ninth, Chi-
pley High, Casey Waymire; and
tenth, Marianna High, Danielle
Myrick.





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


OB ITUAIESK


JAMES OVEN (OLIN)
"STOPPER" BLACK
HOSFORD James Oven Black, 89, passed
away Friday, April 22, 2005. He was the third of
nine children and was born in Hosford to the late
Jim Black and Rhoda Blackman Black. A lifelong
resident of Hosford, he spent a lot of time with
family and friends at home and in the surrounding
counties. He had a big heart and was always will-
ing to help others. He had worked for St. Joe Paper
Company, raised cattle and enjoyed many interests
throughout his life.
He was predeceased by two brothers, George and
Eustis Black, both of Hosford and one sister, Cleo
B. Cuchens of Freeport.
Survivors include three sisters, Eunice Clark of
New Castle, IN, Ruth Barnes of Quincy and Pauline
Brown and her husband, P.J. (Sonny) of Hosford;
two brothers, J.C. and Archie Black, both of Hos-
ford; several nieces, nephews, great nieces, nephews
and great-great nieces and nephews.
He had always made the statement that if he
died in the morning he wanted to be buried that
afternoon, and to bury him in his Sunday best (his
blue overalls). The family was able to fulfill both of
these requests (he died Friday night), and apologize
to any who may not have received the news and
would have wanted to pay their respects.
Graveside services were held April 23, 2005 at
Black-McNair Cemetery in Hosford.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in
charge of the arrangements.

RUSSEL I. KEGEL
CLARKSVILLE Russell I. Kegel, 76, passed
away Wedneda\. April 20.2005 in Panamai City. He
was b .rn in Ch,:'-iei P \ nd had lived in Calhoun
County for the past 10 years.
Survivors include very good friends Ron and
: Marsha Stiteler, Shane and Amy Schmidt and Tony
and Diane Hall, all of Clarksville.
Ser- ices are scheduled to be held at a later
date.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge
of the arrangements.

JESSE EUGENE HYDE
KINARD Jesse Eugene Hyde, 55, passed
away Wednesday, April 20, 2005 at his residence.
He moved to this area from Pensacola in 1982. He
enjoyed fishing and riding the roads. He will be
remembered as a man who loved his family.
He was predeceased by his mother, Earline Guy;
his father, Jesse Hyde and his best friend, Tom
Mishow.
Survivors include two sons, David Hyde and his
wife, Carla of Pensacola and Richard Hyde and his
wife, Michelle of Pensacola; four daughters, Casite
Hyde of Kinard; Cathy Meritt and her husband,
Mike of Pensacola; Celesta Hamilton and her hus-
band, James of Pensacola and Venice Dial and her
husband, Loyd of Pensacola; 13 grandchildren and
11 great-grandchildren; also his dog of 15 years,
Mutsy.
Services were held Friday, April 22, 2005 at Hall
Funeral Home in Altha.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge of the
arrangements.

WHAT BETTER TRIBUTE
CAN THERE BE?
Honor your loved ones by making their
-memory part of our best efforts to de-
feat cancer For more info., contact
the American Cancer Society.
*EAST GADSDEN UNIT
P.O. Box 563, Quincy, FL
g"-c ;.-I.:v&& -c,, .. ^J35 ....^ a- d


MARJORIE ELIZABETH
DETRICK HAMLIN
BRISTOL Marjorie Elizabeth Detrick Ham--
lin, 89, passed away Friday, April 22, 2005 in
Blountstown. She was born in Pennsylvania and
had lived in Liberty County for the past six years.
She was a member of the Life More Abundant Fel-
lowship Church in Bristol and in her earlier years
was instrumental in setting up Friends for Animals
in Polk County.
Survivors include two sons, James A. Hamlin
of Venice, FL, and John D. Hamlin and his wife,
Sheila of Bradley; one daughter, Judith E. Martin
and her husband, Rocky of Bristol; five grand-
children, two great-grandchildren, and one great-
great-grandchild.
She lived with two of her grandchildren, Casey
and Melanie, who spent much of their time with
her and caring for her.
Services were held Sunday, April 24 at the Life
More Abundant Church in Bristol.
Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar-
rangements.

SHERAL BASS PATE
WEWAH ITCHKA
Sheral Bass Pate, 62,
passed away Saturday,
April 23, 2005 at her
home. She was born in
S- Wewahitchka and lived
there many years. She
had worked as a law sec-
retary and in her later
yearear earned her CNA
certificate. but.most imiporiantlC was a devoted
mother i'nd homemaker.
She was predeceased by her husband, Wesley
Pate; her mother, Martha Gaskin Stephens Stet-
son; stepfather, A.C. "Steve" Stephens; brother,
Deward Allen Bass, and her father, C.I. Bass.
Survivors include a daughter, Christa L. Pate of
Milton; a brother, Frank Bass of Wewahitchka; a
sister, Vicki Scott and her husband, John C. Scott
of Marianna: se\ eral nieces and nephews, John C.
Scott Jr., Krista Scott, Vikki Bass, Cage Bass, An-
thony Snipes, Jackie Mitchell, Julie Blake ney and
Debbie Greer; her' stepfather, Byron Stetsbon and
many close cousins, relatives and friends.
Services will be held 3:30 p.m. (ET) Sunday
May 1, 2005 fromthe Holly Hill Cemetery in Port
St. Joe with Father Jerry Huft officiating. Flo\ -
ers will be accepted or donations may be made to
Hospice of the Emerald Coast, 401-B Reid Ave.,
Port St. Joe, FL 32456 or the St. Johns Episcopal
Church, P.O. Box 595, Wewahitchka, FL 32465.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown is in
charge of the arrangements.

ARCHIE HAIR
ST. PETERSBURG Archie Hair, 82, passed
away Sunday, April 24, 2005 in St. Petersburg. He
was born in Altha and was retired from the U.S.
Postal Service. He was a veteran of World War !I,
serving in the U.S. Navy.
Survivors include four sons, Lynn Hair and
Lewis Hair, both of St. Petersburg, John Hair of
North Carolina, and Leo Hair of California; two
daughters, Rose Ann Nemyier of Lewisville, N.C.
and Mary Ellen Longo of Miami and their mother,
Mary Donna Hair; seven grandchildren, Christo-
pher, Jon Michael, Vanessa, and Jason Hair, Patty
and Jennifer Nemyier, and Michael John Cooper.
Services are scheduled for 1 p.m. (CT) Wednes-
day, April 27 from Adams Funeral Home Cha-
pel with Rev. Chris Goodman officiating. Inter-
ment will follow in Macedonia Cemetery near
Blountstown.-
Adams Funeral Home inr Blountstown is in


BETTY R. HORTON
HARDAWAY Betty R. Horton, 75, passed away Monday, April
25, 2005. She was a retired storekeeper.
Survivors include two sons, James H. Rogers and his wife, Debbie
of Hardaway, and Frank Rogers and his wife, Mary Nell of Sumatra;
a daughter, Frances and her husband, Phillip Whetstone of Quincy;
a sister, Jessie Ray Shepard of Quincy; two grandchildren-and two
great-grandchildren; and a special friend, Sarah McCay of Quincy.
Family will receive friends from 6 to 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 27,
2005 at Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy.
Graveside services will be held Thursday, April 28, 2005 at 11 a.m.
Bethel Cemetery in Pine Grove
Community. Locally owned by
Charles McClellan Funeral Marion & Debbie Peavy
Home in Quincy is in charge of FINEST
the arrangements. AMVAW\A F R
DEbbIGER PANYWHR


Come

Hfome

to comfort & care

James 0. (Rusty) Black Jack W. Weiler
Owner & Manager Lic. Funeral Director

Independent
funeral -Home
211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
(850) 875-1529
LOCALLY.OWNED & OPERATED
Three grand essentials to happi-
ness in this life are something to do,
something to love and something to
hope for. -Joseph Addison


S-Bevis Funeral

BEVIS H om e of.r..of

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the Bevis family and staff

All operations of the funeral
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location at 12008 NW State Road 20.

ToddWahlquist, Rocky Bevis &Ed Peacock
: .(~cer sea ^LCreraf'kec/ors
S, 56 EspanIol
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APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Portable Buildings


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1OW: $14,988
OR: $258/Mo. *


.i_-___ -.,-q--
NOW: $25,988 NOW: $25,995 NOW: $15,988 NOW: $11,
OR S448/MD." OR: 448/Mo.* OR: $278/Mo.* OR: $208/ M
r IN ,
OBLOTNTOWNO No Credit Apps Refused! BL
HOME TOWN BOYS WITH HOME TOWN SERVICE
CONTACT US ONLINE: | -
HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com | fI O U n st
COME SEE US Hwy. 20
Mfk. HITODAY! --
oif S Cealh nulield David PerrW TO "
GIVE US A CAll, WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS! AY


ID 4 4

- mm U ~ ~U UE~ U U .1.


988


ITSTOWWr


Bristolj


LOW, LOW PRICES EVERYDAY
NCHE 04 BUICK RENDEZVOUS. 05 PONTIAC MONTANA VAN
Iri~k ^^*CTaK!! "'^Fill~


NOW: $32,988 NOW: $12,988
OR: S568/Mo." DRIVE A LITTLE. SAVE A LOT!
0. 2 DODGE DURANGO 95 CHEVY SILVERAP,10
sI. LS x CAB. .- ; L
LOCAL rRABE Z L H VB .. S t-


NOW: $14,988
OR: $258/Mo."


NOW: $12,988
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS!
02i N1SSAE FlOMTE
1 DR.. CREW iBCAB
VE.AblO SHARP.


NOW',$1l,988 NOW: $7,988 NOW: $36,988 NOW: $14,988
WORTH THE DRIVE! COME SEE US TODAY! DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT! WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS!
We Make It Happen Because We Want Your Business!
of Blountstown

4WJ I IIO 20331 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA
U ,.Po s cQIds- .~ .. 850-674-3307 (8Op) 41 -1801
* l .A P r.t' fl. k N l.o ^P Jta.a ni.'r.1t e, M/.l.c,-. ghB r Beacon 7core- 72 mo plus tax, tIg. dealer fjpes A/l, l ctures Fofr I2/ustrf lion Only


food for regrow th. For example.
if 3 our St. Augustine grass lawn
is regular\ mowed to a height
of three inches, the grass should
be cut when it reaches 4 to 4 1/2
inches.
One of the most damaging
mowing practices is a sudden-
reduction in mowing height. If
your lawn has been allowed to
get too tall you should gradu-
ally lower its height with several
mowings.
Should you bag or leae your
clippings? On most law ns, it is'
not necessary to bag )our grass.
clippings. Leading the grass
blades helps recycle nutrients to
the soil. If your lawn is not over-
fertilized and is mowed frequent-
ly enough, the clippings will be
beneficial. Contrary to popular
belief, research has shown that
clippings are usually quickly de-
composed by soil microorgan-
isms and do not contribute to
thatch. Problems can occur if
piles of clippings are left on the
grass surface. If this happens,
spread the clippings out by rak-
ing lightly or using a leaf blower
to distribute them.
Tip of the It'eek April roared
in like a lion with record setting
rainfall. Unfommnately, it came
soon after many people had fertil-
ized their lawns. Don't automati-
cally assume that you must refer-
tiliz e. Remember, over fertilizing
is much more harmful than under
fertilizing. If you had fertilized
roughly four to seven days be-
fore the rain, then you. probably
won't need to refertilize. If you
had fertilized closer to the rains,
especially the day before, a lot of
fertilizer would have been lost. If
you do decide to refertilize, then
apply at a reduced rate. Another'
option is to wait and see if your
lawn shows signs of being fed. If
your lawn is growing and green-
ing up, then you may not need to
reapply fertilizer at this time.


Theresa Friday is the Resi-
jential( Horticulture Extensioq
& ,'gent for Santa RoA~at-uiWty. 4
4-- ---------


Proper mowing the key to a quality lawn
Proper mowing practices can height for centipede grass is be-
determine the success or failure by Theresa Friday, tween 11/2 to 2 inches. St Atiu-
of a lawn. Improper mowing can Extension Horticultural gustine grass and bahia grass
ruin a lawn in a hurry. Mowing Agent, Santa Rosa County should be mo, ed between 3 to 4
correctly, however, can help you inches. However, the new semi-
overcome many lawn problems. true if too much leaf blade is dwarf varieties of St. Augustine
The two most important aspects rernmo% ed. Lawn. grasses make grass can be mowed lower with a
of proper mowing are cutting their own,food through a process recommended height of approxi-
height and frequency. called photosynthesis. To absorb mately 21/2 inches.
How high and how often you needed sunlight for this process. During stressful'. conditions
.cut your grass is determined by a good healthy leaf surface is such as heat, drought or extensive
the type of grass you have. -A required. .Mowing below the shade raise your mion ing height
grass that naturally has a more recommended height decreases to the upper limit of the recon-
horizontal growth habit can be the total leaf area and thde plant's mended range or even slightly
mowed shorter than a naturally ability to produce enough food to higher.
upright type. Grasses with nar- meet its needs. One of the lead- How often you cut your grass
row blades caf generally be ing causes of dead areas in la\i ns is determined by the gro\\ th rate
mowed shorter than grasses with i;s mo\ ing too low. of the grass. In other words, the
wider blades. Bermuda grass, Mo"ing also directly influ- decision to mow should be based
because of its numerous narrow ences the depth of grass roots; on the amount of grow th since the
leaf blades and low growth habit, the higher the mowing height, last courting rather than the num-
can be mowed at a low height. the deeper the roots. A deep root ber of days that ha\e. elapsed.
On the other hand. bahia gIss siem is \ ital to a health) la\\. Mow often enough so that no
should be mo\ ed higher because The advantages of a deep root more than one-third of the blade
of its upright grow th habit. system are greater tolerances to height is removed per mowing.
Each time your g-rass is drought, insects, disease, temper- It is important to alI'a\s lea\ e
mowed, it endures a ph siologi- ature stress and traffic. as much leaf surface as possible
cal stress'. This is especially The recommended mowing. for photos\ nthesis -to provide


3614 Hwy. 90 in Mariannac
(across from F.H.P., 3 miles West of town)

iBeerS B -- Phone 482-8682-


14 77-423-7892


1 .Wewa

-*Panama City -Port St. Joe


LIE


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4

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a


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it



S.
6 -
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No MOMEYDOWN!'N


I





Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


___plce ou call a



n__ -To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333 by noon
Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.


B3K.--_--- -
2000 Western Star semi, Detroit
engine, 268,000 miles, fully loaded;
1991 refer trailer. Call 762-3302.
4-27, 5-4

Wheel barrow, never used, paid
$55 asking $40. Call 762-8343.
4-27, 5-4

Vending machines, for parts,
make offer. Call 643-2211. 4-27, 5-4

Fountain drink machine, eight
compartments with ice keeper, has
all hoses, $650. Call 674-7772.
4-27, 5-4

Graco 3-n-1 bassinet, can attach
to your bed, roll or rock and has
a storage basket underneath, at-
tached music box that plays songs,
nature sounds and has a night light.
used for 3 months, excellent con-
dition, paid $150 asking $75. Call
643-4362. 4-27,5-4

Bunk bed, roll out type, white in
color, good condition, paid $800 will
take $150, must sell. Call 674-8964
after 3 p.m. but before 8 p.m.
4-27, 5-4

Ceiling fan, new in box, $20;
gas stove for best offer. Call 674-:
6142. 4-27, 5-4

Plastic press wood, marble look,
one piece 4'x8'; 27"x76"; 4'x62",
asking $75 for all. Call 762-3633.
4-27, 5-4

Old Oliver Tractor, not running,
asking $200 or best offer. Call 762-
3633. 4-27,5-4

Pusher blade from Sears garden
tractor, $60. Call 762-3633.
4-27, 5-4

GI clothes locker for $20. Call
762-3633. 4-27,5-4

Tandem axle house trailer frame,
28" long and 6 ft. wide asking best
offer. Call 762-3633; 4-27,5-4

Irondog dump trailer, twin cylinder,
reasonable offer. Call 643-4267.
4-27, 5-4

Vemeer 252 stump grinder, 76
hours, 2002 model, has videos and
manuals, has three sets of teeth,
serious buyers only, hardly used,
$8,500. Call 643-4267. 4-27,5-4

Kobolt diamond plate toolbox, fits
small pickup inside of bed, like new,
$100. Call 643-4267. 4-27, 5-4

Commercial Kee push mower, self
propelled, 26" cut, like new; Stihl
hedger, $150; Red Max backpack
blower, $150. Call 643-4267.
4-27, 5-4

Roll top desk with chair, excellent
condition, $200. Call 674-4987.
S4-27,5-4

Twin bedroom furniture, white,
has chest of drawers, night stand,
and student desk with chairs, mat-
tresses included, excellent condi-
tion, $300. Call 674-4987. 4-27, 5-4

Kenmore gas stove with electric
ignition, $75. Call 762-3455.
4-27, 5-4

Two televisions, both 27", need ad-
justing,-free GCal 67-4-8393 arpurd
6 p.m. J-.A : 4-27,5-4


Antique china cabinet, 6 ft. high
and 47"wide, needs little repair, $35.
Call 674-8517. 4-27, 5-4

Toddler bed, white sleigh with new
mattress, $50. Call 674-8378.
4-27, 5-4

3.1 V6 motor for $100. Call 674-
4686. 4-27,5-4

195 70R/14 tires for $40. Call 674-
4686. 4-27,5-4

Kindergarten mat, asking $5. Call
762-3447 or 674-8392. 4-20, 4-27


Baby items forsale: umbrella stroll-
ers, $10 each; diaper genie, $10.
Call 762-3447 or 674-8392.
4-20, 4-27

Artic Cat 400, less than 50 hours.
Asking $3,000. Call 762-9676.
4-20, 4-27

Dining room table with two bench-
es and two chairs; very large area
rug, royal blue in color; watermelon
kitchen items. Call 379-3206.
4-20, 4-27

2005 Kubota M9000 tractor, 4WD,
90 hp, two remote valves, rear work
light, metal canopy, 135 hours, 32
month warranty left. List price over
$35,000, will sell for $24,500. Call
592-2317 or 272-2317. 4-20, 4-27

Window unit, 27,000 BTU, asking
$400 firm. Call 379-9477 and ask
for Joseph. 4-20,4-27

Sony Explode sub woofers, four
12-inch with 750 watt automatic
amp with crossover, asking $500
firm. Call 379-9477. 4-20, 4-27

O'Keith and Merit stove, works
good, asking $50; washer, $50. Call
762-4815. 4-20, 4-27

Dress shoes, brand new Buster
Brown black patent, toddler size 7
1/2, asking $10. Call 643-6029.
4-20, 4-27

HP external CD writer, CD4E se-
ries, $50; Dell color printer720, new,
still in box, $50; Quasar Palmcorder
16x optical zoom, color viewfinder,
$200. Call 643-3393. 4-20, 4-27

Anti-rattle kit for doors and win-
dows fits 1973-79 Ford F-150, $100;
used hood, white, came off of 1994
Ford F-150, $50. Call 643-3393.
4-20, 4-27


Diamond-ring, ladies c
30 diamonds. Valued at
asking $1,600 or best off
674-1997.

Bulldozer, Caterpillar D7, 3
'blade with heavy duty root ra
chipper starter, replaced pc
gine, needs work but will run,
or best offer. Call 643-2626


Queen size mattress ai
spring, $50. Call 643-2626,


Gardentillpe 1 0nd,5hp
Call 762-, c O0

20" color TV for $39. Ca
8437.

Computer for $75. Cal
8437.

20 gauge Browning youth
'.3" magnum, brad mew,.$4l
.643 .3 7 .. ; ... V a


1980 Chevrolet, long wheel base
truck, $350. Call 674-8437.
4-27, 5-4

2000 Malibu, gold in color, 47, 300
miles, gets 24 miles to the gallon
around town, new tires and battery,
great condition, one owner, serviced
every4,000 miles, $7,000. Call 674-
5381. 4-27, 5-4
1993 GMC Club Cab 1500, two
wheel drive, automatic, power steer-
ing, windows and locks, tilt, cruise,
AM/FM stereo, good condition,
asking $4,595. Call 674-5381.
4-27, 5-4
1991 Ford F150, 4x4, 5 speed with
V8, all it needs is a rear seal and
clutch, new in box, $2,500 or best
offer. Call 379-8408. 4-27, 5-4

1994 Geo Tracker for $3,500. Call
762-8343. 4-27,5-4


1991 Mazda 626, runs, needs some
work, $800 firm. Call 447-0407.
4-27, 5-4

2000 Ford Mustang, black, V6, auto-
matic, tan leather interior, power
seats and windows, AC, AM/FM
cassette and CD player, very good
condition, asking $7,800. Call 379-
8732. 4-27, 5-4

1986 F150 Ford, two wheel drive,
long wheel base, red, body in good
shape, $2,000. Call 442-3432.
4-27, 5-4

1993 Plymouth Voyager van,
green, family van; power locks, tilt,
replaced air conditioner 7 months
ago. Call 442-3423. 4-27,5-4

1997 Chevy S-10, automatic,
cruise, 4.3 liter Vortec V6, runs
great, $4,000 or best offer. Call
379-8500 and leave a message.
4-27, 5-4

1988 Dodge van, 360 engine, runs
good, looks good, AC and heater
works good, $1,500 firm. Call 674-
2629. 4-27, 5-4

1996 GMCYukon, in excellent con--
dition, 4x4 gray leather interior, CD
player, keyless entry, tow package,
alloy wheels, dark blue exterior,
123,100 miles, $6,900 or best offer.
Call 566-9922. 4-27, 5-4


cocktail,
$3,500,
er. Call L
4-20, 4-27

T cable .
ke, 24V -
ony en- e
$3,000
.0
4-20,4-27

nd box -

4-20,4-27

p,$125.
4-20, 4-27 Av

ll 674-
4-27, 5-4

II 674-
4-27, 5-4

model, -
00.CalL
z *^^^


1986 Chevy, for parts only. Call
674-6142. 4-27, 5-4

2004 Ford Explorer SUV, V6,
leather seats, fold down third seat,
driver's side power seat, tilt wheel,
cruise control, front and rear AC,
running boards, 6 disc CD changer,
towing package, two-tone paint,
power windows and locks, alloy
wheels and more, remaining factory
warranty. For more information call
674-3636. 4-27,5-4

2003 Ford F150 pickup, V6 Super
Cab Sport XLT, cloth interior, tilt
wheel, cruise control, AM/FM, CD,
radio, chrome wheels, must see. For
more information call 674-3636.
4-27, 5-4

1995 Toyota T100, needs a good
home, faithful work truck, two wheel
drive, 180,000 miles, no AC, some
body damage, bed liner, and fuel
saving V4 engine, runs and rides
great, $1,995. Call 514-9957.
4-27, 5-4

1993 Ford Aerostar work van,
needs transmission work, $200 or
best offer. Call 722-9849. 4-27,5-4

2001 Toyota Tacoma 4x4, ex-
tended cab, 4-cylinder, great gas
mileage, $1,500 stereo, one owner,
66,000 miles. Asking $15,000. Call
643-3777 or 624-4549. 4-20T. 5-11

2001 Chevrolet Silverado, dually,
29,000 miles, Vortec 8100, Allison
transmission, tow package, extend-
ed cab, loaded. Asking $25,500.
Call 674-8827. 4-20, 4-27

1995 Ford F-350, crew cab, V-8,
7.3 L turbo diesel, automatic (new
transmission) two-wheel drive,
230,000 miles, air conditioner and
heater, CD and AM/FM radio, good
work truck or all-around truck. If
interested, please call 524-3988.
4-20, 4-27

1993 Chevy Buick, V-6, asking
$900. Call 228-0995 or 643-6161.
4-20, 4-27

2001 Dodge 3500 dually, 2-wheel
drive, Cummins diesel, 6 speed
manual transmission, 125,000
miles, leather interior, nice truck.
$18,500firm. Call 592-2317or272-
2317. 4-20, 4-27


4. d e -.,.


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete wrk, landscape
pressure deaninq, i.
renovation .searr ess
gutter, painting. vini yl
& screen enlosure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092 uFN


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

Call
Chris Nissley
674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cell)






Decks PoleoBarns
House Framing & Garages
SWood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling
Concrete Work '.
Call 674-3458 U_$



FOR RENT
In Bristol
3BR Mobile home
Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
1-room efficiency,
Utilities included.

Phone 643-7740







1, 2 & 3 Bedroom
Apartments
"The Best Place to Live"
Rental Assistance




Call (850) 674-4202
16978 NW Mayo Street,
Blountstown, FL 32424.
TDD/TTY 711.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY


ob- 460


-mm a a *


- S


Copyrighted Material-
Syndicated Content .*

iailable from Commercial News Providers


0 mw, qu


~. -'S




-


- -


*






APRIL 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


1989 Aerostar van, needs head
gasket, rear window, runs good.
Asking $250. Call 643-3428.
4-20, 4-27

1990 Ford Taurus, 4-door, 6 cylin-
der, automatic, runs good, needs
bearings and hub.Asking $600. Call
482-8380 before 8 p.m. 4-20,4-27

1988 Chevrolet Cavalier, 4-door,
4 cylinder, A/C works, but needs
freon, runs great, transmission slip-
ping. Asking $350. Call 482-8380
before 8 p.m. 4-20, 4-27

1986 Red Mercedes 190 E, working
sunroof, no leaks, cranks, goes into
gear, needs minor repair work, like
new Michelin Radial tires, $950 or
best offer. Call 539-1385 or 643-
5774. 4-20,4-27

2001 Chevrolet Suburban, all
electric, CD player, cloth interior,
tinted windows, asking $16,500.
Call 674-9575 or 674-9566.
4-13,4-20

1988Toyota Celica, blue in color,
$900. Call 643-1360. 4-13,4-20

2000 Chevy Blazer, fully loaded,
great condition, take over pay-
ments. Call 379-8862. 4-13, 4-20

1994 Chevy Caprice, leather, CD
player, low miles, $3,000. Call 379-
8260 after 5 p.m. 4-13,4-20

1980 Cutlass Supreme, body in
excellent condition, will sell ortrade.
Call 674-8135. 4-13,4-20



5 PC BEDROOM SET New
in boxes. Headboard, frame
dresser. mirror. nightstand
.S475. 850-425-8374

Mattress Set, NEW King
Plow Top Mattress and Base
in sealed plastic, factory
warranty, $275. 850-545-7112

BED $275, Solid wood
cherry sleigh bed. New. still
boxed. 850-222-2113

QUEEN PILLOW TOP
mattress set. New in plastic
with warranty, Sacrifice $175
850-222-9879

Brand new Micro Fiber Sofa.
I Hardwood frame, lifetime
warranty. Must sell, $275
850-425-8374


New Bedroom: 7
bed set, $775.
unopened boxes,
850-222-2113


piece sleigh
In storage,
can deliver.


Additional runs of the same ad (more than 2 weeks) are $2 per
week and must be paid in advance. We do not bill for classified.


1994 Mercury Cougar, V8, all elec-
tric, leather, good car, $2,000. Call
762-3607 and leave a message.
4-13T. 4-27

1995 Mustang, teal with blue pearl
in the paint job, V6, 5 speed with 17"
wheels, AM/FM, CD player, grey in-
terior, good condition, dependable,
daily driver, asking $4,000 or best
offer. Call 674-2255 or 643-6942
and leave a message. 3-16T5-25



2002 XL 1200 Custom Harley Da-
vidson Sportster, mini ape hang-
ers, chrome crash bar, chromed out,
$11,000. Call 643-5753. 4-27, 5-4



1971 V-hull boat, 15 ft., with canopy,
35 hp motor. Asking $950, Call 899-
1426. .- 4-20, 4-27


3BR/1BA house
on Hwy. 12 south
in Bristol.
For more information,
call 643-5582
(evenings)




Handyman Services
Repair and Remodel
Licensed and Insured
Speciality Contractor
*General home repair
*Painting/wall texture
*Bathroom remodel
*Electrical 'Carpentry
*Lighi concrete -
899-3763 or 674-5678 -


runner,
trailer,
3eboard
steering,
$4,500.
4-27, 5-4

se from,


2001 Yamaha XL 800 wave
120hp, three seater, include
cover, two, tubes, one kne
and three life jackets, tilt s
adjustable trim and reverse,
Call 899-1091.

Boat trailers, two to choose
$250 each. Call 643-2196.


Elgin boat motor, 30 hp, be
Call 674-6142.

Boat, aluminum, asking $1
674-6142.

Fiberglass bo 14 ft. wit
and 15 hp .a moto
Call 762-0 .

1980 Bonita tri-hull, 17 1/2
rideron galvanized trailerwi
115 hp Mercury outboard,
some work, but very fixable,
or best offer. Call 643-262E


Jack, two years old, gentle
with cows, $200. Call 674-5


Chestnut stud colt, two ye
breeding stock, halter broke
looking, ready to start riding
Call 674-5381.. -.

Three kittens, adorable, f
good home. Call 379-9532


FARM EQUIPMENT
AUCTION
Saturday, May 7, at 9 a.m.,
one mile east of Green-
wood on Hwy. 69. Fort Rd.
Consignments welcome.
Call John Stanley at (850)
594-5200.
Auctioneer John Stanley
* '(AU044AB491 4,- .,


Jack Russell puppies, will be six
weeks old April 25, wormed, will
have shots, two males and two
females, brown and white, males
$150 each and females $200 each,
mother and father on premises, tails
not cut. Call 379-8500 and leave
message. 4-27, 5-4


Chihuahua puppies, 2 males, 12
4-20,4-27 weeks old, black and white with
S shots and AKC papers, very.lov-
3st offer. able, $200 each. Call 643-9336
4-20,4-27 anytime. 4-27, 5-4

35. Call CKC chocolate pitbull puppies,
S8-weeks-old, two males, one fe-
4-20,4-27male, $200 each negotiable. Call
674-2629. 4-27, 5-4
h trailer
r, $600. Miniaturegoats. For more informa-
4-20,4-27 tion call 674-8150; 4-27, 5-4

ft. bow Yorkie,toy poodleand Chihuahua
ith 1981 mix, almost 2 years old, smart, few
needs bad habits, trainable by strong per-
$1,500 sonality with training in dogs, free
to a good home. Call 643-3659 and
6. leave a message. 4-27, 5-4
4-20, 4-27
Goffin cockatoo, male, breeder,'
reasonable price. Call 674-3532.
4-27, 5-4
e, been Bulldog puppies, solid white, $125
25381. each. Call 762-9676. 4-20, 4-27
4-27, 5-4
Labrador retriever, pure bred,
3ars old, grown, leash broke. Call 674-
, classy 8517. 4-20,4-27
g, $600.
4-27,5-4 Shar Pei and red nose pit, 15
months old, leash broke, must have-
ere to a fenced yard. Call 674-8517: T


4-20,4-27


4-27,5-4 Yellow lab puppies, AKC, both
parents on premises, $250 each.
tnll 5230 7 2 070 00-93 7


Pit bull puppies, 6 weeks old, three
black and white, two female and
one male, one fawn colored male,
mother and father on premises.
Asking $100 each. Call 674-2740.
4-20, 4-27

Chocolate labs, two full-blooded
females, wormed and shots, ready
to go. Asking $150 each..Call 674-
8093. 4-20, 4-27

Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service


Reasonable rates!
a^ Bonded & Insured
*Free estimates.

Cell 643-6589
Home 643-4267





4BD/2BA house
Ig. livingroo $500
month ', deposit
loc, In Bristol.
No pets


3BR/1 BA house
in Hosford $500 a
month plus deposit.
No pets

*A *gg^l


Registered quarter horse, 9 years
old, Palomino gelding, rides good,
$1,000. Call 674-2716. 4-20, 4-27

Baby chicks, one week old, should
become large breed and lay brown
and green eggs, $1.50 each; seven
adult roosters $5 each. Call 643-
2626. 4-20, 4-27

Appaloosa Gelding, five years old,
green broke, leopard, very beautiful
color, $900 or best offer. Call 762-
8774. 4-13,5-4



2000 Dutchmen, supreme 30-ft.,
fifth wheel, queen bed, full bath and
kitchen slide out. Asking $12,000.
Call 674-8827. 4-20,4-27



Wanted: registered black or black
and silver male German Shepherd
for breeding. Call 762-3687.
4-27, 5-4

Wanted: transmission for 1989
Ford van with overdrive. Call 674-
6142. 4-27,5-4

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 4-27, 6-29

Wanted: Someone to cut grass in
Altha. Call 762-2497. 4-20,4-27

Wanted: Queen size headboard
and frame, must be in good condi-
tion and reasonably priced. Call
643-2626. 4-20, 4-27


Lost: Pug dog, black and tan,
named Ladybug, disappeared from
ouryard in Ocheesee area, this is a
much loved family dog and a large
reward is offered. If you have any
information please call 674-3613 or
899-0883 ask for Esther Stoltzfus.
4-20, 4-27










on Johnson St.
Both lots combined are
170x170. Owner is a
licensed broker in GA.
$6,500 or best offer.
Call 1-770-309-5019
or 770-435-7575
1 r


AUCTION
First Saturday of every month
The auction will be held May
7 at 7 p.m. Trading Post
will be open 9 a.m. every
.Saturday. Free setup for
yardsale every Saturday.
Public is invited.
Col. James W. Copeland
18098 NW County Rd. 12
PhbrtlB4S37740O
t- l^AB1226 AU0001722 ____ -'


Summerwind Subdivision

22 lots, .5 to 1 acre + priced to sell from $15,900 to $19,900 with owner financing starting
at ONLY $169 per month. This subdivision is Mobile Home Friendly, and can also accom-
modate single family homes. This area offers a very relaxing natural country setting away
from the noise and lights of the city.

DIRECTIONS: Take Hwy. 20 to Hwy. 65 at Hosford turn South onto Hwy. 65 and go 3
miles toward Telogia, take a left on to Hwy. 67 at the Country Store. and go East for 1.5
miles Summerwind will be on the right hand side.










G- ,-
I -






To start enjoying your very own little piece of the country, call
Ron Montgomery at (850) 545-4493 or toll-free at 1-800-317-3721.
... ... M rIVIUi t "0 "o I'


I


.L


l (-.^.0-- I I Ul -.I I i





Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27, 2005


C L- S I I D


Lost: 8-week-old pit bull puppy,
brown with black face, white chest.
Reward offered. Call 379-8393.
4-20, 4-27


Ranch style home, 3BR/2BA, two
car garage, 1,500 sq. ft., heat and
air, located at 18287 Live Oak Lane
in the Live Oak Heights subdivision
of Blountstown, landscaped and
located in a great neighborhood
close to shopping and schools. Call
674-3636 for more information and
an appointment. 4-27,5-4
Completely remodeled, 2 story
house, 4BR/2BA, hardwood floors,
on 1.2 acre lot on Hwy 12 South in
Bristol. Call 643-5235. 4-27,5-4
1989 Omny Destiny mobile home,
14x48.2BR/1BA. Asking $6,500 or
best offer. Call 674-3077. 4-20,4-27
Brick home, beautiful two-story,
three bedroom, two bath home on
three large lots (1.5 acres) in Bristol
city limits. Asking $185,000. Call
643-7868; 4-20,4-27
2000 Clayton mobile home,,
16x56, two bedroom, two bath, cen-
tral heat and air, partially furnished.
Located in Hosford,must be moved.
Call 574-9208 (days) or 379-8409
after 6 p.m. 4-20,4-27
1.39 acres on Hwy. 65 North, high-
way frontage. Asking $23,000. Call
Kerstin at 545-6852 or 379-3214.
4-20, 4-27


Eight family garage sale, April 28,
29 and 30th, from 7 a.m. until 4 p.m.
on CR 274; includes dishes, what-
nots, pots and pans, pictures and
more. Call 674-4208. 4-27


Yard sale, located at 14054 NW Joe
Chason Circle on Saturday, April
30 from 8 a.m. until 2 p.m. Phone
643-2894. 4-27
Yard sale, Friday April 29 and.
Saturday April 30 on 11th Street
in Blountstown at Scandy White
Building from 7 a.m. until 12 noon;
includes new and used items, fur-
niture, clothes, household goods,
fishing equipment. Phone 762-8915
or 674-3365. 4-27
Yard sale, Saturday, April 30 at J.T.
Cafe and Grill located on Hwy 71 S
in Blountstown, look for the signs.
Phone 674-7772. 4-27
Yard sale, Saturday, April 30 at
14858 NW Mill Ridge Rd across
from WR Tolar School from 8 a.m.
until; items include men,, women
and boys clothes, household items
and commercial lawn equipment,
too, many items to list. Phone 643-
4267. 4-27
Yard sale, Saturday, April 30 at
20154 NE MarieAve in Blountstown.
Phone 674-7843. 4-27


FOR RENT
2BR/1 BA house in
Sweetwater area
No pets No loud mu-
sic No drugs No dis-
abled cars No garbage
in ;yard, must, be kept.
clean Must spray every
90 days for insects Pre-
fer someone with a job
deposit required.


Call 674-5297
or 933-6406(cell)


A speciality shop of handcrafted woodworks.
Store Hours:
Mon.- Fri. 9 a.m.- 5 p.m., Saturday 8 a.m.- 12 p.m.
CLOSED on Wednesday and Sunday

.Fill out and bring this ad to Mr. G's to enter a
i drawing tc win a solid Cedar Quilt Rack for Mor-n.
Drawing will take place on Friday, May 6th
Name
--Phone # .

1 17440 N. Main St., Blountstown
d I'-f 674-8575 Owner: Garnette Pullam


Town & Country Realty
Ronald W. Wood, Broker

11 Phone 674-4629 or 674-1629(fax)
We need listings! We have several buyers
standing by for 1-5 acre tracts. Two buyers need
40 acre tracts. One needs 100-150 acres and
one wants about 250 acres.

We also need more homes in our inventory.
The market is good and now is a great time,
if you are considering selling.

Call, and let us tell you first hand what we will do
for you. References are happily provided!
iQ i -J SQ'tr- p. -. lQ..'' R A Md.s.


The production and delivery of safe reliable,
and affordable electric power to homes and
businesses in Florida requires the coordinated
function of several components. Each facet of
this far-reaching network has to operate
efficiently, in order for electric consumers to
realize the benefits of the system as a whole

While an electric transmission and delivery
system has scores of highly technical and often
complex aspects, it can be broken down-into
two major categories- generation of electricity
and the delivery of electricity to consumers

Electric generation in Florida occurs through
the use of a number of fuels. Coal, once the
dominant fossil fuel of choice, gave way to oil,
and more recently, natural gas. A number of
power plants in Florida retain the ability to burn
either oil or natural gas to maximize efficient
operations Florida also receives some of its
power from nuclear reactors at three locations
around the state. Whether a power plant uses
fossil fuels or employs a nuclear reactor, the
generation process involves the production of
massive amounts of steam. The steam drives'
the blades of a turbine, which can be thought
of as a large motor. The turbine rotates a
generator and creates electric current.

Once electricity is produced, a system must be,
in place to deliver the power to consumers. The
system .responsible for the delivery of power is
usually thought of as having two components,
transmission and distribution.


in large quantities from a power plant. The
distances traversed by high-voltage
transmission lines are often great.

Because the high-vollage current carried over
transmission lines is not usable by residential
and commercial cuislomers, transmission lines
usually terminate at a substation near the users'
locations. Transformers in these substations,
sometimes referred to as "step-down".
transformers, reduce the voltage. From these
substations, distribution lines carry electricity
to customer locations For users needing even
lower voltages, voltage can be reduced, by a
distribution transformer or a line transformer
to a level of 110 volts.

In order for business and residential customers
to have access to an uninterrupted flow of
reliable power, every aspect of the generation
and transmission system must function as
designed. This precise functioning extends to
arrangements between electric utilities to
interconnect their systems. Often times
investor-owned utilities will have points of
interconnection with municipal utilities or
electric cooperatives and vice-versa The
purpose of having electric utilities connect their
systems is to provide a greater measure of
reliability for consumers. If a utility experiences
a disruption in its system, power can be:'
obtained from an interconnected utility until
power is restored.


Braulio L.Baez is the Chairman of the Florida
Public Service Commission. The PSC sets the'
Transmission lines are made of current-carrying Public Service Commission.The PSC sets the'
Transmissionlinesaremadeofrrentcarryingrates regulated utility companies charge for
materials such as copper or aluminLum in natural. gas, electric and telephone service
various configurations. The purpose of a within the state. In 36 counties, it sets the price
transmission line is to carry high-vollage electric you. pay for the water you drink, if your water
power sometimes exceeding 765 kilovolts company is privately owned.
L- - - - - - -' --- - - - - - -- - - - - --*


0

BuV A Car Dist Have
Do You ir
ir" t TO

VNO- CREDIT
U T
VBAD CREDIT

VSLOW CREDIT
EVEN BANKRUPTCY or REPOSSESSION!

'WE CAN HELP!
Come See Us, We Have A Huge Selection
Ibitle, To Choose From!


*HAL CNEV LEToBUICKwCABILLAC
WEST lAiFEETTE STREE; MARIANNA, FL
.(850) 482-3051: 1-800-338-8043






APRIL 27, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27

Information security conference offers scholarship, job opportunities


TALLAHASSEE As soci-
ety's dependence on computers
grows, so does the need for spe-
cialists trained to secure them.
That's why Florida State Uni-
versity's computer science de-
partment and the National Sci-
ence Foundation are once again
teaming up to host the Informa-
tion Security Summer School on
May 3-5. The three-day confer-
ence is designed to attract under-
graduate and graduate students
to the burgeoning field of in-
formation security and identify
prospects for full scholarships,
according to Alec Yasinsac, as-


sistant professor of computer
science and a conference orga-
nizer. Currently there are more
funds than there are qualified ap-
plicants.
The Information Security
Summer School will include
lectures, panel discussions and
workshops on topics such as dig-
ital forensics, Web security, wire-
less network security, cryptogra-
phy and legal and ethical issues
of information security. In addi-
tion, representatives from federal
and state agencies and compa-
nies such as Datamaxx and Cisco
Systems will be on hand to meet


students at a job fair.
The conference also is a great
opportunity for community
members, people interested in a
career change and information
security professionals to learn
about security issues from inter-
nationally recognized experts.
"FSU is fortunate to be one
of the first National Security
Agency Centers of Excellence
in Information Assurance Edu-
cation," Yasinsac said. "One
benefit of this distinction is the
opportunity to participate in our
Information Security Summer
School and interact with some


of the best security researchers
in the world."
A keynote address will be giv-
en each day at 11 a.m. in Room
101 of the Love Building on the
FSU campus. Antoine Joux of
the University of Versailles will
address the conference on May
3; Jim Davis, interim director of
the Office of Academic Informa-
tion Technologies and associate
professor in electrical and com-
puter engineering at Iowa State
University, will be the speaker
on May 4; and Virgil Gligor, a
professor at the University of
Maryland at College Park, will


be the speaker on May 5.
The job fair will be held from
5 to 7 p.m. on May 3, and a re-
ception for conference partici-
pants will be held the following
evening. Both evening events
will be held in Room 151 of the
Love Building.
The conference is free and
open to the general public, but
registration is required. In ad-
dition, funds are available to
qualified students to cover trav-
el expenses to the conference.
To register, visit www.sait.fsu.
edu/conferences/2005/is3/index.
html.


Cooks

Must be available,
for all shifts.

Apply in person at the
Huddle House on Hwy.
20 in Blountstown.
4-20.5-4


A financial service
provider in Carrabelle
ha an opening for a
Branch Manager. Re-
quirements for this job
include at least 3 years
experience in man-
agement of branch
banking. Qualified ap-
plicants should send
resume to P.O. Box
669, Apalachicola, FL
32329.
AA/EOE ,,.

TA
TravelCenters
of America

for the following positions:
Diesel Technicians,
PM, HV/AC, Elect, Tires
Willing. to train, earning
potential, up to $18/hr annual
average, new hire bonus paid
at 6 months and one year.
Benefits include health and
dental insurance, paid holidays
& vacations and a 401K plan.
Apply in person at:
1-10 & SR 71, Exit 142,
Marianna, Fla.7.


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St. Suite 2,
Blountown Phone (850) 674-5088:
The following positions are
available: Janitor, Youth Coun-
selor, Maintenance Worker,
Tire Repairer, Crew Members,
Food Service Manager, Cus-
todian, CNA, Nursery Worker,
Truck Driver, Financial Man-
ager. EEO
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

R&P TRUCKING



Mature, dependable,
responsible person for
truck driver.

Call (850) 643-3839,
serious inquiries only!
4-20 T. 5-4


C.W. Roberts-
has an immediate
opening for a
LOADER OPERATOR
at the Tallahassee
Asphalt Plant. Must
have driver's license
and dependable
transportation.
Call Geoffrey
Thaw at 545-2622. .
\Drug free workplace. EOE/




Interim Healthcare
has an immediate
opening for a
CNA/CHM in the
Altha and
Blountstown area.

Please call 482-2770,
between the hours of
8 a.m. .-5p.m.
to schedule an interview.
4-27T. 5-18


TravelCenters
of America


U-1I j


Store & Fuel Cashiers
Shop Truck Service Advisors & Janitors

Benefits include health & dental insurance, paid holidays
and vacations and a 401K plan. Apply in person at:
1-10 & SR 71, Exit 142, Marianna, Fla. -27.5-4





is now accepting resumes for a
Full time Teller position available,
Prior cash handling experience preferred.
Applicant must have good customer service and
communication skills. Resumes may be faxed
to 643-2171 or mailed to P.O. Box 550,
Bristol, FL 32321. AA/EOE- 4'27 .-18


TRUCK
DRIVERS '
WANTED
*Must have experience
hauling logs and chips
eMedical card required
*Must have
CDL Class-A license
*Drug screening required
Call-Burgundy Farms
at (850) 539-5700
or 510-8575
EOE
EOE 4-20 T 5-4

Sutton Creek
Apartments
Immediate opening for assi-
tant manager/maintainence.
32 hours with benefits. Of-
fice and computer experi-
ence necessary. Ability to
work independently. Light
maintenance duties. Must
have valid driver's license
and transportation. Some
travel possible. Apply at
16978 NW Mayo Street,
Blountstown, FL or call (850)
674-4202. TDD/TTY 711
Drug free workplace.
Equal opportunity employer., u


CW.

Roberts, Inc.

has immediate
openings for

DUMP

TRUCK

DRIVERS

Contact
Ray McCoy
at 379-8116


Drug free workplace. EOE *.*7,*


LIBERTY COUNTY TRANSIT
Is seeking applications for substitute drivers. A CDL with
passenger endorsement or a Class D Florida driver's
license. A good driving record and one year professional
driving experience are required. CPR, first aid and coFnple-
tion of Defensive Driving Course are required. Must also
pass DOT drug test, a criminal history check, fingerprint-
ing and local law enforcement check. Documentation of
a recent physical must be presented along with a recent
eye exam. Starting at $6.50 per hour.
Applications may be picked up at 15629 NW CR 12,
(Senior Citizens Building), Bristol, FL.
NOPHONE CALLS.
LCT/EOE 4-27,5-11





Thursday, May 5, 10 a.m. -2 p.m.

POSITION AVAILABLE: Direct Care Staff
(3-11 shift) (11-7 shift). Full time position only.
LOCATION: Bristol Youth Academy, 12422 NW Revell
Road, Bristol, Florida. Phone 643-4600.
BRING: Driver's License and Social Security Card. Must
pass background screening and drug test. Experience helpful
but not required. If we have an application on file you need
not reapply.
CONTACT: John Scott or Priscilla Causseaux.
I w 4 -,. .






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL APRIL 27,2005


Arbor Day tree planting and maintenance advice


CHAMPAIGN, IL Nation-
al Arbor Day is just around the
comer (April 29). Everyone grab
a shovel and get ready to plant a
tree. But wait....
Before planting a tree make
sure you know how to do it cor-
rectly, advises the International
Society of Arboriculture (ISA).
How a tree is planted, and initial-
ly maintained, makes all the dif-
ference in the world. Too many
people are content to simply
plant a tree, but don't ensure that
the tree.has the chance to go on
to live for many years. "Planting
a tree is making an investment
in the future," says Sharon Lilly,
ISA Educational Director. "You
must care for and nurture your
young tree so that it 'will pay
dividends for years to come?"
TREE PLANTING TIPS
There are a few simple tips to
remember when planting your
tree this spring:
*Prepare the perfect hole for
planting.
Dig the hole 2-3 times the
width of the root ball. Do NOT
dig deeper than root ball depth.
Make the sides of the hole slant
gradually outward.
*For bareroot trees, neatly cut
away any broken or damaged
roots. Soak the roots for a few
hours prior to planting to allow
them to absorb water.
*Container-grown trees should
have the plastic or metal contain-
ers completely removed. Care-
fully cut through any circling
roots. Remove the top half of
pressed peat/paper containers.
*Balled and Burlapped
("B&B") trees should have all
of the ropes cut. Pull the:burlap
at least 1/3 of the way down; slit
remaining burlap to encourage
root growth. If in a wire basket,
cut away the top of the basket.
Plant the tree.
Gently place the .tree in the
hole. Partially backfill with the
soil from the hole, water to settle
the soil, then finish back-filling
the hole. Tamp the soil gently,
but do not step on the root ball.
A FEW POINTERS
While you may have finished
planting, Arbor Day aficiona-
dos should remember these final
touches:
*Remove tags and labels.
*Do not stake unless the tree
has a large crown, or if the plant-
ing is situated on a site where
wind or people may push the tree
over. Stake for a maximum of
one year.
*Prune only the damaged
branches.
*Soak the soil well, making
sure no air pockets form between
roots. Wait until next year to fer-
tilize; ... :
*Spread 2"-3" of mulch over
the planting area, but do not
place it up against the trunk.
*Be sure the root ball has plen-
ty of water throughout the ,year.
Anyone with questions re-
garding choosing the right tree or
;, -pr~oper plapting and maintxenape.-
' U is advised to contact an IA C-,


tified Arborist. According to a
survey of U.S. consumers, eight
out of ten believe it is important
to hire ISA Certified Arborists.
ISA Certified Arborists have
completed extensive and rigor-
ous testing to ensure their knowl-
edge on the latest techniques in
tree care, and are required to pur-,


sue continuing education units in
order to remain certified.
For additional information
on planting and other tree care
topics, the ISA has a complete
line of consumer education bro-
chures, which can be viewed at
www.treesaregood.com. To pur-
chase printed versions of these


brochures call the ISA office at
1-800-ISA-TREE or visit www.
isa-arbor.com.
The International Society of
Arboriculture (ISA), headquar-
tered in Champaign, IL, is a
nonprofit organization support-
ing tree care research and educa-
tion around the world. As part of


ISA's dedication to the care and
preservation of shade and orna-
mental trees, it offers the only
internationally-recognized certi-
fication program in the industry.
For more information, contact a
local ISA Certified Arborist or
visit www.isa-arbor.com.


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