Main: Commentary
 Main continued
 Main: Public and Legal Notices
 Main: Obituaries
 Main: Classifieds
 Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
 Main continued


The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00026
 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 29, 2005
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00027796:00026
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
        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: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 27
    Main continued
        Page 28
Full Text
G .cdn1e -iA"." -J 2 -J-007

The Calhoun-Liberty


Calhoun County emergency workers were put to
the test Tuesday when a hazardous materials drill
was held on the grounds behind Calhoun-Liberty
Hospital. Amber Hobby is pictured above as she
waits to have her injuries evaluated. For more on
the exercise, please see page 13.

Bristol man killed

when truck crashes
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A 23-year-old Bristol resident died early Sunday
morning after losing control of his 1986 Toyota pickup
in Gadsden County.
According to a report from the Florida Highwvay-
Patrol, Demarcus Nantez Hardy was traveling on As-
palaga Road, west of County Road 269, around 3:30
a.m. Sunday.
Hardy was \\estbound when he entered a sharp curve
to the left and ran off the road. When he tried to pull
back onto the road, his truck turned counter-clock%% ise
and went airborne, rolling several times.
He was ejected from the truck and pronounced dead
at the scene by Gadsden County emergency medical
Survivors include his daughter, Ashona Ja'Naye
Hardy of Chattahoochee; his son, Jaiven Lee Hardy of
Fort Lauderdale; his father, Vernon "B) ron" Hardy and
step-mother, Delinda Smith-Hardy of Greensboro; three
siblings, two grandmothers and a great-grandmother.
Services will be held July 2, 2005 at 11 a.m. from
Rockyville Missionary Baptist Church in Bristol with
interment to follow in the church cemetery.
His complete obituary appears inside on page 22.

Loud party leads to two arrests;

marijuana and guns confiscated
by Teresa Eubanks, According to the re-

100 grams of marijuana, was in the process of
and made two arrests teaching a 14-year-old
Friday night at a party girl how to roll a mari-
in Calhoun County juana cigarette when
Stephen ByrdHobby, deputies walked up on
30, of Clarksville, was him shortly after 11
charged with possession p.m.
of more than 20 grams Four bags of marijuana, paraphernalia and guns were Hobb) and the girl
of marijuana, possession recovered during an arrest made at a party last week. were sitting in a truck
of marijuana with intent to sell, possession of drug para- when Moreau approached the vehicle from the driver's
phernalia and resisting an officer with violence, side. He shined his flashlight at the cab and watched
TyrellOdomni. who lives at 1215 7 SW State Road 20 in them for a few seconds before inquiring "What are you
Clarks- ille. as arrested for resisting an officer without rolling?"
Silence and holding an open house party in violation He said Hobby -who didn't bother to turn around
of Florida Statute 856.015. .to see who was asking replied, "None of your ------
When Hobby did final-

talking to, he replied, "Oh,
s--," and tossed a Sponge-
bob Squarepants tin out of
the window, flinging loose
marijuana onto the ground
and nearly hitting one of

The deptity picked
up the tin, opened it and
found loose cannabis and
rolling papers.
When asked to step out
._. of the vehicle, Hobby re-
plied, "Hell, no." and told
Lithe deputy there was noth-
.fing he could do because he
-was on private property.
-. -WMoreau opened. the
driver's door and Hobby
Representative Marti Coley (R-Marianna) was sworn in as a tried to force it to closed.
member of the Florida House of Representatives on Tuesday Deputy Eddie Dalton then
in a ceremony in the House Chamber in Tallahassee. See story
continued on page 3

Accident claims life of 20-year-old Bay County man

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Bay County man was killed and his
mother injured when their vehicle went
off State Road 20 and hit a tree about
a half mile from County Road 275 in
Clarksville Tuesday.
The fatality was identified as 20-year-
old David Kurt Schmidt of East Callaway
Drive in Panama City. His mother, 41--
year-old Beatrix Harsh, who shares the
same address, received minor injuries and
was taken by AirHeart helicopter to Bay
Medical Center.
According to a report from the Florida
Highway Patrol, the 2002 sports utility
vehicle went off the north shoulder of
State Road 20, struck a guardrail and trav-
eled down the embankment and struck

two trees. The two were not wearing their
Melissa Boggs and Christine Ether-
idge drove up on the accident moments
after it happened around noon and saw
smoke boiling out of the radiator. When
they got to the car, the woman sat up in
the passenger's seat and said, "My son
David won't wake up." Etheridge called
911 and Boggs tried to keep the woman
calm until help could arrive.
The body of.the man was sitting side-
ways in the driver's seat, leaning against
the door where the vehicle had struck
the tree. "There were no skidmarks,"
Boggs said, adding, "It \ as barely even
drizzling and there was no standing water
on the road."

Jalsap uli at a a Inb .dings hmS sports ansh war




Woman charged, with

escape after slipping

away from Bristol jail
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Bristol woman who was arrested during
traffic stop Saturday night is now fac-
ing a more serious charge after she slipped out
of the Liberty County Jail, according to Captain
Brigham Shuler of the Liberty County Sheriff's
Barbara Ann Vaught, 49, was taken into cus-
tody when a deputy noticed that the expiration
date had been altered on the temporary tag of
the vehicle she was driving. After running a
check on her license, it was learned that she was
wanted for a parole violation in Gulf County.
Vaught was booked into the jail in Bristol.
The following morning she was one of se\ eral
inmates making a first appearance before a
judge via telephone at the jail. While the cor-
rections officer was dealing with another case,
Vaught snuck into the room where inmates'
civilian clothes are kept and changed into what
she was wearing the previous night, according.
to Shuler.
"She went out the back door, climbed over the
wooden fence between the jail and the Liberty
County Clerk of Courts office and took off," he
said. She found two dog cages out back and
stacked one on top of the other to help her over
the six-foot fence, he said. "I think she sprained
her ankle when she hit the ground," he added.
Shuler, who serves as the Jail Administrator,
was called out. of church to look for the missing
inmate. He first went to her daughter's home
on Spring Street and later learned that Vaught
had been hiding behind some debris nearby. He
returned later and caught her at the house.,
He noted that Vaught would have been able
to get out on $100 bond had she remained in
custody for just a little while longer. No\\. he
explains, the escape charge leaves her with a
second degree felon) which is punishable with
up to 15 years in prison.

Dawson convicted

for cultivation and

cannabis possession
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A six-member jury convicted a Rock Bluff
man on cultivation of cannabis and pos-
session of less than 20 grams of cannabis after a
two-day trial last week in Bristol.
Convicted was James'Dawson, whose uncle,
Joe Dawson, was found guilty of the same,
charges February 17.
In both trials, Prosecutor Richard Combs
presented the surveillance video made by of-
ficers with the Fish and Wildlife Commission
that he said showed the two men taking care of
a site where approximately 100 marijuana plants
were found.
"James Dawson was seen actively on the video
tape cultivating the plants," Combs said. "He was
seen down a hill, pulling a plant out and shaking
it around. He was then observed coming up the
hill and he passed right in front of the camera,"
he said.
Combs told jurors Dawson could have been
pulling weeds from the illegal patch or "sexing"
the plants by removing the males to enhance the
quality of the remaining, female plants:
He was convicted on a third degree felony,
which calls for a maximum of five years in
James was returned to custody at the Liberty
County Jail, where he is. being held on $25,000 -
bond. His sentencing isschj dule(jr;Julyj 1J9,. -

June20: SantiegoTrejo, aggravatedassault; Michael Holliday,
aggravated assault;*Talris Brown, no valid driver's license.
:June 22: Lewis Roberson, holding for Hillsborough; Howard
Flowers, holding for Hillsborough; David Durbin, holding for
Hillsborough; Matthew Speights, child support; Jeffery An-
drews, grand theft (vehicle); Satoria Monlyn, battery; Sheila
Boyd, battery and resisting without violence.
June 23: Jared Lipford, petty theft.
June 24: George Carroll, sexualbattery; Anthony Williams,-
child support; Stephen Hobby, possession with intent to sell
marijuana, possession of more than 20 grams, possession of
drug paraphernalia, contributing to deliquency of minor, resist-
ing with violence; Tyrell A. Odell, resisting without violence,
open house parties.
June 25: Michael D. Grayson, possession of controlled
substance, possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis,
driving while license suspended or revoked; James W. Har-
ris, domestic battery (two counts); Rudy Gonzalez, no valid
driver's license.
June 26: Berlie Wagoner, driving while license suspended
or revoked, trespassing, Laurie Jones, driving while license
suspended or revoked, refusal to submit, trespassing; Talris
Brown, battery (two counts), trespass after warning.

June 21: Shawn L. Logan, DUI.
June 22: Douglas Burke, VOP, battery, Mary Stefanke,
VOP, passing worthless bank checks (Franklin Co.); James
M. Dawson, cultivation of cannabis, possession of less than
20 grams of cannabis; Satoria A. Monlyn, holding for CCSO,
battery (domestic violence),Shala C. Boyd, holding for CCSO,
battery (domestic violence); resisting without violence.
June 23: Timothy Champion, VOP, lewd and lascivious.
June 24: Orville Vest, DUI, driving while license suspended
or revoked, open container.
June 25: Jefferson Vonier, VOP, Lenon.Lee, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
June 26: Barbara A. Vaught, attaching tag not assigned,
altered temporary tag,.failure to register within 21 days; Chris-
tie Ann Cater, driving while license suspended or revoked.
possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis; Nathaniel C.
Vasser, obstruction by disguise; Laurie Ann Jones, holding for
Calhoun Co.; Barbara Vaught, escape; Michael Thomas, FTA,
driving while license suspended or revoked.
June 27: James R. Mayo. possession of less than 20 grams
of cannabis, operating vessel under the influence.
hi'fl'j ,r,.l/u -J rn c-flrfl/bjt~icjf'l r,33tr.Jc J ,i~c3i"' 2,;,f.>ji-''-/rrcJ$il-iOa,ic'f Treq en :le iclrtI'-:, l f,.
-..' rf. j ri rnr,.r' trs ae j,1grI, cr .IJ iranno.:.il unlrf o, &-n au tdr

Blountstown Police Dept. -.
June 20 through June 26, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents....:........ 05 Traffic Citations..............03
Special details (business escorts, traffic details).....46
Business alarms....02 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints........ ....................................167

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Marti Coleysworn

in as member of

Florida House in

Tuesday ceremony

S speaker of the House Allan Bense (R-Pana-
ma City) presided over the administration
of the oath of office for Represenatia e Marti
Coley (R-Marianna) as a member of the Florida
House of Representati\ es on Tuesday. She was
sworn in by Chief Justice of the Florida Supreme
Court Barbara Pariente in a ceremony in the House
V"\e will all miss our friend. Dave Coley, but
his memory will not soon be forgotten as Marti
carries for\\ ard \ ith his legacy of public sert ice."
said Speaker Bense. "I have full confidence that
Marti will ably represent the people of District
A native of Blountstown and longtime resident
of Marianna, Representative Marti Coley is an in-
structor at Chipola College and mother of three.
"I am grateful to the people of House District 7
for their confidence," said Representative Coley.
"This is an opportunity that I will not take lightly
as we work to improve education, develop our
rural workforce, and support state workers."
"Representative Coley will contribute a fresh,
new perspective to the House Republican Confer-
ence," said House Majority Leader Andy Gardiner
(R-Orlando). "She brings a life experience that
reflects the commitment of an educator, the com-
passion of a mother, and the character of rural
Representative e Coley ,vwas elected to the House
in a special election on June 14, 2005, with 81.3%
of the vote, to fill the vacancy left by the passing of
her husband, Representative David Coley. House
District 7 encompasses parts of Bay, Gadsden,
Jackson, Leon, Okaloosa, Wakulla. and Walton
counties, and all of Calhoun and Liberty coun-


man charged

with sexual

battery of boy
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Blountstown man has been charged with
sexual battery after the mother of his
accuser contacted authorities about a June 11
encounter between the two.
According to a report from the Blountstown
Police Department, the boy alleges that he and
George Carroll were playing cards at a local con-
'eniencestore when Carroll held a knife :o the
boy's neck and pulled him into the woods.
Once out of view, the boy said Carroll forced
him to take part in two sexual acts and threatened
to kill him if he didn't cooperate.
After a police officer was contacted, the boy
was taken to the hospital where he was examined
by a doctor.
Carroll later gave a statement to Major Rodney
Smith, admitting that he had oral sex with the boy
but denied that the youth had been threatened or
raped. Carroll said the encounter happened at
his apartment. a t C C
Carroll is being held at the Calhoun County
. . . . ... . . ..


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Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277 F'

12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321

TELEPHONE 643-5417

Floridians u
Chief Financial Officer and State
Fire Marshal Tom Gallagher is
urging Floridians to think about
fire safety as they make their
Fourth of July plans.
"The Fourth of July is a great
time for families and friends to
relax together and reflect on the
freedoms we all enjoy," Gallagher
said. "But don't let the celebration
turn to tragedy. If you're buying
fireworks to celebrate, remember
S "that if it launches or explodes, it
/ is illegal in Florida.".
Gallagher encouraged Florid-
ians to instead attend a profes-
sional fireworks display or enjoy
any of the hundreds of legal
sparklers listed on the State Fire
Marshal's web site at www.fldfs.
Illegal fireworks include shells
and mortars, multiple tube de-
vices, Roman candles, rockets
and firecrackers. Floridians
should not sign "waivers" in order
to purchase fireworks. Signing a
waiver will not clear you of re-
sponsibility should you be caught
using them, and using fireworks
illegally is a first-degree misde-
meanor punishable by up to one
year in jail and a $1,000 fine.
Even if you are using legal
sparklers there is still a risk of
injury. When lit, some sparklers
can reach temperatures between
1,300 and 1,800 degrees, at least
200 degrees hotter than a standard
butane lighter.
Illegal fireworks aren't the
only fire hazard facing Florid-
ians looking to celebrate this
weekend. Gallagher said grills
and campfires also can pose real

irged to celebrate safely

The Consumer Product Safety
Commission reports that each
year about 30 people die and 100
people are injured as a result of
charcoal and gas grill fires, explo-
sions and misuse. Many of these
fires and explosions occur when
consumers first use a grill that has
been left idle for a period of time
or just after refilling and reattach-
ing the grill's gas container.
Meanwhile, campers can suffer
serious and fatal burn injuries if
they use candles, portable stoves,
cigarettes, lanterns, or matches
around camping tents and sleep-
ing bags. Sparks can also blow
from a nearby campfire and ignite
a tent or sleeping bag.
Gallagher advises Floridians
to follow these precautions to
celebrate safely:
*Use sparklers and other legal
novelties on a flat, hard surface.

Do not light them on grass.
Use sparklers in an open
area. Keep children and pets
at least 30 feet away from all
ignited sparklers.
Light only one item at a time
and never attempt to re-light a
Don't use any unwrapped
items or items that may. have been
tampered with.
Keep a fire extinguisher or
water hose on-hand for emergen-
cies. It's a good idea to drop used
sparklers in a bucket of water.

Check the tubes that lead into
the burner for any blockage from
insects, spiders, or food grease.
Use a pipe cleaner or wire to clear
Check for gas leaks, follow-
ing the manufacturer's instruc-

Airman Blackburn completes

basic training at Lackland AFB
Air Force Airman Gregory L. gIV U _
Blackburn has graduated from i 1 '
basic military training at Lack- IE "
land Air Force Base, San Antonio, "..
During the six weeks of train-
ing, the airman studied the Air .
Force mission, organization, and
military customs and courtesies;
performed drill and ceremony
marches, and received physical
training, rifle marksmanship, field
training exercises, and special
training in human relations.
In addition, airmen who com-
plete basic training earn cred- ,
its toward an associate degree
through the Community College of the Air Force.
Blackburn is the son ofAmy Blackburn of N.E. Lenord Varnum
Road, in Altha.
He in a 2004 graduate of Altha High School.

helped Moreau pull Hobby from the truck. Hobby told them he
wasn't going to jail and snatched his hands away when Moreau tried
to handcuff him. He was taken into custody after a brief struggle.
Deputies found approximately 100 grams of marijuana when
they searched Hobby's truck. Four Ziplock bags of marijuana were
found in the armrest of the truck. One bag held about 59 grams of
the illegal substance; another was found to contain approximately 26
grams: a third bag was found with six grams and a fourth bag held an
add itonal five grams. Another four grams of marijuana were found
in a pill bottle.
Also found in the armrest was a pipe with marijuana residue, analog
scales. scissors burnt on the end indicating marijuana use and a blue
pouch \ ith marijuana residue.
T%% o other pipes were found in the truck, along with two boxes of
Ziploc baggies and rolling papers.
Se eral guns were also found in the truck, including two .22 caliber
handguns and a 20-gauge shotgun. None were unloaded.
The oung girl later gave a statement confirming that Hobby was
teaching her "how to roll a joint," the deputy's report stated.
Moreau said there were eight to 12 people at the party, many of
whom \ ere intoxicated and trying to yell over the loud music.
During the investigation, the host of the party Tyrell Odom
- continually interrupted the deputies during their investigation.
After three ortfour warnings from deputies, Odom continued to ap-
proach them and they took him into custody for resisting arrest without
\ violence and holding an open house party.
The two men were taken to the Calhoun County Jail and later
released on their own recognizance. Hobby was given a notice that
his truck would be seized, which he refused to sign.



Independence Day

Program to be held

Saturday, July 2
An Independence Day Program will be
held Saturday, July 2 at the Veterans Me-
morial Park Civic-Center in Bristol. The
following events are as scheduled:
*10 a.m. (ET) Walk to Liberty County
from Calhoun County across the bridge
*11 a.m. (ET) Program begins at Vet-
erans Memorial Center
*Invocation Chaplain Emanuel Solo-
*Posting of Colors Neil Thrasher and
*Pledge of Allegiance Sami Clac-
*National Anthem Sara Hatcher
*Patriotic Speech Amanda Geiger
*VFW Post 12019 receives State
Award from Past District 2 Cdr. Arnie
*Flag Folding Ceremony Neil
Thrasher and Veterans
*Guest Speaker Cmsg. Fritzgerald
*Three patriotic songs to be sung dur-
ing program
*Move Outside
*Flag Retirement Ceremony George
Baker and World War II Veterans
*21 Gun Salute Lee Thompson and
*Taps Msgt. Trel Revell
*Benediction Rev. Myrna Carnley
*Closing. Remarks VFW Post 12010
Cdr. Nicky Phillips
The program is sponsored by VFW
Post 12010 with the assistance of Ameri-
can Legion Post 272 and its Ladies Aux-
iliary. .
For more information, contact Bob
Pickron at 643-5405.

Calhoun Sr. Citizens

July 4 Celebration
Calhoun County Senior Citizens Association
Don't forget to celebrate the Fourth of
July by attending our annual indoor pic-
nic on Friday, July 1.
The menu consists of hot dogs, potato
salad, cake, homemade ice cream and tea.
The cost will be $2.
Come dressed in patriotic colors and
you will have a chance of winning a prize
for the best dressed. There will be a prize
for the best dressed man and woman.
Call Diane at 674-4163 to sign up and
plan to be here around 11 a.m. for a fun

Turkey Shoot set

for Monday, July 4
Celebrate the Fourth of July by attend-
ing the AMVETS turkey shoot. The event
will be held on Monday, July 4 at 2 p.m.
at AMVETS Post 231 located just north
of Fountain on Hwy. 231.
The event is also a benefit dinner. Bar-
becue chicken plates and beverages will
be served. All proceeds go to disabled
For information, call (850) 722-0291.

That's how many copies of The Calhoun-
Liberty Joumrnalwere distributed last week,
ensuring plenty of coverage for your com-
munity announcements and great response
for ourk ilstnysJaflrverti-ri[

Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon

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

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

JROTC Booster Club meets at 7 P.nI,, Liberty County High School

Maloy family gathering
planned this Sunday
The annual Maloy Family reunion will
be held Sunday, July 3 at the Maloy Fam-
ily Reunion Pavilion.
This year we are having a silent auc-
tion, volleyball games and other vari-
ous activities. All Maloy relatives are
cordially invited to attend. Please bring
your favorite covered dish and some old
family photos to share with other family
The pavilion is located off Hwy. 274
East and George Maloy Lane in Altha.
For more information or directions,
please call Hubert or Imozene Maloy at

52nd Montford reunion
rescheduled to July 16
The 52nd Montford reunion will be
held Saturday, July 16 from 11 a.m. un-
til 1 p.m. at W.T. Neal Civic Center in
All friends and relatives are cordially
invited to come, visit and have lunch.
For your convenience, plates, utensils,
napkins, cups and beverages will be pro-
vided. Hope to see you there.
The civic center has changed the re-
union from the large room to the side
For more information, call 674-8888.

Altha Recreational
Banquet scheduled
The Altha Area Recreational League
will be having its end of the season banquet
for those players participating in T-ball,
AAA and Dixie.
The banquet will be held Thursday, June
30 at 6 p.m. at the pavilion near the park
(located on Oglesby Bodiford Rd). All
players are asked to bring a covered dish or
dessert. Fried chicken will be provided.
For further details, contact Richard Hall
at 762-3965.

CALENDAR LISTING First, just call in the
person's name and date to be listed on our weekly
community calendar. There is no charge. Callers are
asked to give their own name and phone number in
case we need to verify a spelling or double-checkthe
date. We encourage our readers to compile a list of
their family's and friends' birthdays, printed clearly,
and mail or fax them to us at-The Journal.


(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 da
Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bythe Liberty Journal lnc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
: Annual subscriptions r $18. .
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
-. S -


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from the American Red Cross
During five days in late July
2005 young men and women
ages 14 through 18 can partici-
pate in a one-of-a-kind experi-
ence, the "Capital Area Youth
Disaster College." This college-
is designed to provide partici-
pants with a knowledge of di-
sasters and how they affect our
families, neighborhoods and
Each of the five days from
July 18 through July 22 has been
designed to fully involve young
people in how our communities
plan and prepare for, respond to.,
recover from and mitigate disas-
ters. Field activities include trips
to the Hazardous Materials Team
of the Tallahassee Fire Depart-
ment, Leon County Emergency
Operations Center, Leon Coun-
ty Sheriff's Office 911 Center,
Tall Timbers Research Station's
Wildfire Response Team, Talla-
hassee Forecast Office of the Na-
tional Weather Service and much
Classroom activities include
disaster courses such as Introduc-
tion to Disaster Services, Com-
munity Emergency Response
Team, Damage Assessment and
Shelter Management. In addition
to training on team leadership.
The activities will include:
*Day One Introduction to
Disaster Response: Participants
will take part in two American
Red Cross Disaster Services
courses designed to provide an
understanding of how a com-
munity responds after a disaster
strikes. The courses will be "In-
troduction to Disaster Services"

Calhoun Chamber
Board of Directors
meet on July 14
The regular meeting of
the Board of Directors of the
Calhoun County Chamber of
Commerce is held on the second
Thursday of each month. The
next meeting date is July 14 at
12 p.m. (CT). Stay tuned for a
possible change in the location
of the meeting.
Please RSVP to the Chamber
for a head count on attendance
and food by Friday, July 8, via
telephone 674-4519 or e-mail
The Chamber's office will be
closed on Monday, July 4, 2005,
for the holiday.

and "Shelter Operations". In ad-
dition to the classroom training
participants will have a mock
shelter exercise designed to pro-
vide a hands on learning oppor-
tunity on how shelters are man-
*Day Two Communication
During Disasters: To establish
an understanding of how vital
back-up communications in the
form of radios is during a disas-
ter. The activities of the second
day will teach participants how
to use amateur radios. They will
then participate in a field ex-
ercise where radios will be the
only means of communicating
between locations such as shel-
ters, mobile feeding units and
emergency aid stations.
*Day Three Community
Emergency Response Team
(CERT): A four hour. portion of
the popular CERT training will
be provided to the participants.
These four hours include fire
safety and suppression, home-
land security, medical triage, and
personal, family and pet disaster
preparedness. CERT Kits will be
issued to everyone completing
this portion of the camp.
*Day Four Weather Watch-
ers: Afield trip to the Tallahassee
Forecast Office of the National
Weather Service will be the fo-
cus of educating participants to
the threats that severe weather
poses to all Floridians. From
hurricanes to tornadoes, young
men and women will learn how

Main Street meeting rescheduled

to Mon., July 11 due to holiday

Main Street usually meets the
first Monday of each month in
the Calhoun Chamber's confer-
ence room at 20816 Central Av-
enue E., Suite 2 in Blountstown.
Due to the July 4th holiday, the
next meeting date is Monday,
July 11 at 12 p.m. (CT). Please
bring a paper bag lunch. Anyone
who is interested in joining Main
Street or sharing historical infor-
mation about the M & B Rail-
road is encouraged to attend.
Another item that the Cham-
ber is compiling is an inven-
tory on commercial buildings.
Harry Hagan the Chairperson
for the FLOW committee, Cre-
ate Economic Pride and Improve
Capacity, requests this informa-
tion before beginning his com-

mittee's work. If you own or
have the responsibility for sell-
ing any commercial buildings in
Calhoun County, please contact
the Chamber with the following
information: size of the build-
ing in square feet, acreage of
included land, cost of the pack-
age, taxes on the property, rent
or sale price, and contact infor-
mation (name, telephone num-
ber, address, and e-mail address)
for potential tenants or buyers. A
special thank you to those who
have responded to e-mail re-
For more information, please
contact the Chamber at 674-4519
or e-mail (ccchamber@yahoo.

Calhoun Chamber updating local

clubs and organizations contacts

The Calhoun County Cham-
ber of Commerce is updating
the list of clubs and organiza-
tions in Calhoun County and is
requesting updates on contact
information and Web sites from
local clubs and organizations.
This list is routinely included in
the welcome/relocation packets
that the Chamber sends when
the public or media request in-
formation about Calhoun Coun-
,Aiu ,4

Also, the Chamber's techni-
cal support plans to list the clubs
and organizations' Web sites on
the Chamber's Web site (which
will aid the FLOW committee
to "Market Calhoun County In-
ternally and Externally").
If you have not recently up-
dated your club or organization's
information with the Chamber,
please contact Jessie at tele-
phone (850) 674-4519 or e-mail
(ccchamb~yr.@yho..cam), ..

weather is monitored and severe
weather is predicted. In addition,
an automated weather station
will be installed by participants
at the Leon County 4-H Office.
*Day Five Helping Prepare
For The Next Disaster: The fi-
nal day of the camp will be spent
preparing supplies that will be
used during the next disaster.
The need for Comfort Kits by
individuals who have evacuated
their homes and are staying in
shelters is overwhelming during
a disaster. Participants will pre-
pare 400 Comfort Kits consist-
ing of various personal hygiene
items that will be used by dis-
placed individuals and families
during the next disaster.
An important part of the
week's activities is a competi-
tion to construct a "Hurricane
Resistant Model Home". This
will provide understanding of
how disaster mitigation works
and its importance in making our
neighborhoods and communities
disaster resistant.
There is no charge to partici-
The Disaster-College will be
held daily between 8:30 a.m. and
5 p.m. (ET) at Faith Presbyterian
Church on 2200 North Meridian
Road in Tallahassee.
Lunch will be provided by the
college sponsors.
For additional information,
please call the Capital Area
Chapter of the American Red
Cross in Tallahassee at 878-6080

.. .. .. .




a a


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1 4I v


Flag burning amendment again

For the fifth time, the U.S.
House of Representatives has
passed a constitutional amend--
ment that would allow Congress
to ban the destruction or debase-
ment of the American flag. In
the past, the U.S. Senate failed
to support the amendment, and it
died on the Senate floor.
However, the bill's supporters
in the Senate believe that they
have the 67 votes needed pass
the bill. If the Senate passes the
bill and legislators in 38 states
ratify the proposed amendment,
the 28th amendment to the U.S.
Constitution will be a ban on the
destruction or debasement of the
American flag.
Democracy, particularly
American-style democracy, is
messy. American-style democ-
racy is messy because of the Bill
of Rights, which consists of the
first 10 amendments to the Con-
The Bill of Rights, ratified on
December 15, 1791, is powerful
stuff. The First Amendment is the
most potent amendment of all.
The First Amendment guarantees
freedom of speech, freedom of
the press, and freedom of associa-
tion and assembly. It also protects
the rights of citizens to worship
as they please. Citizens cannot be
forced to support someone else's
religion. The First Amendment
also provides for the right to
demand a change in government
Burning the flag has been a
red meat issue for conservatives
since the U.S. Supreme Court, in
a 5 to 4 decision in 1989, ruled
that flag desecration was a form
of free speech.
I wore the military uniform
of the U.S. military for 32 years.
I believe that I did my part for
"protecting the flag." Having said
that, I do not support amending
the Constitution to prevent the
destruction or dJi;ri-,inent of the
American flag, Here is why.
There were a number of flags
that flew over the American


Jerry Cox is a retired mili-
tary officer and writer with
an extensive background in
domestic and foreign policy
issues. He lives in Shalimar,

colonies before and after the
Revolutionary War. On June 14,
1777, Congress resolved that the
American flag would have 13
stripes, 7 red and 6 white, and 13
stars on a field of blue. According
to folklore, Betsy Ross sewed the
first American flag, but that myth
has never been substantiated.
The American flag is a symbol
of the strength of America. The
flag is a piece of cloth represent-
ing the heart and soul of America,
but this piece of cloth is not the
strength, heart and soul of the
American people.
Like most people, I do not like
to see Americans burning the
American flag. I particularly do
not like to see our enemies bum-
ing the American flag.
But burning the: flag is not
burning the heart and soul of the
American people. Americans are
-strong people. They aren't going
to be .humbled, brought to their
knees because some goofball
burns an American flag in protest
of some perceived injustice.
This is the point where I part
company with the conservatives.
While I do not like to see my fel-
low citizens burning Old Glory,
the protection of the First Amend-
ment right to freedom of speech is
far more important than prevent-
ing the physical act of burning a
symbolic piece of .cloth.
Amending the Constitution is
a serious event. Since ratification
in 1788, the Constitution has been
amended only 27 times. The first
10 amendments are the Bill of

As with this proposed ban to
prevent the destruction or debase-
ment of the American flag, other
amendments were proposed and
one passed, not to promote the
rights of citizens, but to prevent
the American people from com-
mitting certain acts.
The most glaring was the Eigh-
teenth Amendment, ratified on
January 16, 1919, which prohib-
ited the manufacturing and sale of
intoxicating liquors. In their most
pious of moments, the Congress
and the States decided to lock up
the national liquor cabinet.
Without their whiskey, the
SAmerican people went nuts and
one of the darkest chapters of
American history was written
during the days of Prohibition. Fi-
nally, a degree of sanity returned,
and the Twenty-First Amendment
repealed Prohibition. Now people
can drink Jack Daniels legally. No
more hiding in the closet while
nipping a gin.
Thanks to the conservative
movement. sweeping through
the country, the Congress 'and
the States are about to use the
Constitution, the Rule of Law, to
once again take away individual
If the Senate doesn't vote
down this right-wing proposal,
then what's next? A Constitution-
al amendment to ban abortions.
That idea has already surfaced
a number of times in President
Bush's tenure. Where does it
end? No one knows because the
conservative right wing in this
country will make every effort
to force their ideas of right and
wrong on the citizenry as a whole.
Of course, given the chance, the
left would do the same.
While distasteful, no one has
ever been hurt by someone burn-
ing the American flag. However,
this proposed amendment to pro-
tect the flag, if ratified, will be an
erosion of the First Amendment,
specifically the right to free
speech. A very bad idea.


. Copyrighted Material
. -* Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

014 0 lw

President Bush has announced that he plans to visit Vietnam.
He says that is must be a nice place because he heard John
McCain spent five years there. CONAN O'BRIEN

The House of Representatives has voted to approve a
constitutional amendment to ban flag burning. Which is
surprising because in the past congress has always rejected
any flag burning amendment. See, Congress feels that any form
of speech no matter how vile or insulting should be permitted.
They believe that because that's how they campaigned and got
elected. -JAY LENO

The guards who watch Saddam Hussein say he sits around all
day eating Doritos. And, of course, in this country we call that

Saddam Hussein is 100% certain that he will one day return to
power. You know, kind of like the Clintons. JAY LENO

You can tell it's summer because today Saddam switched to
Cool Ranch Doritos. DAVID LETTERMAN

Former President Clinton said recently that the prison at
Guantanamo Bay "should either be cleaned-up or closed down."
You know, there was a time when people were saying that about
the Oval Office. -JAY LENO

Even if the flag burning amendment does become law, the
larger problem will remain of how to respectfully dispose of
older, tattered flags. Well, fortunately the U.S. official Flag Code
has a suggestion about this. Quote: 'The flag, when it is in
such a condition that it is no longer a fitting emblem of display,
should be destroyed in a dignified way, preferably by burning.'
Owwwwcchh. In response, the House Republicans are calling
for tattered flags to be kept alive via a feeding tube.

The founder of Adelphia Cable got 15 years in prison for looting
the company. Isn't that amazing? Even the cable company steals
from the cable company! JAY LENO

Ted Kennedy has called for Donald Rumsfeld's resignation.This
is interesting. This marks the first time Kennedy has ever come
out against anything with rum in it. -CONAN O'BRIEN

Oil is up to 60 dollars a barrel. In fact, today President Bush
declared war on Alaska. JAY LENO

Experts announced that within the next ten years there is a
70% chance there will be a terrorist attack using weapons of
mass destruction...Look, in ten years, the ozone Will be gone,
the average temperature will be over 200 degrees, robots and
clones will rule the streets, and Tom Cruise will be engaged to
Dakota Fanning. JIMMY KIMMELL

The Supreme Court ruled that the government has the right to
seize your land. And today Native Americans said, what else is
new? -JAY LENO

They're getting closer and closer to the trial for Saddam Hussein
and, according to his prison guards hanging around Saddam
Hussein, say he's hooked on Cheetos and Doritos... Kind of a
strange picture, sitting around in his underwear eating Doritos,
dreaming of the day he can return to power -- oh wait, that's Al

Another earthquake this is getting crazy! You think this.is
God's way of saying he doesn't believe the Michael Jackson
jury either? JAY LENO

President Bush is talking up his economic plan these days. He
said his economic plan would help Americans from all walks
of life.... Bush said, "My plan will help if you're a billionaire or
just a millionaire." CONAN O'BRIEN

President Bush said he will visit Vietnam next year.... He told
the prime minister that he is anxious to stay at that Hanoi Hilton
that John McCain is always talking about. -JAY LENO

Turns out Saddam Hussein is a neat freak who likes to eat
Doritos and Cheetos all day. At least that's what he said on his
profile for eharmony.com. -JAY LENO




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The family of Chuck Capps
would like to express our deep
appreciation to our extended
friends and family for their lov-
ing support after the death of
our loved one. The food, phone
calls, hugs, donations, cards,
visits, flowers, gifts and particu-
larly your prayers have been a
We want to thank the
Blountstown Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church family and Pas-
tor Goodman for their kindness
and help. We also want to thank

the Bristol Pentecostal Holiness
Church family for all they did
for us.
In particular, we deeply ap-
preciate Rev. John King, who
is both our family member and
our minister, for a memorial that
was truly fitting. We also thank
Marlon Peavy and his staff. If
we miss thanking anyone, please
know that we are truly grateful
for every kindness you have ex-
tended to our family.
God is our refuge and fortress.
In Him will we trust!

The family of Charles C.
"Chuck" Capps

We the family of Charlie Wil-
liams would like to express our
sincere appreciation for your
thoughtfulness and every kind
deed. May God bless and keep
you always.
The Charlie Williams Family

We would like to express
our heartfelt gratitude to all the
friends and family that did so
much for us during the loss of

Danny Ray (Big Papa).
We would especially like to
thank Lona Glisson and Marie
Marshall for their help. Thomp-
son's Grocery also went out of
their way to help.
From the Telogia Baptist
Church to the Sheriff's Depart-
ment to the Volunteer Fire De-
partment, all made the time of
losing our loved one go easier.
It's times like these that make us
glad to live and die in Liberty Co.
Mary McKinnon
and David Hinson

-. ~, .....




First Baptist

Church VBS

begins July 10
First Baptist Church of Bristol
Vacation Bible School begins
Sunday, July 10 at 6-p.m. (ET)
and continues each, night until
Friday, July 15 for children ages
kindergarten to fifth grade. The
VBS theme is "Which Way Do I
Go? Where is Route 254?"
Come for a time of fun and
games. Call the church office at
643-5400 for more information.

Independence Day celebration
at Lake Mystic Baptist Church
An Independence Day Celebration will be held at Lake Mystic
Baptist Church on Sunday, July 3 at 6 p.m. The event is sponsored
by the Liberty County Ministerial Association.
Come and join with our local churches as we participate by sing-
ing patriotic songs celebrating this important day in our nation's his-
The church is located on Hwy. 12 South in Bristol. For more in-
formation, call 643-5400.

Dinner, scholarship to honor

former Sheriff W.A. Woodham
Long-time Gadsden County Sheriff W.A. Woodham, who died in
April of this year, will be remembered at a dinner and dance cele-
brating his life on Friday, evening, Aug. 26 at the National Guard Ar-
mory in Quincy. The dinner will honor the former sheriff's memory
and raise funds for an endowed scholarship in his name at Chipola
College, where he served as student body president in 1962.
At the time of his retirement as Gadsden Sheriff last fall; Wood-
ham was the Dean of Florida Law Enforcement Officials having
served in that position for 33 years. He was well-known not just in
his home county, but throughout the state, as a fair and compassion-
ate man who could be tough when the occasion demanded.
Sponsored by "100 Friends of W.A. Woodham," the dinner will
celebrate Woodham's life and contributions to the people of Gads-
den County, while helping endow a scholarship in his memory to
the school that gave him his start. The event will begin with a so-
cial hour at 6 p.m., followed by dinner at 7 p.m. Entertainment will
begin at 8 p.m. featuring the world-famous, Embers, the Raleigh,
NC, band renowned for its exciting renditions of nostalgic "beach
music" enjoyed throughout the years by Sheriff Woodham and his



Want to know
where to get this

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Wishing you a happy

and safe Fourth of July



will be CLOSED .

Monday, July 4 and will -,

reopen Tuesday, July 5

17324 Main St. North, Blountstown
Phone 674-4557

for our 4th of


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


Saturday, July 2 from 9 a.m. 3 p.m.

Fun and Savings for everyone!

Dunking Booth
'* Prizes Food

Savings The Slide


Games Balloons
Gospel Singing

Hwy. 12 S in, Bristol Phone. 643-5611




Text: Luke 14:33
I remember one of my first expe-
riences with capitalism. I was a little
boy in elementary school. I loved to
read "Superman Comics." I would
sometimes dream about how cool it
would be to have Superman's x-ray vi-
sion and see through things. One day
I ran across an advertisement in the
comic book that was terribly exciting.
Right there in "Superman Comics"
was a pair of x-ray vision glasses that
I could order for my very own. I ran
to my mother and begged for money.
Mama refused to-give it to me trying to
explain to me that they did not work.
I did not care. I had saved up a few
dollars helping sweep, clean, or pulling
weeds out of the fencerow. I put my
hard-earned money in an envelope and
wailed six long weeks for my x.ray vi-
sion glasses to arrive.
SNeedless to say, I was in for a
huge disappointment when my x-ray
glasses arrived. All in the world they
did was make your hand look dark and
bony if you held it up to the light. You
couldn't even see anything else with
them. They were totally, utterly, use-
less. They wound up in the trash.
X-ray glasses that you can't see
with are worthless. Salt that is not salty
is not good for anything. A Christian
who won't follow Christ will not do.
A disciple who is not willing to give
up all that he has is good for nothing.
He is not even fit for the dunghill or
manure pile.
What is it that you are unwilling to
give up for God? What are you hang-
ing onto that is so important? It is not
fit for the, manure pile. It will make you
unfit as well. Hudson Taylor put it this
way, "The real secret of an unsatisfied
lif lies too often in an unsurrendered
will." Surrender all to follow Christ.
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible
study in the home. tF-'. ,". i i,''a
call 674-6351.


Mortgage Loans
Get more with "Les"

* New Construction Equity
* Refinance Buying a Home







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





S.R. 20 *Bristol *Phone 643-2264


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Gas'I Flat Tire
Service @ An Affordable Price
fIt giunitm.n FL M .24
4 Cell (850) 643-1965 I
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.. *-* .:'^

Ashlie Parrish will celebrate
her 17th birthday on June
29. She is the daughter of
Ricky and Sharmon Parrish
or Bristol. Her grandparents
are Bud-and Frances Phinney
and Shirley and Lay Harris.
Ashlie enjoys riding around
with friends, wakeboarding

29. She is the daughter of

Chor Bristpola Her grtheatren
Ashlie enajors working around
Seaside theatre
MARIANNA-Three outstand-
ing theater majors from Chipola
College are spending their summer
working with the Seaside Reper-
tory Theatre in beautiful Seaside.
SLocal audiences will remember
Melody Ruano from Sanford, Flor-
ida. Melod\ was seen in Chipola's.
past six mainstage shows includ-
ing the lead in "Anything Goes."
Melody recently graduated in May.
with honors from Chipola College
and with an AA in theatre. Melody
can be seen this summer in "The
Fisherman and His Wife" at Sea-
Chipola theatre major Josh Bar-
ber of Cottondale is serving as As-
sistant Stage Manager for the Sea-
side production, "Sylvia." Josh
played the role of Lelio in "The
Romancers.". Jessie Williams, a.
Chipola technical theatre student is
also serving as technical assistant
at Seaside.
Charles Sirmon, Director of
Theatre at Chipola, says he has
worked to establish a relationship
with the local professional Seaside
Repertory Theatre. "After visiting
the area and seeing the shows they
produced I was very excited about
being some part of a wonderful"
group." Sirmon had the chance to
meet long-time Seaside inhabitant,
Craig Hoover, founder of Seaside
Repertory. The directors began
a friendship that led to a summer
outreach for some lucky Chipola
Theatre Majors. Sirmon says,
"Craig called and said they were
looking for interns for the profes-
sional summer program. So I im-
rmedija(ly got in touch with some
talented student,"
The '.r J- .l i g, Chipola
T: ..! : ii-i : :. -. : h." f ii, ,, :i ',v. '.
Syar ,,..,' ;r,.'.;!, teebigai train-
.i-; ., seo.me 20 tetrfe,mlajors,
.r moe, tiformcion on Cbip-
ha Theatre., eon t hatle i-f,, '
at 850-718-2227 or vit www,
cliipOl o 'i.i or side P-pFfv'ni,1

Kaly Brook Partridge will cel-
ebrate her sixth birthday on
July 2. She is the daughter
of Kevin and Amy Partridge
of Bristol. Her grandparents
are Jack and Cathy Revell of
Bristol and Daniel and Fannie
Partridge of Sumatra. Great-
grandparents are Hoarce and
Joyce Cushing, Nelle Brock
andAnnie Mae Finch. Kaly en-
joys riding the 4-wheeler with
her daddy, going shopping
with her mama and playing
with her sister, Kacy.

Remington Miles Potter cel-
ebrated his second birthday on
June 17. He is the son of Josh
and Melissa Potter of Hosford.
His grandparents are Jinker
and Debbie Potter of Bristol
and Jimmy and Rita Harvey
of Quincy. Great-grandparents
are Buddy and Gearlene Pot-
ter of Bristol, Shelfer and the
late Joyce Brown of Hosford,
Ed and Louise Roberds and
the late Fran Roberds, Mae
Ann Alderman and the late
Joe Alderman of Quincy and
Charlotte and the late John
Harvey of Quincy. Remington
enjoys chasing his bokboks
(chickens) at his Nana's and
swimming in Mawmaw's pool
with Brandon and Colton.

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

Garrett Chum-
ney. M.D. and
Kara Chumney

ney, born on
June 11 2005to
at the Wom- '
en's Pavillion in Tallahassee. He weighed 7 lbs. 3 oz. and
measured 20 1/2 inches. Maternal grandparents are Jr. and
Charla Kearce of Bristol. Patemal grandparents are.Bailey
and Charlotte Chumney of Apalachicola.

Dennis andAnn Ma-
rie Curry of Waukeenah
are proud to announce
the birth of their son,
William Reed Curry, .
born on Jan. 25,2005. ,.
He weighed 7 lbs. 15
oz. and measured 19 -
1/2 inches. Maternal
grandparents are Hen-
ry Hamlin of Wilma
and Kathy Roberts of
Waukeenah. Paternal
grandparents are Dennis and Gail Curry of Monticello. Maternal
great-grandparents are Raymond and Iris Hamlin of Wilma and
John and Francis Roberts of Waukeenah.

Share your special moments with an
announcement in The Journal: Births,
Birthdays, Weddings, Anniversaries,
. Family. Reuins and more. .

Celebrate your
independence on this

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We will re-open on

Tuesday, July 5

to serve you.

Strickland's Ace

Atce Hardware

10898 NW SR 20, Bristol
".HoMrs: Mon. Sat., 7 a.m. 6 p:m.* 850-643-2336

Fourth of July
In observance of this
important occasion
the Liberty County
Courthouse will be
closed Monday, July 4.

Liberty County
Robert Hill, Clerk of Court






.- (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 ll

L aziTrce 1AnimalJHfospitaf
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM .
,.. Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918 E3 .
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. '
Tues. and Fri. 7a.m. to 5 p.m. .
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup'Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies re.-enfive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.

Trust is not gained easily. It's earned over time.
Since 1964 you've come to trust us for quality services.

1 Traditional Funerals
i Dignified Affoidable Cremations
i Monuments and Markers
i Free Pre-Planning Services
(all t.'da i r ei -"Fi '" e ishes,"
j Free .egal i ing f/l kit.
3 Area locations
liM ,,is Quincy ristul



[* H -.2.S & Cmnafc..

Many people in this country take their freedom
for granted. Other places in the world do not
allow their citizens to travel or move to another
location without government permission. Some
countries have strict censorship laws
imprisoning those who would challenge the
authorities. Please take a moment this July 4th
to remember and cherish those who fought for
the freedom we now enjoy


Hwy. 20 West, 4

674-8784 ,""....

t t ] t t

Art Class s
July 5-28
Beginner Advanced.
For information call
Dr. Joyner at

Chipola Alumnus
College alumnus Cherra Pum-
phrey recently graduated from
the University of South Florida
College of Medicine.
Pumphrey begins a three-
year residency in Internal
Medicine at the University of
Tennessee Medical Ceniter in
Knoxville later this month.
Pumphrey shadowed Mari-
anna doctors Dr. Rick Brunner
and Dr. Joe Ga\ while e he was
a student at Chipola. She .said
both doctors \\ere instrumental
in helping her to earn the Jack-
son Hospital Ph\ sician Recruit-
ment Program stipend in 2001.
After residency she hopes to
return to Jackson County to
practice medicine.
Pumphre\ is the daughter of
Tommy and Nlaril\ n Pumphrey
of Marianna. A 1997 'aledic-
torian of Marianna High, she
was a Florida Academic Schol-
ar who received Anierican Le-
gion Auxiliary and Brain Bowl\
Scholarships at Chipola. She
graduated Summa Cum Laude
from Chipola in 1999, and
was awarded the President's
Medallion (4.0 GPA). While

graduates from USF Med School

at Chipola, she was chosen
for the All-Florida Academic
First Team, for the All-USA
Academic First Team, and as
a Phi Theta Kappa Guistwhite
Scholar. She \\as inducted into
the Chipola College Academic
Hall of Fame in 2003.
When asked about her ex-
perience at Chipola, Pum-
phrey said, "I think it was ex-
cellent. I'm very glad I chose
Chipola. The faculty members.
with whom I had the pleasure
of working gave me a lot of
personal attention. I felt very


will be CLOSED

July 3 through July 9.

We will re-open on

Sunday, July 10.

/ Refreshed and ready to serve you again!

274 E. Broad Street .in Altha ? 762-8207 A

prepared when I transferred to
Pumphire graduated Cum
Laude from Florida State Uni-
versity in 2001, with a Bachelor
of Science degree in biochem-
istry and minors in mathemat-
ics and biology. At FSU, she
was inducted into the Golden
Key and Phi Beta Kappa Honor
Pumphrey served clinical
rotations at Tampa General,
James A. Haley Veterans' Ad-
ministration Hospital, H. Lee
Moffitt Cancer Center, All
Children's Hospital and Bay
Pines Veterans' Administra-
tion Hospital. She performed
volunteer service at the Judeo-
Christan Clinic, the Shrineri',
Hospital for Children, and the
Moffitt Cancer Center Hope
Lodge. During the summer of
2002, she worked as an Area
Health Education Center Inter-
disciplinary Community Health
Scholar for the Mantee County
Health Department
She recently co-authored a
case report, entitled, "Patient
with Funnel Chest and Cough,"
in collaboration with three USF
physicians. The article will be
published in an upcoming issue
of the medical journal Consul-
Pumphrey participated in the-
USF chapters of the: American
Medical Association, Florida
Medical Association, Hills-
borough County Medical As-
sociation, American Medical
Student Association, Christian
Medical/Dental Association,
and American Medical Wom-
en's Association.
Pumphrey said, "I'm thank-
ful to the Lord for enabling
me to fulfill my lifelong dream
and goal of becoming a medi-
cal doctor. And I'm thankful
to family and friends for their
love, support, encouragement
and Payers." "

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Goodsons celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Jack B. "Red" ;
Goodson of Quincy celebrated :
their 50th wedding anniversary-
on June 25 with their immediate
family. Goodson and the former
Geneva "Gene" Greene of Tal- "
lahassee were married June 23, .
.1955 in Tallahassee.
A native of Liberty County
and a 1948 graduate of Liberty -
County High School, he is retired, '
from Higdon Grocery Company .
as Director on Non-Foods. She _
is retired from Floridin Co., U.S. 'lj .
Silica Corp. as Corporate. Hu- ,
man Resources Manager. -.
The celebration was hosted .
by their children, Robbie Ger- i .. .-.
son and her husband, Richard of A- M -.-
Tarpon Springs, Robinette Dunning and her husband, Brad of Cumming. GA. Jackie B. Gerber and her
husband, Jeff of Geneva, IN and Geneva "GiGi" Dunlap of Sarasota. Hosting also were their seven
, _. _"_.,,_ .... M] .... -, i .li. f ,"M a '" .. I



FWC offers unique hunting opportunities

In addition to regular and
special quota hunts, the Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is offering
sportsmen some unique hunt-
ing opportunities for the coming
The FWC is providing sports-
men mobility-impaired hunts,
supervised youth hunts, a family
hunt, quail hunts and track vehi-
cle and airboat hunts on wildlife
management areas (WMAs). Ap-
plications will be available June
30 from FWC regional offices
and online at www.wildflorida.
html. The application period for
submitting applications to be in-
cluded in the random drawing
is July 13-29. Like the regular
and special quota hunt applica-
tions, these applications must be
submitted through the internet,
at tax collector offices or at any
license agent. Applications are
no longer accepted by mail.
Mobility-impaired hunts are
for persons who require special

The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) is. offering hunters a
great opportunity to take part
in its annual statewide alliga-
tor harvest, which runs Sept.
1 through Oct. 8. Since 1988,
Florida has offered these al-
ligator hunts, which provide a
thrilling, hands-on, face-to-face
hunting adventure that is unlike
any other hunting experience
'This season, more than 4,000
Alligator Harvest Permits will
be available on a first-come,
first-served basis. Permit hold-
ers are authorized to take two
alligators from designated areas
during specific harvest periods.
Sale of these permits begins
at 10 a.m. (EDT) July 6. Ap-
plicants have their preference
of applying at any county tax
collector's office, license agent
retailil outlet that sells hunting
and fishing licenses), online
at MNF\VC.conm/license or by

New military Gold
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
I FW C is providing service men
and women a new way to enjoy.
their favorite outdoor activities.
% g;nmoi;g, July 1, the FWC
will offer a Military Gold
-*-' mqan's License to active
duty and retired military that
a'e v. i.--!j, ':'t in Florid; or have
lived in de state for six otlh. ih
and claim Florida as their pri-
mary residence. The reduced-
fee annual license ($20) offers
the mafe i.ii-.1,.1 1V ilbt iulb-

equipment. These hunts are not
intended for hunters who have
Florida Disabled Person Hunt-
ing and Fishing Cernil-.ite ,
but rather those who are perma-
nently confined to a wheelchair,
persons who require the use of
mechanical aids (crutches and
walkers) to walk or those with
complete single-leg amputa-
Another unique hunt is for
hunters 8-15 years old. Two
WMAs in the North Central Re-
gion (Camp Blanding and An-
drews) offer opportunities for
non-hunting adults to supervise
young hunters on public hunting,
areas where the number of hunt-
ers and the hunting areas are rig-
idly controlled to provide an op-
timum learning experience and
maximum safety. These hunts
are popular, and the number of
applicants exceeds the number
of spaces available each year.
The new Matanzas WMA
will offer a family hunt this year.
Applicants age 18 or older may

calling toll-free 1-888-HUNT-.
FLORIDA (486-8356) from
anywhere in the United States
or Canada.
To reserve a permit, appli-
cants must submit payment for
an Alligator Trapping License
and two alligator-hide valida-
tion tags, or provide proof of a
valid Alligator Trapping License
(must be valid through Oct. 8)
plus pay the fee for the two hide
validation tags. No other hunt-
ing licenses are required.
The cost for a Resident Al-
ligator Trapping License and
hide validation tags is $272, and
non-residents pay $1,022. Any
hunter who takes an alligator
must complete and send in an
Alligator Harvest Report Form.
The information gathered from
these forms enables FWC bi-
ologists to monitor population
trends and impacts of the annual
An Alligator Trapping Agent
License is also available for

apply for a permit. The permit
holder is required to bring from
one td two children ages 8-15.
Unlike the youth hunt, the fam-
ily hunt allows the adult super-
visor to hunt with the children.
Wildlife management areas in
the southern part of the state of-
fer hunters an unusual challenge
because of their open-marsh
landscape. Hunting these areas
requires special vehicles, and
the FWC has established quotas
on the number of vehicles al-
Permits to operate track ve-
hicles on the Rotenberger, Ever-
glades and Holey Land WMAs
and permits to operate airboats
on the Everglades and Francis S.
Taylor WMAs are issued in two
random selections.
A quota hunt permit will be
required to hunt quail on the
Blackwater WMA Hutton Unit

$52, which allows the license
holder to assist a trapper in tak-
ing, alligators, but only in the
presence of the permined trap-
per. All persons seeking a har-
vest permit must be at least 18
years of age by Sept. 1, 2005,
and only one harvest permit per
person will be issued.
To educate participants on
the rules and regulations of the
hunts, the FWC offers a no-cost,
three-hour training and orien-
tation program, which is held
throughout the state. Permit
recipients are not required to at-
tend, but first-time participants
are strongly encouraged to do
so. Courses will be offered in
July and August, and permit
holders will receive, by mail,
permit packages listing exact
dates and locations.
For more information on
how to get involved in these ex-
citing alligator hunts, visit My-
FWC.com/alligator and click on
"Statewide Hunts."

Sportsman's license available July 1

tional Gold Sportsman's License
($83.50). It includes hunting,
saltwater fishing and freshwa-
ter fishing licenses and wildlife
management area, archery, muz-
zleloading gun, turkey, Florida
waterfowl, snook and crawfish
Thei Florida l_.cgiaturc" oted
to create the new license during
its last session, Rep, \\ ill Kend-
rick and Sen, Jeff Atwater spon-
sored the bill,
The Military Gold SportLs
man's Licenses are mll, avail-

able at tax collectors' offices.
Those wishing to purchase one
must. show their military ID
cards plus a Florida driver's li-
cense or orders showing they
are stationed in Florida.
More information about
hunting and fishing in Florida is
available at MyFWC.com.

Looking for a way
to get your

The Journal

and Blackwater Field Trial Area
in the Northwest Region. There
are seven two-day hunts avail-
able on the Hutton Unit and two
four-day hunts on the Field Trial
The quota is two groups per
hunt on the Hutton Unit and
three groups per hunt on the.
Field Trial Area. A group may

consist of up to three hunters.
Shooting hours end at 3 p.m.,
and the bag limit is 12 quail per
group per day.

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Tractor work Fencing Bush hogging
Discing Leveling Land clearing
Rootraking Road Building Fish Ponds
Field Fence or Barbed Wire
Clay O'Neal (850) 762-9402
4433 NW County Road 274
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Our I Year

Anniversary Sale
Continues through Tuesday, July 7

/ ENTIRE Abby s
' STORE Thank you
5 for a great first
15%o I year. Come
75% /o tt celebrate with
Sus at the
Pink House!!
Located on Main St. (across from Golden Drug Store)
i. .Phone 674-3380

Florida alligator hunts provide

unparalleled hunting adventure

* ~ ~ s ; i .* i i ~`* r a. t~.b-V r (Ei) I j~ Ory(;lC () t.i Y- L$~*- I ~-


Emergency workers in Calhoun County
took part in a mock disaster drill Tuesday
morning by responding to a report of an
accident on the Trammell Bridge involving
hazardous chemicals. Hospital workers,
EMTs, firefighters, police officers, deputies .
and the Florida Highway Patrol went through *
the necessary phases to respond to such an
incident. Hospital administrator Ben Burham
said the group worked under the watchful eye
of several evaluators from Region One as their
response time and skills were tested. A number
of teenage "victims" who volunteered to take
part were hosed down, checked over, tagged
for injuries, passed through a tent for another
shower and then placed on tarps on the ground
as emergency workers went through their
paces. RIGHT: Terri Shiver dons a hazmat
suit as she directs those who may have been V
exposed to chemicals through the shower tent
BELOW: A patient is brought in on a stretcher
as the victims are prioritized. Os

Emergency workers put to the test

during hazardous material drill Tues.

4 ki 4
1.* ,



Bee Aware! African Honeybees

becoming established In Florida

Tom Gallagher,
Chief Financial Officer State of Florida
African honeybees also
known as killer bees have en-
tered Florida, and a University
of Florida researcher says the
aggressive insects may eventu-
ally spread throughout the state
and move into other areas of the
southeastern United States.
The bees, which tend to sting
in large numbers, have been found
and stopped at various Florida
ports over the past decade, but
now it looks like they're here to
stay, said Glenn Hall, an associate
professor of entomology at UF's
Institute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences. He said Florida's warm
climate is ideal for the bees, which
could be bad news for the state's
$16 million honeybee industry.
"If African honeybees become
established in large numbers over
the next few years, they will affect
the beekeeping industry and the
pollination of many crops," Hall
said. "Public safety, recreation
and tourism may also be affected,
leading to liability problems."
Hall, a bee geneticist who de-
veloped DNA markers to identify
African honeybees, said that to
the untrained eye they look the
same as resident European hon-
African bees more aggressit e-
ly defend their nests than Europe-
an bees. African bees may swarm
as many as 16 times a year while
European bees swarm about three
times a year, he said.
The African bees invaded five
southwestern states in the 1990s
and have periodically turned up
at Florida's deep-sea ports since
1987, Hall said. Until recently,
swarms entering through ports
such as Jacksonville, Miami and
Tampa have been successfully
captured in bait hives maintained
by the Florida Department of Ag-
riculture and Consumer Services.
"However, new finds in the
Tampa area suggest that African
bees are spreading and becoming
established in the state, and they
are being found farther inland
from the ports," Hall said. "We
did not believe that enough bees
could arrive on ships to form an
established population, but they
did so in Puerto Rico, and now
appear to be doing the same in
He said the infestation around
Tampa is still small, and the bees
are not unusually aggressive. As
isolated swarms enter one by one
through the ports, daughter Afri-
can queens from the swarms have
no choice but to. mate with the
resident European male drones.
Fortunately, the hybrid offspring
are not as aggressive as their Af-
rican parents.
"Once the combination of
hybrids and new introductions
reaches a critical mass, bees of
African descent will likely start to
mate with eacti Oher. resulting "ih

offspring with more African-like
.characteristics," Hall said.
He said that the arrival of Af-
rican bees is not unexpected and
should not be viewed with undue
alarm at this time.
"Concerns about the bees have
been exaggerated, with some me-
dia and motion pictures portray-
ing swarms of deadly, stinging in-
sects invading cities," Hall- said.
"Nevertheless, it's important to
be aware. African bees have at-
tacked and killed people and live-
stock in Africa, in South and Cen-
tral America, and in other states."
There have been 14 fatalities in
the United States, and hundreds
of nonfatal stinging incidents
have been reported.
Neither the European nor Afri-
can race of honeybee is native to
the Americas, Hall said. The Eu-
ropean honeybee (Apis mellifera)
has been managed by commercial
and hobby beekeepers worldwide
for many centuries, selected for
desirable traits such as gentle-
ness, honey production, tendency
not to swarm, winter hardiness

and disease resistance.
On the other hand. the African,
hone bee (Apis mellifera scutel-
lata) is adapted for survival in Af-
rica's harsh environment where
climate, predation and other fac-
tors have produced a hardy race,
Hall said.
In the 1950s, Brazilian scien-
tists thought that the bees from
tropical regions in Africa might
thrive in South America's tropi-
cal environment better than the
previously imported European
"They were right," Hall said..
"Once the African honeybees
were released in Brazil, they
quickly spread throughout South
and Central America, advanc-
ing up to 300 kilometers a year.
through the tropics into Mexico.
It was only a matter of time until
the African honeybee population
reached the United States."
Movements of African hon-
eybees have been tracked more
closely than any other invasive
insect. First detected in the south-
ernmost counties of Texas in

1990, they quickly spread to New
Mexico, Arizona and California
by 1993. Since then, they have
moved into southern Nevada- and
Utah. .
Many of the wild (feral) colo-
nies of honeybees in these states
are of African descent, making it
difficult for beekeepers to manage

European honeybees and keep
out African honeybee genes. In
areas colonized by African bees,
regular beekeeping operations
with European honeybees are
disrupted, and costs of manage-
ment are increased.
Because of urbanization in
Florida and public fears over Af-
rican bees, coupled with increas-
ing liability, apiary sites could
be more difficult to obtain in the
future, Hall said. These con-
cerns along with the marginal
income from beekeeping could
discourage beekeepers in the
future. That would decrease the
availability of bees and increase
the price of renting bee colonies
that are essential for the pollina-
tion of crops.
"Large populations of Eu-
ropean honeybees managed by
beekeepers are probably our best
defense against African bees,"
Hall said. "The European honey-
bees compete with African bees
for food sources. When they in-
terbreed with the African bees,
defensive stinging behavior in
their offspring is reduced."

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Down to one member, the LCHS rocket

team brings home Sportsmanship Award

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Just about everything that
could have gone wrong did
for Liberty County High School's
rocket team in the area's first op-
portunity to take part in the na-
tional Team American Rocketry
The school made itto the finals
after 712 teams from 49 states and
the District of Columbia took part
in the preliminary round of the
The date of the event N\ as May
21, the day after graduation at
LCHS. Since most of the kids
wanted to take part in the o'er-
night Project Graduation event.
only two of the five-member
team committed to going to the
Washington, D.C. competition.
Kendall Peddie and Jessica Sans
faced a long drive to Jackson ville
right after graduation ceremonies
where they were scheduled to
catch a fight to Washington. D.C.
Their arrival the next morning
wouldn't even allow them time
to go to their hotel for a shower
before beginning the competition
in The Plains, Virginia.
Just moments before leaving,
Jessica-- who'd not been feel-
ing well for the past few\ hours
- suddenly got sick with the flu
and couldn't make the trip. Ken-
dall went on, accompanied bN her
mother, Karen, and her science
teacher, Doug Harrell.
One hundred teams from 28
states competed. Each team had
three to file members. Kendall
was the sole representative for
her team.
Kendall'sbiggest fear \ as the
wiring for the rocket. That's one
task she always avoided, she says.
explaining. "I'd never touched
the wires before... the other girl
was doing that." But on the plane
ride to Washington, her teacher
talked her through it. They didn't
have the rocket to practice with
because it had to be sent to the
competition ahead of time. He
would not be able to help her on
the field during the contest since
the rockets had to be assembled

'a^- '- ...: _< .; L "'.f

and launched by students.
When Kendall arrived and
opened the rocket which had been
shipped ahead, she found it had a
broken fin. Although she repaired
it, there wasn't time for the glue

to dry before her turn came.
Fortunately, the team had sent a
second back-up rocket to use.
Kendall walked out to the
launch area alone and set it up.
"The rocket went straight up, the

parachute came out and the eggs
didn't break," she said of what
appeared to be a perfect launch.
Moments later, she learnedher
rocket was disqualified because
the new engine mount had not

been glued in securely and it fell
'off. Her paN load of two raw eggs
landed safely but the dislodged
engine knocked their entry out
of the contest.
Through it all, 17-year-old
Kendall Peddie persevered, but
she admits it wasn't easy. "I was
wanting to cry all the time," she
said. "I was all stressed out."
After her rocket was examined
following its launch, she walked
up to the judges' area, where
they told her she was disquali-
fied. "Tears started coming to
my eyes," she said. But she com-
posed herself, shook the judges'
hands and thanked them.
Had the engine not fallen out,
Kendall believes the LCHS entry
would have placed in the top 20.
The goal of the competition was
to/keep the rocket in the air for
exactly 60 seconds and return
to ground with an undamaged
payload of raw eggs. The LCHS
rocket was timed at 64 seconds.
"They said I had a really, re-
ally good flight. But your engine
cannot come down on its own.
It has to be in the rocket or on a
parachute," she said.
During a ceremony following
the competition, Kendall was
presented with the Sportman-
ship Award recognizing her ef-
forts. She later said that while
she didn't want to be out on the
field alone competing, she felt
she needed to do it for herself
and Jessica as well as the rest of
the team.
Despite the stress and being
rushed, "I had a lot of fun doing
it and it was a really good oppor-
tunity," Kendall said.
"We were up against some
people who had a lot of money,"
she said, noting that the LCHS
entry was handmade while many
of the other entries were much
more sophisticated.
She said the school's partici-
pation would not have been pos-
sible without the support of the
Liberty County School Board,
which funded the trip.

Little girl turns in big bill after finding money in shrubbery

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A after finding a $100 bill last week, a 10-year-old
Bristol girl said she remembered what her grand-
mother had once told her to do the right thing.
And that's just what Chelsea Bateman did.
During a stop at The Bank in Bristol on June 22,
Chelsea stayed out in the truck with the family's cocker
spaniel, Daisy, while her grandpa went inside.
When she grew tired of waiting, she hopped out of
the truck and walked toward the front door to check on
As she neared the bank entrance, she noticed something
out of the comer of her eye. Apiece of paper was sticking
out from bush. She bent down, pushed her hand under
the plant to retrieve the item and found it was a $100 bill.
"I was surprised," she said.
She had plans to go to Wild Adventures in Valdosta the
SnexJ da) and knew she could really hae some fun with

that money. But Chelsea says she only thought about
that "just a little" before doing what she knew she was
supposed to.
She walked in the bank and turned it in.
The staff at the bank already knew who the money
belonged to. A man had come in the previous Friday to
make a deposit for his church. During the transaction,
they came up $100 short and he had to make up the dif-
ference from his own pocket.
"She told me she turned it in 'cos her Granny Lila had
told her to do the right thing," said Chelsea's.grandfather
John Davis, who was pleased with Chelsea's actions.
"This old granddaddy's kind of swelled up with pride,"
he added.
Chelsea's father, Liberty County Sheriff's Deputy
Brian Bateman, said, "Not many adults would have done
that. I was very proud."


Minutes from the City of Bristol April 11 meeting

Official minutes from the City of Bristol
regular meeting April 11, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to or-
der at 6:30 p.m. and chaired by
vice-chairman John Lasseter with
Elmo Ford, John Fairchild, Attor-
ney David House and Clerk Robin

Hatcher present. Chairman Newton
Walden, Ed Botting and Mayor
Tammy Stephens were absent.
Michael Wahlquist offered the
opening prayer and led the pledge
of allegiance.
Ford motioned to approve the

previous month's minutes, sec-
onded by Fairchild, carried by all.
Fairchild motioned to approve
the monthly bills for payment, sec-
onded by Ford, passed by all.
Fairchild motioned to endorse
a Proclamation Pledging Civility

in the month of May, seconded by
Ford, carried.
Fairchild motioned to approve
a Funding Agreement for closing
of the Hud Well as proposed by
Northwest Florida Water Manage-
ment District, seconded by Ford,

May 9 City of Bristol regular meeting minutes
Official minutes from the City of Bristol ting, seconded by Fairchild, and Road LOC Note for $250,000 at #0000000003 to be included in the
regular meeting May 9,2005
as recorded by the board secretary unanimous approval by the council, The Bank, seconded by Botting, Senior Management Service Class
Chairman Newton Walden Clerk Hatcher was instructed to is- all voted in favor, of the FRS. Botting motionedto ac-
called this meeting to order with sue a letter of approval to Wakulla Lasseter motioned to approve cept Michael's proposal, seconded
council members John Lasseter, Bank per Attorney Houses' recom- a 10-year, non-exclusive franchise by Ford, Fairchild abstained from
Ed Botting, Elmo Ford and John mendation. agreement with Bright House Net- voting due to conflict of interest,
Fairchild. Also present were Clerk Dorothy Inman-Johnson gave works, Fairchild seconded this mo- motion carried by all.
Robin Hatcher and Attorney David a very informative presentation to tion under protest, motion passed Botting motioned to authorize
House. Mayor Tammy Stephens the council explaining the purpose with Lasseter, Fairchild and Walden the engineers to advertise for the
was not in attendance. and functions of the Capital Area voting yea, and Botting and Ford initial characterization and quarterly
Michael Wahlquist offered the Community Action Agency, and voting nay. testing of the 4 monitoring wells at
opening prayer, followed by the demonstrated how many of our Operator Michael Wahlquist the wastewater plant, seconded by
pledge of allegiance led byAttorney local citizens benefit from their requested that the council ap- Lasseter, all voted in favor.
House. services. prove his attendance at the 2005 There being no further business,
Botting motioned to approve the Clerk Hatcher requested that Alabama/Florida Joint Training Lasseter motioned to adjourn, sec--
previous month's minutes, second- the council approve an application Conference, as well as an upcorn- onded by Ford. All Voted in favor.
ed by Lasseter, carried by all. period for customers to request a ing Rural Water Conference to be Meeting adjourned at 8:50 p.m.
Fairchild motioned to approve Wastewater Summer Base Rate held'in Panama City, both of which Chairman Newton V. Walden
the monthly bills for payment, sec- Fee and specify a method for de- will earn him water CEUs. Lasseter City Clerk Robin M. Hatcher
onded by Ford, approved by all. termining a customer's base rate as motioned to authorize Michael to
Walter C. Dodson Jr., represent- well as specifying the months that attend both conferences and for the
ing Wakulla Bank, requested that the base rate will apply. Lasseter City to pay his registration fees for --
the council issue a zoning letter of motioned to table this issue until the both conferences and his motel ex-
approval to Wakulla Bank for new council consulted further with Rural pense for the Alabama/Florida Joint
construction of a branch of Wakulla Development for guidance and to Training Conference, seconded by
Bank to be built in the town center ensure that the City complied with Botting, approved by all.
and located on SR 20 per their Rural Development's Letter of Operator Wahlquist also pro-
submitted plans. Attorney House Conditions, seconded by Botting, posed that the council reduce
was instructed to verify compli- carried unanimously. his salary by $1,188 annually ,
ance with City of Bristol Land Use Fairchild motioned to authorize and designate the Senior Wa-
Zoning, and on a motion by Bot- renewal/extension of the revolving ter/Wastewater Operator Position

passed unanimously.
Water/Wastewater Operator
Michael Wahlquist notified the
council that he was in favor of re-
ducing his annual salary by $1,188
if the council was agreeable to ap-
pointing his position to the Senior
Management Class of Service in
the Florida Retirement System.
Fairchild withdrew due to conflict of
interest, leaving no quorum present
to vote. This item was therefore
tabled until the next meeting.
The engineers were instructed
to determine if there is sufficient
competition to procure the initial
characterization of the four monitor-
ing wells at the wastewater plant
and the quarterly monitoring of all
four of the monitoring wells, o( if
this is a single source item, and
report back to the council at the.
next meeting.
There being no further business,
Fairchild motioned to adjourn, sec-
onded by Ford, all voted in favor.
Meeting adjourned at 6:45 p.m.

Vice-chairman John E. Las-

City Clerk Robin M. Hatcher

New OHV Trail system to open

at Tate's Hell State Forest

from the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Services
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices Commissioner Charles H.
Bronson announces the opening
of the first "off-highway vehi-
cle," or OHV, trail system created
under the new T. Mark Schmidt
OHV Safety and Recreation Act.
The trail will be open for riders
in Tate's Hell State Forest begin-
ning on July 1.
A ribbon-cutting ceremony is
being held to kick off the grand
opening at 10 a.m. in the state
forest and will be attended by
representatives of both Franklin
County and the Florida Depart-
ment of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services. The public is
also invited.
"Florida has had a tremendous
growth in the recreational use of
all-terrain vehicles (ATVs) and
off-highway motorcycles (OHMs),
but few places are available to
legally ride on public lands,"
Bronson said. "This is the first
of several OHV riding sites that
the state will assist in opening to
the public over the next several
The O6V Trail System in
Tate's Hell State Forest will give
ATV and OHM users an oppor-
tunity to ride their vehicles on
more than 150 miles of designat-
ed trails on existing forest roads.
While riding the trails, forest
users can expect to see various

ecosystems including cypress
swamps, blackwater creeks and
pine flatwoods. It is hoped that
the availability of this and future
trails will cut down on ATV and
other vehicle use in undesignated
areas, which results in damage to
the ecosystem.
"The primary purpose of the
Tate's Hell OHV Trail System*
is to give the public an oppor-
tunity to explore the forest with
an alternative to driving a car or
a truck," Bronson said. "The key
to. the success of this trail site, as
with future sites, depends on how
responsible the users are in riding
on these trails."
The T. Mark Schmidt OHV
Safety and Recreation Act re-
quires each ATV and OHM to
purchase a title, similar to those
required by car buyers, prior to
riding on any public lands that
have a designated area for OHV
riding. The titles are available
through the Florida Department
of Highway and Motor Vehicles
at any county tag office. The law
provides that the title fees by used
to develop the OHV trails. To
ride on the new Tate's Hell OHVY
Trail System, each ATV or OHM
owner will also have to purchase
an annual permit at a cost of $50
per year (permits are prorated for
each quarter of the fiscal .eari.
Permits are alid for riding at
either the Tate's Hell OH\ Trail
System or the Croom NMotorc cle

Forest in Brooksville.
Permits will be sold at the
Carrabelle State Forest Head-
quarters.-Applicants are asked
to bring a copy of their proof of
title with their ATV or OHM. All
OHVs are required to have work-
ing exhaust systems and USDA
approved spark arrestors. Sound
levels will be limited to 96 deci-
bels on Tate's Hell State Forest.
For more information on the
Tate's Hell OHV Trail System
and Florida's OHV Safety and
Recreation Program, call (850)
697-3734 or visit the Division of
Forestry Web site at www.fl-dof.




Serving nto counties that
make up one great community!
HOURS: 9 .m 6 p.m. Morndayv hri
Frndav. 9 a rm. p m Saiurdav (Easiern
Time i
t -., *:..' li .. ,. 1 '1 A' r .. i.

PHONE (8501 643-3333 ,r l .i(i
FAX i 64H
S ... .


- -ayTuned Liberty County Sr. Citizens

iCy In The'M re announce July activities

Liberty County Senior
Citizens Association
The Liberty County Senior
Citizens Association announc-
es its activities for the month
of July. They are as follows:
*Friday, July 1 Come to
Callahan's in Blountstown for
an evening of dining, music
and dancing. Call Jeannette
at 643-5690 for information.
Call 643-2524 to arrange for
transportation with Transit.
This will be a great start for-
celebrating Independence
*Monday, July 4 The

Bristol and Hosford Senior
Centers and Liberty County
Transit will be closed to cel-
ebrate Independence Day.
*Thursday, July 7 Call
Transit at 643-2524 no later
than 3 p.m. Friday, July 1 to
arrange transportation for
grocery shopping at the Pig-
gly Wiggly in Blouritstown.
*Wednesday, July 13 A
Liberty County Senior Citi-
zens representative will be at
Harrell Memorial Library in
Bristol to discuss the services
they provide from 2 to 4 p.m.
*Thursday, July 14 -



WIr, rdt ,.- LOC "k S. Tdi C. C e IC "
Whlit Letter Tirem. Limited Slip CD.
Sliding R.ar Wind-., & iMr.

*I~iA llr

2.3L Engine, Air Condition, AmFm 15" Tdres, 3J 73 3.0L V/6. Power Windows S Locks, Mrrors. Tilt J.OL V6, Cloth Bucket Seating, Auto. 17" Tires,
Axle Ratio, *Great Economy at a Great Price" Cruise. CD, Fog Lamps, Leather. Power Dual AC, PW, PL. Tilt Cruise S Much & More f


Ready to go shopping at the
Marianna Wal-Mart? Call
643-2524 no later than 3 p.m.
Monday, July 11 to reserve
your seat -with Transit. Enjoy
shopping, have lunch and a
good time.
*Thursday,. July 14 -Mark
this date and time on your cal-
endar. The center will have a
speaker at 10 a.m. to talk about
Medicare Part D which will
begin paying for prescriptions
in January 2006. Lunch will
be served to seniors after the
presentation. Call Transit at
643-2524 no later than 3 p.m.
Monday, July 11 if you need
transportation to the center if
you wish to attend.
*Tuesday, July 19 Chris-
ty Bloechl with Covenant
Hospice will be at the Bristol
Senior Center at 10:30 a.m.
to give a presentation on ser-
vices provided by Hospice.
Lunch will be served to se-
niors after the presentation.
Call 643-2524 no later than
3 p.m. Friday, July 15 if you
need transportation to this
*Tuesday, July 19,- A rep-
resentative from Legal Ser-
vices of North Florida will be
at the Bristol Senior Center
at 11 a.m. to address any le-
gal issues you would like to
discuss. Call 643-5690 if you
would like to meet with her.
Call 643-2524 no later than
3 p.m. Friday, July 15 if you
would like to be here and need
*Tuesday, July 19 --The
Liberty County Senior Citi-
zens Advisory Council will
meet at 1:30 p.m. at the Bristol
Senior Center.
SThursday, July 21 Time
to go to the Piggly Wiggly in
Blountstown. Call 643-2524
no later than 3 p.m. Monday,
July 18 to arrange for Transit
*Wednesday, July 27 -
10:30 a.m. at the Hosford
Center, Nutrition Day, Shellie
King from the Liberty County
Extension Office will be there
with a nutritional treat and
nutritional information. Call
643-2524 no later than p.m.
Friday, July 22 if you like for Transit to take you.
*Thursday, July 28 All
aboard for shopping at the
Marianna Wal-Mart and to
have lunch. Call 643-2524
no later than 3 p.m. Monday,
July 25 to arrange for Transit
to pick you up.
*Friday, July 29 A Lib-
erty County Senior Citizens
representative will be the
Hosford Senior Center from 9
a.m. until noon to discuss ser-
vices they provide.


2004 Annual Drinking Water Quality Report

We're pleased to present to
you this year's Annual Water
Quality Report. This report is
designed to inform you about
the quality water and services
we deliver to you every day. Our
constant goal is to provide you
with a safe and dependable sup-
ply of drinking water. We want
you to understand the efforts we
make to continually improve
the water treatment process and
protect our water resources. We
are committed to ensuring the
quality of your water. Our water
source is ground water from one
well. The well draws from the'
Floridan Aquifer. Because of the
excellent quality of our water,
the only treatment required is
chlorine for disinfection pur-
poses and aeration to, remove
hydrogen sulfide.
If you have any questions
about this report or concerning
your water utility, please contact
Brenda D. Sweet at (850) 643-
5463. We encourage our valued
customers to be informed about
their water utility. If you want
tol01earn more. please attend any
of our regularly scheduled meet-
ings. They are held on the first
Thursday after the first Monday
of each month at the Liberty
County Courthouse.
Sumatra routinely monitors
for contaminants in your drink-
ing water according, to Federal
and State laws, rules, and regu-
lations. Except where indicated
otherwise, this report is based on
the results of our monitoring for,
the period of January 1 to De-
cember 31,2004. Data obtained
before January 1, 2004, and
presented in this report are from
the most recent testing done in
accordance with the laws, rules,
and regulations.

The sources of drinking
water (both tap water and
bottled water) include rivers,
lakes, streams, ponds, res-
ervoirs, springs, and wells.
As water travels over the
surface of the land or through
the ground, it dissolves natu-
rally occurring minerals and,
in some cases, radioactive
material, and can pick up
substances resulting from the
presence of animals or from
human activity.
Contaminants that may
be present in source waler
(A) Microbial contami-
nants, such as viru6Lei and
bacteria, which may come
from sewage treatment
plants, septic systems, agri-
cultura[ivestock; operations,.


We are pleased to announce that our drinking
water meets all federal and state requirements.


** Results in the Level Detected column for radiological contaminants, inorganic contaminants, synthetic organic contaminants including pesticides
and herbicides. and volatile organic contaminants are the highest average at any of the sampling points or the highest detected level at any sampling
nnn-dendin othe smlin freauencv

Contaminant andUnit of Dates of sampling MCL Violation Dee Rangeof MCLG MC Likely Source of
Measurement (mojyr.) Y/N Detected Results Contamination
Radiological Contaminants
S] ] |-Erosion of natural
Alpha emitters (pCi/1) Jun 03 N 1.8 N/A 0 15 deposits
Inorganic Contaminants
Runoff from fertilizer
use; leaching from
Fluoride (ppm) Jun 03 N 0.3 N/A 10 10 septic tanks, sewage;
erosion of natural
Salt water intrusion,
Sodium (ppm) Jun-03 N 9.0 N/A. N/A 160 leaching from soil
Runoff from fertilizer
use; leaching from
Nitrate (as Nitrogen) (ppm) Aug04 N 0.31 N/A 10 10 septic tanks, sewage;
erosion of natural

TTHMs and Stage 1 Disinfectant/Disinfection By-Product (D/DBP) Parameters

For the following parameters monitored under Stage I D/DBP regulations, the level detected is the annual average of the quarterly averages:
Bromate, Chloramines, Chlorine, Haloacetic Acids, and/or TTHM (MCL 80 ppb). Range of Results is the range of results (lowest to highest) at the
individual sampling sites.
Contaminaint and Dates of MCL Level Range MCLG or MCL or
Unit of sampling Violation ted of M R Likely Source of Contamination
Me-a-urmtnt ifmo.i')r.i Y/N Results
Cllnnr tppm) oD '.. .. 1 M G PDL = 4 i a c. .,JJd i. u.e .. i ,:.n,,, n,,icr ,.
Haloacetic Acids Aug 04 N 31,5 NA NA MCL =60 By-product of drinking water disinfection
(five) (HAA5) (ppb)
TTHM [Total
" nr.cre. r.oj Aug-04 N 37.0 NA NA MCL= 80 By-product of drinking water disinfection

In the table above, you Action Level (AL): The con- to 1 billion parts by weight
may find unfamiliar terms centration of a contaminant of the water sample.
and abbreviations: To help which, if exceeded, triggers Maximum residual dis-
you better understand these treatment or other require- infectant level or MRDL:
terms we've provided the ments that a water system The highest level of a disin-
following definitions: must follow. fectant allowed in drinking
Maximum Contaminant Picocurie per liter (pCilL) water. There is convincing
Level or MCL: The highest measure of the radioactivity evidence that addition of a
level of a contaminant that of water. disinfectant is necessary for
is allowed in drinking water. "ND" means not detected control of microbial contami-
MCLs are'set as close to the and indicates that the sub- nants.
MCLGs as feasible using the stance was not found by the Maximum residual dis-
best available treatment laboratory analysis. infectant level goal or
technology. Parts per million (ppm) or MRDLG: The level of a drink-
Maximum Contaminant Milligrams per liter (mg/l) ing water disinfectant below
Level Goal or MCLG: The lev- one part by weight of analyte which there is no known
el of a contaminant in drink- to 1 million parts by weight of or expected risk to health.
ing water below which there the water sample.' MRDLGs do not reflect the
is no known or expected risk Parts per billion (ppb) or benefits of the use of disin-
to health. MCLGs allow for Micrograms per liter (pg/l) fectants to control microbial
a margin of safety. one part by weight of analyte contaminants.

and wildlife.
(B) Inorganic contami-
nants, such as salts and met-
als, which can be naturally-
occurring or result from urban
stormwater runoff, industrial
or domestic wastewater dis-
charges, oil and gas produc-
tion, mining, or farming.-
(C) Pesticides and herbi-
cides, which may come from
a varlkty of sources such as
a(griculluro, urban stormwater
runoff, and residential uses.

taminants, including synthetic
and volatile organic chemi-
cals, which are by-products
of industrial processes and
petroleum production, and
can also come from gas
stations, urban stormwater
runoff, and septic systems.
(E) Radioactive contami-
nants, which can be naturally
occurring or be the result of
oil and gas production and
mining activities.
In order to ensure that tap

EPA prescribes regulations,
which limit the amount of
certain contaminants in wa-
ter provided by public water
systems. The Food and
Drug Administration (FDA)
regulations establish limits for
contaminants in bottled water,
which must provide the same
protection for public health.
.Drinking water, including
bottled water, may reason-
ably be expected to contain
at least small amounts of

~ CP~ Organic4~ncaj1lon- n'jW-iterI saf .itQX.drinkoe smbr

presence of contaminants
does not necessarily indicate
that the water poses a health
risk. More information about
contaminants and potential
health effects can be ob-
tained by calling the Environ-
mental Protection Agency's
Safe Drinking Water Hotline
at 1-800-426-4791.
Thank you for allowing us to
continue providing your fam-
ily with clean, quality -water
this year. In order to maintain
a safe and dependable water
supply, we sometimes need
to make improvements that
will benefit all of our custom-
ers. These improvements are
sometimes reflected as rate
structure adjustments. Thank
you for understanding.
Some people may be
more vulnerable to con-
taminants in drinking
water than the general
population. Immuno-com-
promised persons such
as persons with cancer
undergoing chemotherapy.
persons who have under-
gone organ transplants,
people with HIV/AIDS or
other immune system dis-
orders, some elderly, and
infants can be particularly
at risk from infections.
These people should seek
advice about drinking wa-
ter from their health care
providers. EPA/CDC guide-
lines on appropriate means
to lessen the risk of infec-
tion by Cryptosporidium
and other microbiological
contaminants are available
from the Safe Drinking Wa-
ter Hotline (800-426-4791).
The Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection is in
the process of conducting
Source Water Assessments
for all public water systems in
Florida. These assessments
will identify and assess any
potential sources of contami-
nation in the vicinity of your
water supply. A SWA report
for this system is available or
will be by July 1, 2005 at the
DEP SWAPP Web site: www.
dep.state.fl. us/swapp.
We at the Sumatra water sys-
temrn would likeyou to understand
the efforts we make to continu-
ally improve the water treatment
process and protect our water
resources. We are committed to
insuring the quality of your water.
If you have any questions or
concerns about the information
provided, please feel free to call

.s~a~io~c~t~B~i naa tS~:~ ~h e r i a~y ~f 4h~ miiin'~jers ~ie~i~i3, ~- ~:


2004 Annual Drinking Water Quality Report

We're pleased to present to
you this year's Annual Water
Quality Report. This report is
designed to inform you about
the quality water and services
we deliver to you every day. Our
constant goal is to provide you
with a safe and dependable sup-
ply of drinking water. We want
you to understand the efforts we
make to continually, improve
the water treatment process and
protect our water resources. We
are committed to ensuring the
q1ualit. of your water. Our water
source is _round .iater from two
wells. The wells draw from the
Floridan Aquifer. because of the
\e l'int'E quaLii% of our water,
the only treatments required are
chlorine for disinfection purposes
and aeration for the removal of
h% drege sulfide.
If you have any questions
about this report or concerning
your 'nater utilin. please contact
Brenda D. Sweet at (850) 643-
5463. We encourage our valued
customers to be informed about
their %uater utilit.. If \ou want to
learn more. please attend any of
our regularly scheduled meetings.
' They are held on the first Thurs-
day after the first Monday of
each month at the Liberty County
Lake M13 stic routinely moni--
tors for contaminants in your
drinking water according to
Federal and State laws, rules,
and regulations. Except where
indicated otherwise, this report
is based on the results of our
monitoring for the period of
January 1 to December 31, 2004.
Data obtained before January 1,
2004, and presented in this report
are from the most recent testing
done in accordance with the laws,
rules, and regulations.

The sources of drinking wa-
ter (both tap water and bottled
water) include rivers, lakes,
streams, ponds, reservoirs,
springs, and wells. As water
travels over the surface of the
land or through the ground, it
dissolves naturally occurring
minerals and, in some cases,
radioactive material, and can
pick up substances resulting
from the presence of animals
or from human activity.
Contaminants that may
be present in source water
(A) Microbial contami-
nants, such as viruses and


We are pleased to announce that our drinking
water meets all federal and state requirements.

SResults in the Level Detected column for r-. ,loct.^d J Ic.o. 'iTarn asl, it ,-re.n't c,rjri.nrnc. .nL,.ili: .'. L..*Irn nurji, j .:,jd[ ,idf
i therbtiicides. and volatile organic contaminants are the highest average at any or t ie msairn.v mf nL.ci t.I h hletic d. reiIJ ledIl C ciany sampling!
P., dej.n;ng on rhe .m- Fpling frequen-,
CotoLmianlt and Undiof Daute of sampling MCL RaLge orf G LikEJ Sourn of
MtasMuraet nyrJ.) RilatiwYon YN wsaet c C ontRaenuat
Radiological Contaminants
Alpha emrtnirers(pCul Jun03 N 0.9 j NA 0 15 Erosion of natural deposits
Inorganic Contaminants
Runoff from fertilizer use;
Nitrate (as NIt-ugen) (ppm Jul-04 N 015 N/A 10 t0 leaching from septic tanks,
sewage; erosion of natural
aatamimant ad Unit Dato AL 0 eth saNo"61 A L
un5 $igg2 VIoas Perlate, sies MC <(Acn Likely Soce of lConte=ation
(=uJyr.l VN Reaih eueeding LO dj i
ihe AL
Lead and Copper (Tap Water)
C TKr r tIap '.aleri Ji.il-Dec N C0wn)iiLon o huI'hAd pCumthinm,: p.nr.... *:rm ,o0
(DIppTI 0w2 I 0Il iofl 0 I .1 1 3 ,. aur.. ,opmia. leAn er o fr n t. ol
prefer h. .u's
(Lea L isp isaier) J.ulDec C-0irrroiin of h iueihold plurr, si rem. croir,
(ppt',) 02 N i 0niuraJ depc.its,
TTHMs and Stage 1 Disinfectant/Disinfection By-Product (D/DBP) Parameters
F .r th- liiln y paramelet( monitored under Suage I DDBP regitlaions. he le,.el deutecLd i. Lhe anrualj b rdg,: rlf hc quanLv .ei.ig- _
Brtom-e. Chlorarine-. Chmnen, Halo-criL Acids &arnor TTHM (MCL80ppb). Range of Reaklrs i i he rnrtge ,.f resulhi |ItUet to highest) at the
individual sampling sites. ~ c
Cieotasnant and Datesof MCI. La aLe r MRo or
ewrOf f .p V.iO WN L e""e of M"G aL M or Likely Source of Contatinadon
Mleasuremnei nmeJ)yr.)/ YIN Results
MCaorine Ippmi 1D4-1 N 0.83 8- MD G MRDL= 4.. W.cr ad jJJm.c ied inul ni&rAbi-
Dcc4 10 =.4
tfiale HAcL sppb Aug-04 N 447 NA NA MCL= AO B.pnjduct of drinking '11 dli.jni,-r i.
TrHm I To"
alona ] Au.- N 6 5 06- NA MCL=80 1B)-.p(-ouf.. dn"nking waterdisinfection
ipbli Or.quarterly No 04 8i 0
ToLud coIl.fnrm bacri.i- Highest Monthl- PercentageNumber is I highest mo.'nihly number of poiune wTiples fr -'%iem'
cotlectin~ fewer than 40 samples per month.
Microbiological Contaninants
ontminas und tot t sampling a I. MoulW i kedlySource of
reP' prcentan, v t ge G MCL Conaminadtion
mo.*r.i "N 'Number
For rm. c ol!i c!irig I t.- C ,1
Total Coliform Bacteria Aug -04 N 1 0 10 umple pa ,,-nth pr:np.i o environmurl pr,.ent o te
collected d ring 1 a monti envonm
collected daring a month,

In the table above, you may
find unfamiliar terms and ab-
breviations. To help you bet-
ter understand these terms
we've provided the following
definitions: -
Maximum Contaminant
Level or MCL: The highest level
of a contaminant that is al-
lowed in.drihking water. MCLs
are set as close' to the MCLGs
as feasible using the best avail-
able treatment technology.
Maximum Contaminant
Level Goal or MCLG: The level
of a contaminant in drinking
water below which there is
no known or expected risk to
health. MCLGs allow for a
margin of safety.

from sewage treatment plants,
septic systems, agricultural
livestock operations, and wild-
(B) Inorganic contami-
nants, such as salts and met-
als, which can be naturally-
occurring or result from urban
stormwater runoff; industrial
or domestic wastewater dis-
charges, oil and gas produc-
tion, mining, or farming.
(C) Pesticides and herbi-
cides, which may come from
a variety of sources such as
agriculture, urban stormwater

Action Level (AL): The con-
centration of a contaminant
which, if exceeded, triggers
treatment or other require-
ments that a water system must
Picocurie per liter (pCilL)
- measure of the radioactivity
of water.
"ND" means not detected
and indicates that the substance
was not found by the laboratory
Parts per million (ppm) or
Milligrams per liter (mg/I) one
part by weight of analyte to 1
million parts by weight of the
water sample.
. Parts per billion (ppb) or Mi-
crograms per liter (pg/I) one

(D) Organic chemical con-
taminants, including synthetic,
and volatile organic chemi-
cals, which are by-products
of industrial processes and
petroleum production, and can
also come from gas stations,
urban stormwater runoff, and
septic systems.
(E) Radioactive contami-
nants, which can be naturally
occurring or be the result of oil
and gas production and mining
In order to ensure that tap
water is safe to drink, the EPA
prescribes regulations,1 which

part by weight of analyte to 1
billion parts by weight of the
water sample.
Maximum residual disin-
fectant level or MRDL: The
highest level of a disinfectant
allowed in drinking water.
There is convincing evidence.
that addition of a disinfectant
is necessary for control of mi-
crobial contaminants.
Maximum residual disin-
fectant level goal or MRDLG:
The level of a drinking water
disinfectant below which
there is no known or expected
risk to health. MRDLGs do not
reflect the benefits of the use
of disinfectants to control
microbial contaminants.

limit the amount of certain con-
taminants in water.-provided
by public water systems. The
Food and Drug Administration
(FDA) regulations establish
limits for contaminants in
bottled water, which must
provide the same protection
for public health.
Drinking water, including
bottled water, may reason-
ably be expected to contain at
least small amounts of some.
contaminants. The presence
of contaminants does not nec-
essarily indicate that the water

formation about contaminants
and potential health effects

can be obtained by calling
the Environmental Protection
Agency's Safe Drinking Water
Hotline at 1-800-426-4791.
Thank you for allowing us to
continue providing your family
with clean, quality water this
year. In order to maintain a
safe and dependable water
supply, we sometimes need
to make improvements that
will benefit all of our custom-
ers. These improvements are
sometimes reflected as rate
structure adjustments. Thank
you for understanding.
Some people may be
more vulnerable to con-
taminants in drinking water
than the general popula-
tion. Immuno-compromised
persons such as persons
with cancer undergoing
chemotherapy, persons
who have undergone organ
transplants, people with
HIV/AIDS or other immune
system disorders, some
elderly, and infants can-be
particularly at risk from
infections. These people
should seek advice about
drinking water from their
health care providers. EPA/
CDC guidelines on appro-
priate means to lessen the
risk of infection by Cryp-:
tosporidium and other mi-
crobiological contaminants
are available from the Safe
Drinking Water Hotline (800-
The Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection is in
the process of conducting
Source Water Assessments
for all public water systems in
Florida. These assessments
will identify and assess any
potential sources of contami-
nation in the vicinity of your
water supply. A SWA report for
this system is available or will
be by July 1,2005 at the DEP
SWAPP Web site: www.dep.
We at the Lake Mystic water
system would like you to un-
derstand the efforts we make
to continually improve the water
treatment process and protect our
water resources. We are commit-
ted to insuring the quality of your
water. If you have any questions
or concerns about theinformation
provided, please feel free to call

bacteria, which, may, come .: runoff, and residentiatuses.

,'i066d ;b~i~dlth,:6tk Mo3re in-,:, any of lhe. numbers, liste'rdo


2004 Annual Drinking Water Quality Report


We're pleased to present to
you this year's Annual Water
Quality Report. This report is
designed to inform you about
the quality water and services
we deliver to you every day. Our
constant goal is to provide you
with a safe and dependable sup-
ply of drinking water. We want
you to understand the efforts we
make to continually improve
the water treatment process -and
protect our water resources. We
are committed to ensuring the
quality of your water. Our water

We are pleased to announce that our drinking
water meets all federal and state requirements.

P" 'e,'mu L o in iho Lr .'Il D dic.:tkd ,iI.ium'l n i"i tra,J, logicaJJ oulirfniinra -.. iorin garii c.nL.,il ,i. Niri n het. iI : [jr:iC': irIIan. i I bn[I a 1iCI ludIr pC,. .h:hiij'
,jnd hi-'b,. i-.d ,nd '.olaiil :.i; cr ai i ,:intruriinL '., i e 11 ip1Jlr:r aiL'j c i t. r, U i'he aimpling polil ifrr i- lFiehL-.[ d.-t, i':d le",l w 0ii ', Fi plfig

CuotDininani and Unit of Duis or sampling ,NICL %iolation Rang C n Cf Likehl Souree ol
.Smiuremn.ni (moa.yr.) Y/N etecte Results L. CL COuldnation
Inorganic Contaminants
Runoff from fertilizer
U cL Iel .:hll Ir o .i
Nitrate (as Nitrogen) (ppm). Jul 04 N 0.35 /A 10 10 .pt;c .ri.. ,..
erosion of natural
J.Sai( Nv A[-V ir hnru':ur-
?soaum iprnir Juri 3 N It Ii N', N: \ rJ

Coramint and ni Datesof-o AL 90th. sampling AL
Eolt ainmauntpli:a nig i1iohliorn Pr.ruLile 'sites MCLG (Action Likely Source of Confteanination
o PMr, mon .,'-T.I i pI It l L \' ing Terl

Lead and Copper (Tap Water)
S, r I | | I I CCon:..i':,n of i[.L,:u cho.ld pliiuriir'ni. len r,.'- on
Copper 1 l p a.ici I IL I1.un .. .

at 1-800-426-4791.
Thank you for allowing us
to continue providing your
family with clean, quality wa-
ter this year. In order to main-
tain a safe and dependable
water supply, we sometimes
need to make improvements
that will benefit all of our cus-
tomers. These improvements
are sometimes reflected as
rate structure adjustments.
Thank you for understand-

source is ground water from one -p 21n -' uo .105 t-.. ,.,i,., ir e.il, i ,nf.ir,. oj Some people may be
well. The well draws from the L.A up ,,.n -Up, c...C.r-,,..J ho.,..-hJ pluri.,ng ...i..m,-. ,.,., m ore vulnerable to con-
' ell U? id ALip t i ~ I N .o i.i l nji ural d :pu lm ori i mv u ln e ra b le to c o n
Floridan Aquifer. Because of the. PP n.iral taminants in drinking water
excellent quality of our water, TTHMs and Stage I Disinfectant/Disinfection By-Product (D/DBPt Parameters than the general popu-
the onlytreatments required are Fo rthc L..'i,-- r.prame o moni,,, ri. undrSiie is D'L D rt-c Sr i.O h- i.: ,, iii.- ii, i ,iLdi ih-. -.ii .i.-i g. -. .rLhi..:1ii., ,fi .i., ,C nation. Im m uno-compro-
Bromate, '.hl,:.r unr.e.Cilorine, HaloaceAlicAcids, and/orTTHMI hMCL r0 prh) Rn.c ui R4ulih, i ithe rang.t r a '..ulL-, l.'r i,.C. i hie atthe
chlorine for disinfection pur- i,n,limj .a rnplne.i mised persons, such as
poses and aeration to remove Ctanninar, tand D ...I ICL N or orrsons with cancer un-
hydrogen sulfide. '%,,ur, n,,t :m.4r. I N 'iLS
,... I in ui- fk; LC dergoing chemotherapy,
If you have any questions C o Deco04 0.9 4 L = -. add... rl rr.... persons who have undr-
about this report or concerning nhAi:.m.,L ,i n f jNA NA '.ICL= IO B-.r,..u.i .innk.ra~~ ,,: i.ir ,.,i.r, gone organ transplants.
your water utility, please contact (ppb?) .g people with HIV/AIDS or
Brenda D Sweet at (850) 643- other immune system dis-
5-I63. Weencourageourvalued. In the table above, you Action Level (AL): The con- to 1 billion parts by weight o r mmune sysem is
may find unfamiliar terms centration of a contaminant of the water sample. orders, some elderly, and
customers tobe informed about and abbreviations. To help which, if exceeded, triggers Maximum residual dis- infants can be particularly
their water utility. If you want you better understand these treatment or other require- infectant level or MRDL: at risk from infections.
to learn more, please attend any terms we've provided the ments that a water system The highest level of a disin- These people should seek,
ofourregularly scheduledmeet- following definitions: must follow, fectant allowed in drinking .
s. T e h o Maximum Contaminant Picocurie per liter (pCiiL) water. There is convincing advice about drinking wa-
mgs. They are held on the first Level or MCL: The highest measure of the radioactivity evidence that addition of a ter from their health care
Thursday after the first Monday level of a contaminant that of water. disinfectant is necessary for providers. EPA/CDC guide-
of each month at the Liberty is allowed in drinking water. "ND" means not detected control of microbial contami- lines on appropriate means
County Courthouse MCLs are set as close to the and indicates that the sub- nants.
MCLGs as feasible using the stance was not found by the Maximum residual dis- to lessen the risk of infec-
E-stiffanulea rouLtinelb moni-
inii l best available treatment laboratory analysis. infectant level goal or tion by Cryptosporidium
tors for contaminants in your technology. Parts per million (ppm) or MRDLG: The level of a drink- and other microbiological
drinking water according to Maximum Contaminant Milligrams per liter (mgl) ,ing water disinfectant below contaminants are available
Federal and State laws, rules, Level Goal or MCLG: The lev- one part by weight of analyte which there is no known from the Safe Drinkin Wa-
and regulations. Except where el of a contaminant in drink- to I million parts by weight of or expected risk to health.
n o s. re ing water below which there the Water sample. MRDLGs do not reflect the ter Hotline (800-426-4791).
indicated otherwise, his report is no known or expected risk Parts per billion (ppb) or benefits of the use of disin- The Department of Envi-
is based on the results of our to health. MCLGs allow for Micrograms per liter (pg/1) fectants to control microbial ronmental Protection is in
monitoring for the period of a margin of safety. one part by weight of analyte contaminants, the process of conducting
January 1 to December 31,2004. Source Water Assessments
Data. obtained before January Contaminants that may agriculture, urban stormwater ter provided by public water for all public water systems in
1, 2004, and presented in this be present in source water runoff, and residential uses. systems. The Food and Florida. These assessments
report are from the most recent include: (D) Organic chemical con- Drug Administration (FDA) will identify and assess any
testing done in accordance with (A) Microbial contami- taminants, including synthetic regulations establish limits for potential sources of contami-
the laws, rules, and regula- nants, such as viruses and and volatile organic chemi- contaminants in bottled water, nation in the vicinity of your
tions. bacteria, which may come cals, which are by-products which must provide the same water supply. A SWA report
from sewage treatment of industrial.processes and -protection for public health. for this system is available or
The sources of drinking plants, septic systems, agri- petroleum production, and Drinking water, including will be by July 1, 2005 at the
water (both tap.water and cultural livestock operations, can also come from gas bottled water, may reason- DEP SWAPP Website: www.
bottled water) include rivers, and wildlife. stations, urban stormwater ably be expected to contain dep.state.fl.us/swapp.
We at the Estiffanulga water
lakes, streams, ponds, res- (B)" Inorganic contami- runoff, and septic systems. at least small amounts of system wouldike ou to under-
ervoirs, springs, and wells. nants, such as salts and met- (E) Radioactive contami- some contaminants. The stand the efforts we make to
As water travels over the als, which can be naturally- nants, which can be naturally presence of contaminants continually improve the water
surface ofthe land or through occurring or result from urban occurring or be the result of does not necessarily indicate treatment process and protect
the ground, it dissolves natu- stormwater runoff, industrial oil and gas production and that the water poses a health our water resources. We are
rally occurring minerals and, or domestic wastewater dis- mining activities, risk. More information about committed to insuring the quality
in some cases, radioactive, charges, oil and gas probduc- In order to ensure that tap contaminants and potential- of your water. If you have any
material, and can pick up tion,mining, orfarming. water is safe to drink, the health effects can be ob- questions or concerns about the
substances resulting from the (C) Pesticides and herbi- EPA prescribes regulations, trained by calling the Environ- information provided, please feel
presence of animals or from cides, which may come from which limit the, amount 'of mental Protection Agency's free to call any of the numbers
human activity: a arlelyo ..ys.o-Surce.suciLas.--.certaiL.contammiants-in. wa---Sae' DiikTh'' Wt1line iste ..



a copy of





The Journal is

available from

the following

area stores,

as well

as our

office at

11493 NW

Summers Road

in Bristol.

*The Southern Ex-
press in Blountstown
East & West and
Altha Petro Hwy.
20, 69 and 71 J.
C.'s in Altha Par-
ramore's Restaurant
* PitStop Ramsey
Piggly Wiggly *
,The Quick Pic *
Huddle House
* Connie's Kitch-
en Clarksville
General Store *
Chapman's Grocery
in Carr Smith's
* Golden Drugs
* Shelton's Store *
Scotts Ferry Gen-
eral Store Gas
Mart* Big Bend Bait
& Tackle South-
ern Express in Altha
and Blountstown *


*The Southern Ex-
press in Bristol &
Hosford Lake Mys-
tic Supermarket *
Blackburn's Store
in Hosford Tom
Thompson's Store
in Telogia Crow's
Citgo Hwy. 20 East.
* Richter's Store in
Telogia Country
Corner in Hosford *
BP Station in Bristol
* T & P's Store in
Telogia Apalachee
Restaurant Ex-
press Lane

Cm Ig1K


Notice is hereby given to whom it may
concern that on July 11, 2005 at 6:30
p.m.(ET) in the City Hall, Bristol, Florida,.
the City Counsel of Bristol, Florida, in-
tends to consider adoption of the follow-
ing Ordinance:



Copies of the proposed ordinance may
be inspected at the office of the City
Clerk, City Hall, 12444 NW Virginia G.
Weaver Street, Bristol, Florida, during
regular scheduled working hours. Inter-
ested parties may appear at the meet-
ing and be heard with respect to he pro-
posed ordinance.

Those requiring special accommoda-
tions in accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, should notify the
City Clerk no later than 1 week prior to,
the meeting.

This Notice is dated in Bristol, Liberty
County, Florida, this 29th day of June,





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

Personal Representative:
15194 NW Sykes Lane
Bristol, FL 32321

2305 Killearn Center Boulevard, A-1
Tallahassee, FL 32309 6-22. &29

Liberty County School Board


The Liberty County School Board is re-
questing proposals for material and la-
bor to upgrade the electrical wiring at the
Main Building of the Hosford School. The
contractor shall visit the job site before
submitting a formal bid. The project shall
be completed in every respect by August
4, 2005. The successful contractor must
be bonded, insured and have worker's
compensation as required by Florida
Statutes. Specification and design draw-


Name of Vendor

Name of Authorized Representative

Notice is hereby given that the Liberty County School Board request written and sealed
firm and alternate bids on milk as follows:

FIRM BID (Valid for period as specified)
12 Months

Total cost per 1/2 pint White Whole Milk

Total cost per 1/2 pint White Lowfat Milk, 2%

Total cost per 1/2 pint Chocolate Milk, Lowfat, 1%



CASE NO. 05-014-CP




(Summary Administration)


Additional Requirement: If a Federal Milk Marketing Order minimum price, together
TY with over order payments as reflected for the raw milk market price published in the
FloridaAgricultural prices of the Florida Crop and Livestock Reporting Service, a monthly
publication, increases or decreases the price of raw milk in increments of $0.10 per
hundred weight, thereby increasing or decreasing the cost of said milk $0.00054 per
half pint, the School Board shall adjust the price of school milk paid to the school milk
contractor to conform to the increase or decrease.as aforesaid. The milk contractor
shall give written notification to the School Board each quarter of the fiscal year that a
change upward or downward has taken place. The $0.00054 per half pint adjustment
shall be effective with the beginning of the next quarter of the fiscal year, provided the
milk contractor gives notice to the Board by the fifteenth (15th) of the last month in the
current quarter. If the milk contractor fails to properly notify the School Board of any
such price decrease which would result in a decrease in the contract price of milk, the
School Board will make an appropriate reduction in price escalation or de-escalation
of the successful bidder's price shall be based solely on the FMO price change when
such change falls within the limits set by this amended regulation.

Suggested format for bid:


You are hereby notified that an Order of
SummaryAdministration has been entered
in the estate of DAVID L. HENDRIX JR.,
deceased, File Number05-014-CP; bythe
Circuit Court for Liberty County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which is
15194 NW Sykes Lane, Bristol, FL 32321;
that the decendent's date of 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: Annette 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 creditors of the estate of the decedent
and persons having claims or demands
against the estate of the decedent other
than those for whom provision for full pay-
ment was made in the Order of Summary
Administration must file their claims with




, 1%

Item I. FMO cost per 1/2 pint milk

Item 2. Other costs to contractor

Item 3. Total cost per 1/2 pint milk __ __

Please indicate if your company is exempt from collecting the Florida ADF on this

Please submit quotations for the following items that are needed in addition to the
above items.

Milkshake Mix, 1/2 gallon, Chocolate, Price per 1/2 gallon.
Milkshake Mix, 1/2 gallon, Vanilla, Price per 1/2 gallon
Milkshake Mix, 1/2 gallon, Strawberry, Price per 1/2 gallon

Cultured Sour Cream, lowfat

1/2 gallon Qt._

School begins August 4, 2005 and ends May 24, 2006.

All bids should be marked "SCHOOL FOOD SERVICE MILK BID", and be submitted
by 4:30 p.m. on July 15, 2005.

Submit to:
Liberty County School Board
David Summers, Superintendent
P.O. Box 429 12926 NW CR 12
Bristol, Florida 32321

The bids will be reviewed by district personnel at 4:30 p.m. on July 15, 2005 to prepare
them for presentation to the Liberty County School Board. The board reserves the
right to accept or reject any or all bids. For additional'information, please call Sheila
Shelton, Director of Food Service at (850) 643-2275, ext. 238. -2. 7-
S ..... ......... i -.. .- ,'---

ings can be o tained at the Liberty Edu-
cation and Ad inistrative Center located
on Highway 12 South in Bristol, FL at
12926 NW CF 12. Questions concerning
this project may be answered by calling
Glenn Moore Director of Administration
at (850) 643-P275 ext. 236. Proof of all
insurance r.e uirements must be pre-
sented before the contract is let. The
Liberty County School Board reserves
the right to reject any and all bids. No
asbestos orlasbestos containing ma-
terials may be used in this project. All
bids must be sealed and labeled "Elec-
trical Upgrade at Hosford School Main
Building". The bids must be submitted to
the Liberty Qounty School Board office at
12926 NW CR 12 by 4 p.m. (ET) July 7,
2005. Any bid received after this time will
not be considered.
S 6-29,7-6

Liberty County School Board


The Liberty County School Board is re-
questing; proposals for materials and
labor to install HVAC units in the Main
Building on the Hosford School Campus.
The units have already been purchased
by the school system, but all other mate-
rials shbll be furnished by the success-
ful bid er. The successful contractor
must 1 e bonded, insured and be able
to finish the project by August 4, 2005.
It is required that the contractor visit
the job site before submitting a formal
bid. Specifications and design drawings
for this project may be acquired at the
Liberty Education and Administrative
Center located on Highway 12 South in
Bristol at 12926 NW CR 12. Any ques-
tions concerning this project may be
directed to Glenn Moore, Director of Ad-
ministration at (850) 643-2275 ext. 236.
Proof of all insurance requirements must
be presented before the contract is let.
Insurance does include workman's com-
pensation as required by Florida Stat-
utes. The Liberty County School Board
reserves the right to reject any or all bids.
No asbestos or asbestos containing
material may be used in this project.
The bids must be sealed and labeled
"AC System at Hosford School Main
Building". All bids must be submitted to
the Liberty County School Board Office
at 12926 NW County Road 12 by 4 p.m.
(ET) July 7, 2005. Any bid received after
this time will not be considered.
6-29. 7-6

Liberty County School Board


The Liberty County School Board is re-
questing sealed bids for the Re-Siding of
the Main building at Hosford School. The
successful contractor shall, furnish all
labor and materials. The job will require
that existing rotten boards be replaced
on sides and eaves of the building, new
siding (hardy board) installed paint-
ed, new windows installed, and gutter
system and down spouts installed. No
asbestos or asbestos containing ma-
terial may be used in this project. The
successful contractor must be bonded,
insured and have worker's compensation
as required by Florida Statutes. Proof of
insurance requirements must by provid-
ed before the contract is let. An on site
visit is required by the contractor before
their bid is submitted. All questions con-
cerning this project may be directed to
Glenn Moore, Director of Administration
at (850) 643-2275 ext. 236. The Liberty
County School Board reserves the right
to reject any or all bids. Specification
documents may .be acquired at the Lib-
erty Education and Administration Cen-
ter on Highway 12 South at 12926 NW
CR 12. Bids shall be sealed and labeled
"Hosford School Main Building Re-Sid-
ing Project". All bids must be submitted
to the Liberty County School Board Of-
fice at 12926 NW County Road 12 by 4
p.m. (ET) July 7, 2005. Any bid received
after this time will nol be.qopsid.erdd. ,
6- -


TALLAHASSEE William Edwin Rodden-
berry, Sr., 58, passed away Monday, June 27, 2005
in Tallahassee. He was a retired probation officer for
the State of Florida. He moved to Bristol in 1993 and
relocated to Tallahassee two years ago. He graduated
from Florida State University in December of 1973.
He was of the Baptist faith.
He was predeceased by his son, William E.
Roddenberry, Jr.; two daughters, Dawn and Tonya
Roddenberry; his parents, Charlie E. and Kate Rod-
denberry; his sister, Edna M. Baker; two brothers,
Willie.F. and Jimmie D. Roddenberry.
Survivors include his son, Joshua L. Rod-
denberry of Tallahassee; one daughter, Katie M.
Wilkins of Nashville, TN; one grandson, William
K. Roddenberry of Tallahassee; one granddaughter,
Kaitlyn Wilkins, Nashville; step-mother, Daphine
Roddenberry of Cross City; five brothers, James
T. Roddenberry and John Roddenberry, both of
Bristol, Charles R. Roddenberry of Lecanto, Monte
L. Roddenberry of Barnsville, GA and Randy C.
Roddenberry of Polk City; one sister, Patsy K. Col-
lett of Crystal River.
Graveside services will be held Thursday, June
30, 2005 at Citronelle Cemetery in Citronelle.
Wilder Funeral Home in Homosassa Springs is in
charge of the arrangements.

BLOUNTSTOWN Melvina G. Halley, 80,
passed away Saturday, June 25,2005 at Blountstown
Health and Rehab Center in Blountstown. She was
born in Altha and had lived in Calhoun County all
of her life. She was a homemaker and was a member
of the Protestant faith.
Survivors include her son, Colin Linton and his
wife, Dbt of Blountstown; two grandchildren, Lori
Strawn of Blountstown and Christopher Linton of
Tallahah-.ee; four great-grandchildren, Walker and
Hayes Strawn, Ian Linton and Eve Linton.
Graveside services were held Sunday, June 26,
2005 at Boggs Cemetery in Blountstown. Rev. Edgar
Fuqua officiated the service.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

ALTHA-- Rhonda Lynn Whitehurst Crawford,
33, passed away Friday, June 24, 2005 at Bay Medi-
cal Center in Panama City. She was born in Hous-
ton, Texas and had lived in Altha for the past two
years coming from Jackson County. She worked in
food services at Calhoun Correctional Institute and
also at Apalachee Correctional Institute. She was a
member of the Protestant faith.
Survivors include her husband, Lamar Craw-
ford, of Altha; her father and mother, Wesley and
Helen Whitehurst of Wewahitchka; two sons, Josh
Crawford and Danny Quattlebaum, both of Altha;
two daughters, Megan Helms of Orlando and Hel-
lena Whitehurst of Altha; two brothers, Wesley
and Jimmy Whitehurst, both of Wewahitchka;' one
sister, Donna Arrant of Blountstown; one grandson
Dillon Helms of Orlando; maternal grandfather and
grandmother, John T. Dukes and Lanell Tucker of
Blountstown; step-grandmother, Geneva Cauley
of Geneva, AL.
Services were held Sunday, June 26, 2005 at
Peavy Funeral Home Chapel in Blountstown with
Rev. Riley Adams officiating.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

BRISTOL DeMarcus Nantez Hardy, 23,
passed away Sunday, June 26, 2005 in Quincy. He
was a native of Liberty County.
Survivors include his daughter, Ashona Ja'Naye
Hardy of Chattahoochee; his son, Jaiven Lee Hardy
of Fort Lauderdale; father, Vernon "Byron" Hardy
of Greensboro; step-mother, Delinda Smith-Hardy
of Greensboro; two brothers, Bryan Hardy of
Greensboro and Treyvion Hardy of Bristol; one
sister, Chenoa James of Chattahoochee; two grand-
mothers, Pearlie Mae Hardy of Bristol and Betty
J. Copeland of Chattahoochee; great -grandmother,
Rebecca Whitfield of Fort Lauderdale. '
Services will be held July 2, 2005 at 11 a.m. from
Rockyville Missionary Baptist Church in Bristol.
Interment will follow in Rockyville Missionary
Baptist Church Cemetery in Bristol.
Bradwell Mortuary in Quincy is in charge of the

Gallagher warns investors: Verify before you buy

ida's Chief Financial Officer
Tom Gallagher announced that
he is expanding efforts to pro-
mote investor education and
protect investors from financial
scams. His message, commu-
nicated through public service
announcements and billboard
advertising, is "Be a Smart
Investor: Verify Before You
"Each year, thousands of
Floridians fall prey to financial
scams that cheat them out of
their hard-earned money or re-
tirement savings," said Gallagh-
er, who oversees the Florida De-
partment of Financial Services.
"Our goal with this campaign is
to protect investors by getting
their questions answered before
they invest."
Gallagher said both the PSAs
and billboards will help direct
Floridians to the department's
helpline number 1-800-342-
2762 where they can verify
that a broker, firm or company
is licensed to sell investments
and how long they've been do-
ing business in Florida. Poten-
tial investors can also find out if
there are any complaints filed or
actions taken akainsl~thebroke

or company ihe. are consider-.
Gallagher also said that po-
tential investors can use a new
on-line tool to verify that a bro-
ker or company is licensed by
logging on to www.yourmon-
e. N ourli fe.ore and then clicking
on "Be a Smart Investor: Verify
Before You Buy." The website
also offers tips and resources to
help investors of all ages and
income levels better protect
themselves against investment
"Education and awareness
are often an investor's best de-
fense against fraud," said Galla-
gher, who launched a statewide
public education initiative last
fall to help Floridians avoid debt
and build assets. "Before pur-
chasing a stock, bond, insurance
product or any financial product,
Floridians should verify they are
legitimate investments."
Gallagher also recommend-
ed that potential investors ask
for and read the prospectus on
any investment, which should
provide information about the
company's business plan, and
its officers and directors, and in-
'-esate s tie cl''ams nidej 'th''e

As part of the campaign .bill-
boards will be going up. in the
following markets: ; Miami; Ft.
Lauderdale, Orlando, Ocala,
Gainesville, Ft. Myers, Daytona,
Melbourne, St. Augustine, Jack-
sonville, Tampa, Tallahassee, Ft.
Walton Beach and Panama City.
The Florida Outdoor Advertis-
ing Association (FOAA) and
its participating member com-
panies donated the billboards
as part of their statewide public
service program.
"FOAA is proud to offer as-
sistance with this statewide pub-
lic service effort," said Charlotte
Brand, FOAA President and
Financial support for the "Be
a Smart Investor: Verify Before
You Buy" campaign is provid-
ed by a grant from the Inves-
tor Protection Trust (IPT). The
IPT is a nonprofit organization
devoted to investor education.
Since 1993, the IPT has worked
with the States to provide the
independent, objective investor
education needed by all Ameri-
cans to make informed invest-
ment-decisions. Their website is
%\k %v .im estorrotecuon.org.
---- py.rno~og.


Bristol and Quincy Only

Complete Funeral Package
Includes metal casket,
concrete vault and $
funeral services.

J,,Call today to receive "Fii e Wishes,"
Free legal Lhiuin Will hit.
3 Area Locations
Tallahassee Quincy; Bristol



" ',,, ,, u ".'"1 Tru ,r

85. 1 1 80.63.3

The Calhoun-Liberty
HOURS: 9 a m 6 p m. Monday ihru Friday. 9 a.m 1 p.m Saturday iEailerri
OFFICE DiRFC TIO). S F, i, 5r R.a, i ,.
l.,,,. .... .,,,,, .-.F :' ,.../ ..... h ""::: : ..l^ B
hlll'l cli -i I'I,' .tlllil ,r r, A'." )I (**** /.- l.', *t 1 -,:-SB ^ ..-R RB
: -=.-- .---..

S .-PHONE- --
-M (850)1643-3333
or l-k800)717-33 j

Peavy Funeral Home

.. ....... .. ...... .. *, .,..-u -mU r,,:.m-' 'Al-'('. -

Honor your loved
ones by making
their memory
part of our best
efforts to defeat
cancer. For more
info., contact the
American Cancer

P.O. Box 563,
Quincy, FL 32353

Locally owned by
Marion & Debbie Peavy
Debbie Peavy
and Dianna Tissue


Charlie Johns St.
Our Area's Odest andiMost
'rofessionalTlorist Since 1958

or 674-8191
100% Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Next door to
Peavy Funeral Home
Serving Adams, McClellan
& Hall Funeral Homes
Altha, Blountstown, Bristol


Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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


Insect hoards can be alarming

but they may not be a problem

Portable Buildings

Pontiac Olds GIC Inc. -

- BioMuntstcoww Bs
Hwy. 20* Bristol

-Panama City -Port St. Joe

X- in

NOW: $24,988
OR: $428/Mo.*

S .-,.- ,

Mike (Hot Deal) Whitfield

NOW: $13,988
OR $238/MO.*



NuO:W: ,$1,98
OR $238/MO. *


NOW: $7,988 NOW: $16.988

NOW: $17,988
OR: S308/Mo."
IM4112 1- 14*T hF ,-1C -
TWO I -. .

mF L ft 0,jr g.MB4e. f1hnT


NOW: $15,988 NOW: $14.988

NOW: $17,988 NOW: $21,988
SUXM 4X4. S TC-rfA
twTRi 1.
^^ ^ ^'y~fi|S -|j~i^'rj^^ In _' r "^^-B ll~iiiiiiiiiiiiiii

by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

Many people, while cleaning
up their yard following the recent
tropical storm, noticed alarming
clusters of insects on their trees.
Masses of insects can be shock-
ing, but are not necessarily unusual
. or harmful. Two insects that have.
been reported lately are psocids and
walnut caterpillars.
Psocids (pronounced .so-sids)
- are tiny insects. Adult psocids are
about one-fourth inch in length and
brownish-black in color with some
white markings on their wings.
They have many common names
including webbing barklice and
tree cattle, referring to the way the
adults congregate and move togeth-
er en masse on trees.
Many people will never actually
see the psocid insect but will defi-
nitely notice their %ebbing. Very
fine silken webbing will complete-
ly cover the trunk and branches of

S..' -- .*

David Petty

XSU .Vs-

STRADE eli lla

NOW: $19,988


o ~ 2
NOW: $17,988
OR: S308/Mo."
00 FORD F-150

NOW: $9,988
3D 5 EA,

Unit. A4b on Gl

NOW: $20,988 NOW: $15,988 NOW: $26,988 NOW: $21,988 Nu: 2O6,8Oo
OR: $368/Mo.- DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT! OR: $463/Mo.* OR: $378/Md.* OR: 468/IMo.*
We Make It Happen, Because We Want Your Business!

qf Blountstown

850.674-3307 (800) 4191801
Pontiac Olds GMC Inc. CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com
'-AlPriJs An1d-~ Down PaymentA W .G.- -720 or higher Beacon Score- 72 mo, plus lax. ta, dealer fees. All Pictures For Illustration Only.


backyard trees. The psocid web-,
bing often seems to occur over-
night and can be quite alarming.
It is thought that the webbing is to
protect the psocids from predators
or to create a more favorable envi-
ronment underneath.
Psocides can be considered ben-

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

wI a 50 8 mile radius8 9 2

eficial insects because they clean
our tree bark. They feed on lichen
and other decaying organic matter.
We encourage people to leave these
insects alone. Usually the webbing
will go away in a couple of weeks.
Because psocids are not harmful,
control measures are not recom-
Another insect cluster appearing
now is the walnut caterpillar. This
caterpillar is the immature stage of
a beautiful, cinnamon brown moth.
It is one of the handmaid moths.
The walnut caterpillar is wide-
spread and feeds on a wide variety
of deciduous trees. Most often, they
are found on walnuts, pecans, and
The moths emerge in the spring
and summer and usually lay their
eggs in June and July. The moth's
larvae or caterpillar has axavenous
appetite and feeds on leaves. Young
caterpillars are cinnamon in color
with white stripes, and older cater-
pillars are black with white-hairs.
They have a strange habit of crawl-
ing down onto the trunk in a very
large group to molt. Full-grown
caterpillars drop to the ground and
crawl around looking for a place to
pupate. The\ o erwinter as pupae
in the Soil.
Healthy mature trees- are not
harmed by a little defoliation. Very
young trees or stressed trees that
are completely defoliated two years
in a row may be stunted or injured
and may require control measures.
If you have walnut caterpillars,
there are several non-toxic reme-
dies available to you. You can sim-
ply clip off and destroy the foliage
or small branches where the cater-
pillars are feeding. You can also
handpick the larvae from the tree
trunks or low branches and destroN
them. Or, you can spray the foliage
with the biopesticide Bt, commonly
sold as Dipel and Thuricide.
Although some trees infested
with the walnut, caterpillar may
be heavily defoliated, tree death
is very rare. Chemical control is
usually 4iot necessary and may in-
terfere with the thirteen species of
beneficial insects and spiders that
attack the walnut caterpillar.
It's always a good idea to iden-
tify aan insect before attempting to
control it with an insecticide. Fre-
quently, beneficial insects will take
care of a pest problem for you. If
you do spray, spray smart. Like
psocids, not all insects are pests.
Tip of the Week: The sudden ap-
pearance of mushrooms is common
in Gulf Coast landscapes. They
can literally pop up overnight. Fre-
quent summer rains means more
mushrooms of various sizes and
shapes. With few exceptions, they
do not cause diseases of landscape
plants. Some are poisonous if in-
gested. There is no environmen-
tally safe fungicide that can be rec-
ommended for mushroom control.
Gardeners should accept' and ap-
preciate this special group of fungi.
In cases where the mushrooms are
objectionable they can be removed



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

I 11 1 1 11 1s." .

A ~---




- .. _

To place yoUr ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333 by noon
'Tern ......... y ura d, al
: '.. - -. Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.

New miscellaneous windows',
doors and inserts. Call 643-1038.!
6-29, 7-6

Central air unit for $500 or best
offer. Call 643-9868 after 6 p.m.
6-29, 7-6

Ponderosa above ground pool,
needs liner, doesn't cover installa-
tion, $1,300. Call 447-0330.
6-29, 7-6

Seven or eight boxes of yard sale
items. For more information call
379-8508. 6-29,7-6

Podium, for $15; Cypress wheel
barrow planter and a cypress wish-
ing well planter, $25 each. Call
762-2113. 6-29. ,7-6
Lawn tractor, 14 hp, /Snapper
mower, new battery, newy belts and
blades, recently rebuilt engine, 20"
rear tires, 42" cut. Call 674-8517.
6-29, 7-6

Bible cassettes, Nev and Old
Testament, $30 for set\ Call 762-
8343. 6-29,7-6

Bow Flex for $700; Nickel slot
machine, $500. Call 762-8831.

Microwave stand, dark in color,
$18; wooden vanity with no mirror,
$60; box style ceiling fan, $20. Call
674-6142. 6-29,7-6

Whirlpool jacuzzi, bath tub for two
with Inline heater, paid $1,600 will
sell for$800 firm. Call 674-3671 and
leave a message. 6-29,7-6

Instant quick shade canopy, new
still in box, never opened, perfect
for camping, beach or ball games,
10'xl0' instant canopy that can be
set up in minutes, only $70. Call
643-5372. 6-29,7-6

Outboard motor propeller, like
new, three blade aluminum pro-
peller that came off of a 2003 40
hp Mercury motor, only $40. Call
643-5372. 6-29, 7-6

Apple kitchen decor, two bas-
kets, four rugs, curtains and apple
tie backs, 4 burner covers, wall
plaques, salt and pepper shak-
ers, napkin and Kleenex holders,
paper towel and paper plate hold-
ers, plastic bag holder, two cutting
boards, clock and a wooden apple
trash can, two oven mitts and two
dish towels, never used, also have
hunter green place mats and seat
cushions, all in great condition, will
sell everything for $70. Call 643-
5958 or 643-6132.
6-29, 7-6

Riding mower, 12 hp, 38" cut. Call
526-1753. 6-29,7-6

Foosball table with six other games
including pool, $45; Polly pocket 14
sets, pool, car, carrying bag and
more, $35; Rescue Hero stuff, large
boat, tower robot, two motorcycles,
snow mobile, air plane, helicopter,
and 26 men/women, 4 animals, $75;
body flex exercise machine, $35.
Call Z762-31 Q8.. &29, 7-.
AW .._.. ,

Papasan chair for $10; large com-
puter desk with hutch, $65; home
. interior pictures, must see, different
prices; small black entertainment
center, $15; small square table, $5;
small cabinet with magazine rack,
$10; fax machine, needs work, $5;
three bean bags, one purple/blue
green tie dyed; one soccer ball,
one basket ball,_$7 each. Call 762-
3108. 6-29,7-6

Yamaha computer, Windows XP,
internet ready, $250.-Call 674-
8437. 6-29,7-6

Cutting torch set, been used little.
Call 674-8517. 6-29, 7-6

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 slit with 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 campertopfor2001-
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-
tion, 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 isa 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,
$2,500. Call 674-8856

Solid oak computer cab
$150. Call 762-8418.
Boy's shoes, size 6-7; w
shoes, 7-8. Call 762-8418.

Computer printer and s
make offer. Call 762-8418.

IBM Netfinity 5000 & 551
computer parts. Call 67'

Complete dive package, ca
regulators, compressor, spe
wet suit, fins, masks. Ca

A *

inet for
6-22, 6-29
6-22, 6-29
6-22, 6-29
00, and
6-22, 6-29

ill 643-
6-22, 6-29

1978 F-250, long wheel base,
camper shell, automatic, 100,000
plus miles, $1,800 or best offer. Call
762-8343. 6-29,7-6

1988 Olds, runs good, cold AC,
automatic and power steering,
$1,200. Call 379-8714. 6-29, 7-6

1985 Buick Regal, okay condition,
needs timing chain, make offer,
price negotiable. Call 228-1846.
6-29, 7-6

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, great car.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 Oldsmobilevan, 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

1980 KZ Kawasaki motorcycle,
has been restored, excellent run-
ning condition, new paint, $3,500
firm. Call 674-8810 or 643-7363.
6-29, 7-6
1994 250 Yamaha Timber Wolf,
4-wheeler, $700. Call 379-8383.
6-29, 7-6
110 HondaATV for parts, fix up. Call
526-1753. 6-29,7-6

12ft. aluminum Jonboat with 9 hp
Evinrude motor with trailer, swivel
seats and carpet, $800. Call 762-
8479. 6-29,7-6

1989 Proline, 21 ft., cuddy cabin,
walk about, 200 hp Johnson,
tandem axel, galvanized trailer, in
real good condition, $5,500 only
serious inquiries. Call 899-0269 or
674-7138 and leave a message.

- 04 *

- a

b m

_______ ~

a -

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, landscape
pressure cleanirg /o i ,\
renovations, seamile- .-_ -
gutter, painting, ini vi .
& screen enclosure .-
Call 674-8092

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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

Decks* Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling "
Concrete Work .
Call 674-3458 ..1


In Bristol
Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
*2BR/1.5 BA

Phone 643-7740


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

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


- ~

30hp, for
after 5:30

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

Iron Dog dump trailer, battery
operated dual cylinders, 6x10, any
reasonable offer accepted. Call
643-6589. 6-22, 0-

8" subwoofer with amp in speaker
box, 400 watts, 2 years old, $125.
Call 674-3104. .22, o-9

10 ft. satellite dish with cables and
receiver, 4 DTV digital satellite, dual
LNB's, $800.or best offer. Call 379-
3484. e 22, e-25

Clear taillight covers, brand new,
fits 1.999 2003 Mustang, $100.
Call 643-347-&6 6-22A6-29

an m u *



m ~


Copyrighted Material
f m- ,Syndicated Content


available from Commercial News Providers






Stuart Rollins boat, 14 ft. galva-
nized, 30 hp Mariner motor, trailer,
anchor mates, very good condition,
stick steering, trolling motor. Call
643-5486. 6-29,7-6

2004 Potter Built, 15 ft. aluminum
boat stick steering, electric motor
guide trolling motor, 2005 Mercury
25 hp, four stroke engine with SS
prop, 2004 aluminum trailer, cover,
used about 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

1984 Winnabago, 36,000 miles,
sleeps six, really nice, $10,000. Call
762-3723. 6-29,.7-6

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
$250. Brand new, solid wood.

New leather
loveseat. $750,

sofa and
can deliver.

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-
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$125. 850-545-7112
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail. sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
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 classified.

Pop-up camper, extra large, will
sleep six, excellent condition, stove,
refrigerator, AC, gas bottle, $1,500
or trade of equal value. Call 379-
8117. 6-29,7-6

Red nose pit bulldog mixed pup-
pies, 8 weeks old, four males and
two females, very cute, free and in
great need of a loving home. Call
674-4749. 6-29.7-6
Chihuahua puppies, ten weeks
old, one female, black and white
teacup; one male, tan and white,
long haired, both CKC registered,
has shots and records, $150 each
firm. Call 674-8810 or 643-7363.
6-29, 7-6

Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service

Reasonable rates!
Bonded & Insured
'Free estimates.
ceul 643-6589
Home 643-4267

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

For more information
call 762-3885
Rolf Myrhammar

Beagle puppy, small breed, 8
months old, shots, worm and flea
treatments, partially house trained,
$75. Call 643-4349. 6-29,7-6
Poodle, male, black, has been
neutured, on heart worm preven-
tion, has all shots, $175. Call 762-
8124. 6-29,7-6
Three kittens, six weeks old, ador-
able, one calico, two black and
white, one male and two females,
free to a good home. Call 674-
6120. 6-29,7-6
Two paint horses, beautiful color,
two year old gelding, green broke
and a 1 1/2 year old, halter broke, -
$1,200 for both orwill trade for equal
value. Call 379-8117. 6-29,7-6
Three bob-tail Chihuahuas, six
weeks old, two females one male,
wormed, mother and father on
premises; $200 each. Call 643-1964
or 674-3011. 6-29,7-6
Long haired mama cat with two
male long haired kittens, free to a
good and loving home. Call 643-
3335. 6-29,7-6
Six red nose pits, two females and
four males, chocolate and red, $100
each. Call 674-2740. 6-29,7-6

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

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 NW County Rd. 12
Phone: 643-7740
AB1226 ALU0001722

Black and white lab mix for an
adoption fee of $100. Call 643-
3431. 6-22,6-29

Feeder pigs, Yorkshire cross
Hamshire, $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
Mama cat and two kittens, free to
good home. Call 643-5401.
6-22, 6-29
Puppies, six cute little puppies free
to good home. Call 674-6133 leave
message. 6-22,6-29
Himalayan kittens, seal point, one
male and female, $200 each. Call
674-9375. 6-22, 6-29

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

Wanted: Old magazines of any
kind, mostly house magazines. Call
643-3688. 6-29,7-6
Wanted: pasture in Hosford/Telogia
area, for 2 horses, will pay monthly,
charge or trade riding privileges.
Call 379-8117. 6-29,7-6

Wanted: A68-year-old white female
looking for roommate, must love
small dogs, cheap rent. Call 379-
9506. 6-22, 6-29

Wanted: Guns! Buying old or modern,
hunting miscellaneous, military items,
old BB guns and double barrel BB
guns. Call 674-4860. 5-18T. 8-3

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

on private lot
in Bristol
For more-
information leave
a message at


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

Call Brinkley &
-- Associates at
-a 643-3289 45/^'

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
Hosford, yellow/red color, has collar.
Call 379-8419 to identify. 6-22, 6-29

1/2 acre with a 1986 singlewide
mobile home in rd area,
4BR/2RPA ..-k porch,
ca Cp .- ,0o,000. Call 379-
38 6-29,7-6
1998 Fleetwood mobile home,
14x70, 3BR/2BA, very nice, refi-
nance payoff of $17,000. Call 265-
4652 or 639-5299. 6-29T.7-20
Phoenix mobile home, 3BR/2BA,
garden tub, large deck, new AC/
heat unit, utility shed on 1.5 acres,
$53,000. Call 850-322-5226.
6-29 T. 7-20
1996 Fleetwood mobile home, sin-
glewide, 16x76, 2BR/2BA, washer
and dryer hook-ups, new flat-top
oven, new carpet and vinyl, asking
$15,000 or best offer. For more
information call 379-8062:
6-29, 7-6
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.
6-22, 6-29
Brick house, 3 bedroom, two baths
on 30 acres with barn located in
Clarksville, $235,000. Call 674-
8314. 6-22, 6-29"

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

to buy Real


10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate



850-544-5441 or

- 850-899-7700,

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.

-j ---

r i [ I i '

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

... ...-...--J ",, jB j zjo i qu >|ij 'iqifii ,d eaui


Bear sightings abound

throughout panhandle

from the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
There was a day in the not-
too-distant past when it was rare
for black bears in Florida to ven-
ture into urban areas but today
that's no longer the case. Now,
it's an everyday occurrence.
An increasing bear popula-
tion, ever expanding develop-
ment and the population boom in.
Florida mean bears and humans
mix on a daily basis. Consider
the case last week when a 154-
pound juvenile male bear found
itself in the middle of the St. An-
drews area in Panama City. That
bear was tranquilized and taken
to the Apalachicola National
Forest where it was released.
The biggest key to living with
bears, says Todd Nims, a wildlife
biologist with the -Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Com-
mission (FWC), is to make sure
you don't leave anything outside
that bears will eat.
"If you live in an area where
you know you have bears or have
experienced problems with them
in the past, don't leave things
out like garbage or excess pet
food. Garbage cans need to be
secured or brought into a ga-
rage," Nims are. companies now :that make
bear-resistant devices for safely
securing garbage cans. Diagrams
on-how to make these bear-resis-
tant devices are also available on
the Internet.
Nims said he's handling a lot
of nuisance bear calls now due
to the dispersal of juvenile bears,
mostly males, trying to find their
own place where they can thrive.
Over the last week or so, Nims
.said he's spoken with homeown-
ers experiencing bear problems
in Santa Rosa County, Niceville,
Shalimar, including Eglin AFB,
Carrabelle and Crawfordville.
Nims said some callers are
almost paranoid about the fact
that bears are in their area and
demand that the bears, be caught
and moved. He said moving a

bear is one of the last things he
usually recommends because it
doesn't solve the problem, nor
does it address the larger issue
that as development and habitat
loss both increase, human/bear
interactions will inevitably be-
come more common. Besides,
he says, other bears may con-
tinue to be a nuisance. However,
in busy urban areas where a bear
has little chance of safely getting
back to its habitat, moving a bear
is sometimes the only option.
One thing Nims tells people is
black bears have never attacked
anyone in Florida or most other
southeastern states.
When the calls about nuisance
bears come in, Nims said the
answers are usually the same -
remove the "attractants" and the
bears will go away. In addition
to garbage and pet food, Nims
said bird feeders, charcoal grills
with food drippings -and decay-
ing food in compost piles are all
things that need to be eliminated
in bear country.
Nims urges people who sus-
pect they have bear problems go
to the FWC's Web site MyFWC.
corn and download the brochure
"Understanding Florida's Black
Bear." For those without com-
puter access, individual copies
can be obtained by calling Nims
at (850) 265-3676 in Panama

High Hope Farms


Tomatoes, t

Peppers, .

Peas 5

5-Gallon Bucket

Pea Ridge Road South, turn
on Lindsey Lane Road, Bristol
(850) 545-7420 mobile


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.

Yard Sale, Saturday, July
miles west on Hwy. 20 sta
7 a.m.; including clothes,
knickknacks, jewelry, books,
Phone 674-1655.
Garage Sale,- Saturday,
8 a.m. 11 a.m at 115;
Summers Rd.; appliances
clothes, kids clothes, toy
miscellaneous items. Phor
Yard Sale, Friday, July
Saturday, July 2 on Chaso

Hwy. 73 between Shelton's Store
and Clarksville; lots of name brand
items, miscellaneous items, several
families, men women and children.
Phone 674-5179. 6-29
Yard Sale, Friday, July 1 and Satur-
day, July 2 at Trailer City, beginning
at 8 a.m.; including women's clothes
14-20 size, boys 10-14 size, books,
shoes, George Foreman grill; cur-
tains, queen size comforter, twin bed
spread, dishes and whatnots and
miscellaneous items, cancel if rain.
Call 674-8983. 6&29

6-22, 6-29 Garage Sale, July 2, beside Sever-
ance shop; 8a.m until 11 a.m.; lots of
clothes, sewing stuff, yarn, Beanie
babies, odds and ends, all clothes
2, 3 1/2 are name brand, cancel if rain; call
.rting at to preview items. Call 643-2412.
movies, 6-29
6-29 Yard Sale, Saturday, July 2 on
Hwy. 73, 1 1/2 miles N across from
July 2, Travelers Rest Church starting at
24 NW 7 a.m.; including treadmill, twin
, beds, bed, Little Tykes tree house, John
ts, and Deere pedal tractor, kiddie pools,
ie 643- Little Tykesslide, children's'clothes
6-29 sizes 3T-4T and 10/12-16 boy's,
men's and women's, plus size, lots
1 and of toys and household items. Call
on Rd., 674-1630.: 6-29

Yard Sale, June 29 through July
2 from 11 a.m. till 7 p.m.; 12571
Myers Ann St.; items include,
telescope, portable CD player with
headphones, 800+ Yu Gi Oh trad-
ing cards, Pokemon cards, magic
cards, Yu Gi Oh duel disc accessory,
clothes, books, toys, Game Boy
games, 13 to choose from, excel-
lent condition, some brand new,
DVD's and VHS movies, child's car
seat, five brick gas heater, used
one winter, paid $300 asking $200,
excellent condition; queen size
mattress with box spring, no frame,
$50; boom box radio with cassette
and CD player; manual scooter;
skateboard with handle; young
hamster, gray with cage and all
accessories; Eureka Boss bagless
vacuum, $10; computer games;
please call for early sales. Phone
643-3500. 6-29

Yard Sale, Saturday, July 2 at
Chipola Manor Apartments. Phone
762-2113. 6-29

Yard Sale, Saturday, July 2 on Pine
St. in Blountstown; items include,
couch and love seat, $250 and
sectional with hideaway bed, $200.
Phone 674-5583. 6-29

OakA a-r ButHav




(850) 482-631


Need a quick gift?

A subscription to The Calhoun-Liberty
Journal makes a great gift for anyone 3
on your list. Just drop by our office

on Summers Road in Bristol to set it
up. We'll even give you a personalized
announcement flyer like the one shown here!

A great idea for the Graduate, your Secret Pal at church,
a friend's birthday or .ust as a way to help someone else
keep in touch what what's happening here at home.

I4Lj iOfl to?

Mf~ f-,- -


-- -- -

The School Board of Liberty County is accepting applications
for the following positions for the 2005-2006 school year.
Applications are available at the Office of the Superintendent
located at 12926 NW CR 12, Bristol, FL. Regular office hours
are from 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.


(2) Middle School Language Arts teachers
(2) ESE teachers


(1) Science teacher
(1) Language Arts teacher, (1) Reading teacher



* Bachelor's Degree from an accredited institution
* Certified in the appropriate area or willing to work toward

COMPENSATION: Salary Range $27,595 $42,719



* AA Degree or successful score on Para-Pro Test
* Computer proficiency preferred

COMPENSATION: Salary Range $14,893 $18,443

A complete application and resume listing three (3)
professional references is required. Please submit application
to the Office of the Superintendent of Schools located in the
Liberty Education and Administration Center at 12926 NW
CR 12 Bristol, FL. Those persons turning in applications on
Friday's should take them to the Finance Department and
insert them into the door slot. Reasonable accommodations
for completing forms and interviews are available for
people with disabilities when requested in advance.
For a request for reasonable accommodations, please
contact the Office of the Superintendent.
Applications will be received from:
June 21 July 5

Employment will be contingent upon fingerprints beina
cleared by FDLE.
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race, religion,
sex, age, national origin, handicap or marital status. 1P

One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear Si. Suite 2,
Blounrtstowrn Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Service Technician,
Sod Laborer, Floor Technician,
Teller, Accountant Assistant,
Heavy Equipment Mechanic,
Medical Technologist, Lumber
Yard/Warehouse Manager,
Nursery Worker. EEO
Service Chipola WoTkforce Board UFN


Paid training,
great compensation.
Sext. 363 6.227.13 r
||~~~~ 6.2 T7.3|[

US Forest Service
needs a
senior (low income)
who would enjoy
greeting people and
taking tickets at Camel
Lake on the weekends
(24 hours) at
minimum wage.
For more information
contact Pheobe at
after signing in at
Blountstown One Stop



Welder, Fitter,
Paint and Sand Blaster

Multi skilled job.
Pay based on experience.
Come ready to test.
Gulf County Shipyard
1550 Old Dynamite
Dock Rd., Port St. Joe

Job Opening

Family Service Worker

North Florida Child Development, Inc. is seeking a part time (20 hours/week) Family
Service worker for Calhoun County Head Start Center, located in Blountstown. Deter-
mines eligibility for parents seeking childcare services and maintains records of family
and children enrolled. Applicant will maintain a client caseload. Must have excellent
organizational and interpersonal skills and superior written and oral communication.
Ability to interview parents and relate to individuals from various socioeconomic back-
grounds. Customer-service skills a must. Must maintain confidentiality. Basic computer
literacy, database skills and proficient use of Windows based programs. Must have an
Associates degree in human services field or a high school diploma with a minimum
of two years of successful work experience in human service field.

CLOSING DATE: July 9,2005

NFCD, Inc, Attn: Sebrina McGill, P.O. Box 38, Wewahitchka, FL 32465,
.fax (850)639-4173, Sebrina@headstartnf.org


Home nightly and/or once during the week
and weekends! Lease/purchase available.
Own your own truck! No money, no credit? No
problem! CDL-A with 2 years TT experience.
Shelton Trucking
1-800-877-3201 /

Immediate Production Openings
on our 1st and 2nd Shifts

If you are looking for a great place to work with
excellent benefits, great pay and a great working en-
vironmenit, Family Dollar is the place for you!

No experience necessary!
Must be at least 18 years of age.

Please apply online at
or call 1-888-772-9773

Family Dollar is an Equal
Employment Opportunity Employer.
Family Dollar maintains a drug free workplace.

CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings

$818- $1,018/wk
*NEW tractor
Flatbed experience
Sunday calls welcome,

Fax your
advertisements to us b
at 643-3334,
or email to:

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

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

"^ +


Campground closes for renovation July 10

The U.S. Army Corps of En-
gineers announces the tempo-
rary closure of Lake Seminole's
East Bank Campground to be-
gin at 3 p.m. EDT, on Sunday,
July 10, 2005, for maintenance
and upgrades.
The replacement of the cur-
rent electrical system is the
primary reason for the closure.
Once this upgrade is complete,
two of the three loops will be
able to offer 50 amp services to
our patrons. The work will take
approximately 8 weeks to com-
plete, and East Bank will reopen
at 7 a.m. EDT on Thursday,
September 1, 2005.
Primitive camping will be
available at other Corps camp-
grounds on Lake Seminole,
however no water or electric
hookups are available at any of

Hunter safety
course offered
in Leon County
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) is offering hunter safety
course in Leon County in July.
The course will be taught
in the second floor conference
room of the Farris-Bryant Build-
ing, 620 South Meridian Street in
Tallahassee from 6 to 9 p.m. July
12, 14, 19 and 21. The manda-
tory field day for this class will
be July 23.
The hunter safety course is
required for anyone born on or
after June 1, 1975 to purchase a
hunting license.
Persons interested in attend-
ing this course may register
on-line and obtain information
about future hunter safety class-
es at MyFWC.com/huntered
or by calling FWC's Regional
office in Panama City at (850)

Looking for a
way to get your

it's easy...when you
place your ads and
announcements in
For information,
call 643-"3"3 or
Y, r .' Y

these sites:
Hales Landing will be open
with 14 sites. This $5 per night
campground has a bathhouse
with showers, drinking water,
a boat ramp with courtesy dock
and picnic shelter and a park

Dear Gadsden, Liberty & Calhoun
County Residents,
Two years ago I obtained my Florida
Dealer's License due to the frustration of
shopping for a used car. The following g three
things made car shopping a bit headache
for me:
*Halsiing for the best Price
Having to come UP with $2000 to $3000
for a down payment, taxes, title and taoi

host on duty.
Neals Landing will also be
open with 11 sites. This $5 per
night campground has a bath-
house with a shower, drinking
water, boat ramp and a host on

Faceville Landing has 7 sites.
This free campground has a boat
ramp with courtesy dock, picnic
shelter and one primitive toilet.
While we apologize for any
inconvenience, our goal is to
make improvements that will

*Payind someone a S5000 $6000 profit
on a $10,000 automobile.
Here's what we've done at Direct Automo-
tive Wholesale:
All vehicles are priced at the "Loan
Value"..which Is the price credit unions and
banks will loan you on this vehicle.
*We require NO DOWN PAYMENT on any
of our vehicles. We can even help with your
taxes and tat most of the time.

better serve the campers who
visit our park.
Please call the Lake Seminole
Resource Office at 229-662-
2001, Monday through Friday,
8 a.m. 4:30 p.m. EDT if you
have any questions.

-At LOAN VALUE. we mafe a smas profit
and siam et a great deatl
Tbe best part is we Oave tl the t.
t~oU don't see ithe car oftour dreams I
this ad, call s. We'll et on preapprovwd,
tel ou what it i cost and bus it for om.
We appreciate you're supponiia us. Come
by or caft.



Lexus | w
-- wXU

Sunroof U~Leather Wt"edN | S e o f WCll cS a at
a discount so R lats
AQO i need a domn p1net

SO Dow%/ 60Mos.mIWAC
as bwl As42/5%
~ ~-~go

0 Down '04 eoge Intrepid SE
230%mo uLe Newt
^ Kg% i......

0 Down '02 Ford Explorer
$346/mo LteSwunroof, 3r Row Seat

0 Down '03 Nissan Maxima S
s323/mo 4 door

0 Down '01 Honda Accord EX
53271mo 4 door. V6. Low Miles!

0 Down '99 Ford F150 Lariat
'289/mo 4x4, Extended Cab

0 Down '99 Cadillac Escalade
$346/mo ts 'AllCadillacr

0 Down '03 Pontiac Grand AM

0 Down '01 Toyota Corolla
*192/mo Very low miles!

0 Down '02 Saturn L Series 0 Down '01 Nissan Frontier
1230imo TV, DVD, Leather! 5249/mo Crew Cab'

E "I" N- -
0 Down '99 Mercedez E320 0 coom '02 Mazda 83000
s346mo AD Wheel QilVe S230(t...v6dwS Ousi L1i .s'

0 Down '1 Uncoln LS Do"n '0T2 CaIdofIf SCSI
'36AoV8, P~irsonW LiuXY $57&m ~S~.=,Woa Od"d

0 Down '04 Volvo S40 Turbo 0 Down '01 Toyota Avaton
S3651smo 25,000 rines, Uke New 307o Le Newa

U Down '00 nona uuV
3249mto All Honda!


0 Down w 'Ford Tamus
249gto 14,000 MOies

O Down '00Mustang T C l 0 Down '03 Chevy Taoe LT
288imo One of a kind.! $1 6mo WTOVDo, Loade

Direct Automotive Wholesale
403 W. Jefferson (Hwy 90) 3 Stocks West of Square in Quincy, Next to Dollar General* Open Mon-Thurs 9 a m.-8 p.m., Fiday 9-7; Sat 9 -6 8 Closed S&mdays

Quincy 850-627-8448 Quincy
All Payments Illustrated with Zero Down, 6% Interest, 60 monte With Approved Credit
.t d. 4. *"cl'u'.led f dedtaxv tog, Wletand dealertos s ,