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PAGE8 8
PAGE9 9
PAGE10 10
PAGE11 11
PAGE12 12
PAGE13 13
PAGE14 14
PAGE15 15
PAGE16 16
PAGE17 17
PDIV4 Obituaries
PAGE18 18
PDIV5
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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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 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 22, 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: UF00027796:00025
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

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




Registration
program for
deer dogs to
go statewide
for 2005-06
crncnn 19


50O
includes
tax


The




0


F n rd. His or- Li brar

205 SMA-. of FI
G.a-ine-:;"liie FL 'F;t 32 11-7007

Calhoun-Liberty




URNAL


I


.Volum e 25,Nub er 25 iWednesdayJun; e22,2005


Unique group
of area grad
students learn
about education
outside the
classroom...17


Marti Coley wins

late husband's

District 7 seat
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Jackson County mother of three is
embarking on a new career as she takes
on the duties of staie representative.
Republican Marti Coley was elected
last week to serve out her late husband's
term in the District 7 seat of the Florida
House of Representatives after a brief but
intense campaign that led up to a special
election June 14.
Coley, who has taught English at
Chipola College, worked with her hus-
band's successful campaign last year
that led to his election. David Coley
became ill soon afterwards and died of
liver cancer "March 25. He was able to
attend only one day of the 2005 Legisla-
tive Session.
During her recent campaign, Coley
hoped to carry on a long list of goals
her husband had for nine counties of
District 7.
Retired state employee Carl Joaquin
Duncan. a Democrate \\ ho ran a low\ -ke\
campaign, was her only challenger.
Coley received 6,983 votes to Dun-
can's 1,607 tally, giving her 81.3% of the
vote. Duncan had 18.7%. Coley carried
all nine of District 7's counties.
In Calhoun County, Coley garnered
1,274 votes to Duncan's 153. Four hun-
dred and seventy-seven Liberty County
voters cast their ballots for Coley while
92 voted for Duncan.


LCSO awarded 6-wheeler


-- _'


Liberty County Sheriff Harrell Wood Revell is shown at the wheel o
wheeler presented last week by Marcia Glass, above left, of the U.
Tobacco Company.


after applying through
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Keeping an eye on the World Wide
Web has helped the Liberty County
Sheriff's Office (LCSO) get a useful new
all-terrain six-wheeler free of charge.
S Community Resource Officer Charles
Morris frequently scans the internet for
information on grants andsupplies. aail-
n able to law enforcement agencies. After
learning that the U.S. Smokeless Tobacco
Co, planned to give a'wa 70 utility ve-
hicles this year, he sent in an application.
Along with his grant request, he included
plenty of photographs and maps to show
why such a vehicle would be of great use
in Liberty County, emphasizing the fact
that the county is bordered by two rivers
and heavily forested.
The folks making the selection of
agencies to receive the new vehicles were
impressed enough to pick his request
during the first of three rounds of awards.
f the new six- According to the company's Web site, the
S. Smokeless first group of awards were "made exclu-
sively to the best applications from law


Two arrested on

meth charges

after C.R. 274

truck accident
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Two people who seemed more con-
cerned about the contents of their vehicle
than any injuries they may have sustained
when rheir truck crashed were arrested on
drug. charges last week.
Walker Eugene Mayo, 38, of Clarks-
\ ille, and his passenger, Margaret Hood,
36, of Blountstown were both charged
%% ith trafficking in methamphetamine and
possession of drug paraphernalia.
The two were traveling east on County
Road 274 West around 5:45 p.m. June
14 when Mayo lost control of the 1990
Ford pickup. The truck crossed into the
oncoming lane and continued on to the
shoulder of the westbound lane. After
crossing back over both lanes onto the
south shoulder, the truck began to slide
sideways, traveling east, and rolled over,
coming to rest on the driver's side, near
Parker Lane, approximately 18 miles west
of Blountstok nn.
Just 30 minutes before the '\ reck. of-
ficers from the Calhotin:County Sheriff's
Department served a search warrant at
Mayo's home, where they recovered a
small amount of a type of methamphet-
anine known as "ice". Mayo was riot
home at the time; two other people at the
residence were arrested.
MaN o and Hood each suffered minor
injuries in the wreck. Both refused medi-
cal treatment. Deputies said Mayo ap-
peared disoriented and "was acting very
See METH WRECK continued on page 13

grants program
e force nment. emergency management,
wildlife conservation, unaffiliated search
and rescue and independent emergency
medical services organizations."
Marcia Glass, who represents U.S.
Smokeless Tobacco Co., handed over the
keys for the new Polaris Ranger to Liberty:
County Sheriff Harrell Wood Revell last
Wednesday in Bristol.
The vehicle will come in handy during
search and rescue missions to get deputies
deep into the woods to look for overdue
hunters or scout out illegal marijuana
crops.
Valued at $13,500, the six-wheel drive
Ranger has emergency lights, a winch and
a large cargo carrier.
"Our company's 'Operation Ranger'
program exists both to recognize the ser-
vice of our nation's emergency respond-
ers and to provide a versatile; practical
vehicle that will enhance emergency
response capability at the community
level," said Murray S. Kessler, U.S.
Smokeless Tobacco Co. president.


Shrif' Lg 2 Co muit alndr irhas...1 Oiuris. .1 Cas ifidas...20 2I &2






Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22, 2005


Call from old
girlfriend leads
to altercation
A Bristol woman has been
charged with two counts of felony
domestic battery and two counts
felony criminal mischief after an
altercation with her husband and
mother-in-law last week.
Arrested Thursday night was
Sonia Renee Webb, 29.
According to a report from the
Liberty County Sheriff's Office,
Webb became angry when her
husband received a call from a
former high school girlfriend.
Berry Webb told a deputy his
wife began arguing with him, hit
him and tore his shirt. When his
mother tried to intervene, Webb
allegedly threw her over a chair
and onto the floor.
When Webb stepped outside,
her husband quickly locked the
door.
He said she then responded by
taking a shovel and hitting the
windshield of a 1992 Buick and
breaking a window in the house.
When a deputy arrived at the
scene, he noticed the broken
windshield and window and saw
that the house was in disarray
when he walked in. He said
Webb, who appeared intoxicated,
was "very belligerent and hostile"
when he tried to talk with her.
She was booked into the Lib-
erty County Jail and released June
18th on her own recognizance.

Driver charged
with DUI after
parking in wrong

spot at store
A man who told a Liberty
County Sheriff's Department
deputy "you don't like Mexicans"
was arrested Sunday after he got
the officer's attention by pulling
into a handicapped space at a
Bristol convenience store.
Deputy Chuck Barber noticed
the Chevrolet pickup did not have
a handicapped parking permit
displayed and went to talk to the
driver.
When he asked for his license,
the man produced a voter's regis-
tration card from Mexico show-
ing his name as Elias Chavez
Alvarez.
After noting the odor of alco-
hol, Barber asked the driver if he
had been drinking. He replied that
he'd had "five or six beers."
Alvarez failed a roadside so-
briety test and was taken to the
Liberty County Jail, where he was
charged with DUI-and no valid
driver's license.

Broken light,

expired license
result in charges
A Greensboro man driving a
1994 Geo Prizm with a broken
brake light was charged last week
after he was pulled over in Bristol
and found to have an expired
Mexican driver's license.
Jorge Lopez, 26, could not

See EXPIREDb on page


Florida River

resident found

dead his home
The death of a Florida River
resident is believed to have been
due to natural causes, according
to the Liberty County Sheriff's
Office. .
Gary George Corle%%. 56, was
found sifini at his kitchen table,
slumped against the wall Satur-
day.
According to a report from the
sheriff's office, Corlew's nephew,
Rickie Williams, 27, said he had
last seen his uncle around 4:30
p.m. Friday and he appeared well.
Later that day, Williams knocked
on the door once at 5:30 p.m.
and again at 11 p.m. with no
response.
Concerned, Williams went
back the next day at 1:40 p.m. and
after failing to receive an answer
when he knocked, went inside his
uncle's home'-Corlew was found
at his dining room table, where he
had been peeling potatoes.
The body was sentto the medi-
cal examiner's office in Tallahas-
see for autopsy .
Funeral arrangements are be-
ing handled by Bevis Funeral
Home.

Bike stolen

& vandalized
A couple of young boys.who
are believed to have stolen a bi-
cycle left some evidence behind:
the bike and several cans of or-
ange spray paint used to change
the color of the formerly blue
Roadmaster Mountain Bike.
Betty Ann Ramsey reported
that her grandson's bike had been
taken from her Central Avenue
residence and was later discov-
ered in the front yard 'of a home
on Walnut Street in Bristol.
According to the sheriff's of-
fice report, the bike was found
next to a dirt pile with orange
spray paint cans around it. The
bike, which the family recovered,
had been painted bright orange.
During a visit to the scene,
a neighbor stopped by to tell a
deputy that eight cans of mark-
ing paint had been stolen off his
back porch and he later caught
two young boys spray painting
the bike and other items.
The boys were visiting a rela-
tive in Bristol, who acknowl-
edged that he saw one of the kids
with orange spray paint "all over
him" before he returned home to
Calhoun County. The man said
the boys live in the Pine Island
area but he didn't know which
house, nor did he have a phone
number.
Vandalism and theft, charges
are pending.


Dirt bike stolen
from Bristol shed
The theft of a dirt bike, valued
at approximately $500, is be-
ing investigated by the Liberty
County Sheriff's .Office.
The red and white 1995 Honda
XR-80 was taken from a shed at
the home of Donald Atwell on Joe
Chason Circle sometime before
Sunday night.
Deputy Wes Harsey arrived to
find marks on the ground indicat-
ing that someone had dragged
the bike approximately 700 feet
from the shed to a driveway on the
southeast side of the residence.
Harse) found "'a er) distinct
size 12 boot itack" .following
the marks left by the bike. He
noted there were tire tracks in the
driveway where the drag marks
ended.
Anyone with information
about the theft is asked to con-
tact the Liberty County Sheriff's
Office.

Man arrested a
second time for
driving w/o license
A driver who failed to signal
before making a right turn off
Walnut Street on to State Road
20 was taken into custody after he
failed to present a valid driver's
license.
According to a report from the
Liberty County Sheriff's Depart-
ment, Jose Luis Hernandez Perez,
19, was dri\ ing '\ without a license
as he traveled through Bristol last
Thursday morning.
After arriving at the jail, the
deputy found that Perez had been
arrested May 31 on the same
charge by another deputy.


CALHOUN COUNTY
June 13: Mark Honnoker, disorderly intoxication, VOP (county).
June 14: John Thomas Kaczor, VOP; William Andrian Hawkins,
hold for Sec. Transport Inc; John Sidney Marks, possession of meth-
amphetamine, possession of drug paraphernalia; Donald Quattlabaum,
possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana,'possession of drug
paraphernalia; Nellie Mayo, possession of meth, possession of drug
paraphernalia; Walker Mayo, trafficking methamphetamine, possession
of drug paraphernalia; Margaret Hood, trafficking in methamphetamine,
possession of drug paraphernalia.
June 15: Terence Lockhart, reckless driving;Charlie Lee Drew; VOP;
Karen D. Styron, VOP (county), fugitive from justice (Houston, AL)
June16: Ronnie Lee Hill, order of contempt (child support warrant);
Jason Schofield, warrants; Christopher Rogers, driving while license
suspended or revoked, VOP (county); John Kelly, VOP (county).
June 18: Calvin Howard "Bubba" Hayes, possession of metham-
phetamine, possession of drug paraphernalia; Santana Howell_ DUI,
driving \i while license suspended or revoked, resisting without violence;
Grady Roberson, DUI, DUI refusal.
June 19: Matthew Williams, possession of less ihan 20 grams and
drug paraphernalia;: Bradley Rutten, possession of less than 20 grams,
possession of drug paraphernalia: Sabrina Allen, VQP count l'). Eliis
Summerlin, felony DUI 4th offense, felony driving while license sus-
pehded or revoked: Keyna Perez, no valid driver's license.

LIBERTY COUNTY
June 13: Craig Millette, passing worthless bank check, one count
FTA, attaching tag not assigned .Richard Kyle, VOP.
June 14: Nellie B. Mayo, hold for CCSO; Jessica R. Boone, VOP/
state warrant.
June 15: Margaret Hood, hold for CCSO.
June 16: Karen D. Styron, hold for CCSO.
June 17: Ulises Gonzales-Hernandez, DUI, no valid driver's license,
attaching tag not assigned. Matthew Ulam, serving 6 months; Jorge
Lopez, expired drn ers license (more than four months), failure to notify
Division of Hight-at Safety and Motor Vehicles of change of address
within 20 days; Sonya R. Webb, domestic battery (two counts), felony
criminal mischief (one count).
June 18: Santana L. Howell, holding for Calhoun County.
June 19: Sabrina Nicole Allen, holding for Calhoun County; Reyna
Perez, holding for Calhoun County.
June 20: Elias Chavez Alvarez, DUI, no valid driver's licence.

Listings includenamefollowedbychargeand identification ofarrestingagency. The names above represent.
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty

Blountstown Police Dept.
June 13 through June 19, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents............. 02 Traffic Citations...:.............. 06
Special details (business escorts, traffic details).....49
Business alarms....03 Residential alarms.........01
Com plaints.......................... .. .......................214


June 25
Danille Procelli & Josh Shelton
July 12
Marissa Blackburn & John Barfield
July 23
Ashley Green & Jed Everett
Aug. 6
Heather O'Bryan & Steven Bruner
Aug. 20
Catrina Sharpe & Tony Stewart
Sept. 3
Sara Trageser & Brandon Bittner
Oct. 8
Lynn Turner & Robbie Fleck
Nov. 26 4
Vanessa Dawson & Edward Thomas





JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


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Man found

driving without

headlights is

arrested for DUI
A man was taken into custody
on a DUI charge after he was
found driving along State Road
20 at 3:15 a.m. Saturday with his
head lights off, according to a
report from the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Department.
Arrested was 41-year-old
Grady Randal Roberson, who
acknowledged that he had con-
sumed six or eight beers at the
Cherokee Motel and felt drunk
but "thought it was OK to drive
since he was only going to the
Huddle House," according to the
.arrest report by Deputy Jared
Nichols.
Roberson's 1987 four-door
Chevrolet car was pulled over
into the parking lot at Hungry
Howie's, where the deputy no-
ticed that the windshield was
broken.
When Roberson stepped out
of the car at the deputy's request,
he was unsteady on his feet and
stumbled several times. Nichols
noted that the driver's speech was
"extremely slurred" and said he
smelled strongly of alcohol.
After failing a roadside sobri-
ety test, Robertson was charged
with DUI and taken to the county
jail. He refused to submit to a
breath test. Because he has previ-
ously refused to take a breath test
to determine his alcohol level,
his latest refusal was a misde-
meanor.
Roberson was given a condi-
tional release on Saturday.


Hayes later told deputies he
was at the bar to meet some
friends when someone came up
to him and offered to-sell him
some methamphetamine. Hayes
and the subject went to his truck,
where Hayes said he exchanged
$80 for the two baggies of meth-
amphetamine. He said he didn't
know if the drug had affected him
since he takes ephedrine pills on
a regular'basis. Hayes said he
went back into the bar and left a
short time later. He said he and
his passenger were involved in a
conversation and he wasn't pay-
ing attention to his driving when
he slowed down and his truck
began weaving.
Approximately 1.5 grams of
methamphetamine was confis-
cated.
Hayes was released June 18th
,on $5000 bond.


Driver charged

with DUI, meth

possession
A Calhoun County man was
charged with DUI, possession
of methamphetamine and pos-
session of paraphernalia after an
early morning traffic stop along
State Road 69 North Saturday.
Calvin Howard "Bubba"
Hayes, 50, of Blountstown, was
arrested after a deputy spotted his
white pickup traveling 10 miles
under the posted speed, weaving
within its lane and driving along
the paved shoulder of the road for
about a mile.
The pickup was pulled over
near the intersection of State
Road 69 North and Lambert
Street at 12:15 a.m.
Deputy Jared Nichols noted
in his report that Hayes seemed
"extremely nervous and fidgety.
Because he had firearms in the
truck, he was asked to step out-
side to talk with officers. Deputy
Eddie Dalton assisted and spoke
with the passenger, Ronnie Lee
Hill, 45, of Blountstown, while
Nichols inier\ ie\\ed Haves.
Hayes told the deputy that he
was coming from Jimmy's Bar
but insisted that he had not had
any alcohol to drink.
After Hayes consented to a
search, deputies found a hol-
lowed-out ink pen in his pocket
that contained a powdery residue.
Also found in one of his pockets
were two small plastic baggies
containing a brown substance,
which Hayes admitted was meth-
amphetamine. Hayes then admit-
ted to using methamphetamine
within the hour prior to being
pulled over.
He was taken into custody and
a relative was called to come pick
up his vehicle.


produce a valid driver's license
after a Liberty County Sheriff's
Deputy pulled his car over along
State Road 20 around 2 p.m.
Friday.
After checking the registra-
tion, the deputy found that Lopez
- who had formerly lived in
Bainbridge, Ga. failed to no-
tify the Department of Highway
Safety and Motor Vehicles after
moving to Greensboro about a
year ago.
Lopez was charged with driv-
ing with an expired license and
failure to notify the Department
of Highway Safety and Motor
Vehicles of a change of address
within 20 days.
He was booked into the county
jail and his car was.impounded..


Man charged

with DUI after

leaving bar
A man who told deputies
that he and his passenger had
been fishing earlier that day and
were returning from "some bar"
near Hwy. 231 was arrested on
a felony charge of driving un-
der the influence early Sunday
morning.
Arrested was 59-year-old Ellis
Summerlin of Blountstown.
Summerlin and his passen-
ger, Gerald Edward Shiver, 26,
of Blountstown, were traveling
westbound on NW County Road
274 at 3:15 a.m. when a deputy
with the Calhoun County Sher-
iff's Department noticed their car
traveling unusually slow while
staying close to the center line of
the roadway.
As the deputy watched, he saw
the car began weaving across the
road and go into the oncoming
lane several times within a short
distance. The deputy pulled the
car over near the intersection of
J.P. Peacock Road.
The deputy's report stated
Summerlin "was obviously in-
toxicated" as he stepped out of
the car and pleaded, "Please
don't take me to jail." As he
got closer to the car, the deputy
noticed a strong odor of alcohol.
He observed that the driver's
speech was slurred and he was
swaying in an effort to maintain
his balance.
After making the arrest, the
deputy learned that Summerlin's
license was permanently revoked
due to numerous prior DUI con-
victions.
A cooler with a cold half-
empty can of beer, along with
several unopened beer containers,
was found in the car.
Shiver was dropped off at his
home and Summerlin was taken
to the county jail in Blountstown,
where he was charged with felony
DUI and driving while license
suspended or revoked.
He is being held without
bond.





Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


Community invited

to 'Walk to Liberty'

with VFW on July
The Apalachee Valley VFW Post
12010 Will sponsor the "Walk to Liberty"
this year with the assistance of American
Legion Post 272.
Walkers are to form at Veterans
Memorial Park in Bristol on Saturday,
July 2 at 9:30 a.m.(ET) (8:45 a.m. CT
at the west end). Transportation will be
provided from Veterans Memorial Park
to the west end of Trammell Bridge for
the walk. Then, transportation will pick-
up walkers on the east end and transport
them to Veterans Memorial Park for the
Independence Day Program.
For additional information, please
contact Bob Pickron at 643-5405.

Benefit dinner for
Barnett family set
in Altha Saturday
The Town ofAltha and the Blountstown
Community Church will be having a
chicken dinner benefit on Saturday, June
25 at the Town Hall for the family of
Robert Barnett.
We will also be having a car wash, so
everyone is invited to come and join us.
Plates will be $5.
For more information please call 762-
.8405 or 762-3280.


Applicants sought

for new judgeship
TALLAHASSEE -Applications are
being sought to fill a judicial vacancy in
the County Court of Bay County as a
result of recent Legislative approval of
a new County Judgeship,
An applicant must be a registered
Florida voter and have been a member
in good standing of The Florida Bar for
the preceding five years. In addition, any
applicant chosen by the governor must
reside in Bay County upon assuming
office.
An original and nine copies of the
completed application must be received
by John Fishel no later than 5 p.m.
on Friday, July 15 at 209 East Fourth
St., Panama-City, 32401. Applications
submitted after the deadline will not be
considered.
Applications may be download-
ed from the Florida Bar Web site at
this address http://www.florida-
bar.org/tfb/TFBComm.nsf/840090

FSA crop reporting

deadline June 30
The deadline to report peanuts, cot-
ton, corn, soybeans, fruits, and grass for
hay, seed or grazing is June 30. Fall and
spring vegetables should be reported
fifteen days after planting.
For further information, please con-
tact the Calhoun, Franklin, Gulf and Lib-
erty County FSA Office at 17413 NW
Leonard Street, Blountstown 32424 or
.. call 674-8388 .or.8.00243-9912 Ext. 6.. .


Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon To""v

Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203
meets at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church Lea An
Rumb

AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door


Congressman Allen Boyd's Rep.
will meet with the public from 9:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. (ET)
at the Liberty County Courthouse; and from 1 to 3 p.m. (CT),
at the Calhoun County Courthouse
Rock Bluff Community Fire Dept. l
meets 7 p.m. at the voting house /t'r
VFW meetings 7:30 p.m. Matthew Cam]
at the Veterans Memorial Park Keystone
AA meets 7 p.m., basement of Shareem G
Calhoun County Courthouse Sharehiem G


Calhoun County Children's Coalition, meets
at 9 a.m., at the-W. T. Neal Civic Center
The Calhoun County Chamber's office
will be closed on Friday, June 24.


Today's

Jerry & Elai
Anders


Chipola College

1 Continuing Ed.

4Courses planned
*T MARIANNA-Chipola College will
offer the following short courses in the
coming weeks.
'V' 'An Observing & Recording Child
Behavior course will meet Mondays and
Wednesday, June 27 through August 3
.n from 6 to 9:20 p.m. Cost is $171.
y *A Real Estate Sales course will meet
Saturday, August 6 through September
24 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $240.
The Continuing Education Depart-
ment also offers custom motivational
workshops for businesses and organiza-
tions. The following are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrastinating and Get
More Done in Less Time; Whale Done:
The Power of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing the Power
of Expectations; Discussing Performance;
bell, The Attitude Virus: Curing Negativity in
the Workplace; Team Building: What
rant makes a Good Team Player?; and After

Gatlin Education Services (GES)- of-
fers, open enrollment, online courses in:
health care, internet graphics/web design,
business, law and travel. Register online
at www.gatlineducation.com/chipola.
EducationToGo offers online pro-
grams in: computers, photography, lan-
guages, writing, entertainment industry,
grant writing, business, sales, accounting,
test prep, finance, health, child care, par-
enting, art, history, psychology, literature,
statistics, philosophy, engineering, law
and nursing. For dates and course out-
lines, visit www.ed2go.com/chipola.
For information about any of these
non-credit courses, call 850-718-2395.


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


i
II


Attend the church of
your choice this Sunday


Blountstown Lions Club meets
6 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant

Altha Boy Scouts meet tonight at
5:30 p.m. at the Altha VFD


TClara Brownd

Clara Brown


Toda's-


Trinity McKay


Bulldog Club meets 7 p.m. at the LCHS field house


Bristol Lions Club meets
7 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant


Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S.
meets 7 p.m. at Dixie Lodge


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
P.O. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAILADDRESS:
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
Wednesdaybythe LibertyJournal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
,, S *= 6





JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


&^ Adopt a pet U-Pick
through the Peas Corn
Journal a
classified! ) 643-2693


Join us for Customer

Appreciation Day at The Bank


, HOT DOG LUNCH
^^^SiS'^ frnm


_. 11 a.m. to 2 p.m.

C fvtioP kCmcaieh: Afday, Jurte 24
C-Rounttowr C-/taicmh: -'dtaday, uP.9 1I
We are lucky to have some of the best and most loyal bank-
ing customers in the area. Because of this, we will always
strive to provide the best loan and deposit products and
rates available in the area. We would like to say "thanks" for
your business and to wish you a happy and safe summer.
Please join us for Customer Appreciation Day as we say
"THANK YOU".


EQUAL HOUSING
LENDER
BRISTOL
(850) 643-2221
Hwy. 20 10956 NW SR
20 P.O. Box 550 Bristol,
Florida 32321


MebrFiI


Member

FDIC
BLOUNTSTOWN
(850) 674-5900
20455 Central Ave. West
P.O. Box 534
Blountstown, Florida


Applicants sought for Chipola


I MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege is now accepting applica-
tions for an upcoming Emergen-
cy Medical Technician (EMT)
training program.
The EMT program prepares
students for employment as am-
bulance drivers/ambulance at-
tendants, or emergency medical
technicians and to treat various
medical/trauma conditions.
The curriculum includes
simulated learning and clinical
study. The 11 credit-hour course
is 250 clock-hours in length.
Cost is approximately $1,000
for tuition, insurance, books and
uniforms. EVOC (Emergency
Vehicle Operation) is not includ-
ed in the course. Clinical assign-
ments are required in addition to
regular class hours.'
Prerequisites for the EMT
Program include; high school di-
ploma or GED with grade point
average; Certification in Ameri-
can Heart CPR Level C Health-
care Provider; FDLE Back-
ground check; and satisfactory
score on the college placement
test reading sub-test.
Prospective students must un-
dergo a physical examination in-
cluding drug screen and TB skin
test.


Compliance with the prereq-
uisites does not guarantee accep-
tance. The class is limited to 24
students. Those with the highest
GPA's will be selected. If col-
lege courses were taken, the col-
lege level GPA will be used in
place of the high school GPA.
Application deadline is July


EMT program
20. Candidate interviews are
scheduled for July 26. Classes
begin Aug. 2. The class will meet
Tuesday and Thursday evenings
from 6 to 10 p.m. with some
weekend classes.
For information, call the
Health Sciences Department at
850-718-2316.


JUVENILE JUSTICE GRADS-Twenty candidates recently
completed a Basic Academy for Juvenile Correctional Offi-
cers and Juvenile Detention Officers held at Chipola College.
Graduates are, from left: (front) Justin Arnold, Cynthia Atwood,
Raymond Beecham, LaTanya Bennett, David Benton, Daniel
Chaplik, (middle) Robbie Drawdy, Lisa Fife, Becky Gleason,
Michael Hamm, Lucinda Wheeler-Hicks, Michael Israel, Bran-
don Jones, (back) Dorline Jordan, Kristin Majka, Derrick Mar-
tin, Anthony Osiname, Chemarin Pittman, Tom Smith III and
Jonathan Stephens.


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Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


-LATE NIGHT LAUGHS
A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS
BY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


I Copyrighted Material

40 1 Syndicated Content V

Available from Commercial News Providers
i-


War a very expensive event


Former Republican Senator
Everett Dirksen of Illinois once
said when speaking of the federal
budget, "A billion here, a billion
there, pretty soon it adds up to
real money."
I'm not sure that the U.S.
Treasury can print money fast
enough to keep up with President
Bush's spending. If Senator Dirk-
sen were alive today, he would
probably sa\. "A trillion here, a
trillion there..."
The Bush War in Iraq is not
only expensive in terms of human
life, but the war is expensive in
hard, cold cash. The Bush ad-
ministration is spending money
- make that borrowed money
- at an alarming rate. When it
comes to spending, Bush makes
the Democrats look like pikers.
The U.S. House of Represen-
tatives is considering adding $45
billion to the already approved
$82 billion funding for the war
in Iraq for -the coming year. If
the $45 billion is approved that
will be $127 billion spent in Iraq
in the coming year. That's $2.44
billion per week. Even if the $45
billion isn't approved by both the
House and Senate, the approved
$82 billion represents an expen-
diture of $1.58 billion per week.
That's big bucks.
The Bush administration is
funding this war with borrowed
money. The Bush administration
borrows money primarily from
Japan and China to support their
over spending. The over spend-
ing results in an annual deficit of
about $500 billion which is added
to the ever growing national debt,
which is now in the trillions.
To make matters worse, Presi-
dent Bush continues to cut taxes.
He wants all of his tax cuts to
become permanent tax cuts. Now
tax cuts sound great and they
garner votes, but Bush is reduc-
ing the country's cash flow while
running up debt.
If individuals do that, they
soon find themselves in bank-


Cox's

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

ruptcy. But the U.S. government
doesn't have to follow the same
rules as the rest of us when it
comes to finances. Just borrow
and spend. No problem. You and
your grandchildren can figure out
how to pay the piper.
I wonder if anyone in Wash-
ington ever asks how much
money it costs just to pay the
interest on the national debt._
To show that they are fiscally
.responsible, Bush and his admin-.
istration are cutting "government
spending." Right. You guessed
it. Bush's fiscal tightening of the
belt means that he and the Re-
publican Congress are reducing
funding for domestic spending.
Medicaid funding took a hit.
Bush reduced the amount of
funding for the federal govern-
ment's 60% of Medicaid cost.
That means that the states have
to put more money into Medicaid
or reduce services.
Unlike the federal government,
state governors have to balance
state budgets. Republicans con-
trol most of state governments so
raising taxes to cover Medicaid
cost is out of the question since
the Republicans were elected by
promising to never raise taxes.
So, go figure. The states face
increasing Medicaid costs, they
won't raise taxes and the pro-
jected cash flow isn't sufficient
to cover Medicaid costs. No
problem. Just privatize Medicaid.
That is what Governor Bush is
doing. The state will save money
and Medicaid patients will get
better health care. Right, and
there will be a chicken in every
pot.
Not even the military services


are safe when Bush starts looking
for money to support his grand
design for the Middle East.
The Air Force Times reported
that the Air Force had to pony up
$3 billion for the cause. Knowing
the Air Force very well, the Air
Force Chief of Staff will .salute
smartly, say, "Yes Sir," and make
his subordinate commanders ante
. up the money. No excuses ac-
cepted. Show me the money.
I flew fighters in Tactical Air
Command (TAC) that is now
known as Air Combat Command
(ACC). Had to rename the com-
mand to accommodate the addi-
tion of bomber aircraft.
ACC is going to cut 32,000
flying hours from the command's
flying program. When I was a F-
15 Wing Commander, the pilots
in my wing flew about 32,000
hours per year. So, ACC is giving
up a year's worth of flying for a
fighter wing for the Bush cause.
And, as expected, ACC said that
this will not affect their ability to
fly and fight. Right.
The Bush administration is
looking for money in all the right
places that hurts the basic GI and
basic retiree.
The increasing cost of Depart-
ment of Defense medical care for
troops and retirees will also get,
the Bush treatment. Expect active
duty and retirees less than 65
to incur increased co-payments
and more managed care. Tricare
For Life supplements Medicare
for those of us 65 and over. The
Republicans in Congress want to
revisit TFL. Costing too much.
Too much of a good deal.
However, Bush can spend $2
billion'per week in Iraq, but we
have no choice. Bush has com-
mitted the troops, and they have
to be supported. Wars are labor
intensive and costly,
The big question. How long
will the American people support
the Bush tigc-di' in the Middle
East? What's in it for us?


The good news Thanks to the earthquake a lot of people
on the freeway missed the people they were shooting
at. -JAY LENO

The verdict is in and Michael Jackson is not guilty on all
charges. However, his plastic surgeon was found guilty
on all counts. DAVID LETTERMAN

President Bush criticized the election process in Iran. He
says there are groups there who try and suppress the
vote, power is in the hands of a very few, and the whole
thing is dominated by religion. Hey, wait a minute, that's
our system! -- JAY LENO

It was so hot today that Michael Jackson went out for ice
cream by himself! DAVID LETTERMAN

The big movie at the box office is "Mr. and Mrs. Smith".
In the movie Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie play a married
couple who are both professional assassins that try to kill
each other. I understand in the sequel Jennifer Aniston
will try to kill both of them. -JAY LENO

If Mike Tyson is watching now is a good time to sell your


own line of grills.


- DAVID LETTERMAN


The trade bank of Iraq has issued the country's first ever
credit card, an Iraqi credit card. And now thanks to us,
the Iraqi people are now free to borrow money at 30%


interest.


-JAYLENO


After the trial the press was talking to the jurors and one of
the jurors said that Michael Jackson's innocence was as
plain as the nose on his face. DAVID LETTERMAN

Mike Tyson finishes his career with a record of 50 wins, 6
losses, 21 felonies and 79 misdemeanors. --JAY LENJO

But we turn now to ... the Democrats, a political party
founded in 1792 that enjoyed an active role in American
politics through much of the 20th century. Perhaps you've
heard of them, no? Ask your parents. JON ST.EWART

According to "Time" magazine, Christina Aguilera's
music is being used down at Guantanamo Bay to torture
prisoners. They're torturing the prisoners by. playing
Christina Aguilera's music. You know I can't help thinking
if they'd only used John Tesh this war on terror could have
ended so much sooner. JAY LENO

Governor Arnold Schwarzenegger was supposed to
give a speech to California voters but it was bumped so
Michael Jackson's verdict could be televised.... Arnold
was really upset and said, "If I can't speak to the voters
how are they supposed to not understand me?"
CONAN O'BRIEN

Some politicians now want to close Guantanamo prison.
They want to get rid of our interrogators. Why can't we
outsource these jobs to India? If you want to torture
people, put them on hold for that computer tech support
line in New Delhi for half an hour. -JAY LENO

Brain cells were grown in a laboratory in Florida -- actual
human brain cells. Now the next step. They're going to
transplant them into a California jury.
DAVID LETTERMAN


It's like they always say, if you're rich and white, you can
get away with anything,
JIMMY KIMMEL, on the Michael Jackson verdict






JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


0OMENAR


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


NEWS

FROM THE

I PEWS



New minister

welcomes all
4 One of the
happiest oc-
,, casions of life
~ i s the oppor-
tunity to meet
new people
and make new
A *i f friends. Very
*l early in life, I,
Dr. Lewis Bullard, was honored
to be the pastor of First Presby-
terian Church of Blountstown. To
be asked to come back again as
pastor and be a part of the life of
this church is a great privilege.
Over, many years of service
in the church I have discovered
that we humans have two basic
needs:
*The need to be loved, and;
*The need to love...
In the case of the first, being
loved, being loved by God is
essential to the sense of "belong-
ing." The 'unconditional love of
God establishes one with the
confidence in life that enables
the doing of the "impossible!" to
be unconditionally loved by God
means that we are a part of His
Kingdom now!
The need "to love" flows read-
ily out of our "being loved" and
enables us to share life with those
around us in a meaningful way.
I am excited about coming
back to First Presbyterian Church
of Blountstown. Our new time
for worship will be 10 a.m. (CT)
starting July 3 and each Sunday
afterwards. We welcome all Pres-
byterians and all other friends and
interested persons of the area.
The church is located at 20325
NW Evans St. (next to Peavy
Funeral Home), Blountstown.
For more information, call 674-
5150.

Independence Day
Celebration set
The Liberty County Ministe-
rial Association presents its an-
nual Community-wide Indepen-
dence Day Celebration Service
on Sunday, July 3 at Lake Mystic
Baptist Church at 6 p.m. (ET).
Come and join with us as the
choirs from our local churches
participate by singing patriotic
songs.
The church is located on Hwy.
12 South in Bristol. For more in-
* formation, call 643-5400.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
S service Thursday, June 23 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
Rufus and Alice Solomn.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-2474.


- --------


Soldier in Germany
SSG Max Holliday has been
assigned to the 501st AVN in
Flegerhorst, Germany.
Max is accompanied by his
wife, Krisie and daughter Shel-
by.
SSG Holliday has served in
Korea, Bosnia and Afghanistan.
He is the son of Mac and Car-
ol Holliday of Bristol.


Creative Christian
Counseling
Pre-marital, marital,
post-divorce. Other
needs for counseling
also accepted. For more
information and/or ap-
pointment call: Dr. Paul
F. Joyner at 674-2633.


Tell 'em you
saw it in The
Calhoun-Liberty

h JOURNAL
" 'f 'a ,' i~t-:


Holliday in Iraq
CPL. Matthew Holliday has
been assigned to the 530th LTF
in Bagdad, Iraq.
Matthew is the son of Mac,
and Carol Holliday of Bristol.


The Calhoun County Chamber of Commerce would like to thank
Sheriff David Tatum and his wonderful staff for their support.
The Sheriff actively supports the Chamber by attending or send-
ing staff to attend Chamber meetings and workshops, including Main
Street, which is chaired by Tony Shoemake of the Sheriff's office.
The Sheriff's input on the local airport was invaluable for a recent
"Calhoun County" article which appeared in the May 17 issue of the
"Business Matters" periodical (published by the Tallahassee Demo-
crat) if you haven't read it, copies are available in the Chamber's
display shelves.
His staff routinely, and efficiently, helps the Chamber with labor
for storing files and rearranging furniture for meetings.
Thank you, Jessie M. Ehrich

The family of Harold James Ross would like to take an opportunity
to express our gratitude to all the individuals who supported us during
our recent loss, but Heaven's gain, of our beloved Harold.
Whether you sent flowers, cards, food, beverages or monetary
gifts it was all received in love and with sincere thanks. To those who

stopped by in person and to those who had the desire but couldn't we
say "thank you." There are too many names to list so we extend our
appreciation to all.
To all the true Saints of the Lord, continue to lift up the Ross
family up in prayer. "And we know that all things work together for
good to those who love God, to those who are called according to His
purpose." -- Roman 8:28
God Bless you all,
Phoenicia Ross Dawson and family

Summer children's programs get

under way at Chipola College soon


MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege- has scheduled a number
of camps for area children this
summer.
Chipola Baseball Coach Jeff
Johnson will offer several base-
ball camps, including a Hitting
Camp for ages 13-18 that will
meet June 22-23. Cost is $100.
All baseball camps meet from 9
a.m. to noon. Call 718-2237.
Swimming lessons for ages
four and up are scheduled on
the following date: July 11-21.
Classes are available at 9 a.m.,
10 a.m. or 6:45 p.m. Sessions
include eight 45-minute lessons.
Cost is $40 and pre-registration
is required, with a $5 fee for late
registration.
Infant and Preschool Swim-
ming lessons for, children 3 and
under will meet from 6:45 to
7:30 p.m. Session 1 is July 5-8.


$25. Call Continuing Education
at 718-2395.
Chipola Softball Coach Be-
linda Hendrix will offer eight
Softball camps.
Softball Skills Camps. will
meet July 6-7. Ages 5-12 will
meet from 9 a.m. to noon. Ages
13 and up will meet from 1 to 4
p.m.
Softball Hitting Camps will
meet July 11. Ages 5-12 will
meet from 9 a.m. to noon. Ages
12 and up will meet from 1 p.m.
to 4 p.m.
Softball Pitching Camps will
meet July 12. Ages 5-12 will
meet from 9 a.m. to noon, Ages
13 and up will meet from 1 p.m.
to 4 p.m.
Cost of each softball camp is
.$50, and includes insurance and
camp t-shirt.
For information, contact


Session 2-is July 25-28: Cost is.- Coach Hendrix at 718-2358.


Golden

Pharmacy
Phone 674-4557













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


HIDDEN
TREASURES

FOLLOWING JESUS WILL
COST YOU EVERYTHING
Text: Luke 14:33
Chet Bitterman was a graduate of
Columbia Bible College in Columbia,
South Carolina. He went to Colom-
bia, South America with his wife and
daughters to translate the Bible into
the Carijona language. On January 19,
1981, Chet was kidnapped by terror-
ists. Seven weeks later, he was shot to
death.
The following was written in his
journal eight weeks before he left for
Columbia, South America. "Maybe
this is just some kind of self-inflicted
martyr complex, but I find this recur-
ring thought that perhaps God will call
me to be martyred for Him in His ser-
.vice in Colombia. I am willing."
What will be required of you when
you commit to follow Christ? The rich
young ruler was required to give all of
his possessions .to the poor. One man
was required to leave his father. Jonah
was required to preach to his enemies.
Abraham had to leave his country and
goto alandhedid r..t ii.:.,, Shjdljai..
Me.-h.clh. rind A.'edrie.:, were thrown
I'I' her, tuirnic.: Danil! was thrown
into the lion's den.
The cost of following Jesus is ev-
erything that you have. It does not cost
anything to be saved and have your
sins forgiven. Salvation is free. Con-
fess your sins and He is faithful and
just to forgive you. But salvation is
only the beginning of the journey.
The rest of your life after salvation
is following Jesus in obedience. That
will cost you everything. Christ wants
to be Lord of your life. He is not just
a Savior, He is Lord and King. Since
your Master gave His own life for you,
will you be willing to sacrifice your-
self back to Him? You will be glad that
you did.
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free Will'Baptist Minister hosting Bible
study in the home. For more information,
call 674-6351.


BUY, SELL AND TRADE WITH AN AD IN
THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL.



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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.






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All for $59.95


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JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


El .LV
m* m


DALLAS RODESHA
HOGANS
Dallas Rodesha Hogans will
celebrate her21st birthday on
June 19. She is the daughter
of Dallas and Patricia Ho-
gans of Bristol. Her grand-
mothers are Nancy Bacon of
Bristol and Bernice Glover of
Blountstown. She is the great-
granddaughter of the late Wil-
lie Mard Black of Sweetwater.
Dallas has two sisters and
three brothers all of Bristol.
Dallas enjoys playing with her
nephew, Marcus A. Mathews,
Jr., riding around in her new
2005 Toyota Corolla, talking
on her cell phone and listening
to loud music.


KEYSTONE
SHAREHIEM
GRANT
Keystone Sharehiem Grant
will celebrate his first birth-
day on June 23. He is the
son of Serrina Dawson and
Henshare Grant of Bristol.
His grandparents are Jac-
quelyn and James Dawson of
Blountstown, Deborah Lane
and Lawrence Dawson, both
of Bristol. Great-grandparents
are Veresta Grant and Horace
Beckwith, both of Blountstown,
Rosa and James Lane of
Bristol and Truman and Jac-
queline Grant. Keystone en-
joys singing, dancing, playing
with his cousins and talking on
the phone.,


K'LEIGH GRACE
KITCHEN
Amy Pumphrey and Timo-
thy Kitchen of Altha are proud
to announce the birth of their
daughter, K'Leigh Grace
Kitchen, born on March 31:,
2005 at Jackson Hospital..
She weighed 6 bs. and 14 oz.
and measured 20 1/4 inches.
Maternal grandparents are
Ronda Pumphrey of Altha,
Jim Pumphrey and Debbie
Wheeler of Altha. Paternal
grandparents are Chyrl and
Tony Golden of Altha. She was
welcomed home by her aunts,
Sherry, Jenny and Brooke and
her uncles, Dusty, Tiny, Stewy
and family.


Pag 10THECALOUNLIBRT JORA JUN 22,00 -" :",


Ballet CGsses
This summer introduce your
child to the gracefulness and
discipline of ballet in an
enjoyable atmosphere.
Classes will be taught twice
weekly during the month of
July and will be helde-at the
Veterans Memorial
Civic Center in Bristol.
For more information please
join Bonita Deck on Saturday,
June 25 at 2 p.m.
at the
o Civic Center
for-an
.. ro, afternoon tea. If
you are unable to
attend you may
call Bonita at
S 643-9808.

There are souls in this world
which have the gift of finding joy
everywhere and of leaving it be-
hind them wherever they go.
Frederick William Faber


..... =-- ==... ... - -. -



AChipley High graduate to run Cross


JlI 4'
*w.~4,4 i l


Regina Purnell

graduates from

University of-

Mississippi
On May 14 Regina Pumell
graduated from the University
of Mississippi with a Bachelor's
degree in Chemistry. She also
commissioned into the United-
States Air Force as a 2nd Lieu-
tenant. She will serve as an In-
telligence Officer.-
Regina is the daughter of
Robert and Virginia (Hall) Pur-
nell.
Her grandparents are Helen
and Wilson Hall of Bristol, .
and Robert and Azell Pumell
of Kilmichael, MS. Her great
grandmother is Martha Hall of
Bristol.
Regina is currently attending
Air and Space Battle Command
Training in Montgomery, Ala-
bama. Then, she will be going
to San Angelo, Texas.


Country and Track
Sara Whitney Jackson, a 2005
Chipley High School graduate,
has'signed a letter of intent with
Troy University in Troy, Ala-
bama. Jackson will run cross-
country in the fall and track in the
spring for the Division 1 Trojans.
Sara is the daughter of Randy
and Wanda Jackson of Chipley
and the granddaughter of Shirley
and Austin Wingate of Bristol.
Jackson, a high honors gradu-
ate from Chipley High School,
was ranked sixth in the 2005
CHS Senior class. She plans to
study Biology at Troy University
and eventually pursue a career in
a health or medical field.
During the 2004-2005 school
year, Jackson advanced to the re-
gional level in both cross-country
and track. She was also named
girls soccer MVP and track cap-
tain. As a three-sport athlete at
CHS, Jackson was selected by
the Chipely High School Ath-


A.


at Troy University


Troy University Director of Track
& Field, Bob Lambert with Sara
Whitney Jackson.
letic Director and former Liberty
County resident, Grant Granthamni
as 2005 CHS Female Athlete of
the Year.
This year Jackson has compet-
ed in several 5 and 10-kilometer
races in the panhandle area. On
July 4th, she will participate in
the 10K Peachtree Road Race in
Atlanta, Georgia.

Hansford
makes the
Dean's List
Terry Hansford of
Altha was named for
thd Dean List for the
spring 2005 semester
at Keiser College in
Tallahassee. He is
currently enrolled
Sin the Radiology
Technolo g y
SProgram. -


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


A Remembrance Birthday

for the late David Lee Hendrix, Jr.
June 25, 1985 --Feb. 3, 20.05
-.-- Dear Son,
| As much as we all miss and
love you, the Lord loves you
i.b I i best. Although it's sometimes
I j hard, the Lord says we're
suppose to cry when one en-
ters into the world and rejoice
^t *when one leaves, and give
Him all our worries, because
we know He cares, and will be
With you always. ,
Although we cannot see or
touch your flesh, your spirit
always lifts us when we are
feeling down, because we have learned that what we see will last
only a short time, but what we cannot see will last forever, 2 Cor-
inthians 4:18.
I once asked Jesus how much he loves me. That's when he
stretched out his arms and died. As much as I wanted to see and
thank him (Jesus), he wanted to see you (David) more. You have
been chosen by Christ. He has claimed you as his beloved.

Love always,
You earthly Mothers and Fathers
Annette and Carl Dawson, Darleeh and David, Sr. Hendrix,
his sister,-Jessica and his brother, Jimmy *


Ins urance

Farm Bureau Insurance

provides great coverage

for your car or truck. Call

for a no-obligation re-

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

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


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JUNE 22, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


QUINCY FARMS
ORGANIC PRODUCTS
Now with a full line of compost-based soil products
Delivered in 8 and 16 cubic yard loads
*Topsoil Lite lighter version of Top Soil Plus
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FL 32351 -Ph. (850) 875-1600, ext. 21
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Tell 'em you saw it in The Calhoun-Liberty Journal!


2 .: ---.;f
-, i I- -. ... .. .. ... S -- .. S

Yoder and Martin to exchange vows Sept. 24
Mr. and Mrs. David Yoder of Maternal grandparents
Blountstown and Mr. and Mrs. .. of the groom are Min-
Robert Martin of Williston, SC 1 .3- nie and the late Rueben
joyfully announce the forthcom- ..Martin of Myerstown, PA.
A W- ..i"i' g,:-.t_ "


ing marriage of their children
Joanna Ruth Yoder and Michael
James Martin.
Maternal grandparents of the
future bride are Harvey and Ella
Mae Detweiler of Blountstown.
Paternal grandparents are the
late Perry and Savilla Yoder of
Blountstown.


'" *'' .! Paternal grandparents are
SCharles and Laura Martin
of Bethel, PA.
The wedding will take
place Saturday, September
24 at 11 a.m.(CT) at Altha
4 1 4,Church of God on Hwy. 71
N with the reception im-
I.mediately following.
All friends and relatives
Iof the couple are cordially
invited to attend. -
Dawson, Owens to wed June-25
Jimmy Dawson and Annette
Owens would like to announce
their wedding on June 25 at 2
p.m. (ET) in Aspalaga. The wed-
ding attire will include white T-
shirts and jeans. A remembrance
W . birthday for their son "David"
-r "will follow.
i oThe bride's parents are Zola
W and the late Frank Owens Sr.
S-of Chattahoochee. Her grand-
"iITI "" parents are the late Bessie and
SJames Walker of Port St. Joe and
-- -the late Frankie Owens of Jack-
sonville and J.P. Owens, Sr. of Gretna,.
The groom's parents are Nittee Sykes and the late Billie Aaron
Dawson of Bristol. His grandparents are the late Colteen Lee and
Raven Lee of Bristol and the late Mandy and Zuma Dawson of
Bristol.
The couple would like to invite all friends and famiily to attend.
6^. .I [


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SEE10110 FAVORITE SALESPERSON BETH ROBERTS,TONY WILLIAMS, DANIEL MORRIS. DANNY WIKLE, BILLY BRYAN BILL ALLARD or BRICK BARNES,SALES MANAGER


Our 1 Year
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Wednesday, June 22 July 7

ENTIRE -:
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75%/ with
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Join us Saturday, June 25
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Poor Prizes, Refreshments

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fbbly & Co.
Located on Main St. (across from Golden's Drug Store)*
SPhone 674-3380
0B 0Ss


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rl ~ .l~~.~ ~ ....................I*~~(~~ ~( ~





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


Deer-dog registration program goes statewide for '05-06 season


In Daytona Beach, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) voted to
expand statewide, a registration
program for deer-dog hunting
on private lands for the 2111 5-06
hunting season. The decision
was based on the overall success
of a pilot propr.in .adopted last
hunting season in the NorIth\ est
Region in lieu of more restrictive
measures.
According to a report pre-
sented by Lt. Col. Mike Wiwi,
deputy director of the Division
of Law Enforcement, the addi-
tional time and costs associated


The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) is moving forward with
its review of listing petitions
for four species. At its meet-
ing recently in Daytona Beach,
the Commission approved staff-
recommended biological review
panels and established deadlines
for completion of biological sta-
"tus reports for the bald eagle,
gopher tortoise, manatee and
Panama City crayfish.
The biological review panels
will be responsible for conduct-
ing a biological assessment of
their respective species. They
will bring together the most up-
to-date data and run that data
through the state's recently-up-

Black Sea bass trap

requirements set
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission has
approved a rule to specify buoy-
and trap-marking requirements
for black sea bass traps.
Thisirule is intended to prevent
misidentification and removal of
legal black sea bass traps during
coastal cleanup events, provide
a way to identify lost or stolen
gear, assist with enforcement of
trap specification requirements
and deter the use of illegal gear.
The new rule requires each
trap used for harvesting black
sea bass to have the trap own-
er's Saltwater Products License
(SPL) number permanently at-
tached.
Each buoy attached to these
traps must have the, letter "B"
and the owner's SPL number
affixed to it in legible figures at
least 1.5 inches high.
A buoy or time-release buoy
must be attached to each black
sea bass trap or at each end of a
weighted trap trotline.
The buoy must be construct-
ed of Styrofoam, cork, molded
polyvinyl chloride or molded
polystyrene; be of sufficient
strength and buoyancy to float;'
and be either white in color or
the same color as the owner's
blue crab or stone crab buoy col-
ors.
This rule takes effect in mid-
S:t late-July. For more informa-
tion, call .50-4.8.7055,4 .......


with administering this program
across the state will be mini-
mal and manageable for current
FWC staff and budget.
Wiwi said 70 individual prop-
erties, representing 55 deer-dog
hunt clubs, participated in the
pilot program. Those properties
ranged from 40 to 31,000 acres
and were situated in 14 of the 16
counties within the Northwest
Region.
With the pilot program in
place, complaints dropped 27
percent, compared to the aver-
age of the previous four hunting
seasons. More importantly, only


dated imperiled species listing
criteria to determine whether a
species should be classified as
endangered, threatened or spe-
cies of special concern. The bi-
ological review panels will also
examine threats to the species
and, when biologically justifi-
able, may recommend a differ-
ent classification.
Panel members include biolo-
gists knowledgeable of the spe-
cies from the FWC, other federal
and state agencies, universities
and private groups and organi-
zations. An FWC biologist will
chair each biological review
panel (see list below).
"FWC staff searched for
qualified, impartial candidates
representing a broad base of
experience," FWC Chairman
Herky Huffman said. "As a re-
sult of their efforts we have a set
of high-quality, well-diversified
biological review panels."
The panels will complete their
biological status reports by June
2006.
More information about the
imperiled species listing process
is available on the Web at My-
FWC.com/imperiledspecies.-


News from The Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission

five complaints were associated
with registered deer-dog hunting
clubs. In comparison, a review
of last season's complaint data
for the North Central and North-
east regions, where registration
was not required, showed an in-
crease in deer-dog hunting com-
plaints from the average of the
previous four hunting seasons.
At the conclusion of the 2004-
05 hunting season, the FWC
conducted a survey of all par-
ticipants of the pilot program to
determine levels of satisfaction
associated with registration re-
quirements and to identify any
concerns with the program or
process. Almost half the partici-
pants responded, and all said the
process of completing the appli-
cation, registering and comply-
ing with the new requirements
was easy or very easy. Nearly
90 percent said they experienced
no problems with affixing their
assigned identification numbers
to their dogs' collars, and almost
70 percent thought the new reg-
istration was a valuable tool for
helping manage. deer-dog hunt-
ing on private lands.
During May, the FWC con-
ducted six public meetings across
the state to make certain hunters
and other interested groups were
fully aware of the proposal for
statewide registration and had
the opportunity to ask questions
to better understand the specifics
of the proposal, and could pro-
vide comments.
These meetings helped clarify
some common misunderstand-
ings about the proposal and fos-
tered broader support from hunt-
ers and other stakeholders, Wiwi
said.
This new statewide registra-
tion program will require no-
cost registration for anyone us-


ing dogs to hunt or pursue deer
on private lands in Florida dur-
ing the deer-dog training season
and during any open deer-hunt-
ing season when taking deer


with dogs is permitted.
For more information on this
new statewide deer-dog regis-
tration program, visit MyFWC.
com/hunting.


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JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


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Dove Club permits on


Each year, the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC) offers exception-
al dove hunting opportunities
throughout the state. The FWC
manages nine special-opportu-
nity dove fields through its Dove
Club, the agency's Special-Op-
portunity Dove Hunt Program.
Beginning at 10 a.m. .(EDT)
July 1, sportsmen can apply to
purchase Dove Club Permits at
any county tax collector's office,
authorized license agent, online
at MyFWC.com/dove or by call-
ing 1-888-HUNT-FLORIDA
(486-8356), toll-free from any-
where in the United- States or
Canada.
Dove Club Permits, which are
available on a first-come, first-
served basis, allow one adult
and one youth (under age 16) to:
participate in-all scheduled hunts
for a designated dove field (up to
8 days). These half-day hunts
cost $150 and enable the permit
holder and the youth to both take
a daily bag limit of birds.
Dove hunting opportunities
are in high demand, and these
special hunts offer the perfect
setting for friends and family to
hunt together in a friendly, social
atmosphere. Hunters who pur-
chase these annual permits will
save themselves more than half
off the cost of daily permits for
, the season.

FWC moves
to refine use of
manatee recovery
goals at meeting
The Florida Fish and, Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) has directed -its staff to
advertise a rule change and so-
licit public comment on the use
of measurable biological goals
.that define manatee recovery.
The Commission adopted the
measurable biological goals in
January 2003. The proposed
rule change would define howk
the Commission uses these
goals when ealuaring existing
or proposed manatee-protection
zones.
In other manatee-related ac-
tion, Commissioners voted to
re-estaiblish state manatee pro-
tection zones in Lee County's"
southern Matlacha Pass, com-
pleting a rule-making action
from the April Commission
meeting. At that meeting, the
Commission re-established
zones in other areas of the coun-
ty including Estero Bay, north-
ern Matiacha Pass, Pine Island.
Sound, San Carlos Bay and the
Caloosahatchee River..
The zones passed in southern
Matlacha Pass are identical to
existing federal manatee protec-
tion rule (25 mph in the channel,
slom -speed outside the chan-
nel). Having state rules in this
area \\ill enable both state and
federal law enforcement officers
to issue state citations and use
the state court system. : .


News from The Florida
Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
There are two new special-
opportunity dove fields that will
be open this coming season. A
31- acre dove field has been add-
ed to the Bayard Public Small-
Game Hunting Area (PSGHA)
in Clay < Go On Sale July 1.doc>> Coun-
ty and 50 acres has been created
as a dove field at the Fussel Road
PSGHA in Polk County.
Seven additional special-op-
portunity dove fields are prob-
ably already very familiar to
some hunters, as they were open
last year. They are: Schneider
Farms (Escambia County),
Parker Road (Alachua Coun-
ty), Caravelle Ranch (Putnam
County), Dexter/Mary Farms
Unit (Volusia County), Hilochee
(Polk County), Allapattah Road
(Martin County) and Frog Pond
(Miami-Dade County).


sale July 1
Dove Day Permits also are
available at a cost of $35. These
daily permits enable one adult
and one youth (under age 16) to
hunt together, but-only allows
one bag limit of birds to be har-
vested between the two.
Additionally, there is, an op-
tion to buy a $10 Youth Permit
at the same time a Dove Day
Permit is purchased. The Youth
Permit enables one youth, while
hunting under the supervision of
the adult Dove Day Permit hold-
er, to harvest an additional daily
bag limit of birds. The Dove
Day and Youth permits go on
sale at 10 a.m. (EDT) on Sept.
18, and they are transferable.
Interested hunters are encour-
aged to purchase permits early
as demand for these hunts 'often
-exceeds their availability. For
more information on these great
dove hunting opportunities, visit
MyFWC.com/dove or contact
Kurt Hodges at 850-624-1773
ext. 102.


very strangely." He was incoherent, walked around in a daze and
was muttering things that made no sense, according to the report from
the Calhoun County Sheriff's Department.
While the two were left alone sitting in an ambulance, Mayo was
overheard asking Hood "if all the stuff was picked up."
Hood, who limping after the wreck, was observed collecting items
around the wreckage and placing them in a car driven to the scene by
her mother, Joann Vickery.
Trooper Tammy Grimes had a deputy inventory the items removed
from the scene as she began her investigation. The trooper requested
a blood sample be taken from the driver because she felt he may have
been impaired before the accident, according to the deputy's report.
When Deputy Nick Keller went through the items that Hood had
picked up, he found a bag with several tools and a set of digital scales
and three plastic baggies tucked inside a cigarette pack. The substance
inside the baggies field-tested positive for methamphetamine.
Mayo and Hood were arrested for trafficking in methamphetamine.
The combined weight of the drug recovered at the accident site was
approximately 15.7 grams. Seizure of 14 grams is enough to con-
stitute a trafficking charge. The discovery of the scales and plastic
baggies added a possession of drug paraphernalia charge for both
Mayo and Hood.
The sheriff's department report noted that Mayo has DUI charges
pending. Because he is also on state probation, he will be charged
with a probation violationn as well.
After being taken to the emergency room, Hood was treated and
released before being arrested.
Both are being held at the Calhoun County Jail on a $51,000
bond.

Clarkville couple arrested

on meth charges June 14
A Clarksville couple was arrested on methamphetamine charges
after officers from the Calhoun County Sheriff's Department served
a search warrant at their home last week.
John Sidney Nlarks, 46, and Nellie Mayo, 56, were each charged
with possession of methamphetami ne and possession of paraphernalia
after a small amount of the drug and supplies to package it were found
at their home on Baggett Loop Road June 14.
After officers began searching the residence, Mayo told a deputy
she would "show you where the dope \\as" and led them to her
bedroom, where she handed over a glass smoking pipe and a plastic
container of a type of methamphetamine known as "ice."
The pipe was on the bedroom dresser; the container of "ice" was
hanging on the west wall of the room she and Marks shared.
A section of a plastic bag containing niethamphetanmine reside was
found on the dresser'. Deputies also found four plastic bags with the
corners cut off. The cut-off corner pieces of plastic bags are com-
mnonly used to package meth for sale.
Marks and NlaIo wIere taken to the county jail. Both remained in
custody on $11,000 bond earl) this \\eek.





Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


Minutes from the May 10 meeting


of the Liberty Co. School Board


Official minutes from the Liberty County
School Board meeting May 10, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman Kyle Peddie.
Members present at the meeting
were Darrel Hayes, Tommy Dug-
gar, James Flowers, Roger Red-
dick, Kyle Peddie and Superinten-
dent David H. Summers.
1. The prayer was offered by
Darrel Hayes and pledge was led
by Kyle Peddie.
2. The Tropicana Speech win-
ners were recognized. The stu-
dents scoring #6 on the FCAT
Writing Assessment were recog-
nized. Greg Solomon recognized
his Perfect Attendance Bus Driv-
ers.
3. HEAR FROM PUBLIC
4. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to adopt the
agenda.
5. CONSENT ITEMS:
Motion was made by Reddick,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve following
consent items:
A. Approval of Minutes April 12,
2005
B. Budget Amendments/Pay-
ment of Bills/Financial Statement
for April, 2005
C. Principal's Reports for April,
2005
6. OLD BUSINESS-
Motion was made by Duggar
and seconded by Reddick to ap-
prove Board contribution of $2 per
year up to 30 years toward retir-
ee health insurance. For motion:
Duggar, Reddick, Flowers, Ped-
oie. Against motion: Hayes.
7. ACTION ITEMS
A. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
Proclamation and Pledge of Civil-
ity in the Month of May.
B. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Duggar and car-
ried unanimously to approve stu-
dents to attend Liberty. County
Adult School and to take the GED
upon completion of the prescribed
coursework.
C. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve changing
the Memorial Day Holiday to May
30, 2005.
D. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to reject all bids on
two Farm-All Tractors.
E. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to approve
Salary Schedule for General Sup-
port/Program Coordinator at Lib-
erty County High School (Position
approved at April Board Meeting).
F. Personnel Matters
I. Motion was made by Flowers,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve the fol-
lowing Instructional and Non-In-
structional Personnel for 2005-06:

LIBERTY COUNTY
HIGH SCHOOL
Professional Services Contract
Sharon Austin
Duane Barber (tentative)
Sheri Creel
Jinger Deason
Mandie Fowler
Zandra Graham
Jon Hill
Gayle Kennedy
Michael Macey (Ist Time)
Jerry Register (tentative)
Randy Roland (Ist Time, 12
months)
Donna .Summers ...


Teresa Yancey

Annual Contract
Kathy Barber
Matthew Chester
Darreyl Duggar
Doug Harrell
Casi Peddie
Twila Sanders

ROTC Instructors
(11 Months Employment)
Curtis Milton, JROTC Contract
Chuck Minyard, JROTC Con-
tract

W.R.TOLAR SCHOOL
Professional Services Contract
Christy Bentley
Karli Borowski (1st time Profes-
sional)
Laurie Brandon
Beth Brown
Connie Conyers
Carolyn Copeland
Mary Catherine Davis
Mary Flowers
Sherry Flowers
Zann Geiger
Michelle Gowan
Brenda Green
Jessica Hobby
Connie Martin
Jerry Muza
Cynthia Osterberg
Heather Peddie
Karen Peddie
Matt Revell
Bess Revell
Heather Richter (1st time Pro-
fessional)
Craig Shuler
Jina Willis
Joan Wright

Annual Contract
Cari Copeland Smith
Stacey Creamer
Jonathan Day
Amanda Dehn
Sara Elder
Seth Geiger
Stacey Layne
Kristin McCoy:
Traycee McDougald
Jessica Peddie
Misty Sizemore
Eric Willis
Betty Wilson

HOSFORD ELEMENTARY AND
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL

Professional Service Contract
Sarah Carpenter
Linda Bontrager
Lara Deason
Jeri Flowers
Terah Rudd
Karen Johnson (Ist Time)
Stephanie Shuler
Lynn Guthrie

Annual Contract
Patricia Butler
Desirae Sewell
April Faircloth
Beckie Black
Chesnee Rudd
Marc McCaskill

DISTRICT LEVEL
ADMINISTRATORS
*Stephanie Maige, Director of
Finance
*Shelia Shelton, Director of
Special Programs
*Sue Summers, Director of In-
struction
*Gregory Solomon, Director of
Transportation

DISTRICT LEVEL STAFF
C


Readiness Programs
*Janna Hill, Parent Liaison/Tech
Coordinator

BRISTOL YOUTH ACADEMY
Professional Service Contract
12 Months
Rita Lewis, Lead Teacher
Bruce Kombrinck, Teacher
Marion Presha, Teacher
Margie Woodham, Teacher
Chaille Eikeland, Teacher

Annual Contract
*Kim Lewis, Vocational Teach-
er
. -Kevin Williams, Vocational
Teacher

SCHOOL LEVEL.
ADMINISTRATORS
*Alesia Gay Lewis,.W.R. Tolar
School Principal
*Maude C. Davis, Hosford
School Principal


2. Approve the following non-in-
structional personnel for 2005-06:

LIBERTY COUNTY
HIGH SCHOOL
*Bobbie Bacon, Custodian II
*Lynn McCaskiill, Custodian I
*Russell Davis, 12 Month
Teacher Aide I
*Robyn Carpenter, Secretary
*Sharmon Parrish, Data Entry
Operator III
*Wynonna Mathis, Lunchroom
Manager
*Helen Marlowe, Lunchroom
Worker (Pad-lime'

W.R.TOLAR SCHOOL
*Carlene Shiver, Secretary
*Dawn Arrant, TeacherAide III
*Barbara Brinson, Teacher Aide
Ill
*Stacie Fant, Teacher Aide II
*Jeani Griffin, Teacher Aide III
*Dianne Hayes, Teacher Aide
Ill
*Donna Heirs, Data Entry Op-
erator Ill
-Misty Holcomb, Teacher Aide

*Ladell Holland, Teacher Aide
II
*Cindy Johnson, Teacher Aide
III
*Amanda Shadrick, Teacher
Aide I
*Elaine Anders, Teacher Aide

*Debbie Brannan, Teacher Aide
Ill
*Karen Corley, Teacher Aide III
*Marlene Beck, Custodian II-
*Larry Dawson, Custodian II
*Gladstone Love, Custodian II
*Jennifer Garner, Custodian II
*Donna Adams, Lunchroom
Manager
*Vivian Black, Lunchroom
Worker (6 hours)
*Sandra Davis, Lunchroom
Worker (6 hours)
*Myra Singletary, Lunchroom
Worker (6 hours)
AMartha Jane Jacobs, Lunch-
room Worker

HOSFORD ELEMENTARY AND
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
*Margie Geiger, Secretary
*Mary Ann Hathaway, Data En-
try Operator III



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JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Clay O'Neal's

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LIBERT CO. SCHOOL BOARD1'ii MINUTESIi
coninud rompag 1


*Betty Orama, Teacher Aide Ill
*Kathy Hayes, Teacher Aide III
*Annette Brown, Teacher Aide
III
*Alice Mansell, Teacher Aide III
*Wade Earnest, Custodian I
*Carolyn Fowler, Custodian II
*Ernestine Hires, Custodian II
.Angela Revell, Lunchroom
Manager
*Tina O'Bryan, Lunchroom
Worker

EARLY LEARNING CENTER
*Selena T. Larkins, School
Readiness Program Assistant
*Mamie Brandon, Teacher Aide
III (Bristol Site)
*Jill Shuler, Teacher Aide II,
Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
*Gwynn McCoy, Teacher Aide
III Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
*Renee Odom, Teacher Aide Ill
Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
*Karen Dudley, Teacher Aide III
Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
-Joan Hall, Teacher Aide III
Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
*Stacey Johnson, Teacher Aide
III Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
*Stephanie Williams, Teacher
Aide III, Early Childhood (Bristol
Site)
*Susan Powell, Teacher Aide III
Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
*Ranza Taylor, Teacher Aide III
Early Childhood (Bristol Site)
*Connie Dowdy, Teacher Aide
III Early Childhood (Hosford Site)

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Refreshments available


*Linda Rudd, Teacher Aide III
Early Childhood (Hosford Site)
*Denise Stull, Certified Child
Care Worker, Liberty Kids First
*Dana Edenfield, Certified Child
Care Worker, Liberty Kids First
*Crystal Sanders, Child Care
Worker, Liberty Kids First, uncerti-
fied
*Susan Grainger, Child Care
Worker, uncertified
*Dana Smith, Child Care Work-
er, uncertified
*Hannah Kemp, Child Care-
Worker, uncertified
*Lisa Armstrong, Custodian
*Kyle Johnson, Lunchroom
Worker (1/2 Time)
*Linda Goethe, Lunchroom
Manager, LEAC

SECOND CHANCE
*Cecil Wilson, Degreed Teach-
er Aide

BRISTOL YOUTH ACADEMY
'Jeanette McGhee, Data Entry
Operator III
*Tammy Stephens, Teacher
Aide III

DISTRICT COUNTY OFFICE
*Barbara Singletary, Executive
Secretary
*Stephanie Holley, Fiscal As-
sistant
*Mary Peddie, Fiscal Assistant
*Shelly K. Shuler, Payroll Clerk
*Victoria Shuler, Payroll Assis-
tant
*Judy Franklin, Student Re-
cords/Fiscal Assistant
*Wanda Breedon, Secretary to
Director of Instruction
*Linda Edenfield, Secretary..to
Director of Special Programs and
Director of Maintenance
.Beth Ramer, Secretary to Di-
rector of Transportation

TRANSPORTATION AND
MAINTENANCE
Tony Money, Mechanic I
Patrick Johnson, Mechanic 1
Willie Ruth Allen, Bus Driver
Linda Brown, Bus Driver
Evelyn Clark, Bus Driver/Ever-
hart Route
Melissa Lopez, Bus Driver
Earl McGlockton, Bus Driver
Gyll Moore, Bus Driver
Carolyn Nobles, Bus Driver
Wanda Peddie, Bus Driver
Carolyn Shuler, Bus Driver
Denise Williams, Bus Driver
Billy Ray Smith, Bus Driver


Gerald Barber, School Mainte-
nance
Darrel C. Evans, School Main-
tenance
Jerome L. Black, Custodian II

3. Deleted.
4. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation of Katrina Mondelli as
Liberty County Band Director to
be effective July 1, 2005.
5. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation of Suzanne Stoutamire
as Parent Educator for Even Start
Program effective July 1, 2005
through June 30, 2006, to be paid
her regular hourly 10 months rate,
contingent Upon availability of
Even Start funds.
6. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Melissa Muza
as Adult Educator for Even Start
Program effective July 1, 2005
through June 30, 2006, to be paid
her regular hourly 10 months rate,
contingent upon availability of
Even Start funds.
7. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve recom-
mendation for Child Care Worker
positions and Salary Schedule to
be designated as 12 month posi-
tions as Kids First is a year round
program effective 5/16/05.
8. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Duggar and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation for LEAC Lunch-
room Manager position and Sal-
ary Schedule be changed to a 12
month position due to servicing
National School Lunch and Child
Care Feeding Program effective
5/16/05.
8. INFORMATION AND DIS-
CUSSION ITEMS
9. TRANSPORTATION MAT-
TERS
I Solomon talked with the Board
about replacing one of the old
buses which was purchased in
1996.
10. SUPERINTENDENT'S RE-
PORTS
11. BOARD MEMBER CON-
CERNS
12. There being no further busi-
ness to be brought before the
Board, meeting was adjourned.


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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


If you're looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
you shouldn't have

to look too far! W
















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





JUNE 22, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


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Charles McClellan

Funeral Home


Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan
Funeral Home Building
at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
Phone: (850) 627-7677

Call us Let us explain how
we can conveniently handle
arrangements in Liberty County.


We can handle all
pre-arrangements made
previously at any location.

Charles K. McClellan
'" Licensed Funeral Director
S 42 years experience
Null


Back row, left to right: Jessica Hobby Laurie Brandon, Brenda Green, Rhonda Mercer, Barbara
Hathaway, Vickie Bennett, Gina Dickens, Tanya Black, Brooke Hall, Dr. Marion Fesmire, Craig
Shuler; Front row, left to right: Connie Martin, Jessica Peddle, Cindy Alday,, Wretha Webb, Terri
Reed, Carylee Sewell and Russell Baggett. Not pictured: Mark Brogdon, Jerry Muza, Heather
Richter and Jina Willis.


Unique group of grad students learn

about education outside the classroom


For a group of teachers in ru-
ral Calhoun and Liberty coun-
ties, education is a top priority,
not only for their students, but
7d also for themselves. This sum-
9- mer, 23 graduate students from
e Bristol, Altha, Blountstown and
Sneads will finish up their mas-
ter's or specialist degrees, even
though they have never set foot
on a FSU campus.
The program came about
when teacher Laurie Brandon
got in touch with Dr. Marion
Fesmire, assistant in elementary
education at FSU PC. Interest
came from teachers in rural ar-
eas who found it difficult to get
to either the FSU Tallahassee of
FSU Panama City campus for
evening classes.
"Laurie was the teacher that
contacted me, set up the initial
meeting and was the moving,
force behind getting the program
going, providing a place for the
initial classes and fielding ques-
tions and concerns for the co-
hort," Fesmire stated. "If she
hadn't been so persistent, there
wouldn't have been -a program
offered in a rural area."
The communities that these
students taught in were no closer
the 45 miles arid up to 81 miles
from either Tallahassee or Pan-
ama City. The solution was to
bring the campus to the teach-
ers.
"FSU held a meeting in Octo-
ber 2003, took names of interest-
ed parties, and as a result, about
25 people from Calhoun and
Liberty counties committed to
enroll, securing FSU's need^ for
enough people to make the pro-
gram worthwhile for them, and
, classes started in January 2004,-"


FSU PC student and fourth grade
teacher at Altha Public School,
Mark Brogdon explained:
"(The program was) very suc-
cessful. The students worked
together and were motivated,
Fesmire said.
The students did not take a
single class on either the FSU
Panama City or Tallahassee cam-
pus, teachers were sent to them.
One of the most popular rea-
sons for signing up for the cohort
was because the students would
not have to drive an hour at the
end of their day to campus, sit
in a three-hour class, then drive
another hour home. Instead, the
group has gotten very close and
even worked out a supper sched-
ule, so students could take turns
bringing dinner for the class.
"In the cohort, we sign up for
who is bringing food, we have
had taco soup, chili, hamburg-
ers, shrimp J' Michael and much
more, to have while we are hav-
ing class," Brogdon elaborated.
"Being tired at the end of the day
has not changed, but being able
to go straight to class after work
and have supper there too has
been a lifesaver for us."
Classes were taught at the lo-
cal schools on a rotation basis
in three towns: Altha, Bristol
and Blountstown. This in itself
was, as the students found out, a
learning tool.
"One positive benefit of this
was something we didn't realize
would happen until it did, and
that was the opportunity to be in
other schools and see firsthand
what is and is not working for
them," Brogdon stated.
According to Fesmire, the de-


r


gree and classes were.tailored*to ".. .'.'.' .' .....'.......' .


meet the needs for these teach-
ers.
The graduate degree of el-
ementary education was offered
with the reading endorsement.
It is a 33-hour degree with the
reading endorsement making up
15 hours of that. This was ideal
for the teachers, as the state of
Florida is requiring all teachers
to have the reading endorsement
by 2006 as a way to comply with
the No Chid Left Behind Act.
As veteran teachers, they feel
that this unique experience is
not only beneficial to them as
students, but to their instructors
as well.
"I think it has been a posli-
tive experience for both us and
the university faculty that have
come to us," Brogdon said. "Dr.
Cynthia Lundeen from the Talla-
hassee campus even told us one
night that she felt all education
professors should have to do a
semester at a cohort so they can
interact with teachers who are in
the classrooms every day. She
felt it was as much a learning ex-
perience for her as it was us."
Due to the interest and suc-
cess of this program, FSU PC is
currently in the process of trying
to expand the cohort program to
other area.
"We are pursuing a cohort in
Chipley," Fesmire clarified.. "I
think the university is commit-
ted to providing courses that are
accessible to the population we
serve."
Anyone interested in partici-
pating in a cohort should con-
tact Dr. Marion Fesmire at 850-
522-5511 or at mfesmire@pc.
.J ...... .... .






Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


JAMES W. "WILLIE" KEVER
QUINCY James W. "Willie" Kever, 54, passed
away Wednesday, June 15, 2005. He was born in
Quincy and was a U.S. Army veteran and was of the
Baptist faith. He was employed by Pavco Trucking
Co. of Clarksville, IN. for the past 18 years.
Survivors include his wife, Maggie Faye Kever;
three daughters, Bambi J. Kever of Carrabelle,
Wanda Beecher and Renea "Sissy" Bryant, both of
Tallahassee; four sons, Kevin Kever and his wife,
Tonya, Shawn Kever and his wife, Heather,. James
Kever and his wife, Carmen and Jackie Kever and
his wife, Sherry, all of Tallahassee; his mother,
Sidney Ruth Kever of Hosford; three sisters, Wanda
McCallister of Hosford, Jessie Kever-Perritte and
Barbara Coxwell, both of Tallahassee; two brothers,
Jimmy Holley and his wife, Avie Dell of Hosford
and Rusty Kever of Tallahassee; numerous grand-
children; a devoted brother-in-law, Roy McBrayer
of Tallahassee and devoted friend, Jeanine Bonne.
Services were held June 18, 2005 at Culle. 's
MeadowWood Funeral Home.
Culley's MeadowWood Funeral Home in Tal-
lahassee was in charge of the arrangements.


BRISTOL Mildred Alice
Brown, 57, passed away Sunday,
June 19, 2005 at Tallahassee Me-
morial Hospital in Tallahassee.
She was a native of Tallahassee
and a life long resident of Liberty
County, where she was a member
of the Humility Missionary Bap-
tist Church and secretary of the
church. She was a dietitian in the
nursing home industry.
Sunr i ors include her husband.
Torumy Browvn of Bristol: four
daughters, Andrea Thurman of
Merrillville, IN, Kimberly Grant


STEADMAN H. JACKSON
WINTER HAVEN Steadman H. Jackson,
89, passed away Tuesday, June 21, 2005 in Win-
ter Haven. He was a retired Lt. Col. US Army and
was retired from the Citrus Industry. He served in
WWII in the European/North African Campaign
including D-Day invasion.
He was predeceased by his wife, Oleta Dalton
Jackson and his son, Terry Jackson.
Sur\ ik ors include one daughter. Martha Layne
Williams of Houston, Texas; one son. Stead-
man S. (Sandy.) Jackson of Las Vegas, NV; four
grandchildren. James Randall Scott. Christopher
R\an Martin. Alica and Jackie Jackson; one
great-granddaughter. CourtneN Layne Scott.
Memorial contributions may be made to the
First Baptist Church Building Fund. ;
Services will be held Friday, June 24, 2005
at 11:00 am (ET) at First Baptist Church in
Bristol.
The family will receive friends from 10:00 am
until sen ice time.
Interment \\ill follow in Lake Mystic Cem-
eter in Bristol \ ith full military honors.
Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy
\\ as in charge of the arrangements.


MILDRED ALICE BROWN

of Atlanta, GA, Tammy Thurman
of Orlando and Sha\% ante' Thur-
man Faulk, of Tallahassee; two
sisters, Marion Sweet of North
Hollywood, CA and Trancell
Sweet Ward and her husband,
Ronald of Tampa; three broth-
ers, Howard Sweet and his wife,
Diantha of Gary, IN, Larry Sweet
and his wife, Doletha of Atlanta
and Gregory Sweet and his wife,
Brenda of Bristol; seven grand-
children. Interment will be held


at 4 p.m. in Humilirt Cemetery in
Bristol %'ith Re\. Willie R. Riles
officiating. A memorial service-
will be Frida), June 24th, 5:30
p.m. at the. Veterans Memorial
Park in Bristol.
In lieu of flowers contributions
can be made to the Mildred Brown
Educational Fund. Calhoun-Lib-
erty Employees Credit Union,
P.O. Box 970, Bristol, FL 32321.
Madry Memorial Funeral
Home inr Quincy \\as in charge
of the arrangements


OBITU ARmi~iUIES


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to comfort & care

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1 Calhoun-Liberty

.JOURNAL


NWTF's Operation Oak has record year


This year, the National Wild
Turkey Federation's Operation
Oak program distributed 45,700
select oak seedlings to public and
private land managers through-
out the Southeast two times
more seedlings than all years of
the program combined.
Through a Natural Resources
Conservation Service giant, the
NWTF distributed, seedlings to
205 local NWTF chapters and
79 private landow ners. As part of
the grant, 36,000 seedlings were
distributed to private landown-
ers and public land managers in
Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia and
Florida. The remaining seedlings
were -distributed to chapters in
Virginia, North Carolina, South
Carolina, Teriiessee. Mississippi.
Louisiana and Texas.
"In the past, white oaks, red
oaks, .hickory and beech trees
dominated Southeastern forests,
largely because land clearing
and prescribed fire by American
Indians made conditions perfect
for these trees," said Scott Vance,
NWTF's regional habitat pro-
grams director;. "Today, differ-
ent forest management practices
have caused a decrease in oak
and other food-producing trees
and spurred an increase in trees
that provide limited habitat for
wildlife."
To help curb this trend, the
National Wild Turkey Federation
....,,ceated'a program. in .2000' called


Operation Oak to distribute oak
seedlings each year to NWTF
chapters whose volunteers plant
the seedlings on private and pub-
lic properties to enhance wildlife
habitat.
"A lot of animals depend heav-
ily upon oak trees for food and
shelter, but residential develop-
ment, changing land uses and fire
suppression has really affected
Southeastern hardi0o6d stands."
said Vance. "By planting these
oaks, we're providing a long-
term food source for wildlife."
For information about the Op-
eration Oak program, visit our
Web site-at www.nwtf.org or con-
tact Scott Vance at (800) THE-
NWTF or email svance@nwtf.-
net.
About the NWTF: In 1973,
when the National .Wild. Turkey
Federation was founded, there
were an estimated 1.3 million


wild turkey s and 1.5 million tur-
key hunters: Thanks to the work
of wildlife agencies and the
NWTF's many volunteers and
partners, today there are nearly
7 million ild turke. s arid nearly
3 million turkey hunters. Since
1985, more than $202 million
NWTF. and cooperator dollars
have been spent on over 31,000
projects benefiting wild turkeys.
throughout North America.
The NWTF is a nonprofit or-
ganization with nearly 525,000
members in .50 states and 12
foreign countries. It supports
scientific wildlife management
on public, private and corporate
lands as well as wild turkey hunt-
ing as a traditional North Ameri-
can sport.
For more info on the National
Wild Turkey Federation. call (803)
637-3106, check out our Web site at
www.nwtf.org or e-mail questions to
nwtf@nwtf.net.


9 G`Aewty o0 UltAmo0 CAmon'
Oct. 16, 1917 une25, 2004
We didn't.want to say goodbye, but the road led us here
to this divide. Nothing we could say or do to make it any
other way, but the promise of forever knows no time
or space and out there somewhere we will pray,
and speak your name to Heaven...
So roar as the eagle, fly as high as you can,
and it won't be long until we will see you again.
With our love,
Myrlene, David, Carla, Howard,
m.--- .', .: :Matthew, Denie arid Gaylt. ', "


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Jared Nichols Owner/Operator J
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S- JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Mike (Hot Deal) Whitfield
05 CHEVY SILVERADO
CREW CUI .


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Add sizzle to your landscape


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at2~~i~biS3 6


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by Theresa Friday,
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Agent, Santa Rosa County


Just look around and you can
see that crape myrtle is among the
favorite local landscape plants.
It is valued as a landscape plant
for its prolific summer flowers,
heat and drought tolerance, and
year-round landscape interest.
Through intensive breeding,
crape myrtles now come in a va-
riety of sizes and flower colors.
Color ranges include shades of
purple, lavender, white, pink and
now a "true" red, a relatively re-
cent development.
Gardeners have long sought
a crape myrtle with red flowers,
but true red flowers have been
hard to find. The first truly red
crape myrtle was named Dyna-
mite. Because of its popular-
ity, it inspired searches for more
red flowering crape myrtles.
Thanks to the work of Dr. Carl-
Whitcomb and the U.S. National


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*All Prices And No Down Payment Are WA.C.- 720 or higher Beacon Score-72 mo. plus tax, tag, dealer fees. All Pictures For Illustration Only.


Arboretum, new introductions
of red flowering crape myrtle
are now available. In addition to
these new releases, a few older
selections are worth taking a
look at also.
If you have a sunny spot that
needs some color but the space,
is not big enough for a full size
crape myrtle, take a look at the


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

!kn(r Phone 482-8682


1-877-423-7892


dwarf and semi-dwarf forms.
Dwarf cultivars are those that
generally grow less than four
feet tall after five years. Dwarfs
were first developed in the 1960s
but for some reason are not
widely planted. These smaller
crape myrtles often bloom ear-
lier and can be used in a variety
of ways in the landscape.
Petite Red Imp is a dwarf
cultivar with red flowers and a
rounded growth Torm. Tight-
wad Red has a rounded growth
form with dense foliage and! a
true red flower color. 'Victor' is
a dwarf compact form reaching
three to five feet in height and
dark red flowers.
The semi-dwarf cultivars of
crape myrtle usually reach a
height of less than 12 feet after
ten years. 'Cheyenne' is a new
release from the U.S. National
Arboretum. Since it is a hybrid,
it should have good disease re-
sistance. 'Christina' produces
vivid red flowers with yellow
stamens and is a small to me-
dium sized shrub with more of
an upright-rounded form. Siren
Red is a new selection that pro-
duces dark red flowers. 'Tonto'
is one of those older cultivars
that shouldn't be forgotten. It
produces fuchsia red flowers
and is more disease resistant.
Of course we are all familiar
with the tree form of crape myr-
tle; Tree-size culthiar_ reach
heights greater than 20 feet after
ten years. 'Arapaho' is a newer
cultivar from the U.S. National
Arboretum. According to some,
this could be the best disease re-
sistant red flowering crape myr-
tle. Red Rocket produces large
clusters of cherry-red flowers on
an upright-rounded plant. And
last, but not least, take a look at
Dynamite. Dynamite@ is just
that, exploding with red flow-
ers that smother the foliage.
Be aware however, that cloudy
weather can fade some flowers
to the point they turn white.
Thanks to breeders continu-
ing to improve and introduce
new crape myrtles, we now have
red flowering cultivars in all siz-
es, suitable for any sunny spot in
the yard or even in containers on
the patio. True to the free-flow-
ering nature of crape myrtle,
these new cultivars should con-
tinue to produce- bright red flow-
ers throughout summer and into
autumn.
Tip of the Week. Cannas that
exhibit tightly rolled leaves this
time of year may be infested with
the canna leaf roller caterpillar.
B.t. (Bacillus thuringiensis) is a
biological control product that is
effective on most caterpillars. It
is sold under several trade names
including Dipel and Thuricide.
With all pesticide products, be
sure to read and follow all label
instructions.


Pontiac Olds GNIC Inc.


] 1 1 I imA


04


1w""


--r~'Y-iiMu~u-~nmr;~I~~ I--~------~


.1


cr --


quAD c






Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


-.-7-3-0 -7 3 y




l, _-- ~ To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333 by noon

Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.


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


Remington shotgun, 12 gauge
magnum for 3-inch shells, $350.
Call 643-3883. 6-22, 6-29

Prom/pageant dresses, one is
royal blue with sequin designs made
by Niki Livas, spaghetti straps and
blue chiffon overlay, size 12, paid
$150 asking $30; second one is
strapless and lilac in color, made by
Andretta Donatello, side slitwith sil-
ver and lilac sequins over the entire
dress, paid $250, asking $40. Call
643-8464. 6-22, 6-29

Hewlett Packard pavilion comput-
er, 700 MHZ, 64MB, 20.0 GB hard
drive, CD writer, asking $300. Call
762-2252. 6-22, 6-29


2002 red ARE camper top for
2001-02 Toyota Tacoma, has fold
down sliding glass, in excellent
condition. Paid $1,200 asking $450
or best offer. Call 643-2398 or 643-
6599. 6-22, 6-29

Walker, $10; deluxe jump-a-roo,
$30; crib with new mattress, $75;
girl clothes, 0-9 months, $1 each.
Call 643-2734 6-22,6-29

SPL speakers, two 10-inch, in-
cludes speaker box, SPL 520 watt
amp and wiring. All in great condi-
lion, asking $275 or best offer. Call
643-6741 and leave message.
6-22, 6-29

Two prom/pageant dresses, one
is periwinkle blue with sparkles
throughout the dress, size large,
spaghetti straps, $30 or best offer;
second dress is a watermelon color
with sparkles, strapless, size 11,
$30 or best offer or will sell both
for $50. Call 643-6009 and leave
message. 6-22, 6-29

Tanning bed, $1,000. Call 762-
9676. 6-22, 6-29

Jubilee Ford tractor, 30hp, for
$2.500. Call 674-8856 after 5:30
p.m. : 6-22, 6-29

John Deere tractor 1075, two
wheel drive, 35 hp, $5,000. Call
643-5533. 6-22, 6-29

Iron Dog dump trailer, battery
operated dual cylinders, 6x10, any
reasonable offer accepted: Call
643-6589. 6-22,6-29

8" subwoofer with amp in speaker
box, 400 watts, 2 years old, $125.
Call 674-3104. 6-22,6-29

10 ft. satellite dish with cables and
receiver for DTV, dual LNB's, $800.
or best offer. Call 379-3484.
6-22, 6-29

Clear taillight covers, brand new,
fits 1999 2003 Mustang, $100.
Call 643-3476. 6-22, 6-29

Solid oak computer cabinet for
$150. Call 762-8418. 6-22, 6-29

Boy's shoes, size 6-7; women's
shoes, 7-8. Call 762-8418.
6-22, 6-29

Computer printer and scanner,
make offer. Call 762-8418.
6-22, 6-29,

IBM Netfinity 5000 & 5500, and
computer parts. Call 674-4841.
6-22, 6-29


Complete dive package, cameras,
regulators, compressor, spear gun,
wet suit, fins, masks. Call 643-
3431. 6-22,6-29
Platform rocker, $35. Call 237-
2587. 6-15,6-22

Pecan wood coffee table in ex-
cellent condition, $70; two large
area rugs, green/cream, $40 and
burgundy, cream, green and tan,
$50 (great condition); hall runner,
cream, burgundy, tan and green with
fringed edges, $10. Call 674-8381
after 7 p.m. and ask for Brenda.
6-15, 6-22
Century Safe, professional fire
proof, combination lock, $75. Call
379-8775. 6-15,6-22
Sound Trac Camera with built in
VCR. Call 762-8343. 6-15, 6-22
Wedding dress, size 8, white, 4-6
ft. train, must see to appreciate,
$150. Call 379-3229. 6-15, 6-22
Utility trailer, 5x8, $200. Call 762-
8418. 6-15,6-22
Mattress, queen pillow top, $250.
Call 643-2442 between 9 a.m. to 4
p.m. 6-15,6-22
KMC chrome rims with tires, 18-
inch, four, fits any five-lug vehicle,
$500. Call 762-8423 anytime, leave,
.a message if no answer. 6-15,6-22
2003 Snapper riding mower, used
about 6 hours, $1,400. Call 674-
8778. 6-15, 6-22
Troybilt tiller, older model, $150.
Call 674-8778. 6-15, 6-22
Shelves, three total, $25 a set. Call
674-6142. 6-15, 6-22
43" Sony projectionTV with stand
in good working condition, $500.
Call 643-5411. 6-15,6-22
Rainbow vacuum cleaner with all
allacnlments, rebuilt motor. $430.
Call 762-8812. 6-15,6-22
MagnavoxTV, wide screen, $100 or
best offer. Call 379-3859. 6-15,6-22
Kenmore washing machine for
$85 and GE clothes dryer for $75.
Call 643-2431. 6-15, 6-22



1966 Chevy pickup, straight six,
needs little work on body, runs good,
asking $2,000. Call 643-3500 ask
for Bobby or leave message.
6-22, 6-29
1998 Dodge Neon, forest green in
color, 4-door, A/C and heat, AM/FM
stereo, good tires, great gas mile-
age, clean, greatcar.Asking $4,000.
Call.643-2872, 6-22,6-29
1996 Ford F-350, dual wheel,
calypso green and white, 96,000
miles, excellent condition, DVD/TV,
2 power base 12 speakers. $11,500.
Call 674-3176. 6-22,6-29
1998 Cavalier, two door, 4 cylin-
der, rear spoiler, gold in color with
feathers, excellent condition,, new
tires. $2,500 or best offer. Call 379-
8669. 6-22, 6-29
1953 Willis Jeep CJ3A, 4x4,
$3,000. Call 573-0246. 6-22, 6-29
1996 Chevrolet Blazer, 4x4, au-
tomatic, runs good, $3,000. Call
674-2316. 6-22,6-29


1993 Oldsmobile van, nice looking,
asking best offer. Call 674-6142.
6-22, 6-29

2002 Chevy Silverado, extended
cab, leather, loaded, dual exhaust,
MUST SELL, asking payoff. Call
643-6589. 6-22,6-29

1996 Corsica, needs work as is
$600 or best offer. Call 379-3484.
6-22,6-29

2003 Buick Park Avenue Sedan,
four door, white, excellent condi-
tion, very clean, 3.8 liter V6, new
tires, 58,000 miles, $17,000. Call
674-8259. 6-22, 6-29

1989 Pontiac Firebird, good for
parts, make offer. Call 762-8743.
6-22, 6-29

1998 Ford Expedition, V8, 4x4,
Eddie Bauer Edition, all leather,
6 disc CD changer, $12,000. Call'
643-3476. 6-22,6-29

1994 Chevy S10 Blazer with Vortec
4.3 liter engine, power windows
and locks, cruise, leather, custom
wheels, trade possible, $3,000 or
best offer. Call 674-9495. 6-22, 6-29

1994 Pontiac Sunbird LE, for parts,
$200. Call 643-5644. 6-22, 6-29

Ford F-150, 4x4, $1,200. Call 482-
6398. 6-15,6-22

.Chevy Z-71, 4x4, power windows
and locks, CD player, tinted win-
dows, reese hitch, tool box, excel-
lent condition, very clean, 39,000
miles. Must sell, $18,777, come
and get it. Call 272-6168 or 762-
8234.. 6-15, 6-22

1994 Geo, two-door, convertible,
rose color, 65,000 miles, 30 mpg,
A/C, new tires, $2,900. Call 762-
8343.. 6-15,6-22

2000 Chevrolet Z71 extended cab,
excellent shape, $14,500. Call 643-
4064. 6-15,6-22

1989 Dodge Dakota truck, new
rear end and clutch, motor runs
good but cuts off, $800 or best offer.
Call 762-3996. 6-15, 6-22

1990 Chevy conversion van,
152,950 miles, garage kept, prob-
ably the best vehicle I have ever
owned, asking $4,000. Call 643-
5499. 6-15, 6-22


2. -.










Copy


Available frc








Z-


1998 Pontiac Grand Prix, loaded,
leather interior, $4,000. Call 447-
0118. 6-15, 6-22
1990 Ford Escort station wagon,
for parts or can be fixed, new tires,
good motorand transmission, $300.
Call 643-2255 after6p.m.or leave a
message. 6-15,6-22
1993 Lincoln town car, good paint,
runs good, cold AC, fully loaded,
$3,500. Call 762-8459. 6-15, 6-22
1990 Ford Ranger XLT, 4.0 V6 with
camper shell, low mileage, $3,800.
Cail 762-8459. 6-15,6-22
1966Chevrolet pickup, 283 motor
with three speed, .standard, new
stereo system' needs minor brake
work, $3,000. Call 762-8459.
6-15, 6-22
1967 C301-ton, new motor, 20 ton,
winch, tilt back car hauler (hacker
truck), $6,500. Call 762-8459.
6-15, 6-22
1989 Mercury -Grand Marquis,
interior in excellent condition, needs
paint job and transmission work,AC
works. $300. Call 674-2966.
6-15,6-22



2003 Harley Davidson 1200C
Sportster. 100th anniversary edi-
tion, loaded with extra chrome,
saddle bags, windshield. new bat-
ferv. eic asking pac.lcfof $10,700.
Call 674-2637 after 5 p.m. or (cell)
447-0505. 6-15, 6-22



2004 Potter Built, 15 ft. aluminum
boat stick steering, electric motor
guide Irolling motor, 2005 Mercury
25 hp, four stroke engine with SS
prop, 2004 aluminum trailer, cover,
used aboul 10 hours, $7,500. Call.
443-3734. 6-22,6-29

21 ft. Lonestar Scooter flat boat,
6 1/2 ft. wide, self bailing, center
console with 115 hp motor. Call
573-0246. 6-22,6-29

14 ft. Aluminum boat and trailer
with 15 hp motor, $850. Call 237-
2587. 6-15, 6-22

1986 Mariner outboard motor, 25
hp, manual start, runs good, $900.
Call 643-2255 after 6 p.m. and leave
message. 6-15, 6-22


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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






* Decks* Pole Barns
* House Framing & Garages
* Wood & Vinyl Siding
* Tin Roofing
* Bathroom Remodeling .e '
* Concrete Work
Call 674-3458 <-,



FOR RRENT

In Bristol
Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
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 324:24.
TDD/TTY 711.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY


Gmm 4 0M


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4=1 ewMN


righted Material

Syndicated Content -

)m Commercial News Providers


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JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


AUCTION
First Saturday of every month
The auction will be held July
2 at 7 p.m. Trading Post
will be open 9 a.m. every
Saturday. Free setup for
yardsale every Saturday.
Public is invited.
Col. James W. Copeland
.18098 NWCounty Rd. 12
Phone: 643-7740
AB1226 AU0001722

Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service


Reasonable rates!
SBonded & Insured
ar *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
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550. 850-222-7783
CHERRY SLEIGH BED -
$250. Brand new, solid wood.
850-222-9879
New leather sofa and
loveseat. $750, can deliver.
.850-222-2113
NEW BEDROOM SET:
Beautiful cherry Louis Philippe
8-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,
sell $1650. 850-545-7112
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250, in factory
plastic, warranty. 850-425-
8374
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$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


-






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 classifieds.II


1997 Neptune 24 ft., center con-
sole, 225 Johnson, Tandem axle
aluminum trailer, Transom motor
bracketwith dive platform, hydraulic
steering, trim tabs, T-top, down rig-
ger, Lowrance GPS and fish finder,
Sitex color bottom machine, Kodan
Loran and more, ready to fish,
$16,800. Call 379-3859 or 510-
9578. 6-16, 6-22




15 acres in Mossy
Pond area, high and
dry, some timber, road
frontage on county
road,, half mile from
paved road. Price
$75,000

For more information
call 762-3885
Rolf Myrhammar
Broker



/Needeed.

,..Houses $75,000 to
$200,000
We have exclusive
buyers in Calhoun
and Liberty Counties
for houses for fast
sale and low
commission.

Call Brinkley &
Associates at
643-3289.


Black and white lab mix for an
adoption fee of $100. Call 643-
3431. 6-22, 6-29
Feeder pigs, yorkshire cross ham-
shire,.$50 each. Call 762-9676.
6-22, 6-29
Three Chihuahua puppies, 7
weeks old, vet checked and ready
to go, $150. Call 674-9081.
6-22, 6-29


free to
6-2 62


Mama cat and two kittens,
good home. Call 643-5401

Puppies, six cute little pupp
to good home. Call 674-613
message..
Himalayan kittens, seal po
male and female, $200 eac
674-9375.


4BR/2BA House
For more informant
call 643-3825.


'Wanted to buy'
Real Estate

10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.
Call

850-544-544 or

850-899-7700 .


Appaloosa mare, eight years old,
$450. or best offer. Call 762-8785
or 762-4624. 6-22, 6-29
Free kittens. For more information
call 762-4960. 6-22, 6-29
Chihuahua puppies, sixweeks old,
one male, $150; one female, $200.
Call 643-2739. 6-15,6-22
Half basset hound puppies, eight
to choose from, had first shots and
wormed, free to a good home. Call
482-6398. 6-15,6-22
Arabian gelding, excellent trail
horse, $800 firm. Call 643-5562.
6-15, 6-22


6-22,6-29Shih Tzu, full blooded, 5 months
ies free old, light color, very friendly with
3 leave children, $75. Call 379-3229.
6-15, 6-22
6-22, 6-29
Kittens, two precious playful kittens
int, one seeking a loving home, wormed,
ch. Call weaned and completely litter box
6-22, 6-29 trained. Both males are eating Kit-
ten Chow well on their own, seven
weeks old and ready to give away.
Call 674-5257, if no answer, leave
S message and your call will be re-
turned. 6-15, 6-22
ion
Chihuahua puppies, hadfirstshots
and wormed, two males, $150; two
females, $200, ready to go. Call
625-8879. 6-15, 6-22


3BR/2BA
on private lot
in Bristol
For more
information leave
a message at
643-5235.


Chihuahua, two females, full
blooded, no papers, $125 each.
Call 674-1408. 6-15,6-22
Pit bull puppies, CKC registered,
six to choose from, 1/2 blue and
1/2 red nose, $250 each. Call 762-
3996. 6-15, 6-22
White American bulldog puppies,
seven, $100 each. Call 762-3723.
6-15,6-22
Alexandrine baby parrot, just
weaned; one Goffin cockatoo, male
breeder. Call 762-8512. 6-15,6-22


Wanted: A68 year old white female
looking for roommate, must love
small dogs, cheap rent. Call 379-
,9506. 6-22, 6-29
Wanted: To buy 1 acre in Bristol
area zoned for new modular home.
Call 643-4332. 6-15, 6-22
Wanted: 3 bedroom house to rent or
rentto own in Blountstown or Bristol
area. Call 674-4955. 6-15, 6-22
Wanted: Guns! Buying old ormodern,
hunting miscellaneous, military items,
old BB guns and double barrel BB
guns. Call 674-4860. 5-18T. 8-3


R&RCI

Handyman Services 8
Repair and Remodel
Licensed and Insured
Speciality Contractor
*General home repair
'Painting/wall texture
*Bathroom remodel
*Electrical *Carpentry g
*Light concrete
899-3763 or 674-5678


* CONTRACT PENDING! 2 bed, 2 bath, 1008 sq. ft. on 15.563
acres with Telogia Creek running along back of property. Lo-
cated off of Old Bristol Rd. (CR 67). Steal it at $129,900.
* Reduced $10,000! Commercial Property located on Hwy
65 in Hosford, includes two commercial buildings, is current-
ly 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 $150,000. .
* CONTRACT PENDING! .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.
* BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME! 10 vacant acres on Hoe-
cake Rd. Property is restricted with no mobile homes and
1300 sq. ft. minimum! Asking $110,000.
* SPACIOUS AND AFFORDABLE! Mobile home with over
2,100 sq. ft., on .43 acres in Neal subdivision. Large deck
and boat shed! Steal it at $68,000
WE NEED YOUR LISTINGS! THE MARKET IS HOTAND LAND IS
SELLING AS QUICKAS WE PUT IT ON THE MARKET!
CALL US FOR YOUR FREE MARKETANALYSIS!


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.


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.





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JUNE 22,2005


Altha School announces honor roll


Altha School announces the
fourth nine weeks honor roll.
They are as follows:
A Honor Roll
First grade Johnny Aaron,
Aubree Bay, Cassie Branton,
Katie Cox, Cody Finuff, Kaitlyn
George, Blaire-Hall, Machaela
Horton, Damon Maki, Enrico
McCalvin, Alyssa McCardle,
Sawyer O'Bryan, Samantha Pot-
ter, Lyhanna Schuler, Hayden
White, Jay Yon.
Second grade Alex Ault-
man, Elizabeth Bailey, Brooke
Boggs, Hunter Chason, Jenny
Moore, Claire Price, Hannah
Register, Christopher Sale, Bre-
anna Walker, Hannah Warner.
Third grade- Seth Alderman,
Stephanie Branton, Ethan Pea-
cock, Porter Smith, Brina Yand,
Brianna Yon.
Fourth grade Ariel Folsom,
Madelynn Lytle, Kaylee McCal-
vin, Zack Perkins.
Fifth grade Wesley Chevi-
lott, Mitchell Hall, Brook Hunt,
Ariel Robinson, Kim Wiltse.
Sixth grade Harlea Per-
due.
Seventh grade Emily
Brooks.
Eighth grade Caitlyn Brun-
er, Cherie Hires.
Ninth grade- Josh McIntosh,
Zach Tatum, Meagan Wiltse.
10th grade Ashton Lee,
Mlan Max.\ ell. Brad Wells, Ryan
Wells.
11th grade -Tiffany Betts.
12th grade Lacy Adkins,
Courtney Bremer, Catie Brown,
Shannon Grice, Alisha Perdue,


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



Lost: black and white Jack Russell
puppy, last seen in Neal Subdivi-
sion on Friday, June 17, significant
reward offered. Call 643-4379.
6-22, 6-29

Found: Full-blooded Pomeranian
around Blackburn's Grocery in Hos-
ford, yellow/red color, has collar. Call
379-8419 to identify. 6-22, 6-29

Found: Brindle puppy, white chest,
blue collar, around Mason Rd. in
Blountstown. Call 674-2782.
6-15, 6-22
Lost: Small white dog in Blue Creek
area. Call 379-8516 or 545-6120.
6-15, 6-22
Lost: Set of keys around the post of-
fice in Bristol, BP, Chevron, the Bank
or cemetery behind City Hall. Call
643-5676 and leave message.
6-15, 6-22


Corner lot in Blountstown, with a
2,000 sq. ft. home, hardWood floors,
eat-in-kitchen,-formal dining room,
living .room, den, two bedroom,
utility room and exterior shed. For
more information, call 209-4204 or
762-4077 after 4:30 p.m.
6226 629A


Skylar Shelton, Kim Swindle,
Jordan Waldorff.
A/B Honor R oil
Firstgrade-Austin Bay, Dal-
las Clemmons, Bret Crumpler,
Tesya Griffis, Skyler Keel, Daniel
Kirkland, Hailey Mathers, Jesse
Mills, Alyssa Moore, Cassie Par-
di, Heather Pringle, Dylan Smith,
Taryn Yand, Frank Zamago.
Second grade Morgan
Allen, Ashyln Barfield, Cody
Barfield, Makaila Barton, Katie
Blount, Stacy Bramblett, Kayla
Bristow, Nicholas Ellis, Summer
Farris, Ryan Fielder, Becky Gay,
Karly Grice, Neel Hampton, Will
Lewis, Marisa Marshall, Turner
McCroan, Benjamin McGraw,
Nolan Musgrove, Rebekah New-
some, Juan Pantajo, Hunter Pater-
son, Cody Reagan, Mary Sewell,
Logan Stone, Aaron Young.
Third grade- Hunter Baggett,
Nathan Bevan, Andrew Blount,
Ceairra Capps, Hannah Davis,
Taylor Green, Deana Griswold,
Gaige Hansford, Michael Mul-
laney, Madison Rowe, Quade
Vickery, Rebecca Williams.
Fourth grade-- Corey Barton,
Jordan Hatcher, Matthew Mc-
Calvin.
Fifth grade Katelynn Bal-
lard, Charity Bremer, Shayla
Chason, Caleb Chew, Autumn
Cook, Alicia Griffin, Tyler Mc-
Clellan, Kevin Ping, Austin Todd,
Angela Waldron, Linsi Wilker-
son, Anthony Young.
-Sixth grade Sierra Chason,
Angle Dehn, Raven Griffin, Jus-
tin Whittington.
Seventh grade Sylvia Bar-


2000 Pioneer mobile home, 64x28
doublewide, 3BR/2BA, den with
fireplace, living room, dining room,
breakfast nook, master bathroom
has garden tub and separate
shower, must be moved, only seri-
ous inquiries please. Call 643-4323
after 5 p.m. 6-22,6-29

2BR/1 BA home for sale, 1300 sq.
ft., heated and cooled, located on
Hwy. 73 S on two plus acres with
Hwy. frontage, completely remod-
eled with custom wood, asking
$130,000, must see to appreciate.
Call 643-6190 or 674-4168..
6-22, 6-29

1996 Skyline modular home with
1,843 sq. ft., beautiful, three bed-
room,two bathsplitplan, huge island
kitchen with tons of cabinets. Bright
and open floor plan with large stone
fireplace. Beautifully decorated with
upgraded trim, brand new A/C, has
large covered front porch and open
back deck. Must be moved, asking
payoff of $60,000. Call 379-8516 or
545-6120. 6-15, 6-22

Two mobile homes on 1 acre lots
in Bristol and Hosford; also have 1
acre lots for sale. Call 643-2211.
6-15,6-22



Rummage sale, Saturday, July 2
from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Dixie Ma-
sonic Lodge #109 in Blountstown.
Call 674-8585. 6-22, 6-29


Yard Sale SaturdayJ m


8 a.m 11 a.m. on Hwv.71 N across


Brick house, 3 bedroom, two baths from Big Bend Bait ai
on 30 acres with barn located in Jane Steet. Call
Cl.arkqvjl[e, $235,000, Call 674, ,.. ...
8314.' .6-22, 629


ton, Kaylan Beauchamp, Albert
Blackburn, Kara Bremer, Savan-
nah Brooks, Blake Chason, Brett
Floyd, Cessna Folsom, Kourtney
Grice, Kayla Hires, Stephen Lee,
Stephanie Mayo, Zachary Segers,
Hellena Whitehurst, Rebekah
Wiltse.
Eighth grade Ethan Byler,
Lance Clemons, Jake Edenfield,
D.J. Griswold, Corey Johnson,
Heather Regan, Jessica Smith.
Ninth grade Justin Branton,
Noah Byler, Samantha Dehn,
Crista Miller, Heather Musgrove,
Taylor Shelton, Candy Varnum.
10th grade John Alday,
Sean Alday, Kristina Bailey, Ash-
ley Barlow, Joy Capps, Nahan
Castaneda, Nickie Debolt, Aaron
Doyal, Janet Holland, Jason Hol-
land, Karinia Jackson, Anna Le,
Brandon McAlpin, Jamie McCal-
vin, Kaitlyn Penney, Zach Scott,
Kathryn Williams.
11th grade- Everett Baggett,
Jantzen Bailey, Courtney Beau-
champ, Angela Byler, Kimnber-
lynn Cook, Jennifer Dehn, Bran-
don Dysard, Alisa Gainey, Jimmy
Gowan, Kyle McAlpin, Justin
McCoy, Kathryn Nichols, Sarah
Shelton, Jeremy Watford.
12th grade Kevin Barton,
Holly Byler, Carla Chafin, Josh
Clemons, T.J. Lewis, Alicia Mc-
Clellan, Sky Scott.


CLASSIFIED ADS
The Journal is glad to run your non-
business classified ads free of chargefor
twoweeks. If you would liketo advertise
the same item after that time, there is
a charge of $2 per week, payable in
advance.
Please remember that our free
classified are for NON-BUSINESS
related items only. Display ads (ads
with borders) are also available in the
classified section, starting at a cost of
$10 per week for a 2-inch-high, one-
column ad.
If you'd like something biggerwith art
or a special border, we have a chart of
sizesand pricesyou can lookoveratour
office. For more information, give us a
call at 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333.


The Liberty County

Landfill will be closed

July 2, 3 and 4 in

observance of

Independence Day, Jul(y 4

The recycling will be picked up on
the following Tuesday, July 5
Carroll Copeland










NEW BUSINESS

WITH AN AD IN THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL


CREDIT



S -_C

LOWCRDI

EVEN BANKRUPT o REPSSESION

WE CAN-HELP

Com Se Us W Hae AHue; Slecio
Of Veh~~~AiceToCosFrm



RANAI CREVROIE~onUICKwAIL


nd Tackle on
674-2842.
6-22,6729-


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t






JUNE 22,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


AA

'ED


M=lsw L -. 2- --- u


LIBERTY COUNTY
BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS
P.O. BOX 399 BRISTOL, FL 32321

NOTICE
The Board of County Commissioners of Liberty County, Florida, will receive sealed
bids' for a wireless panic hardware system to include all parts needed for the in-
stallation. For further information, please contact the Liberty County 911 Directors
Office at (850)643-4960.
The system will consist of the following Ademco components or equivalent in order
to make a working system with a price break down on each component:
Qty. Part # Description
1 VISTA-50PUL Panel
1 5800RP Repeater ,
1 5881 ENHC Wireless Receiver
6 5869 Wireless Panic Buttons
1 '6160 Keypad
1 1332 9 volt/15VA A/C Transformer.
1 IM-1270 12 volt 7amp hour Battery
1 WG-11045801 22 ga./4 conductor wire 500 ft. spool
All bids should be submitted before 5 p.m.(ET) on or before Thursday, July 7 in
order to be considered at the next scheduled meeting which will take place on that
same day, July 7 at 7 p.m.(ET), in the Courtroom of the Liberty County Court-
house.
All bids should be submitted to the Clerk of Court, P.O. Box 399, Bristol, FL, 32321.
Please mark on the outside of the envelope (SEALED BID ON WIRELESS PANIC
SYSTEM).
The Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to award this bid to any
one company, or person/persons as well as the right to reject any or all bids which
is in the best interest of the people of Liberty County.
Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Clerk to the Board of County Commissioners 5.6-22






. _.' :_- -- j "g s -.- ...... ..... ---- -i----
-- -------


SATELLITE IL
TECHNICIANS
WANTED

Paid training,
great compensation.
Call
1-800-610-6060.
ext. 363 r

Looking for workers?
Place your Help
Wanted ad in The
Journal Job Market.


One Stop Career Center
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IN THE CIRCUIT COURT, FOR LIBERTY
COUNTY, FLORIDA

CASE NO. 05-014-CP
PROBATE DIVISION

IN RE: ESTATE OF

DAVID L. HENDRIX JR.,

Deceased.
/

NOTICE TO CREDITORS
(Summary Administration)

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

You are hereby notified that an Order of
SummaryAdministration has been entered
in the estate of DAVID L. HENDRIX JR.,
deceased, Fie I lumb.,r 05.-1 I4 CP; bythe
Circuit Court for Liberty County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is
15194 rJWSSykes Lane. Bri,'i. FL 32321;
that the, decener i d.ae oi1 death was
February 3, 2005; that the total value of
the estate is $35,000 and that the names
and. addresses of those to whom it has
been assigned by such order are:

Name Annenre Owens,
Address: 15194 NW Sykes Lane, Bristol,
FL 32321

Name: David L. Hendrix.Sr.,
Address: 2305 Killearn Center Boulevard,
A-1, Tallahassee, FL 32309

ALL INTERESTED PERSONSARE NOTI-
FlED THAT:

All creditors of the estate of the decedent
and persons having claims or demands
against the estate of the decedent other
-nan Ihose lor whom provision lor full pay-
ment was made in the Order of Summary
Administration must file their claims with
this Court WITHIN THE TIME PERIODS
SET FORTH IN SECTION 733.702 OF
THE FLORIDA PROBATE CODE.

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

NOTWITHSTANDING ANY OTHER AP-
PLICABLE TIME PERIOD, ANY CLAIM
FILED TWOI(2iYEARSOR MORE AFTER
THE DECEDENTS DATE OF DEATH IS
BARRED.

THE DATE OFTHE FIRST PUBLICATION
OF THIS NOTICE IS JUNE 22,2005.

Attorney for Personal Representative:
HAROLD M. KNOWLES, ESQ.
Florida Bar No.: 174354
Knowles & Randolph, P.A.
215 S. Monroe Street. Suite 130
Tallahassee, FL 32301
Telephone: (850) 222-3768

Personal Representative:
ANNETTE OWENS
15124 NW Sykes Lane
Bristol, FL 32321

DAVID L. HENDRIX SR.
2305 Killearn Center Boulevard, A-1
Tallahassee, FL 32309 0.2"2,&20


High Hope Farms

U-PICK ( .

Tomatoes,., .

Peppers,

Peas $5

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(CLOSED IF RAINING)
Pea Ridge Road South, turn
on Lindsey Lane Road, Bristol
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REQUEST FOR COMMENTS
USDA- Forest Service -Apalachicola
National Forest
Apalachicola Ranger District
Liberty County, Florida
Smokehouse Analysis Area
The Forest Service is proposing to im-
prove forest stand structure by commer-
cially thinning pine' stands to 60 basal
area to restore native .vegetation and
to improve red-cockaded woodpeckers'
(RCW) habitat in the Smokehouse Anal-
ysis Area. The analysis area is located
in (Compartments 4, 5 and 13 of the
Apalachicola National Forest) T3S, R7W
Liberty County, Florida. The proposed
actions include thinning 1,574 acres of
longleaf and slash stands from below to
reduce tree densities and open crown
spacing. Connected actions include ap-
proximately 4.5 miles of road construc-
tion an 6.0' miles of purchaser's road
maintenance to;haul timber products.
These actions are necessary to improve
threatened and endangered species'
habitat and to move the analysis area
closer to its desired future condition set
forth in the Forest-Plan.. If approved, the
proposed action will take place in the
next three to five years.
Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.5, the Respon-
sible Official is seeking comments on
this proposal. Comments need to be as
specific as possible and must be post-
marked or received within 30 days after
-this publication. Oral or hand-delivered
comments nus be received within our
normal business hours of 8 a.m. to 4:30
p.m. Monday to Thursday and 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m on Fridays, closed on federal
holidays. Comments. may be mailed
electronically to our office, in a common
digital format, at comments-sbuthern-
florida-apalachicola@fs.fed.us. Com-
ments should be sent to District Ranger,
Apalachicola Ranger District, P.O. Box
579, Bristol 32321. For more information
-on rhis proposal contact Chandra Glass
at 850-926-3561 ext. 6525. 6-22


REQUEST FOR COMMENTS

USDA- Forest Service -
Apalachicola National Forest
Apalachicola Ranger District
Liberty County, Florida

Rock Pond Analysis Area

The Forest Service is proposing to re-
store native vegetation and.to improve
red-cockaded woodpeckers' (RCW) hab-
itat in the Rock Pond Analysis Area. The
analysis area is located in (Compart-
ments 30, 31 and 46 of the Apalachicola
National Forest) T3S, R7W Liberty Coun-
ty, Florida. The proposed actions include
thinning 1,801 acres, to 60 basal area,
from below to reduce tree densities and
open crown spacing in pine stands. Con-
nected actions include approximately
4.0 miles of road reconstruction and 0.5
mile of purchaser's road maintenance. If
approved, the proposed action will take
place in the next three to five years.

Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.5, the Re-
sponsible Official is seeking comments
on this proposal. Comments need to
be as specific as possible and must be
postmarked or received within 30 days
after this publication. Oral or hand-deliv-
ered comments must be received within
our normal business hours of 8 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Monday to Thursday and 8
a.m. to 4 p.m. on Fridays, closed on fed-
eral holidays. Comments may be mailed
electronically to our office, in a common
digital format, at comments-southern-
florida-apalachicola@fs.fed.us. Com-
ments should be sent to District Ranger,
Apalachicola Ranger District, P.O. Box
579, Bristol 32321. For more information
on this proposal contact Chandra Glass
at 850-926-3561 ext. 6525. 6-22


Guardian ad Litem .


VOLUNTEERS
....are powerful voices in the
lives of abused and neglected
children in our community. Join
us and speak up for a child!
Call the Guardian
ad Litem Program at

(850) 482-9127

or (850) 638-60433


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The Printing House, Inc.

Quincy
Get started on your career in printing today! The Printing
House, Inc. has employment opportunities with potential for
advancement. Our team needs Bindery Helpers, Material
Handlers, CTP Operators and Joggers. We run a 24/7
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Lifting and standing requirements apply. Submit resume/
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Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL.JUNE 22, 2005


Consumers warned to check out pest control companies


TALLAHASSEE -- Florida
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson is urging consumers to
check on pest control companies
prior to signing a contract for
service.
The Department's Division
of Agricultural Environmental
Services regulates pest control
companies through licensing
and requires specific training for
professional applicators. The di-
vision also regulates the types of
pesticides that can be used in this
state. Last year, the division's
Bureau of Entomology and Pest
Control conducted nearly 3,500
inspections of pest control activ-
ity and discovered 120 illegal
operators. Action taken against
those companies included fines,
cease-and-desist orders, and in
some cases criminal action.
Florida's climate and vegeta-
tion attracts many types of insect
and plant pests. The warmer
and wetter weather may prompt
many people to turn to profes-
sional pest control companies to
help control common household
pests and termites, and to help
keep their lawns and yards safe
from damaging pest insects and
weeds. As a result, Florida has
one of the largest pest control
industries in the nation, with al-
most 4,000 licensed companies
and over 30,000 people making
their living providing these ser-
vices to Floridians. The major-
ity of the businesses follow the
rules, but there are some people
who offer pest control services
without being properly trained
and licensed.
"Pest control is an important
service that can protect a person's
home and health," Bronson said.
"But pest control performed by
untrained or unlicensed people
is no bargain. At best, the ser-
vice will be ineffective, and at
worst, can be dangerous if they
use the wrong materials or put
pesticides in the wrong place."
There is also the potential that
persons posing as pest control
employees can, gain access to a
person's home in order to com-
mit crimes.
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices requires that all people
engaged in the pest control in-
dustry carry. a photo. ID -card at
all times when performing these
services. The ID card will have
the licensed company name ,and
address along with the name and
identification card number of the
holder. ID card holders must be
employees of licensed compa-
nies, and he'e continuing train-
ing in pest control and safety
measures.
Licensed companies also must
maintain insurance coverage,
which can help protect consum-
ers in the event of errors made
by the company or in the event
of accidents.
The problem of unlicensed
companies and individuals is
particularly bad when it comes
to lawn care companies. There
are many lawn care companies
in Florida, but no company can
apply any pesticides for weed
control or lawn insect control
unless properly licensed by the
Department. Companies that
apply pesticides without being
licensed are unlikely to have
.... properly '.'trained individuals
doing the work, or to have ap-


propriate insurance coverage.
Unlicensed pest control is also
against the law, and can result in
fines and even criminal prosecu-
tion.
"Consumers should make sure
that any pest control services, in-
cluding lawn care that includes
weed control or insect control,
are properly licensed by the De-
partment," Bronson said. "That


is the only way for consumers to
be assured that the people they
are paying are trained and super-
vised properly."
Consumers with questions
about pest control companies
should call the toll-free hotline
at 1-800-HELPFLA (1-800-435-
7352) to find out more about
each company.


ear adsdE. Liber- & &Calhouu *Paing someone a $5000 $6000 profit
County KRedents. on a$St*. auotenoso6e.
b^ sears ae tIlotainbedawFloriyda Hlrees wat 1Wve done at Direct Autonio-
Dealer'sLicense dos te the-frustration of livWbodalesl :
salAfor a ecar.e The fotIQwinthree *BA vehicles are orkiced at the "Loan
thints nad car lMlppa fi bi headache vue" w, t h"i the price credit unions and
*HafalBrtNe best nce WeW W ENT on any
*avili to we P wmi$2000to $3000 of our vehicles. ie can even help with yoro
fora doan patient taxes, title and t- fa taes andi tai uos of the tie.
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sl 82Ml Diamond Edilmo. Loaded!


0 Down v'1 Chevy Sversdo
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o Down '03 Pondtac Grand AM
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o .Dowm Nissan Frontier
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Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM V''
f4! Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
\ i Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. !-I'.i
Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
I ^ 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.


*At WOAN UflE.we malte a small profit
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The best part is we have famihbonf thfot,
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always


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Intereas low astes
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o ()DO M0 Toapia Avalon
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U Down UI LUH l LS
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() Down '04 Volo S40 TbIWO
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SDown T Chevy Tahoe LT
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AR Payme oHelild wht ZewoA DBwf 6% Wsreat, B6 me Wit AppmrBd CmMe
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