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UF00027796 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00019
 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: May 11, 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: UF00027796:00019
 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
        Page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 22
    Main continued
        Page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main continued
        Page 26
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 27
    Main continued
        Page 28
Full Text



Winning

lottery

ticket

sold in

Bristol
Someone who bought a Fan-
tasy 5 ticket last week at the Ex-
press Lane in Bristol will have a
few dollars to tuck in their wallet
after claiming their share of the
$245,984 prize.
According to the Florida Lot-
tery Office, two players matched
all five winning numbers in
the Friday, May 6 Fantasy 5
drawing. Each will receive
$122,992.19.
The second winning ticket
was sold at a Thriftway store of
Indiantown in Martin County.
That winner was identified as
Main Foreman of Indiantown.
As of Tuesday afternoon,
the lottery office said no one
has come forward to claim the
Bristol ticket.
The winning numbers were
07 10 -18 23 35.
More than 123,000 other Fan-,
tasy 5 players won cash prizes
or a free Quick Pick ticket in
that game.


5O0
includes
tax


The Calhoun-Liberty


OUR


AL


Mistrial declared in Hiers vs.


The Bank Thursday in Bristol


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The jury in the trial of former
bank president Jed Hiers, who is
suing The Bank for defamation
and firing without cause, got a
surprise last week when Judge
Michael Miller announced he
was declaring a mistrial.
As he left the courtroom,
the judge was asked the reason
for the mistrial and would only
say, "It was a matter agreed to
between the parties."
Attorneys for both sides de-
clined comment, leaving the
impression that a settlement had
been reached. None of the attor-
neys or anyone involved with the
case would confirm it.
"We were shocked," said one


juror, who asked not to be identi-
fied. "We're all happy it's over
and we didn't have to come to a
conclusion."
The juror said "we knew this
morning there was something


big" when the jury was kept
out of the courtroom Thursday
until the judge's announcement
at 1 p.m.
- A few days later, Hiers ac-
knowledged the trial's sudden


ending left everybody "kind of
confused."
He said the only comment
that he could make was "the mat-
ter has been resolved." While
See HIERS VS THE BANK page 3


Former Bristol bank customer

pleads guilty to fraud charge


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Benjamin F. Watson, a former
customer of The Bank who took
out millions of dollars in loans
from the Bristol branch, entered
a plea of guilty to bank fraud
last week.
According to the Tallahas-


see division of the U.S. District
Court in papers filed May 2,
Watson pleaded guilty to one
count of bank fraud and has
agreed to cooperate fully with,
the U.S. Attorney's office. That
cooperation includes testimony
before a grand jury and at trial


on any matter under investiga-
tion. Watson waived any Fifth
Amendment privilege, the docu-
ment noted.
According to the U.S. At-
torney's office, Watson, "did
knowingly and willfully execute
See FRAUD CHARGE page 3


Altha couple charged with
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor Slephen
Sexual battery charges have Andrew '
been filed against an Altha cou- Cutchins
pie after they allegedly abused a -
16-year-old boy in their care.
According to a report from
the Cathoun County Sheriff's
Department, the couple included .
the teenager in sexual relations.
which included sexually explicit
adult movies, on two occasions.
The boy said the encounters
began shortly after he moved Catherine d
in with the family in May of Hanna
2004. utchn
Catherine Hanna Cutchins,
31, was taken into custody May
4 after the alleged victim took
part in a phone conversation
with her that was monitored by
a sheriff's department investi-
gator. During the call, the boy
suggested private encounters


sexual battery
with her. She never agreed or
refused his suggestions to meet,
according to the report.
Based on the content of the
call, Cutchins was taken into
custody. After an interview with
investigators, she was charged
wi th sexual battery.
The following day, her hus-
band, Stephen Andrew Cutchins,
49, was arrested on the same
charge.
The couple, who live on NW
Hanna Lane, were each given a
conditional release after spend-
ing a night in jail.
The situation came to the
attention of the sheriff's depart-
ment after the teenager told a
family friend, who then notified-
authorities, according to Sheriff
David Tatum.


CLEMONS IS MEMBER OF CHIPOLA'S FIRST
BACHELOR'S CLASS Chipola College awarded
the first bachelor's degrees in the college's history to 10
graduates of the college's Mathematics Education and
Biology Education programs at a graduation ceremony
held on May 5. Here, Clint Clemons of Altha (right) ac-
cepts his diploma from Dr. Gene Prough.


Car slams into jewelry store after collision at intersection


The damage left at the entrance
of The Diamond Corner is shown
above. TERESA EUBANKS PHOTO


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A 12:30 a.m. collision under
the traffic light at Central Avenue
and Main Street in Blountstown
knocked a car into the front
wall of The Diamond Corner
Sunday.
Amanda Michelle Dalafave,
25, of Malone was traveling
east on West Central Avenue
when she failed to stop for the
red light at the intersection of
Central Avenue and Main Street.
Dalafave's 1988 Chevrolet hit a
northbound 1995 Honda driven
by Lu M. Vo, 28, of Blount-


stown. didn't come all the way in," said
Vo, who was traveling from owner Lynn Strawn. "The area
South Main to North Main, was she hit is the checkout counter
entering the intersection when to the right." Strawn said none
the Chevrolet struck its right of the store's inventory was af-
front, sending the Honda spin- fected, but there was plenty of
ning clockwise, structural damage. "It's worse
After impact, the Chevrolet looking inside," she said, adding,
continued on, veering left off "It's a mess."
East Central Avenue, over the The impact split open the
sidewalk and toward the front of wood exterior and pushed the
the store. The car slammed into wall in, shoving a counter in-
the building on the right side of side forward. One of the store's
the front door. distinctive diamond-shaped
"She knocked the whole wall windows was cracked down the
into the store. I'm glad she middle.


."It moved the whole wall
about a foot and a half into the
store," said Strawn. She said
the store had a double exterior
wall that is about two feet thick.
"They had to use the wrecker
to pull the wall back toward the
street," she said.
No injuries were reported in
the crash. Damages were esti-
mated at $3,000 for the Chevro-
let and $3,500 to the Honda.
The wreck was investigated
by Cpl. Lee Langley of the
Blountstown Police Depart-
ment.


Sheriff's0Log ...2 Woman areeatrhccekfgd.. .2 C al ..4 Tee Curiu





Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A mother of two is facing theft
and forgery charges after she ad-
mitted taking several checks from
a church where she was doing
community service work.
Megan Leigh Phillips, 22, was
allowed to work her hours around
her schedule with her children
and was given keys to all of the
rooms at Victory Hill Church,
according to a report from the
Calhoun County Sheriff's De-
partment.
Phillips had been ordered to
perform community service work
as part of her sentence related to
credit card fraud, according to the
sheriff's office, and had her com-
munity service hours transferred
from Bay County.
Sometime this past January,
Phillips was in the church office
when she noticed a computer-
generated check displayed on a
computer monitor.
She later returned to the office
and wrote out two checks for
$860 each to herself, endorsed
them and forged the names of two
church members.
One of the checks was cashed
at Regions Bank; the other, at Ace
Check Cashing in Blountstown.
About a week later, Phillips
returned to the church and printed
-up two-more checks. While do-
ing so, she used up several blank
'" ichks-while making errors in
filling out the information.
She later told a deputy that she
planned to return to the church
to get the bank statement in an.
attempt to cover up the theft, but
did not. -
When a church member was
going through the checks, she no-
ticed that so;ieoge had tampered
with the coi~titer. When she
began investigating the account,
she found that the church was ap-

Two to seek

District 7 seat
The widow of the late Rep.
David Coley (R) will face a single
Democratic challenger in a spe-
cial election to fulfill the office
vacated by his death.
Marti Coley of Marianna re-
cently announced plans to run
for the office won by her husband
last November. He died of liver
cancer shortly after this year's
legislative session began in Tal.-
lahassee.
Her sole challenger will be
Carl Duncan, also of Marianna.
Since he is the only Democrat in
the race, a special primary elec-
tion will not be needed.
Voters will be asked to select
one of the two in a general elec-
tion to be held June 14. .
* The registration books will
close May 16 for new voters who
want to take part. If you can't
makl.iLt iithe poll, June, 14, local
elections offices will be open for
early ing, for eight days, begin-
ning June 6, according to Marcia
1 Wood, I.i -rl r,' Uy Elettons,
S_'Supervisor, '* "" /


proximately $12,000 in the red.
It was discovered that eight
unprinted checks were missing
and one check for $860 had
cleared the bank. That cancelled
check had Phillips' name on the
front and her signature on the
back. The theft was reported to
the sheriff's office.
When a deputy went to talk
with Phillips, she met him at the
door and started crying. She ad-
mitted the theft and told him the
remaining checks were in her car
at a repair shop.


In the car, the deputy found
an uncashed check made out for
$101.94, a check for $1,546.54
that had been printed out but not
cashed, a check for $2,574.23 that
had been printed upside down and
another check, which was blank.
Phillips admitted that there were
other checks in the closet at her
home.
She was charged with two
counts of uttering a forged instru-
ment, three counts forgery, theft
under $300 and theft over $300,
as well as a parole violation.


Deputy catches two

switching seats after

traffic stop Saturday
A Liberty County man whose license had been suspended indefi-
nitely four times was arrested Saturday night after a deputy caught
him traveling 72 mph in a 60 mph zone.
After Deputy Wes Harsey pulled in behind the 1998 Ford F-150
pickup and switched on his emergency lights, the driver continued
on for another half mile. At that point, Harsey turned on his siren
and the truck pulled over about one mile east of County Road 1641
around 10:22 p.m.
As Harsey walked up to the truck, he saw the driver and passenger
quickly switch seats.
When he asked why they had moved, the man now in the passen-
ger's seat denied that.they had switched. The other man was silent.
After checking both men's driver's licenses, Harvey found that the
former drver identified as Travis Dewayne Johnson, 26 has had
his license suspended four times and revoked for five years.
The truck's owner, Charles Bill Hodge, 30, of Hosford, later admit-
ted to FHP Trooper Jason King that the two had switched seats and
Johnson had.been driving.
During a searchiof the vehicle, officers found a plastic sandwich bag
in the glove compartment that contained what appeared to be mari-
juana. They also found a burned marijuana roach in the ashtray.
As the trooper made the discovery, Hodge hung his,head and said,
"Oh, s---." -,
When asked if the substance in tie'bag was marijuana, Hodge
said yes.:
Both men were taken into custody. The truck was impounded.
Johnson was charged with felony driving while license suspended
or revoked.
Hodge was charged with possession of less than 20 grams can-
nabis.


Deputy makes arrest after

stopping to check on driver
A driver who must have had a guilty conscience pulled over af-
ter seeing a patrol car in his rear view mirror last week in Liberty
County.
Traveling behind him on State Road 20 was Liberty County
Sheriff's Deputy Wes Harsey, who also pulled over, thinking the
driver needed help.
The two stopped near Turkey Creek around 3 p.m. Saturday.
Before getting out to check on the man, the deputy ran a quick
computer check on the license tag of his 1984 red BMW.
When he approached the driver and asked why he pulled over, Isiah
Davis, 45, of Blountstown responded that he "thought he had done
something wrong but didn't know what."
.It didn't take the deputy long to find a problem. While talking to
Davis, the deputy got a report back that his license had been cancelled
indefinitely. '
Davis said he didn't know about the cancellation of his Florida
driver's license and presented a valid Kentucky driver's license,.
Davis :was charged with displaying a cancelled driver's license,
operating a vehicle with a cancelled driver's license and being in
possession of more than one driver's license.
When he was, taken into custody, his car was searched and the
deputy found a needle and syringe containing a clear substance. Davis
told him it was brake fluid. The syringe has been sent to the 14b 4t thq
PFlirjh; Departinent of Laiw Enf'rcement to determine its contefits.


Woman charged with forging checks

stolen from Calhoun County church


CALHOUN COUNTY
May 2: Perez P. Esteban, no valid driver's license.
May 3: Billy Joe Kaufman, VOP (state); James Reagan, warrant for
Gulf Co.; Sherry Ann Watson, burglary with battery.
May 4: Waylon Porter, VOP; Stacy Futch Shaw, VOP; Catherine
Cutchins, sexual battery.
May 5: Stephen Andrew Cutchins, sexual battery; Jay Allen Pitts,
VOP (state).
May 8: Demetrio A. Huertos, no driver's license; Megan Phillips,
forgery three counts, theft over$300, theft under $300, uttering a forged
instrument, VOP; Titamus Howard, no motorcycle endorsement; Tracey
White, driving while license suspended or revoked; Nick Jones, driving
while license suspended or revoked.
LIBERTY COUNTY
May 2: Diane Bellamy, sentenced from court.
May 3: Spencer Young, VOP; Antonio Brown, holding for Bay Co;
Aaron Segree Jones, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of controlled substance, possession of drug parapherna-
lia.
May 4: Sherry Leann Watson, burglary, battery; Catherine Cutchins,
holding for Calhoun Co.; Amanda Mosley, holding for Calhoun Co.;
Brenda Laidler, holding for Calhoun Co,; Violet Manning, holding for
Calhoun Co..
May 7: Isiah Davis, possession of more than one driver's license,
display of cancelled driver's license, driving with cancelled driver's
license; Travis D. Johnson, felony, driving while license suspended
or revoked; Charles Bill Hodge, possession of less than 20 grams of
cannabis.
May 8: Juan Valle Lopez, DUI, no valid driver's license; Megan
Phillips, holding for Calhoun Co.
Listingsincludename followedbycharge. Thenamesaboverepresentthosecharged.
We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept.
May 2 through May 8, 2005 .
Citations issued:
Accidents............ 05 Traffic Citations...................25
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......53
Business alarms....01 Residential alarms...........00
Complaints.................................. 238



A. S. A. P.
Bail Bonds

674-9171
694-2663 (BOND)
24 hr. 7 days a week
20957 Central Ave, Blountstown
Serving Calhbun and Surrounding Counties



ELECTION UPDATES

Following the end of qualifying there
will only be one election. Important
election dates are as follows:

Election Date
June 14


Closing of the
Registration Books
May 16


Early Voting
June 6 June 13
Hours: 8 a.m. 4 p.m.
Monday through Saturday


Logic & Accuracy Testing
of the Voting Equipment
IJune 3 at2 p.m.
Located at the Courthouse in the Elections Office
-^ .>. -. "- t t. ,


I





MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


JED I:1 ST VSi.c THE BANK continued frompge


declining specifics, he did say,
"I was pleased and I hope to one
day return to banking."
Hiers had originally asked for
$900,000 in compensation for
three years' salary and benefits
and $6 million for mental suf-
fering.

In testimony last Wednes-
day, David Carter, president of
The Bank's headquarters in Bir-
mingham, said Hiers "was well
respected in our organization,"
when asked about the former
Bristol bank president's reputa-
tion by Hiers' attorney, Michael
Coppins.
But he added that when they
began looking into Hiers' loans,
"It was a disappointment to all
of us."
Coppins questioned how the
loans in dispute could have gotten
out of control when The Bank's
top people in Birmingham could
check what was happening at any
time. "Isn't it true your computer
'.4 'em allow' you to call up loans
at anytime?"
C.nmer repikJ ihdOit their \\ iem
only lists one identifying number
with each loan, making it impos-
sible to link related loans that are
made under ofher businesses and
individual's names.
Coppins then asked about a
loan Hier iimade toJefferson Pow-
er, which was companyy owned
by American Investment Group,
-of which he had pairtinterst*,-
While the loan was approved
through one of The Bank's
branches, Ernerald Coast Bank
of Panama City, "Thai would noi
have been the appropriate place to


approve that," Carter said.
At 2 p.m. Wednesday, Regina
Nobles took the stand and was
grilled by Coppins, who sought to
establish that others besides Hiers
had signed off on loans that The
Bank now questioned.
Nobles was asked about one of
The Bank's largest loan relation-
ships with Ben Watson of Cordell,
Georgia. She said Watson began
making loans more frequently,
using the money to pay off the
interest on previous loans with
The Bank.
"We had some loans processed
that had never been signed," she
said. "Those loans were used to
pay loans current or overdrafts,"
she said.
With $1 million in lending au-
thority, Hiers did not have to take
loans of less than that amount
before a loan review committee.
She said Hiers was confident
Watson could repay the loans due
to a pending $10 million lawsuit
that had been filed against a Tal-
lahassee hospital regarding the
death of Watson's son.
She admitted that she used
spreadsheets for another business
in the loan package, replacing the
original name with that of one of
Watson's business names.
When asked why she did
something she knew was wrong,
she said, "I am not the loan offi-
cer. I am a loa1 assistant. I was
doing what I was told."
', She testified that when ..they
were processing another large
Sloan. Ben Watson refused to sign
the loan when she attempted to
finish tle paperwork.
"I asked Jed, 'what are 'we


going to do?'" she testified. "Jed
said it would get signed one way
or another." She said later, she
saw the signed document and it
was not in Watson's handwrit-
ing.
When the issue of a loan
for one of Watson's companies
known as T&R came up, Nobles
said they could not get Watson to
sign the promissory note for over
$1.5 million. "Unfortunately, I
saw Mr. Hiers sign Mr. Watson's
name on it," she testified.
She testified Hiers discussed
with her other ways to continue
making large loans for Watson.
She said Hiers told her they-would
make loans through North Florida
Motor Speedway, which Watson
was part owner. Later, two other
loans were made for Watson, she
said one to his girlfriend, Dora
Davison, and another to a fore-
man, Mike Nixon, who worked
for him.
Officers with The Bank later
made a site visit to Cordell,
Georgia to look over the equip-
ment that the large loans were
supposed to be used to purchase.
When they. found little of value
at the site, they began to take a
harder look at what was called the
"Ben Watson loan relationship."
After that visit, Nobles said
she was told Hiers no longer had
any lending authority.
When asked why she had never
told anybnefthatloan pape rs ere
being forged; spreadsheet altered
and that she had signed Hiefs'
name to documents, Nobles said,
"I needed my job and I was just
doing what I was told to do."
She said when she and branch


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manager Lisa Vickers received a
year end bonus, Vickers joked, "It
was my hush money."
Nobles, who still works at The
Bank in Bristol, said "We prob-
ably didn't realize the magnitude
of what we were doing until Mr.
Hires left."

Tracey Gregg Alford, who
served as Hiers' secretary for a
decade, was called to the stand by
The Bank's attorney late Wednes-
day afternoon.
She sorted Hiers' mail, took his
calls and typed up documents for
him. She said she knew Hiers'
handwriting well and recog-
nized where he had signed Ben
Watson's name on papers.
She was asked if Hiers' had
received a letter from Panhandle
Wood. She said he had, and it was
marked personal. She opened
the letter and saw that it was
business articles of incorpora-


tion, something that commonly
came through his office. She said
she put the document in his tray
and, "for some reason, I kept the
envelope."
About 30 minutes after Alford
took the stand, the bank's attorney
asked to introduce a new docu-
ment in to the court file. The
judge sent the jury out and he
and the attorneys conferred the
rest of the afternoon. When they
returned Thursday, the attorneys
continued to meet in private and
talk until the jury was brought
back in at 1 p.m. and a mistrial
was declared.
The document in question
was not named but it is know
that the day before, Ben Watson
- whose numerous loans lead
to Hiers' being fired by the bank
- pleaded guilty to federal bank
fraud charges in Tallahassee
Wednesday.


IFAUD3CARG fompae**


and attempt to execute a scheme
and artifice to defraud and to
obtain monies, funds, and credits
owned by and under the control
of C&L Bank, and its successor
known as The Bank, both feder-
ally insured financial institutions,
by means of material false and
fraudulent pretenses, representa-
tions, and promises, in that, in
conpectign with applications for-
loans,pm9difi9,ations, extensins,
and renewals of such loans."
The document goes on to accuse
Watson of submitting false and
fraudulent financial statements
concerning his net worth and
liabilities, collateral, business
activities and his settlenient from
a civil suit.
In a statement .of facts com-
piled by the U.S. Attorney's
office, Watson took over the op-
eration of C&B Mechanical Inc.
from Roy and Teresa Bailey and
began getting loans, loan renew-
als and credit extensions in the
names of C&B Mechanical Inc.,
T&R Mechanical Contractors,
Inc. and GFA Mechanical, Inc.
in 2001, 2002 and 2003.
Watson also got loans and ex-
tensions for a business known as
North Florida Speedway in 2002
and 2003.
At Watson's request, two peo-
ple Michael Nixon and Dora
Davison separately went to The
Bank in Bristol and got loans in
their names, executed promis-
sory notes and loan documents
and received large checks when
they were not financially able to
do so and in fact, had no intent


to repay the loans. Watson said
he would repay the loans through
GFA. The document stated.that
these loans were made "at the
request of Jed Hiers." One loan
was for over $150,000; the other
was nearly $200,000.
The document states that false
financial statements were. sub-
mitted to support the loans, at
the requestof Hiers even though
Watson and tei others "were not
creditworthy at that times,
, Other false statements, which
the U.S..Attorney's Office said
were made without Watson's
knowledge, were submitted as
part of loan and loan renewal
packages.. .. ,
The.document reports that a
letter fiom oi Waron's civil attorney
regarding a civil suit was submit-
ted by Teresa Bailey to The Bank.
The letter was changed, accord-
ing to the U.S. Attorney 's Office,
and falsely" stated that Watson
would collect a multi-nmillion
dollar settlement.
As Watson's financial cir-
cumstances deteriorated, Hiers
"devised a scheme to defraud the
bank and to allow the defendant
to continue operating the com-
panies," according to the U.S.
Attorney's Office.
Funds provided to Watson ex-
ceeded $12 million and resulted
in a loss of approximately $6.9
million for The Bank.
A spokesman at the U.S. Attor-
ney's Office declined to comment
on whether charges were pending
against anyone else relating to the
Watson investigation.


Then & Now


*)^ 6 Authorized dealer of

Over 250 transfers in stock
We also carry Phone: 379-9525License#
used furniture. Phone: 379-9525 DO/DG3399
17719 NE SR 65, Hosford (Located at the Old T&P Bldg.)
Tues.-- Frj., 10 a.,m. -,6, p.MT., Every other Saturday 9 a,m.,-,6 p.m.


I I . .. 11k M .





Page 4 -THE c ALHOUN-LIBERTYJOUFJNALIAY120051 --'


'An evening at the

theatre' set Sat.
The Liberty Music and Drama Troupe
presents "An Evening at the Theatre" fea-
turing Peter and the Wolf, The History
of Music, and Jolly Roger and the Pirate
Queen on Saturday, May 14 at 7:30 p.m.
(ET) at the Veterans Memorial Park Civic
Center in Bristol. Admission is $1.
The Liberty Music and Drama Troupe
is sponsored by the Liberty County Arts
Council, Florida Department of State,
Division. of Cultural Affairs, the Florida
Arts Council and the National Endow-
ment for the arts.
For more information, call 643-9808.

Smith family reunion
planned Sat., May 28
The 44th annual Smith Family reunion
of the descendants of the late couple,
Jesse Daniel Smith and Mattie (Williams)
Smith, will be held on Saturday, May 28
at Four Mile Creek Park in! Clarksville.
All friends and relatives are invited by
the descendants of Lemuel Smith, Effie
(Smith) Hollington, Lee (Smith) Attaway,
John Dewey Smith and Hattie (Smith)
Ramsey.
Lunch will begin around noon. Please
come, and enjoy this time of fellowship
with us.

Hosford kindergarten
graduation this Friday
TIe Hosford ,School kindergarten
graduation ceremony will be held on Fri-
day, May. 13, at 7 p.m. in the school au-
ditorium.
The class will present a play titled "It's
a Jungle Out There!" Please come and
travel on the jungle adventure with us.
For more information, call Sarah Car-
penter or Sherrie Kever at 379-8480.

Calhoun Co. Chamber
board of directors meet
The Board of Directors of the Calhoun
County Chamber of Commerce meet the
second Thursday of each month in the
Chamber's conference room at 20816
Central Avenue E., Suite 2, Blountstown,
Florida. The next meeting date is May 12
at 12 p.m. call 674-4519 for information.

Chamber office closed Fri.
from the Calhoun County Chamber of Commerce
The Calhoun County Chamber of
Commerce's office will be closed on
Friday, May 13. Please call 674-4519,
for further information or to leave mes-
sages.


*CALENDARLISTING-Justcall
in the person's name and date to be'
listed on our weekly community cal-
endar. There is no charge. Callers
are asked to give their own name
and phone nrumberin case we need
to verify a spelling or double-check
the date. We encourage ourreaders
to compile a list of their family's and
friends' birthdays, printed clearly,
and mail or fax them to us at The
Journal. For more information, call


IBlood j d l SCBC Blood Drive at
Mmoit l ;.. Calhoun Co. Extension Office,
r ai~pr& K ) -11 4- 1 -


'--1


ow


11 a.m. to 1 p.m. ,
Liberty County Children's Coalition Jean Puliam
meets at 11 a.m.,Emergency Management Building
4-H Sportsman Club meets at
Veterans Memorial Civic Center after school.
Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon
Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203 meets at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door


Liberty Women's Club meets at 11 a.m.,
at the home of Gail McCaskill
Search & Rescue meets at Westside Fire Dept.
in Blountstown, 6:30 p.m.
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
board of directors meets 12 noon
in the conference, room


To diy

Dian~e.
McCalvin


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


Train Rides at Veterans Memorial
S-Park in Bristol, 11a.m. 3 p.m.

Liberty Music & Drama Troupe
at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center, 7:30 p.m.


> FLOW workshop


set for May 23
The Calhoun County Chamber of
Commerce announces the third and final
session of the workshop titled, FLOW,
which is facilitated by Touchtone Energy
Cooperatives of Northwest Florida. The
workshop will be held in the Heritage
Room of the Calhoun County Public Li-
brary on Monday, May 23 at 11 a.m. until
1 p.m. Lunch is complimentary.
If you attended session one and/or two
and cannot attend session three, please
send a representative. Everyone is wel-
come but seating is limited.
Please RSVP to the chamber for a head
count on food and materials by May 15
via telephone 674-4519, fax 674-4962, or
e-mail ccchamber@yahoo.com.

American Legion Post 272
Memorial Day Service
VFW Post, Bristol and American Le-
gion Post 272, Blountstown are hosting
a- Memorial Day Service in front of the
Calhoun County Courthouse at 9 a.m. on
May 30..
All are invited to come out and join us
in remembrance for those who have died
in our nation's service. There will be
plenty of room for everyone please bring
a folding chair in case we run short.

Relay For Life rescheduled
The Relay For Life for Calhoun and
Liberty counties is rescheduled for Friday,
May 20 and Saturday, May 21. It starts at
6 p.m. and will end at noon on Saturday at
Sam Atkins Park in Blountstown.






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
Rristnl Fl 93231


Michael &e
April Craig


Letter Carriers Food Drive Day

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


Altha School Baccalaureate
at Altha Church of God, 3 p.m.
Blountstown School Baccalaureate
at in the gym, 7 p.m.


NATIONAL.

EMSb
WEEK MAYIS-21


A~


Today's
BrtdAys
Lindsay.
Anders,
Tommy
Kealsey


Calhoun Co. Adult School Graduation
at W.T. Neal Civic Center, 7 p.m.


Deer Dog Hunting Program meeting at
7 9 p.m., at the Calhoun County Courthouse annex


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
5 p.m., Calhoun Co. Courthouse
>un County Industrial Developmental Authority
5 p.m. in Calhoun Co. EOC, Room G-35


Today


Doobie Hayes


A Blountstown Graduation
Sin the gym, 7 p.m.
Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge meets 7 p.m. at Masonic Lodge, BlountstdWn
Brownie Troop 158 meet
at 7 8:30 p.m., at Veterans Memorial Civic Center
Hosford-Telogia VFD meets 7:30 p.m., Hosford Fire Station


T


U1 iO I, VlL r V r- n ,I
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal@gtcom.net A7
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Adsoclation
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.
BB B E .B-





MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


0 NATIONAL
ASSOCIATION
OF LETTER CARRIERS,
AFL-CIO

SUNITEDSTATES
S3POSTAL SERVICE.


eg


HIWes sriw


America's Junior Miss


is coming to an end


MAM WON-9l 9P=90fVA MSINOAMPA)YMOE
um.RAWOX so~ fmRtOa WLO~JKO
PA~~trfyo umlNK$MiM


MOBILE, AL -The board
of directors of America's Ju-
nior Miss, a premier scholarship
program for young women that
has presented cash scholarship
awards totaling more than $87.7
million, announced last week
that the 48-year-old program's
last day of operation will be
Sept. 30.
Regarding its decision, which
the board made during its regu-
larly scheduled meeting for May,
the board said in letters sent to
AJM volunteers across the na-
tion, former board members, na-
tional winners, the Junior Misses
who will compete in June in this
year's AJM National Finals, and
.others that "AJM was a pioneer
program" that had "blazed a trail
that helped raise awareness of
the need for scholarship oppor-
tunities for young women." The
board also said it believed that
because AJM had been so suc-
cessful in raising that awareness,
many more such opportunities
exist today. "We are extremely
proud of all AJM has done. It has
accomplished its mission at an
even greater level than was prob-
ably envisioned by its founders,"
the board said.
"However," the board went
on to say, "in recent years, the
program.has faced difficult cir-
cumstances" and that AJM had.
been finding it increasingly dif-
ficult to attract and retain nation-


al sponsors and also had been
unsuccessful in efforts to attract
the interest of a major television
network. "Unfortunately," the
board said, "AJM without tele-
vision means AJM without na-
tional sponsors."
The board said it will soon be-
gin developing a plan for closing


AJM that will allow the program
to end "in an orderly, dignified
manner" and that this year's
AJM National Finals will be the
last. TV viewers can watch the
final night of competition live on
Saturday, June 25, on WKRG-
TV 5 and on Monday, June 27,
when it is aired by PAX TV.


Nettle Ridge VFD seeking sponsors


Nettle Ridge Volunteer Fire
Department announces they still
need sponsors for "July Fest,"
which is scheduled for Satur-
day, July 2, 2005 at Sam Atkins
Park in Blountstown, Florida:
Corporate sponsor: $500
and above. The sponsor will get
banner, flyer advertisement, and
option for a booth. The space
for booths is limited, and noti-
fication is requested by June 1,
2005. The sponsor will be rec-
ognized 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, 2005. All other sponsors:
$100 and below. They will be
recognized during the event.
A variety of events are
planned, such as 5K run in the
morning; a barbeque contest;
local singing talent all day for


BLOUNTSTOWN SHRINE( CLUJI


at Shriner's Park, North end of 16th St.

in Blountstown May 17 thru 21


ADVANCE TICKET SALES 1/2 PRICE.-
Tickets can be purchased before May 17 at the following locations in
Calhoun County: West End Quic Pic, Piggly Wiggly, Golden Drugs,
Connie's Restaurant, Chambers Barber Shop, Tigers Den; Scott's

Ferry: White's Grocery Store.: Liberty County: Lester Bramblett
643-2610, BUck's Laundromat 379-8135, Charles Morris or Olivia
Whitfield at the Liberty County Sheriff's Office 643-5615.
0 t r* F I iFr vl tj 4 I I I i i i '
4.i ..~.~ ~ iff> ...,~~ ~~~~f --- !r' ..L. l; L jn j.i _.. h,..u. :...4 ... ^ .3.. 3. .. .. -


We're in no rush for

your business.
We have a unique perspective on drunk driving. One
that goes beyond the flashing lights and broken glass.
We see the families...the pain...the grief.
PLEASE don't drink and drive.







ADAMS FUNERAL HOME
643-5410 or 674-5449
"A tradition of Caring-Generations of Trust"
18034 Main St. N in Blountstown
12385 N. Pea Ridge Rd. in Bristol
Congratulations to ALL graduates from Calhoun and
Liberty County! We are proud of you.
Visit us at www.adamsfh.com


all ages; watermelon eating
contest; homemade ice cream
contest; horseshoe pitching
contest; arts, craft, and food
vendors; military and fire de-
partment displays; games for
the kids; and after dark a spec-
tacular fireworks show. Admis-
sion to the park is free!!! Please
support Nettle Ridge VFD!
For more inforriiation, con-
tact Valarie or Ricky Hires at
674-7054, write Nettle Ridge
VFD, 19119 Elijah Morris Rd.,
Blountstown, FL 32424, or e-
mail kvrhires2@hotmail.com.

Romancers plays
Thursday at Chipola
MARIANNA-The Chipola
Theater production of the Cnil-
dren's play, "The Romancers,"
is set for Thursday, May 12, at 7':
p.m., in the Chipola Theater.
General admission tickets-
$5-are on sale in the college
Business Office.
The comedy is based on the
book by Edmon Rostand. Chipo-
la director Charles Sirmon, says,
"This hilarious show draws from.
Rostand's main plotline and in-
fuses it with characters, scenari-
os and a commedia dell'arte per-
formance style which originated
in the streets during the early
Italian Renaissance."
According to Sirmon, the Ital-
ian street performers used acro-
batic skills and physical comedy
to help establish commedia as
a genre of theatre in the mid-
1500s.
For ticket information, call
718-2204.

Free Web-based
Word class offered
from the Calhoun County Public Library
Stop by at your library and
participate in a free Web-based
Word class. Classes are Tuesday
and Thursday morning from 10,
a.m. to noon on May 17, 19, 24,
26 and 30.
To attend, you must have a
current library card, be familiar
with computer basics and Win-
dow basics:
Call Jane Breeze, technical
instructor at 674-8773, ext. 35
at the Calhoun County Public
Library for more information or
stop by and sign up. ,. ,,.





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


S'_l__ l n; LATE NIGHT LAUGHS
0A-_ ',A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS
BY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


-,Copy righted Materila I
2 f Syndicated Content I
Available from Commercial News Providers
4Provdrj


Of lobbyists and legislators


Warren Buffet and Bill Gates announced that they
are now working together. How expensive is gas
when these two have to start carpooling, huh?
JAY LENO


This year's Mother's Day dilemma was: Do.you
spend $100 on roses for mom or do you use the
$100 to fill up the car with gas so you can go visit
her? -'JAY LENO

There are so many scandals now they're all starting
to run together. Last night I fell asleep watching
the news and I had a nightmare where I dreamed
a Georgia bride ran away to the Neverland Ranch
so she could secretly meet Paula Abdul and Pat
O'Brien. -JAY LENO

It's graduation time in New York City. New York City
is full of honor students. "Yes your honor." "No your
honor." "Not guilty your honor." DAVID LETTERMAN

President Bush said today that he will appoint nine
new federal judges and possibly one new "American
Idol" judge. -JAY LENO


If you have visited the Flor-
ida Capitol, you know that one
of the more impressive rooms
is the fourth-floor rotunda be-
tween the House and Senate
chambers.
Elected representatives
hold forth on the floors of the
House and, Senate chambers,
but the deal making is done in
the rotunda.
Representative government
is wonderfully satisfying intel-
lectually but terribly ineffi-
cient. People elect representa-
tives to local, state and federal
governments that tell them
what they want to hear. The
voters want the politicians to
promise the moon, a chicken-
in every pot and to never raise
taxes.
Politicians promise the
chicken, get elected and then
they are off to Tallahassee for
the 60-day legislative ses-
sion.
Governing is complicated.
Everyone wants something.
There is never enough money
to fund all the projects that
the people, cities and counties
want funded. To fund the leg-
islative wish list would require
raising taxes.
Egad! Gasp! Gasp! Raise
taxes? Heaven forbid! A
Republican would rather eat
dirt than even think of raising
taxes.
I don't like tax increases ei-
ther, but there is no free lunch.
If people want it, then ask
them to pay for it. Of course,
that will never happen.
How prepared are these
elected representatives to deal
with the complex issues that
government must solve, or at
least attempt to solve? In my


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.

opinion, they aren't very well
prepared at all, even if they are
"professional politicians."
Take the state Medicaid
funding issue. Governor Bush
says that Medicaid cost are us-
ing too much of state revenue.
Governor Bush offers a plan to
privatize Florida's Medicaid
program.
Now what? The elected
representatives have 60 days
to devise a privatized Medic-,
aid program for the State of
Florida. They have to solve
this problem and get consensus
among their fellow House or
Senate representatives. Then a
joint committee has to resolve
the differences between the
House and Senate.


Fat chance of that happen-
ing on a complicated issue
like state Medicaid funding.
The legislature didn't privatize
Medicaid, but they gave Gov-
ernor Bush a foot in the door to
move toward privatization in
future legislative sessions.
Enter the lobbyist for special
interest. The rotunda dance be-
gins. The people's lobbyists
are the elected representatives,
but special interest lobbyists
hold more sway over elected
officials than you or I.
Lobbying public officials
isn't all bad because the lobby-
istgenerally understand the is-
sues much better than elected
officials. Lobbyists frequently
write the legislative bills for
the legislature.
That's OK by me, but the
elected representatives have to
understand that their first loy-
alty lies with the people who
elected them. It comes under
the heading of, "Dance with
the one that brung you."


w3


Avai


Copyrighted Mate
Syndicated Content ,
lable from Commercial News


IPR-W


40o f a*u


)ok at John Bolton. Now, I don't know if this man
as human relationship issues, but I do know
1o things. One, his hair is not speaking to his
ustache. And, two, the Republicans actually like
e idea of our most sensitive diplomatic post being
elmed by a raging psychopath. Asking John Bolton
represent you at the U.N. is like asking R. Kelly
chaperone the Miss Teen USA Pageant.
BILL MAHER

his is what I love about California we have an
ustrian governor speaking broken English wishing
s Happy Cinco de Mayo. -JAY LENO

authorities said that none of the freeway shootings
sem to be related and also road rage doesn't
appear to be a factor. Well that's certainly a relief.
o the next time someone starts shooting at you on
e freeway, it's not personal. It's their own anger
sue. -JAY LENO

that Republicans need is to find a channel for their
nger. And I mean a channel besides Fox News. In
e last ten years, they've taken the White House,
e Congress, the courts and what's left of Zell
iller's mind. And it's just made them madder.
BILL MAHER

One of the top al Qaeda
leaders was arrested
in Pakistan ..He was
the "3 of diamonds".
Whatever happened
to that deck of cards
thing? They never talk
about that anymore.
Apparently, whenever
riad they would discuss it,
President Bush would
yell "Go fish!" -JAY LENO

Providers Vice President Dick
Cheney described al
Qaeda as "Wounded,
off balance and on the
run." No, I'm sorry he
was talking about that
bride from Georgia.
S'JAY LENO


1


I





MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


Help for rural Alzheimer's


caregivers a phone call away


from the Florida State University
TALLAHASSEE--Research
shows that the rate of clinical
depression among dementia
caregivers ranges from 27 to 50
percent, making them the most
distressed among the caregiver
population.
That's why Robert Glueck-
auf, professor of medical hu-
manities and social sciences at
the Florida State University Col-
lege of Medicine, has created the
Alzheimer's Rural Care Health-
line. ARCH is a three-phase pro-
gram designed to determine the
extent to which support and edu-
cation provided via telephone,
can improve the quality of life of
Alzheimer's caregivers.
The program is now open to
rural Alzheimer's caregivers in
North Florida and will eventu-
ally expand to other parts of the
state. To participate, caregivers
can simply call the project's toll-
free "healthline" at (866) 788-
ARCH.
During the initial phase of the
project, focus groups in rural ar-
eas of the Florida Panhandle tar-
geted health-care providers and
church leaders in order to assess
local caregivers' level of educa-
tion about Alzheimer's and their
skills for dealing with the dis-
ease. They also explored meth-
ods for soliciting referrals from
rural health providers, elder care
agencies and churches.
This phase of their study re-
vealed themes of strong com-
mitment to the community and
respect for privacy.
"Demential caregivers in rural
communities have seen health
care projects come and go. They
want to know that ARCH is firm-
ly committed to helping local
caregivers and working closely
with local providers," Glueckauf
said.
Caregivers also expressed a
strong desire to help shape the
programs to meet their needs,
and that's exactly what ARCH
plans to do.
The second phase of the study
involves dementia care work-


shops, which are open to rural
health-care providers, caregiv-
ers and anyone affected by Al-
zheimer's. The workshops pro-
vide an overview of who is at
risk for Alzheimer's, diagnostic
methods, current treatments and
the psychosocial and health con-
sequences on both the patient
and the caregiver.
Attendees are asked to re-
fer caregivers to the toll-free
number for telephone-based in-
tervention for depression, the
third phase of the project. The
telephone intervention consists
of 12 weekly sessions, includ-
ing seven group sessions on re-
laxation, problem-solving skills
and stress management and five
individual caregiver goal-setting
and implementation sessions.
Those participating in the
study will be randomly assigned
to one of two groups: skill build-
ing or routine education and
support. Participants receiving
routine education and support
will have the option of taking the
skill building program after they
complete the study.
Recent research has shown
that skill building interventions
for Alzheimer's caregivers de-
livered in hospital or health care
settings lead to emotional and
psychological improvements, in-
cluding reduced caregiver burden
and depression and that these im-
provements, including reduced
caregiver burden and depression
and that these improvements are
greater than those obtained from
usual medical care. The question
that Glueckauf plans to address
is whether the same results can
be obtained over the telephone
in the homes of rural caregiv-
ers. If the program works, it will
provide a convenient, low-cost
alternative for distressed rural
caregivers.
Glueckauf hopes to extend the
ARCH program to all of Florida
and help improve the quality of
life of Alzheimer's caregivers
and their loved ones with the
condition.
ARCH is a joint project be-


Calhoun County Transit announces

Community transportation fares
from the Calhoun County Senior Citizens Association
The Calhoun County Transit is the Community Transportation
Coordinator for the County. Transit has funding available for the
"non-sponsored" individual that needs transportation to medical
appointments or life essential services. Non-sponsored funding is
available to individuals that cannot physically drive themselves,
who have no one else that can drive them, or if they cannot afford
gas for their car. Non-sponsored fares do apply. The fares are listed
(all are round trip fares):
Local, $2; Bristol, $4; Marianna, Wewahitchka, Sneads, $6; Quin-
cy, Chipley, $8; Tallahassee, Panama City, $14; Lake City, Gaines-
ville, Pensacola, $30.
If you need transportation, call the Calhoun County Transit at
674-4496. Please schedule your trip at least 48 hours in advance.


tween FSU and Florida A&M
University. It is funded by the
Johnnie B. Byrd Sr. Alzheimer's
Center and Research Institute
and is sponsored by the Florida
Department of Elder Affairs,
North Florida Area Agency on
Aging, Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital Memory Disorder Clin-
ic and the Alzheimer's Resource
Center of Tallahassee.


Homecoming

services set
Traveler's Rest Free Will Bap-
tist Church will have its annual
homecoming service on Sunday,
May 15.
The special guests for the day
will be the Carlie Lloyd family.
Rev. Lloyd was the pastor of
Traveler's Rest from 1981-1991.
The Lloyd family will be singing
during the 10 a.m. service. Carlos
and Thelma Cook will also be
providing special music. Rev.
Carlie Lloyd will be speaking in
the 11 a.m. hour.
Dinner will be served follow-
ing the morning service.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. The church is located
at 19573 NW SR 73 in Clarks-
ville.
For more information, call
674-5761.

Night of worship
Pastor Michael Morris and
the congregation of Abe Springs
Pentecostal Holiness Church
would like to invite everyone to
a night of worship in song fea-
turing the group, Mended, from
Panama City on Saturday, May
14 at 6 p.m.
The church is located on Hwy.
275 South. For more informa-
tion or any questions, please call
762-2146.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, May 12 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
and Sister Rufus Solomon.
Everyone is cordially invited


Transportation is available to "everyone" in the couon so call today : tAttend, or more information,
iwe can nelp!' ,.^.aJ67424'.7 ,, ,


Mother's Day
giveaway is
Patricia Simmons
of Blountstown




SInsurance

For a wide range of
Homeowner Insurance
Plans, Fire and Dwelling
Policies, call for a
no-obligation review.

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


U.


HELPING YOU is what we do best.
AUTO HOME LIFE


ALTERATIONS
& Sewing

Call 643-3542
Please leave a message


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.
Weivt o ocm n osi ihu hr eu
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Also have, Charms, Signature
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Hwy. 20 at the light
-.-.Hosford .:Photie 379-875


|1HDDEN


GOD COMMUNICATES
THROUGH GODLY PEOPLE
Text: Pro. 15:22,
Gal. 6:1&2, Heb. 10:24&25,
2 Tim. 4:2-5
How does God speak? He spoke to
King David through Samuel. He spoke
to Cornelius through Peter. He spoke
to me through my granddaddy, Henry
Kever.
I was a teenager and it was a very
busy time. I went to school, had a part-
time job, worked on daddy's farm, and
kept late nights studying for an FFA con-
test. One afternoon, I came home and
plopped down in a recliner with a sigh. I
was exhausted and overwhelmed.
Granddaddy was blind. He could not
take care of himself. He heard me come
in. He asked, "Ryan, is that you?"
I replied, "Yes sir, it's me." He
asked, "You've had a hard day?"
I said, "Yes sir, I sure am tired."
His voice quivered as he held back
the tears, "It sure must be nice to come
home tired after a hard day's work."
God spoke to me. I have been thankful
for hard work ever since.
God speaks through godly people.
But be careful. Most people are quick
to offer free advice and tell you what
to do in any situation. The problem is
that most people will offer advice with-
out considering your needs. Most of the
time, it is not from God.
But God sometimes sends a godly
person who loves you and wants to help
.you find His will. This person will have
a word from God concerning you.
How do you know the difference
The Holy Spirit will use that person's
words to penetrate your soul. You can
always go back and confirm it with
God's Word. God will never, ever send
a person with advice that violates His
Word. 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.





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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


Crawford, May united in marriage
Skyleen Crescent Crawford of Altha and
Matthew Garth May of Dothan were united in
marriage April 9 at W.T. Neal Civic Center in
Blountstown.
Serving the bride as matron of honor was
Catherine Helgerson and as bridesmaid was
Karen Engram. Sierra Skye Helgerson, the ma-
tron of honor's daughter, served as flower girl.
Serving the groom as best man was his
brother, Jordon Hand, the usher was Kirkland
Devaughn and Richard Landon Crawford, son
of bride, served as ring bearer.
Paul Smith officiated the ceremony.
The bride's parents are Richard and Irene
Crawford of Altha. Her grandparents are the late
Arthur and Marguerite Crawford of Altha, and
Schuyler and Crescent Ridgeway of Pleasant
Valley, NY.
The groom's parents are Tony May and
Tammy Benton, both of Dothan, AL. His grand-
parents are Rose Jenkins, and Don and Betty
Hudgens of Dothan.
Skyleen graduated from Altha School and
Florida State University. She works at Farley After a honeymoon to Panama City, the couple will
Nuclear Plant as a security officer. reside in Dothan.
Matthew graduated from Dothan High School The couple would like to thank Wannie Abbott (sec-
and works with Farley Nuclear Plant as a secu- ond dad) and Terrie German (second mom) for all their
rity officer. help with the flowers, food and decorations.



Rim


JIMAREZ D. REED
Jimarez D. Reed celebrated
his 13th birthday on May 10.
He is the son of Lori Reed of
Graceville. His grandparents
are Jimmie and Mary Reed
of Bristol. He enjoys playing
baseball, football and basket-
ball and talking on the tele-
phone. He attends W.R. Tolar
K-8 School.


Lawrence Animaf fospitaf
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-833&
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
Emergencies: (850) 56-5827 or (850) 856-5918 / "
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V' Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. .
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
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WE ARE ALSO PLEASED TO OFFER A SPECIAL PREVENTIVE SPAY/NEUTER
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Tell 'em you saw it in

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For advertising
information, J
f I ~call 643-3333 or u
S1-800-717-3333. jo u rn a l




Financial Obligations?


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Contact Bill Stoutamire
Phone 674-5974 Fax 674-8307


JAMES DESOTO HOOD
James DeSoto Hood will cel-
ebrate his first birthday on May
15. He is the son of Jamie and
Becky Hood of Hosford. His
grandparents are Roddy and
Mary Mickel of Greensboro
and Dewey and Allene Hood
of Hosford.


SUMMER ALEXIS
MATHERS
Billy and Erica Mathers
E'm are proud to announce the
birth of their daughter, Sum-
mer Alexis Mathers. She
,.. "-' was born Dec. 17, 2004
Sand weighed 6 lbs. and 3
S. ounces. Maternal grand-
parents are the late Belinda
Arnold and Wennon Arnold
-.Sr. of Telogia. Paternal
grandparents are Debbie
Mathers and the late Melvin
Mathers of Chattahoochee. Maternal great-grandfather is Tom
B. Arnold of Telogia. Paternal great-grandmother is Mary Jeter
of Blountstown. Summer was welcomed by her brother, Kaleb,
"2, and her sister Hailey, 7, Uncle' ake;,nana and granny Mary.
Jake Mathers iorHleaf frornthe US:.Nay., i .., t, *.',, .





MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


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Liberty is to the collective body, what health is to every
individual body. Without health no pleasure can be tasted
by man; without liberty, no happiness can be enjoyed by
society Lord Bolingbroke


Chipola awards first bachelor's degrees

MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege awarded the first bachelor's
degrees in the college's history
to 10 graduates of the college's I PA 1
Mathematics Education and
Biology Education programs.
Eight of the 10 graduates par- l
ticipated in the graduation cer-
emony on May 5.
Graduates o nf the nronrm


are certified to teach in public
schools in Florida. Members of
the first class are: Clinton Clem-
ons, Maggie Nesbitt, Salena
Grace, Meghan Smith, Tameka
Larry, Starr Young, Kim Ste-
vens, Whitney Sims Cherry, Jena
Hamm Jeter and David Shuler.
The program recently earned
State Approved Teacher Educa-
tion program by the by the Flor-
ida Department of Education's
Bureau of Educator Recruitment
Development and Retention. All
Teacher Education programs in
Florida must meet 19 rigorous
standards ranging from faculty
and facilities to curriculum and
evaluation and assessment. Dr.
Kitty Myers, Chipola's Associ-
ate Vice-President of Instruction
and Baccalaureate Program De-
velopment, said, "We are very
proud that our Teacher Education
program met all 19 standards.
The visiting team was very com-
plimentary of all aspects of our
program."


CHIPOLA CELEBRATES FIRST BACHELOR'S DEGREE
GRADS Chipola College awarded the first bachelor's de-
grees in the college's history to 10 graduates of the college's
Mathematics Education and Biology Education programs at
a graduation ceremony on May 5. Here, Jena Hamm Jeter
(right) accepts her diploma from Dr. Lou Cleveland and Dr
Gene Prough. CHIPOLA PHOTO


The DOE review included an
application process with reviews
and responses and a site visit by
a team of educators.
Myers said the Chipola pro-
gram is designed so that gradu-
ates meet all certification re-
quirements before graduation.
Minority students in state-ap-
proved teacher education pro-
grams are eligible for generous


scholarships.
Chipola's first class of 10 fu-
ture teachers compares favorably
with the state university average
of 12 graduates per year in sci-
ence education and 14 in math-
ematics education.
For information about the
program, contact Dr. Myers at
718-2260.


Honors endowment established at Chipola


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: -MARIANNA-The Chipola
College Foundation has estab-
lished an Honors Fund and En-
dowment to support the Chipola
Honors Program.
Several Chipola board mem-
bers initiated the fund with per-
sonal contributions. Donations
also have come from current
faculty and staff as well as re-
tired employees.
The first corporate contribu-
tion has come from Metric Engi-
neering which has also pledged
an annual contribution.
According to Bonnie Smith,
who directs the Sophomore
Honors Program, "The goal of
the Honors Program is to equip
our local leaders of tomorrow
with an awareness and under-
standing which will improve
the lives of our citizens. This
fund and endowment will pro-
vide resources for the many
annual projects of the Honors
Program. It is Chipola's goal to
help our academically-talented
students to gain greater aware-
ness and insight so that they

Reach readers in
two counties with
an ad in Journal!
Give us a call at
643-3333


METRIC HELPS CHIPOLA HONORS PROGRAM The
Chipola College Foundation has established an Honors Fund
and Endowment to support the Chipola Honors Program. Sev-
eral Chipola board members initiated the fund with personal
contributions. Donations also have come from current faculty
and staff as well as retired employees. The first corporate con-
tribution has come from Metric Engineering which has also
pledged an annual contribution. Pictured are employees of
Metric Engineering. CHIPOLA PHOTO


may approach the future with cities.
the knowledge and skills that Tax-deductible gifts may be
will continue to make America made on a one-time basis or an-
the leader in democracy, free nually. Memorial contributions
enterprise, and hope." also are welcome.
Smith said the program will Contributions may be mailed
need support from citizens who t t i o Fond
to the Chipola College Founda-
value academics. Smith and
value academics. Smith and tion noted for the Honors Pro-
Robert Ivey, who directs the
Freshman Honors group, hope gram, 3094 Indian Circle, Mari-
to bring in thought-provoking anna, FL 32446.
,,,speakers and to take students to,, .or, foMation, al, Jc ulie
visit educational Vite- iu other-Fu'at-7,18,-247 ', .





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11, 2005


Minutes from the April 5 meeting


of the Lit
Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting April 5, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to
order by Chairman John T. Sand-
ers. Present at the meeting were
commissioners Dexter Barber,
Albert Butch, Jim Johnson, L.B.
Arnold, Attorney Shalene Grover,
Clerk.Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk
Charla, Kearce.
Prayer was led by Pastor Jack
Strader.
The pledge of allegiance was
led by Clerk Robert Hill.
Motion to approve the minutes
of the special meeting held March,
1, regular meeting held March 10
and special meetings held March
14 and 21, 2005 was made by
Arnofd, seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Selene Thaw presented the
Title V'Grant concept for approval.
Motion to have the chairman sign.
the grant concept was made by
Butcher, seconded by Barber and
carried.
Supervisor of Elections Marcia
Wood talked with the board about
the voting system equipment and
what-we are required to use. We
are expected to purchase at least
10 voting machines. She will keep
the board up to date when she
gets more information from the
vendor.
Philip Jones with Preble Rish
Engineers presented the storm
water permit application for the
Veterans Park. Motion to approve
the permit application was made
by Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
The back flow preventors have
been assembled and are now
ready to be installed at the Rock
Bluff Water System. We are still
waiting on all the boxes to come
in.
Motion to have a meeting in two
we6ks arid advertise to open bids*
on the EWP projects was made
by Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried.
Brenda Clay said that.she had
left packets for each commission-
ers Liberty Transit is required to
give packets to all clients that use


)erty Cou
Liberty Transit.
Ricky Revell talked to the com-
missioners about their choices for
the Citizens Advisory Committee.
At this time Jo Ann Hall and Betty
Beckwith will serve on the com-
mittee and they will discuss this
committee again at the special
meeting.
Ben Guthrie talked with the
board about the contract for medi-
cal director. Motion to approve the
.medical director contract with Dr.
Carol Sutton at $800 per month
through Sept. 30, 20,05 was made
by Butcher, seconded by Barber
and carried.
Motion to purchase uniforms
from G. Willies in Tallahassee for
the Ambulance Service was made
by Johnson, seconded by Arnold
and carried.
The board gave their approval
to purchase a re-conditioned
blood pressure machine at a cost
of $1,495.
Ben Guthrie told the board that
he will be off two shifts to take his
clinical.
Ben Guthrie said that we need-
ed to have a phone line installed
at the Hosford Fire Station so that
Pat Faircloth can continue to do
the billing for the ambulance.
911 Coordinator Stephen Ford
talked with the board about the
road name change that Lonzell
Duggar has requested. We need
to talk to the other land owners
before we change anything.
Motion to advertise to name
Jerkins Farm Road was made by
Arnold, seconded by Barber and
carried.
Rhonda Lewis talked with the
board concerning the new truck
for Emergency Management. Let
the Road Department purchase
the old truck for a cost of $12,375
and Emergency Management will
use this money on the new truck
purchase. Motion to approve was
made by Arnold, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Motion to purchase a new
Emergency Management Vehicle
at state bid price was made by
Barber, seconded by Johnson


nty Commission


and carried.
The board will make a deci-
sion on the Administrative Assis-
tant for Emergency Management
in two weeks at the special meet-
ing.
Sammy Hanna would like to
have. ACI paint surplus equip-
ment that was purchased by the
Road Department. The board
said that they would like to have
the equipment painted white with'
garnet letters.
Barber made a motion to lease
a compactor from Flint Equipment
Company for six months, second-
ed by Butcher and carried.
Motion to hire two inmate su-
pervisors, Wiley Williams and
Less Conyers with the Road De-
partment was made by Arnold,
seconded by Johnson and .car-,
ried.
Motion to hire Bobby Moran
and Adam Sewell as truck driv-
ers with the Road Department
was made by Arnold, seconded
by Barber and carried. Sanders
voted against the motion.
Motion to hire Chris Hill and
Rodger McDaniel with the Road
Department was made by Butch-
er, seconded by Barber and car-
ried.
Bobby Reddick said that he
would like to move from the Road
SDepartment to the Water System.
Motion to move Bobby Reddick
to the Water System was made
by Butcher, seconded by John-
son. Arnold, Barber and Sanders
voted against the motion.
.Motion to advertise the Water
Department position was made
by Arnold, seconded by Barber
and carried.
The board requested that the
clerk get a speaker system that
the public can hear in the meet-
ings.
Attorney Grover told the board
that Liberty County has been tak-
en out of the scenic by-way.
Motion to sign the Dept. of
Revenue Child Support Enforce-
ment Agreement was made by
Arnold, seconded by Johnson
and carried.


Motion to advertise Ordinance
#05-02 concerning Brighthouse
Cable was made by Arnold, sec-
onded by Johnson and carried.
Motion to advertise for scrap
metal for the landfill was made by
Barber, seconded by Arnold and
carried.
The board approved five more
signs for the Maxwell Harrell Sce-
nic By-Way to be placed on Hwy.
12 South.
Motion to have all grants de-
partment employees except of-
fice personnel meet at the county.
road yard and clock in each
morning.
Motion to pay 50 percent of
Rudy Sumner's salary out of road
and bridge was made by Arnold,
seconded by Jennings and car-
ried. -
Motion to pay the bills was
made by Arnold, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made
by Butcher, seconded by Barber
and carried.


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Liberty Co. Commission special r


meeting minutes from April 25
Official minutes from the Liberty County Advisory Task Force members: Butcher and carried to approve.
Commission special meeting April 25, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary Betty Beckwith, Bo Sanders, Joan Sammy Hanna gave the board
The meeting was called to order Hall, Clay Evans and Joe Brown. a request from Eddie Nobles for
by Chairman John T. Sanders. Motion to accept by Butcher sec- dirt prices. Motion by Johnson
Present at the meeting were com- onded by Johnson and carried, seconded by Barber and carried
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert Revell recommended that the for the price to be $4.50.
Butch, Jim Johnson, L.B. Arnold, starting time for his work crew Hanna suggested the hiring of
AttorneyShaleneGroverandClerk to change from 8 a.m. to 7 a.m. Wayne Kent, Billy Hobby Jr., and
Robert Hill. Motion by Butcher seconded by Tommy Harris for road department
The opening prayer was given Johnson and carried to approve employees. Motion by Butcher
by Larry Rogers. The pledge of al- change. seconded by Johnson and carried
legiance was led by Robert Hill. Discussion of the Water Depart- to hire these three.
Discussion of the EWP bids ment position was held. Motion by Attorney Grover brought up the
on the old Blue Creek Road. Only Arnold to hire Jeremy Joiner. Mo- cable contract with Bright House
one bid was received from Carters tion died for the lack of a second. Cable Company. Bright House
of Andalusia, AL, for $204,909. Sharon Parrish spoke to the offered a 10-year contract. Motion
Motion by Butcher seconded by board about permitting her prop- by Arnold seconded by Johnson
Johnson and carried to reject this erty at Estiffanulga The board in- and carried to approve a 5-year
bid. Motion to re-bid by Johnson structed attorney Grover to discuss contract.
seconded by Butcher and car- this with the building inspector and ; Resolution 05-09 was ,re-
ried. report back to them:' seated by Attorney Grover. Motion_
Rhonda Lewis.presented two 911 DirectoF Stephen Ford to approve by Arnold seconded by
recommendations for the Adminis- spoke to the board about sign mak- Barber and carried.
trative Assistant position with EMS. ing equipment. Motion to advertise Chairman Sanders presented
Motion by Johnson seconded by was made by Johnspn seconded a letter from FDOC concerning a
Barber and carried to hire Jessica by Arnold and carried. .donation for a wellness program.
McClendon. .Gloria Keenan presented a No action was taken.
Grants Director, Rjcky.ev~ell. ,DGA grar aRplit on.for.$3,500. piQr Iq pqijpyr, n,1-JQritrpp,,
presented for approval the Citizens. Motion by, Joh{son, seWonded .by 'seQUrfeti'by Barlbki'd cri
\1~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~ 1 0 '1. 1 .I*.*




MAY 11, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


B&J LAND CLEARING
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We work day after day, not to finish things; but to make
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lives there. Charles F Kettering


NRCS announces Small-Scale/


Limited Resource Farm Initiative


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 Natural Resources Con-
servation Service (NRCS) es-
tablished this new initiative to
help small. farmers to co-exist
side-by-side with larger agricul-


ARE CHEAPER IN BLOUNTSTOWN ---

: .1 TI 'E'X UJ I T I! Fl Lf i iJ


tural operations. It will enhance
the viability and economic live-
lihood of Florida' estimated
23,000 small farmers and ranch-
ers.
This initiative is critical to the
quality of life of small farmers
and ranchers in sustaining their
operations and will be available
in twelve states throughout the
southeast including: Alabama,-
Arkansas, Florida, Georgia,
Kentucky, Louisiana, Missis-
sippi, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia,
West Virginia and the Caribbean
Area.
The 2002 Farm Bill recog-
nizes, supports and promotes the
unique interests of small farmers
and ranchers. The Small-Scale
Farm/Limited Resource Pro-
ducer Initiative focuses-on revis-
ing guidelines on conservation
practices and policies that have
caused small farmers and ranch-
ers 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 20,2005. Pri-
ority issues being addressed are
fencing requirements, irrigation
of small acreages, and improve-
ment of soil health through use
of specific practices. The cost
share rate is 75% from NRCS
with 25% due from the producer
(unless the applicant qualifies
as a Limited Resource Producer
which is 90% from NRCS with
10% due from the producer).
To assist this initiative in reach-
ing their objectives both acre-
age 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, con-
tact Brian McGraw at the
Blountstown USDA Service
Center, 17413 NW Leonard
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COLLEGE HONORS RETIREES Chipola College honored
five retiring employees at the annual end of year luncheon.
Pictured from left, are Gail Hartzog, Carol Keith, Dr. Carolyn
Wilson and Mil Cox. Not pictured is: Annette Widner, who was
honored at a reception in April. CHIPOLA PHOTO


Retirees honored at Chipola


MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege honored five of its retir-
ees-Mil Cox, Gail Hartzog,
Carol Keith, Carolyn Wilson and
Annette Widner-at the annual
end-of-year luncheon on May 5.
A Jubilee theme served as a
backdrop for the event. Some 20
robed Chipola employees formed
The Jubilee Retirement Choir to
perform the newly-penned hymn
"Working at Chipola." Presenta-
tions were the order of the day
for the retirees. Bryan Craven
delivered a roast of Gail Hartz-


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og, Associate Dean of Planning
and Development, highlighting
23 years of service to Chipola.
Joan Stadsklev presented a pro-
gram on Piano Instructor, Dr.
Carolyn Wilson, for 38 years at
Chipola. Kathy Wheeler and the
entire nursing faculty applauded
the career of Nursing Instructor
Mil Cox, for 11 years of service
to the college. Richard Hinson
congratulated English instruc-
tor Carol Keith for one year of
service. Annette Widner, Direc-
tor of Registration and Admis-
sions, was honored at a recep-
tion in April for her 39 years of
service.
Chipola president Dr. Gene
Prough presented resolutions
citing each retiree's accom-
plishments. Each also received
Chipola Gold Cards that provide
free admission for life to col-
lege sporting and theater events.
Cox, Hartzog and Widner were
awarded lifetime memberships
in the Florida Association of
Community Colleges.
The event was sponsored by
the Council of Chipola Educa-
tors '(CCE):





Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11, 2005


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IB il ii ai lid i iii ii ............ ...-
On Friday, April 29th, Keep Calhoun County Beautiful Inc. (KCCB, Inc.) honored its vol-
unteers with a reception at the conference room of the County Extension office. Each
person attending was presented with a water bottle with the inscription "KCCB, Inc.
Appreciates its Volunteers" along with the recycling logo. If you would like to become
a volunteer, please call 674-5635.

Havana Log A Load event raises over

$13,700 for Shands Children's Hospital


from the Florida
Forestry Association
TALLAHASSEE Florida
Log: aLoad for Kids,. which rais-
es funds for children's hospitals p
in Florida, raised over $13,700
for Shands Children's Hospital G
in Gainesville at its 10th annual
Log a Load for Kids Skeet Shoot
at the Coon Bottom Gun Club in C
Ha\ ana on April 16.
%^.;:,2 : L-. -: ,' -: : .--


Participants and sponsors
rom the Tallahassee and Havana
areas came together to help sup-
)ort Shands Children's Hospital.
Dylan Bozeman, a Tallahassee
;hild who has been treated at
Hands, was a special guest at
he event and even took home
ne of the Top Shooter prizes.
"Everyone at Shands recog-
lizes and appreciates the support


Hosford man has garbage complaint
To the editor:
Am I the only one dissatisfied with our garbage service here in
Liberty County? I am tired of retrieving my garbage can from the
woods!
The fellow in charge says he cannot do anything to make things
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ I A 4;--A .. J.2_ .


of Log a Load for Kids," Shands
representative Lee-Ann Humen-
ik commented at the event. "The
money raised will do so much
- from funding life-saving
treatments to purchasing toys
that will make a child's hospital
stay a little more pleasant."
Log a Load for Kids is a vol-
untary program by Florida's for-
est industry. One hundred per-
cent of funds raised through Log
a Load goes directly to Florida's
children's hospitals no ad-
ministrative costs are taken out.
As the program enters it 10th
year in 2005, it has raised over
$1 million for children's hospi-
tals in Florida.
Florida Log a Load for Kids is
sponsored by the Florida Forest-
ry Association. For more infor-
mation on Log a Load for Kids
and its upcoming events, please
contact Erin Glover at (850)
222-5646 or erin@forestfla.org.


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MAY 11, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Boaters find
missing truck
in river on Sat.
A 1993 GMC pickup that
was reported stolen last week
was found submerged in the
Apalachicola River Saturday
morning.
Boaters discovered the missing
vehicle when a propeller scraped
against it as they launched from
the Blountstown Boat Landing.
The pickup was reported stolen
on May 4 by Jimmy Hood, who
had suggested to deputies two
or three people he believed may
have taken the vehicle, accord-
ing to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
Deputies learned the truck,
which Hood had recently ac-
quired, was still registered to
James Wiley Kelly. Kelly came
to the sheriff's office to fill out a
stolen vehicle affidavit.
Hood, who was apparently in
the process of buying the vehicle,
had driven it home on May 3. He
said the next day, he discovered
it was gone.
Hood told investigators that
several people had expressed
interest in buying the truck.
The investigation into the theft
of the vehicle is ongoing.


Guardian ad Litem
VOLUNTEERS
...are powerful
voices in; the lives
of abused and ne-
glected children in
our community. Join
us and speak up
for a child! Call the
Guardian ad Litem
Program at (850)
482-9127 or (850)
638-60433.


Some of the participants who took part in this year's Calhoun County Teen Court program are pictured above with Judge
Kevin Grover, the program's coordinator, Gene Morris, parents and Teen Court Chaplin Dr. C.L. Wilson. Graduating
seniors who recieved plaques include Alisha Perdue, Brandi Smith and Allison Owens. Not pictured is Ismeal Grant
and Ben Collier. BETH EUBANKS PHOTOS

Calhoun Teen Court participants honored at

gathering last week


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
"It's a good seed being
planted for sure," says Bai-
liff Gene Morris of Calhoun
County's Teen Court program,
which has just completed its
third year.
Juveniles who run afoul of
the law have the opportunity to
be judged by their peers and,
if they complete the sanctions
ordered by Teen Court, their
case is dismissed, according
to Morris, who oversees the
program.
Last week, students who
have served as attorneys, ju-
rors, bailiffs and clerks were
honored for their efforts with
a gathering in the courtroom
of the Calhoun County Court-
house. Five graduating seniors
were presented with plaques.
Certificates of participation


were issued to more than 70
other students.
"We meet once a month,"
Morris says, explaining, that
the kids deal with peers who
have been caught in offenses
like speeding, driving with-
out a license, in possession of
drugs or alcohol and fighting.
"The kids really enjoy it,"
Morris says. Teen Court hears
about three cases a month, giv-
ing kids a realistic view of the
adult world from both sides of
the judge's bench. The group
meets each year from Septem-
ber to May.


This year's group was spe-
cial, he notes, because "We've
got some kids graduating that
have been with us throughout
the three-year program."


Calhoun County Judge Kev-
in Grover, who presides over
each session of Teen Court,
took part in the May 3 presen-
tation.


Project Childsafe comes through Bristol
Major Donnie Conyers of the Liberty County Sheriff's Office is shown above with a
representative of Project ChildSafe, a program which distributes free cable-style gunlocks
and education materials about firearms safety. The program's distinctive van makes it
way through communities promoting gun safety and drops off gunlocks at area sheriff's
departments in an effort to keep,farpilie,sfef,rom firearrqcc.idept.,T1h van stopped
inBritol Friday. ,, ,,,,,,,IYBANKS PHOTO
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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


Students honored with 'National Leadership Award'


FCCLA
by Ali/son Owens
The Blountstown High School
Chapter of FCCLA was very busy
this past year. They had a few stu-
dents compete in the District/State
proficiency events. Allison Owens
competed in the occupational short
story division and won at the dis-
trict level. Bradley Owens com-
peted in the Juniors Short Story
Division and also won at district.
Josh Lowery won third place at
the District Competition by wow-
ing the audience with a snare drum
solo. Erik Anderson won at District
in the Eatable Food Centerpiece
Category. Bradley and Erik went
on to compete at state. Bradley
won a Silver Medal, and Erik won
a Bronze Medal in their respective
categories.
We are very proud of these stu-
dents!
NATIONAL
LEADERSHIP AWARD
Nicholas Myers and Kate At-
kins have been awarded the Ameri-
can youth Foundation's National
Leadership award in recognition of
personal integrity, balanced living
and potential for leadership. The
honor was presented by Mr. Ron-
nie Hand at their award ceremonies
held at Blountstown High School
on May 4.
The National Leadership Award
is presented each year by the Amer-
ican Youth Foundation in coop-,
eration with principals, counselors,
country 4-H agents, church groups,
and other organizations across the
country. .
The award was first offered in
1941 by the late William H. Dan-
forth, founder of the Ralston Purina
Company in St. Louis, who chal-
lenged young people to achieve
their highest potential and to influ-
ence others through lives of ser-
vice. The award is inspired by the
book, I Dare You! written by Dan-
forth, in which he commends the


Pictured, above, Josh
Lowery, Bradley Owens
and Allison Owens
compete in the FCCLA
District/State proficiency
events. Pictured, right,
Erik Anderson won at
District in the Eatable
.Food Centerpiece
Category.


r -


--- -I


Friday, May 13 BHS Graduation Practice
Saturday, May 14 Wild Adventures trip for band members
Sunday, May 15 BHS Baccalaureate, 7 p.m. in the gym
Tuesday, May 17 BHS Graduation


balanced life of mental, physical,
social and spiritual development as
the backbone of leadership.
In addition to a certificate each
recipient received a copy of Dan-
forth's inspirational book, I Dare
You! and an opportunity to attend
AYF's Leadership Conference lo-
cated in Michigan.
Over 7000 schools, 4-H Pro-
grams and other organizations take
part in this National Leadership
Award Program yearly at Mini-
wanca in Shelby, MI.


Altha's drama team presents play
DRAMA TEAM
by Megan Hansford
Altha's Drama Team performed a play in front of the school on Tuesday
May 3rd. The play entitled Life of the Party" was co-written by two of
the cast members Zach Scott and Sean Alday. It lasted about an hour and
a half and was enjoyed by all who watched it. Caitlin Hansford played
Lynard, a laid back, friendly guy. She said I loved doing the play, it was
so funny and everyone seemed to enjoy watching it as much as we enjoyed
performing it."
The play also had original choreographed dancing and music played by
Sean and Zach. Ms. Dudley, one of the English teacher's at Altha School, is
the Drama Team's Sponsor. Everyone did an excellent job on the play.


ALTHA SCHOOLCALENDAR 1

Wednesday, May 11 Third and Fifth grade trip to Chipola
College.
Thursday, May 12 -Awards Night and Kindergarten Grad-
uation
Friday, May 13 Family Breakfast
Sunday, May 15 Baccalaureate 3 p.m at Altha Church
of God
Monday, May 16 Adult School Graduation
Tuesday, May 17 through May 20 Grades eighth-elev-
enth semester exams -. I -
Thursday, May 19 Graduation at Altha School, at,7 p.m,


L ----------------------------


In 1924 Danforth helped es-
tablish the American Youth Foun-
dation, A national, non-for-profit
youth development organization
with regional centers in Michigan
and New Hampshire. Through
its summer camps (grades4-12),
Leadership Conference, and group
and Adult programs, AYF inspires
people to discover and develop
their personal best, to seek balance
in mental, physical, social and spir-
itual living and to make a positive
difference in their communities
and in the wider world.
SYMPATHY
The students, faculty, and staff
of Blountstown High School would
like to extend our greatest sympa-
thies to the family of Sonya Capps
on the loss of Chuck Capps. Our
thoughts and prayers are with you.


Even small
ads get
a lot of
attention in
The Journal!
Just because
you're on a
tight budget
doesn't mean
you can't afford
an ad!


A FOU
INHAD
lie h s cssjs

1 $20 pr-week


DJ Shamrock's
End of School
Teen Dance
has been rescheduled
from Fri., May 13 to Fri.,
May 20 from 8 p.m. 11
p.m.(ET) at W.T Neal
Civic Center, Cost $5.
For more information
call 674-9127.


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Alternative to
Home Schooling
Dr. Tamaria Joyner is
preparing to schedule
for next school term,
most grade levels ac-
cepted. For more infor-
mation, call 674-2633.
5- .s5-18


BS C ar of


BHS Calendar of events


I





MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Continuing education


courses set at Chipola


- Z~ I r w x r c -


MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege will offer a variety of short
courses in the coming weeks.
A CPR class will meet May 10
and 12 from 5 to 9.p.m. Cost is
$42. A First Aid class will meet
June 21 and 23 from 5 to 9:30
p.m. Cost is $41 ..
An Introduction td'Computers
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. Cost is
$41.
A 20-Hour Childcare Training
will meet June 18 and 25 from 7
a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $76.
A Real Estate Sales course
will meet Saturdays, August 6
through September 24 from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $240.
The Continuing Education
Department also offers custom
motivational workshops for
businesses and organizations.
The following are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrastinat-
ing and Get More Done in Less

FOR SALE
New Potatoes
$3 per gallon, fresh


still inground
379-8540


4.5-11


Time; Whale Done: The Power
of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing the
Power of Expectations; Discuss-
ing Performance; The Attitude
Virus: Curing Negativity in the
Workplace; Team Building: 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, in-
ternet graphics/web design, busi-
ness, law and travel. Register
online at www.gatlineducation.
com/chipola.
EducationToGo offers online
programs in: computers, photog-
raphy, languages, writing, enter-
tainment industry, grant writing,
business, sales, accounting, test
prep, finance, health, child care,
parenting, art, history, psychol-
ogy, literature, statistics, philoso-
phy, engineering, law and nurs-
ing. For dates and course outlines,
visit www.ed2go.com/chipola.
For information about any
of these non-credit courses, call
718-2395.


ANIT-VIOLENCE CAMPAIGN: Liberty.County Schools recognized an Anti-Violence campaign.
At Hosford School this past week the theme was "Peace is Priceless" in which they received
bracelets, pencils, and made a school long chain. Friday's theme was "Violence is Un"Bear"able!"
Students were allowed to bring their Teddy Bears to school and there was a big turnout. Pic-
tured above is Mrs. Beckie's and Mrs. Tot's third grade "bear"ers.


Hosford School April awards


Hosford School announces
the April awards for the follow-
ing students:
*Student of the month -
Brooke Shuler and Kaleb Mer-
cer, kindergarten; Charles Piercy
and Ken Thompson, first grade;
Trevor Culbreth and Chey-
enne Miranda, second grade;
Christopher O'Steen and Bran-
don Black, third grade; Joshua


Kirkland, fourth grade; Betsy
Bradwell and Brandon Jenkins,
fifth grade; Jordan White, sixth
grade; Samantha Pugh, seventh
grade; Olean Rosier, eighth
grade.
*Creative writing Class-
room winners, Cierra White and
Lauren Temple, kindergarten;
Donavin Sansom and Tommy
Hatcher, first grade; Trevor Cul-


breth and Ashley Carroll, second
grade; Lee Hambright and Tuck-
er Abbott, third grade; Juan San-
chez, fourth grade; Alex Bailey
and Kyle Brunson, fifth grade;
Emily Swier, sixth grade; Cade
Guthrie, seventh grade; Stacie
Worthington, eighth grade.
*Creative Writing School-
wide winners Alex Bailey, :
Emily Swier, Trevor Culbreth.


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ASSOCIATION
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r MAOX W~ UV'iL E f It LOA LAF009 PANK (R
, ... ..... .11... q .


ESE Department awarded educational grant


GRANT
We are proud to announce that our
ESE Department at LCHS has been
awarded the "Florida Agriculture In
the Classroom" educational grant, in
the amount of $2,500. This grant will
be used to build raised square foot
gardening beds, an irrigation system,
and the needed supplies to have a
successful garden plot. The students
will plant and maintain the garden
through out the year and record the
progress in weekly journals. We're
all anxious to see what "pops" up.


Jon Thomas represented LCHS at
the state track and field meet held in
Coral Springs April 28th. Jon threw
the shot put, a steel ball weighing 12
lbs., 44 ft. He took 12th in state, with
approximately 500 athletes compet-
ing. We are very proud to have been
presented by Jon and look forward
to a first place next year.
YEARBOOK
Yearbooks are still on sale, how-
ever your name can no longer be add-
ed. 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
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. All seniors
who have bought senior ads please
turn in your pictures ASAP! Call Ms.
Austin at 643-2241 ext. 253.


LCHS CALENDAR
OF EVENTS


Friday, May 13 Last I0 1
day for Seniors .. --
eSaturday, May14- Stu- 2005-2006 J.V. Cheerleaders elected
dent Council trip to Wild
Adventures ,- On April 26, nine girls were elected as J.V. Cheerleaders. The girls par-
Tuesday, Mday, 17 High ticipated in two weeks of practice where they learned a cheer and a dance.
School Awards day, 9:30 Heather Richter will serve as cheerleader coach for the 2005-2006 season.
a.m. The following girls were chosen: Captain Daniella Cessna, co-captain
Wednesday, May 18 Chelsea Sanders, Emily Swire, Leigh Anne Renfroe, Marld Lewis, Kasey
Senior IBaccalaureate.LHSl -Revell, Paige Shepard, Kristina Jones, Ashley Meirer:,, .'.
WtL g'ynl 'it-'p t"*" X *- t -'..-t-%.*"'i^ Congratulatiens',touevyery.he.oo aj.ciweH done!i. :i . ,
-L-_ .j"a,-- -- -- -


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


I






Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11, 2005


1 R0000900 HX $426.60
020-1 S-4W-00008-001
3.00 AC OB0138P0301
STRICKLAND, SUE ROGERS
7872-B CHRISTY CARY LANE
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32304
SEC 20-1S-4W 3AC COM ON N
BY NEW FLORIDA SR#20 ON S
BY OLD FLORIDA SR20 ON E
OCHKLOCKONEERIVER ON SE
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

2 R0006700 $149.49
011-5S-4W-00044-017
3.00 AC OB0105P0346
PUTNAL, ERNEST KYLE
P.O. BOX 903
CARRABELLE, FL 32322
SEC 11-5S-4W 3 AC COM AT
U.S. GOVERNMENT CON MON
SW COR AND PROCEED N
OODEG 10MIN 07 SEC WALG
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

3 R0013400 $119.75
006-1 S-5W-00083-009
2.09 AC
SHEEHY, G. EDWARD & ERNES
KING
1450 SHELL MOUND RD.
ENTERPRISE, FL 32725
SEC 6-1S-5W LOTS LOTS 5,6
BLOCK C LOWRY ACRES
UNRECORDED PLAT O.R. BK.
'50, P. 748

4 R0022900 HX $98.81
025-1S-5W-00127-001
10.20 AC OB0091P0076
MCCALLISTER, ALBERT & WAN
27479 NE BLUFF CREEK ROAD
HOSFORD, FL 32334
25-1S-5W 10.2 AC COM AT
NW COR OF SEC 25 TH E
ALONG N BDY OF SEC 25,
462 FT FOR POB. TH E
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5 R0029500 HX $365.58
034-1 S-5W-00181-005
7.62 AC OB0118P0305
CARROLL, LONNIE J. AND
TERRI L. CARROLL
18543 NE OLD BLUE CREEK R
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 34-1 S-5W 7.62 AC COM
AT CON MON AT NW COR OF N
1/2OFTHE N 1/2.OF SW
1/4 OF SEC 34 TH S 663.81
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

6 R0035300 $544.82
014-2S-5W-00221-001
76.66 AC
SUBER, TERRY M., KENNETH
MARY K. ROBERTS & CYNTHIA
GENTRY
10313 NW ZEBBIE ODOM
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 14-2S-5W 76.66 AC
THE MIDDLE 1/3 OF LANDS
DESC AS COM AT SW COR OF
FRACTIONAL SEC 14 TH N 80
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7 R0088400 $273.25
023-1 S-6W-00558-000
.48 AC OB0127P0247
ELLIS, LLOYD MYRTICE BECK
JEAN PULLAM, CYRIAL COLEM
JANICE JONES
P.O. BOX 385
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 23-1S-6W LOTS 2,3, &
6, BLOCK 12 TOWN OF WEST
HOSFORD O.R. BK. 24, P. 1
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8 R0094500 $43.19
023-1 S-6W-00611-001
.16 AC
HARLOW, CULLIE M.
RT. 1 BOX 2
HOSFORD,, FL 32334
SEC 23-1S-6W LOT COM AT
SE COR OF BLK 8 SANDERS
ADDITION TO HOSFORD TH S
TO CEME- TARY TH W TO A
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

9 R0096700 $32.21
023-1 S-6W-00636-000
.04 AC OB0125P0621
CARTER, JAMES TOMMY
315 SW IRIS CT
LAKE CITY, FL 32024
SEC. 23-1 S-6W LOT COM AT
SE COR OF BLK 24, TOWN OF
HOSFORD AND RUN S 500 FT
THS 9 DEG W 250 FT ALONG
(ADD'L.LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)
10 R0099800 HX $187.00
S023-1S-6W-00653-000
.30 AC OB0133P0563
. BROXTON, JAMES TERRY AND
JOANN BROXTON
SRT. 1 BOX 25

Op$F F- ,<


LIBERTY COUNTY

DELINQUENT REAL PROPERTY TAX

FOR THE YEAR 2004


Notice is hereby given that on the 1st day of June at 11:00 a.m.EST in the Court-
room of the Liberty County Courthouse, Bristol, Florida, Tax Sale Certificates will
be sold.


The following described land to pay the amount of taxes herein is set opposite the
same, together with all cost of advertising and cost of sale.


Carol K. Strickland, Tax Collector, Liberty County, Florida
511.5-18.5-25


WILLIAMS TRACT OF LAND &
RUN WALG SEC Ll1165'TO
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

11 R0100700 $144.94
023-1 S-6W-00662-000
.50 AC OB0147P0394
JORDAN, JOSHUA
19962 NE SHAWN ROAD
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC. 23-1S-6W .5 AC COM
AT SW COR OF SEC 23, TH N
140 YDS TO POB. TH N 35
YDS TH E 70 YDS TH S 35
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

12. R0101000 $138.43
023-1 S-6W-00664-000
66.50 AC
SHULER, ALFRED O.
BOX 850
APALACHICOLA, FL 32320
SEC. 23-1S-6W 66.5 AC
BEGIN ON A&N RR 1046.4 FT
N & 1607.03 FT E OF SW
COR OF NW1/4 OF NW1/4 OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

13 R0105100 $99.95
025-1 S-6W-00687-000
60.00 AC
FILLINGIM, J.A. EST.
C/O MYRLE F. BELIN
5801 CRESTRIDGE RD #308A
RANCHO PALOS VERDES, CA
90275-4961
SEC. 25-1S-6W 60 AC COM.
NE COR. SEC. 25, GO 94
DEG. W 41.5 CHAINS TO
WATER OAK. S. 45 DEG. E
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

14 R0107600 HX $329.47
026-1S-6W-00704-004
3.00 AC OB0128P0542
MILLETTE, CRAIG
RT 1 BOX 51-S
CANNON BRANCH ROAD
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 26-1S 6W 3 AC COM AT
CON MON SW COR SEC 26 TH
E 3896.31 FT TH N 2173.35
FT TO ST RD ROW CON MON
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

15 R0107700 $877.66
026-1 S-6W-00704-005
3.00AC OB0119P0075
DAVIS, JEAN AND MELISSA W
12112 NW SR 20
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 26 1S 6W 3.00 AC COM
SW COR SEC 26 TH E
3896.31 FT TH N 2173.35 FT
TO CON MON ON NEARLY ROW
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

16 R0107800 $527.34
026-1 S-6W-00704-006
1.53 AC OB0117P0344
HATHAWAY, RONNIE
GENERAL DELIVERY
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 26-1S-6W 1.53 AC O.R.
BK. 117, PG. 344(LEGAL)
LESS: O.R. BK. 95, PG.
244 O.R. BK. 95, PG. 262
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

17 R0108300 $467.61
026-1 S-6W-00704-011
1.00 AC OB0122P0033
RICHARDS, DANNY E.
P.O. BOX 34
TELOGIA, FL 32360
SEC 26-1S-6W 1 ACRE COM
SW COR OF SEC 26 TH E
3896.31 FT TH N 2173.35
FT TO ST RD ROW CON MON
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

18 R0109700 $957.93
026-1 S-6W-00704-025
1.00 AC OB0138P0599
GAY, STORMY AND .',
GREGORYBGAY ',
'1,18226,NE CANNON BBANCH RD


HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 26-1S-6W 1AC COM 4X4"
CON MON MARKING SW COR
3F
SEC 26 TH E 3896.31' TH N
2173.35'TO ST ROW TH S
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

19 R0111600 HX $82.76
026-1 S-6W-00713-000
5.00 AC
ARNOLD, MICHAEL P. & PATR
20511 NE BURLINGTON RD..
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC. 26-1S-6W 5 AC W1/2
OF SE1/4 OF SW1/4 OF SW
1/4 O.R. BK. 77, P. 307

20 R0118800 HX $220.24
027-1 S-6W-00760-000
.53 AC OB0104P0484
BEARD, ALVIN J. & CHRISTI
19037 NE SR 65
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC. 27-1S-6W .53 AC
BEGIN AT THE NW COR OF
THE NE 1/4 OF SE 1/4 OF
SEC 27 TH E 244 FT TO THE
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

21 R0119200 HX $95.06
027-1 S-6W-00762-002
7.50 AC
MARTIN, LUCKY
P.O. BOX 504
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 27-1 S-6W 7.5 AC COM
AT N LINE OF NE1/4 OF
SE1/4 WHERE SAID LINE
CROSSES THE E SIDE OF RR
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

22 R0129900 HX $207.82
034-1 S-6W-00799-000
.96AC OB0124P0049
FOSTER, BOBBY AND TERRY L
20457 NE MAGNOLIA OAK DR
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 34-1S-6W LOTS LOTS 1
& 2 BLK E, TOWN OF
TELOGIAAND A 30 FOOT
STRIP ON UNNAMED R/W
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

23 R0130100 $106.89
034-1 S-6W-00799-003
.67 AC OB0111P0291
GOWAN, ROSS B. AND
MICHELLE GOWAN
P.O. BOX 182
TELOGIA, FL 32360
SEC 34-1 S-6W ALL BLOCK A,
LESS & EXCEPT 1 & 2, OF
THE TOWN OF TELOGIA PER
O.R. BK. 111, PG. 291

24 R0134400 $88.24
034-1 S-6W-00842-000
.52 AC
HAYES, MINNIE
P.O. BOX 64 -
TELOGIA, FL 32360
SEC. 34-1S-6W .46 AC COM
AT NE COR LOT 4 BLK M
TOWN OF TELOGIA GO E 100'
S 200' W 100' N 200' TO
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

25 R0137000 $105.47
035-1 S-6W-00851-004
3.40 AC
ARNOLD, BARBARA
C/O THOMAS E. ARNOLD
RT 1 BOX 57-C
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 35 15 6W 3.4 AC COM
AT THE SE COR OF SEC 35
TH RUN N 01 DEG 11 MIN E .
2937'TH S 89 DEG 06 MIN
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL).

26 R0142900 $53.64
033-2N-6W-00299-000
1.50 AC
,KENNED.Y,.CHESTER,-,.
141 AUDUBON DBE, .'.c
HAVAN,,F:.32R3331 ,.


SEC. 33-2N-6W 1.5 AC COM
AT THE NE COR OF SE1/4 OF
SE1/4 SEC 33, RUN W 87
.YDS S 86 YDS E 87 YDS N
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

27 R0144200 $394.35
001-2S-6W-00874-000
160.00 AC
WARD, LENA
P.O. BOX 69
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 1-2S-6W 160 AC COM.
AT SE COR OF SW1/4 OF NE
1/4 AND RUN W 308 YDS N
440 YDS E 308 YDS S 440
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

28 R0144600 $389.42
001-2S-6W-00878-000
177.90 AC OB0113P0206
WARD, LENA
P.O. BOX 69
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 1-2S-6W 177.90 AC
SW1/4 & S1/2 OFSE1/4,
LESS 2 AC TO COXWELL &
LESS 16.28 AC TO GREEN &
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

29 R0145300 $59.11
001-2S-6W-00878-009
1.34 AC
ALLEN, DAWN A. & MEGAN N.
RT 1, BOX 97K
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 1-2S-6W 1.34 AC COM
AT SE COR OF SEC 1, TH N
01 DEG 20 MIN 22 SEC E
ALONG ELINE OF SEC 1,
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

30 R0148600 $2283.96
003-2S-6W-00891-001
105.95 AC OB0125P0049

TELOGIA POWER, INC.
C/O NRG ENERGY INC.
901 MARQUETTE AVE SUITE 2
MINNEAPOLIS, MN
55403-3265
SEC. 3-2S-6W 105.95 AC
BEGIN AT NE COR OF SEC 3,
TH S00 DEG 05 MIN 00 SEC
E ALONG THE E'LY BDY OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

31 R0169600 $303.22
006-1N-7W-01136-003
.14 AC OB0113P0572
MANUFACTURERS & TRADERS
T
P.O. BOX 900
HATBORO, PA 19040
SEC 6-1N-7W .14 AC COM AT
NE COR OF SW 1/4 OF SE
1/4 OF SEC 6, TH N 825 FT
TH W 420 FT TH N 75 FT
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

32 R0188300 $323.70
031-1 N-7W-01256-000
.61 AC
HAND, OPAL
C/O JOYCE & DENNIS COLLIN
P.O. BOX 568
MALONEL, FL 32445
SEC. 31-1 N-7W .5 AC COM
AT THE NW COR OF SE1/4 OF
SEC 31 & RUN E TO THE W
SIDE OF ST. RD. #12 -
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

33 R0189200 $478.40
031-1 N-7W-01264-000
.25AC OB0118P0257
JOHNSON, HINTON
RT. 1 BOX 320-H
ALTHA, FL 32421
SEC. 31-1 N-7W LOT COM. AT
NW COR OF JOHN RITTER'S
LAND AS RECORDED IN DEED
BK. 32 P 3 & RUN W 90 FT
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

34.,RO2Q2800 $71&.05 .
031'-,tN-7W-01395.-Q00-.
S"1r7A3 F.- OBOIW4P0507


SIRMONS, DON
P.O. BOX.1033
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 31-1 N-7W COM AT THE
SE COR OF LOT 9 AND RUN E
150 FT FOR POB THENCE RUN
N 150 FT E 75 FT S. 150
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

36 R0217700 HX- $574.88
032-1 N-7W-01520-000
5.12 AC OB0126P0426
BRANTLEY, TIMOTHY
12198 NW STATE ROAD 20
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 32-1N-7W 5.12 AC COM
AT SW COR OF SE1/4 OF SEC
32-1N-7W & RUN N 00 DEG
29 MINE 409.3' TO POB TH
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

37 R0222200 $572.58
033-1N-7W-01532-001
5.03 AC OB0143P0310
SCHONVELD, KARS J.
12732 NW SR 20
BRISTOL, FL 32321
.SEC 33-1 N-7W 5.03 AC COM
ATACON MON MARKING SW
COR OF SEC 33 TH N 0OD
28M 10S E ALG THE WLY BDY
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

38 R0222400 HX $137.78
033-1 N-7W-01532-003
10.02 AC
WARE, WILLIE B. & SHARON
RT 3, BOX 23T
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 33-1 N-7W 10.02 AC COM
AT CON MON MARKING SW
COR
OF SEC 33 TH N OOD 28M
10S E ALG WLY BDY OF SEC
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

39 R0234800 HX $145.58
003-1 S-7W-01572-008
2.57 AC OB0121P0207
PEDDlE, TAMMY L.
HCR 2 BOX 29
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 3-1S-7W 2.57AC COM IN
THE CENTER OF HWY 20 ON
TH WEST SIDE OF COUNTY RD
LEADING TO WHITE SPGS AND
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

40 R0239100 HX $327.91
004-1 S-7W-01603-003
1.00 AC ,
JONES, BETTY J.
12575 OLD POST ROAD
BRISTOL, FL 32321-9508
SEC 4-1S-7W 1 AC COM AT A
CONMON NW COR OF SEC
4TH
N 89D 51M 37S E ALG NLY
BDY OF SAID SEC 4 154.89'
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

41 R0239700 $327.30
004-1 S-7W-01603-009
3.59 AC OB0133P0528
WHITE, EDWARD AND
KATHERINE WHITE
P.O. BOX 278
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 4-1S-7W- 3.59 AC COM
AT CON MON MARKING NW
COR
OF SEC 4 TH N 89DEG 51 MIN
37SEC E ALG NLY BDY OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

42 R0243700 $85.66
005-1 S-7W-'01628-000
4.13 AC OB0091P0500
TANTON, HAZEL
P.O. BOX 244
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 5-1S-7W 4.13 AC COM
AT NW COR OF SEC 5 TH S
OODEG 07 MIN 18 SEC E
1634.43 FTTH N 80 DEG 40
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

43 R0243900 HX $350.40
005-1 S-7W-01630-000
1.13AC
TANTON, HAZEL
P.O. BOX 244
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 5-1S-7W 1.13 AC COM
AT SE COR OF NE1/4 OF
NE1/4 SEC 6 RUN S 63 YDS
TO THE CENTER OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)





3 9HI iH [ofliffi^^


A Ug~iE^

- G^J~ s~qs~ eJ'






MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


44 R0249300 HX $1289.88
006-1 S-7W-01656-005
1.00AC OB0144P0347
PEDDlE, CARL MONROE & IRM
11046 NW MICHAUX RD
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 6-1S-7W 1.00 AC COM
AT PT WHERE TH W'LY R/W
LINE OF PEA RIDGE RD
INTERSECTTH N'LY R/W LINE
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

45 R0254100 HX $1035.15
006-1 S-7W-01680-024
.41 AC OB0128P0551
MOORE, ANTHONY L.
10796 NW MICKEY DR.
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 6-1S-7W LOT 4, BLK C,
UNIT 3, SHULER HEIGHTS
S/D OR 128/551

46 R0265000 .$677.45
007-1 S-7W-01754-012
4.00 AC
ACMHS PROPERTIES, INC.
625 E. TENNESSEE STREET
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32321
SEC. 7-1S-7W 4:00 AC COM
AT NW COR OFSEC 7 TH N
88 DEG 14 MIN 30 SEC E
89.04'TO ELY R/W OF SR
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

47 R0265100 $77.39
007-1 S-7W-01754-013
.80 AC OB0072P0676
PEDDLE, IRMA NELL LINDSEY
RT 3, BOX 389-B
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 7-1S-7W .80 AC COM
AT NW COR OF SEC 7, TH N
88 DEG 14 MIN 30 SEC E
89.04' TO E'LY R/W OF SR
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

48 R0265200 $152.70
007-1S-7W-01754-014
.61 AC OB0079P0270
GRIFFEN, EDDIE & MELISSA
4922 SW LULA KEMP RD
KINARD, FL 32449-2212
SEC. 7-1 S-7W .61 AC COM
AT NW COR OF SEC 7 TH N
88DEG 14 MIN 30 SEC E
89.04 FTTO ELY R/W OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

49 R0265300 $32.86
007-1 S-7W-01754-016
.11 AC OB0074P0329
PEDDLE, IRMA NELL LINDSEY
RT 3, BOX 389-B
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 7-1S-7W .12 AC COM AT
NW COR OF SEC 7 TH N
88DEG 14 MIN 30 SEC E
89.04 FT TO E'LY R/W OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

50 R0265500 $92.37
007-1 S-7W-01754-018
.69 AC OB0079P0282
PEDDLE, IRMA NELL LINDSEY
RT 3, BOX 389-B
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 7-1S-7W .69 AC COM AT
NW COR OF SEC 7 TH N
88DEG 14 MIN 30 SEC E
89.04 FT TO THE E'LY R/W
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

51 R0267300 $957.00
007-1 S-7W-01767-000
5.47 AC OB0138P0294
TCIF REOI, LLC
3815 SW TEMPLE
SALT LAKE CITY, UT 84115
SEC. 7-1S-7W 5.47 AC COM
AT NW COR OF SEC 7 TH N
88DEG 14 MIN 30 SEC E
89.04 FT TO E'LY R/W OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

52 R0270600 HX $384.58
007-1S-7W-01788-000
.48 AC OB0142P0255
SHULER, J. WENDALAND KAY
10316 NW 3RD ST.
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 7-1S-7W LOTS LOTS 16
& W1/2 OF LOT 15 BLK B
NEAL SUBDIVISION O.R. BK.
16, P. 401 OR 129/276
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

53 R0270900 HX $142.68
007-1 S-7W-01791-000
.48 AC
SUMMERLIN, DOUGLAS & KATH
RT. 3 BOX 285
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 7-1S-7W LOT LOT COM
AT SW COR OF SEC 7TH
N'LYALONG W'LY LINE OF
SAID SEC 2180 FT TO THE
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

54 R0271200 $626.84
- .007 0-W 793.p. -*.

it:^^W~~~'ft~~rf


I^^^NOTICE ORTAX CERIF^ICATE SALE

^^*FOR IBETY-CUNY ELNQEN

^^^H204 REALPROPERTYu TBAX^

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^B^^ continedfro pg e 18j''jj^^^^^^B^^^^^


19411 PANAMA CITY BEACH P
PANAMA CITY BEACH, FL
32413
SEC. 7-1S-7W 5 AC COM SW
COR SEC 7 RUN N 586 2/3
YDS FOR POB RUN N 70 YDS
E 335 YDS M/LTO W SIDE
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

55 R0284100 HX $136.69
018-1 S-7W-01871-003
8.74 AC OB0077P0395
VINSON, ROGER & JEANNETTE
14671 NW HICKORY LN
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 18-1S-7W 8.74 AC COM
AT NW COR OF NE1/4 OF
NE1/4 OF SEC 18 TH S 89
DEG 42 MIN E ALG C.L. OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

56 R0289100 HX $331.22
018-1 S-7W-01885-002
5.20 AC
MCGEE, GARY & PATRICIA
P.O. BOX 463
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 18-1S-7W 5.2 AC COM
NE COR OF SW1/4 OF NE1/4
& RUN S 420' TO POB TH W
630' S 319' E 384' S
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

57 R0292600 $232.75
018-1 S-7W-01904-000
1.94 AC OB0107P0059
DUGGAR, MELANIE CAISON
15495 NW COUNTY ROAD 12
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 18-1 S-7W 1.94 AC COM
AT A PT 549 YDS N OF THE
SE COR OF THE SW1/4 OF
SEC 18 THW TO APT ON
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

58 R0292700 HX $218.33
018-1 S-7W-01904-001
1.15AC OB0116P0431
DUGGAR, MELANIE C. AND
TOMMY DUGGAR
15495 NW COUNTY ROAD 12
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 18-1S-7W 1.15 AC COM
AT A POINT 17 CHAINS N OF
SE COR OF SW1/4 OF SEC 18
RUN W TO POINT ON W LINE
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

59 R0296900 HX $546.83
019-1 S-7W-01931-000
ALLISON, BERTHA W.
C/O MS. NINAALLISON
170 RIDGELAND WAY, NE
ATLANTA,, GA 30305
SEC. 19-1S-7W .42 AC COM
AT SW COR OF SEC 19.TH N
03 DEG 15 MIN 18 SEC E
2832.22FT. TO C.L. OF CR
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

60 R0297800 $721.11.
019-1 S-7W-01937-002
1.14AC
JOHNSON, JAMES TERRY
P.O. BOX 194
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 19-1S-7W 1.14AC
FROM INTERSECTION OF S
BOUNDARY OF SR 12 A WITH
W BOUNDARY OF SR 12
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

61 R0304200 HX $412.92
019-1 S-7W-01938-002
1.58 AC OB0122P0628
DARDEN, MILDRED M.
RT. 1 BOX 243
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 19-1S-7W 1.58 AC COM
AT SW COR OF SEC 19; TH N
00 DEG 06 MIN 54 SEC W
2367.80'; TH N 89 DEG 55
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

62 R0309600 $93.78
030-1 S-7W-01971-001
2.09 AC OB0118P0156
SMITH, KELLI L.
P.O. BOX 183
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 30-1S-7W 2.09 AC COM
AT THE NE COR OF SW1/4 OF
NWI/4 SEC 30 RUN W 324
YDS S 148 YDS TO POB GO 8S
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

63 'R0812100 '. -"$58.96'
03S1837W-0984008' )
01 5AC OB0147P0303


JOHNSON, HINTON R. &
LAQUITA PARRAMORE
5657 NW CR 274
ALTHA, FL 32421
SEC. 31-1S-7W 1.50 AC COM
AT CON MON AT SW COR SEC
31 TH N 00 DEG 26 MIN 21
SEC EALNG W'RLY BDRY OF
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

64 R0322400 $80.26
002-2N-7W-00937-000
2.00 AC
HARGRETT, DELIA EST.
9278 ADELPHI ROAD
HYATTSVILLE, MD 20783
SEC 2 2N 7W 2AC W1/2OF
W1/2 OF SW1/4 LESS 38 AC
TO OTHERS

65 R0323100 $106.89
002-2N-7W-00937-007
3.75 AC
RIVERS, EDDIE
2817 DUFFTON LOOP
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32303
SEC 2 2N 7W 3.75 AC COM
AT THE SW CORNER OF SEC 2
RUN N 00 DEG 38 MIN E
2205.2 FT TO POB TH N 00
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

66 R0328000 $370.82
012-2N-7W-00976-000
4.00 AC.
SHIVER, ROCKY L. & CECELI
1000 WHITTLE LN.
QUINCY, FL 32351
SEC. 12-2N-7W 4 AC COM AT
NE COR OF SW1/4 OF NW1/4
OF SEC 12 TH E TO OLD
ROAD TO POB TH S ALG SAID
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

67 R0328100 $297.18
012-2N-7W-00977-000
8.00 AC
GLASS, ELLEN A.-
10040 N. NATURAL WELLS DR
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32305
SEC. 12-2N-7W 8 AC ALL
THAT PART OF SE1/4 OF
NW1/4 W OF ASPALAGA ROAD
LESS 2 ACRES TO SHIVER
O.R. BK. 61, P. 204

68 R0331000 $1142.18
014-2N-7W-00997-000
37.40 AC
HARDY, BILLY
5205 MAYO ST.
HOLLYWOOD, FL 33021
SEC. 14-2N-7W 37.4 AC
NW1/4 OF SE1/4 LESS 1
ACRE TO CHURCH & 1.6
ACRES TO SRD. O.R. BK.
31, P. 791

69 R0334600 $182.61
021-2N-7W-01027-000
5.00 AC
MCGLOCKTON, ALEX
1316 HERNANDO DRIVE
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32304
SEC. 21-2N-7W 5 AC COM AT
SW COR OF SW1/4 OF NW1/4
OF SEC 21 TH N 1155'TO
POB TH E 1320'TH N 165'
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

70 R0366000 $330.44
019-5S-7W-02108-001
1.01 AC OB0135P0460
VINES, JACKIE
2550 SHELLNUT DR.
ADAMSVILLE, AL 35005
SEC. 19-5S-7W 1.01 AC COM
AT A CONCRETE MONUMENT
MARK- ING THE NW COR OF
SEC 19 TH S 00 DEG 04 MIN
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

71 R0369900 HX $66.77
019-5S-7W-02143-000
.34 AC OB0105P0154
PARTRIDGE, TIMOTHY S. & M
10495 SW 6TH ST
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC, 19-5S-7W LOTS LOTS
9,10,11, BLK 37, TOWN OF
SUMATRA. O.R. BK. 82, P.
201 OR, BK. 105, PG. 154

72 R0370000 $207.68
019-5S-7W-02144-000
.22 AC OB0085P00321
PH.ILLIPS&.RON SR &'JEAN C
P.O. BOX 8I74.'.'. ,
LYNN;IAVEN,'FL'l2444


SEC 19-5S-7W LOT 5 & 12
BLK 37, TOWN OF SUMATRA
O.R. BK. 85, P. 032 O.R.
BK. 85, P. 085

73 R0371500 $102.44
019-5S-7W-02149-010
.50 AC OB0141P0272
KIRVIN, GEORGE W.
66 WADDELL RD
APALACHICOLA, FL 32320
SEC19-5S-7W .50 AC.COM @
LIGHTER WOOD HUB
MARKINGNW COR OF SEC 19
TH RUN S OODE16MIN 54SEC
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

74 R0378800 $253.34
030-5S-7W-02181-017
1.00 AC OB0146P0591
TOPHAM, DUANE A. AND
AMANDA C. TOPHAM
37 SCHOOL HOUSE RD
EASTPOINT, FL 32328
SEC 30-5S-7W 1AC COM @ NE
COR OF SEC 30 N
OODEG52MIN 51 SEC TO PT
LYING ON SLYROW OF ST RD
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

75 R0395100 HX $134.75
012-1 S-8W-02293-001
.41 AC
WEBB, LINDA
RT. 3 BOX 295
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 12-1S-8W LOT LOT 12
BLK D NEAL SUBDIVISION
O.R. BK. 19, P. 307 OR
99/564 (NAME REMOVED)

76 R0401500 $98.01
012-1 S-8W-02320-001
2.00 AC OB0136P0572
JACOBS, CHIP
RT. 3 BOX 301E
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 12 1S 8W 2AC COM AT
SE COR OF SEC 12 TH W
5280' N 763.8' N 498.10'
E 2360' TO POB TH S 210'
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

77 R0409500 $340.94
024-1 S-8W-02381 -000
6.71 AC OB0123P0112
SHULER, JEANNE
P.O. BOX 331
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 24-1 S-8W LOTS LOTS
1,2,3,4,5,6,23,24,25,26,2
7, 28 ALSO THE W 6.73' OF
LOTS 7,22, BLK B UNIT 1
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

78 R0412400 $451.88
025-1 S-8W-02394-008
.75 AC OB0124P0531
JOHNSON, HINTON
5657 NW CR 274
ALTHA, FL 32421
SEC. 25-1 S-8W .75 AC COM
AT NE COR OF SEC 25 TH S
00 DEG 47 MIN E 3414'TH W
500'TO POB TH S 00 DEG 47
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

79 R0413000 $49.20
025-1 S-8W-02394-014
.50 AC OB0134P0001
O'BRIAN, TOMMY
RT 1, BOX 218B3
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 25-1 S-8W .50 AC COM
AT NE COR OF SEC 25 TH S
00 DEG 47 MIN E 3414'TH W
840'TH N 00 DEG 47 MIN W
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

80 R0413600 HX $291.16
025-1"S-8W-02394-023
1.53 AC OB0133P0420
POOLE, JASON S. AND
SHELLY R. POOLE
P.O. BOX 1194
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 25-1 S-8W .53AC COM AT
NE COR OF SEC 25 TH S
OODEG 47MIN E 3414' TH W
840' TH S 00DEG 47MIN E
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

81 R0419800 $69.96
001-2S-8W-02423-011
.43 AC OB0097P0181
JOHNSON, HINTON
RT 1 BOX 320i.- .. *-
ALTHA,, FL-324P-,.t.;' -L
j, 1 .',SEC f8W9.6'.44'AIW.OM


AT NECOR SEC 1 TH S 89
DEG 42 MIN W ALONG N LINE
OF SEC 1505.55' TO THE W
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

82 R0420500 $257.32
001-2S-8W-02423-022
3.00 AC OB0111P0147
SUBER, WAYNE
P.O. BOX 478
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC.- 1-2S-8W 3.0 AC COM
ATNE COR OF SEC 1 TH S 89
DEG 57MIN 2 1457.5'S 11
DEG 05 MIN W 2101.95'TH N
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

83 R0420600 $238.00
001-2S-8W-02423-024
1.00 AC OB0104P0004
HARRIS, THOMAS F. & MARY
P.O. BOX 765
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 1-2S-8W .50 AC NE
COR SEC 1 W 1084.80'
CONTINUE W 170'S 135' E
170'N 170'AKA LOT 2
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

84 R0420700 $568.11
001-2S-8W-02424-000
1.92AC OB0120P0464
JOHNSON, HINTON
RT 1, BOX 320-H
ALTHA, FL 32421
SEC 1-2S-8W 1.92 COM AT
THE NECOR OF SEC 1 TH S
89 DEG 42 MIN W
1505.55'TO W SIDE OF SR
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

85 R0420900 $133.03
001-2S-8W-02424-002
.25AC OB0121P0012
PARKER, GLENWOOD
RT 1, BOX 142-A-6-E
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 1-2S-8W .256 ACCOM
AT NE COR OF SEC 1, TH S
89 DEG 42 MIN W ALONG N
LINE OF SEC 1 FOR 1505.55
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

86 R0421000 $118.29
001-2S-8W-02424-003
.28 AC OB0143P0190
GOFF, THOMAS
P.O. BOX 148
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 1-2S-8W .35 AC COM AT
NE COR OF SEC 1 TH S
89DEG 42 MIN W ALONG THE
N LINE OF SEC 1505.55 FT
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

87 R0421300 HX $1329.65
001-2S-8W-02425-000
1.00 AC
SUBER, LAVERNE
P.O. BOX 192
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 1-2S-8W LOT COM NE
COR SEC RUN S 89 DEG 57
MIN W 1457.5 FT S 11 DEG
05 MIN W 2101.95 FT N 89
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

88 R0423300 $182.78
011-2S-8W-02442-001
1.35 AC
HATTON, TERRY H.
18600 N.E. LAKE JOYCE ROA
BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424
SEC 11-2S-8W LOTS LOTS
3,4 ESTIFFANULGA LAKESIDE
EST. O.R. BK. 35, P. 574

89 R0425300 $142.40
011-2S-8W-02456-000
1.22 AC
THOMAS, MILTON A.
9301 MILLER DRIVE
MIAMI, FL 33186-2241
SEC. 11-2S-8W LOT LOT 30,
ESTIFFANULGA LAKESIDE
EST. O.R. BK. 13, P. 9

90 R0427800 $257.77
015-2S-8W-02468-015
2.00 AC OB0128P0675
KELLEY, MARY L. AND
CLIFFORD C. HAWKINS
6700 QUINTETTE RD
PACE, FL 32571
SEC. 15-2S-8W 2 AC -COM
AT SWCOR OF ESTIFFANULGA
LAKESIDE EST. RUN S 64
DEG 43 MIN W 321'TH N 25
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)






Page 20 THECALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL-MAY 11, 2005


.91 ,R0429200 $253.15
...015-2S-8W-02468-029
1.96 AC OB0128P0675
KELLEY, MARY L. AND
CLIFFORD C, HAWKINS
6700 QUINTETTE ROAD
PACE, FL 32571
SEC 15-2S-8W 1.85 AC COM
AT SW COR OF ESTIFFANULGA
LAKESIDE EST TH S 64 DEG
43 MIN W 321' N 25 DEG 17
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

92 R0432700 $811.89
015-2S-8W-02468-071
5.03 AC OB0100P0156
CONYERS, LES &
CONNIE CONYERS
P.O. BOX 1274
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 15-2S-8W 5.027 AC COM
SW COR ESTIFFANULGA LAKE-
SIDE EST. TH S 64 DEG 43
MIN 00 SEC W ALONG N'RLY
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

93 R0433100 HX $297.46
015-2S-8W-02468-075
.94 AC OB0123P0018
CONYERS, LES AND
CONNIE CONYERS
P.O. BOX 1274
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 15-2S-8W .94 AC COM
SW COR ESTIFF. L.SIDE
EST.PLAT BK 1, P. 24
LIBERTY CO. TH S 64 DEG


NOTICE OFTA XCRTI IICAT a l SAL-


(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

94 R0433200 $83.54
015-2S-8W-02468-076
.49AC OB0139P0189
DUNCAN, II LEYONDIS AND D
4829 HIGHWAY 90 EAST
MARIANNA, FL 32446
SEC 15-2S-8W .49 AC COM
AT SW COR OF ESTIFFANULGA
LAKESIDE EST. PLAT BK 1,
PG. 24, TH S 64 DEG 43
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

95 R0437700 $594.78
015-2S-8W-02494-008
.23 AC OB0130P0419
WHITFIELD, TAMMY C.
19945 WHITFIELD SEYMOUR R
BLOUNTSTOWN,, FL 32424
SEC 15-2S-8W LOT LOT 7
BLK 3 ESTIFFANULGA
SUBDIVISION UNIT ONE O.R.
BK 91, P 134 O.R. BK.
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)


96 R0437900 $70.24
015-2S-8W-02494-012
.46 AC OB0132P0173
WHITFIELD, TAMMY C.
19945 NE WHITFIELD-SEYMOR
BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424
SEC. 15 2S 8W LOTS LOTS
5,6 BLK 3 ESTIFFANULGA
SUB- DIVISION UNIT 1 O.R.
BK. 30, P. 94 O.R. BK.
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

97 R0438100 HX $243.63-
015-2S-8W-02496-000
1.06 AC OB0143P0284
MORAN, BOBBY LEE &
JENNIFER ANN YOUNG
7291 NW FLINT RD
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 15-2S-8W LOT LOT 9
BLK 3 ESTIFFANULGA UNIT #
1. O.R. BK. 64, P. 536
O.R. BK. 101, P. 474 LOT
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

98 R0440800 $243.58
016-2S-8W-02511-003
1.09 AC OB0141P0136
MILLETTE, JEFFREY
16709 NE CODY CREEK TRAIL
HOSFORD, FL 32334
SEC 16-2S-8W 1.09 AC COM
AT A CONCRETE MARKER THE
SW COR OF NE1/4 OF SE1/4
OF SEC 16 TH N 18 DEG 53
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

99 R0441200 $59.49
016-2S-8W-02511-008
1.19 AC
RANKIN, MARGARET L. &
FRIEDA SHULER
P.O. BOX 244
BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424
SEC 16 2S 8W 1.19AC COM
AT THE SW COR OF NE1/4 OF
SE1/4 OF SEC 16 TH N 00
DEG 17 MIN 20SECE -
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

100 R0441800 HX $2140.17
016-2S-8W-02511-015
1.00 AC OB0114P0400
SUBER, WAYNE
P.O. BOX 478
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 16-2S-8W 1AC COM AT
4X4 CON MON MARKING NW
COR OF SE1/4 OF SE1/4 TH
S OODEG 00 MIN OOSEC E
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)


101 R0444300 $49.83
028-2S-8W-02538-000
9.53 AC
BOYKIN, ELEANOR
C/O BURT BOYKIN
3308 HIGH FIELD DRIVE
MOODY, AL 35004
SEC. 28-2S-8W 9.53 AC
COM. AT NE COR. OF NE1/4
OF SEC. 28 & RUN S 3 DEG
W 887.5 FT FOR POB.
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

102 R0445600 $62.50
028-2S-8W-02547-000
1.00 AC
KENNER, CHARITY EST.
C/O DOCIE JONES
802 EAST 17TH STREET
LYNN HAVEN, FL 32444
SEC. 28-2S-8W 1 AC COM AT
NW COR OF SE1/4 OF SE1/4
SEC 28 THE N 5 CHS W 5
CHS OR TO JUST W OF PUB
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

103 R0451800 $38.50
002-3S-8W-02575-000
4.80 AC
BOYKIN, ELEANOR
C/O BURT BOYKIN
3308 HIGH FIELD DRIVE
MOODY, AL 35004
SEC. 2-3S-8W 4.8-AC COM
ATA PT ON THE E BDY OF
SR #379 WHICH IS 589.7 FT
S AND 608 FT E OF NW COR
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

104 R0452300 $69.66
002-3S-8W-02577-003
17.80 AC
BOYKIN, ELEANOR L.
C/O BURT BOYKIN
3308 HIGH FIELD DRIVE
MOODY, AL 35004
SEC 2-3S-8W 17.8 AC COM
AT NE COR OF NW1/4 OF SEC
2 TH S 03 DEG 55 MIN W
589'TH S 06 DEG40 MIN
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

106 R0457400 $89.13
002-3S-8W-02629-000
.22 AC
HARRISON, WENDELL D.
RT 1, BOX 189-H
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC. 2-3S-8W LOT LOT 2,
BLK K, ORANGE S/D O.R.
BK. 71, P. 351


,:107 80460800 ""$81.86
002-3S-8W-02658-000
.21 AC
HAMPTON, RERRY A. JR. AND
SHAWN D.
302 MARY ANN DRIVE
CRAWFORDVILLE,1 L 32327
SEC. 2-3S-8W LOT 9 BLK Q
ORANGE SUBDIVISION #2
1O.R. BK. 61, P.;502

108 R0464600 '$43.55
009-3S-8W-02686-001
5.04 AC OB0127P0050
PARRISH, TIFFANY C. & TYL
AND MELANIE PARRISH
20606 NE JIM DURHAM RD.LO
BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424
SEC 9-3S-8W 5.04 AC COM
AT NW COR OF SEC 9 TH S
89 DEG 01 MIN 55 SEC E
2649.85' TO POB TH S 00
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

109 R0469500 HX. $65.26
020-3S-8W-02719-001
10.00 AC
HUG, MELANY L.
RT 1, BOX 201
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 20-3S-8W 10 AC ALL OF
THAT PORTION OF NW1/4 OF
NW1/4 OF SECTION 20 LYING
S & E OF SR #379 O.R. BK.
82, P. 650

110 R0475300 HX $138.15
020-4S-8W-02764-001
1.25 AC OB0095P0268
ALDERMAN, JOE & DEBBIE
37042 SW CR 379
BRISTOL, FL 32321
SEC 20 4S 8W 1.25 AC TH N
328.258' OF NW1/4 OF
NW1/4 OF SE1/4 OF SEC 20
ALSO ALL OF THE N
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

111 R0493400 $131.78
001 -4S-9W-02907-000
.46 AC OB0104P0068
KING, JOHN THOMAS, LARRY
NEWT FRANKLIN KING
4831 KINGS ROAD
BASCOM, FL 32423,
SEC. 1-4S-9W LOTS LOTS
1,2, BLK A, FLORIDA
RIVERPARK ALSO: 1/84
UNDIVIDED INTEREST. O.R.
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)

112 R0497600 $919.97
001-4S-9W-02946-000
.29 AC OB0140P0475
BROWN, NEEL
P.O. BOX 152
EASTPOINT, FL 32328
SEC. 1-4S-9W LOTS LOTS
2,3 BLK D FLORIDA RIVER
PARK ALSO 1/84 UNDIVIDED
INTEREST IN FLORIDA RIVER
(ADD'L LEGAL SEE TAXROLL)


NOTICE TO ALL DELINQUENT

LIBERTY COUNTY PERSONAL

PROPERTY TAXPAYERS 2003


All personal property taxes are delinquent as of April 1, 2005 and the delin-
quent taxes are now drawing interest at the rate of 18% (percent) per annum
as per 197.413 Florida Statutes, and the tax collector will apply to the circuit
court for an order directing levy and seizure of property for unpaid taxes.
Carol K. Strickland
Liberty County Tax Collector


Lookingfor a copy of


The Calhoun-Liberty


JO URNAL?


7he Journal is available


from the following area

stores, as well as our office


at 11493 NW Summers


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 Piggly Wig-

gly The Quick Pic Huddle House

* Connie's Kitchen Clarksville Gen-

eral Store Chapman's Grocery

in Carr Smith's Golden Drugs

* Shelton's Store Scotts Ferry Gen-

eral 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 Hosford Tom

Thompson's Store in Telogia Crow's

Citgo Hwy. 20 East Richter's Store in

Telogia Country Corner. in Hosford *

BP Station in Bristol T & P's Store in

Telogia Apalachee Restaurant Ex-
press Lane
'l f 'i.' F '.'.'.^ 'f~f ''_YV1';' -1 J ,. ,*,) \\ *./ \


ATTN: J. BRECK BRANNEN, E
215 SOUTH MONROE ST.
SECOND FLOOR
TALLAHASSEE, FL 32301


00079-000
P0010400 $58672.94
PANHANDLE WOOD PRODUCTS,
C/O LIBERTY CHIPS
7704 NW MARTIN LUTHER KIN
BRISTOL, FL 32321


00085-000


ruuP00114uu00 $105.19
00055-000 MARTIN, LUCKY
P0008000 $4009.06 A,. 0.*.. .AOX 504
( Lf, ,'OAqfiA&y I ,i 4I HO$FORD);, FLl,.32,734-^ '. *i..
.__, ,, '' ^^ *frr. _' -. .. ~. '',r'.' _* -^^ f r* cgrVrSr "j r',c/*


00012-000
P0002300 $3966.82
BANCPARTNERS
C/O CBIZ PROPERTY TAX SOL
PMB 401, 820 S. MACARTHUR
SUITE 105-401
COPPELL, TX 75019


00027-000
P0004800 $62.36
SCIENTIFIC GAMES ONLINE
ENTERTAINMENT SYSTEMS
-C/O CBIZ PROPERTY TAX SOL
820 S MACARTHUR, SUITE 10
COPPELL, TX 75019
































04 MERCURY
SABLE GS
Power Windows & Locks, Cruise, Tilt,
Automatic, Factory Warranty, #P2550
JUST PRDW2ED-

$9,995



01 CHEVY
SUBURBAN
5.3 L V-8, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Plyaer,
Keyless Entry, Tow Pkg., #5189A
JUST R4D9CED

14,995


04 FORD FREESTAR
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Keyless Entry,
CD Player, Low Miles, #P2553
JUST REDUCED

$12,495


04 GM -SIERRA SL
EXT. CAB
5.3 L V-8, Automatic, CD, Alloy Wheels, Low
Miles, factory Waranty, #P2552
JUS-T REDUCED

$15,495


03 MERCURY GRAND
MARQUIS LS
Leather, Climate Contgrol, Power Pkg., Cruise,
Tilt, CD Player, Alloy Wheels, #P2518
JUST REDUCEDD

$13,495


04 CHEVY
TRAILBLAZER LS
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD Player, Keyless
Entry, Factory Warranty, #P2563
JUST RJSDUCglD

$18,995


^.i l ] Ir l:A *rI =1- 04 CHEVY SILVERADO C-1500 EXT. CAB
V-6, Automatic, CD Player, Factory *"
00 CHEVY LUMINA Warranty, #P2571 A $17,995
V-6, Power Pkg., Tilt, Cruise, 62K Miles, $ t 03- FORD SPORT TRAC XLT
Well Kept Car. #5346A $0. 9 Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, CD & Cassette Player, *| 9A R
00 FORD TAURUS SEL .t Rut Keyless Entry, Low Mles, Factory Warranty, #R2531B.$ 18 W
Power Pkg.. Cruise, Tilt, Keyless Entry, .$ Ama 02 JEEP WRANGLER SPORT 4x4
24-Valve 200 HP Engine, Stock #5324B................. 6 Cylinder, Hard Top. Sound Bar, Alloy Wheels,
03 FORD TAURUS SE jugt e1Izer Super Nice, MUST SEE #5323AD..................... l $1 995
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, AM/FM Stereo, 02 CHEVY SILVERADO LS EXT. CAB
Cassette, Alloy Wheels, #2560 $ W91n9 5.3L, V-8, Power Pkg., Sportside. Alloy Wheels, $48,99
02 MERCURY MARQUIS LS J Reduc "A Must SeeTruck", #5210A
0P 'Pg. rTeIirCr-Y.. v ri S L S, u 04 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER LS
CD IF -,r Pu', .- ;..Errn, lr.r, 4343A10,995 Power Pkg., Cruise Tilt, CD Player,
04 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE Keyless Entry, Factory Warranty, #P2563.......... $ 91FW995
04 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE
Automatic, Cruise, Til, Power Pkg., AlloyWheel s, 04 FORD E-350 15-PASSENGER VAN Just Redud"
Famctryr Wg., #Ps258512,9959 Power Windowsand Locks, Tilt, Cruise, V-8 $18,995
05 FORD FOCUS Ju9tedd 04 FORD F-150 XLT SUPER CAB
:-, C,6 .T i ,ryWarranty, #R2572 Lo, Pa9573..95 V-8, Automatic, Two Tone Paint, Cruise, Tilt,
C qEr#, R,, $...,--..., a.Pt7 .......... 1
03 MERCURY MARQUIS GS 04 FORD EXPLORER XLT
Leather, Power Pkg., CruiseTitKeylessEntry 13,995 uto., Power Pg.,Cruse, Tl CD, 3r Sea. Rear 95
Warranty, 45337A $1 ,9 5 Air.. Keyless Entry, Factory Warranty, #P2661............... $20r99
04 BUICK LESABRE 03 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT
Power Pkg., Cruse. Tit, Keyless Entry $ V-8, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Tow Pkg., $
CD Player, Factory Warranty, #P2582 14 995V Warranty, #P2570 21,995
05 FORD TAURUS SE 03 FORD EXPEDITION XLT
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt. CD Player, Keylessa 9 Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Leather, 3rd Seat, 2499I
Factory Warranty, #P2566 i DVD Entertainment, #5289A W
04 FORD MUSTANG JustRetcedl 03 CHEVY TAHOE
V-6, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Spoiler, Alloys,6-Disc S94 AAB Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, 3rd Seat, j lj
Crh i,, i ,*. il .i-te Rd,.:, r .i,:., Warranty, P2556........ gWWW One Owner, Nice Truck! #5120A ................ a fta
04 FORD CROWN VICTORIA LX Justduad 04 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT
V-8, Leather, Cruise, Tilt, Power Pkg., CD Player 495 5.4L V-8; Two Tone Paint, Cruise, Tilt, Power
Alloys, Keyless Entry, #R2542 4 Pkg., CD Player, Nice Truck, #P2568.............. --$24Y9 '9
04 CHEVY MALIBU LS 04 CHEVY SILVERADO EXT. CAB LS 4x4
V-6 Power Pg.,Cr.ise, Til, D.Payr, Alloy Wheels, Power Pkg.,Cruise, Tilt, CD, Keyless Entry, $
Factory Warranty. #P2586 ayer, oyWheels, Factory Warranty, #P2567 995
04 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 03 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER JustR eue
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Keyless Entry, Leather 9 Leather, Cruise, Tilt. Climate Control, S --
Spoiler, Alloys, Factory Warranty, #R2576......... --18 995 3rd Seat, Keyless Entry, #P2583..................... $2 ..4.5
03 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 04 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER
Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Keyless Entry, ~ Leather, Climate Control, Cruise, Tilt, S2 9 15
Only 26K Miles, Factory Warranty, #P2579 ...... $t2 ,995 CD Changer, Two Tone Paint. Keyless Entry, #5295A.., 2 W6 95
04 LINCOLN TOWN CAR SIGNATURE 03 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER
Leather, Power Pkg., Cruise, Till, CD Changer, Alloys, 5 Leather, Quad Seating, Power Fold 3rd Row,
Factory Warranty. R2577 .R2578 rf99S DVD Player, Climate Control, Alloys, #5148A....$2 9 5 j i
04 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER
I j e ; IEZ'U..i'ig B ~V-8, Leather, Tow Pkg., DVD Player, Climate Control, Se 1&A B5
Low Miles, One Owner, 3rd Seat, Nice! #R243A ........... 27995
04 FORD RANGER XLT SUPER CAB 04 CHEVY AVALANCHE
V-6, Automatic, Cruise, Tilt,$ a ii P;.?-
Factory Warranty, #P2512T 15,7995 ,e .:'.i:,. i ,)..., e:..A.27,995
02 FORD EXPLORER XLT 04 FORD EXPEDITION EDDIE BAUER JustRedt dl
Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Leather, 3rd Seat B Moon Roof, Leather, Power Fold 3rd RowSeat,
Rear Air, Alloy Wheels, #5345A ff99 Keyless Entry, CD, Loaded, #P2549 .................. ow $ I295
02 FORD EXPLORER EDDIE BAUER 04 FORD F-1I50 SUPER CREW FX4 4x4
LCvr, -..'e i, P.,,., Pkg., Climate Control, $.4 t lt Leaeher, Console Shift, 18 Inch Wheels, Tow "i |Jt e
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03 TOYOTA TACOMA PRE.RUNNER EXT. CAB Just Rsdu 04 BMW X3 SUV
V-6, Auto., Power Pkg., Cruise, Tilt, Tow $16 995 PU iur;..,. Larr 10K Miles, a
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Fred O'Neal II


TALLAHASSEE Florida's
Chief Financial Officer Tom
Gallagher has applauded law-
makers for approving legislation
to better protect Florida inves-
tors from viatical companies that
commit fraud or fail to properly


Attorney General files complaint against
California company for unfair trade practices


TALLAHASSEE -Attorney
General Charlie Crist has an-
nounced a civil lawsuit against
a California company and its
owner under Florida's Decep-
tive and Unfair Trade Practices
Act for attempting to defraud
thousands of Floridians. The
Corporate Compliance Center
(CCC) solicited Florida corpo-


business owners can be assured
we will prosecute companies or
individuals who defraud Florida
businesses."
The investigation was in re-
sponse to a request from the
Secretary of State's office after
that office received numerous
telephone calls about the no-
tice.


rations across the state imply- According to complaints re-
ing the business had to submit a ceived, several recipients of
$100 fee and file their corporate CCC's solicitation believed it
minutes with the state, and that was a legitimate requirement. In
directors and owners could be this case, the address provided
personally liable for sums in ex- for the Corporate Compliance
cess of their stock if they failed Center was 400 Capital Circle,
to keep-these minutes. Suite 18-403, Tallahassee, FL
An investigation launched by 32301. That location proved to
the Attorney General's office be a local United Parcel Service
in March, revealed that CCC (UPS) Store, from which mail
mailed out an "Annual Minutes was forwarded unopened to an
Compliance Notice" to busi- address in California. The in-
nesses throughout the United vestigation revealed that simi-
States, including Florida. The lar acts occurred in Arizona and
solicitation looks similar to the California in 2002.
Florida Department of State's The Attorney General is seek-
For Profit Corporation Uniform ing restitution in the amount
Business Report form but re- of $100 for each victim, plus
quested a fraudulent $100 fee. $10,000 for each violation by
The solicitation's official ap- CCC. The total number of vic-
pearance conveyed the false tims in unknown.
impression that businesses were Any business owner who be-
required to pay the fee to create lives they have been a victim
minutes of corporate meetings should call the Attorney Gener-
in order to avoid official late al's Fraud Hotline toll free at 1-
fees. 866-9-NO-SCAM
"Those behind this outfit (866-966-7226).
claimed they were from the A copy of the complaint is
government and here to help available at http://myflorida-
-- they were lying on both ac- legal.coni/RenewalCobiplain4.
, 5""


disclose the risks involved when
investing in viatical settlements.
The legislation, which would
define viatical settlements as
"securities," was unanimously
approved by the Florida House
of Representatives. The Florida
Senate also passed the bill.
Viatical settlement providers
match those who want to sell
their life'insurance policies at a
discount to investors willing to
buy the rights to those policies.
"The legislation approved by
lawmakers today will enable us
to proactively protect investors
and aggressively pursue fraudu-
lent practices in this industry,"
said Gallagher, who oversees the
Florida Department of Financial
Services.
For investors, the new law
would mean access to company
information, any promises made
to investors would have to be
documented and approved by
state regulators, and a determi-
nation of the investment's suit-
ability would have to be consid-
ered, including the purchaser's
financial and tax status, and the
purchaser's investment objec-
tives.
To also better protect investors
from fraud, the bill requires indi-


MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


Gallagher commends state lawmakers for

approving investor protection legislation


viduals who estimate the life ex-
pectancies on policies purchased
by investors to be registered with
the- Office of Insurance Regula-
tion. Viatical settlement com-
panies would also be required to
provide regulators the names of
the life expectancy providers it
has used. The legislation would
also require brokers selling viat-
icals to be licensed with the Of-
fice of Financial Regulation.
Fraud in this industry has po-
tentially cost investors up to $2
billion in losses since 1996. The
average age of the investor de-
frauded is 70 years old and the
average loss is $40,000. Cur-
rently, Florida is one of only
four states that doesn't regulate
investments in viaticals as secu-
rities.
Gallagher also thanked Sena-
tor Rudy Garcia from Miami and
Representative Dudley Good-
lette from Naples for their ef-
forts to champion the legislation.
"I commend Senator Garcia and
Representative Goodlette for the
leadership and courage they dis-
played in promoting this legisla-
tion," he said.
The bill now heads to Gover-
nor Bush for signature.


C IIPOLA FORCO




INVENTORY CLMERANCE


.r~ na~c~ r-~--~~-~--~B--'r~lan~


m


IL





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


FRED HEYN JR.
ALTHA- Fred HIeyn Jr., 84, passed away Tues-
day, May 3, 200 bnlountstown. He was born in
Baroda, MI, andfTiadiived in Altha for the past 20
years. He was a winemaker and had served in the
United States Army during World War II.
Survivors include one son, David Heyn and his
wife, Christine of Sawyer, MI; one sister, Katherine
Orth of Kalamazoo, MI; two grandchildren, David
Heyn Jr. and Patricia Pierce; six great-grandchil-
dren; and a special friend, Theresa Luke of Altha.
Services were held Monday, May 9, 2005 from
the Adams Funeral Home Chapel in Blountstown.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

MYRTLE NAOMI TODD
PINE GROVE Myrtle Naomi Todd, 91, passed
away Tuesday, May 3, 2005 in Blountstown. She
was born and raised in Gadsden County. She was a
homemaker and a member of Bethel Assembly of
God in Pine Grove. She enjoyed playing the piano,
gardening and going to church.
He was predeceased by her husband, William
Keith Todd.
Survivors include one son, William Vernon Todd
Sr. and his wife, Winnie of Pine Grove; two sisters,
Rev. Pearl Edwards Braswell of Pine Grove and
Oleta Edwards of Juniper; two grandchildren, Wil-
liam Vernon "Billy'" Todd Jr. and his wife, Renay
of Bristol, and Kay Folds and her husband, Jim of
Quincy; three great-grandchildren, Warren Keith
Todd, Jason Mikel Roland and Kevin Dean Todd;
one great-great-grandchild, Cason Lane Todd.
Memorial contributions may be made to Bethel
Assembly of God, 1882 Pine Grove Church Rd.,
Quincy, FL 32351.
Services were held Friday, May-6, 2005 at Bethel
Assembly of God in Pine Grove community. Inter-
ment followed at the church Cemetery.
Bevis Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge of
the arrangements.

GLADYS IRENE MacDONALD
BIJOUNTSTOWN Gladys Irene MacDon-
:ald, 89, passed away Thursday, May 5, 2005 in
Blountstown. She was born in Jackson County and
had lived in Calhoun County for many years. She
was a past employee ;pf Calhoun General Hospital
. ierymgiin, the Dietary Department and was a mem-
,ber of the Calyary Baptist Church in Blountstown.
Survivors include one niece, Gale Gallagher
of Jacksonville; two nephews, Jerry Peacock and
his wife, Valerie of Tallahassee and Doug Peacock
of Blountstown; two great-nieces, Kelli Peacock
6f Blountstown and Kim Jackson of Sneads; one
great-nephew, J. Walter Peacock of Tallahassee.
Graveside services were held Saturday, May 7,
2005 at Alford Cemetery in Alford with Rev. Car-
lisle officiating.
Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar-
rangements.

WILLIAM "TRACEY" HANNEY
TAMPA-William "Tracey" Hanney, 61, passed
away Thursday, May 5, 2005 in Tampa. He was a
native of Quincy and had lived in Tampa for several
years. He retired from FHP in Quincy.
Survivors include his mother, Ruth Hanney; two
brothers, Ed and Chuck Hanney; one sister, Sue
Stouramire; one niece, April Holbert; one great
nephew, Allen Holbert.
Services were held Saturday, May 7, 2005 at
Hillcrest Cemetery.
,1 Indlpendent Ferai ,lonme,,in Quincy was in


GRACE GENEVIEVE GABLE
GRAND RIDGE Grace Genevieve Gable,
infant, passed away May 6, 2005 She was a pre-
cious newborn.
She was predeceased by her grandfather Wil-
liam Ervin "Buddy" Gable, Sr.
Survivors include her parents, William E. "Bil-
ly" Gable Jr. and Carolyn Keller Gable of Grand
Ridge; paternal grandmother, Faye Hutchinson
Gable of Marianna; maternal grandparents, Dr.
and Mrs. James W. Keller of Atlanta, GA; four
aunts, Carol Monteagudo, Linda Gable, Elizabeth
Butker and her husband, Harrison, all of Atlanta,
Elizabeth (Betty) Dominski and her husband,
David of Little Rock, AR; one uncle, Andrew
Keller and his wife, Helen of Coral Gables; thir-
teen cousins, Catherine, Alex, Jordan, Michael,
Rachel, Sarah, Rebecca, Charlotte, Harrison,
Hunter, James, Thomas and Andrew; five great-
uncles, Roy Hutchinson, Tommy Hutchinson and
his wife, Fannie of Altha, Mr. and Mrs. Martin
Keller of Bangor, MI, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Keller
of Louisville, KY, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Keller of
Lakeland; three great-aunts, Sue Dykes of Altha,
Mrs. William G. Halls of Atlanta and Dr. and Mrs.
Nelson Moffat of Marshfield, WI.
Services were held May 9, 2005 at Antioch
Baptist Church in Grand Ridge with Rev. Bob
Bradford officiating,
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge of
the arrangements.

WILLIAM H. LAMBERT
QUINCY William H. Lambert, 83, passed
away May 9, 2005 in Blountstown. He was retired
from Superior Pet Products.
He was predeceased by his wife, Ruby Lam-
bert.
Survivors include one daughter, Sandra Lam-
bert and her husband, Randy Thomason of Tal-
lahassee; six grandchildren.
Graveside services were held May 10, 2005 at
Pisgah Cemetery in Climax, GA.
Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy
was in charge of the arrangements.


CEBELLE SINGLETARY
BRISTOL Cebelle Singletary, 86, passed
away Surinday, May 8, 2005 in Blountstown. She
was a native and lifelong resident of Bristol and
was :a member of the Bristol United Methodist
Church as well as a member of the Buddleia Gar-
den Club in Tallahassee for many, many years.
She was the chief operator for the PBX phone
service for Florida State University and later
worked as a receptionist for the Tallahassee Fed-
eral Savings and Loan until her retirement.
She was preceded in death by her husband of
51 years, Richard Singletary.
Survivors include two sons, Don Singletary
and his wife, Patricia of Tallahassee, and Sammy
Singletary and his wife, Barbara of Bristol; four
grandchildren, Ricky Singletary and his wife,
Sheryl, Douglass Singletary and his wife, Shau-
na, all of Tallahassee and Dana Burns and her
husband, Bruce and Jason and his wife, Michelle
of Hosford; and 6 great-grandsons.
Services are scheduled to be held 10 a.m. (ET)
Wednesday, May 11, 2005 from Lake Mystic
Baptist Church with Rev. Tim Elder officiating.
Interment will follow in Blue Creek Cemetery.
Adams Funeral Home is. in charge of the ar-
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MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Portable Buildings







4 D All Alum .

SLifetime Waranty
.APtogramofethe k LESS THAN -
Be&ra BMsinss eai $1260 Mo. wac
*within a 50 mile radius -

3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL.
(across from F.H.P.) (3 miles west of town)

CALL 482-8682


1-877-423-7892


for insect pests.
Many of the cool-season an-
nuals such as pansies and snap-
dragons should now be past
their prime. These can be re-
placed with many colorful sum-
mer annuals including celosia,
coleus, crossandra, gaillardia,
impatiens, kalanchoe, marigold,
nicotiana, ornamental peppers,
pentas, portulaca, salvia, tore-
nia, verbena, vinca and zinnia.
Once planted, remember to fer-
tilize these blooming plants on


Sooty mold is an indication of
an insect infestation.

a monthly basis with a slow-
release fertilizer. It will also
be important to deadhead on a
regular basis. Deadheading, or
the prompt removal of old flow-
ers, encourages repeat blooming
and prevents the plant's energy
from being expended due to seed
production.
It's also time to finish pruning


of Blountstown

Pontiac Olds GMC Inc. DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT!



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Slay flowers


April showers bring N
As the old saying goes, April / (
showers bring May flowers. So by Theresa Friday,
with our record breaking rain- Extension Horticultural
fall in the month of April, May Agent, Santa Rosa County
should be spectacular. Typi-
cally, May is our second driest
month of the year. It is also the
month when temperatures begin
to climb and stay in the 80's. So
with warmer and drier weather ,
anticipated, the gardener will ;. .
need to be sure to water when "-
necessary and to keep an eye out ..


your spring-flowering shrubs
such as azaleas, camellias and
spireas. Pruning now encour-
ages lateral branching and pro-
duces a fuller look. But because
spring-flowering trees and shrubs
usually bloom on the previous
season's growth, pruning later in
the season will reduce the num-
ber of flowers that they.produce
next spring. Remember, always
cut back to a bud or a branch
that is pointed in the direction of
desired new growth. In general,
branches that are to be retained
may be cut back by one-third.
It's also time to start watch-
ing for pests on our ornamental
plants. Keep an eye out for spi-
der mites on Japanese hollies,
lacebugs on azaleas and pyr-
acantha, scales on camellias and
hollies and whiteflies on ligus-
trum and gardenias.
One of the easiest ways of de-
tecting these insects is to watch
for sooty mold on leaves. Sooty
mold is a type of mildew that
grows on the "honeydew" ex-
creted by sucking insects such
as whiteflies, aphids and scales.
Because ants also feed on this
honeydew excrement, their pres-
ence on plants often indicates an
insect infestation.
Another way to detect small
insects such as thrips or mites is
to place a sheet of white paper
beneath the leaves and sharply
strike or shake the foliage. The
insects or mites will fall onto
the paper and can be more eas-
ily seen.
Some pests may need immedi-
ate control, especially if present
in great numbers, but others may
not be worth the time, effort, or
cost of control. Don't apply a
control measure until a pest pop-
ulation is present and damage is
beginning to occur. If you must
spray, use the least toxic remedy
possible such as an insecticidal
soap or horticultural oil. *
Watering is going to be the
key to a healthy lawn this month.
Many people consider turfgrass-
es to be large water consumers,
but many turf species have ex-
cellent drought tolerance mecha-
nisms.
Water established lawns only
when needed. The best time
to water is in the early morn-
ing hours. Watering during the
day wastes water due to exces-
sive evaporation and can scald
the lawn when temperatures are
high. Watering in late afternoon
or late morning may be detri-
mental if it extends the time the
lawn is naturally wet from dew.
This extended "dew period" can
accelerate disease occurrence.
Tip of the Month: Knowing
the amount of water your sprin-
kler system applies to your lawn
is an important step in efficient
water use. Calibrate your sprin-
kler system so that approximate-
ly 1/2 inch of water is applied
each time you water. For spe-
cific instructions, review the UF/
IFAS publication "How to Cali-
brate Your Sprinkler System" at
http://edis.ifas.ufl.edti/EH026.


1 wm u


S-Wawa
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h Rrs Hn Am
WIMS


I






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


- l -, 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.


JITEgL F IOSA


Two guncabinets; both have glass
doors with deer scene, both hold
six guns, asking $60 each. Call
643-3812. 5-11,5-18
Brother- Word Processor with
monitor, excellent condition, $150.
Call 674-8320. 5-11, 5-18
Small animal cage for $5. Call
674-8320. 5-11, 5-18
Car seat for $25. Call 674-8320.
5-11,5-18
JVC digital camera with carrying
case and computer software, $65.
Call 643-2734. 5-11,5-18
Three disc DVQ player for $20.
Call 762-2118. 5-11,5-18
X-Box with DVD movie playback kit
and remote, 4 Microsoft controllers,
link cable, Halo 1 & 2 games, $250.
Call 643-5818. 5-11,5-18
Granada slushy machine, holds
three frozen favors, used for ap-
proximately one year, in good
shape, asking $1,000 or best offer.
Call 762-4392 or 718-7475.
5-11, 5-18
Huge collection of Rescue He-
roes, several vehicles, the floating
dock, robot and three story emer-
gency center, action figurines and
videos, asking $75. Call 762-4392
or 718-7475. 5-11,5-18
Computerdesk, in good condition,
$30. Call 674-3641. 5-11,5-18
Gas range stove and double oven,
$100. Call 643-3220. 5-11,5-18

Taillight covers, brand new, clear,
goes on 99-03 Mustang, $100. Call
643-3476 or 251-8944. 5-11,5-18
Two pedestal shop fans, one is
2 speed, $100 and one is single
speed, $75. Call 674-8010.
5-11, 5-18
Massey Ferguson 35, 4 cylinder,
gas farm tractor, .motor, rebuilt,
$3,500 or best offer.- Call 674-
8010. 5-11,5-18
Washer and dryer, used but
run great, $100 for set. Call 643-
1164.
5-11,5-18
Solid Oak baby bed and changing
table, excellent condition, asking
$300. Call 643-5516 and leave a
message. 5-11,5-18
King size water bed, bookcase
in headboard, soft rails, heater
drawers in the pedestal, $100. Call
643-2626. 5-11, 5-18
Used carpet, about 600 sq. ft. of 60
count. Call 209-2242. 5-11, 5-18
Four all terrain tires, 31 x1050, less
than 70 miles paid $700, asking
$300. Call 209-2242. 5-11,5-18
Antique dishes, Knowles China
(semi virteous), floral pattern, dark
pink and gold trim. Call 643-5957
after 6 p.m.(ET). 5-11, 5-18


Six 8 ft. church pews. For more
information call 674-8437. 5-4,5-11

Swimming pool, 24ft. by48 inches,
snap in liner, fiber optic lights, used
only one season, new $6,000 asking
$2,500. Call 762-8835. 5-4,5-11
Whirlpool refrigerator, white,
side by side, 20 cubic feet with ice
maker, dimensions are 66.5" high,
32.5" wide and 27.5" deep, used but
in good running condition, $150 or
best offer. Call 591-8697. 5-4,5-11

Coffee table, wrought iron frame
and legs, table top is cream colored
marble perimeter with inset bevelled
glass, photographs available by e-
mail, $80. Call 643-5959. 5-4, 5-11

2001 Rolls Rite, 40ft. gooseneck
flat bed trailer, $5,500 or best offer.
Call 509-1759. 5-4,5-11

Counter cooler, approximately 3
1/2ft. high and 8 ft. long, glass in
cooler, $700. Call 593-6778.
5-4, 5-11
King size water bed with pedestal
and drawers, no mattress, $40. Call
593-6778. 5-4, 5-11
7hp Kohler motor, will fit on any
garden plow. Call 674-8517.
5-4, 5-11
Gateway computer with scanner
and printer for $600. Call 379-
3562. 5-4, 5-11
Living room suit, green, includes
couch, chair and love seat, all in
good condition, $350. Call 379-
3562. 5-4,5-11

Queen size bed, needs mattress,
but headboard and dresser in-
cluded, $500. Call 379-3562.
5-4, 5-11
Dining table with six chairs, one is
a captain's chair, mahogany, goes
with .a China cabinet with bottom
storage, $450. Call 379-8323 8a.m.
to 8 p.m. 5-4,5-11
3/4 Iron bed, new mattress, head
and foot board, $175. Call 379-8323
between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. .
5-4,5-11
Airtank, 10 gallon, pressure gauge,
$12. Call 379-8323 between 8 a.m.
and 8 p.m. 5-4,5-11
Bedroom suit, full-queen size with
nine drawer chest of drawers with
mirror and brand new mattress and
box spring, $500 or best offer. Call
643-5696. 5-4,5-11


Two new boat seats, in box, $100
pair. Call 643-2560. 5-4, 5-11
Sears riding lawn mower, 38" cut,
14 hp Briggs and Stratton. Call 526-
1753. 5-4, 5-11
Rolex watch, 18K/SS, black dial,
submariner 5K. Call 643-5774.
5-4,5-11
Show cabinet, asking best offer.
Call 674-6142. 5-4,5-11
-Restaurant equipment, asking
best offer. Call 674-6142. 5-4,5-11
9N Ford tractor, restored, price ne-
gotiable. Call 643-3509. 5-4,5-11
Flex steel, long couch, love seat'
with chase lounge, like new, guaran-
teed for life. Call 643-5486.


5-4, 5-11
Coffee and end table with glass Step two, child's swing, for outdoor,
inserts, $10 each. Call 674-4475. use, excellent condition. Call 643-
5-11,5-18 5486. 5-4,5"11
Ten welded wire cages, 36" in Nice oak trees for firewood, you
length, 24"in width and 18" in height, cut and you take, about 12 inches
$15 each. .l 5-4.49, by al 5-24, 51
S J tl I' ,l ..' 1 I, J; I pt ,t I i'l l 1',


AU*TOMOIVE

1978 Box Chevy Impala, looks fast
and drives fast. Call 674-8570 and
leave a message. 5-11,5-18

1994 Geo tracker, two door, 4x4,
automatic, cold air, runs great,
clean, $3,500. Call 832-9473. 5-
11,5-18

2002 Dodge Ram 1500, four door,
automatic, all electric, keyless en-
try, runs good, $11,900. Call 832-
9473. 5-11, 5-18

1984 Chevy, 1 ton, 4x4, Dana 60,
front and rear, $2,500. Call 643-
2196. 5-11,5-18

1994Town and Country Chrysler
van, good condition, front and rear
air, white, leather, loaded. Call 674-
7138 or 899-0269. 5-11, 5-18

2000 Chevy Silverado LS extend-
ed cab, tonneau cover, new tires,
aluminum rims, tinted windows, and
lots of other extras, great condition,
asking $9,800. Call 762-4392 or
718-7475. 5-11,5-18

1991 Grand Marquise, recent tires,
coldAC, dependable transportation,
$1,750 or trade for a truck or van.
Call 379-8117. 5-11, 5-18

1998 Ford Expedition, V8, 4x4,
Eddie- Bauer Edition, garnet and
gold, all leather interior, 6 disc CD
changer, $13,500. Call 643-3476
or 251-8944. 5-11, 5-18

1986 Ford Ranger, 4x4 runs good
needs tires, could use paint job,
$800. Call.674-8010. 5-11,5-18

1989 Toyota Tercel, runs, needs
water pump, 36 miles per gallon,
$1000 or best offer. Call 674-
2966. 5-11,5-18

2002 Pontiac Grand AM SE, V6,
four door, loaded, new tires, 54,000
miles, $9,500 or best offer. Call 674-
2350. 5-4,5-11

1980 Datsun 280 ZX, runs good,
needs little body work, $1,000. Call
674-9798 before 1 p.m. 5-4,5-11

1977 J-10 Jeep. 4x4, has been
kept up, in good condition. Call
643-2560. 5-4,5-11


z


- wm eo4m


1995 Mustang,, V6, 5 speed with
17"wheels, AM/FM, CD player, gray
interior, good condition, depend-
able, daily driver, asking $3,000 or
best offer. Call 674-2255 or 643-
6942 and leave a message.
5-4 T 5-25

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





2003 RX 125 Dirtbike, excellent
condition, garage kept, $1,200 or
best offer. Call 272-0858. 5-11, 5-18
1979 Kawasaki KZ 1000, mint
condition, $2,000 or best offer. Call
674-2966. 5-11, 5-18

1984 Honda 200, three wheeler,
$400. Call 674-9798 before p.m.
5-4, 5-11



12 ft. aluminum boat with alumi-
num trailer, $4,500 or trade for a
riding lawn mower. Call 379-8117.
5-11,5-18

2003 Scandy White, 14 ft. with 40
hp Mercury, trolling motor and fish
finder. Call 643-5828. 5-11, 5-18

16 ft. Mohawk canoe, like new,
$300. Call 379-8323 between 8
a.m. and 8 p.m. 5-4,5-11

2001 Yamaha XL 800 waverunner,
120hp, three seater, includes trailer,
cover, two tubes, one kneeboard
and three life jackets, tilt steering,
adjustable trim and reverse, $4,500.
Call 899-1091. 4-27, 5-4




1999 Dutchmen Classic, 30ft., 5th
wheel pull, campertrailer. Call 674-
9798 call before 1 p.m. 5-4, 5-11

Buy, sell and trade with
an ad in The Journal!


- a 4
m o 0 mm0


m e 0 mm *o


-
4


a- a
O -




*


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, landscape
pressure cleanirg.
renovations, seamless
gutter, painting, inyl,
& screen enclosure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES -
Call 674-8092 UFN


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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





Decks Pole Barns

House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling
Concrete Work
Call 674-3458



FOR RENT
In Bristol
3BR Mobile home
3BR/1 1/2BA house
Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
1-room efficiency,
utilities included.
Phone 643-7740







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




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


S -
-~ 0


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p -


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- a
me


- .


- a *


- o- -


, Copyrighted Material
- -. Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers


-


. .






MAY 11, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


OEM U i, I .,


Part Border Collie, good with kids,
free to a good home. Call 643-
3361. 5-11, 5-18

Kittens, four males and one fe-
male, litter box trained, free to a
good home. Call 762-9245. 5-
11, 5-18

Jack RussellTerrier puppies, one
male and two females, 7 weeks old,
mother and father on premises, $75
each. Call 634-3288. 5-11, 5-18

Genny, five months old, $250. For
more information call 674-6275.
5-11, 5-18

Gelding Jack for $150. Call 674-
6275. 5-11,5-18

AKC mini Dachshund puppies;
$250 $300. Call 379-8725.


5-11,5-18
== Ml


5 PC BEDROOM SET New
in boxes. Headboard, frame,
dresser, mirror, nightstand.
$475. 850-425-8374

Mattress Set, NEW King
Pillow 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.
Hardwood frame, lifetime
warranty. Must sell, $275.
850-425-8374

New Bedroom: 7 piece sleigh
bed set, $775. In storage,
unopened boxes, can deliver.
850-222-2113


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.


Two puppies, Dachshund r
one is Dachshund and Re
mix, $40 each. Call 762-85E


Kittens, housebroke, two gr
white, one gray and one wh
black, free to a good hom
674-4518.


nix and Lab mixed puppies, three black
atriever and three white, free to a good
66. home. Call 643-2196. 5-4,5-11
5-4,5-11 Five puppies, four males and one
female, 1/2 Rotweiler and 1/2 black
ray and Labrador, 7 weeks old. Call 643-
ite and 4132 ask for Cristy. 5-4,5-11


e. Call
5-4,5-11


Cocker Spaniel, black and blonde,
male, 6 months old, needs a good
home, $200 or best offer. Call 379-
'49rtkO n OZ'A -77A) -


i 0 n it


Wanted: 14 ft. boat. Ca
6142.
Wanted: 4BR home in Geor
a little land. Call 674-6142.

Wanted: Cement mixer an
Call 674-6142,
Wanted: full-blooded Grea
puppy or adult any color or
Call 762-4392 or 718-7475

Wanted: a lot or acre of lan
a mobile home in the Blour
or Altha area. Call 762-3
718-4392.


Wanted: Noritake China, silverdale
pattern #5594, need odd pieces, or
any pattern. Call 674-4857.
5-11,5-18

Wanted: to purchase 1 to 5 acres
of land with or without house south
of Hwy. 20 in Calhoun County
from owner. Call 674-5887 or 674-
5026. 5-4,5-11


Wanted: 5 to 20 acres of land, prefer
ill 674- location in Altha School district or
5-11,5-18 southern Jackson County. Property
rgiawith would be used to build private home.
No intentions of splitting for re-sale
5-11,5-18 or development. All responses are
d welcomed and appreciated. Call
d 2x6's. 762-4849. 5-4,5-11
5-11,5-18
Wanted: 14ft. aluminum boat, no
at Dane motor necessary. Call 762-8343.
gender. 5-4, 5-11
I. -
5-11,5-18 Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
d to put condition, no charge for removal.
,t,,.wn, Call 762-8459. 4-27, 6-29


3407 or,
5-11,5-18


Lost: Quaker parrot on 4-30-05
near Big Bend Sporting Goods,
answers to Sam, has a red anklet on
foot, small reward offered if found.
Call 674-8320. 5-11,5-18
Found: Dog on Hwy. 12N in Bristol.
To identify call 643-4119. 5-11,5-18
Lost: Pit bull puppy, white and
brown with red collar, answers to
Gator, last seen on Hwy. 12 NW. If
found and any information contact
Chivas Williams. Call 643-3627 or
570-7001 (cell). 5-11,5-18
Lost: 14K gold rope chain, very
expensive, somewhere at Dollar
Store in Bristol or Flea Market in
Blountstown, had cross and two
ladies wedding bands, has senti-
mental value, reward offered. Call

COVENANT HOUSE
ANNUAL YARD SALE
Located at 11636 Chipola Park Rd.,
Kinard, FL 32449, beginning at 8
a.m. (CT). Like-new living room
set, Stihl weed eaters, Stihl chain
saw, E-tools, 1986 Dodge New
Yorker, appliances, TVs, bikes,
mowers, paint, bed sets, hardware,
plumbing, boat with trailer, furni-
ture, clothing, misc. items.


643-4025.


5-4, 5-11


Found: dog along Hwy. 12 south in
Bristol. To identify call 643-8123.
5-4, 5-11



25 acres of south Georgia Timber-
land, road frontage on two:sides.
Call 643-3509 after 5 p.m. or leave
a message. 5-11,5-18

1989 Hortonrmobile home, 24x48',
3BR/2BA, new AC and duct work
system, meter pole, excellent condi-
tion, some furniture included; Call
209-8333. 5-11, 5-18

14x70' mobile home, 3BR/1BA,
$1,000. Call 762-3463. 5-11,5-.18

2003 mobile home, 16x80' Cham-
pion Advantage, like new. Call 209-
2242. -11,5-18

1999 Phoenix mobile home,
16x80 on 1.5 acres, 3BR/2BA,:
nice lot, new AC and heating unit,
city water, sun deck, shed in.-back, '.
price reduced for sale to $56,000. :
Call 643-3443. s4T.rsi5-,

10+ acres, planted pines, two
homes, deep well, two septic tanks,
located nearAltha, serious inquires
only. Call 762-8336. 5-11,5-18



Multifamily Yard Sale, Saturday,
May 14 on Hoecake Rd., first house
on left; several large items, includ-
ing two couches, love seat, double
bed with mattress and much more.
Phone 643-2181. 5-11
Multifamily Yard Sale, Saturday,
May 14 on Hwy 71 across from
Oglesby from 7 a.m. 12 p.m.;
includes clothes of all sizes, house-
hold goods, toys, audio equipment.
Phone 762-8429. s-11
R&R
Handyman Services
Repair and Remodel
Licensed and Insured
Speciality Contractor
*General home repair
*Painting/wall texture
*Bathroom remodel
*Electrical *Carpentry
*Light concrete
QQ9.-763 rr RA7.6R7tR


*Blountstown 3BR/1 1/2BA, brick, central heat and air, one-car garage, 85x125 ft.
lot, built-in 1995, Asking only $62,000 negotiable.
*Bristol Very nice 3BR/2BA mobile home, one acre lot. SOLD.
*Orange 2004 singlewide, 2BR/2BA, stove, refrigerator, washer/dryer, extra nice
new 27x42 ft. shop, partial fenced 92x100 ft. lot, this is a pretty place near the forest,
creek and river. MOTIVATED SELLER.
*Liberty Co. (new listing) 3BR/2BA with appliances, big front and back porches, 1
acre lot. CONTRACT PENDING.
*Telogia 2001 doublewide, 3BR/2BA clean and ready for new owner, 1 acre lot,
sellers will pay $2,000 of closing cost. LET'S TALK!!
*River St. 3BR/1BA older frame house, new central heat and air, very affordable at
only $35,000. All offers consider.
*Near Bristol One acre of country plus a pretty 3BR/2BA doublewide. Its only
$49,900, BETTER HURRY!!
*Liberty County 2BR/2BA singlewide, shop and big fenced garden, near good
fishing/hunting. Mid 40s.
*Altha Old country homp, shop and fenced land. SOLD.,i-, .
LISTlNGSNEEDEDi'ANYTHINGI AN'IHERE,'ANY PRICES, HiAPiE l SIZE.
I : ,


I F II


Rodney Miller's or28 HIP-O -4
Lawn Service CHIPOLA
STMPGRINDINGk RIVER HOME
Reasonable rates! 2+ acres with 238 ft.on beauti-
Bonded & Insured I ful spring-fed Chipola River
Bonded & Insured with 3BR/2 1/2BA, rare oppor-
*Free estimates. I
Free estimates tunity on this coveted river.
Cell 643-6589 Clark Investment Property,
Home 643-4267 Call Tony Layne
S____ at /tfl) 5R-RRR8 Q -


SATURDAY NOON is

the latest

we can accept'

classified for

the following

week's Journal.

Please be sure to

call in, drop off, fax

or e-mail your

information by then.



*3. US I. S *.


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, anrd 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.

-.--\- ,
1.0.K.. ,,, 6


..
"i I. I P








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.
1.l', M lll,g lll l Rn hly 1111 .. '... .. If


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


11




Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11, 2005


If you're looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
you shouldn't have

to look too far! L. ,*.
















T-he Calhoun- Liberty Journa
is delivered every Wednesday morning to newsracks
in Calhoun& Liberty counties at these locations:
CALHOUN COUNTY
*The Southern Express in Blountstown East & West and Altha
*Petro in Blountstown and Altha *J. C.'s in Altha *Parramore's Restaurant
*PitStop *Ramsey Piggly Wiggly *The Quick Pic Huddle House
*Connie's Kitchen*Clarksville 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
LIBERTY COUNTY
*The Southern Express in Bristol & Hosford *Lake Mystic Supermarket
*Blackburn's Store in Hosford *Tom Thompson's Store in Telogia
*Crow's Citgo Hwy. 20 East *Richter's Store in Telogia
*Country Corner in Hosford *BP Station in Bristol
*T & P's Store in Telogia *Apalachee Restaurant
...and, if the racks are empty by the time you get to the store, we invite you to subscribe and
make sure you receive a copy every week! Just send us your name and mailing address,
along with a check for $18 per year, to: Journal Subscriptions, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.





MAY 11,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


Joining forces advances the


effort to protect valuable river and species


BRISTOL Scientists
from The Nature Conservancy,
the federal government, a uni-
versity and the states of Geor-
gia and Florida have forged
a bond this spring based on a
common goal: to protect the


Apalachicola River, which
contains the highest diversity
of freshwater fish species in
Florida. This common thread
that weaves through their work
has them sharing duties on five
interrelated projects aimed at


Romancers plays Thursday at Chipola
MARIANNA-The Chipola Theater production of the Children's
play, "The Romancers," is set for Thursday, May 12, at 7 p.m., in the
Chipola Theater.
General admission tickets-$5-are on sale in the college Busi-
ness Office.
The comedy is based on the book by Edmon Rostand. Chipola di-
rector Charles Sirmon, says, "This hilarious show draws from Ros-
tand's main plotline and infuses it with characters, scenarios and a
commedia dell'arte performance style which originated in the streets
during the early Italian Renaissance."
According to Sirmon, the Italian street performers used acrobatic
skills and physical comedy to help establish commedia as a genre of
theatre in the mid-1500s.
For ticket information, call 718-2204.


learning more about protecting
the river and its species.
"Helping each other with
the manpower necessary to ac-
complish these studies is terrific
for the Apalachicola and -its
species," said Dr. Steve Her-
rington, the Conservancy's fish
specialist for the Northwest
Florida Program.
Daily, the Apalachicola Riv-
er carries more than 3 billion
gallons of water through coastal
marshes to Apalachicola Bay
and, ultimately, the Gulf of
Mexico. Shrimp, blue crab,
striped bass, grouper, drum and
flounder that depend on the river
and bay support a multi-million
dollar seafood industry.
Looming threats to this valu-
able river system have staff sci-
entists from a variety of agen-
cies busy and cooperating with


each other on their projects.
Most of these studies are
concentrated at or near the Jim
Woodruff Lock and Dam, al-
though work is also being done
throughout the Apalachicola
River and from the Intercoastal
Waterway/Lake Wimico area in
Gulf County.
The U.S. Fish and Wildlife
Service (USFWS), the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC), and the
Georgia Department of Natu-
ral Resources (GADNR) are
gathering eggs and sperm from
striped bass and doing genetic
testing to continue restocking
the river with a natural strain
endemic to the Gulf of Mexico.
In addition, the USFWS is
conducting tracking and spawn-
ing studies of federally threat-
ened Gulf sturgeon.


-- ----- : -- .
-. --= = --- ML.... ... ... .= =._ .-

APALACHICOLA
FOREST YOUTH
CAMP, BRISTOL
CHERD


-SC. I A~.~r~E.n
needed for year-round
school, certified or non-cer-
tified. Contact Laura Sul-
livan, MS at 379-3973.
EEO


Make a

Difference
Join a special team of peo-
ple who make a real dif-
ference in the lives of the
elderly. We provide non-
medical -companionship
and, help in their homes.
Flexible day, evening'and
weekend shifts available.
AlthA area a plus.
Home Instead
Senior Care
Please call
1-866-575-1920

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. uF,


Or Stop CarerCenter


The following positions are
available: Service Technician,
Sod Laborer, Floor Technician,
Teller, Accountant Assistant,
Heavy Equipment Mechanic,
Medical Technologist, Lumber
Yard/Warehouse Manager,
.Nursery Worker. EEO
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

Part-time position in a
friendly working atmo-
sphere. Must be profes-
sional and self-motivat-
ed. Weekends required.

Apply in person at:
Strickland's Ace
HARDWARE,
Hwy. 20, Bristol




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. 5 p.m.
to schedule an interview.
4-27 T. 5-18


is now accepting resumes for a
full-time Teller position,
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,
66656' 6 46't 6-,g ]^ i 4666.61t6 '6
6... 66 66 6 ^ 6666 ttt I6 t 6666 tl< '46 66 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 4 4 6 6 66 66 6t.6 6 t**fttt't'*<


CALHOUN CO. SHERIFF'S OFFICE

...is currently accepting applications for a full-time female
correctional officer and/or a full-time male correctional of-
ficer. Must be certified or presently attending Correctional
Officer Academy. Must be able to work all shifts, weekends
and holidays. Please contact Lieutenant William Cobum at
the Calhoun County Jail at (850). 674-5049 Monday thru
.ritday from 8 a.m. until 4 p.m.


Looking for good
people who want
to make a career
change. Applicants
will be cross
trained in:
*Equipment Operation
and Maintenance
*General Labor
and Metal Sorting

Apply in person at:
1351 Aenon Church Rd.
off Hwy. 20, Tallahassee
Drug-Free Workplace,
EOE 511.5-18


CDL
Drivers needed
Qualified drivers must have
2 years experience with a
dump truck.




Call (850) 627-7263
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE

Electricians/
Apprentices
NEEDED
House wiring
experience,
driver's license
required.
Call (850) 562-1817
DFWP/ER-0001977 5 164


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 comple-
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 $6,15 per hpur.
Applications may be picked up at 15629 NW CR 12,
(Senior Citizens Building), Bristol, FL.
NO PHONE CALLS.
6666 61'I.'.' 666-'* 66666666t 6 't1t t.4.' i' t I t'66666,61t6III I t6 41 4 )'' <'
66'.646 6'. 66.66666 ...t .iit ob6 6 t 66 t6 6.t ,<4t5t4


The FWC is doing a creel
survey, documenting the num-
bers, sizes' and types of fish be-
ing caught by local anglers.
The GADNR is also assess-
ing declining numbers of Ala-
bama shad by tagging the best
known population, located in
the Apalachicola River.
The South Carolina Coopera-
tive Fish and Wildlife Research
Unit (SC Co-op) at Clemson
University is studying the be-
haviors and movements of three
species of anadromous fish
through the Woodruff lock. A
small sonic tag inserted into the
fish's body transmits a three-di-
mensional account of its behav-
ior through the lock, which will
help with operation decisions
and fish passage.
Plants, animals and natu-
ral communities found in the
Apalachicola River basin face
multiple threats. Human popu-
lation pressures on the natural
resources of the Apalachicola-
Chattahoochee-Flint river basin
are steadily rincreasing. Water
from these rivers is regulated
to generate power, released to
float barges, diverted to irrigate
crops, removed for water sup-
ply, used to dilute wastes, and
stored for recreational lakes and
for use during droughts. Over
the years, these uses have al-
tered the Apalachicola's natural
flow regime. .
Future expansion of upstream
water use can threaten the long-
term health of the Apalachicola
River and Bay. Dredging to
maintain the navigation chan-
nel destroys river habitat and
increases bank erosion. In ad-
dition, dams on the rivers have
historically blocked fishes from
accessing important upriver
spawning and nursery habitats.
In' collaboration with the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers,
the current efforts by The Na-
ture Conservancy, USWFS,
FFWCC, GADNR, and the SC
Co-op will provide scientists
and managers information criti-
cal to abating these-threats and
improving the conservation and
management of fish species in
the Apalachicola River.
The Nature Conservancy is a
leading international, nonprofit
organization that preserves
plants, animals and natural
communities representing the
diversity of life-on Earth by
protecting the lands and wa-
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I V 1 # i 4 0 1 -f i A 4 -40 0 1 4 I- V-






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 11,2005


Gallagher lauds passage of homeowners

insurance protections for Floridians


TALLAHASSEE -Florida's
Chief Financial Officer Tom Gal-
lagher said that the homeowners
insurance legislation that passed
late Friday contains numerous
provisions that will benefit Flori-
da's consumers.
"Following last year's dev-
astating hurricanes, there was a
clear demand from storm victims
for simpler insurance policies that
would allow Floridians to better
understand what they are buying,"
said Gallagher. "This legislation
is a giant step forward in providing
transparency and accountability in
homeowners insurance policies."
The legislation contains mul-
tiple improvements to Florida ho-
meowners, mobile homeowners,
and condominium policies and
institutes other market enhance-
ments including:
*Prohibits insurance companies
from non-renewing homeowners
polices until 90 days beyond the
completion of storm repairs.
*Requires insurance companies
to pay replacement costs up front
without holding back any of the
money owed to the policyholder
for repairs.
*Adds in a policy checklist that
the insurer must fill out so the
policyholder can see what is and
what is not covered along with a
simple outline of coverage. The
language would enable consumers
to understand the principal ben-
efits, exclusions and limitations of
the policy.
*Requires insurers to offer a
range of hurricane deductibles 2,
5 and 10 percent, and to disclose
the cost that could result from
each choice, including impact on
premiums and out-of-pocket ex-
penses.
*Increases the level of law and
ordinance coverage insurers must
offer for losses caused by having
to rebuild a. home to meet new
building codes from 25 to 50 per-
cent.
*Expands the current.mediation
program to allow commercial res-
idential insureds to participate.
*Establishes a low-interest loan
program up to $1 million for hom-
eowners to retrofit their homes to
reduce hurricane losses.
*Requires insurance companies
to make it clear in polices what dis-

Golden

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counts can be received for home
improvements that would make a
property better able to withstand
hurricanes
*Improves the Florida Cata-
strophic Hurricane Fund to in-
crease the availability of hom-
eowners coverage.


*Requires a public hearing for
rate requests exceeding 15 per-
cent.
*Requires several changes in
Citizens Property Insurance Com-
pany, including requiring the Au-
ditor General to conduct an opera-
tional audit.


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