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UF00027796 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00023
 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: June 8, 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: UF00027796:00023
 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
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 17
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 18
    Main continued
        Page 19
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main continued
        Page 22
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 23
    Main continued
        Page 24
Full Text



~j.


Traffic fatality


investigation


ends with Altha


man's arrest


by Teresa Eutlanki. Journal EaLtI'r
An Altha man ha_. been charged \\ ith one felon\ count
of driving while e licene suspended or reoked reult-
ing in a fatalitN and one misdemeanor count of ha\ ing
no habilits insurance follow \ ing the investigation of an


.~- *I'*
~4J


..x*1


14-iATS A MOTHER TO DO


Mama Bear had a little trouble getting her tiny
cubs to mind when they crossed paths with a
pair of local photographers south of Sumatra
in the Apalachicola National Forest a couple of
weeks ago. Bill and Pam Anderson of Bristol,
who volunteer with Torreya. State Park and
document the plant life on local woodlands,
were checking on the status of a rare plant when
they heard a noise. "We saw something big and


black and thought it was a hog, but it wa
female black bear," said Pam Anderson. Ti
spotted the cubs after hearing them cryi
"She was trying to herd them away, but tl
kept going up separate trees," Anderson si
The mother became agitated and charged
truck the couple were in before finally gett
her young ones to come down from the tree
move on. PHOTO BY BILL AND PAM ANDER


April 7 accident that left
one man dead.
Sha\\ n P NMcDaniel sur-
rendered to state troopers
and \\as booked into the
Ba\ Count\ Jail June 6.
McDaniel was -ira\el-
S" ing eastbound on Count',
' Road 388 in Bay Count,,
* at b6-2 a.m. \% hen he droxe
across the center line, ac-
cording to a ne% release
from the Florida High\a\.
P.itr'l, His vehiclee ti,, -
Seledinto-the westbound
S*. ane and into the path of a
\ eastbound pickup, driven
s a by James "Ronnie" Park
'hey of Youngstown.
ing. The vehicles collided
'hey on the edge line of the
aid. westbound lane, approxi-
the mately 1.5 miles east of
ting State Road 71. Parker died
and later that day of injuries
ISON sustained in the accident.


Weather Channel filming show on Blountstown tornado


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor'
A film crew from The Weather
Channel is in Calhoun County this
week to document what happened
when a tornado blasted through
Calhoun County last year, claim-
ing four lives and ripping apart
homes in the Parrish Lake Road
Community.
The Sept. 15, 2004 tornado will
be the focus of a 30-minute pro-
gram, which is part of The Weather
Channel's Storm Stories series,
according to Lourdes Castellanos,
one of the show's producers.
The crew interviewed Channel
7 Meteorologist Jason Kelly Mon-
day in Panama City. Kelly's terse
"Tornado on the ground!" warning
is embedded in the consciousness
of many here, who anxiously moni-
tored television and radio broad-
casts during the arrival of Hurricane
Ivan and the resulting tornado that
originated in the gulf, skipped over
Liberty County and left its mark
along State Road 69-A in Calhoun
County.
Kelly told them that it was rare


for hurricanes to spawn tornados
bui e'.plained, "Unfoiniratel:. the
conditions were ideal" for such a
weather event.
Castellanos said they planned
'. iilm r iierviews with members of
the Terry family Tuesday, including
Francis Terry, Tiffany Lawrence
and Roger Hough. Francis Terry's
husband, Melvin Terry, and their
daughter, Donna Fay Terry Read
were killed. The storm also claimed
the lives of James "Bull" Marshall
and his wife, Mary.
Wednesday, the crew has an in-
terview scheduled with Sgt. Adam
Terry of the Calhoun County Sher-
iff's Department, who was one of
the first rescue workers at the scene.
It was pitch black when he got to the
scene. T'Iiu ,.-. hi h. wind and rain he
could hear screams from people in-
ji eiJ iuii iI-.'tornado that had touched
.1... i -.ft minutes earlier. He.later
learned that his uncle and cousin
were ri'i those I ill.-.1
\\i ih the assistance of the
Calhoun 'f.,'"ii. rh.Fit-...r of Com-
merce, thecrewsetupir lii .....iiik-r-


ence room at the county extension
building on State Road 20 Tuesday
morning.
After conducting one-on-one
interviews in which survivors will
recount their experiences that terri-
fying night, the crew will move out
to the site on Hwy. 69-A Thursday.
There, local firefighters will join
them to reenact that tragic evening
when they went to help families
just moments after the killer storm
struck. That night rescue workers
were running through heavy rain,
harsh winds and sinking into the wa-
ter-saturated ground as they dodged
fallen power lines while getting the
injured to ambulances.
Castellanos said the reenact-
ment will be done before nightfall,
notiing, "It's easier to'shoot during
the day and then darken it (in pro-
duction)."
She said the program will take
three to four months to produce. Af-
ter completing their interviews this
week, they will return to their home
base to write the script and edit the
program. She said a date has not


SheiffsLg..Calnda ..4Clasifiedd.~..&2


been set for the program to .air.
Castellanos invited anyone with
photographs or footage of the area


affected by the tornado to-contact
her at this toll free number: 1-888-
874-3627 extension 283.


SFloidaHistiory Library
P C Box 11700le IAKN4565
205 SMAUniv. of Fa




The Calhoun-Liberty




JOURNAL


50c-


HITWO~Hsf
~bu~chsttabi
restored..Pa6ge 13


Four World War II veterans from Liberty County Lee
Thompson andTommy "Shorty" Mercer, front, and brothers
Paul Eubanks and Silas Eubanks, back were among
those gathered in Tallahassee Monday for dedication
ceremonies of the state's new World War II monument.
For more on the day's events, see page 13.
JOHNI'I EuBANKS PHOTO


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Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8, 2005


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Car hit from behind runs into utility pole
A Blountstown woman's car was knocked across the road and into a utility pole after the driver
traveling behind her failed to notice that she suddenly slowed down, according to a report from
the Blountstown Police Department. Nancy Ruth Arrant, 72, was driving west on State Road
20 just before 1 p.m. June 1 when she heard a loud pop and thought she had a flat tire. She
immediately reduced her speed but the driver behind her, 26-year-old Alan Kenneth Pyles, did
not react in time. Pyles' 1997 Chevrolet pickup struck the rear of Arrant's 1995 Pontiac, pushing
the car across the driveway of the Playland of Dreams Daycare Center and into a utility pole.
The car struck the pole with enough force that the rear tires lifted from the ground and the rear of
the car spun north while the front remained stationary. Pyles was issued a citation for careless
driving. No injures were reported. Damages were estimated at $4,000 to the car, $800 to the-


truck and $2,000 to the utility pc
Man charged after
being found with
wrecked truck
A driver is facing numerous
charges after he was found on the
side of the road with a damaged ve-
hicle around 1:50 a.m. Thursday.
Deputy Jared Nichols of the
Calhoun County Sheriff's Depart-
ment stopped to check on the Chev-
rolet S-10 pickup parked on NW
County Road 274, east of State Road
73 North, and found the driver, Rich-
ard Andrew Neel, 53, attempting to
change the left front tire. The truck
had slipped off the jack and the ve-
hicle was sitting on its front axle.
Nichols noticed the truck had a
broken windshield and damage to
the front left corner as well as both
sides.
Neel told the deputy he was
traveling westbound when he hit a
puddle and lost control of the truck.
He said the damage to the truck was
the result of hitting a tree limb.
Nichols noted that Neel stumbled
as he got up to talk with him. In his
report, the deputy also noted that he
detected the strong smell of alcohol
from Neel and that his speech was
slurred and difficult to understand.
Neel stated that he had.consumed
a six pack of beer approximately four
hours earlier.
Nichols determined that skidmark
evidence indicated Neel was travel-
ing westbound on C.R. 274, although
he had indicated otherwise. While
it had been raining earlier that day,
there was no standing water in the
road, the deputy's report stated, and
the road did not appear slippery.
According to the deputy's report,
Neel tried to negotiate the curve at
the intersection of C.R. 274 and Ta-
tum Road when his truck went onto
the westbound shoulder, causing the
driver to lose control. The truck then
went to the eastbound ditch, where
it rotated 90 degrees clockwise and
struck some small bushes. Neel then
proceeded westbound about a quarter
of a mile before his tire went flat.
Neel was charged with driving
under the influence with property
damage, leaving the scene of a crash
with property damage and knowingly
operating a vehicle with a suspended
.:license. -


A




Woman cursing
in road nearly
hit by truck
A Blountstown woman was
charged with disorderly intoxication
after she walked up to her mother's
home near 13th Street and began
screaming obscenities at her Friday
night.
Lilly Middlebrooks left the site
before an officer arrived and was
later found nearby around 9:44 pm.
When the officer issued a trespassing
warning to her, she became irate and
began cursing again.
The officer noted that she was
drinking beer and appeared impaired.
He tried to calm her down and told
her not to return to her mother's
house, but Middlebrooks contin-
ued screaming and walked into the
middle of State Road 20.
A Chevrolet pickup in the west-
bound lane had to slam on brakes to
keep from hitting her in the road.
She was arrested and taken to the
Calhoun County Jail.


BETH EUBANKS PHOTO

Woman charged
with threatening
man with knife
A Blountstown woman is being
held without bond after she alleg-
edly broke into an apartment and
threatened a man she believed owed
her money.,
According to a report from the
Blountstown Police Department,
Mary Jane Tyre, went to the apart-
ment of George Franklin Carroll
around 3:14 p.m. Saturday. She
forced her way into the residence by
kicking the bottom of a door out and
yanking the door open.
Carroll told an officer the woman
threatened him with a knife and
stated that she was going to "cut him
to pieces."
The man grabbed a towel and
wrapped it around his arm for protec-
tion against the knife, forced Tyre out
the door and called 911.
Tyre was picked up a few mo-
ments later on Ward Avenue and
taken to the Blountstown Police Sta-
tion, where she refused to cooperate
with officers.
Tyre was charged with aggravated
assault with a deadly weapon and
armed burglary.


sts, ..4 .Swedish &

i Therapeutic Massage


June


Sp ec/a


Enjoy 1 hour,
\\table massage


BCBS of Florida
Auto Insurance Accepted
MA436130


30 minute or
1 hour massages
available!


18366 Main St. North Blountstown
S. Telephone 674-4132 ,
I _~ ~ ~ ~ ~ .. ....... 2..-- '


CALHOUN COUNTY
May 31: Jeremy N. Keene, VOP (county); Raymond
A. Cook, holding for Hillsborough.
June 1: Bershika Thomas, offense of battery; Chris-
topher Crutchfield, FTA; John Nichols, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
June 2: Richard Neel, leaving scene of accident with
property damage, driving while license suspended or
revoked, DUI with property damage; Heidi Herman,
trespass; Michael Alan Beachman, order of contempt
(child support).
June 3: Bershika Thomas, VOCR; Lillie Mae Middle-
brooks, disorderly intoxication; Cindy Griffis, retail
theft.
June 4: Mark Honnaker, trespass of occupied struc-
ture; Mary Jane Tyre, burglary, aggravated assault with
deadly weapon, obstruction of justice with violence,
obstruction of justice without violence; Oscar Kent
Floyd, VOP (state).
June 5: Hinton Ray Johnson, DUI; Melvin Dawson,
child support.
LIBERTY COUNTY
May 31: Jose L. Perez, no valid driver's license;
Robert H. Kent, trespassing.
June 1: James Steven, holding for Hendry County;
James William Stanley, DUI, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
June 2: Heidi Herman, holding for CCSO.
June 3: Lilly Middlebrooks, holding for CCSO; Cindy
G. Griffis, holding for CCSO; Bershika Thomas, hold-
ing for CCSO; Marian C. Lane, driving while license
suspended or revoked; Archie L. Wahl, driving while
license suspended or revoked; Marcus E. Land, driving
while license suspended or revoked.
June 4: Mary Jane Tyre, holding for CCSO.
June 5: Jeffery Millette, DUI by refusal to submit,-
to breathalyzer, driving while license suspended or
revoked, no motor vehicle registration, child support,
holding for Escambia County.
Listings includename followedbychargeandidentification of arrestingagency. The namesabove represent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed Innocent untif proven guilty

Blountstown Police Dept. ,, "
May 30 through June 5, 2005 .
Citations issued:
Accidents...............03 Traffic Citations..................16
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......54
Business alarms.....01 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints............... .............................................252


Celebrate I


Memories you (
with your f
price(
\Let's c0
D
Fath
Letf


)ad

create
father are
less.
celebrate
ad this
ier's Day.
him know
how
special
he is.


Adams Funeral Home

643-5410 or 674-5449
18034 Main St. N Blountstown
12385 N. Pea Ridge Road Bristol
Father's Day Sunday, June 19, 2005
www.adamsfh.com *


t.:i_-.-- : :-;;-..'-- .....'.





JUNE 8, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


2004 F-150
Supercab Lariat
4x4, Black
Call Larry Barbee
at 674-2577


2004 Lincoln LS
V-8, chrome wheels,
low miles...$18,888
Call Steve at 674-5462


A7APP Y7AT H E R'S C-AY

Show your father you care
with a special gift!
We have a nice selection of
sportsman & fisherman
baskets to choose from. "'

Silk Petals ,
Free Local Delivery O .
/ Located in Hosford, Hwy. 20 at the light
379-8775 /


The community had an opportunity to meet with members of the Jungle Aviation and
Radio Service Inc, a missions organization that uses airplanes to reach remote areas of
Latin America, this past weekend at the Blountstown Airport. One of the aircraft used in
mission work is shown above making a landing. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


Man faces numerous charges after

deputy watches him run stop sign
A Liberty County man was ar- -ARREST *_t_' t S There was also a water keg filled with
rested on several charges after a ice that held more cans of beer.
deputy saw him run a stop sign and i He was charged with DUI, driving
then detected the odor of alcohol on "maybe four or five at the most." while license suspended or revoked
his breath after pulling his truck over ,He refused to take- a roadside and failure to have motor vehicle
at 11:42 p in Sarturda. sobriety test. Before being taken registration. After he was brought
Deputy Wes Harsey was on sta- into custody, Millette was allowed to the jail, Harsey ran a computer
tioinar, patrol about 700 feet south to make 'e' eral phone calls to find check and discovered that an active
(of Burlnigon Road when he saw someone to pick up his t chicle warrant had been issued for him out
JeffreF) E rie i Millette go through, Two open beers, still cold, were of Liberty County for failure to pay
the stop :igni at County Road 67-A. found in the far rear of the truck. child support. There is also an active
Millette then drove past the parked warrant out of Escambia County on
patrol car and Harvey noticed he did Man charged a contempt of cdurt charge.
not have .: ta di'pla.\ d on the 1995 Millette was also cited for running
Toyota Four-Runner. with DUI after a stop sign and possession ot ,i :,pein
After stopping the truck, Harsey alcoholic container in a vehicle.
found that the driver's license had getti g truck
been suspended due to' a previous stuck in ditch Bad headlight
DUI. Millette said he didn't have s


a tag or ie'siration for the truck
because he %a.- tr)ing to '.ell it
When asked if he had been drink-
ing, Millette admitted at first that he
had consumed "two or three beers"
earlier, but later admitted to having,


Ar74-\ ear-olddn\ei l \a- charged
, ili, DUI after a depu \ re'.poided to
reports that a man had driven into a
ditch and \i as trying to get someone
to pull him out.
Calhoun County Sheriff's Deputy
Jared Nichols arrived at 3 a.m. Sun-
day to find Hinton Roy Johnson had
stranded his Chevrolet Suburban
after sliding sideways into a ditch
along NW County Road 274.
When Nichols spoke with John-
son, he noticed a strong smell of al-
cohol. Johnson's speech was slurred
and he was unable to successfully
complete a roadside sobriety test.
Johnson said he'd had three beers
earlier at Midget's Bar in Bay Cotn-
ty. He told the deputy that while he
was feeling the effects of alcohol, he
did not feel impaired.
Johnson was booked in the
Calhoun County Jail.


results in arrest
A burned-out headlight resulted in
the arrest of a Clarksville man Friday
night in Liberty County.
Liberty County Sheriff's Deputy
Wes Harsey was patrolling on State
Road 65, at County Road 2224
around 10:19 p.m. when he noticed
a northbound vehicle with one head-
light out.
After making a traffic stop, Harsey
was told by the driver, Marcus Eric
Land, 33, that he did not have a
license. He presented a Florida
Identification Card. After running a
computer check, the deputy learned
that Land's license had been sus-
pended for failure to pay traffic fines

arid had since expired.
Land was charged with driv-
ing while license suspended or
revoked.


Davis Appliance

Parts & Repair


CER#001846
RA13067268


Kevin Brown CE


Quality service on major appliance
Heat & Air conditioning
We sell parts for all brands
Air Conditioning
Special
for Liberty & Calhoun Counties Only
: Complete A/C Check-up
1. Inspect and service A/C
2. Clean inside and outside
coils if needed
3. Add up to 1 lb. of refrigerant
ell 509- All for $59.95


850-643-4896


I


Don't forget

Dad on his

special day!

Come in and
see our great
selection of
gifts for fathers.


liolde-n- '~Ca Rit-) Pharmacy
17324 Main St. North, Blountstown
Phone 674-4557


OFFICIAL GENERAL

.ELECTION BALLOT

LIBERTY COUNTY, FL

JUNE 14, 2005


TO VOTE, COMPLETELY FILL IN THE
OVAL 4 NEXT TO YOUR CHOICE.

USE BLACK OR BLUE BALLPOINT PE ;.

IF YOU MAKE A MISTAKE, DON'T
HESITATE TO ASK FOR A NEW $~LLQOT,.
IF YOU ERASE OR MAKE OTHER"*
MARKS, YOUR VOTE MA~ NOT COUNT.


L TIVE? *

STATEf* REPRESENTATIVE
DISTRICT 7
(Vote for One)

C,, Marti Coley REP

Carl Joaquin Duncan DEM


D
ox


.J~4~117 P,~lis~ .G81~:$4~3~.:





Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


Covenant Hospice

offering free Living

Will Workshop
CALHOUN If you became inca-
pacitated and could no longer commu-
nicate, who would guide your medical
care? If you have not put your wishes
in writing, then consider attending Cov-
enant Hospice's free Advance Care Plan-
ning Workshop on June 22 at 10:30 a.m.
The program will be held at the Calhoun
County Senior Citizens Assoc., located at
16859 NE Cayson St. in Blounstown.
Participants will learn how to docu-
ment their medical, physical and spiritual
wishes. Free living wills will be provided.
Advance Care Planning (ACP) is a pro-
cess to help extend your rights through
documentation that guides your medical
care should you become unable to com-
municate.
This documentation consists of two
primary concepts: devising a living will
and designating a health care surrogate.
Less than 25% of Americans over the age
of 18 enact,these rights in writing. Cov-
enant Hospice believes that ACP is for
everyone regardless of age or health
status and that it is important to make
your wishes known so that your loved
ones will not have to endure the pressure
of deciding your health care.-
Call 482-8520 or 1-888-817-2191 to
register.
Refreshments will be served. Seating
is limited.

Chamber Board of

directors to meet
At the Board of Directors' meeting for
the Calhoun County Chamber of Com-
merce Thursday, June 9 at noon (CT),
Gary Clark will present his findings from
the recent FLOW series of workshops.
Clark is Vice President of West Florida
Electric, of Touchtone Energy Coopera-
tives of Northwest Florida, and was the
facilitator of the Chamber's FLOW se-
ries.

Fundraiser planned

for David Reese
The members of Amvets Post 231 of
Fountain are hosting a fundraiser fish fry
for a local child who has cancer. David
"Tanner" Reese of Southport is 2 1/2
years old and needs all the love and sup-
port we can give. The fish fry will be held
at Post 231 just north of Fountain on Hwy.
231 (look for signs) on Saturday, June 18
from 1 to 6 p.m. Please come out and sup-
port David.
An account has been set up in David's
name at AM South Bank.
For information or to donate, call 722-
7801 or 722-0291 or 638-2381.

Pickron reunion to be
held in Kinard June 11
The fifth annual Pickron reunion will
be held Saturday, June 11 at the Kinard
Community Center in Kinard. Please
bring a 'covered dish, meat or a dessert
of your choice for the meal. Drinks, ice
and paper goods will be provided.
We will meet at the Kinard Communi-
ty Center at 10 a.m. (CT) and end about.3
p.m. In addition to your favorite covered
dish, please bring photos, family stories
and other memorabilia to share.
For more information, call 643-
5 4 0 5 .


.0.




Liberty County Children's Coalition
n :'e. i- at 11 a.m ,Erniere. n.: i. lanagemeni 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. vwest door
," ;, .. .. ., -. *.. '.; *.. ": : "< "" ."

Liberty Women's Club meets
S at 11 a.m., Apalachee Restaurant
badtdeosmt o irtyAdrs
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce Curtis Andeprs
board of directors meets 12 noon tAn d s
i... in the conference room Jackie ale.
Jackie Dale,
.-- 4The Family Affair Committee meets al
^ ^ at 1 p.m., Calhoun County Library c clan

Search & Rescue meets at Westside Fire Dept.
in Blountstown, 6:30 p.m.

Liberty County Commission meets at 7 p m. in the courtroom

'::!''"" '-': AA meeis 7 p.n basement of Caihoun Countyv Counlhouse





:" 'pI f"- ". : ,R I .'i- : '. .... .,..
'~, A U 1' .. 1.... ; ,. "









A T: Firearms Familiarization Course., m t'o 1 p rli. Tod ayV
SBlhounist.rn Police Dept P risol Range /,
/. .^'i, ba- Train Rides at Veterans Memorial Anita
Park in Bristol. 11 a.m 3 p.m.
Parish
NN-1 AAA meets 7:30 p.m.. Hosford School cafeteria




At end the church ro
of your choice U D
~;;. Fa this Sunday Kai M a




',l^ 2005 Pup Camp, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the Liberty County High School gym
... .. Blountstown Lions Club meets 6 pm at thie ApalacFihee Restaurant
Citizens Advisory Council for Big Bend Hospice.
meets at the Apalachee Restaurant 11:30 am.
Ai ,tha Boy Scouts meet tonight at 5:30 p.m. at the Atha VFD

'.t'- & Bulldog Club meets 7 p.m al the LCHS iteld house


SSpecial General Election To ,
p,. ,. -:. Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful Inc. meets in nthe tro
board room o the Calhoun Co.
Extension office. 8 a m. Alan McCalvin
2005P up Calhoun Co. School Board meets
.4,i- A5 p.m. at Calhoun Courthouse
Allha Town Council, 6 p.m. al City Hall
Blountslown City Council meets at 6 p.m.
Blountstown Chapter #179 0.E.S. meets 7 p.m. at Dixie Lodge
Bristol Lions Club meets 7 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant

^ .t ~.. '_i ~Liberty County School Board meets



at Brisol City Hall
.,.:. BS p i ,'r E lectin' ,, :.. ::. 7 0 m ., I Lr :. .









O Bristol onsFDlub.,. mees." p.m..thesford cheel s 7taurian


~i~aB;-4~~~;~, l~ai~s j~5~6~ ~"~~9~%~it~~~F~;~i~~o~B~'S..~


Janice Watson to speak
at Calhoun Chamber
membership meeting
The speaker for the Membership
meeting/luncheon of the Calhoun Coun-
ty Chamber of Commerce next week
is Janice Watson, Apalachee Regional
Planning Council (ARPC). The ARPC
serves nine counties (Calhoun, Frank-
lin, Gadsden, Gulf, Jackson, Jefferson,
Leon, Liberty, Wakulla) and their 28
respective municipalities in the areas of
Land Use Planning and Review, Emer-
gency Management Planning, and Eco-
nomic Development (Check them out
at: www.thearpc.com).
Watson, who works in the economic
development arm of the Blountsto ni
office, will present an Enterprise Zone
workshop. She will present information
about recent legislation in reference to
the Calhoun County Enterprise Zone, as
well as specific information on tax in-
centives and rebates that local business-
es in Calhoun County may be eligible
for because of this designation.
The meeting is scheduled for Thurs-
day, June 16 at noon (CT) at the Calhoun
County Senior Citizen's Center in
Blountstown.
Please RSVP to Debbie at 674-4163
by June 14 for reservations for lunch!
The menu consists of sliced pork with
barbecue sauce on side, brown rice,
baked beans, potato salad, garlic bread,
chocolate pie, tea, coffee & water. All
for a small donation of $7!
For more information, please call
the Chamber at 674-4519 or e-mail
ccchamber@yahoo.com.







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


THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal@gtcom.net -
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday by the 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.
;: ,,g .. ..BS


I .


q





JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Young scholars explore science at FSU
TALLAHASSEE Some of the brightest high school students
in Florida will travel to Florida State University from June 12 to July
23 to participate in the Young Scholars Program and learn about the
fascinating world of science.
To qualify for the program, students must be entering the 12th
grade, must have a "B" average, and must have scored at the 90th
percentile in science and math on a nationally standardized exam.
The Young Scholars Program includes a mixture of mathematical
analysis, computer science and science ethics. There are also two
elective classes that students can choose from, either molecular biol-
ogy or modem physics.
During their stay at FSU, the students perform research in biol-
ogy, physics, chemistry, oceanography, meteorology, geology, nu-
trition, engineering, or political science while being accompanied
by a faculty mentor. The projects and curriculum provided for the
scholars are designed to encourage students to explore these areas as
possible college and career options.


The FDLRS/PAEC Sterling team members are Jennifer Adams, Terrie Goodwin, Lele Sausman,
Amanda Adams, Tony Anderson, Neal Mixon, Denise Brock and Candi Flater. They won the
"Best Use of Tools" award at the Governor's Sterling Council Conference in Orlando June 4.

Sterling Team brings home Best Use of Tools Award


* we'reFortr --t o',ir .I.,nm irn inj ae -varilE, 1C .l X t' ru. irnd -n- cm
iT,' r l' fl. Itit v no t r I- I`"I it V NJj'e n W 1[% A.11 j iiv 'r. v.' u

C-3ll FPLPEn,.rg% L~pri tcl ,t 3Y,.6; 3C. it d .lt: Ir lFKREE Go~C eir.
Enerem Sur%,,. r&,ke L, FREE -2itt and 4.lic... %ca ,n rut ritor, monr l m ur
pocket each month. Be sure to as k about outr Indoor Lighting Rebate Program!


A
FLORIDA PUBUC
U T I L I T I E S
Energy for3&


G.4CLt


from FDLRS/PAEC
CHIPLEY If audience ad-
oration is any indicator, the Pan-
handle Area Educational Consor-
tium's Sterling Team won hands
down at the Governor's Sterling
Council Annual Conference in
Orlando this past weekend.
"We interrupted our presen-
tation several times to let the
audience finish laughing and
clapping," said Jennifer Adams,
Florida Diagnostic and Learning
Resources System consultant at
the Panhandle Area Educational
Consortium (PAEC.)
PAEC administrator Tony
Anderson added, "They helped
us enjoy what we were doing."
Anderson, who is 6'3", played a


: Tell 'em you .
W saw it in The ,
\ Calhoun-Liberty

JOURNAL.


Celebrate FLAG DAY


On June 14, 1777, the Conti-
nental Congress passed the first
Flag Act, adopting The Stars and
Stripes as the official flag of their
newly established nation. Origi-
nally composed of 13 stripes and
13 stars to represent the original
colonies, today's flag still has 13
red and white stripes but now
displays 50 stars representing
the United States of America.
On Flag Day, we celebrate the
official "birth" of our flag and ev-
erything it stands for: equality,
liberty and justice for all.

On Flag Day, show your
patriotic spirit by flying the
American flag high
and proud!


Uj
-~ I!.-


.. l A 11.'.mm- a_ a ; :.. ..'. i.. _la-. ,,.'U _r4 .:
BRISTOL ALTHA
(850) 643-2221 (850) 762-3417
Hwy. 20 & Baker Street P.O. Box 550 Hwy. 71 P.O. Box 507
Bristol, Florida 32321 Altha, Florida 32421
Member BLOUNTSTOWN
CFDI (850) 674-5900
20455 Central Ave. West
P.O. Box 534 Blountstown, Florida 32424 LENDER


3-year-old boy in the team's skit.
Most Sterling contenders choose
to present their projects using
skits, although humor is not re-
quired.
The award isn't for popular-
ity, however. PAEC won for best
use of Sterling-recommended
quality management tools for
identifying, extrapolating and
comprehending data for their
project. During the Child Find
Improvement Project (ChIP)
PAEC Sterling team members
used 'plan-do-check-act,' parent
satisfaction questionnaires, fish-
bone diagrams, brainstorming
and debriefing sessions, as well
as statistical analysis of data.
"We realized that, with ev-
ery extra step a parent must take
to obtain Child Find services,
we lose children who might
need those services," said Faye
Yongue, FDLRS/PAEC pro-
gram coordinator. "We reduced
the timeline for parents to get
speech evaluation services from
45 days to the same day, and we
provide this service to our mem-
ber districts in a cost-effective
manner."
Since 1992, 43 organizations
have- received the Governor's
Sterling Award for significant
improvement and achievement
of performance excellence. The
award is based on the applica-
tion of the Sterling Criteria for
Organizational Performance "Ex-
cellence, which is in turn based
on the internationally acclaimed
Baldrige Criteria for Perfor-
mance Excellence. The Gover-


nor's Sterling Award is recog-
nized as the preeminent state
award process in the nation.
"PAEC is eager to participate
in Sterling activities because our
strategic plan mandates a stream-
lining of services to efficiently
meet the needs of our districts,"
said Paula Lovett Waller, execu-
tive director.
PAEC's 2005 Sterling Team
members are:
*Amanda Adams, secretary
*Jennifer Adams, FDLRS
consultant at PAEC
*Tony Anderson, administra-
tor
*Denise Brock, media coordi-
nator
*Candi Flater, web resource
specialist
*Terrie Goodwin, secretary
*Neal Mixon, business opera-
tions manager
'Lele Sausman, migrant pro-
gram assistant director
*Faye Yongue, special areas
coordinator
Taking top honors at the
conference was Sterling Re-
gion 6 winner, the City of Coral
Springs, for its Citation System
Improvement Team.
PAEC is a regional eduica-
tional service agency owned-
and governed by its member-
school districts: Calhoun, FSU
Schools, Inc., Franklin, Gads-
den, Gulf, Holmes, Jackson, Jef-
ferson, Madison, Liberty, Taylor,
Wakulla, Walton and Washing-
ton. For more information about
PAEC, please visit our web site
at www.paec.org.


\I) 0 I 13 I 0Bt'11 IiTERS


F REST HURHNT B CATERING
Come and enjoy many more breakfast and lunch specials
Breakfast Specials 6 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
One egg with grits and toast $1.25;
Two eggs with grits, toast $1.75
Lunch Specials 10 a.m. 2 p.m.
Chicken Salad Sandwich with fries $2.95
Tuna Salad Sandwich with fries $2.95
Buffet 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
with tea $6; with tea and salad bar $7



Hours: Thurs. through Sat. 6 a.m. 9 p.m.;
Mon. through Wed. 6 a.m. 2 p.m.
Located behind Dollar General on
.PbeAidge Rd. in Bristol Phone 643-3575'-.


- - - --- -,


-1





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8, 2005


4,-of00


Page 6 THE C~ALHU-IB ERYJUNLJN ,20


S copyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


S, RmIg&a


A RECAP OF RECENT
OBSERVATIONS
BY LATE NIGHT
TELEVISION HOSTS.

Mark Felt revealed himself in an
article cryptically titled 'I'm the guy
they called Deep Throat,' in the latest
issue of Vanity Fair. No doubt Felt
realized his identity would still be
partially concealed behind Vanity
Fair's 87 pages of Donna Karan


ads.


- JON STEWART


It looks a lot like Vietnam


I recently attended a 50th wedding
anniversary reception for a relative of
mine. The event was held on a Sunday C O d
afternoon in a church fellowship hall.
Along o ith alotofkinfolks. there was C O R
an unusual number of retired military ..., o .
officers sipping champagne and eating anrd writer with are
cake at this event. Collectively, we all ground in domestic
represented more than 200 years of issues. He lives i
military service.
An uncle of mine was there. He is
a retired Air Force colonel and pilot, as I am. The 50-
year husband is a retired naval officer. His brother is a
retired Air Force officer who flew Weasel sorties in the
Vietnam War.
Young people don't know much about the Vietnam
War. It-all happened over there somewhere. Some of them
might know that their dads and uncles had something to
do with the Vietnam War.
For those that have forgotten, never knew, or don't
care, Weasel sorties were flown by aircrews in the famous
F-105 Thunderchief, affectionately known in fighter pilot
circles as the "Thud." You see, the joke was that it made
a helluva "Thud" when it crashed, as many did.
The Weasels would find and attack enemy surface
to air missile sites, as well as,-anti-aircraft gun sites in -
North Vietnam. Every attack was a modem day duel with
bombs vs. missiles. It was gutsy stuff. Having rolled in
and dropped bombs on many enemy targets all the while
watching golf ball sized anti-aircraft tracers going past
the canopy, I can say that the Weasel guys were a tough
bunch to do that kind of flying day after day.
Well, what better to talk about at a 50th wedding recep-
tion than war stories? My wife and I sat at a table with two
couples. One fellow was a retired naval officer. He was a
Marine in WWII then became a dentist in the Navy.
The other fellow was a graduate of the U.S. Military
Academy at West Point. I guess that he was a retired Army
colonel, but could have been a General Officer. He never
said, and I never asked.
The conversation turned to Iraq. Of course, I had to
ask what the two gents at the table thought about the
current war in Iraq.
The Westpointer, who had been in the Vietnam War
as an infantry captain and who knew the true meaning of
being shot at and hit, said, "It looks a lot like Vietnam. I
wish we weren't there."
The reality of the war in Iraq is coming home to towns
across America. Four airman from the Air Force's Special
Operations Command were killed last week in an aircraft


x's

NER,
ired military officer
n extensive back-
c and foreign policy
n Shalimar, Fla.


crash in Afghanistan. .
They lived in this community. The
Air Force held a memorial service for
them last week. Their obituaries were
in the local paper along with pictures
of gne\ ng families. The Air Force is.
going to investigate to determine the
cause of the crash. I don't know why.
It makes no difference if the enemy
shot down the aircraft, or if the Iraqi
pilot banged it into the ground. They


are all dead.
The Westpointer was right. The Iraqi War looks a lot
like: the Vietnam War. Everyday we kill some of them,
and they kill some of us.
I have a book of 'Stars and Stripes' front pages from
the Vietnam War era. The headlines from Iraq read about
like the headlines from Vietnam. Substitute Baghdad for
Saigon, and it all looks the same.
Today's headlines are about the same subjects as
were the headlines in the Vietnam War. The government
is making progress; American forces killed (fill in the
blank) rebels; rebel forces blew up (fill in the blank) and
the U.S. Secretary of Defense visited (fill in the blank)
and talked with General (fill in the blank) to get a first
hand view and assessment of the progress to rid (fill in the
blank) of rebel forces and to bring peace and a democratic
government to (fill in the blank).
When I question the wisdom of the Iraqi War, I don't
question the contribution or
the service of America's mili-
tary forces. The U.S. military
is doing the best job that they
can in Iraq. However, if you
want a military victory in Iraq
then double the size of the U.S.
military force in Iraq and shoot
anything that moves. When
everyone is locked in his or her C O
house and nothing is moving c op
unless the U.S. Army says for
it to move, then we have won Available fi
the war. Right now, American
soldiers are largely targets for
the insurgents, whether the
insurgents are homegrown or
imported from Saudi Arabia.
I agree with the Westpointer
with whom I was eating cake. It
looks a lot like Vietnam.


The other day President Bush was
scheduled to give the commencement
speech at the U.S. Naval Academy.
Unfortunately there was a mix up
and he ended up giving a 20-minute
speech at an Old Navy.
CONAN O'BRIEN

President Bush paid a visit to a
hydrogen fueling station. He said
that hydrogen will provide the power
for our automobiles in the future. You
know I'm not sure president Bush
really understands hydrogen. Like
he kept trying to take a hit off the
pump to see if it would make him


talk funny.


- JAY LENO


The paperback version of President
Clinton's book came out and in it
Clinton admits that. the hard cover
version may have been to long. Yeah
Clinton admits his mistake in a new
200 page introduction.
CONAN O'BRIEN

The word is Dick Cheney is thinking
of running for 2008. His catchy
slogan: The Pulse Stops Here.
-JAY LENO


yrighted Material
Syndicated Content
rom Commercial News Providers.


LAUGHS





JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


COMMNTAR


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


Sink Creek Church of God Jamboree


N E1 W S Sink Creek Church of God
W will hold its fifth annual Jam-
FROM THE boree Saturday, June 11 from 8
a.m. until 2 p.m. There will be a
puppet show at 2:30 p.m.
P E W S Red, brown, yellow, black and
I white,, they are all precious in
His sight. We welcome everyone
to come and bring someone with
you and enjoy yourselves in all
the activities we have planned.
SThe many activities include
trailer rides through sprinklers,
live entertainment, games, duck
-, --: pond, bowling, joust, the jail and

Clarksville Baptist Church homecoming


basketball. For purchase, there
will be hamburgers and hot dogs
with chips and drink and sno-
cones.
The church is located at 978
Hwy. 71 South, Marianna. For
more information, call 762-
3391.
We welcome your church announce-
ments and remind you to be sure to
include the day and date as well as time
and location of each event. We also ask
that you include a phone number or direc-
tions to the church to make it convenient
for our readers.


I.~ rr~'1
-~


10922 NW SR 20, Bristol, FL 32321
850-643-5400
Rev. Victor A. Walsh, Pastor
Sunday 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.

We invte ou cmeandwoshipwih s whre esu
Crsis orC estoneSon HiSa.5e -e-uild


Q N-11


.... .'.- 1 ... 5 '-, .. *


Clarksville Baptist Church
will celebrate its 99th home-
coming on Sunday, June 12.
Rev. Glynn Dunham will be
the guest speaker for the ser-
vice and "Glory Bound". from
Tallahassee will perform after
lunch.
Sunday school starts at 9:45
a.m. and worship service at 11
a.m. with lunch immediately

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, June 9 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
and Sister Rufus Solomon.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-2474.


STUMP

GRINDING

z $10


2 FT. -2
Diameter
A- I Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
1-800-628-8733
Best prices in the industry.


Corinth

Baptist

Church

Vacation Bible
School
June 12-16
6 p.m. 8:30 p.m.
Ages: Preschool
to 6th grade


following.
Singing will start after ev-
eryone has enjoyed the meal.
Everyone is welcome to come
and worship with us.
The church is located off
Hwy. 20 on Demont Drive in
Clarksville. For more informa-
tion, call 674-8004.

Abe Springs PH
Church sing set
Abe Springs Pentecostal
Holiness Church invites ev-
eryone to a night of worship
in song featuring the group
"Chosen" from Marianna on
Saturday, June 11 at 6 p.m.
(CT).
For more information or
any questions, call 762-2146.


-
HIDDEN
TREASURES i

FOLLOWING JESUS WILL
COST YOUR OWN LIFE
Text: Luke 14:26-27
Heart and Life tells the story of
George Atley. Atley was serving with
the Central African Mission. One day
the Africans attacked him viciously. He
had a fully loaded Winchester repeat-
ing rifle with him. With it, the Africans
would not stand a chance. But Atley
thought that if he killed them, the Af-
ricans would not hear the Gospel. At-
ley's slaughtered body was found in a
stream. His rifle was there unfired and
fully loaded.
Salvation is free, but following Je-
sus will cost you your own life. Jesus
said in Luke 14:26&27, "If anyone
comes to Me and does not hate... even
his own life he cannot be My disciple
(NIV)." As Christians, we are expected
to die to self and live for Christ.
Barnes says this phrase, "...is a
figurative expression, denoting that we
must endure whatever is burdensome,
or is trying, or is considered disgrace-
ful, in following Christ." That will mean
different things to different people.
* To some, the cross means giving the
ultimate sacrifice of martyrdom. But
to most, it means something else. To a
teenager, it could mean not laughing at
the dirty joke. To a young adult, it could
mean being a preacher instead of a law-
yer. To an adult, it could mean sup-
porting your grown child going to the
mission field. To the rich, it could mean
giving all your possessions to follow
Christ. To the one-who lost everything
including his dignity to sin, it could
mean being saved and staying where he
is as a testimony to the community.
What will following Christ cost you
personally? God only knows. But as
Jim Elliot once said, "He is no fool who
gives what he cannot keep, to gain what
he cannot lose."
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free Will.Baptist Minister hosting Bible
study in the home. For more information,
.call 6.74-63-51., -


SUMMERTIME UIIED CAR SAVINGS


,. ..-- --. .-


04 MERCURY 05 FORD 01 CHEVY
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Hwy. 65, Hosford
For more information, call
Jo Ellen Hall at 643-2791.


-"'





JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL. Page 9


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Mortgage Loans

Get more with "Les"

A VERY-^ssociATES;

New Construction Equity
2'S .H Refinrnran uRivin a Home -


w~wwaveryloans.com


Apply by phone
(850) 643-2020
(850) 643-1566 (cell)
(850) 201-5626 (office) S


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Do your part to honor our great country by proudly
displaying your American flag


Flag Day, June 14

Come by and join us at...



Apalachee

Restaurant


Catfish, Seafood, & Home Cooking


Phone 643-2264


State Road 20 in Bristol


4. -
-4


---


-


-





Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


~e1EwL


AIDAN CONNER
HAMILTON
Aidan Conner Hamilton cel-
ebrated his first birthday on
April 23. He is the son of Sarah
and Eric Hamilton of Hosford.
His grandparents are Roger
and Gretchen Welles of Hos-
ford and Sheila Hamilton and
the late Kenneth Hamilton of
Tallahassee. Great-grandpar-
ents are the late Archie and
Bea Welles of Hosford and
Kenneth and Leslie Hamilton
of Tallahassee. Aidan enjoys
playing in his sandbox and
riding the 4-wheeler with his
Daddy. He celebrated with a
cookout anda Bob the Builder
party.


DOMINIC MARINELLO
CLAY
Dominic Marinello Clay will.
celebrate his first birthday
on June 11. He is the son of
Michael and Genevieve Clay
of Miami Shores. His grandfa-
theris Jimmy.Clay of Hosford.
Great-grandmother is Katie
Barton of Hosford. Dominic
enjoys playing in the sand at
the beach.


BRANTON ROCKY
VICKERY
Branton Rocky Vickery cel-
ebrated his ninth birthday
on June 7. He is the son
of Glenda Sue Vickery of
Blountstown. His grandpar-
ents are Rocky and Glenda
Vickery of Blountstown. Bran-
ton celebrated his birthday in
Tallahassee with a party at
Chuck E. Cheese, Fun Sta-
tion and the movies. Recently,
Branton was his mom's prom
date aboard the Capt. Ander-
son dinner cruise. When the
Prom Queen asked him for a
dance he replied, "When you
buy me a new X-Box, Game
Cube, motorcycle and.give me
$100, then I will think about it,
and get back to ya!"


COLETON HOBBY
Coleton Hobby celebrated
his first birthday on May 19.
He is the son of Larry and
Jessica Hobby of Bristol.
His grandparents are Jer-
ry and Carolyn Shields of
Blountstown and Henrietta
and the late Larry Hobby, Sr.
of Bristol. Great-grandpar-
ents are Charles and Ruth
Creel and Ruby Shields of
Blountstown and Lou Vennie
Hobby of Bristol. Coleton
enjoys playing with his big
brother, Zachary and getting
into everything. He celebrat-
ed with a Winnie the Pooh
party attended by many fam-
ily and friends.


CORBIN BRYCE
HAMILTON
Sarah and Eric Hamilton
of Hosford are proud to an- ...
nounce the birth of their son, ..
Corbin Bryce Hamilton, born
on April 10, 2005 at Capital
Regional Medical Center.
He weighed 6 lbs. and 8 oz.
and measured 19 1/2 inches. ,.
Maternal grandparents are
Roger and Gretchen Welles ..
of Hosford. Paternal grand-
parents are Sheila Hamilton and the late Kenneth Hamilton.
He was welcomed home by-his one-year-old brother, Aidan,
family and friends.


AD


The family of Cebelle Single-
tary would like to express our
deep gratitude for all of the deeds
of kindness shown to us during
our time of loss. We are so grate-
ful for the blessing of living in
this county.-Folks here may not
always see eye to eye but when
someone needs a helping hand,
they always come together for
the good of others just the
way God demonstrated, through
the life of His son, Jesus,.that we
are to be.
Whether you sent flowers,
prepared food, made a phone
call, paid us a visit, sent a card,
purchased Gideon Bibles in her
memory, or lifted us up in prayer,
we are thankful.
We are especially grateful to
those folks at Blountstown. Re-
hab who helped to make her last,


three years as pleasant as could
be under the circumstances. She
was more at peace with herself
and her world than we had ever
known her to be. Your patience,
care taking and genuine concern
for her will be forever remem-
bered.
Thanks also go to the Calhoun
Liberty Hospital doctors and
nursing staff. Your kindness is
also greatly appreciated.
God bless, you all,
the family of
Cebelle Singletary
There is a $4 charge for notes of ap-
preciation. We suggest you mention the
event in question when you write, your
thank-yous since manyof ourreaders may
not know what the note is referring to. In
the case of a hospital stay, it's always nice
to make mention of itf if the patient has
retumed home and is doing well.
Formoreinformation, eallTheCaihoun-,
Liberty Journal at,643-3333.. ,,


HOE


Insurance


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





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JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


Quality Men's and Boy's Suits


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Contact Bill Stoutamire
Phone 674-5974 Fax 674-8307


Thce Liberty CouLnt High school Vrsity
Cheelecadlni Squad will be hosting a....


2005 Pup Camp


When: 7u,4e 13,2000 i

Time: 9am.-2pm ST

Cost: $2.00


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Limited Registration in, LCHS Gy
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Green, Everett plan July ceremony


O'NEAL'S

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


Brooke Ashley Green and Jeffery "Jed"
Ray Everett are pleased to announce their
engagement and upcoming marriage.
Ashley is the daughter of Henry and Brenda
Green and the sister of Hainelore Dillan
Green. all of Bristol.
Jed is the son of James and Sherrill E erett
and the brother of Jason Ekerett of Sneads.
Donna Hostutler and Melanie Goodson, both
of Tallahassee.
She is a graduate of Liberty Count\ High
School and Florida State Universalt \Nith a
decree in elenientari education.
He is a graduate of Sneads High School
and is currently c:o-managing his fanuil\ buit-
ness. E\ erite Time and Equipment located in
Tallahassee.
The maternal grandparents of the bride are
Jimm\ and Ann Whitfield of Blountsto\i n.
Her paternal grandparents are the late Han-
nelore Green and Kenneth and Colleen Green
of Bristol.
The maternal grandparents of the groom are
the late \\a\ne Wheeler and Dorthy Wheeler
of Alford. His paternal grandparents are the


Norris, Melvin to wed this weekend
Kimberly Norris of -Clarksville
Err 1 and Darryl Melvin of Clarksville an-
...... Inounce their marriage will be held on
iij .June 11.
Kimberly is the daughter of Bonnie
Johnson of Goshen, AL.
Her grandparents are Myrtice and
1 the late John Chapman of Clarks-
,ille.

Darryl is the son of Carlon and the
late Delbert Mel\in of Clarks\ille.
The wedding %\ill be held Samurday.
June 11 at 1() a.m. at their house on
1- Melvin Road in Clarksille.
The reception \\ill be held in the
yard.
I' No local invitations \%ill be sent out,
A however all friends and relies are
invited to attend.
The couple %ill reside in Clark.-


Chip-la Teacher Edu'vcation Programe
Chipola Teacher Education Program gets state approval


MIARIANNA Chipola Col-
lege's Mathematics Education,
and Biology Education programs
recently earned State Approved-
Teacher Education program sta-
tus by the Florida Department of
Education's Bureau of Educator
Recruitment Development and
Retention.
All Teacher Education pro-
grams in Florida must meet 19
rigorous standards ranging from
faculty and facilities to curriculum
and evaluation and assessment.
Dr. Kitty Myers, Chipola's As-
sociate Vice-President of Instruc-
tion and Baccalaureate Program
Development, said, "We are very.
proud that our Teacher Education
program met all 19 standards. The
visiting team was very compli-
mentary of all aspects of our pro-
gram."
The DOE review included an
application process with reviews
and responses and a site visit by
a team of educators. Myers said,
"The FDOE. ,tam highlighted.
our. e.l.. del d s'lgne uT;iculti.1.11!,


field experiences, clinical, and in-
ternship structure, and students'
knowledge of subject matter. This
is a significant event in the history
of Chipola because this program
will benefit our local schools, our
community, and our students,"
Myers said.
Myers reported that the Chipola
program is designed so that gradu-
ates meet all certification require-
ments before graduation.' Minority
students in state-approved teacher
education programs 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 science
education and 14 in mathematics
education.
Chipola began its quest to offer
four-year degrees in 2001 when
the Florida Legislature passed a
bill allowing community colleges
to appl\ to offer bachelor's de-
grees. In 2002 the Florida Board
qf.Educatioanga'e Chipola the au-
thority to offer four-yeardegrees in'


Secondary Education in response
to a critical shortage of math and
science teachers. The Board ad-
opted a plan to offer four-year:
degrees in selected disciplines on
the campuses of Chipola and Mi-
ami-Dade Community Colleges.
Former Education Secretary Jim
Home granted Chipola the author-
ity to offer a bachelor's degree
in Secondary Math and Science
Education. Home said he adopted
Chipola's proposal in the interest
of local-students. "The Chipola
approach was constructed to pro-
vide greater program delivery
flexibility for community mem-
bers," Home said.
In August of 2003, the, Chipola
District Board of Trustees voted to
change the name of the 57-year-
old institution to Chipola College.
Chipola's first-ever Bachelor's
degree students began, classes in
January of 2004.
For information about Chipo-
la's four-year degrees, contact Dr.
Myersaft718'2260.: "' '


late Elton and Sally Everett of Watisau.
The couple will be married on July 23 at the Veterans.
Memorial Ci\ ic Center at 6 p.m. (ET). A reception in the
couple's honor will follow the ceremony. Friends and
family\ are in\ ited to attend this occasion.
After a honeymoon in Gatlinburg, TN the couple \\ ill
reside in Sneads.


- ----


q


"i-*





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


Bronson urges residents to keep safety and

pets in mind with hurricane season under way


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Commissioner of Agriculture
and Consumer Services Charles
H. Bronson is reminding resi-
dents to take steps to protect
their homes, pets and livestock
now that the 2005 hurricane
season is under way.
"After last year's horrific
hurricane season, people are
taking storm preparations very
seriously," Bronson said. "But
while people are stocking up on
batteries, food and water, we
want to be sure other critical is-
sues are also addressed, includ-
ing their animals."
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices includes the Division of
Animal Industry, which assists
citizens in evacuating livestock,
provides assistance to farmers
after a storm, and helps people
find pet-friendly shelters and
hotels. The Department also
oversees food safety as well as
the safe sale, use, storage, han-
dling and transportation of pro-
pane gas.
Bronson is providing some
tips for residents to use to
prepare for the hurricane sea-
son:
PROPANE GAS
*If forced to evacuate, turn
off. the propane tank service:
valve and the shut-off valve on
all propane appliances.
*Appliance and equipment
controls that have been under
water should be inspected by
the gas company and the con-
trols replaced prior to being put
back into service.
FOOD SAFETY
*Stock up with foods that re-
quire no refrigeration,. prepara-
tion or cooking.
*All food contaminated by
flood water (except undamaged
metal cans) should be discard-
ed.
*Undamaged cans as well as
refrigerators, counters, cook-
ware dishes and glassware con-
taminated by flood water should
be washed, rinsed and sanitized
in a solution of 2 teaspoons of
unscented household bleach
per gallon of room-temperature.
potable water.
*Keep several gallons of bot-
tled water available. If under
a boil-water notice, do not use
tap water or make ice without-
bringing the water to a rolling
boil for at least one minute.


ENVIRONMENTAL
*Store lawn chemicals and
fertilizers off the ground in a
location that is not subject to
flooding.
PETS AND SMALL
ANIMAL SAFETY
*Keep ID tags and vaccina-
tions up to date.
*Prepare a pet survival kit,
including food for two weeks,
a manual can opener, medica-
tions, a pet carrier, bedding,
and vaccination records.
*If you plan to board a pet,
make written arrangements in
advance, well before a storm
threatens.
*Contact hotels and motels
along your evacuation route
to check policies on accepting
pets and keep the list handy.
*The Humane Society of the
United States (HSUS) has pre-
pared a helpful brochure "Di-
saster Preparedness for Pets,"
which can be accessed on the
web at http://www.hsus.org/
ace/18732.
HORSES AND,
LIVESTOCK
*Keep vaccinations and other
health requirements up to date.
*If possible, make arrange-
ments in advance for evacua-
tion of horses. Know where
you canll take o\our horses for
shelter along your evacuation
route. Make sure your horse
trailer is "ready to go" or other
transport arrangements are pre-
pared well in advance. Carry
your .vaccination record and
health papers with you.
*If not evacuating, make sure
animals have access to high
ground in case of flooding.
*Check all gates, fences and
enclosures for loose parts and
overall sturdiness.
*Secure equipment, small
sheds and other items that may
become flying debris and injure
animals.
PRICE-GOUGING
*It is illegal in Florida to
charge excessive prices for es-
sential items such as gas, food,
ice, lumber and lodging follow-
ing a declaration of emergency
by the governor. Residents
should report any price-goug-
ing by calling 1-800-HELP-
FLA.
POST-DISASTER SCAMS
*Con artists may prey on res-
idents who suffer home damage
by offering to repair the damage


Teachers Lthe (Roacd

*Safari Selection,| Remember
*Exotic Birds Dad on
*Unique gifts Father's Day
*Plants June 19
14109 SR 12 S. in Bristol Phone 643-4639
Owner: Norman Hall


with materials leftover from
a previous job. Citizens can
.protect themselves by checking
with the local building depart-
ment or with the Florida De-
partment of Business and Pro-
fessional Regulation to make
sure the contractor is licensed.
They should also ask for and
verify local references.
*Charity scams often surface
following ,a disaster. Before
you give, ensure that the chari-
ty is registered with the Florida
Department of Agriculture and
Consumer Services by calling
1-800-HELPFLA. Never give
cash and always write checks
payable to the organization, not
an individual.
Bronson says consumers
who are educated about the
potential dangers a natural di-
saster presents to health, home
and pocketbook are more likely
to avoid being harmed or vic-
timized by scam artists. Con-
sumers can find out more about
food safety tips and animal
welfare information by logging
on to the Department's web site
at http://www.doacs.state.fl.us
and checking out the Division
of Food Safety, and the Divi-
sion of Animal Industry which
lists pet-friendly shelters.


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Call Larry Barbee
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2003 Expedition XLT
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Call Steve
at 674-5462


DJ Shamrock presents
Summer Teen Jam '05
on Friday, June 17, 8-11 p.m. CT
at W.T. Neal Civic Center in Blountstown
So all you teenagers tell all your friends
and come join in the fun.
SECURITY PROVIDED- Zj See you there!
Refreshments $L gesi
available $ 5 __ gets
For more information, \ you in the
call 674-9127 dor
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LIBERTY COUNTY ELECTION NOTICES

Early voting will begin on June 6 June 13, 2005 in the Supervisor of Elections
office. Office hours are 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday through Friday and on Saturday
from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Please remember to bring your photo/signature identification
when you come to vote.
Absentee ballots are also available. If you wish to have a ballot mailed to you,
please call our office and make the request or go to our Web site at www.libertyelec-
tions.com and print the request form, complete.it and mail or deliver to our office.
Beginning June 10, you may have someone pick up your absentee ballot, but the
designated individual must have a note which is signed and dated by you and indi-
cates that individual as your designee, as well as the name of the election.
The Special General Election is June 14. If you wish to go to the polls and vote
and are not sure where to go, call our office at 643-5226. The polls will be opened
at 7 a.m. and close at 7 p.m.


PUBLIC MEETING OF THE LIBERTY COUNTY
CANVASSING BOARD AND CANVASSING OFTHE
ABSENTEE BALLOTS FOR THE JUNE 14,
SPECIAL GENERAL ELECTION

Sealed absentee ballots received for the General Election of Tuesday, June 14,
will be available for public inspection from 5 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. Election Day at the
office of the Supervisor of Elections, 10818 NW SR 20, Bristol.
The Liberty County Canvassing Board will convene at 6:15 p.m. Election Day
in the courtroom of the Liberty County Courthouse. The absentee ballots will be
opened and processed through the ballot tabulator. Results, however, will not be
printed until after 7 p.m. when polls are closed.
The Canvassing Board will canvass precinct returns following the receipt of re-
sults from each poll, as well as the canvass of provisional ballots should may be
returned from the polls. It may become necessary for the Canvassing Board to
reconvene after June 14. If so, the time and date will be posted at the office of the
Supervisor of Elections and announced at the conclusion of the June 14 meeting.
In accordance with the Sunshine Law of Florida, all Canvassing Board meetings
are open to the public.
Marcia Wood
Supervisor of Elections
Liberty County, Florida


WOiB





JUNE 8, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


Local veterans attend World War 11 monument dedication
A monument to honor those wh,- fou.-ht[ in \\.rld \VWar II .. W. -a
was unveiled in a ceremony Monda1 morning in alliin ahT, -,...
see, with Florida Governor Jeb Bush. .tute otti.l._ d
a number of the area's surviving World \Va 11 ""eteran K t
including four men from Liberty CountL. in attendance.
The monument is dedicated to the 24X,.0(00 Floridians '
who served in the Armed Forces during World ar 1. Of -
oW:rl War f..0I -
that number, over 4,600 gave their hi\e, in er ice to their
country.
The central pillar of the monument is a replica of the iw ."
Florida pillar at the National World W\ar II Memorial in -14"
Washington, D.C. ..
The 67 county plaques depictthe acrifices and contribu- ...,_
tions of local Floridians to the war effort. *,.....-.
Only two of the 67 individual nmonument, lited their I
war dead -Liberty County and.DeSoto Count\...'
After the national anthem, the Florida Air National .'-..
Guard and Commemorative Air Force conducted a fli e(r. .iiii... ... .


The Florida National Guard
13th Army Band performed.
Third-grader Joshua Hancock
warmed with hearts of the
audience by performing the
song, "I'm Thankful To Be An
American."
A Celebration on the Plaza
follow ed the ceremony with
performances by the Walt Dis-
ney World Colonial Drum and
Fife Corps, Charly Raymond
and the Apple Blossoms and the
Tallahassee Bagpipe Band.

TOP RIGHT: Making the trip
from. Liberty County for this
special event was, front row,
Lee Thompson, Tommy "Shorty"
Mercer, Wilhoit Eubanks; back
row, left to right: Paul Eubanks,
Jack Moran, Silas Eubanks,
Coy Dasher. Bobby Pickron and
Johnny Eubanks. FAR RIGHT:
Rocky McPherson holds the end
of the ribbon as the Governor
takes part in the traditional
ribbon-cutting ceremony.


ABOVE: Lee Thompson and Shorty 4 lercer
get a moment with the governor.


First round of funding secured to



save historic church in Hosford


by Teresa Eubanks. Journal Editor
The foundation is sagging, the second floor
has rotted and the siding needs repair. Still.
"it's just a beautiful building, especially on the
inside." says Liberty Count) grants writer Jim
Parrish of the old Wesleyan Methodist Church
in Hosford.
The state has approved a $50.000 grant \\ which
\t ill fund the first step in restoring the historic
building, located at the intersection of Moore
and Roberts Street. just a block off Hiuhwah
65.
The church site is o%% ned b\ the Hosford fam-
ily. who has given the county a 99-year lease on
the building and the property whichh consists
of a little over a half acre di\ ided into four lots.
Plans call for the stately structure to be restored
and converted into a communitN center.
AfterJul\ 1. the country \\ ill request proposals
from architects on how to restore the building
to its former glory.
Built of tongue-in-groo\e heart pine in the
late 1890s. regular services \\ere first held in the
building on Easter Sunda\ in 1903. It remained
in use until the 1990s. hat ing hosted e'ervthing
from church ser ices, weddings, funerals, cir-
cuit-riding preachers and regional conferences.
to aerobic classes.
The church holds a special place in the heart
of County Judge Ken Hosford. ."I gre\k up in the


church and I felt a pang of conscience about the
building." he sa s. explaining he used to spend
a couple of %\ weeks each summer \\ working to keep
it up. But eventually. "'The state of disrepair got
beyond what I could do."
The church is thought to be the oldest standing
building in the county.
"It's not on the state registrN. but I think the
plan is to eventually get it listed on the national
registrN of historic structures." Parrish said.
The initial $50.000 in funding is to co\er a
deeds and conditions survey along e\ ith making
the necessary immediate repairs, such as replac-
ing the roof.
"It's in very .poor condition," Parrish said.
"The roof is leaking, the siding needs caulking
and fixing and a lot of the area on the second
floor has rotted."
He said an application for a second grant of
$392,500 % ill be rel ie\\ ed by the Florida Histori-
cal Commission in September, and, hopefully,
they \\ill recommend that it be approved during
the 2006 legislative session.
Although he's written a number of historical
restoration applications, Parrish says he's espe-
cially enthused about what could happen to the
old church. "It's a neat project and it ought to
be preserved," he said. "It's something special
for Liberty County."


- -






Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


Everett wins Kirkland Award


from Chipola College
MARIANNA-Math instruc-
tor Jo Ann Everett was chosen by
her peers to receive the Kirkland
Award for Excellence in Teach-
ing at the 2005 Chipola College
graduation.
Everett has taught math at
Chipola since 1986. She was
the first instructor in the Chipola
Mathematics Lab, a learning
center which provides free tutor-
ing and computer-assisted help
in math and science courses.
Everett represented the fac-
ulty as a charter member of the
Governance Council and cur-
rently serves on the Residence
Hall committee. She is past sec-
retary-treasurer of the Chipola
Faculty Association and former
board member of the Chipola
Council of Educators.
As chair of Chipola's Pro-
gram Review for Developmen-
tal Mathematics, she has served
on statewide teams to prepare
questions for the CLAST. She
also developed a summer review
to help students prepare for the
CPT (Computerized Placement
Test). She represented Chipola
last year at a Developmental
Mathematics Conference. She
also has served as sponsor of the
Chipola Cheerleaders.
The faculty member who
nominated Everett said, "Jo Ann
is an exceptional teacher. Her
special talents made a profound
impact on the mathematics pro-
gram. She has a unique ability


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Landscaping
Year 'round service available
674-4576
\ 643-6142 (cell) j


EVERETT WINS KIRKLAND AWARD Math instructor
JoAnn.Everett was chosen by her peers to receive the Kirk-
land Award for Excellence in Teaching at the 2005 Chipola
College graduation. Here, Everett (center) receives congratu-
lations from David Kirkland and Carolyn Kirkland.
CHIPOLA PHOTO


to motivate students to become
productive and to support their
fellow students. She is truly the
type of teacher, counselor and
coworker that represents the best
of Chipola."
A 1981 graduate of Chipola,
Everett also earned a Bachelor's
degree from the University of
West Florida. She is married
to Dennis Everett, Chipola's
Associate Vice President of In-
formation Systems. The couple
has a daughter, Katie, a first
grader. Everett said, "I believe in
Chipola. Know this.college will
continue to, focus on academic
excellence ,far into the future.
I'm sure that my daughter Katie
will attend Chipola one day and


will receive an outstanding edu-
cation."
The Kirkland Award was en-
dowed 15 years ago by broth-
ers J. R. and David Kirkland in
honor of their parents Carolyn
and the late Willis Kirkland of
Marianna. The award provides
$1,000 to the recipient. Previous
winners include faculty emeriti
Donald Holley, Paul Huang, Don
Adams, Peggy Register, Char-
lene Lord and Lonnie Keene,
former instructor Jean Taylor
and current instructors Brenda
Alford, Dr. Stephen Shimmel,
Mary McClendon, Nancy Bums,
Dr. Lou Cleveland, Dr. Bill
Brievogel, Kathryn Roberts and
Rose Cavin.


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Cell (850).832-5055


We offer a variety of funeral packages to
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BEVIS
Fuw:eral H,mne t- CrXL'-/I ,'to
"People You Can Trust"


Chipola to offer array of continuing education courses


MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege.will offer a variety of short
courses in the coming weeks..
*A CPR class will meet June
9 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 to Com-
puters with Internet for Seniors
course will meet June 14 from 9
a.m. to noon. Cost is $24.
*A 20 Hour Childcare-Train-
ing will meet June 18 and 25
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is-
$76. An Observing & Record-
ing Child Behavior course will
meet Mondays and Wednes-
days, June 27 through August
3 from 6 to 9:20 p.m. Cost is
$171.
*A Real Estate 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
Time; Whale Done: The Power
of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing
the Power of Expectations; Dis-
. cussing Performance; The At-
titude Virus: Curing Negativity
in the Workplace; Team Build-
ing:"What' makes-a Good Teat-


Player?; and After All, You're
the Supervisor!
*Gatlin Education Services
(GES) offers, open enrollment,
online courses in: health care,
internet graphics/web design,
business, law and travel. Regis-
ter online at www.gatlineduca-
tion.com/chipola.
*EducationToGo offers on-
line programs in: computers,
photography, languages, writ-


ing, entertainment industry,
grant writing, business, sales,
accounting, test prep, finance,
health, child care, parenting, art,
history, psychology, literature,
statistics, philosophy, engineer-
ing, law and nursing. For dates
and course outlines, visit www.
ed2go.com/chipola.
For information about any of
these non-credit courses, call
850-718-2395.


Ryan Hilton Russell Memorial

Scholarship established at Chipola


from Chipola College
MARIANNA-The Ryan
Hilton Russell Memorial Schol-
arship has been established at
Chipola College.
Ryan was enrolled at Chipola,
College when he died in a car ac-
cident on May 22. Ryan's parents
are Raymond and Susan Russell
of Blountstown. Ryan was a
2001 graduate of Blountstown
High School and worked as an
auto mechanic for Whit's Auto
Repair in Blountstown. Ryan's
uncle, Dr. David, Hilton, is a sci-
ence instructor at Chipola.
The scholarship will be
awarded for the first time in May
for the Fall 2006 semester to a
graduate of Blountstown High
School planning to enroll in one
of Chipola's Workforce Devel-
opment programs or an Associ-
ate in Science degree.program..


}- -- -


Anyone wishing to make
memorial contribution to the
scholarship should make checks
payable to the Chipola College
Foundation, 3094 Indian Circle,
Marianna, FL 32446. Please in-
dicate Ryan Hilton Russell Me-
morial Scholarship on the memo
line.
For more information, contact
Julie Fuqua, Chipola Foundation
'Dire-16r-atf (50i-7-lS.44. .- ',K


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JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


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52


FWC make


up with or
from the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
The people of Florida have
an unprecedented opportunity to
shape the future of our state's fish
and \ ildlife conservation pro-
grams by helping create Florida's
Wildlife Legacy Initiative. Now,
the Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC) is
offering an unprecedented forum
for public participation.
On June 9, at 7 p.m. (ET), the
FWC will host a live online vir-
tual workshop where FWC staff
will present an overview of Flor-
ida's Wildlife Legacy Initiative
and ask for feedback. This is the
first time the FWC has conducted
a public workshop through the
Internet.
Instead of having to travel to a
itlrditional public meeting, work-
shop attendees will be able to "at-
teimlt" luion the comfort of home,
office or any place with computer
and InI.k-fie connection. Partici-
pants will see and hear a presenta-
tion and interact with FWC staff
through chat, questions and an-
swers and instant polling. They
will also be able to comment and
make suggestions. The presenta-
tion \\ill run applo\irnatel 30
minutes.
"The meeting will be conduct-
ed like a public workshop, except
that people can participate from
virtually am ip hei e." said Thomas,
Eason, who is leading Florida's
Wildlife Legacy Initiative for the
FWC. Eason will conduct, or
emcee, the live workshop.
Everyone interested in "at-
tending" the workshop, must
pre-register online before June 9.
To get signed up, go to MyFWC.
com/wildlifelegacy and follow
the instructions to register. Reg-
istrants will receive e-mail re-
minders.
Complete information about
our Legacy Initiative and Con-
gress' requirements for the Com-
prehensive Wildlife Conservation
Strategy is also on the Web site.
For the convenience of peo-
ple who do not have a computer
with Internet access, the FWC is
making the presentation avail-
able at six locations around the
state. Concerned citizens can
view the computerized workshop
and meet with FWC biologists in
Lakeland, Lake City, Ocala, Pan-
ama City, Tallahassee and West


Ds it easy to speak


line virtual workshop


Palm Beach. (Addresses for the
viewing locations: http://myfwc.
com/wildlifelegacy/PDF/Direc-
tions.pdf)
Florida's Wildlife Legacy Ini-
tiative is a far-sighted approach
to link action plans to a distinct
funding program. Its aim is to
avert future declines of native
wildlife, with a goal of keeping
common species common. Public
participation is a crucial element
in developing this plan.
"The success of Florida's
Wildlife Legacy depends on
partnerships throughout from
creating, to securing funding, to
implementing the conservation
strategy. I hope everyone who
cares about the future of Florida's
fish and wildlife will get involved
and help create a blueprint for
managing our resources," Eason
said.
Congress has challenged each
U, S. state and territory to devel-
op a comprehensive wildlife con-
servation strategy and to work
together to create a nationwide
approach to wildlife conserva-
tion. Florida's Comprehensive
Wildlife Strategy is one of 56,
being developed by every U. S.
state and territory. As a strong
incentive to get states to develop
a plan, Congress made it a re-
quirement for participating in the
federal State Wildlife Grants pro-
gram. Florida's Wildlife Legacy


Initiative could lead to millions
of dollars of federal funding for
our state's wildlife and habitats.
The FWC is leading the pro-
cess to create Florida's Wildlife
Legacy Initiative. But this is not
a plan for the FWC; It is a plan
for the fixture of our state's native
wildlife.
"I encourage Floridians to get
involved and have their say," Ea-
son said. "This is a chance for
everyone who is interested in
the future of Florida's wildlife
to participate and help craft the
plan.
A recorded copy of the vir-
tual workshop will be available
at MyFWC.com/wildlifelegacy
after the live' workshop ends.
People can provide comments by
clicking on the comment link on
that site, or by writing to Thom-
as Eason at the FWC at 620 S.
Meridian St., Tallahassee, FL
32399-1600. The deadline for
submitting comments is June 18.
In addition to the live online
workshop, the FWC is hosting a
special workshop with scientific
experts on June 17 at 8 a.m. On
June 18, the public and FWC
stakeholders are invited to an
open house throughout the day to
meet with FWC staff and com-
ment on the strategy. Both meet-
ings will be held at Holiday Inn
Express, at 8310 Galbraith Rd.
(1-75 Exit 270) in Tampa.


Deadline nearing to apply for

new special-opportunity hunts
The deadline to apply for 2005-06 special-opportunity hunts of-
fered by the Florida Fish and Wildlife Conservation Commission
(FWC) is June 15.
Special-opportunity hunts offer hunters vast areas, abundant game,
low hunter quotas and excellent chances to bag quality deer, hogs
and released quail on select wildlife management areas throughout
Florida.
To apply for these permits, visit any license agent or tax collec-
tor's office or submit an application online at MyFWC.com.
Demand for these hunts is- typically greater than the number of
available slots, so a random drawing is conducted to select hunters.
Hunters can improve their chances of being selected by submitting
as many non-refundable $5 applications as they want. The cost of
the hunts for selected applicants ranges from $50 to $175.
Visit MyFWC.com/hunting for more information on how to ap-
ply for special-opportunity hunt permits.

Hunter Safety course offered in Leon County-


The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) is offering a hunter safety


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course in Leon County in June.
The course will be taught
in the second floor conference
room of the Farris-Bryant Build-
ing, 620 South Meridian Street
in Tallahassee from 6 to 9 p.m.
June 14, 16, 21 and 23. The
mandatory field day for this class
will be June 25.
The hunter safety course is
required for anyone born on or
after June 1, 1975 to purchase a
hunting license.
Persons interested in attend-
ing this course may register
on-line and obtain information
about future hunter safety class-
es at MyFWC.com/huntered
or by calling FWC's Regional
office in Panama City at (850)
265-3676.


2-3" 34" 4-5' 5"





Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


, *.
A
>4.' .F~ *'~


I g ,. .. ... .

^'',-, '. -"- <- : ... ..


Hosford School end of the awards announced


1997 Chevy
Blazer LS
Red, 4-door
Call Larry Barbee
at 674-2577


1997 Buick LeSabre
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Hosford School. announces
end of the year awards, which
were recently presented to stu-
dents. They are as follows:
ACADEMIC
Top academic Bailey Sin-
gletary and Micah McCaskill,
first grade; Garrett Swier and
Will Hosford, second grade;
Krista Black and Tucker Abbott,
third grade; Matthew Bodiford,
fourth grade; Betsy Bradwell
and Brandon Jenkins, fifth grade;
Kelsey McDaniel, sixth grade;
Cade Guthrie, seventh grade;
Courtney Neel, eighth grade.
Academic runner-up- Cailin
Thomas and' Ken Thompson,
first grade; Madison Peddie and
Noah Davis, second grade; Ko-
ree Guthrie and Brandon Black,
third grade; Hayden Swier,
fourth grade; Toren Guthrie and
Aaron Black, fifth grade; Shan-
non Duggar, sixth grade; Amber
Sadberry, seventh grade; Stetson
Williams, eighth grade.
READING COUNTS
Top reading counts Angel
Banks and Heather Herndon,
kindergarten; McKenzie Trim
and Ken Thompson, first grade;
Garrett Swier and Will Hosford,
second grade; Jabe Rosier and
Gary Dart, third grade; Chuck
Morris, fourth grade; Toren
Guthrie, and AXaron Black,' fifth
grade; Shannon Duggar, middle
school.
Reading counts runner-up
Jakob Abbott, Tyler Hall and
Rileigh Sewell, kindergarten;
SBailey Singletary and Kaleb
O'Steen, first grade; Madison
Peddie and Olivia Black, second
grade; Ben Harger and Rebecca
Montenieri, third grade; Hayden
Swier, fourth grade; Robert
Chastain and Kristian Honrine,
fifth grade; Mandy Monahan,
middle school.
SPORTS TROPHIES
Jamie Sansom, MVP football;
Hannah Moore, MVP soccer;
Lynn Padgett, MVP volleyball;
Samantha Pugh, MVP softball;
Josh Richards, MVP basketball;
John Thomas, Basketball 3 pt.;
Chris Collins, Basketball field-
goal; John Thomas, Basketball
free throw.
ALL "A's" ALL YEAR
INA SUBJECT
Kindergarten Austin
Burch, Mara Myers, Madison
Sessions, Darby Sullivan, Cierra
White, Heather Herndon, Abi
McComb, Kasey Peircy, Zack


Sewell, Carie Sloat.
First grade Bailey Single-
tary, McKenzie Trim, Cailin
Thomas, Tommy Hatcher, Ra-
chel Langston, Micah McCaskill,
Kaleb O'Steen, Ken Thompson
(in four subjects).
Second grade Madison
Peddie, Garrett Swier, Noah Da-
vis, Will Hosford (six subjects);-
Chase Jordan, Allison Moore,
Meagan Sewell, Olivia Black
(four subjects); Karleigh Sellers,,
Trevor Culbreth, Cheyenne Mi-
randa, Kallie Williams, Shannon
Tucker (two subjects); Madison
Love, Brian Ruiz, Amos Tomlin
(one subject).
Third grade Krista Black,
Koree Guthrie, Ben Harger, Bre-
anna White (five subjects); J.D.
Sellers, Tucker Abbott (four
subjects); Taylor Shuler, Bran-


2005 Dodge Ram
1500 Quad Cab SLT
17" aluminum wheels,
power windows and locks.
tilt, cruise, CD. 4.7 auto
$22,888

2003 Expedition
XLT
5.4L engine auto, run-
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1999 Chevy
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4x4, loaded, 5.7 V8, dual AC
$9%888
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2004 Taurus SES
l=ain,=r., 3 au-' .c '|pc .i I 1- -
2004 Crown Victoria LX
I,-alnei. C pi.;A'. "K .i- n ; a1, ,.. ,
2001 Olds Aurora
IO3 E0 Ia i' r ur. r. -f...:. ....:.,
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2001 Lincoln LS
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don Black (three subjects); Jabe
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Henderson, Sky Hoover (two
subjects); Dylan Essman, Chel-
sea Gowan, Gary Dart, C.J. Dur-
den, Gavin Sansom; Allen Webb
(one subject).
Fourth grade Matthew
Bodiford, Chuck Morris, Brook-
lyn Sessions (two subjects);
Autumn Barlow, Kirsty Clark,
Joseph Durden, Hayden Swier,
Shelby White (one subject).
Fifth grade Betsy Bradwell
(three subjects); Alex Bailey, Al-
len Holbert, Daniel Deason, To-
ren Guthrie (two subjects); Kyle
Brunson, Brandon Jenkins, Lexi
Kellett (one subject).
Sixth grade Shannon Dug-
gar, Kelsey McDaniel (two sub-
ject); Mandy Monahan (one sub-
ject).


2000 Ford F150 Su-
per Cab XLT
power windows, locks,
V8, automatic, 78K miles
$13,999

2004 Ford F150
Super Crew Lariat
4x4, loaded, leather, one
owner only. 27K miles
$26,988 & save

1997 Chevrolet
Blazer
4 door, auto, power windows
and locks, tilt, cruise, local
trade clean
$4,999


$16,988

$12,988

$15.888

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2005 Kia Sedona LX
16K miles, power windows, locks, tilt, cruise, rear heat and air
$17,988


Ford Blountstown


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T-Shirts Firefighter's
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Rechargeable Flashlights 12,000 cp
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Whites Metal Detectors
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Prizm Units also in Stock


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2005 Expl(


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2005 Taurus SE


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2004 Hummer H-2
4x4. 6.0L engine, auto,
leather, power moonroof.
CD, On-Star program, fully
loaded
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2004 Excursion
Limited
4x4, auto, 6.8L engine,
heated seats. 3rd row seat.
leather, homelink, loaded
$29,999


$12,988


1999 Dodge Ram
1500 Quad Cab
V8, auto, AC, great trans-
portation, at a low price
$6,999

2002 Toyota Four-
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power windows, locks,
tilt, cruise, power sun-
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JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Apalachicola River dredging denial will help important habitat and species


from the Nature Conservancy
TALLAHASSEE The Na-
ture Conservancy said that the
Florida Department of Environ-


Journal classified!


.IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND JU-
DICIAL CIRCUIT PROBATE DIVISION,
FOR LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO. 05-011-CP
PROBATE DIVISION

IN RE: ESTATE OF

ANTHONY TODD HOLCOMB,

Deceased.


NOTICE TO CREDITORS


TO ALL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS
OR DEMANDS AGAINST THE ABOVE
ESTATE:

The administration of the estate of AN-
THONY.TODD HOLCOMB, deceased,.
File Number 05-011 -CP, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Liberty County, Florida,
Probate Division, the. address of which
is 10818 NW State Road 20, Bristol,
FL 32321. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and that
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.

ALLINTERESTED PERSONSARE NOTI .
FIELD THAT:

All creditors of me decedent and other
persons having claims or demands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of-
this notice is served within inthree months
after the date of the first publication of
this notice must file their claims with this
Court WITHIN THE LATER OF THREE
MONTHS. AFTER THE DATE OF THE
FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS NOTICE
ORTHIRTY DAYSAFTERTHE DATE OF
SERVICE OFA COPY OF THIS NOTICE
ON THEM.

All othercreditors of the decedentand per-
sons having claims ordemandsagainstthe
estate of the decedent mustfiletheirclaims
with this Court WITHINTHREE MONTHS
AFTER THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUB-
LICATION OF THIS NOTICE.

ALL CLAIMS AND DEMANDS NOT SO
FILED WILL BE FOREVER BARRED.

THE DATE OFTHE FIRSTPUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE IS JUNE 1, 2005.

Attorney for Personal Representative:
SHALENE GROVER, ESQ.
Florida Bar No.: 0160318
P.O. Box 171
"Altha, FL 32421
Telephone: (850) 762-8025

Personal Representative:
PATRICIA GAIL PICKRON HOLCOMB
15537 NW County Road 12
Bristol, FL 32321 -r, 0-


mental Protection's (DEP) recent
denial of a permit extension for
the U.S. Army Corps of Engi-
neers to dredge the Apalachicola
River is great news for this criti-
cal waterway. -
The Conservancy and other
concerned partners over the
years have called for an end
to the dredging, which threat-
ens the health of the river, part
of an area The Nature Conser-
vancy has designated one of six
biological hotspots in the United
States. In 2002, American Riv-
ers designated the Apalachicola
River as one of America's "most
endangered."
"Dredging is well-known to
have a wide range of negative
effects on river ecosystems. The
process of dredging disturbs and


CASE NUMBER. 05-0190 CA

MARCUS WAYNE ROBERTS

Plaintiff,,

vs.

FREDERICK OTTO DANIELS and
LEAH LOIS DANIELS

Defendants.


TO: Frederick Otto Daniels and Leah
Lois Daniels
Last known Address:
4559 Bentley
Troy, MI 48098-4450

YOU ARE HERBY NOTIFIED that an
action to quiet tile to the following de-
scribed real property .in Jackson County,
Florida, to-wit:

Commencing at the S.W. Corner of the
W 1/2 of the NE 1/4 of the NW 1/4 of
Section 31, Township 2 North, Range
11 West, run East 220 feet, then run
North 1040 feet, to the POINT OF
BEGINNING; thence East 100 feet,
thence North 80 feet, thence West
100 feet. thence South 80 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING.The above de-
scribed land is known as Lots 6 and 7,
Block P-10. in the unrecorded Plat in
Calhoun County, Florida. PROPERTY
ID NUMBER 31-2N-11-0000-0028-9500

has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Marcus Wayne
Roberts, PO BOX 76, Fountain, Florida,
32438, on or before 5 day of July, 2005,
and file the original with the Clerk of this
Court, either before service or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
WITHNESS my hand and official seal of
this Court of this 18 day of May, 2005. -

Clerk of the Circuit Court
Calhoun County
Ruth Attaway 5-25T. 6-15

-COUNTY ROAD 12 EWP -
D.S.R. LI-0031

PROJECT# 58.062

NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS

The Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed bids
from any qualified person, company or
corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

COUNTY ROAD 12 EWP
D.S.R. LI-0031


destroys habitats essential to
riverine species, while dredge
spoils have severely-degraded
tributaries and bottomlandsI
where they've been deposited,"
said Steve Herrington, a Nature
Conservancy fish ecologist and
director of the Apalachicola
River and Bay project. "The de-
nial of this permit will greatly
help protect the Apalachicola
River from this destructive and
unnecessary threat."
The Army Corps has dredged
the Apalachicola River for de-
cades to keep the river deep for
commercial barges. Yet in recent
years, barge traffic has dwindled
to almost nothing while the cost-
ly dredging continued. Sen. Bob
Graham's 2002 legislation to
end the dredging was supported


entity crimes.


Completion date for this project will be
60 days from the date of the Notice to
Proceed presented lo the successful bid-
der.

Liquidated damages for failure to com-
plete the-project on the specified date
will be set at $200 per day.

Please indicate on the envelope that this
is a sealed bid, the bid number-and what
the bid is for.

Bids will be received until 5 p.m. East-
ern Time, on June 9, 2005, at the Liberty
County ClerK's Ohice, Liberty County
,Courthouse, Hwy 20. Brinstol, Florida
32321, and will be opened and read
aloud on June 9, 2005, al 7 p m Eastern
Time. The public is invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will
be $25 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made payable to
PREBLE-RISH, INC.

The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves the right to waive informalities in
any bid, to accept and/or reject any or all
bids, and to accept the bid that in their
judgment will De in the best interest of
Liberty County.

'f you have any questions, please call
David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200.:
6-1. 6-8

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, SECOND
JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE STATE
OF FLORIDA, IN AND FOR LIBERTY
COUNTY

CASE NO: 05-0013 CA

HARRISON FINANCE COMPANY, INC.

Plaintiff,.

vs.

JAMES TERRY BROXTON and wife,
JO ANN BROXTON,

Defendants,


NOTICE OF ACTION

IN THE NAME OF THE STATE OF
FLORIDA:

TO: JO ANN BROXTON, ADDRESS
UNKNOWN, if alive, or if dead, to her
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees or
grantees, and all other persons or parties
claiming by, through, under or against
her, and to all parties or persons having
or claiming any right, title or interest in
and to the following described property,
located in Liberty County, Florida:


by the Conservancy, Gov. Jeb
Bush, DEP and 14 other agen-
cies and groups. However, the
bill was not taken up by the Sen-
ate.
.Dredging is one of the greatest
threats to the river system. The
sand deposited on the banks of
the river and in wetlands and at
the mouths of creeks has caused
dramatic changes to the natural
ecosystem including the sur-
rounding floodplain forest. The
Apalachicola River supports the
highest diversity of freshwater
fish species in the state, and its
basin holds the highest concen-
tration of amphibian and reptile
species north of Mexico. Pine
flatwoods harbor the world's
largest population of flatwoods
salamanders, and pine savan-


Beginning, thence West along sec-
tion line for a distance of 123 feet;
thernce Norlh 48 leel: thence in a
Northeaslerly direction a distance of
approximately 123 feel to a Poini lo-
cated 123 feel North of said Section
Line; thence South a distance of 123
feet to the Point of Beginning; lying
and being in Section 23, Township
1 South, Range 6 West in Liberty
County, Florida.

You, and each of you, are notified that
a Complaint for Foreclosure on the
above-described property has been filed
against you, and you are required to
serve a copy ol your answer to the Com-
plaint on the Plainitrl's anorney. FRANK
E BONDURANT, whose address is Bon-
durant and Fuqua, P.A., 4450 Lafayetle
Street, P.O. Box 1508, Marianna, Florida
32446, and file the original in the Office
of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Lib-
erty County, Florida, on or before the 1st
day of July, 2005, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.-

DATED this the 20th day of May, 2005.

ROBERT HILL,
Clerk of the Court


Vanell Summers
Deputy Clerk


OLD BLUE CREEK ROAD EWP
D.S.R. LI-0021

PROJECT# 58.062

NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS

The Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed bids
from any qualified person, company or
corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

OLD BLUE CREEK ROAD EWP
D.S.R. LI-0021

Plans and specifications can by obtained
at Preble-Rish, Inc., 324 Marina Drive,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, (850) 227-
7200. The bid must conform to Section
287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on public
entity crimes.

Completion date for this project will be
60 days from the' date of the Notice to
Proceed presented to the successful bid-
der.

Liquidated damages for failure to com-
plete the project on the specified date
will be set at $200 per day.

Please indicate on the envelope that this
is a sealed bid, the bid number and what
the bid is for.


Plans and specifications can by obtained Commence at the SE corner of the Bids will be received until 5 p.m. East-
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOUR- at Preble-Rish, Inc., 324 Marina Drive, Essie Williams Tract of land and ern Time, on June 9, 2005, at the Liberty
TEENTH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT OF THE Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, (850) 227- thence run West along Section line County Clerk's Office, Liberty County
STATE OF FLORIDA, IN*AND FOR r7200. The bid must conform to Section
CALHOUN COUNTY 287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on public for a distance of 165 feet to the Point Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Florida
." CY, r ; ~ ~. 2 f r .....*. :o p ... ,of Beginning From said Point, of 32321, and will be opened arnd read


nas harbor a dazzling diversity
of plant species. The floodplain
forest and barrier islands provide
a stopover point for Neotropical
migratory birds and butterflies.
Shrimp, blue crab, striped bass,
grouper, drum and flounder that
depend on the river and bay sup-
port a multi-million dollar sea-
food industry.
The Nature Conservancy is a
leading international, nonprof-
it organization that preserves
plants, animals and natural com-
munities representing the diver-
sity of life on Earth by protect-
ing the lands and waters they
need to survive. The Conser-
vancy has helped protect more
than 1.1 million acres in Florida
since 1961. Visit us on the Web
at naIml.tvi 'l 'rida.


aloud on June 9, 2005, at 7 p.m. Eastern
Time. The public is invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will
be $25 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made payable to
PREBLE-RISH, INC.

The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves the right to waive informalities in
any bid, to accept and/or reject any or all
bids, and to accept the bid that in their
judgment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County.

If you have any questions, please call
David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200.
6-1,. 6-8

COUNTY ROAD 67 EWP-
D.S.R. LI-0011

PROJECT# 58.062

NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS

The Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed bids
from any qualified person, company or
corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

COUNTY ROAD 67 EWP-
D.S.R. LI-0011

Plans and specifications can by obtained
at Preble-Rish, Inc., 324 Marina Drive,
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, (850) 227-
7200. The bid must conform to Section
287.133(3) Florida Statules, -on' public
entity crimes.

Completion date for this project will be
60 days from the date ofthe of the Noticeto
Proceed presented to the successful bid-
der.

Liquidated damages for failure to com-
plete the project on the specified date
will be set at $200 per day.

Please indicate on the envelope that this
is a sealed bid, the bid number and what
the bid is for.

Bids will be received until 5 p.m. East-
ern Time, on June 9, 2005, at the Liberty
County Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Florida
32321, and will be opened and read
aloud on June 9, 2005, at 7 p.m. Eastern
Time. The public is invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will
be $25 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made. payable to
PREBLE-RISH, INC.

The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves the right to waive informalities in
any bid, to accept and/or reject any or all
bids, and to accept the bid that in their
judgment will be in the best-interest of
Liberty County.

If you, have any questions, please call
David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200.
* -6 .- .1,6-8





Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


_ g__18 :TH CIT N JUA I8,


CHARLIE L. WILLIAMS
BRISTOL Charlie L. Williams, 84, passed
away Monday, May 30, 2005 in Tallahassee. He
was a retired logger and a member of St. Mary's
Missionary Baptist Church.
Survivors include his wife, Geraldine Williams;
three daughters, Sandra White of Panama City,
Darlene Clemons of Hartford, CT and Jacqueline
Williams of Bristol; four sons, Reginald Brown,
Dwayne Williams and Charlie Lee Jeromy Williams,
all of Bristol and Slyvester Williams of Watertown,
NY; one sister, Gertrude Newman of Bristol; 24
grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren.
Services were held Saturday, June 4, 2005 at St.
Mary's Missionary Baptist Church in Blountstown.
Interment followed in Rock Bluff Cemetery in
Bristol.
Betsey Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge
of the arrangements.

ELLIE MAE UNDERWOOD
TALLAHASSEE Ellie Mae Underwood, 81,
passed away Wednesday, June 1, 2005. She was a
a sales clerk and a native of Bristol and had been a
resident of Tallahassee for many years. She was of
the Baptist faith.
Survivors include her sister, Roselle Crowder
of Tallahassee; a niece, JoeE Cureton of Colum-
bus, GA; and two nephews, Rowland Faircloth of
Bristol and Archie Faircloth of Blountstown.
Services were held Saturday, June 4, 2005 at
Culley's MeadowWood Funeral Home, Riggins
Road Chapel with burial at Roselawn Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may be made to the
Florida Baptist Children's Home, 8415 Buck Lake
Road, Tallahassee, FL 32311.
Culley's MeadowWood Funeral Home in Tal-
lahassee was in charge of the arrangements.

GEORGE JEROME GREEN
QUINCY George Jerome Green, 44, passed
away Thursday, June 2, 2005 at his residence. He
was a native of Gadsden County and was a mem-
ber of St. James M.B. Church in Sycamore Com-
munity.
Survivors include his mother, Eliza Murray Green
of Quincy; five sisters, Ellon J. Green Sailor of
Havana, Betty Green Richardson of Cattahoochee, -
Linder Green Carroll of Bristol, Gladys D. Green
Bacard of Houston, TX and Doris Green Card of
Quincy; six brothers, Willie Heary Green of Bristol,
William Emanuel Green of Quincy, Charles Illinols
Green, Paul Daniel Green of Quincy, Fredrick
Lenard Green of Quincy and John Lee Green of
Tampa.
Services are scheduled Wednesday, June 8, 2005
at 11 a.m. from St. James M.B. Church in Sycamore
Community in Quincy.
Bradwell Mortuary in Quincy was in charge of
the arrangements.

OPAL CAIN PARRISH
.BLOUNTSTOWN Opal Cain Parrish, 82,
passed away Friday morning, June 3, 2005 at her
home. She was born in Calhoun County and had
lived here most of her life. She worked at Tallahas-
see Memorial Hospital as a nurse's assistant until her
retirement. She was a member of the Blountstown
Nazarene Church.
Survivors include one son, Gary Parrish of
Roanoke, VA; one daughter, Brenda Ruth Parrish
of Nashville, TN; one sister, Mildred Dickson of
Graceville; two sisters-in-law,
Armartine Cain and Earlene Cain, .1
both of Blountstown; one grand-
son, Christopher Aaron Parrish of ROLA
Nashville, TN.
Services were held Sunday, God saw you
June 5, 2005 at Blountstown
Nazarene Church with Rev. so le did wl
Paul Ray and Rev. Art Menard best. He ca
officiating. Interment followed behind you 9
in Nettle Ridge Cemetery in come and re
Blountstown. one farewell,
In lieu of flowers, donations
can be made to the Blountstown goodbye. Yc
Nazarene Church, 17828 NE before we kn
Crozier St., Blountstown, FL God kn
32424.
32424. We love
Peavy Funeral Home in ove
Blountstown was in charge of Janel, Con
.. *the.atratgeneitts." ,:,.' ,i,. Jamnie, ,rey,


LEROY HARRELL
BLOUNTSTOWN-Leroy Harrell, 81, passed
away Saturday, June 4, 2005 at Calhoun Liberty
Hospital in Blountstown. He was born in Jackson
County and had lived in Calhoun County for most
of his life. He was a retired truck driver and was a
veteran of WWII, serving his country in the United
States Marine Corps. He was a member of the Pen-
tecostal Holiness faith.
Survivors include two sons, Robin D. Harrell of
Phoenix City, AL and Kenneth Harrell of Panama
City Beach; three daughters, Victoria Thomas of Ti-
tusville, Heidi Puffett of IA and Linda Faye Harrell
of Augusta, GA; one step-daughter, Dianne Thomas
of Panamac City; one sister, Fannie Mae Sapp of
Blountstown; nine grandchildren and six great-,
grandchildren; numerous nieces and nephews.
Services were held Monday, June 6, 2005 at
Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Thomas
Adams officiating. Interment followed in Mt. Olive
Cemetery in Altha.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

MARY AGNES HALLEY CALDER
BLOUNTSTOWN Mary Agnes Halley
Calder, 75, passed away Sunday, June 5, 2005 at the
Grandview Height Care Center in Marshalltown,
IA. She was born in Calhoun County and had lived
here most of her life. She retired as head teller from
C&L Bank of Blountstown and was a member of
First Baptist Church in Blountstown. She will be
remembered as a loving daughter, sister, wife,
mother and grandmother. She enjoyed taking care
of her home, cooking wonderful meals and spend-
ing time with her family and friends.
She was predeceased by her parents, Charles
Reuben Halley, Margaret "Josie" Bridges Halley
McCollum and her step-father, Hubert "Mac" _e- ....
Collum, all of Blountstown; her husband, William
"Bill" Calder and two brothers, M.G. and Edward
Halley.
Survivors include two daughters, Peggy Somers
and her husband, Craig of Marshalltown, IA and
Cinda Nichols and her husband, Charles of Tal-
lahassee; one son, Ty Calder and his wife, Su-
zanne of Plant City; one brother, James Halley
of Blountstown; 10 grandchildren, DiDi Somers,
Shannon Vry, CrystalBrown, April Nichols, Chris-
-topher Nichols, Kelly Calder, Kristen Calder, Katie
Calder, Michael Picucci and Amanda Picucci; four
great-grandchildren, Megan Nichols, Holly Brown,
Hunter Calder and Sloan Vry.
The family will receive friends Friday, June 10
from 5 p.m. until 7 p.m. at Peavy Funeral Home.
Services will be held Saturday, June 11, 2005
at First Baptist Church in Blountstown with Mr.
Charlie Hill officiating. Interment will follow in
Nettle Ridge Cemetery in Blountstown.
The family will accept flowers but anyone
wishing may send memorials in her name to the
Alzheimer Resource Center, P.O. Box 3553, Tal-
lahassee, FL, 32315.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


In Loving Memory
ND JOHNSON 12/17/1937-6/9/04
getting weary
2at he though
me and stood
and whispered
?st. You bid no
nor even said
bu were gone
ew it and only
ows why


and miss you.
nie, Karen, Jeff,
Scot and Ashlyn


,Northwest Florida Vault
& Monument Inc.
Cemetery Services including:
Open & Closings, Cleaning &
Restoration. Monuments. Slabs. Markers
Jared Nichols Owner/Operator
>17147 NW CR 287 Clarksville, Fl 32430


Home/Office 674-9604


CARING

for your comfort,

needs & concerns.

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

Independent

funeraflHome
211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
(850) 875-1529
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED


S Tell 'em you
Ssaw it in The
SCalhoun-Liberty

JOURNAL
r"---^


Cell 643-6178


Bristol and Quincy Only

Complete Funeral Package
Includes metal casket, 2 9
concrete vault and 7
funeral services.


4 CfalJ lda to1 ec-i'- "File l'ifshes,"
a Free Iegal lIiing Will Kit.
3 Area Locations
Tallahaser Quini,- Bristol


Ouincy


Bristol


BEVIS
F.iaoa Hon e &I 1 -i'n umaivor


. Locally owned by
Marion & Debbie Peavy
-FINEST
DESIGNERS ANY-
WHERE


SHIVER'S

FLORIST
Charlie Johns St.
Our Area's Ofest ancd'Most
Professional'FCorist Since 1958
674-4788
or 674-8191
100% Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Next door to
Peavy Funeral Home
SServing Adams, McClellan
& Hall Funeral Homes
Altha, Blountstown, Bristol

Ago Q T oIt


Peavy Funeral Home











Your metow fuer home in.e .1994

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

Marion Peavy
A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!


0


I


85062.111 80164.336





JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Mikei (Hot Deal) Whitfield
04 DODGE RAM
SLT, I15n.
GUAD CAB. 4 DR
--S..


Hot weather watering tips


I


Portable Buidldi


David Petty
z)5 FORD EXPEDITION


NOW: $21;3Si
OR $378/Mo.*


June in the garden is hot with
91.7F being the average high
temperature. As a result of the
consistently hot weather, gar-
deners need 'to pay close atten-
tion to watering.
During the summer, soil
moisture becomes extremely
important and essential for good
plant growth. Because'frequent
watering is oftentimes costly
and time consuming, it pays to
conserve the moisture around
our landscape plants. This is
best done by mulching. Mulch
will retain valuable moisture
needed for plant growth, and.
improve overall gardening suc-
cess.
The amount of mulch to ap-
ply will depend on the texture
and density of the mulch. Many
wood and bark mulches are
composed of fine particles and
should not be more than two to
three inches deep after settling.


-- ----------
ISBounftst own
Hwv. 20 Bristol

- --Wewa
SPanama Cpty -Port St. Joe


03 CHEVY TRAILBLAZER 05 PONTIAC GRAND AM, LIMNOLt .0 Iv'l CAR. 02 NISSAN FRONTIER 01 PONTI. C MONTANl A VAN
LOCAL TRAG CREW MO 4 OR
Infa.CSHARPI ____


NOW: $16.988 NOW: s14.988 NOW: $3.888 NOW: $14,988 NOW: $7,988
OR: $298'Mo. OR: 5258. Mo." WE WANr YOUR BUSINESS! WORIH THE DRIVE! DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT!
04 OLDS ALERO 3 CHEfY AVALANCHE 03 CADILLAC DEVILLE O PONTIAC GRAND PRIX 99 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX


NOW: $11.988 NOW: $22,988 NOW: $21.988 NOW: $17.988 NOW: $5,e88
OR: 5208fMDo. OR: S388/Mo.- GIVE US A TRY! OR; $308.'Mo. WORTH THE DRIVE!
0.- FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC 02 CHEVY TRAiLBLA2ER .05 FORD FiEESTRH VANiI M .04 04 DODGE AHOTA 05 CHEVY SILVERADO



NOW: $19,988 NOW: $15,988 NOW: $17,988 NOW: $21,988 NOW. $23,988
OR: $348/Mo.* DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT! OR: $308/Mo.* OR: $378/Mo.* OR $418/MO.*
We Make It Happen, Because We Want Your Business!

*O* I f Blountstown410

"067413307 (8P0)41 -180
o LENT iA L VEMht W ST! eUUNTSTOWN4, FLORIDA
Pontiac Olds GMC Inc. NTAG. US ONLINE! "
*All Prices And No Down Parment Are WA.C.- 720 or higher 3eacon Score- 72 mo. 'lus taxt, tadealer fees All Pictures For illustrationn 'Onh,


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

Excessive amounts of fine-tex-
tured mulches around shallow-
rooted plants can suffocate their
roots causing yellowing and
poor growth. Course-textured
mulches such as pine needles
and pine bark nuggets, which al-
low good air movement through
them, can be maintained as deep.
as 4 inches .
Mulches composed solely of
shredded leaves, small leaves-
(oak leaves), or grass clippings
should never exceed a 2-inch
depth. These materials have flat
surfaces and tend to mat togeth-
er, restricting the water and air
supply to plant roots.
To conserve moisture in
lawns, raise the height of your
mower by 1/2 inch. A higher


ri -




4... A l Alum. Ex .,
Wasl Lifetime Warranty
fliTr-i, i R .',,,- R .r $126-0 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


:: 2,-"


Ponti lds GNIC Inc.


rmrr ii 1-M1i


(* CHfM Y TA E { LT
CENTER ROW BUCKETS, ..
ON-STAR .
^aafl, I ft- M*M,


SLT XCAB. 4a4.
LEATHER



NOW: $26,988
OR: $463/Mo.'


NOW: $26,988
OR: $468/Mo.*

&aR9Alfildk&tS


. ..... .. ............
AMY


L, LI! j- C-1
. . .


cut decreases the amount of
moisture stress and allows the
grass to develop a deeper root
system.
Never water strictly by the
calendar. Since a plant's wa-
ter needs are influenced by the
weather, the optimal way to wa-
ter is-to look at your plant and
learn to recognize when your,
plant needs water.
Lawns should be irrigated
when approximately 50% of
the grass shows drought signs.
Signs include the leaf blades
folding in half lengthwise, the

grass .taking on a blue-gray tint
and footprints remaining visible
on the grass long after being
made.
Water thoroughly and deeply
when you do water. Light. fre-
quent waterings .on established.
lawns is inefficient and encour-
ages,a shallow, weak root sys-
tem. If you have the typical
Florida said soil, we know
that 3/4 of an inch of water will
wet the top 8-12 inches of the
soil. Since most grass roots are
in this zone, apple] 1 2 to 3/4-of
an inch of water e\ cry time you
water.
And don't forget your con-
tainer plants. Most container
plants, having made their spring
flush of growth, are in a very
vulnerable stage. Any moisture
stre s no\\ can result in wilted,
dying shoots and stunted plants.
The premature shedding of flow-
ers or fruit is also one of-the first
plant responses if the root ball is
allowed to dry out. Plants will
sacrifice flowers and fruit under
conditions of moisture stress, in
order to survive.
Water your containers thor-
oughly when you do water, but
.avoid keeping the potting mix-
ture constantly saturated. The
practice of keeping the medium
too wet is as damaging to plant
roots as allowing it to become
excessive) dry. Saturated soil
contains little oxygen which
plant roots require.
Tip of the Weekl. Figs be-
gin ripening later in June. Figs
need large quantities of water in
the fruiting season but will not
tolerate excessively wet soil.
A well-drained soil is required.
When fruits begin to mature, the
plant needs water about two to
.three times weekly for optimum
fruiting. If rains do not provide
enough water, provide water'
through a slow-delivery irriga-
tion method. Heavy mulches
will aid soil moisture retention.
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use of trade names in arti-
cles is solely for the purpose of
providing specific information.
It is not a guarantee, warranty,
or endorsement of the product
names) and does not signify
that they are approved to the ex-
clusion of others.






Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


-- To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-7
- -; ;- Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads


Living room set, four piece black
metal and wood trim, black futon
cushion on couch which makes into
bed, matching coffee table and two
end/lamp tables. $200 or best offer.
Call 674-1997. 6-8,6-15

Jenny Lind baby bed with mat-
tress, white, $35. Call 674-1997.
6-8, 6-15

Craftsman tools, of all kinds for
sale at a reasonable price; 18 volt
Dewalt batteries (new). Call 643-
3007 and leave message. 6-8, 6 15

Garden tractor, 19 1/2 hp, 46-inch
mower deck. $500, see itto appreci-
ate. Call 762-8118. 6-8,6-15

Craftsman lawn mower GT, 18 hp,
44-inch cut, use little oil, $600 or best
offer. Call 762-8343. 6-8,6-15

Pressure washer, 2000 PSI, ask-
ing $200. Call 762-8950. 6-8, 6-15

DavidWhite transit with tripod and
level rod, $200. Call 762-8950.
6-8,6-15

Custom-made 42x60 glass top
table with six upholstered parsons
chairs. Chairs and pedestal to the
glass top table are completely
upholstered in a washable wedge
wood blue fabric, $250. Call 762-
3153. 6-8, 6-15

Leisure Bay hot tub, two seater,
cover, nice condition, $500. Call
643-1324. 6-8,6-15

Air bike, Stamina4655 Recumbent,
like new, only used once, $60. Call
379-8016. 6-8,6-15

Minolta Maxxum 7000 with 80-
200 zoom lens, $89; Canon AE-1
with 50mm lens, $69; Sony digital
Mavica camera, MVC-FD81, stores
pictures on 31/2 floppy disc, has 3x
zoom lens 2x MPEG movie mode,
rechargeable Lithium battery and
charger, $129; AF Minolta mount
70-300mm Macro zoom lens by
Quantray, an excellent lens for
your Maxxum camera, $129, all
in excellent condition. Call 508-
7084. 6-8, 6-15

Computer, $50; 19-inch color TV,
$39; range hood, like new, $15. Call
674-8437. 6-8,6-15

Two men's dress suits, one is size
48 regularthe othera50 regular, $50
each. Call 643-5957. 6-8,6-15

12 large garbage bags filled with
yard sale items; including toys for
both girls and boys. $100 or best of-
fer. Call 643-2737. 6-8,6-15

Dish Network system with two
receivers, asking for best offer. Call
643-5827. 6-8,6-15

Cooper Discover tires, size 265/75
R16, asking for best offer. Call 643-
5827. 6-8, 6-15

Soloflex, with band and adjustable
bench, asking, $100. Call 643-
2398. 6-1, 6-8

New fooseball table, beautiful
wood oak color, paid $299 asking
$175. Call 850-566-9922. 6-1,6-8...

'-A.<;* *.r~.-^;.',.*-:.. i ,,.'>1'


Dump trailer. For more information
call 643-6589. 6-1,6-8

Key commercial push mower,
self-propelled, 8 hp Kohler, 26" cut.
Call 643-6589. 6-1,6-8

Two riding lawn mowers, 14 hp
engine, 42" cut with automatic
transmission; 18 hp engine 42"
cut, six speed transmission, both in.
excellent shape. Call 526-1753.-
6-1,6-8

13"TV, black and white, $20. Call
674-4686. 6-1,6-8

Whirlpool electric stove, 30", ask-
ing $75. Call 643-5748. 6-1,6-8

Computer for $100. Call 643-
2994. 6-1,6-8

Children's books, Star Wars
memorabilia, Golden children
books, and other collectibles. Call
762-3477. 6-1,6-8

Microwave oven, vacuum cleaner,
pots and pans, dishes, blankets and
quilts. Call 762-3477. 6-1, 6-8

Recliner, large, maroon, in good
condition, $45. Call 643-5703.
6-1,6* 8

.Glass top coffee table, square,
$30. Call 643-5703. .-1

Computer Compaq Presario
5838 with 17"monitor CD&CD-RW,
printer, scanner, speakers, games,
with desk and chair, $500 or best
offer. Call 643-5389 after 6 p.m.
6-1,6-8

Florentine Fine China, 108 pieces,
Fantasia pattern, $400 orbest offer.
Call 643-5389 after 6 p.m.
6-1,6-8

Crystal Stemware, 22 pieces for
fine dining, $200 or best offer. Call
643-5389 after 6 p.m. 6-1, 6-8

Motorola UHF MT-1000, radio with
charger and car charger, speaker,
mic set, 16 channels, programmed
with local area agencies, $200; Ten
channelTec UHF radio with charger,
programmed with local area agen-
cies channels, $100 (radios sold
only to EMS/LEO/Fire with proper
identification). Call 643-5389 after
6 p.m. 6-1,6-8

F-4 Phantom II plane, radio con-
trolled, mostly complete with box
and extra building items, $100. Call
643-5389 after 6 p.m. 6-1,6-8

Wolf ammo, 7.62x39 for AK-47/
SKS/Russian built rifle, approxi-
mately 500 rounds with several 30
round clips for AK, asking $150 or
best offer. Call 643-5389 after 6
p.m. 6-1,6-8

Kenmore washing machine for
$85; GE clothes dryer for $75. Call
643-2431. 6-1,6-8


1999 Z28 Chevy Camaro LS1, 6-
speed, pearl white, 115,000 miles, in
good shape. Asking $8,000 or best
offer. Call 674-9675. 6-8, 6-15
1980 Delta 88 Oldsmobile, has
cold A/C, $500. Call 674-3449 or
8b9-54iafter.0' 6 -*


Motor, 3.0 liter, fits 1992-9
Ranger, excellent condition
transmission, 5-speed man
1992-93 Ford Ranger, ex
condition, $425. Call 592

1984 Toyota 4x4 pickup,
motor, transmission, etc., it
tensive front body damage, $
best offer. Call 592-3304.


3 Ford
, $550;
ual fits
cellent
-3304.
6-8, 6-15

good
has ex-
$600or
6-8, 6-15


1977 Jeep, model J-10, with.alumi-
num flatbed, good condition. Call
643-2560, leave message. 6-8,6-15

Estate sale, 1993 Mercury Cougar,
very clean, 2,500 miles on Ford
remanufactured engine,A/C, power
windows, seats, remote fordoorand
trunk, 23 mpg, one owner, $3,650.
Call 674-8385. 6-8,6-15

1996 Ford Mercury Cougar, good
shape, 85,000 miles, asking $3,500.
Call 643-4179. 6-8,6-15

1994 Toyota Corolla, power
windows and doors, good shape,
$2,500. Call 674-8824. 6-8, 6-15

1994 Hyundai Elantra, four door,
needs windshield, $1,200. Call 762-
3947. 6-8, 6-15

1993 Olds Silhouette van, tilt,
cruise, sunroof, automatic transmis-
sion, power windows, power steer-
ing, power brakes, seats seven,
runs good, needs alignment and
tune up, $1,500. Call 237-2068.
6-8,6-15

1995 Chevrolet, one ton, flatbed,
automatic, 454 engine, green in
color, 210,000 miles, great work
truck. Asking $6,000. Call 674-5780
or 643-8464. 6-8, 6-15

1987 GMC F15 Sierra, asking
$2,000. Call 379-3248. 6-8,6-15

1991 Ford Taurus (two), one used
for parts, both for $500. Call 379-
3248. 6-8,6-15

2004 Pontiac Grand AM, V6, with
.32,000 miles, silver exterior, spoiler,
power window and power locks,
AMFM, in excellent condition. Call
643-3588. 6-8, 6-15

1988 GM Oldsmobile, AM/FM
radio, good A/C and heat, two door,
cloth interior. Call 674-3641 after
5:30 p.m. 6-1,6-8


Hi

IL,-


0

U-


C A'





0o
0-
z __ml


717-3333 by noon
run FREE for 2 weeks.

2000 Expedition Eddie Bauer,
156,000 miles (all highway), two
new tires, new brakes, fuel system
recentlycleaned, powersun roof, six
disc CD, third seat, all leather, green
with gold stripe, 5.4 V8, $12,000.
Call 762-4644 or 890-1634.
6-1, 6-8

1989 Chevy Astrovan, automatic,
A/C and heat,AM/FM stereo, power
steering, cruise control, good tires,
cloth interior, clean inside, $2,800.
Call 674-8929. 6-1,6-8

1979 Ford LTD, for $350. Call 674-
4686. 6-1,6-8

1994 Olds Cutless, 3.1 V6, $100.
Call 674-4686. 6-1,6-8

1995 Nissan 200sx, two door, auto-
matic, needs.new fuel pump, $700.
Call 379-3060. 6-1,6-8

1986 Ford Bronco II, 4x4, new
transmission in 2003, new tires,
runs good, $2,500. Call 379-3046.
6-1,6-8

2001 Chevrolet Impala LS, silver
exterior, spoiler, tinted windows,
PW, PL, CD, Onstar, very welltaken
care of, Kelly Blue Book is $6,830,
asking $5,700. Call 224-3907(days)
or 379-8379(nights) ask for Kelli.
6-1,6-8



2004 Ninja 250 Kawasaki, only
3,250 miles, asking $2,500. Call
592-3304. 6-8, 6-15

1993 Honda CBR 900, silver,
31,000 miles, garage kept, runs
perfect, $3,500. Call 643-2084 or
694-8462. 6-1, 6-8



Fiberglass boat, 14ft. Peterson, 65
hp Mercury motorand trolling motor,
$1,000. Call 762-8950. 6-8, 6-15

14ft. plywood Bateau with trailer,
20 hp Mercury motor. Call 674-
3453. 6-1,6-8


. m 6
~


-


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




CLA.S-SIFIEDS


m 40


1l'm0o


'Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

available from Commercial News Providers


.00 0b *


-m


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, arii:dp:,----
pressure cleaning
renovations, sea mi,.'
gutter, painting, v i i''
& screen enclosure r .
FOR FREE ESTIMATES -A-"
Call 674-8092 uFN


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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







House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling
*Concrete Work
Call 674-3458-4202


FOR RENT
In Bristol
Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
1-room efficiency, utili-
ties included 2BR/1.5 BA
apartment.

Phone 643-7740






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




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


4. 0 0


- --Nmfto I





JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


5th wheel camper, 32 ft., full size
refrigerator, gas stove, queen bed,
water heater, top air conditioner,
restoring interior. For more informa-
tion, call 379-3338. 6-8, 6-15


THE CAHOUN LBERTY OURNA


cLAS'SIF1-ED


Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service



Reasonable rates!


Bonded & Insured
*Free estimates.


Cell 643-6589
Home 643-4267


Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374
6 Pc. full/queen bedroom
i set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550 85C-222-7783
.CHERRY SLEIGH BED -
S$250 Brand new, solid wood.
:6 5-.-22-?9S879
i New leather sofa andj
,h'loveseat S750. can dei'. er
S 0-2.'2-2 3 '
NEW BEDROOM SET:
-'eautliful cherry Louis Philippr.
18-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
i:nigh'sitands Sug Li-'t. S4600,
sell $1650. 50-545-7 112
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, S250, in factory
plastic warranty. 850-425-
8374 -
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must self,
$125. 850-545-7112

FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
MATTRESS SET New full
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783


a-


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.


Chocolate lab, 51/2 years old, very
playful, free to a good home. Call
674-9675. 6-8,6-15

Baby rabbits, two for $15. Call
674-2710. 6-8,6-15

Kittens, six weeks old, free to a
good home. Call 674-9290..6-8, 6-15

Lab, 3 years old, black male, obe-
dient, AKC registered, $150: Call
592-3304. 6-8, 6-15

Inside/companion dog, 1 year old
Jack Russell Terrier (hunting dog),
14-inches tall,tri-color marking, very
smart, sacrifice, $200 or best offer.
Gall 674-1997. 6-8, 6-15

Free kittens, mother Russian Blue.
Call 674-1997. 6-a,e-15

Kittens, free to a good home, gray-
white female, orange-white female,
tw'o gray tiger striped, one female
and one male. Call 762-8743.
6-8, 6-15

Chihuahua, 5 months old, black
and white, has shots, AKC regis-
tered. $150 to a good home. Call
643-9336. 6-8,6-15

Black lab mix with white mark-
inyg, spayed female, updated uio
vaccines, heart worm treated and
on prevention, approximately 50
pounds for $100 adoption fee. Pro-
spective home must have a fenced
yard. Call 643-3431. 6-8,.6-15

House cat, free to a good home,
female declawed, black and white.
Call 643-5538. 6-8, 6-15

Small puppies, mother is Peking-
ese and father is a small short
haired dog, free to a good home.
Call 379-3577. 6-8, 6-15

Kittens, four males and one female,
litter box trained, free to a good
home. Call 762-9245. 6-8,61-5


Blue Tick Hound puppies, pure
bred, from registered sire and dam.
Call 762-9396 after 5 p.m. or leave
a message. 6-1, 6-8
Two mama cats and four kittens
free to a good home. Call 643-
5401. 6-1,6-8

Puppies, Rottweiler mix, eight
weeks old, free to a good home. Call
674-3895 or 643-7598. 6-1,6-8

Beagle puppy, small breed female,
seven months old, all shots and flea
treatments, housebroke and lov-
able, $175. Call 643-4349. 6-1,6-8

Weimaraner puppies, two males,
four females, AKC registered,'both
parents on premises, $650 each.
Call 576-1280 or 545-3135.
6-1,6-8

Indian Ring-neck parrot babies,
hand fed and spoiled rotten. Call
674-3532. 6-1,6-8

Two dogs, mama and puppy, free
to good home, mama is part Terrier
and good with kids, puppy is eight
weeks old. Call 762-8566. 6-1, 6-8

Black Lab puppies mixed with
bulldog,-six weeks old, $30 each.
Call 762-8566. 6-1,6-8

AKC Shih Tzu puppies, eight
weeks old, all colors, $350 each.
Ca)l762-8570, .,-. 61, -8


Bulldog and Lab mix p
to a good home. Call E


Wanted: Araucana chickens. Call
674-6142. 6-1,6-8
Wanted: 5th wheel. Call 674-6142.
6-1,6-8

Wanted: Guns! Buying old or modern,
hunting miscellaneous, military items,
old BB guns and double, barrel BB
guns. Call 674-4860. 5-18T. 8-3
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 4-27, 6-29




Lost; Miniature Pinscher, black and
tan, answers to "Jake", last seen
Sunday May 22 by the hospital in
Blountstown. Call 674-3756.
6-1,6-8



About 1 acre on Hwy. 379 near the
mill with two trailers-1984 3BR/2BA
14x80, othertrailer 70's model used
for storage. For sale by owner,
$25,000. Call 762-2110, serious
inquiries only!.. 6-8, 6-15

1977 mobile home, free, must be
moved. Call 762-8950. 6-8, 6-15

Estate sale, 1996 Liberty 28x62
doublewide mobile home in like-


new condition.,2BR,2BA.sunroom,
nuppies;free screened porch, skylights, com-
643-2181. pletely furnished including riding
6-1, 6r8 mower and emergency generator,
$48,500, must be moved. Call 674-
8385 for more information. 6-8,6-15


Wanted: Anchors and anchor
plates, reasonably priced. Call 762-
4293.. 6-8,6-1

Wanted: Pontoon boat, 16 ft. to 20
ft., must be in excellent condition.
Call 643-4349. e-1.6

Wanted: working mother will trade or/
sell upright antique piano for vehicle
that runs and title of equal value, $500.
Call 762-3477. 6-1, 6-15


Summerwind Subdivision

22 lots, .5 to 1 acre + priced to sell from $17,900 to $19,900 with owner financing starting
at ONLY $169 per month. This subdivision is Mobile Home Friendly, and can also accom-
modate single family homes. This area offers a very relaxing natural country setting away
from the noise and lights of the city.

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


Ii,
-. 'I-;-- ,. I I I
I a
I. 8 *,
8 t. ~J I.
I:~. r I
Ii' ~ II
I -~ ~
A
I ~ I
I ~1 I I, -
Ii Ii I j ~-, -
I.


To start enjoying your very own little piece of the country, call
Ron Montgomery at (850) 545-4493 or toll-free at 1-800-317-3721.

Montgomery Realty Inc; ., .


12x65 trailer, used, must be moved
off lot. Call 643-2315, for any infor-,
mation, leave message. 6-8,6-15

1992 mobile home, 14x66, three
bedroom, two bath, $3,000. Call
762-3947. 6-8, 6-15

14x60 mobile home, two bedroom,
two bath, $900. Call 762-3947.


15


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


Wanted to buy

Real Estate

10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.

Call

850-544-544 or

850-899-7700.


12x60 mobile home, two bedroom,
one bath, $600. Call 762-3947.
6-8, 6-15
Doublewide mobile home, 5BR/
2BA on 4 acres of land in Bristol,
dog pens and sheds on property,
$55,000. Call 643-4379. 6-8,6-15
28x64 Mobile home, 3BR/2BA,
large living room and master bed-
room, all new carpet, on two lots,
price reduced to $55,000. Call 674-


4404.


.6-1, 6-8


Yard. Sale, Saturday, June 11 and
Sunday, June 12 beginning at7 a.m.
located at 25411 NE Fuqua Circle in
Altha, knick-knacks, clothing, books
and miscellaneous items. Phone
762-8743. 6-8

Yard Sale, Saturday, June 11, be-
ginning at 8 a.m., located at Trailer
City Lot #37, Hwy.71 N., women's
clothes (size 14-20), boy's (size 10-
14), books, shoes, George Foreman
Grill, Conair bath mat set, curtains,
queen-size comforters, twin-bed
spread, dishes, blinds, whatnots,
lots of miscellaneous items. Cancel
if rain. Phone 674-8983. 6-8

Yard Sale, "after the spring clean-
ing", Thursday. Friday and Saturday,
June 9, 10, 11 starting at 8 a.m.
until noon at 23514 Blackbottom
Rd.; video gamesfor PS1 and PS2,
Gamecube, Gameboy, N64, Super
Nintendo and computer (some strat-
egy guides). Lighthouse items, lots
of household items, canister set,
NASCAR items, Collectibles- Earn-
hardt(3), Earnhardt(8), Petty(43),
Wallace (2), Martin(6), Gordon(24)
and more; men's and women's


jeans, women's dresses, men's
sport coats, dress shirts, T-shirts,
shorts, underclothes, baseball
pants, various sizes; collection of TY
Beenie Babies and Buddies, some
retired and some not, come check it
out, something for everyone. Phone
762-9407. 6-8


Muti-family yard sale, Saturday,
June 11, on west Chipola Rd. in
Allha, 3/4 mile on right, lots of good-
ies, please no early birds. Phone
762-3284. 6-8

FOR RENT
2BR/2BA mobile home
located 6 miles on SR 69
North. No pets. Water,
sewage and lawn
mowing provided.
Required: First month,
last month, plus month for
deposit. Call.
674-8888 for information.
UFN


JUNE 8, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8;2005


Liberty County Senior Citizens announce June activities


from the Liberty County
Senior Citizens Association
The Liberty County Senior
Citizens Association announc-
es its activities for the month
of June., They are as follows:
*Thursday, June 9 Shop-
ping trip to the Piggly Wiggly
in Blountstown.
*Thursday, June 9 The
Liberty County Senior Citi-
zens will join forces with Big
Bend Area Health Education at
11 a.m. (ET) to educate our se-
niofs on healthier living. A rep-
resentative from BBAHE will
be at the Senior Citizens build-
ing (Hwy. 12 South in Bristol)
to present a program entitled,
"Snack Smart, Move More."
We welcome you to come join
us. Call 643-2524 no later than
3 p.m. Monday, June 6.
*Monday, June 13 A Lib-
erty County Senior Citizens
representative will be at the
Hosford Senior Center from 10
a.m. to noon to answer ques-
tions and talk about services
provided through Senior Citi-
zens.
*Wednesday, June 15 At


11 a.m. (ET) a representa-
tive from the American Red
Cross will be at the Liberty
County Senior Citizens build-
ing (Hwy. 12 South Bristol) to
give a presentation on how we
can be better prepared for the
hurricane season. The Hosford
Senior Citizens Center will be
closed. For transportation ar-
rangements to this presenta-
tion, call the Liberty County
Transit at 643-2524 by 3 p.m.
*Thursday, June 16 Wal-
Mart shopping, call 643-2524
no later than 3 p.m. Monday,
June-13 to reserve your place
on the shopping van.
*Thursday, June 16 Cyn-
thia Seaborne from the Nation-
al Cancer Institute Resource
Information Services will be
at the Hosford Senior Center at
11 a.m. (ET) to present an in-
formative educational program
entitled, "Triple Touch (breast,
cervical and colorectal)." Also
included will be senior related
exercises that are important for
health and can be done from
the comfort of a chair. Mark
this date on your calendars.


----


Refreshments will be served.
Liberty County residents can
call 643-2524 no later than 3
p.m. Monday, June 13 to ar-
range transportation to the
Hosford Center.
*Monday, June 20 The
Liberty County Senior Citi-
zens board of directors will
hold their annual business and
regular meeting at 7:30 p.m. at
the Bristol Senior Center. All
these meetings are open to the
public.
*Tuesday, June 21 A rep-
resentative from Legal Ser-
vices of North Florida will be
at the Liberty County Senior
Citizens building in Bristol at
11 a.m. (ET) to assist with le-
gal matters. Call Jeannette at
643-5690 if you wish to meet
with the representative.
*Thursday, June 23 Shop-
ping in Blountstown at the Pig-


Solutions for the needs of Seniors


from Elder Care Services Inc.
Elder Care Service Inc., of the
Bi, Bend is looking for a diverse
group of committed individuals
18 and older, who enjoy assist-
ing and working with seniors to



Rotary Youth Camp
Rotary Youth Camp, an over-
night camp for children with
physical disabilities, is currently
seeking counselors for its llth
annual session. The staff will
report on July 10 and leave on
July 23, with campers attending
July 13-22 ...
Completely free of charge for
campers, the camp provides the
participants with unique activities
in which they might otherwise
not be able to take part. Daily
activities include swimming, arts
and crafts, outdoor recreation
and group time. There are also a
wide variety of nighttime activi-
ties including a camp out and a
dance. The camp consists of
about 35 campers, each camper
being assigned to his or her own
counselor.
Rotary Youth Camp is held at
the Centenary Camp facilities,


become an AmeriCorps*VISTA
(Volunteers In Service To Amer-
ica) member.
A selected member will work
in Liberty County through the
Liberty County Senior Citizens


seeking counselors
about 11 miles west of Quincy.
Founded by local Rotary clubs,
the camp also receives aid from
some churches and other chari-
table organizations.
Due to the fact that camp is
free for the campers, and to the
large number of staff members
necessary, organizers are seek-
ing additional funding to counter
rising costs.
For more information about
the camp, or how to help with
money or supplies, please con-
tact the camp director: Les-
lie Smith, 1406 Hays Street
#7, Tallahassee, FL 32301 or
call (850) 383-1559 or email
to rotaryyouthcamp@hotmail.
com.
Please feel free to visit our
Web site at www.nfryc.org.


under the Senior Resource Op-
portunity project.
AmeriCorps*VISTAS are
full-time and set'e on a \earlN
basis (can serve up to 3 years).
AmeriCorps*VISTA members
will receive on-job-traing, a
$785/month living allowance,
individual health insurance,
child care reimbursement, stu-
dent loan deferment/forbear-
ance, mileage reimbursement
.and a choice of post Education
Award Scholarship ($4,725) or
$1,200 stipend.
For an application or further
information, please call Ivy Nix-
son, program supervisor, at-921-
5554.


gly Wiggly. Call 643-2524 no
later than 3 p.m. Monday, June
20 to reserve your seat on the
van.
*Monday, June 27 A
representative from the Lib-
erty Co. Senior Citizens will
be at the Maxwell Harrell Li-
brary from 10 a.m. (ET) until
noon to answer questions and
talk about services provided


through Senior Citizens.
*Thursday, June 30 Wal-
Mart shopping in Marianna,
pick up those last minute items
for celebrating the fourth of
July. Call no later than 3 p.m.
Monday, June 27 to reserve
your seat.
For information only on
any of these events, call 643-
5690.


Car Audio and Accessories
*Pioneer -Audibahn a. -Mobile video
*Rockford Fosgate ~/ T' *Truck accessories
*Power Acoustik Window tint
*Nationally recognized *Marine audio
sub boxes Major credit cards accepted
*many other brands www.soundoffaudio.com
Al 0 Owner: Mathew Layfield
d (850) 674-6363
a U d 1 19320 SR 20 West, Blountstown

Art, if itis to be reckoned as one of the great values of life,
must teach man... tolerance. Somerset Maugham









* Come Home to the Country! 2 bed, 2 bath, 1008 sq.
ft. on 15:563 acres with Telogia Creek running alIng back
of property.. Located off of Old Bristol-Rd. (CR 67). Steals
it at $12.9,900. .
* Reduced $10,000! Commercial Properly-located on Hwy
65 in. Hosford, includes twb commercial buildings, is cur-
rently leased by Whitney's Seafood II. Asking $57,500.
* Just Listed! 3BR/2BA, 1,519 sq. ft., 1.31 acres with
Black Creek running along back of property. Located off
of SR 65 in Sumatra. LISTED FOR $1:50,000.
* Pack Your Fishing Gear! .25 acres, only blocks away
from Estiffanulga Boat Landing. Perfect spot for mobile
home or house! LISTED FOR $8,600.
* CONTRACT PENDING! .43 acres, 75x250 lot. Perfect
spot for a commercial building or franchise restaurant!
Listed for $53,000.

WE NEED YOUR LISTINGS! THE MARKETS HOTAND LAND IS
SELLING AS QUICKAS WEPUTITON THE.MARKET!
CALL US FOR YOUR FREE MARKETANALYSIS!


"Table Tennis Tournament
Sponsored by Calhoun C.I.
at Blountstown Middle School June 18 at 7 a.m. .i
OPEN
Singles and Doubles ..
Singles $25 v
Doubles $15 per competitor
Register by June 15

Call Kurby Peacock
237-6533 or 237-6534 for registration. .


0
no You
Day A Car But Have
4e

VNO CREDIT

VBAD CREDIT

VSLOW CREDIT
EVEN BANKRUPTCY or REPOSSESSION!

WE CAN HELP!
Come See Us, We Have A Huge Selection
Of Vehicles To Choo e From!


RANA CREVROLETwBUI imCABILLAC
4t4 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET, ARIANNA, FL
..(850) 4812-3051 1-800-338-8043


.............. ....





JUNE 8,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


S


Class "B" CDL drivers to
drive dump truck locally.
Good pay, paid major
holidays, paid vacation.
Experience and
references required.
Call to apply.
Big River
Construction, Inc.
(850)674-3964
or (850)643-7542


/TRUCK DRIVER \
WANTED
(Class A CDL)
Company in Perry, FL
Flat bed and box van.
Good pay and benefits.

Call:
Office # (850) 584-8422
Sor Fax # (850) 584-6202/

Electricians/
Apprentices .
NEEDED
House wiring
experience,
driver's license
required.
Call (850) 562-1817
DFIVPER-0001977 ,1


S WANTED: Full-time
CAD Technician
Minimum one year
e p office experience.
S J Call (850) 984-5885
Fax 984-5886
or email
purvisaia@aol.com


..-? -' ,.

Lumber Yard
Position
Apply in Person
STRICKLAND'S



Shelton Trucking Service, Inc.
in Altha is looking for a person to fill opening in
the Clerical Department. Applicant must have
strong communication skills, ability
to handle large amounts of paperwork.
Basic computer skills helpful.
Interested persons may pick up an application
at our Hwy. 73 office or mail resume to
P.O. Box 68, Altha, FL, 32421.
Applicants must be available for interview following
complete application or resume. Applications/
resume also be faxed to 850-762-3538.
Applicants must pass physical and drug test.
Shelton Trucking isahn equal opportunity employer.
Benefits include insurance and 401K Retirement plan.


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St. Suite 2,
Biountslown Phone (850) 674-5088
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. EEQ
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

Dispatcher Needed
Please send resume to:
Roberts Sand Co., Inc.,
1712 Silver Lake Rd.,
Tallahassee; FL 32,310 or
rsc@robertssand.com
or call.
T F (850)
576-3610
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


r yjINCY FAR,1S
ORGANIC PRODUCTS
Plant Maintenance Department

Day shift Industrial Electrical Technician, must be very strong
in electrical trouble shooting of complex control systems
such as PC and PLC based control systems, network sup-
port, digital and analog feed back control systems, climate
control systems including humidity, temperature, C02 level,
02 level and air flow, relay, logic, three phase industrial mo-
tor controls and general industrial electrical installation and
repairs. Hydraulic and pneumatic experience a plus.
Call Don Curlee at 850-875-1600, ext. 207.
EO E...... .


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

Please call482-2770
between the hours of
8a.m. -5 p.m.
to schedule an interview.
4-27 T 6-15


Mowrey

Elevator

ELEVATOR MECHAN-
IC APPRENTICE posi-
tionsavailable.WillTrain.
Must live in Clarksville
area. Travel required.

To apply, fill out an ap-
plication at our office,
Mowrey Elevator, 4518
Lafayette St., Marianna,
FL 32446.

Mowrey Elevator is a
drugfree workplace and an
equal opportunity employer.


POSITION AVAILABLE
The City of Blountstown Police Department is seeking
applicants to fill a full-time police officer position. Appli-
cations may be obtained from the Police Department at
20580 Central Avenue West, Blountstown, FL 32424.

Applications must be certified in Police Standards and must
meet all requirement of the Criminal Justice Standards and
Training Commission.

The City of Blountstown is an Equal Opportunity
Employer and is a Drug-free Workplace.



POSITION AVAILABLE
The City of Blountstown is seeking applicants to fill four
(4) temporary positions in the Maintenance Department.
Applications may be obtained from City Hall between the
hours of 7 a.m. and 4 p.m.. weekdays, at 20591 Central
Avenue West. Blountstown, Florida 32424.

Applicants must possess a high school diploma or
equivalency, a State of Florida valid driver's license and
a working home telephone. Successful applicants will be
required to have a commercial driver's license (CDL) or
obtain within two (2) months of employment.
The City of Blountstown is an Equal Opportunity
Employer and is a Drug-free Workplace.



CHIPOLA COLLEGE
...is now accepting applications for the following positions:

*Associate Dean of Development & Planning
*English Instructor
*Mathematics/Mathematics Education Instructor
*Music Instructor (Piano/Scholar)
*Reference Librarian

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
Associate Dean of Development & Planning: Master's
degree & minimum of 5 years teaching or administrative
experience required; or equivalent combination of educa-
tion & experience. Prefer a Master's in Higher Education
Administration, Institutional Research or related field.

English Instructor: Master's Degree with at least 18 grad-
uate semester hours in English required; Ph.D. in English
preferred. Teaching experience at the college level pre-
ferred.'

Mathematics/Mathematics Education Instructor: Mas-
ter's Degree with at least 18 graduate semester hours in
mathematics, required. Additional graduate .level course
work in mathematics & mathematics education that has led
to a doctorate degree in mathematics education or Ph.D. in
mathematics preferred. Teaching experience at the college
level preferred.

Music Instructor (Piano/Scholar): Master's Degree with
at least 18 graduate semester hours in Music required;
Ph.D. in Music preferred; minimum of three (3) years full-
time college teaching experience & demonstrated'compe-
tency as an accomplished pianist required.

Reference Librarian: ALA accredited Master's Degree in
Library Science required; demonstrated competency in ref-
erence resources (general, specialized, electronic & text),
& how to use them in the reference process.

APPLICATION DEADLINE: JUNE 30, 2005 AT 4 p.m. (CT)

Submit letter of application, resume, references and cop-
ies of college transcripts to CHIPOLA COLLEGE, Human
Resources, 3094 Indian Circle, Marianna, FL 32446

AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY INSTITUTION


op
Mmi :3 hLl






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 8,2005


Boyd announces grant period for local fire departments


WASHINGTON, D.C. -
Congressman Allen Boyd (D-
North Florida) announced that
the application period for awards
under the "SAFER" Firefighter
Hiring Program for fiscal year
2005 opened on May 31 and will
close at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, June
28, 2005. The U.S. Department
of Homeland Security's Office
of State and Local Government
Coordination and Preparedness
(SLGCP) SAFER program pro-
vides financial assistance to lo-
cal fire departments for the pur-
pose of hiring additional, front
line firefighters and to support
recruitment and retention pro-
grams aimed at the volunteer fire
service.
"I hope the fire departments
in our area will take advantage
of this opportunity and apply for
grants through the SAFER pro-
gram," said Congressman Boyd.
"This is a major effort by the fed-
eral government to ensure that
our firefighters continue to have
the equipment and training they
need to respond to all hazards. I
strongly support the critical mis-

Family Affair

Committee

meets Thurs.
The Family Affair Committee
will meet Thursday, June 9 at 1 p.m.
at the Calhoun County Library.
We have a lot of discussion and
planning to do.
All those who agreed to par-
ticipate, please email at Peggy_
Howland@doh.state.fl.us or call
674-5645 to confirm.



Here's an Interest

Rate Worth a Look!!

if you're looking for growth
plus asset protection, take a
look at what a Jackson
NationaP Bonus MA.," One
fixed annuity offers! An interest
rate of:

7.65%
(as Of06/02/05 a W tW~ flnge)
Plus:
No tax on interest ur withdrawn
Minimum interest fate guarantees
Nlo front-end 'oads .:,r 3nrultl fe-.
Guaranteed retirenm nt inrs:-n .r-ji.,
Want to know more? Call your
Represenlunive today
Jed Hiers & Bobby O'Bryan
850-674-5333
1 fta3teapist 1lesto the (eflateGamatee
Pead ad a index a r styear aditr irW dt k e 7.65%
rTi..",te if intr ,st,-,,, *ni ,ral a : 1i h '. 1im"al i r a ,
3rilotd rlAtumn l l ik ". ,C,1 irl Vtrl,'n t. .
from thir pO e p lum. 1 .wvsI L'. A.
Z1.r'l' t I hi aM 10ii rir d i ff *.A*1l y ,,:


jiAimil: payrrfgl plaii jEM vfliu Rarfn u wi is
uatiBc to a ym d iarmnv atuirml charge, o t e f I
M9. 8I% 7T % F%5% 44, 3% % 1% lkwna stes ins,
gr(i Brij g Be g inu irilerat 5ftsi m ai 'm tr.mt pii.N
anedt .h yi ll Li la ) to "' a.Ert i i lp c6L r .,




U ..I' M- t. 3. 713-,-


sion of our nation's firefighters
in assuring that our communities
have adequate protection from
fires."
The SAFER program pro-
vides grants on a competitive
basis to local fire departments
and to local or statewide organi-
zations representing the interests
of the volunteer fire service. The


De~r Gadsdien, LibetY & ALaIOu
county Restdents.
Two Years ago I obtained MYw Florida
Dcaler' Licem due doe1 the frustration of
shopping for a used car. The following tlwee
Ihlnas maide car ShOPPtn a big headache.
-fagng or the be"t Prxe
HMogrn to come ~up %I th $2000 to $ 3000
for a down pamrient. taS(gs, title and tag


funding allows fire departments
to enhance their ability to attain
24-hour staffing.
Interested applicants should
consult www.firegrantsupport.
com or call the Department of
Homeland Security Fire Grant
Help Desk at (866) 274-0960,
Monday thru Friday from 8:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. (ET).


Lawrence AnimafHospitaf
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM ;
.,- '. Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918 j- .
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. A
S, ' Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. '.
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT. .
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.
WE ARE ALSO PLEASED TO OFFER A SPECIAL PREVENTIVE SPAY/NEUTER
PROGRAM TO HELP REDUCE UNWANTED PUPPIES AND KITTENS.


P*Aifg Someone a $5000 $6000Profff
on a $10,000 autanob~tv
ftre'5 what we've doite at Direct Antomn-
title Whol~esale"
-6ll vebikes are Price4 at the "Loan~
W.at"~. which 1is(the Pn rwe Cdit uftiobs and
banswfl bMR-tooyou vonthis vehicle,.
-We require NO OOWN PAYME~NT oo any
of owr velicldes.We Cal) e"enhelp with your
tam.l z"4 rmgmost of The i


2001

Lexus
.. ..- "U.



RX300
ISunrooft Leatherl.Loadadl


$4390

j -o..v. ..G O Ar


0 Down
s365rmo


00 Lexus GS300
'su t-1's ^uafcr


SDown 'l 01 Chevy ilveraao
&384fto Crew C~jl


0 Down 03 Nissan Maxima SE
5323/1mo '"c--'


-At LOA~N VALVE, we maha ~~snta~lJ prott
n4d V'ou eela treat deal!
The. be-st part is we Wae famiM on ft. lot.
NO4T MnGM PRfSWU WE SRL&PEOPLE.
It You doht sefe the cat of i'oiu 4reatm to
this W. can "s.we%: get 'otire-"puroved.
tell you wha it w~il cost an~d Day It for Yrou.
Wo, appzreciale You're s prtitMga& Com~
by o al










We sellA all of outrcars at
loan value so you donft
need a down payment!


as low as 4~25%
.- -- --- -- --


0 Down '04 Ford Expedition 0 Down 98 Ford F150is Lariat 0 Down 02 Muazd Ba3Bo
573.no 2451 m /mo ee 230mno '* .l" so.- C w

W1 IL ow


o Down '%gCadillac Escalade
5M 3 a& A:) Camwa'.a
4g


I .~
0 Down '01 JeeP WrangWe
$268/mo V& Ra..n. Fi~n Fun,


0 Down "01 Honda Accord EX 0 Down '01 Suburban LT
s327/mo 4 r vE ow M-Je' 8384tmLo Leapter Sun rwi


0 Down '01 Honda Odyssey 0 Down '02 Honda Accord
s307tmo .->. ,,,, : '307:mo 2 T:: -'


0 Down 01 Lincoln LS
53 V8n 8 PS -wat Lwjfy,


0 Down 02 Cadilac Escalade


o Down '04 Volvo 540 Turbo 0 W 01 Ctrsar PT Crw
&365t.. 111 8 1i. 7--Nirh?'1 89tmo


0 Down '16 adeiac SL.


0 Down '00 muueuw 07 corwerobl
S28& o rit- .! a ;Lm


o Down32 lss PatMinder LE


*ODOwt o T3CtvylI~osLT


Direct Automotive Wholesale
403 V je 'on i,-4y 91 3 3 Nxis 'w'eS of Square -A c ?i ers :o Di,4af e ns: 1 -h.Vs 9 a M -8 p F'.n v i-7 Sa"I-. .m.

Quincy 850-627-8448 Quincy
All Payme.tsa illustrated with Zero Down. 6%. interest, 60 months; With Approved Credil
Prices do not Include tax. a. title and deafe .. .ee., .


-~--~-1,