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PDIV2 Main: Commentary
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PDIV4 Public and Legal Notices
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PDIV5 Obituaries
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PDIV6
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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00028
 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: July 13, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID: UF00027796:00028
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

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




Bristol man
charged with
sexual assault
on 14-year-old

Guns, jewelry
stolen from home


50
includes
tax


Tnhe -i -


The CaliUuNiAw-iy




JOURNAL


Dept. of Health
provides vital
information on
the many risks
posed by flood
waters following
Hurricane Dennis


PVolume 2SNumer28:0WedYe d1 200PAGE 26


Price gouging

complaints to

be investigated
Dy Teresa Eubanks. Journal Ednior
T \o local con enience store, are
among many being investigated
statewide following complaints of price
gouging at the gas pump as w earnings w ere
issued with the approach of Hurricane
Dennis. according to Terence McElroy, a
spokesman for the Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumers Services.
McElroy said that as of Tuesday
afternoon, his office has received two
complaints from Calhoun County and
one from LibertN County.
Both Calhoun CountN complaints cited
the Chevron station in Ahha. The sole
Liberty County caller complained about
the hike in fuel prices at the Chev ron sta-
tion in Hosford.
Before the warnings about the hurri-
cane. the price for regular unleaded gas at
the Altha store w\as $2.16. Last Thursday.
S the price went up to $2.32. a difference
of 16 cents.
The Chevron store in Hosford had
been -.elling regular unleaded for 2.29
and that price recently inched up seven
cents to $2.36.
I"f a retailer hikes their prices over
% hat they were before the e% ent (such as
an approaching hurricane), they need to
S be able to show that their costs increased
also." McElrov said.
Florida Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
\ ices Conmmissioner Charles H. Bronson
announced MondaN that his office %\as
issuing subpoenas to 11 sen ice stations
in Port St. Joe. Pensacola. Shalimar. Lake
Buena Vista. Crestview. Wright, Stuart
and Madison. Those stations were alleged
by consumers to have raised prices
See GOUGING continued on page 2


Johnny Swearengin of Blountstown holds 15-month-old India as he
watches the Weather Channel for an update on Hurricane Dennis from
the hurricane shelter atTolar School in Bristol. Swearengin, along with
his wife, Crista, and six-month-old Alex, joined nearly 250 others as
they waited out the storm this weekend. The family lives in an older
woodframe home in Blountstown and came to Bristol to stay in the
shelter. TERESA EUBANKS PHOTO


1 of Tennessee's

'10 Most Wanted'

arrested during

Mon. traffic stop
by Teresa Euoanks. Journal Editor
A man wanted for the attempted
aggravated rape of a minor at
knifepoint was arrested Monday night
during a traffic stop in Blounistow n.
Samuel Lee
Hensley. 40. \\as
traveling along .
State Road 20
around 6:30 p.m. :
Monday when .. "
he was pulled
o'er., according to
Blountstow n Po-
lice Chief Glenn
lice Chief Glenn Samuel Lee Hensley
Kimbrel.. Kimbrel
said Cpl. Lee Langley stopped Hensley's
vehicle because he suspected that he
might have been dri% ing under the influ-
ence.
After making the stop along Clark Av-
enue. Langle. learned that Hensle. was
wanted by authorities inIennes-,ee.
"He w'as on the state of Tennessee's
10 Most Wanted List." Kimbrel said.
Hensley allegedly tried to rape a young
girl, hit her in the mouth, placed a knife
to her throat and threatened to kill her,
according to the police chief. He said the
incident occurred Ma\ 21 in Tennessee.
Charges pending against him in Ten-
nessee include attempted aggravated rape.
aggravated sexual battery and two counts
of aggravated burglary.
Henslev is being held in the Calhoun
County Jail %without bond on a fugitive
\\arrant. a aiding extradition to Tennes-
see.


WHEW!


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Pine trees snapped and util-
ity poles toppled, but the
threat posed by Hurricane Den-
nis evaporated into a few days
of steady rain and strong winds
for this area as other parts of the
panhandle took a bigger hit.
While roads flooded and
many lost power. those incon-
veniences paled in comparison
tr e-:i. irm. ~f last September
when -I l-rr .. i:. Ivan spun off a
d%Jla ly' rt nn;A. ir;ii .-claimed four
li''' in mtr P.irTh Lake Road
Community north of Blount-
stown.
"As bad as it was, it could
have been worse for all of us,"
said Calhcurn County b:rrier;cti;:,


Management Coordinator Angie
Smith. echoing the thought
.shared by many. -'We really
fared well," she said.
Weather reports raised con-
cerns about the impending hurri-
cane and it took a while for resi-
dents to realize how lightly this
area would be affected., Smith
said the count\ experienced 35
to 50 mph winds,' which were
e\ ident when emergency work-
ers looked out into the parking
lot and watched a top-heavy
ambulance swaying in the strong
winds.
Evacuation sites filled up
'jquic'kl this past weekend, x\ idi
approximately 367 people going
ito fi% e:. helers in Calhoun Coun-


Hurricane Dennis was no


real menace to this area


ty. Those seeking a safe place to
ride out the storm were se n.t to
Blountsto'1 n High School, Carr
Middle School, Altha Church of
God, Calhoun County Library
or the Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Center.
"We had a big power outage,"
Smith said, noting that some
people were without power for
more than 24 hours.
Sonny O'Bryan, Calhoun
County Emergency Manage-
ment Director, said it got so
crowded at the high school that
some people had to be moved
into the gym. "We're probably
See HURRICANE on page 2


Junior Shuler's honey house was damaged Saturday night
when storm winds dropped a tree across the roof, next to his
home on County Road 12 in Bristol. JOHNNY EUBANKS PH orT


S i L C u C e N f m P .i ..





Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


HLURICANE DENN.IlIS CNTNUD RO TE ROT-AG


going to take a look at our shelter situation and do a little
bit better job of planning," he said. "I can't say enough
about our support from law enforcement, senior citizens,
health department, volunteer firefighters and others who
helped," he said. "Everyone participated and everybody
cooperated. You play the way you practice, and our guys
have been practicing."
He said it will be a couple of weeks before he has a
clear idea of the damages. "We've got a bunch of road
that's under repair," he said, and of that number "probably
ten" had limited access before the storm. "I saw some
trees on carports but I think structural damage to homes
is limited," he said. "We were spared."
The big concern now is the river levels. "We're look-
ing at 22 feet for the Apalachicola River, based on the
information I'm getting," he said, but added, "I think it's
going to go higher." The river was at 20 feet Tuesday
morning.
"I think we're all right with the Chipola River," he said.
."It was about 15 feet at Altha last Friday and will probably
crest at 18 feet on Friday or Saturday."
In Liberty County, an estimated 250 people sought
refuge in the cafeteria at Tolar School, where adults
monitored the changing weather conditions on a news
channel while another area was set aside for kids to watch
cartoons. Many evacuees from Franklin and Gulf counties
joined Liberty County residents who had left trailers and


Bristol man charged

with sexual assault

on 14-year-old girl

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A 22-year-old Bristol man has been charged with lewd
or lascivious battery on a 14-year-old after he allegedly
had sex with the girl at his home.
The girl's mother told investigators that her daughter
told herabout the incident because she believed she might
have gotten a sexis1ly transmitted disease from Timothy
J. Everett, according to a report from the Liberty County.
Sheriff's Department.
The girl said she and a relative went to Everette's
house in February. While there, she and Everette went to
a bedroom and undressed. After he began touching her,
she said they were interrupted by a phone call.
After the phone call, the girl said the two of them went
into a bathroom and had sex.
She also told authorities about a previous incident in
2004 when Everett fondled and kissed her while at her
cousin's home.
Everette is being held in the Liberty County Jail on
$50,000 bond.


License and vehicle

inspection checkpoints

to be held this month
The Florida Highway Patrol will be conducting driver's
license and vehicle inspection checkpoints during the
month of July on the below-listedroads in Calhoun County.
The times and dates of these checkpoints will vary depend-
ing upon weather, manpower and safety conditions.
Roads: SR 71 near John Bailey Road, SR 71 near CR
274, SR 71 near CR 275, SR 71 near Trailer City, SR 69
near CR 274, SR 71 near Chipola Street, CR 274 near
Chipola River and SR 73 near CR 287, SR 20 near SR
73, CR 274 near CR 167.
Recognizing the danger presented to the public by defec-
tive equipment, troopers will concentrate their efforts on
vehicles being operated with defects such as bad brakes,
worn tires and other defective equipment. Attention will
also be directed to drivers who violate the driver's license
and/or vehicle insurance laws of Florida.
The patrol has found these checkpoints to be an ef-
fective means of enforcing the equipment and driver's
license laws of Florida while insuring the protection of


"Everybody played a very important
part and I think that's why Liberty
County is up and running this
morning." RHONDA LEWIS

"Everyone participatedandeverybody
cooperated. You play the way you
practice, and our guys have been
Practicingg"
SONNY O'BRYAN

older residences in hopes of riding out the storm safely.
"We started out with a voluntary evacuation but, early
Sunday morning, changed it to a mandatory evacuation
for people in mobile homes and low-lying areas," said
Rhonda Lewis, Liberty County Emergency Management
Director.
Utility company crews were busy throughout the storm
and worked in the downpour to restore power where lines
had been knocked down. From the cooks at the com-
munity shelters to the county crews who kept roadways
cleared, "Everybody played a very important part and I
think that's why-Liberty County is up and running this
morning," Lewis said Monday.




CALHOUN COUNTY
July 5: Deborah Banks, FTA; Angela Tindall,
driving while license suspended or revoked;
Marty Vickery, battery, VOP.
July 6: Sabrina Cooper, loitering; Nakion
Kirkland, sentenced from court; Stephanie
Teran, VOP; Zheron Smith, VOP; Clarence
Glisson, sentenced from court; Jon Johnson,
sentenced from court; William Overholt, VOP
July 7: Randy Girardot, battery; Jessie
Whitted, VOP; Dana B. Peeler, driving while
license suspended or revoked.
July 8: Marshall Tapp, child support; Ro-
berto Ruiz, no valid driver's license
July 9: Ruby Phillips, DUI.

LIBERTY COUNTY
July 5: Larry E. Brown, serving 8 days;
Angela Tindall, holding for CCSO; Timothy
Everett, lewd and lascivious battery on a .14
year old.
July 6: Sabrina E. Cooper, holding for
CCSO.
July 8: Jeremy Tirado, VOP; Hugo Hernan-
dez, serving 5 days for no valid driver's license;
Moises Tapia, no valid driver's license.
July 10: Ruby Phillips, holding for CCSO;
Lavern Jones Norris, DUI.
Listings Include name followed by charge and identification of arresting agency. The
names above represent those charged. We remind our readers thatallare presumed
Innocent until proven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept.
July 4 through July 10, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents............ 04 Traffic Citations..............10
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......86
Business alarms....03 Residential alarms..........00
Com plaints................ ......... I......................... 165




between 26 and 45 cents a gallon during the emergency.
'frn-mn oidi4 hi- fire would deatrmine if th cta tino


"Other than limbs and debris, we're very fortunate,"
she said, noting that other communities weren't as lucky
"They really took a beating down on the coast. Storm
surge seemed to be the major problem," she said.
It. may be a while before a damage assessment can
be completed because they'll have to wait for the water
to recede and all three area rivers the Ochlockonee,
the Apalachicola and the Chipola will be rising this
week.
Lewis said she has received some reports that the new
boat landing in Estiffanugla "has been very undermined"
by soil washout. "It's kind of in a bend, which makes it
very susceptible. We don't know the extent yet because
we can't get to it yet."
But overall, she said she expects to find only "minimal
dollar damages" after completing her assessment.
Road Superintendent Sammy Hanna said it didn't ap-
pear that there would be too many problems for motorists.
"I think damage will be minor. We've got a few washouts,
but nothing major," he said.
"I don't really care about going through another hurri-
cane, but if I did, I'd want the same bunch with me," Lewis
said of the county's emergency workers and volunteers.
"I think after Ivan, everybody wanted to be more involved
and wanted to know what's going on."


Guns and jewelry stolen

from Torreya Road home
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A service revolver belonging to an area law enforce-
ment officer was among several items stolen from a mobile
home on Torreya Park Road in Liberty County.
Zachary Barber, who works with the Blountstown
Police Department, and his wife, Miguelina, reported that
two guns, several pieces of jewelry and some cash were
taken during a break-in at their, home Friday.
The guns stolen included a law enforcement issue4~-
caliber Beretta and a Bushmaster assault rifle with a light,
laser and scope, according to a report from the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department.
Also taken were several pieces of jewelry and $60 in
cash.
The investigation report noted that a back window
had been forced open at the residence. Once inside, it
appeared that the suspect looked throughout the house,
. rummaging through several drawers. The couple's small
dog was let out of its cage.
Deputies photographed some unidentified tire tracks at
the home and collected fingerprint evidence.
Anyone with information about the break-in is asked
to contact the Liberty County Sheriff's Department at
643-5615.


Debris removal offered in
Liberty Co. through July 27
Please be advised that if you received any debris from
Hurricane Dennis such as limbs, straw, leaves, etc., you
may place it along the right of way and the Liberty County
Road Dept. will pick it up.
This service will begin today and run for the next two
weeks, ending date 07-27-05, all debris must be placed
by the roadway during this time. Liberty County Road
Dept. crews will be unable to remove debris if not placed
in the designated area listed, (no private property).
Please contact (850)643-2339 and report the location
of debris placement.


noJLVUnlor l USM MS 1 VIt1e 'W. Usa so J s1LL, 1111 Sta t.llons
were engaged in price gouging or whether alleged price * * * * * *
increases imposed by the stations were merely cases of Guard ian ad Litem .
passing on increased costs they had incurred.d I
Under Florida law, it is unlawful to charge exorbitant V LU NTEE R S
or excessive prices for essential items, including gaso- V
line, ice, water, lumber, generators and shelter following ...are powerful voices in the
the declaration of an emergency, unless the increases in lives of abused and neglected
the amount charged are attributable to additional costs children in our community. Join
incurred by retailers. us and speak up for a child! Call the *
The agency's toll-free hotline -1 800 HELP FLA(435- Guardian ad Litem Program at
7352) has received more than 1,225 calls since Friday : (850) 482-9127 or (850) 638-60433
,.ajxilablit 650 complaints, nost in\ohing, line. ,. ,* 0 0 0,. 00 ,
- --- -.. .. .. .. .,,.. ^ '0,'r,~ y.i'-~ r*- .' yr ^ ^ O;^-.. ~ j{ Frr;.





JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


'Hurricane House' in Pensacola shows no damage after Dennis


PENSACOLA Designed
to withstand winds in excess
of 140 miles per hour, the Uni-
versity of Florida's "hurricane
house" near Pensacola received
no structural damage from Hur-
ricane Dennis.
"Last year, the hurricane
house came through Ivan with
no damage, and we survived
Dennis with no structural dam-
age, although we did have some
wet carpets this year caused by
localized flooding in the area,"
said Lamar Christenberry, Es-
cambia County extension direc-
tor with UF's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences.
"Our hurricane house demon-
strates that it is possible to build
a home that will come through
hurricanes such as Dennis and
Ivan with little or no damage."
He said the 3,000-square-
foot house next to the Escam-


bia County extension office in
Cantonment near Pensacola of-
ficially known as the Escambia
Windstorm Damage Mitigation,
Training and Demonstration
Center also shows how existing
homes can be made more hurri-
cane-resistant. Materials, prod-
ucts and construction methods,
which meet or exceed new state
building codes, can be used in
new homes or to retrofit existing
structures.
Pierce Jones, director of the
UF/IFAS Florida Energy Exten-
sion Service, said new Florida
building codes, which went into
effect in March 2002, are stricter
than the ones they replaced, but.
not as strong as those enacted
in Miami-Dade and Broward
counties. The stricter standards
should be required statewide be-
cause no area of the state is im-
mune to hurricane damage over


) o0BI13 BROrIt IERS



SRESTHURHNFT B CATERING f
SBreakfast Specials 6a.m.-- 10:30 a.m.
Short Stack with bacon or sausage, $2
1 egg with grits and toast, $1.50
2 eggs with grits and sausage or bacon, $2.25 "
Sausage gravy and biscuit (1) .99 cents (2) $1.50
Lunch Specials Mon. Wed. 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
Lunch Buffet for $6

^ **Saturday Nights*

12oz Ribeye or New York Strip ,
I fries or baked potato and salad bar
$12.95


a Located behind Dollar General on .
Pea Ridge Rd. in Bristol Phone 643-3575




'MERLE NORMANN

Welcomes Kathy Cobb

Sto their Styling Team.

COME SEE
Kathy
M for all your hair
S care needs.

Specializing
in haircuts.
She can.also
help you
with perms
to coloring.


"MERLE NORMAN'
1 20452 WEST CENTRAL AVE. BLOUNTSTOWN
.674-9191


the long term, he said.
The hurricane house near
Pensacola is one of three facili-
ties located at UF/IFAS Exten-
sion Service offices around the
state. Other hurricane houses
are in Fort Pierce and St. Au-
gustine, and a fourth house will
be completed in August 2005 at*
the UF/IFAS Fort Lauderdale
Research and Education Center.
The Florida Department of Fi-
nancial Services, provided $2.3
million for the houses, and UF's
Shimberg Center for Affordable
Housing in the College of De-
sign, Construction and Planning
supervised their design and con-
struction.
Jones said homeowners and
builders can visit the hurricane
demonstration houses in Pen-
sacola, Fort Pierce and St. Au-
gustine to see three types of win-
dow shutters and other features,
such as impact-resistant doors, a
steel "safe room" and a garage
door that will withstand .winds
of more than 150 mph.
Visitors also can see exposed
sections of interior walls that
show alternative construction


KEEPING

FOLKS FED

Volunteers kept the hot
food coming as people
gathered at Tolar School
in Bristol to seek shelter
from Hurricane Dennis last
weekend. BELOW: Eight-
year-old Tra'varus Boyd feeds
a bit of fried chicken to
nine-month-old X'zavrion
Boyd as they enjoy a hot
meal with their family
Sunday afternoon at the
Red Cross Shelter set up in
the cafeteria of Tolar School
in Bristol. They joined many
other families as they waited
out the high winds and
heavy rains brought by
Hurricane Dennis this past
weekend.
TERESA EUBANKS PHOTOS



methods, such as insulated con-
crete forms, to build stronger and
more energy-efficient homes.
The insulated concrete form uses
reinforcement bars and concrete
sandwiched between plastic
foam sheets.
Jones said although the meth-
od is more expensive than regu-
lar concrete block or wood-frame
construction, it is desirable in
coastal areas where wind speeds
are higher and storm-surge prob-
lems ate more prevalent.
The new insulated concrete
forms meet Florida building code
requirements, but few builders
have direct experience working
x\ ith the materials, he said.
In the wake of four devastat-
ing hurricanes' in 2004 and an-
other active hurricane season
this year, the UF hurricane hous-
es around the state are becoming
magnets for educating builders
and residents about wind-loss
mitigation, energy efficiency.
and environmentally sensitive
construction, Jones said.
Homeowners in coastal ar-
eas can take measures to reduce
storm damage and lower their


insurance premiums, said Justin
Glover, spokesperson for Citi-
zens Property Insurance Corp.
in Tallahassee. The corporation
was created by the Florida Leg-
islature in 2002 to provide insur-
ance for homeowners in high-
risk areas and others who cannot
find coverage in the private in-
surance market.
"Insurance premium costs for
coastal homes have increased
significantly over the past five
years," Glover said. "But home-
Sowners can save up to 45 percent
on the wind portion of their pre-
mium if they use measures we
suggest to protect their homes."
In Escambia County, the hur-
. ricane house is located at 3740
Stefani Road in Cantonment,
850-475-5230.
In St. Lucie County, the hur-
ricane house is located at 8400
Picos Road in Fort Pierce, and
can be reached by telephone at
772-462-1660.
In St. Johns County, the hur-
ricane house is located at 3125
Agriculture -Center Drive in St.
Augustine, 904-824-4564.





Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


Calhoun County maps on
sale at Chamber Office
Would you like a.map of Calhoun
County, Blountstown, Altha, and neigh-
boring communities? Your local Calhoun
County Chamber of Commerce has thee
maps for the low price of $3.25/each.
Truck drivers routinely -purchase maps
at the Chamber to find their way around
Calhoun County to local businesses and
homes. Recently, one of those drivers
suggested that the Chamber place local
maps at the service stations in to\n n. Any
businesses who are interested in purchas-
ing maps for their customers are encour-
aged to do so. Any of our map advertisers
may purchase up to 100 additional maps.
for each ad space purchased, at a cost of
$1/each.
A special "thank you" is extended to:
The clubs and organizations x %ho re-
sponded to our request for contact infor-
mation, including web site addresses.
Those who responded on commercial
building inventory for the "Create Eco-
nomic Pride & Improve Capacit)" Com-
mittee, which is chaired by Harry Hagan.
If you did not receive a call or ha% e not
responded, please contact Jessie [oda\
(weekdays from 8 a.m. to noon iCTi at
674-4519 or e-mail: ccchamber@ v.ahoo.
com).

Calhoun Cham-
ber Board of Direc-
tors to meet Thursday
The location for the regular meeting
of the Board of Directors of the Calhoun
County Chamber of Commerce is con-
firmed for El Jalisco #2. the Mexican
restaurant across Highway 20 West from
the Sheriff's office in BlountstoN n. The
meeting date is Thursday, July 14 at 12
p.m. (CT).
FLOW Committee Chairpersons:
Please be ready to report on your commit-
tees. If you would like committee mem -
bers added to the list.prior to the meet-
ing. please advise who they are names.
company, etc.).
For more information, call 674-4519
or e-mail (ccchamber@yahoo.com i.


Wimberly family reunion
to be held Sat., July 16
The descendants of Terence Lea%\\
Wimberly will hold their annual tam-
ily reunion Saturday, July 16 at Altha
Community Center on Smith Street. The
building will open at 9 a.m. for visitation
and fellowship. Lunch will follow at ap-
proximately 11:30 a.m. (CT).
All family and friends of the Wi mbe r l
family are invited to attend. Please bring
pictures, %ideos, family docunients and
memorabilia to share with others.
For more information, contact Alene
Whitehead at 762-3227.

Reception to be held in

honor of Harriett Peacock
The community of Altha will host a
reception in honor of Harriett Peacock
and her 18 years of dedicated sern ice to
the students of Altha School. Evern one is
invited.
The reception will be held at the fel-
lowship hall. of the Altha First Baptist
Church on Sunday, July 31 from 2 to 4
p.m.
For more information, call 762- 8494.


Today'i

Godfrey &
Sarah Peterson


~NL

~
~

llj~i.1


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

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


Today's

Richard Campbell,
Coy Adkins


Attend the church of
your choice this Sunday


i
A


Today

Elijah Peterson
Tameka Atkins


Brownie Troop 158 meets
at 7 8:30 p.m., at Veterans Memorial Civic Center
Calhoun County Commission meets 5 p.m., Calhoun Co. Courthouse


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


Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge meets 7 pm at Masonic Lodge Blounlstowr,

Hosford-Telogia VFD meeis 7-30 p.m. Hosfcrd Fire Slation


Home Repair Fraud Seminar
at Liberty Senior Citizens Cenler in Bristol, 11 a.m
Liberty County Children's Coalition
meets at 11 a.m.,Emergency Management Building
Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon
4-H Sportsman Club meets at
Veterans Memorial Civic Center after school
Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203
meet at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door


Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
Board of Directors meet, 12 noon at El Jalisco #2

Search & Rescue meets at
Westside Fire Dept in Blountstown, 6:30 p.m.
AA meels 7 p.m.. basement ol Calhoun County Courthouse


4 ... ;2


Eastern Star Pancake Breakfast
at the Masonic Lodge, Hwy. 20
West in Blountstown, 7-9 a.m.


52nd Montford Reunion
11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at
W.T. Neal Civic Center


AA meets 7:30 p.m.. Hoslord School cafeteria


:;. -'
-v.!!... k


Jackson County seniors
have trips planned
Jackson County seniors have a trip
planned to the World Premier Gospel
Concert, Aug. 21-25, in Pigeon Forge,
TN. We will see and hear 42-plus of the
. Nations Best Gospel Singers. Listed are
just a few artists scheduled to be perform-
ing: Anchormen, Nelons, Karen Peck
and New River, Tim & Mary Lovelace,
Squire Parsons. Ruppes. Michael Combs,
Brian Free, and Assurance.
A tour is also planned to see Amish
Country in Lancaster, Pennsylvania,
Sept. 19 Sept. 26. Attractions include:
*Washington D.C. monuments,
*Step on tour guide of Amish Coun-
tryside and Amish Homes,
*play at Millennium theater,
*(Ruth) Hershey's Candy Factory,
Baltimore, MD,
*Inner Harbor,
*Guided tour of Gett\sbure Battle-
field,
*Visit to the grave of Patsy Cline
*Mt. Airy, NC., for a guided tour of
Andy Griffith's Mavberry Jail. Floyd's
Barber Shop, And)y home place and
more.
For information and reservations,, con-
tact Merita Stanley. 4469 Clinton St.,
Marianna, FL 324-46 or call 482-4799.-

ARITO meets July 18
The Apalachicola River Indian Tribal
Organization will hold its monthly meet-
ing on Monday, July 18 at 7 p.m. at the
lodge on Hwy. 12 South, one-half mile
past Apalachee Pole Mill on the left.
All members are invited to attend. For
more information, call Eunice Scoggins
at 643-2950.






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



THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

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




JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


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Rick Marcum to speak at Calhoun Co.

Chamber membership meeting July 21


from the Calhoun County
Chamber of Commerce
At the Calhoun County
Chamber's regular member-
ship meeting on Thursday,
July 21 at noon (CT), the
guest speaker will be Richard
("Rick") A. Marcum, Opportu-
nity Florida Executive Direc-
tor. The meeting will be held
at the Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Center; please call
Debbie at 674-4163 to make a
reservation for lunch.
Rick will present an update
on Opportunity Florida. He
will also offer instruction to
businesses that are interested
in setting up a free Web page
I on the Opportunity Florida
Web site. Don't.miss this gold-
en opportunity to learn how to
create your own Web site!
Rick Marcum has served
Opportunity Florida as their
Executive Director for the last
two years. He has been hard at
work on several projects and
most recently, was involved
with the Calhoun County
Chamber in their presentation
of the FLOW program. He
has revamped the Opportunity
Florida Web site into an award
winner that he envisions as a
"go-to" site that will be "all
things to all people." Cur-
rently, he is working to bring
affordable housing and broad-
band access to the entire Op-
portunity Florida region.
Rick is an accomplished and
recognized professional who is
adept in all aspects of private
and public endeavors at the
highest levels. He has more
than 25 years of senior manage-
ment experience within both
arenas .(private and public),
encompassing a broad range
of skills which include mar-
keting, financial management,
strategic visioning and plan-
ning, organizing and managing


projects of major proportions,
and lobbying all levels of gov-
ernment. He has strong iriter-
personal and communication
skills highlighted by success-
.ful negotiations, board level
presentations, public speaking,
and published written works.
Rick's private sector expe-
rience includes serving as an
economic. development profes-
sional, financial advisor, real
estate consultant, and govern-
ment lobbyist in Florida, New
Mexico, and Dallas, Texas. He
served over ten years as CEO
and part owner of Capital Fac-
tors, Inc., with primary focus
on financing new and under-
capitalized businesses. His ef-
forts at Capital Factors included
raising $1.2 million of capital
to start the commercial lending
firm. Currently, he is consult-
ing with numerous e-commerce
companies seeking additional
rounds of capital injections and
/or financing. Most prevalent
amongst his current consulting
projects is representing Hunt
Capital of Dallas (Lamar Hunt
Trusts) in negotiations with the
New Mexico State Land Com-
mission for the largest public/
private real estate development
joint venture in New Mexico
History.
His experience in the public
sector consist of leading several
successful community and re-
gional campaigns, including ef-
forts to keep the Pentagon from
closing a military base with a


$350 million annual impact on
the local economy. He also led
the effort to acquire $10 mil-
lion in federal grants from the
U. S. Department of Energy to
offset downsizing at Los Ala-
mos National Laboratory. His
leadership qualities were ex-
emplified through a host of in-
terfacing between business and
local government as well as
major economic issues between
communities' and state/federal
government. He developed
and produced cutting-edge and
award winning marketing me-
dia presentations. He has ne-
gotiated land de\ elopment and
comprehensive' growth manage-
ment plans for both public and
private sectors, including the
1836 acre New Mexico project.
Additionally, within the realm
of economic development, he
has recruited several businesses
to communities in Florida and
New Mexico.
Rick is extremely computer
literate, with skills in word pro-
cessing, spread-sheets, and lim-
ited Web site design. He holds
a bachelor's degree in banking
and finance from Texas Tech
University.
Visit the Opportunity Florida
Web site at: www.opportunity-
florida.com.
All Directors, FLOW Com-
mittee members, and special
guests were asked to R.S.V.P.
to the Chamber for the Board
of Directors' meeting on
Thursday, July 14 at 12 p.m.
(CT). If you were distracted
by the storm warnings or have
riot made contact for some
other reason, please contact
Jessie via telephone 674-4519
or e-mail (ccchamber@yahoo.
com). The location is El Jalis-
co #2, the Mexican restaurant
across from the Sheriff's of-
fice.


Stetson Law programs alert Liberty and

Gulf senior citizens to the dangers of fraud


GULFPORT Stetson Uni-
versity College of Law's Elder
Consumer Protection Program
will present two seminars alert-
ing the elderly to the dangers 'of
consumer fraud this month at
the following events:
*"Income Opportunity
Fraud," July 14, 10:45 a.m.,
Gulf County Senior Citizens
Center, Port St. Joe
*"Home Repair Fraud," Sept.
7, 11 a.m., Liberty Senior Citi-
zens Center, Bristol
"Elder consumers need to
learn more about various scams
and how to protect themselves
from being victims of a scam,"
said Rebecca Morgan, head of
the program and Stetson's Bos-
ton Asset Management Faculty


Chair in Elder Law.
"Good advice to always re-
member is 'if it sounds too good
to be true, it probably is."'
The Elder Consumer Protec-
tion Program continues to pres-
ent programs throughout Florida
about various frauds and scams
through July.
Funding for the program
was provided in part by the
U.S. Administration on Aging,
and the presentations are part
of Stetson's work under a fed-
eral grant to educate the elderly
on consumer fraud prevention.
Stetson, a national leader in the
field of elder law, has partnered
with the Florida Attorney Gen-
eral's Office, AARP and the le-
gal community to increase pub-


lic awareness of consumer fraud
against senior citizens.
For more information, call
Stetson's Consumer Protection
Program at (727) 562-7800 ext.
7235.
Stetson University College
of Law is Florida's first law
school. It has educated lawyers
for more than a century and of-
fers continuing legal education
programs for regional, national
and international audiences..
Stetson is tied for first in ad-
vocacy and third for legal writ-
ing by the 2006 U.S. News &
World Report national rankings
and is the headquarters for the
National Conference of Law
Reviews.






Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005



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


The British people are standing tough after the terrible
bombings. The Olympics will still go on...London buses were
up and running the next day. So God bless them. And London
will recover because the British are tough. They put up with
the Nazis, they put up with al Qaeda, they even put up with
Madonna, these people can handle anything. -JAY LENO

Here's an amazing story I'm sure you saw on the news NASA
scientists crashed a space probe into a comet 83 million miles
away. They were able to crash into something that far away
using what's known as ACT Amtrak collision technology.
JAY LENO

New 'drug ATMs' allow you to refill prescriptions via automated
machine. It's so smart, it knows how to get the best street
price for leftover prescriptions. Plus, old people are whizzes
when it comes to new technology. Kiss those pharmacy lines
goodbye! -JON STEWART

The White House announced that next month Vice President
Dick Cheney will get a colonoscopy. It's important that you get
these on a regular basis. You know, the last time he had one,
they found one polyp and three oil company executives up
there. -JAY LENO


Network anchor likens America's forefathers to terrorists


WASHINGTON, D.C. -- Bri-
an Williams, main character of
the dark, prime-time NBC satire
called "Nightly News," is now a
finalist, with Newsweek maga-
zine and Sen. Dick Durbin, D-ll.,
for the title of "Revisionist His-
torian of The Year." The honor
goes to the creator of the biggest
whopper defaming America
and/or Americans, for which an
apology is required. The judges
have to decide whether the re-
cipient created the fiction out
of malevolence or ignorance.
No extra points are awarded for
stupidity.
Newsweek had the inside
track on the prize until the edi-
tors retracted an unsubstanti-
ated charge that Americans had
flushed a Quran down a toilet at
the terrorist detention facility at
Guantanamo Bay. Then, a few
weeks later, Durbin claimed the
honor by imaginatively compar-
ing members of America's Armed
Forces with those of Adolf Hitler,
Joseph Stalin and Cambodia's
Pol Pot. He subsequently kind.
of apologized for giving "some
people" a "mistaken impres-


widely accepted as the truth. In
the case of Newsweek's "Quran
in the Guantanamo toilet" claim,
the charge was thoroughly re-
futed by reputable investigators
-- but widely accepted as fact in
the Islamic media. Mr. Durbin's
fabrication was mathematically
implausible since more than
thirty: million people perished in
Khmer Rouge, Nazi and Soviet
detentions, while none have died
at Guantanamo. Nonetheless, it
continues to be repeated through-
out the Islamic world.
Judging Williams' creation is
a more difficult task, requiring
knowledge of both Ahmadine-
jad's words and deeds -- as well
as those of "the first several U.S.
Presidents." Since recent polls
show that most of Williams'
viewers cannot event recite the
names of "the first several U.S.
Presidents" -- and know even less
about the new Iranian president
-- awarding Williams the prize
is problematic. If he wants the
recognition he deserves, Wil-
liams should spell out some of
the following facts:
Mahmoud Ahmadinejad, the


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sion." new president of Iran, has proud- Re
Now, Williams has moved to ly proclaimed his membership
the fore with a delightful fiction in the Pasdaran -- the Iranian ma
that America's founding fathers Revolutionary Guards Corps -- -
are no- different than Mahmoud the entity responsible for seizing
Ahmadinejad, the Islamic radical the U.S. Embassy and holding
who was recently selected as the American diplomats and Marines
next president of Iran. On June hostage for 444 days. He now,
30st, following a report that Ah- claims that he only supported
madinejad might have been one the embassy seizure because
of those who sacked our Tehran that's what Ayatollah Khomeini
embassy and seized 52 Ameri- wanted. Ahmadinejad insists
can hostages in 1979, Williams he did not participate in it, but
said, "What would it all matter at least four of the former hos-
if proven true? The first several tages place the president-"elect"
U.S. Presidents were certainly among their captors.
revolutionaries and might have Iranian reformers -- who
been called 'terrorists' by the were not allowed to run in the
British crown." presidential "election" that Ah-
In order to qualify for the madinejad "won" -- claim that
award as "Revisionist Historian in the 1980s, he was with the
of the Year," the statement made "Internal Security" department of
must be patently untrue, but the IRGC and had responsibility


r "interrogations, torture and
cautions." According to cur-
it and former IRGC leaders,
ring that same time frame, the
organization assisted the Hez-
llah terrorist organization in
Napping Americans in Beirut,
ling 241 Marines at the bar-
;ks near the Beirut airport and
ice blowing up the American
nbassy in the Lebanese capi-
. One of Ahmadinejad's most
memorable lines: "We did not
ve a revolution in order to
ve a democracy." So far, he's
t to condemn the mass murder
London.
Williams doesn't specify, but
he first several U.S. Presidents"
ust include George Washing-
n, John Adams, Thomas Jef-
rson, James Madison, James
onroe and perhaps Andre.w
ckson -- the last U.S. President
have served in the American
evolution.
George Washington com-
anded the Continental Army
in uniform, not as a terrorist.


The warrant against him by the
British crown charged him with
rebellion -- not terrorism. There
is no record of Washington ever
being involved in torture, hostage
taking or murder but we know
he repatriated British diplomats.
One of his most memorable lines:
"It will be found an unjust and
un ise jealousy to deprive a man
of his natural liberty upon the
supposition he may abuse it."
John Adams, Thomas Jeffer-
son and James Madison served in
civil and/or diplomatic capacities
during the Revolution. None was
involved in any known acts of
terror against the British or their
allies. Their most memorable
lines are found in the Record of
the Continental Congress, the
Declaration of Independence and
the Constitution of the United
States.
James Monroe served as an
officer in the Continental Army
and was wounded in the Battle
of Trenton. There is no record
of any involvement in torturing
hostages or committing any acts
of terrorism; His most notable
lines were contained in the Mon-
roe Doctrine.
John Quincy Adams was a
child during the Revolution and
committed no known acts of ter-


rorism. He is best remembered
for advocating the abolition of
slavery during the 17 years he
served in the House of Represen-
tatives after being president.
Andrew Jackson served in the
Continental Army as a teen-aged
boy. His face. bore the scar of a
British officer's saber cut -- a
\\ ound inflicted after young Jack-
son refused to clean his captor's
boots. His best lines were in op-
posing the creation of a govern-
ment banking system.
To those who know the facts,
the difference between Mah-
moud Ahmadinejad and "the
first several U.S. Presidents" is
stark and profound. That's what
makes Williams' gross distortion
so breathtaking in scope and
so appealing to those who hate
America and Americans, espe-
cially in the aftermath of what-
just happened in London. On the
bright side, Williams may have
clinched the title: "Revisionist
Historian of the Year."

EDITOR'S NOTE: Our
regular columnist, Jerry Cox,
is taking the week off as he
deals with the after effectsof
Hurricane Dennis at his home
in Okaloosa County.


COMMON

SENSE
by Oliver Nortjh






JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7



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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


Homecoming to be

held at Hillcrest
Hillcrest Baptist Church will
hold its 16th annual Homecom-
ing on Sunday, July 17.
Morning services will be-
gin at 11 a.m. with the message
being brought by Rev. David
Crockett. A covered dish dinner
will begin at noon on the church
grounds.
The afternoon will have mu-
sical entertainment, including
bluegrass gospel music with
featured guests, "The Cobb
Family" from Cottondale, other
local talents, and also Dennis
and Pegg) Cobb from Altha.
Plan to come and spend the
day with us and enjoy some good,
food, wonderful gospel music,
and Christian fellowship.
The church is located approx-
imately 5 miles west of Shelton
Corner, on Hwy 274. For further
information, you may contact
Cathie Vickery at 762-3374.

VBS Character Camp
Red Oak Community Menno-
nite Church would like to invite
all children ages 4-12 to attend
our VBS Character Camp.
Bible school will be held
Monday, July 18 through Friday,
July 22, from 8:30 a.m. to noon.
The theme for VBS this year
is "The Love of God." Come
to Bible School and hear about
important principles that will be
taught through special songs;
skits, scripture memory, Bible
stories, and exciting crafts and
games!
The church is located on
County Road 275. For more
information concerning registra-
tion, please call 674-3998, 674-
1082 or 762-3745.

Telogia Baptist-

Church VBS
Come on a Ramblin' Road
Trip at the Telogia Baptist
"'..iiUi- TJily, ,A -lU...i.i TJ1fl '0


Banquet celebration to be held

for Dr. C.L. and Betty Wilson
St. Mary Missionary Baptist Churchcordially invites everyone to
attend a banquet celebration honoring Dr. C.L. Wilson, Pastor and
Sister Betty Wilson, First Lady, for four years of great leadership.
The celebration will be held on Saturday, July). 30 at W.T. Neal Civic
Center in Blountstown at 7 p.m. (CT).
Tickets are available for $15 for adults and $10 children 12 years
and under. Please R.S.V.P. your attendance by contacting Evangelist
Patricia Mosley at 643-2948 or Deaconess Althamease Blue at 674-
4432.

VBS at Christian Home FWB Church
Christian Home Free Will Baptist Church in% ites all children ages 4
to 12 to "Serengeti Trek: Where Kids Are Wild About God's Love."
"This year the church is-crawling with excitement as we go on a
Serengeti Trek," says Pastor Chad Corbin.
Each day kids will sing, play games, experience electrifying Bible
adventures, nibble watering hole snacks, collect Bible Memory Bud-
dies to remind them of God's word and. create. Bible crafts they'll
take home and play with all summer long.
Serengeti Trek begins on July 18 and continues through July 22
from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
The church is located on Hwy. 69 North. For more information,
call the church at 674-5194. ,

Ground Breaking Fun Day July 23
Come one.. .come all to a Ground Breaking Fun Day to celebrate.
the building of our new church on Saturday, July 23 beginning at 9
a.m. at the True Holiness Church of Christ Written in Heaven .
We will be selling food, games and entertainment. Dinner plates
are $6 each (assorted snacks and drinks can also be purchased).
Come and bring all the children to enjoy the fun and bring extra
clothing, there will be waterworks to play in.
The church is located at 15965 SE River Street in Blountstown.
Donations will also be accepted if you are unable to attend.
For more information, call Elder Edward Brigham at 674-7896.

Revival at Telogia Assembly of God
There will be a revival at Telogia Assembly of God beginning
Sunday, July 17. Featured performers will be "Vessels of Clay" of
Alford. There will be singing nightly.
Services will begin at 6 p.m. Sunday and 7:30 p.m. on week-
nights.
The church is located on Hwy. 65 South in Telogia. For more
information, call 674-8994.

Watsons to sing at New Harvest
The Watsons from Chipley will sing at Ne%% Harvest Fellowship
Church on Saturday, July 23 at 6 p.m. (CT). Everyone is invited to

attend.
The church is located on Hwy. 71. two miles north of Wewahi-
tchka. For more information, call Bob Davis at 674-8447 oy Brother
Eddie Causey at 639-6191.

Abe Springs Baptist Church gospel sing,
The Abe Spring Baptist Church N ill be ha% ing a gospel sing on Sat-
urday, July 16 beginning at 6 p.m.(CT). The church is located at 13913
SW CR 275 in Blountstown. We will have the "Rivertown Girls" as
the featured singers along with local talent. For more information
please call Rev. Allen Pitts at 674-5880( Everyone is invited.


Srt.u July 2' Z uuugu Jly Zy
from 6 p.m. until 9 p.m. We welcome yourchurch announcementsand remind youto be sure to include
On this trip you will learn a the day and date as well as time and location of each event. We also ask that
you include a phone number or directions to the church to make it convenient
lot about Jesus.. Snacks will be for our readers
provided. Children ages 4 and There is no charge forchurch announcements, but we run each announcement
up are welcome to attend. Come only once. If you would like to repeat the same announcement, we can do so but
must charge for the space as though it were an advertisement.
joining the fun during this week leasetto keep the articles no ionqer rhatlnone typewritten page -'two o'
of travel. tt,.ians handwriettn/fJ ,r/engt -.. .


Tree identification

guide book available
from the National
Arbor Day Foundation
"What tree is that?," a pock-
et guide for identifying trees,
is available from the National
Arbor Day Foundation.
The 72-page guide will
help you identify 135 different
trees found in the eastern and
central U.S.
Well-known trees are in-
cluded: oaks, maples, spruces
and pines. Also species such
as horsechestnut, mockernut
hickory, sassafras, shadbush,
persimmon, pawpaw, pagoda
tree and pecan.
Dozens of drawings illus-
trate the trees' leaves or nee-
dles. and their acorn's, berries;
seed pods, cones and other-
identifying -features. "What
tree is that?" is organized to
make it easy to identify trees
in a simple step-by-step fash-
ion.
"Helping people enjoy and
appreciate trees is central to
the educational mission of the
Arbor Day Foundation," John
Rosenow, the Foundation's
president, said. "Being able to
identify trees is important to
knowing how to care for them
and how to plant the right tree
in the right place."
To obtain your tree ID'
guide, send >our name and
address and $3 to "What Tree
Is that?," The National Arbor
Day Foundation, Nebraska
City, NE 68410, or go online.
to arborday-org.


Sunday,

July 17

thru...


1;p ", '-.$ .*- fl -. .

HIDDEN
TREASURES

WE HAVE PROBLEMS
BECAUSE OF SIN
Text: Hebrews 12:5-11
Leadership tells a story about a man
in Haiti who was selling his house for
$2,000. A poor man wanted to buy it, but
did not have all of the money.
After much negotiation, the owner
agreed to sell the house for $1,000. The
only condition was that he be allowed
to keep one nail driven halfway into the
wall just, over the door.. -
One day the previous owner returned
to buy the house back. The poor man
refused. The previous owner went away
and returned with a dead dog. He hung
it on the nail he owned. Soon the rotting
carcass was giving off-an unbearable
stench. The poor man-was forced to sell
the house to the previous owner.
The moral of the story: "If we leave
the devil with even one small peg in our
life, he will return to hang his rotting
garbage on it. making it itnfit for Christ's
habitation."
Sin has consequences. Sin is a cap-
tive that binds and destroys. Yet many
believe that God is a cosmic spoilsport
who wants us to live a harsh, dull, bor-
ing, uneventful life.
God is not trying to kill your joygiv-
ing you the scriptures to obey. In fact, it
is ius, ihe oppo-he God knows that sin
is dc's.ijnng The way of sin leads to
death and eternal torment. God doesn't
want that.
God wants you to have complete joy.
He allows consequences of sin to dis-
courage you-from making choices that
lead to eternal destruction.
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, or-
dained Free Will Baptist Minister host-
ing Bible study in the home. For more
information, call 674-6351. ..
Your problems could befrom making
wrong choices. Ask the Holy Spirit to ex-
amine Nour heart l'"ou are siricere. He
miI bring guilt over an sin. Then )ou
car, cone's il, repent of it and receive
Christ's forgiveness. Oni then 1 ill .our
ijy be complete
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free 1711 Bapri Aintsiter hoping Bible
sntud in the home For more nfimranon,
call 6'4-63)'l


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


...Friday,

July 22

Join us!


Ramblers can gather for this
Vacation Bible School road trip at...

Lake Mystic Baptist Church

Sunday through Thursday

from 6 to 8:30 p.m. nightly

Friday is "Family Night" at 7 p.m.
Children 3 years thru grade 6 invited to attend!
**Registration Party with hot dogs and a two
story slide begins Sunday, July 17 at 5 p.m.**
FOR MORE INFORMATION,-_ L1643.-2354. -


. I






JULY 13, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


Liberty Adult Education Center recognizes

individuals receiving high school diplomas


by Melissa Muza, Liberty County
Adult Education Center
The following individuals,
who have not previously been
recognized in the Calhoun-Lib-
erty Journal for earning their
high school diplomas through
the Liberty County Adult Edu-
cation, are as follows:
Erica Lynn Arnold, Rachel
Louise Arnold, Tim Brown,
Phillip Cutchins, Carol N. Flow-
ers, Christie Marie Greenwell,
Juan Antonio Guzman, Seana-
thon J. Haire, Ginger Harris,
Ryan M. Harris, Katherine Anne
Hathaway, Jared Henderson,
Ashley Michelle Lambert, Ash-
ley Parker, Shawna Parramore,
Christina Marie Pitts, Kathy
Rudd, Michael S. Rudd, Crystal
Sanders, Kristina Latrell Shaw,
Arossa S. Shiver, Seth Lesha
Smith,: A. Jon-Rolfe Sparks,
Joshua George Todd, Barbara N.
Vaught, Amber Zuniga.
There were 109 students en-
rolled in the Liberty County
Adult School during July 2004
through June 2005. The students
have attained the following
achievements:
*27 total diplomas were
earned through the adult school
*26 students passed the GED
and earned high school diplo-
mas
*1 student earned a Liberty
County Adult High School di-
plonima
*147 GED Literacy Comple-
tion Points were earned (im-
proved in 9.0-12.0 grade level
functions).
*99 ABE Literacy Completion
Points were earned (improved in
.0-8.9 grade level functions).
*27 high school and/or mid-
dle school courses were passed
through adult school instruction
*1l student passed the INS





-l -
ARE .. E

UIBm. '


MARY BETH BROWN
Mary Beth Brown celebrated
her fifth birthday on June 14.
She is the daughter of Doyle
and Beth Brown of Hosford.
Her grandparents are Bob
and Ruth Pickron and Sonny
and Pauline Brown of Hosford.
Mary Beth enjoys books and
playing with her brothers and
sisters.


United States Citizenship Test
through adult school instruction
*5 students passed the Para-
Professional Assessment Test
through adult school instruction.
The Liberty County Adult
Education Center offers a variety
of services to the public. An in-
dividual may receive assistance
in GED Preparation, Adult Basic
Literacy, Adult/Even Start Fami-
ly Literacy, Adult School Course
Credit, FCAT Instruction, Basic
Tutoring for __ESOL Students,
and Course Credit for Dual En-
rolled. Adult/High School Stu-
dents. Information concerning,
Career Awareness and assistance
in completing college and job
applications are also provided.
The Adult/Even Start Fam-
ily Literacy Program provides
special services to adults who
qualify. These services may in-
clude covering the cost of the
GED test and providing several


hours of free child care while the
adult is attending adult classes.
You may qualify for Even Start
if you are a parent with children
between the ages of birth and 7
years old and need a high school
diploma or remediation in Basic
Skills.
The adult school is located at
the Liberty County Education
and Administrative Center on
Hwy. 12 South in Bristol. At-
tendance is flexible to meet indi-
vidual needs.
The GED test is administered
each month in Liberty County.
The next test is scheduled for
July 26-27. Individuals wish-
ing to take the test must register
prior to the test day.
If you have any questions
concerning the GED test or
would like to enroll in the Adult
Program, call Sue Summers at
643-2275, ext. 233 or Melissa
Muza at 643-2275, ext. 239.


TALLAHASSEE While
almost all U.S. libraries, now
have free public Internet access,
shrinking budgets and space limi-
tations have them struggling to
meet the public demand, accord-
ing to a new Florida State Univer-
sity study.
The study, a national survey
of public libraries conducted by
FSU College of Information Pro-
fessor John Carlo Bertot, Francis
Eppes, Professor Charles R. Mc-
Clure and Paul T. Jaeger, man-
ager for research development
at the college's Information Use
Management and Policy Institute,
found that 99.6 percent of all pub-
lic libraries were connected to the
Internet in 2004, compared to just
21 percent in 1994.
That does not mean that all is
well at the local library, however.
"It's very easy to say they don't
need help anymore, but scratch
below the surface and they still
need help to maintain and update
what they have and add more
services," Bertot said. "Libraries
have been on the leading edge of
Internet technology, and now they
are hitting a financial wall."
More than 85 percent of librar-
ies said they were not able to meet
the public demand for computers
consistently or at certain times of
the day. Adding to the problem is
the fact that 13 percent of librar-
ies reported a decrease in their
technology budgets from the pre-
vious year, and more than 50 per-
cent indicated their technology
budgets stayed the same with no
increase for inflation or demand
for services.
Free Internet access is an im-
portant function of the modern
library, Bertot said, noting that
senior citizens, people seeking
employment and those who do
not have Internet access at home
or work rely on their local library
not only to provide access to a
computer but to teach them how


to use it.
"Public libraries serve a vital
role in helping to bridge the digi-
tal divide," he said. "They play
a critical role in keeping people
from falling behind, which is im-
portant for careers and quality of
life. It's a place of first and last
resort for a lot of people."
The study found that rural li-
braries were more likely to have
slower connections, fewer work-
stations and fewer training oppor-
tunities compared to urban librar-
ies. Because high poverty areas
are often located in urban areas,
these patrons have the benefit of
the highest levels of connectiv-
ity, bandwith and wireless access.
But they also have more difficulty
actually getting to use a computer
because many urban libraries re-
ported they consistently couldn't
meet the demand. Some have
been forced to set time limits on
workstations a problem if one is
downloading a large file or filling
out a lengthy job application.
Some libraries with wireless
capability have begun to loan lap-
top computers for use anywhere
within the library. because they
have neither, the money nor the
space to add more workstations,
Bertot said. About J18 percent of
libraries already have wireless In-
ternet access and 21 percent are
planning wireless access within
the next year.
The study, which. was funded
by the Bill and Melinda Gates
Foundation and the American Li-
brary Association, highlights the
fact that the online environment
is an essential part of the services
offered to patrons.
"The old stereotype of the
shushing librarian is a misno-
mer," Bertot said. "Libraries are
very dynamic places. They still
have building-based collections,
but libraries have ventured well
beyond their walls. That is a trend
"that's here to stay."


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Libraries struggle to meet demand

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.b


)


I I





JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


Golden

Pharmacy
Phone 674-4557













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


Boyd staff holds

office hours in

B-town & Bristol
BRISTOL A member of
Congressman Allen Boyd's
staff will be visiting Bristol
and Blountstown on the fourth
Thursday of every month so
people have the opportunity to
personally discuss issues con-
cerning them.
Congressman Boyd's staff
is trained. to assist constituents
with a. variety of issues relating.
to various federal agencies. It
is important to the Congress-
man that his staff is available for
those who are hot able to travel
to either his Panama City or Tal-
lahassee offices.
Office hours with Congress-
man Bo\d'>, staff will be held
Thursday, July 28 at the follow-,
ing places and times:
*Blountstown, 9:30 a.m. to
11 a.m. (CT), Calhoun County
Courthouse
*Bristol, 1:30 p.m. to 3:30
p.m (ET), Liberty County Court-
house Law Library

Share your special
moments with an
announcement in

THE JOURNAL


I .trF part t ',,'Cur corimuriatv and we w\ant LO help- you sa\ c
energy and monev. We'll perform a free GoodCenr. Energy Suir'e\
of your business and recommend money-saving ,I:'li,.umins dJesincJ
to reduce your utility costs and improve your bottom line.

Call FPU's Energy Expert today at 526-6800 to schedule your
FREE GoodCents Energy Sur ey\, receive a FREE gift and see
how you can put more money in your pocket each month. Be
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Preparations begin for Peanut Festival Pageant
Pictured above, front row, Miss Peanut 2004 Brittany Shepard; back.
row, left to right, Miss Altha Mitzi Nicole Whitfield, Miss Blountstown
Jonetta Dawson, and Miss Calhoun County Tracy Adams; who are'
.getting ready for this year's Miss National Peanut Festival 2005,
which will be held Oct. 22 at the Dothan Civic Center The girls re-
cently participated in a written communication competition, an over-
view of the pageant handbook, dates and times for pageant prac-
tices and activities, rules and regulations, and attire expected to be'
worn during all occasions for the pageant activities.


Guilford, Roberts to wed.in December
So Bruce and Janet Edewaard
of Blountstown and Don and
Tonja Guilford of Crawford-
ville proudly announce the
engagement of their daugh-
ter, Laura Suzanne Guilford,
to Adam Joseph Roberts,
son of.Gary and Mary Ann
wi---- .. g n Roberts of Tallahassee.
Laura is the granddaugh-
ter of Doug; and Frances
Price, Pauline Guilford and
Jimmie and Dolly Guilford,
all of Blountstown.
Adam is. the grandson of
the late Hinton and the late
Eunice Roberts of Tallahas-
see, the late Clarence Ding-
felder of Rochester, NY and Margaret Dingfelder currently residing
in Stiun City Center.
Laura is a graduate of Blountstown High Schooland is a senior at
Florida State Universit). She will graduate with a degree in Elemen-
tary Education in April.
Adam is a graduate of Lincoln High School and received a degree
in Political Science from Florida State:University. He is a lobbyist
with a Tallahassee government relations firm.
The couple is planning a small.family wedding in December.

Brights renew wedding vows
Joey and Michelle Bright
Were honored and blessed
B orn June 26 as family and
friends joined them and their
c children for the renewing of
marriage vows and the fam-
A ..."..ilyblessing.
'. Their Day of Celebra-
Sl tion was held. at the Chris-
tian Center in Marianna. The
ceremony was conducted by
Their pastors,-Jack Hollis and

GiThe Bright family has ap-
1 preciated and been blessed by
-the love extended to them by
... their Calhoun County family
and friefids however, they will be relocating by summer's end.
Michelle is the daughter of Janice and Tio Bod if rd and Cleve
Barfield, both of Blountstown. She is emplo ed % ith Bank of Amer-

'Joeyis the son of Budd\ Bright.and the late Louise Bright, all
of Blountstown-. He is employed ith A2Z Commercial Concrete
Construction.




Duggar receives Bachelor's Degree
S. John- Duggar received a
Bachelor's Degree in Edu-
cation from Black Hills State
University in Spearfish, SD
on May 5. He also received
official recognition as a Certi-
fied Strength and Condition-
S ing Specialist by the National
Strength Coaches Associa-
tion.This fall John will begin
the graduate assistant pro-
gram at Minnesota State Uni-
versity (MSU) in Mankato,
NOW MN, where he will be receiving
his Master's Degree in Sports
Psychology. He is currently employed at MSU as a strength
coach. He is a 1994 graduate of Liberty County High School.
He and his wife, Tara have two children and are expecting a
second son. His parents are Monty Duggar and Dennis and
Janice Kirkland. His grandparents are Lonzell and Ruby Dug-
gar, Ben and Shirley Bussey and the late Rooster (Carl) Stone
arid Annie Ruth'Youeig.",.


''





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


Hurricanes' effects on fish & wildlife both good and bad


Florida's fish and wildlife,
still reeling from last year's re-
lentless hurricane season, may
be in for another assault this
storm season. Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(F\WC biologists, however,
siy the news won't be all bad.
When storms make landfall
if. Florida, they will likely take
a heavy toll on sea turtle and
shorebird nests. Hopefully, the
birds will have time to renest,
and the turtles will nest again if


beach renourishment and clean-
up operations don't block them.
Because most activities involv-
ing construction and use of ve-
hicles and heavy equipment is
prohibited on Florida's beaches
without authorization from the
Florida Department of Envi-
ronmental Protection (DEP),
citizens and local governments
should consult the DEP before
undertaking any clean-up ac-
tivities on the beach.
If any clean-up or repair ac-,


tivities are approved under an
emergency authorization by
the state or local government,
sea turtle biologist Dr. Robbin
Trindell said the FWC will co-
ordinate recovery projects to
prevent conflicts with endan-
gered species protection.
"''Once the state has issued


FWC officers take educational approach on new net rules
New rules adopted by the filament nets as entangling nets, ing connecting nets and estab-
Ftorida Fish and Wildlife Con- prohibit use of nets over 500 lish the maximum number of
seryation Commission (FWC) square feet in near-shore and in- meshes per foot of corkline to
in March regarding net regula- shore waters, specify that a net be 14 divided by the bar mea-
tions became effective July.l. with stretched mesh size larger surement.
T e FWC rule change clarifies than two inches is -an entangling Commercial -fishermen who
n&t limitations and places them net and clarifies how to measure need more information can con-
in FWC rules rather than Flori- mesh area. tact the FWC's regional offices,
da Statutes. Other provisions of the new listed in most telephone directo-
F`FWC officers are taking an rules clarify language regard-, ries.
e ucational approach in enforce-
mpnt for now to give commercial .-
fishermen a chance to become I
familiar with the new rules. -
The new rules clarify the
prohibition against use of gill
or entangling nets in Florida
waters, clearly define mono- I


an authorization for emergen-
cy repairs, our office works
closely with other state and
federal agencies to ensure that
Florida's citizens can take ac-
tions necessary to protect and
to repair their property without
harming threatened and endan-
gered species that are also try-
ing to recover from the storms,"
she said. Information on storm
damage and any emergency au-
thorizations is available on the
DEP Web site, http://www.dep.
state.fl.us/mainpage/em/de-
fault.htm.
Storms claim individual
animals and destroy food and
shelter they need. In addition,
non-native (and dangerous)
animals may escape captivity,
and winds may scatter non-na-
tive plants. Fortunately, most
of Florida's native species are
adapted to recover from storms.
Some non-native species: are
not, so hurricanes help control


their populations in the wild.
Other species that may suf-
fer setbacks include scrub jays,
red-cockaded woodpeckers,
bald eagles and burrowing
owls.
Scrub jays rely on foliage to
conceal them from aerial preda-
tors, but hurricanes commonly
defoliate plants they need for
cover. Burrowing owls may be
trapped in their burrows by de-
bris and other birds lose their
homes when trees go down.
Fish populations may de-
crease when high winds stir
up upper and lower layers of
water in lakes, causing fatal
oxygen depletion, but again,
fish populations can recover
promptly and naturally.
Species that benefit from
hurricanes : include gophers
frogs and spadefoot toads
which only breed after heavy
rainfall.


FWC set to meet
in Tallahassee
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conserxation Commfission
(FWC) will meet in Tallahassee
July 14-15. The meeting will
take place in the Farris Bryant
Building, 620 S. Meridian St. be-
ginning at 8:30 a.m. both days.
SThe agenda includes staff re-
ports concerning financial issues
ard legislative matters.
F\FWC meetings are open to
the public, and anyone needing
special accommodations to par-
ticipate should contact Cindy
Hoffman at (850) 488-6411.
Hearing- or speech-impaired
persons can arrange assistance
by calling (850) 488-9542.


Intrduing the ord. Fa ilyPla

Yo Ia h a elwpie u mlye n h amSii Iy

No asle.Io immicks.5i~


Insurance


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

CRAIG -
BRINKLEY
Calhoun County a _... u ,
S615 N. Main
Blountstown, FL
PHONE
674-5471





HELPING YOU is whatwe do best.
AUTO HOME LIFE





JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


Cancelled Torreya hiking trip disappoints 6-year-old


To the editor:
Let us start by saying how much
we appreciate the Calhoun County
Extension Office for offering the
many activities and 4-H programs
for the kids in our area. This office
and its agents are a great asset to
our community. However, we feel
that an injustice has been done.
I signed up our 6-year-old son
for a 4-H program for July 6 and 7.
When I went to pick up my son the
first day, I was informed that the
second day hiking trip at Torreva
State Park was cancelled because
"only two kids (my son included)
were going to be there because
the rest of them were going on
the "church trip." I knew and my
husband knew which church the
person was speaking about but
why cancel a fun day for my son
and the other child, just because
they don't go to the church? When
did the Calhoun County 4-H
program or the County Extension
Office get a church, start having.
church or even endorse a single
church?And, whose decision was
it to cancel the hiking trip now?
They had this program planned at
least since my son brought a paper
home from school in May and
from the reading program in June
at the local public library. Would


it now have been cost-effective or
employee-time-effective to take
those two kids to Torreya? In my
opinion, kids are important no
matter what and it shouldn't matter
how many kids there were.
Now don't get the wrong idea.
We definitely have nothing against
going to church or being involved
in church activities. (In fact, we
would like to request that you
attend a local church of your
choice this week.) We are both
Christians. We regularly attend
and are members of a local church
that my father pastored for almost
20 years until he, suffered an
aneurysm.
If I had been informed ahead of
time that one or both of the days
may be cancelled due to lack of
attendance or any other reason
than the "church trip", I honestly
would've been fine with that.-But,
this day was not cancelled due
to inclement weather, sickness,
unavailability of the park, or
emergency. And, when I asked
if the $10 fee\ was $5/day and-
if I could get money back for,
cancelling the second day, they
were nice enough to give it back
to me. However, after a reasonable
explanation that the $10 fee was.
for the food and they used both
-- ^ -.


For the sake of others, smoke outside


To the editor:
It plainly states on a; oxygen
cylinder "flammable."
Where there are connecting
apartments and there is someone
on oxygen that smokes inside,
they are not only risking a
fire in-their home, but also the
neighbors. .
This is not right or fair to the


At this time we. the Ha\es
family, would hke announce our
greatest appreciation to the com-
munity who has supported us in
our time of need. -
When our family was struck.
with Dobbie's accident we were
amazed with how the community
came to our aid. We would like to
thank, everyone who helped take
part in the benefit dinner. From
the people who cooked the great-
food to the public who bought the
dinners and gave donations we
would like tosay thank you from
the-bottomof our hearts.
We would also like to say
thank you to everyone for their


innocence of the non-smokers
-if there has got to be smoking
- go outside. Do not jeopardize
yourself and me. I have no other
hometo.goto.
Maybe smoking will not cause
a fire ,but can we afford to gamble
on. that? We need to use, the
common sense God gave us.
Alice Goff, Blountstown


acts, visits, -telephone calls,
food, cards, flowers and words,
of inspiration that y ou provided
to this family in the hours fol-
lowing. the departure of. our
beloved son, brother, father,
grandson, uncle, nephew and
cousin.
We praise. God for you and
our prayer is that God will con-
tinue to shower you with his
blessings.
Family of
DeMarcus Nantey Hardy


days food in one day, I gave it
back to them.
My son was so excited, as any
6-year-old would be, about going
hiking and doing fun stuff like.
he did on the first day. He told
me what a good time he had and
showed me the cool stuff they
made. I wish the Extension Office'
agents would have seen the look on
my son's face when Itold hi m that
there was going to be no hiking trip
and exactly why it was cancelled.
He said, "It's not fair," and while
I knew that life isn't fair and that
he also wished he could've gone
onthe "church trip." he-shouldnot
have been denied the chance to go
on this hiking trip.
Sincerely,
Pam and Greg Skinner
Blountstown

Vet overlooked
To the editor:
Nice article on WWII Veterans
(in the June 8 issue of the Calhoun-
Liberty Journal). Too bad you
didn't include Paul Gentry.
Just because he was born in
California, I can't think of anybody
that has done more for everybody
in this or any other county. He's
done more accidentally than--
anybody's done on purpose.
There'probably isn't a
new paper big enough to' print
in a lifetime what he's done.
-Realizing this, I'm sure it was
just an oversight, but, I doubt
it could be corrected no%% as it
probably %would be overshadowed
by all the articles on wrecks,
drunks. druggies and everybody's
misfortunes intentional or
otherwise. Nuff said!
B ill Boden, Bristol


unbearable that several men got
v\er sick. So please take the
time when \.ou see a volunteer
firefighter to give them a pat on
the back, because they do this
for no pay.
Another thank ou goes to the
Calhoun County Sheriff's Of-
fice for their efforts, along with
the Calhoun County Ambulance
Service.
I would also like to say thank
you to all our family and friends.
The. outpouring of support has
been immense. God has truly
blessed us during this trying
time and we thank God for all
the wonderful people in our lo-


prayers, and concerns through I would like to take this op cal community.
this accident it has truly shown po to ank the Ala, '- Joey and Chris Peacock
portunityothank. Altha,
how God works in our lives. Carr-Clarksville, .Macedonia,
Thank You, God Bless Magnoliaand Nettle Ridge Vol-. There is Ia $4 charge for notes of
Darrel "Doobie" unteer Fire Departments for all appreciation. We suggestyou mention
Hayes family their efforts to contain the fire the event in question when you write
that leveled our home on July 2. your thank-yous since many of our
The family of the late DeMar- I would also like to say t readers ay otknow what the note is
c "would liet ths i dals de t h s t referring to. In the case of a hospital
us Nantey Hardy would like to thee individuals deserve, so tay it's-always nice to make mention
convey our heartfelt thanks to much more than just a note or of n if the patient has returned home


Lookingfor a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty


Journal?

The Journal is available

from the following area

.stores, as well as our office

at 11493 NW Summers

Road in Bristol.


Calhoun County


*The Southern Express
in Blountstown East & West
and Altha
Petro Hwy. 20, 69 and 71
*J.C.'s in Altha
Parramore's Restaurant
SPitStop
Ramsey Piggly Wiggly
The QuickPic
Huddle House
Connie's Kitchen
Clarksville General Store
Chapman's Grocery in Carr
Smith's
Golden Drugs
*Shelton's Store
Scotts Ferry General Store
Gas Mart
Big Bend Bait & Tackle.
Southern Express in
Altha and Blountstown
Harvey's


Liberty County


*The Southern Express in
Bristol & Hosford
Lake Mystic Supermarket
Blackburn's Store in Hosford
Tom Thompson's Store

in Telogia
Crow's Citgo Hwy. 20 East
Richter's Store in Telogia
Country Corner in Hosford
BP Station in Bristol
T & P's Store in Telogia
Apalachee Restaurant
*Express Lane
0 l L .,,..,,.. .*- ... .


I






Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


Gallagher mobilizes state resources


to assist in hurricane recovery


TALLAHASSEE Florida's
Chief Financial Officer and
State Fire Marshal Tom .Gal-
lagher, has dispatched members
of the Department of Financial
Services' two law enforcement
agencies to assist in search and
rescue efforts in areas devastated
by Hurricane Dennis and will be,
in the Northwest Florida area as-
sessing damage and directing the
department's operations.
"Once again, Governor Bush
deserves enormous credit for
mobilizing the state's resources
ahead of this disaster," Galla-
gher said. "Those of us in pub-
lic office can now pool the full,
resources of the state to speed
recovery from these storms and
help our friends and neighbors
get their lives back to normal."
The department's Division of
Consumer Services has mobile
response units moving into the,
area. The first unit will begin
operations at the Gateway Plaza,
6588 Caroline St., in Milton.
The hours will be from 8 a.m.
until 6,p.m. A second location
will be announced as soon as it
can be confirmed.
The department's law en-
forcement personnel also % ill be
assisting the Office of Financial
Regulation with the transport
and set up of ATMNs in the storm-
damaged.areas.
The --dep.nar=nt's two law
enforcement .agencies are the
Division of Insurance Fraud and
the Bureau of Fire and Arson In-
\ estigations, a unit of the Di\ i-
sion of State Fire Marshal. The
State Fire Marshal's Office is re-
sponsible for mobilizing search
and rescue efforts from the state
Emergency Operations Center
during an emergency.
Gallagher. in his role as State
Fire Marshal. also cautioned
Floridians without power to be
extremely careful when using
candles or portable generators.
"The time following a storm can
be just as dangerous as the storm
itself. If you use candles. place
them in stable, fire-safe holders.
never-leave themunattended, and
extinguish them before going to
sleep. Never operate a generator
indoors. Report downed power.
wires immediately, avoid flood-
ed areas where standing water
could be charged by an unseen-
power line, and keep children
indoors until debris is, cleared


Libel


I


rtv Post &


away."
Gallagher provided the fol-
lowing tips and warnings to
those with property damage: ,
*Beware of signing contracts
with public adjusters. Public
adjusters do not work for insur-
ance companies or independent
adjusting firms. Public adjusters
contract with the policyholders,
to settle claims and are paid a
percentage of any claim settle-
ment.
*If available, use a credit card:
to finance emergency repairs and
document all transactions. Your
policy allows you to make emer-
gency repairs to prevent further
damage to your home or its con-
tents. Materials such as plywood,
tarp and duct tape used to keep
rain from entering your home
are reimbursable as well as labor
costs to complete repairs.
*Keep all receipts and take
photographs of the damage, be-
fore and after repair, to submit
with your claim.
*Beware of fly-by-night repair
businesses. Hire licensed ser-
vice and repair people. Beware
of anyone offering to help after
a storm who wants cash only.
Call the Florida Department of
Business and Professional Reg-
ulation at (850) 487-1395, or go
to \w.state.fl.us/dbpr to make
sure contractors are licensed or
to file a complaint.
*Beware of fraud. If you sus-
pect insurance fraud, call the
DFS Fraud Hotline toll-free at
1-800-378-0445. !
immediatelyy report property
damage to your insurance agent
and company. Your company \\ ill
issue a special reference number
for your claim make sure you-
write it dow n. You will need to
keep this number hand\ in all
your dealings ith the company.
Your agent or company should
arrange for a licensed insurance
adjuster to \ isit your property
and assess the damage.
*The additional living ex-
pense feature of homeowners
policies pays some expenses for
covered losses that leave homes
so damaged that residents can't
live there during repairs. Keep
all receipts during this period.
Floridianis needing assistance
with hurricane recovery can
get help by calling 1-800-22-
STORM or-by going to www.
fldfs.com. Gallagher said medi-


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action centers set up in the Wake
of last year's hurricanes are still
open and can help Floridians
having trouble settling claims
with their insurance companies.
. As a statewide elected officer of the
Florida Cabinet, Chief Financial Officer
Tom Gallagher oversees the Department
of Financial Services, a multi-division
state agency responsible for manage-
ment of state funds and unclaimed prop-
erty, assisting consumers who request
information and help related to finan-
cial sen ices. and inm estigatnm financial
fraud. Gallagher also sern es as the State
Fire Marshal.


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Noticed any unusual charges on your phone bill lately?
if so, you may have become the victim of a telephone billing practice known as "Cramming Cram-
ming occurs when charges appear on your monthly telephone bill that you did not authorize -
anything from unidentifiable fees to club memberships. These charges are not usually tacked onto
your bill by your local phone company, but are placed there by a "third party' billing agent.

The Florida Public Service Commission (PSC) has worked with some local phone companies that
bill on behalf of other companies in an effort to assist them in screening out apparent violators.
Additionally, the PSC has developed rules intended to protect consumers from this illegal practice
and to reduce cramming by requiring complete and accurate disclosure of services and charges on
a consumer's telephone bill.


The PSC has required phone companies to:

/ Provide a plain-language explanation of any
line item. applicable tax. fee or surcharge to
any consumer who contacts the phone
company or its customer service agent with a
question.

V Set forth on the bill all charges, fees and taxes
that are due and payable

V Provide credit or remove any items from a bill
that a customer did not order.

v Provide bills that clearly state long distance
charges, usage based local charges, the Tele-
communication Access System Surcharge, the
911 fee and the bill's delinquent date

/ List charges under a heading that identifies
the name of the company providing service,
along with a toll-free customer service num-
ber to reach the service provider.




Thoroughly check your telephone bill to make
sure no unauthorized charges have been
added. Cramming often (but not always) falls
into two categories, charges for club
memberships, such as psychic clubs, personal
clubs or travel clubs; and charges for
telecommunications products or services, such
as voice mail, paging, calling cards or Internet
services

Avoid contests and sweepstakes entries that
require your signature. That could be nil la
company needs to sign you up for now "ervice:r.
without your knowledge (If you do sign a
sweepstakes entry, be sure to read the line print
very carefully )


Keep a record of all the telecommunications
services you order. Remember the dates you
ordered them and how much you agreed to pay

If you receive a letter or postcard "verifying"
that you have ordered new services but you
know you didn't, notify the sending company
that you did not authorize the change. Next,
call your local telephone company to obtain a list
of all services for which you are being billed.

Call your local telephone company and
request a Preferred Carrier or "'PC" Freeze
which will prohibit future changes to your
account without your authorization.




V If you are billed for services or memberships
that you didn't order, call the company that
assessed the charge (if known) and ask to
have the charges removed

v/ If you are billed for services or memberships
that you didn't order, call your local telephone
company and ask to have the charges
removed.

/ Report the incident to the Nalional Fraud
Information Center's Fraud Hotline at 1-800-
876-7060 or online at www.fraud org.

V If at any point your cramming complaint is not
resolved to your satisfaction, call the PSC at
1-800-342-3552, or file an on-line complaint
at www.floridapsc.com.


Braulio L. Baez Is the Chairman of the Florida Public
Service Commission. The PSC sots the rates regulated
utility companies charge for natural gas, electric and
telephone service within tho state. In 36 counties, it
sets the price you pay for the water you drink, if your
water company Is privately owned.


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JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Teachers learn to till Calhoun Co
cators Donna
crops as settlers did attended the
.,-. .program thr.
in the 18th century secured by t



Attorney General subpoenas

Shell, Tate Oil Companies for

price gouging investigations


wpm .


unty educator Amy Henegar-Valenta and Liberty County edu-
a Summers, Jeri Flowers and Jill Davis (left to right) recently
) 2005 Colonial Williamsburg Teacher Institute immersion
tough participation in the Teaching American History Grant
he Panhandle Area Educational Consortium, Chipley.


TALLAHASSEE Attorney General
Charlie Crist has announced that his office
has issued subpoenas to two petroleum
companies to determine why gasoline
prices charged to gas stations increased as
much as 30 cents per gallon as Hurricane.
Dennis approached-the Florida coastline.
Tate Oil Company, Inc., a gas distributor.
and Motiva Enterprises, LLC, one of its
suppliers, were served their subpoenas
Monday afternoon. lot ia is a subsidiary
of Royal Dutch Shell.
Based on a staggering number of price
gouging complaints logged in conjunc-
tion with Hurricane Dennis, the Attorney
'General's Office has launched a wide-
spread investigation into allegations that
fuel prices across the state may have been
raised improperly.
The Attorney General's preliminary.
investigation has found that the number of
Shell gas retailers involved in price goug-
ing complaints was more than double any
other retail brand. The early stages of the
investigation have revealed that individual
station owners may have been instructed
to raise prices by suppliers or corporate
officials.
Initial questioning by Attorney Gener-
al's investigators showed that many of the


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stations targeted by price gouging com-
plaints are Shell stations that receive their
gas from Tate Oil. A portion of Tate Oil's
supply is purchased from Motiva. Tate Oil,
%which is owned bN Phillips Petroleum,
also owns some gas stations throughout
the state.
The subpoenas request information
from both companies, including their
prices for the previous 30 days, lists of
stations the% supply and the amount their
prices increased after Governor Jeb Bush
declared a state of emergency on Thurs-
day. Responses to .the subpoenas are due
by July 25.
"Floridians are unfortunately all too fa-
miliar w ith the danger and de\ station that
hurricanes bring. Many of the citizens who
complained about gas prices were doing
the most important thing the\ could do as
Dennis approached moving their families
out of harm's w ay." said Crist.
'Price gouging is one of the worst ways
to take advantage of people in a time of
great need. We will get to the bottom of
this."
The Attorney General's No-Scam Ho-
tline logged more than 1,600 calls after
Governor Bush declared Florida to be
under a state of emergency on Thursday.
The hotline remained active through the
weekend, fielding price gouging com-
plaints from across the state.
The overwhelming majority of the
complaints were gasoline-related, with
more than 1,550 incidents of gas price
*hikes reported. Reports of increases at
the pump have ranged from 10 cents to
one dollar per gallon. Of the complaints
regarding gas price gouging, 243 involve
Shell gas stations.
Those wishing to report suspected price
gouging may call the Attorney General's
Fraud Hotline at 1-866-9-NO-SCAM or
S1-866-966-7226. ... .. ...


. .-, :

Paige Shepard, shown here with Liberty County Sheriff Harrell Wood Revell,
hopes riders between the ages of 12 and 21 will join her in forming a Junior
Sheriff's Posse.

Riders sought to form Liberty

County Junior Sheriff's Posse
Debbie Shepard of Bristol is looking for a few good kids who want to hone
their horsemanship skills by forming a Junior Posse with the Liberty County
Sheriff's Department.
Her daughter, Paige, was a member of a similar organization in Gadsden
County and would like to continue the program in her new home county.
The group would ride in parades and take part in many community events.
They would also hold their own trail rides and train their horses together.
Members must have their own horse and be skillful enough to .control it.
The group is open to Liberty County riders age 12 to 21. Participants "must
have good grades, stay out of trouble and be an example to their peers," Shepard
stresses.
Anyone interested in finding out more is invited to meet at the McRae Arena
behind the Bristol football field Saturday, July 16 at 9 a.m., weather permit-
ting.
For further information, contact Debbie Shepard at 643-2612.






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


Minutes from the June 9 meeting AND-PICKED QUALITY


of the Liberty County Commission r CARS AND_,TRUCKS


Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting June 9,2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to*
order by Chairman John T. Sand-
ers. Present at the meeting were
commissioners Dexter Barber,
Albert Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B.
Arnold, Attorney Shalene Grover,
Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy
Clerk Charla Kearce.
Pray was led by Pastor Jack
Strader. The pledge of allegiance
was led by Johnny Eubanks.
Motion to approve the minutes
of the regular meeting held May 5
and special meetings held May 12
and 24 was made by Arnold, sec-
onded by Johnson and carried.
Sammy Hanna came before
the board to open bids on a
Massey Ferguson 492-4 wheel
drive with canopy and bush hog
446 loader and an off set harrow.
Also bids for a six month lease to
purchase.
1. J.D. Swearingen Equip-
ment Co., Marianna FL bid Model-
MF-492 cash price $23,572.80.
Bush hog loader $4,000: Har-
row $7,495. Six month lease to
purchase price. Rental rate is 15
cents per h.p. hour. This tractor
is a 85 hp. This is payable with
$956.25 payable now and the
balance is payable each month
at the 15 cents perji.p. rate with
a minimum of 75 hours. At the
end of 6 months we will be cred-
ited with our rental payments in
full against the purchase price
of this tractor in the amount of
$23,752.80. Bush hog loader is
$10 per month payable now
and rental payments to be cred-
ited against the purchase price
of this loader of $4,000. Harrow
is $250 per month for 6 months
with a payment of $250 now, a
credit of the monthly payments
on this harrow will be applied to
the purchase.,.
2. Clark Munroe Tractor Co.,
Tallahassee. FL bid a Massey
Ferguson 492-4 wheel drive
with canopy $27,000. Bush hog
loader $3,600. Harrow $8,400.
Six month lease to purchase at
$1,600/month. Balance due at the
end of six months $29,400.
3. State bid was $29.310.45 on
the tractor and front end loader.
Motion to purchase from J.D.
Swearingen Equipment Compa-.
ny, Marianna, FL for a total price
for all equipment of $35,067.80
was made by Arnold, seconded
by Butcher and carried.
Philip Jones with Preble Rish
Engineer Came before the board.
Bids on the EWP, old Blue-Creek
Road, County Road 67 andCoun-
ty Road 12 were opened. There
was only one bid -received and
that was from Carters Contract-
ing Services Inc., Andalusia, AL
and they only bid on the old Blue
Creek Road. The bid was in the
amount of $222,750.75. Motion
to reject the bid was made by
Butcher, seconded by Barber and
carried.
Philip Jones gave an update on
projects that they are working on
at this time. The board requested
that Clerk Hill have the Corp of.
Engineers come to the next spe-
cialimeeting to discuss the Estif-
fanlulgaBoat'Ramp'Vastboutlx- -


Philip Jones told the board
Kristen Brown and-Matt Carpenter
with Preble Rish Engineers Inc.,
are located at their Bristol office.
Stephen Ford, 911 director,
came before the board. Bids on
the sign making machine were,
opened. There was only one bid
received. Brite Communications,
Marietta, GA bid $6,995. That
includes a fee of $965 for on site
training. Motion to approve the bid
in the amount of $6,030 excluding
the $965 training fee was made
by Johnson, seconded by Arnold
and carried.
Motion to name Gothe Lane
was made by Barber, seconded
by Butcher and carried.
The board told Stephen Ford to
hold off on having the generator
hooked up at this time,
Stephen Ford told the board
that he needed a commitment on
the match for the Mosquito Con-
trol Budget from the board.
Attorney Mark Mustian, repre-
senting Twin Oaks on their bond
issue, came before the board.
A public hearing was held con-
cerning the bond issue. Motion
to approve Resolution #05-13
authorizing Madison County to
issue bonds for Twin Oaks was
made by Johnson seconded by
Butcher and carried.
Sammy Hanna presented
Resolution #05-12 for the Local
Mitigation. Motion to reserve
number 05-12 for the Local Milit-
gation Resolution for when it is
presented by Rhonda Lewis was
made by Arnold, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Chris Floyd with Red Cross
presented Hurricane Prepared-
ness brochures and back packs
to the board.
Gloria Keenan presented the
Juvenile Justice Grant renewal.
Motion to approve the renewal
was made by Johnson seconded
by Butcher and carried.
Gloria Keenan told the board
that she hoped that the county
would be able to help with the
.repairs to the center. The board
said to have Larry Shuler look at
the building and get prices.
Selene Thaw presented the
concept paper for the Title V 05-
06 grant that has been approved.
'Motion to approve the application
with a 50 percent in-kind match
for a $100,000 grant was made
by Barber, seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Request to be on the agenda
for the regular meeting should
be submitted to the Clerk's office
seven days before the meeting.
The cut off time is 12 p.m. on
Thursday, seven days prior to
the regular meeting. Also, if there
is a deadline to be met and the


information comes in after the cut
off date you can talk to the Clerk
of Court and he can add you to
the agenda at his discretion. The
public will be allowed to speak for
three minutes if they have some-
thing that is not on the agenda.
The board will then address their
issue at their next meeting.
Fonda Tanner and Michele
Beck talked with the board about
the removal of shelving and.
building needs for the Hosford
Library. The board said to put
Larry Shuler in charge of this
and get a prison crew to get.the
building ready.
Paul Edwards talked to the
board about the drainage problem
on Hoe Cake Road. The board will
have Philip Jones and Sammy
Hanna look at this and see what
can be done to correct this prob-
lem. This will be addressed at the
next special meeting.
Brenda Clay with Liberty Tran-
sit presented the TRIP Grant with
a 10 percent match. Motion to ap-
prove the TRIP Grant was made
by Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Ricky, Revell presented the
projected SHIP and Weather-
ization recipients for crew jobs.
Motion to approve was made by
Johfnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Motion to approve the NW Li-
brary annual contract was made
by Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried.
Motion to approve the child
support rate agreement was
made by Butcher, seconded by:
Barber and carried.
Motion to approve the amend-
ed lease with James Shuler on
the Cave In was made by John-
son, seconded by Butcher and
carried.
Motion to purchase 2 diesel
powered lawn mowers for the
inmate work crew was made by
Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Carroll Copeland said that he
would present at the next special
meeting the application for the
Consolidated Solid Waste .Grant
and would also talk about pur-
chase of top soil for the closed
landfill cells.
Attorney Shalene Grover said
that Bright House Cable will be
able to complete the cable line on
Hoe Cake Road. She will have the
Bright House Cable Ordinance at
the next special meeting.
Motion to pay the bills was
made by Arnold, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made
by Butcher, seconded by Johnson
and carried.


Claiy O'Neall's

L 4ND0(LFAA'IN5


Tractor work Fencing Bush hogging
Discing Leveling Land clearing
Rootraking Road Building Fish Ponds
Field Fence or Barbed Wire


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


(850) 762-9402
Ciil (850) 832-5055


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June 23 minutes for the Liberty


Co. Commission special meeting


Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting June 23, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary .
The meeting was called to order
by Chairman John T. Sanders.
Present at the meeting were com-
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert
Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B. Arnold,.
Attorney Shalene Grover, Clerk
Robert Hill.
The opening prayer was given
by Commissioner Butcher. The
pledge of allegiance was led by-
Clerk Robert Hill.
Engineer Philip Jones explained
a solution to the drainage problem
on Hoecake Road. The ditch on the
east side of the road will-have to be,
dug deeper to have the water enter
the branch beside the McLemore
property.
Philip Jones explained to the
board the status of the EWP proj-
ects. Two bids on each of the
projects have been received by
Preble-Rish. Commissioner Barber,
stated that Alvin Jacobs was inter-
ested in bidding on these projects.
The board decided to open these
bids and Mr. Jacobs bid at a special
meeting on June 30, 2005.
There was discussion of a water,
problem on Blue.Creek Road. A
pond has been drained causing ,
this problem. The board instructed
Attorney Grove to inform the land-
owner of this problem. The road
department was instructed to block
this ditch.
Grants .Department Director
Ricky Revell presented amend-
ment #7 on the Rock Bluff SRF
Water System to reduce the con-


tract by $3,524. Motion by Johnson
seconded by Barber and carried to
approve amendment
Revell recommended Cindy
Walker's title be changed to admirn-
istrative assistant and -her salary
increased $2 per hour. After dis-
cussion the board requested that
all Grants Department Staff attend
the special meeting on June 30 to.
discuss this and other issues within
the department.
Carroll Copeland presented
Solid Waste Grant application for
$191,176. Motion to approve by
Arnold seconded by Johnson and
carried.
Discussion of the topsoil needed
to cover-the cells at the landfill.
was presented by Copeland. After
discussion the board instructed
Copeland to discuss Roger Jer--
kins' offer to give us the dirt from
his fishponds if we dig and haul
the dirt. Copeland was to get this
information and give it to the board
as soon as possible., .
Rhonda Lewis reported for
Ambulance Director Ben Guthrie
that the Ambulance Grant was
approved and Liberty County will
receive $107,348 for a new am-
bulance.
The.board gave approval for.
Guthrie to attend the National EMS
expo in New Orleans.
There is a need to hire a billing
clerk for the Ambulance Depart-
ment. The board suggested that
Guthrie check with existing staff to
see if any of them would be inter-
ested in doing this after hours.


Motion by Barber, seconded by
Butcher and carried to approve
Resolution 05-12 concerning the
Local Mitigation Plan.
Attorney Grover asked for ap-
proval to advertise the ordinance
concerning the 10-year Bright
House Cable Contract. Motion by
Butcher, seconded by Johnson
and carried to approve advertise-
ment.
Attorney Grover presented a
letter to FDOT concerning the
. capital improvement schedule for
our Comp. Plan. Motion byArnold,
seconded by Johnson and carried
to approve.anid the sign letter.
911 Director Stephen Ford told
the board that Liberty County had
received funding to purchase a
new 40k generator. Motion by
Arnold seconded by Johnson and
carried to accept and install this. ,
Motion by Butcher, seconded
by Johnson and carried to give
approval for the Hosford-Telogia
Fire Department to host a Flat-
Head Fishing Tournament'at the
Bristol Boat Landing July 15 and
16, 2005.*
There was discussion of the:
County's new policy of-hauling
and selling dirt. The board stated
that 5 loads per 6 months is the
limit. This 6-month time is retro-
active.
.Motion to adjourn by Butcher,
seconded by Barber and carried.
1 ('EDITOR'S NOTE: Due to
Hurricane Dennis, the date for
the fishing tournament has been
changed to Aug. 5 & 6.)


Liberty County Commission

June 30 special meeting minutes


Official minutes from the Liben
Commission regular meeting Jut
as recorded by the board se
The meeting was called
by Chairman-John T.
Present at the meeting w
missioners L.B.Arnold, De
ber, Albert Butcher. JimJ
Attorney Shalene .Grov
Robert Hill.
The opening prayer w
by Pastor Jack Strader. Th
of allegiance was led b


Y/"A 7ict,.f~
be erv@coAn Affto
Slum1aow.r FL 3MIA .
Cell (850) 643-1965


y County Hill.
e 30, 2005 Bids on the EWP projects wer
cretary
d to order opened. Bids on County Road 6
Sanders, project were Southeastern Me
,ere com- chanical of Port St. Joe $150,792.3
exter Bar-: Alexander Concrete of Alth
Johnson $60,757.32. Bids on County Roa
er, Clerk 12 were Southeastern Mechanica
$129,023, Alexander Concret
vas given $71,863.08. Motion by Johnsor
he pledge seconded by Barber and carrie
y Robert to accept the low bids continger
of Preble-Risn's approval.
Bernadine Finuff discussed wit
i, he board work done by the Grant
Department on a home she owns
..L .- Finuff asked for copies of the ap
cker.com plication, cost of bathroom wor
and wheelchair ramp. The boar
stated this will be provided as soo
as possible.
da c 911 Director Stephen For
asked permission to advertise th
.naming of Crazy Brown Road. Mo
tion to approve by Arnold second
/ \ by Butcher and carried.,


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Motion: by Johnson, seconded
e: by Butcher and carried to approve
7 the Mosquito Control Budget for
3- 2005-2006.
3., Ford informed the board that the
a 2005-06 contract with the State on
d Mosquito Control will be presented
al at the September meeting.
e Ambulance Director Ben Guth-
1, rie recommended Ann Kincaid
d as part-time billing clerk at $10
il per hour. Motion to approve by
.Butcher, seconded by Johnson
h -.and carried.
s Attorney Grover asked for board
s. approval to sign a letter stating the
D- county does have a drug policy in
k place. This results in a 5 percent-
d savings on insurance. Motion by
n Johnson, seconded by Barber and
carried to approve signing letter.
d Motion by Barber, seconded by
e Johnson and carried to accept res-
- ignation letter of Sammy Singletary
d effective July 8, 2005.
The Grants Department was,
discussed concerning recent eval-
uations and attendance. Motion by
Arnold, seconded by Barber and
carried (Sanders voted no) to have
attendance for Grants Department
kept by the Clerk's office.
Commissioner Butcher dis-
cussed the idea of having a com-
mittee to put grant applications in
priority order. Each board member
should get one volunteer from their
district to serve on this committee.
He asked board members to have
this for the July 7 meeting.
Motion by Butcher, seconded
by Arnold and carried to place the
Grants Department on 3 month
probation.
Motion to adjourn by Butcher,
secondedi,byBarber,and.cardetl.


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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


---- ------- nS6






-- ---- --- ---
610- AI


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

FLORIDA POWER CORPORATION
d/b/a

Case no.: 05-86CA

PROGRESS ENERGY FLORIDA,
Parcels: 6, 96, 97, 98, 98A and 98B

Petitioner,

,vs.

ST. JOETIMBERLAND COMPANYOF
DELAWARE, L.L.C., a Delaware limit-
ed liability company, APALACHICOLA
NORTHERN RAILROAD COMPANY,
SUNSHINE STATE CYPRESS, INC.,
a Florida corporation, LIBERTY CHIPS
CORPORATION, a Florida corpora-
tion, SOUTHTRUST BANK, NATION-
AL ASSOCIATION, a national banking
association AND AN RAILWAY L.L.C.

Respondents.


SUMMONS TO SHOW CAUSE
AND NOTICE OF HEARING

NOTICE OF EMINENT .DOMAIN
PROCEEDINGS:
IN THE NAMEAND BYTHEAUTHOR-
ITY OF THE STATE OF FLORIDA:

TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN, and
to all persons and'parties claiming or
having any right, title, interest, estate,
mortgage or other lien to or on those
certain parcels of land described in
the Petition heretofore filed, and the-
following persons. together with all un--
known persons claiming by. through or,
'under known persons who are dead,
or are not known to be dead or alive,
to wit:

St. Joe Timberland Company of
Delaware, LLC.
Attn: Doug Booher
245 Riverside Avenue, Suite 500
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Apalachicola Northern Railroad
Company
Attn: Doug Booher
245 Riverside Ave Suite 500
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Sunshine State Cypress, Inc.
245 Riverside Avenue. Suite 500
Jacksonville, FL 32202

AN Railway, LLC
2605 Thomas Drive
Panama.City Beach, FL 32408

Southtrust Bank, National Asso-
ciation, a national banking associa-'
tion
112 W. 23rd Street
Panama City, FL 32405

Liberty Chips Corporation, a Flori-
da corporation
7704 NW MLK Road*
Bristol, FL 32321

Liberty Chips Corporation.
Jimmy L. Hatcher, PST
7704 NW MLK Road
Bristol, FL 32321

PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a Dec-
laration of Taking has been filed in
the above styled cause by the Peti-
tioner, Florida Power Corporation, for
condemnation of permanent facilities
easements and danger tree ease-
ments, said property being located
in Liberty County, Florida, and more
particularly described in the Petition
files herein for the purpose of con-
structing a new 115kV transmission
line in Liberty County. This transmis-
sion line will be constructed from the
Company's Liberty County substation
to the proposed new Atwater substa-
tion to be located in Gadsden County
Florida, said transmission line being
"- k p' :' t .l le'I. .


The subject transmission line will en-
hance and maintain the reliability and
integrity of, the Company's electric
system and improve the availability
of low-cost electric energy within the
State of Florida.

The subject transmission line is.
deemed necessary by the Compa-
ny's projection analysis in order to
adequately serve the residential,
commercial and industrial customer
load growth that is developing in Lib-
erty and Gadsden Counties and to
enhance the integrity of the electrical
transmission'network in this area. In
the absence of ihe construction of the
proposed transmission line to provide
additional power. Ihe reliability of the
electrical grid may be subsianlially im-
pacted. The subject line is designed.
to minimize the risk of brownouts and
blackouts that imay occur during sys-
tem contingencies, outages or other
failures. The subject transmission
line will allow the Company to pro-
vide addition I transmission capacity,
and support, enhance its.capacity to
operate an integrated electric power'
system and perform its statutory ob-
ligation Of public service as required
by Chapter 366, Florida Statutes and-
the Service Rules and Regulations
prescribed by the Florida Public Ser-
vice Commission, said property being
located in Liberty County, Florida, and
more particularly described as follows,,
to wit:

PARCEL 6(PF) SECTION 24 T1N
R6W
The Westerly 50.00 feet of the
Apalachicola Northern Railroad,
as shr.,wn in right of way and Irack.
map, station 4020+00 -to station
4140+00, and station 3930'+00 to
station. 4020,+00, daled June- 15,
1962, lying in Section 24, Township
1 North, Range 6 West, Liberty
County, Florida, being more partic-
ularly described as follows: COM-
v MEICE at the Soulheasi corner of
said Section 24; thence along the
South line of said Section 24,
North 90:00'00" West. 462.50 feel
lo the POINT OF BEGINNING-
thence continue along said South-
:ine. North 90 00'00" Wesl. 52 26
feet to said Westerly righrit of way
:ine, Ihence along said Westerly
right of way line the following (3)
courses and dislances: i1) North
16055'08" West 1492.85 feet 10
the point of curvature of a curve,
concave East, having, a radius of
1970 08 feel. a chord oi 1242.33
feet that bears North 01 027'36" East
and a central angle of -36:45'28'
(2) Northerly ,along the arc of said
curve. a distance of 1263.89 feet
to. the point of tangency; (3) North
19050'20" East, 2532.56 feet to
the West. line. of said Section 24;
thence along said West line, Southr
0039'30" East, 142.79 feet to a.
point 50.00 feel perpendicular dis-
tahce to said Westerly rght of way
line; thence parallel with said West-
erly right of way-line the following
(3) three courses and distances;
(1) South 19050'20" West, 2398.80
feet to the point of curvature of a
curve concave East, having a ra-.
dius of 1920 08 feet,, a chord of
1210.80 feet that bears South
S01o27'36" West and a central angle
of 36:45'28", (2) Southerly along
the arc of said curve a distance
of 1231.82 feet to the point-of tan-
gency: (3) South 16055'08" East,
1508.05 feet to the .POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing 260,706.
square feet (5.985 acres), more or
less.

PARCEL 6(PF) SECTION 25 T1N
R6W
A ponion ol the Apaiachicoi.a
Northern Railroad, as shown on,
right of way and track map, station
3930+00 to station 4020+00, dated
June 15, 1962, lying in Section 25,,
Township 1 North, Range 6 West,
Liberty County, Florida,'being more
- e particular ,escri d as follows.,


COMMENCE at the Northeast
Corner of said Section 25; thence
along the North line of said Section
25, North 9000'00" West, 462.50
feet to a point 50.00 perpendicular
distance to the Westerly right of
way line of said Apalachicola North-
ern Railroad, and the POINT OF
BEGINNING; thence parallel with
said Westerly right of way line, the
following three (3) courses and dis-
tances; (1) South 16055'08" East,
783.92 feet to the point of curvature
of a curve concave West, having
a radius of 1899.86 feet, a chord
of 1079.11 feet that bears South
0025'12" East and a central angle
of .32059'52"; (2) Soulherly along
the arc cf said curve a distance of,
1094 17 feet to the point of tangen-
cy;.(3) South 1604'44" West, 65.98
feet; thence departing said parallel
line, Soulh 56 11'44" East, 73 49
feet to the Easterly right of way line
of said Apalachicola Northern Rail-
road; thence along said Easterly
right of way line South 16004'44"
West, .73.49 feet; thence North
56011'44" West, 125.98 feet to said
Weslerly right ol way line; thence
along said Westerly right of way
line the following three (3) courses
and distances; (1). North 1604'44"
East, 123.49 feet to the point of
curvature of a curve concave West,
having.a-radius of 1849.86 feet, a
chord of 1050.71 feet that bears.
North 00025'12" West and a central
angle of 3259'52"; (2) Northerly
along the arc of said curve a dis-
tance of 1065.37 feet to the point
of tangency; (3) North 16055'08"
West, 799.13 feet to said North
line of Section 25; thence along
said North line, South 90000''0"
East, 52.26 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing .105,283
square feet, more or less.

PARCEL 96(PF)
A 20.00 foot strip of land in Sec-
tion 24, Township 1 North, Range
S6 West, Liberty County, Florida, ly-
ing Westerly of the Westerly right
ol way line of Ihe Apalachicola
Northern Railroad. as shown in
right of way and track map. sta-
lion 4020+00 to station 4140+00,
and station 3930+00 to station
4020+00. daled June 15, 1962 be-,
ing more particularly described as
i,.llows: COMMENCE at the South-
east corner of said Section 24;
thence along the South line of said
Section 24, North 90:00'00 Wesl,
535.67 feet to said Westerly right
of way line and the POINT OF BE-
GINNING; thence continue along
said South. line, North .90000'00"
West, 20.90 feet to a point 20.00
feet perpendicular distance to said
Westerly right of way line thence
parallel with said Westerly right of
way line the following (3) courses.
and distances; (1) North 1655'08"'
West, 1486.76 feet to the point of
curvature of a curve concave East,
having a radius of 1990.08 feet, a
chord of 1254.94 feet that bears
North 01027'36" East and a central
angle -of 36045'28"; (2) Northerly
along the arc of said curve a dis-
tance of 1276.72 feet to the point of
tangency; (3) North 19050'20" East,
2586.06 feet to the East line of said
Section 24; thence along said East
line, South 00039'30" East, 57.12
feet to said Westerly right of way
line; thence along with said West-
erly right of way line the following
(3) three courses and distances;
(1) South 19o50'20" West, 2532.56
feet to the point of curvature of a
curve concave East, having a ra-
dius of 1970.08 feet, a chord of
1242.33 feet that bears South
01 27'36" West and a central angle
of 3645'28"; (2) Southerly along
the arc of said curve a distance
of 1263.89 feet to the point of tan-
gency; (3) South 1655'08" East,
1492.85 feet to the South line .of
said Section 24 and the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing 106,388
< suare`:'eel or 2.4. ,a,:.re more c-


less.

PARCEL 97(PF)
A portion of Section 25, Township
1 North, Range 6 West, Liberty
County, Florida, being more partic-
ularly described-as follows: COM-.
MENCE at the Northeast Corner
of said Section 25; thence along
the North line of said Section 25,
North 9000'00" West, 514.76 feet
to the Westerly right of way line of
Apalachicola Northern Railroad, as
shown on right of way and track
map, station 3930+00 to station
4020+00, dated June 15, 1962,
and'the POINT OF BEGINNING;
thence along said Weslerly right
of way line. South 16:55'08" East,
799.13 feet to the point of cur-
vature of a curve concave West,
having a radius of 1849.86 feet, a
chord of 1050:71 feet that bears
South 0025'12" East and a central
angle of 32059'52"; thence South-
erly along said Westerly righl of
way line and the arc of said curve
a distance of 1065.37 feet to the
point of tangency; thence continue
along said Westerly right of way
line, South 1604'44" West, 123.49.
feet; thence North 56011'44" West,
31.50 leet. to a point 30.00 feet
perpendicular distance to. said
Westerly right of way line; thence
parallel with said Westerly right of
Sway line, North 1604'44" East,
113.90 feet to the point of cur-
vature of a curve concave West,
having a radius of 1819.86 feet, a
chord of 1033.67 feet that bears
North 00025'12" West and a central
angle of 3259'52"; thence con-
tinue parallel Wiah said Westerly
right of way line, Northerly along
ihe' arc of said curve a distance
of 1048.09 leei 1o the poini ol ian-
gency: thence continue parallel
with said Westerly right of way line,
North 1655'08" West, 301.35 feet;
thence North 73 04 52' East, 10.00
feet,.to a point 20.00 feet perpen-
dicular distance to. said Westerly
right of way line; thence paral-
lel with said Westerly right of way
line. North 16'55'08" West. 503.86
feet, to said North line of Section
25, thence along said North line,
South 90100 00' East 20.90 feel to
the POINT OF BEGINNING. Con-
taining 54.320 square feel more
or less.

PARCEL 98(PF)
A portion of Section 30, Township
1 North, Range 5, West, Liberty
County, Florida, being more partic-
ularly'described as follows: COM-
MENCE at the, Northwest Corner
of said Section 30; thence along
the West line of said Section 30,
South 00033'32" West, 2108.85
feet, to the Southerly right of way
line of Lowery Chip Mill Road'as
described in Official Records Book
134, Page 298, Public Records
of Liberty County, Florida thence
along said Southerly right of way
line, South 56011'44" East, 163.21
feet to the Boundary line of lands
described in Official Records Book'
134, Page 240 Public Records of
Liberty County, Florida and the
POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
continue along said Southerly right
of way line, South 56011'44" East,
77.47 feet; thence continue along
said Southerly right of way line,
South 38045'26" East, 200.43 feet
to said Boundary line; thence along
said Boundary line South 491.0'54"
West, 28.47 feet; thence North
47000'09" West, 271.79 feet to said
.Boundary line; thence along said
Boundary line, North 43001'48"
East, 44.67 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing 12,311
square feet, more or iess.


AND
A portion of Section 30, Township
1 North, Range 5 West, Liberty
County, Florida, being more partic-
ularly; described as follows- COM-
MENCE at the Northwest Corner of
/'Id SetirS;'thetnoe along the


West line of said Section 30, South
0033'32" West, 2019.17 feet, to the
Northerly right of way line of Lowery
Chip Mill Road as described in Of-
ficial Records Book 134, Page 298,
Public Records of Liberty County,
Florida thence along/said North-
erly right of way line the following
five (5) courses and distances;
(1) South 56011'44" East, 301.34
feet; (2) South 38o45'26" East,
415.71 feet; (3) South 40055'24"
East, 883.33 feet to a nontarigent
curve concave Southwest, having
a radius of 379.82 feet, a chord
of 161.84 feet that bears South
6152'21".East and a central angle
of 2436'06"; (4) Easterly along
the arc of said curve a distance
of 163.09 feel to the ppint-of tan-
gency; (5) South 49d34'18"-East,
154.18 leel to the Easlerly bound-
ary ne of lands described in Of-
ficial Records-Book 114, Page 67
Public Records of Liberty County,
Florida and the POINT OF BEGIN-
NING; thence along said Easterly
Boundary line, North 12058'29"
East, 16.45 feet to a point 15.00
feet perpendicular measurement
to said Northerly right of way line
and a point on the arc of a non
langent curve concave Northeast,
having a radius. of 440.00 feet,
a chord of 186.25 feel mhal bears
Souih 64-,35'03" East and a central
angle of 24:26'19': Inence parallel"
with said Northerly right of way line
the following fi,. e (5 courses -and
distances; (1) Southeasterly along.
the arc of said curve a distance of
187.67 feet; (2) South 76048'12'.
East, 57.82 feet to the point of cur-
.vature of a curve concave South-
west, having a radius of 560.00
feet, a chord of 326.90.feet thaf
bears South. 59.49'59" Easi and
a central, angle of 33 56'27-- .3.
Southeasterly along the arc of said
curve a distance of 331.73 feet to
the point of tangency; (4) South
42951'45" East. 501.60 feel to the
point of curvature of a curve con-
cave Northeast. having a radius of
765.00 leel, a chord of 62.30 feet
Ihat bears South 45'11'47' East
and a central angle of 04 40'03":'
15) Southeaslerly along the arc
of said curve a distance ol 62.32
leel; thence Southn 46:52'00" East,'
143.63 leel., ience continue along
said Northerly right of way iine the
following five (5) courses and dis-
tances;- (1) Northwesterly along-
said curve through a central angle
of 15016'41", a distance of 207.99
feet to -the point of langency- (2)
North 4251'45" West, 501.60
feet to the ao.-inl of curvature of a
curve concave Souihwest having
a radius of 545.00 feet, a chord
of 318.15 feet that bears North
59049'59" West and a central an-
gle of 33o56'27"; (3) Northwesterly
along the arc of said curve a dis-
tahce of 322.85 feet to the point of
tangency; thence North 76048'12"
West, 57.82 feet to the point of cur-
vature of a curve concave North-
east, having a radius of 455.00 feet,.
a chord of 185.89 feet that bears
North 65o00'59" West and a central
angle of 2334'27"; (5) Northwest-
erly along the arc of said curve a
distance of 187.21 feet to Easterly
boundary line of lands described in
Official Records Book 114, Page.
67 Public Records of Liberty Coun-
ty, Florida, and to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing 18,455
square feet, more or less.

PARCEL 98A(PF)
A portion of lands described on Of-
ficial Records Book 114. Page 67,
Public Records of Liberty County,
Florida, lying: in Section 30, Town-
ship. 1 North, Range 5 West, Lib-
erty County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE ..at the Northwest
Corner of. said Section 30; thence
along the West line of said Section
30, South 0033'32" West, 2019.17
feet, to the Northerly right,






JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19



I711 ..


of way line of Lowery Chip Mill
Road as described in Official Re-
cords Book 134, Page 298, Public
Records of Liberty County, Florida
thence along said Northerly right
of way line the following three (3)
courses and distances; (1) South
56011'44" East, 301.34 feet; (2)
South 3845'26" East, 415.71 feet;
(3) South 40055'24" East, 770.63
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING;
thence South 57011'20" East,
218.88 feet to a point 15.00 feet
perpendicular measurement to said
Northerly right of way line being on
the arc of a non tangent curve con-
cave Southwest, having a radius of
394.82 feet, a chord of 52.71 feet
that bears South 5323'58" East
and a central angle of 07039'19";
thence parallel with said North-
erly right of way line the following
three (3) courses and distances;.
(1) Southeasterly along the arc of
said curve a distance of 52.75 feet
to the point of tangency; (2) South
49"34'18" East, 154.18 feet to the
point of curvature of a curve con-
cave Northeast, having a radius of
440.00 feet, a chord of 21.45 feet
that bears South 5058'06" East
and a central angle of 0247'35";
(3) Southeasterly along the arc of
said curve a distance of 21.45 feet
to the Easterly boundary line of said
lands described in Official Records
Book 114, Page 67; thence along
said Easterly boundary line, South
1258'29" West, 16.45 feet to said
Northerly right of way line being on
the arc of a non tangent curve con-
cave Northeast, having a radius of
455.00 feet, a chord of 29.04 feet
that bears North 51024'02" West
and a central angle of 03039'27";
thence along said Northerly right
of way line the following four (4)
'courses and distances: (1) West-
erly along the arc of said curve a
distance of 29.04 feet to the point
of tangency; (2) North 49034'18"
West, 154.18 feet to the point
of curvature of a curve concave
Southwest, having a radius of
379.82 feet, a chord of 161.84 feet
that bears North 6152'21" West
and a central angle of 24036'06";
(2) Northwesterly along the arc of
said curve a distance of 163.09
feet; (4) North 4055'24" West,
112.70 feet to the POINT OF BE--
GINNING. Containing 7,443 square
feet,.more or less.


PARCEL 98B(PF)
A portion of lands described in Of-
ficial Records Book 149, Page 22,
Public Records.of Liberty-County,
Florida, lying in Section 30, Town-
ship 1 North, Range 5 West, Lib-
erty County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Northwest
Corner of said Section 30; thence
along the West line of said Sec-
tion 30, South 00033'32" West,
2108.85 feet, to the Southerly right
of way line of Lowery Chip Mill
Road as described in Official Re-
cords Book 134, Page 298, Public
Records of Liberty County, Florida
and the POINT OF BEGINNING;
thence along said Southerly right
of way line, South 56011'44" East,
163.21 feet to the Boundary line of
said lands described in Official Re-
cords Book 149, Page 22; thence
along said Boundary line, South
43101'48" West, 44.67 feet; thence
North 4700'09" West, 182.10 feet
to a point 15.00 feet perpendicular
measurement to said Southerly
riiht of way line; thence parallel
with said Southerly right of way
line, North 56"11'44" West, 187.01
feet to said Boundary line; thence
along said Boundary line, North
-1 .~4A" East, 15.75 feet to said
Suthey right of way line; thence
sgn 9said ;d.uJily right of way
W, & wh 56011'44" East, 215,51
fei the POINT ,' l.EGiK Jil IlG4
#CffeNf6,10square feet, more
ofriess ', [


AND:
A portion of lands described in Of-
ficial Records Book 149, Page 22,
Public Records of Liberty County,
Florida, lying in Section 30, Town-
ship 1 North, Range 5 West, Lib-
erty County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Northwest
Corner of said Section 30; thence
along the West line of said Sec-
tion 30, South 00033'32" West,
2108.85 feet, to the Southerly right
of way line of Lowery Chip Mill
Road as described in Official Re-
cords Book 134, Page 298, Public
Records of Liberty County, Florida
thence along said Southerly right
of way line the following two (2)
courses and distances; (1) South
56'11'44" East, 240.68 feet; (2)
South 38045'26" East, 200.43 feet
to the Boundary line of said lands
described in said Official Records
Book 149, Page 22 and the POINT
OF BEGINNING;
thence continue along said Souther-
ly right of way line, South 3845'26"
East, 205.19 feet; thence- continue
along said Southerly right of way
line, South 40055'24" East, 600.69
feet; thence North 57011'20" West,
53.56 feet to a point 15.00 feet per-
pendicular measurement to said
Southerly right or way line; thence
parallel with said Southerly right of
way line, North 4055'24" West,
549.56 feet; thence continue paral-
lel with said Southerly right of way
line, North 38045'26" West, 204.93
feet to said Boundary line; thence
along said Boundary line, North
49010'54" East, 15.01 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING. Contain-
ing 11,703 square feet, more or
less.


PARCEL 96(DT)
A 40.00 foot strip of land in Sec-
tion 24, Township 1 North, Range 6
West, Liberty County, Florida, lying
20.00 feet Westerly of the Westerly
right of way line of the Apalachicola
Northern Railroad, as shown in
right of way and track map, station
4020+00 to station 4140+00, and
station 3930+00 to station 4020+00,
dated June 15, 1962 being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Southeast,
corner of said Section 24; thence
along the South line of said Section
24, North 9000'00" .West, 535.67
feet to a point 20.00 feet perpen-
dicular distance 'to said Westerly
right of way line and the POINT
OF BEGINNING; thence along
said South line, North 90000'00"
West, 41.81 feet to a point 60.00
feet perpendicular distance to said
Westerly right of way line; thence
parallel with said Westerly right of
way line the following (3) courses
and distances; (1) North 16055'08"
West, 1474.59 feet to the point of
curvature of a curve concave East,
having a radius of 2030.08 feet, a
chord of 1280.17 feet that bears
North 01 27'36" East and a central
angle of 36045'28"; (2) Northerly
along the arc of said curve a dis-'
tance of 1302.39 feet to the point of
tangency; (3) North 1950'20" East,
2693.06 feet to the East line of said
Section 24; thence along said East
line, South 00039'30" East, 114.23
feet to a point 20.00 feet perpen-
dicular measurement to said West-
erly right of way line; thence paral-
lel with said Westerly right of way
line the following (3) three courses
and distances; (1) South 19650'20"
West, 2586.06 feet to the point
of curvature of a curve concave
East, having a radius of 1990.08
feet, a chord of 1254.94 feet that
bears South 01 27'36" West and
a central angle of 3645'28"; (2)
Southerly along the arc of said
curve a distance of 1;2'/.72 feet
to the point of tangency; (3) South
16155108" East, 1I,,;.7,; feet to
the South line of said Section 24
and "the o1i IT OF 131 GIJ.IN'ING


Containing 216,392 square feet, or
4.97 acres more or less.

PARCEL 97(DT)
A portion of Section 25, Town-
ship 1 North, Range 6 West, Lib-
erty County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Northeast
Corner of said Section 25; thence
along the North line of said Section
25, North 9000'00" West, 535.67
feet to a point 20.00 feet perpen-
dicular distance to the Westerly
right of way line of Apalachicola
Northern Railroad, as shown on
right of way and track map, station
3930+00 to station 4020+00, dated
June 15, 1962, and the POINT
OF BEGINNING; thence paral-
lel with said Westerly right of way
line, South 16055'08" East, 503.86
feet; thence South 73o04'52" West,
10.00 feet, to a point 30.00 feet
perpendicular distance to said
Westerly right of way line; thence
parallel with said Westerly right of
way line, South 1655'08" East,
301.35 feet to the point of cur-
vature of a curve concave West,
having a radius of 1819.86 feet,.a
chord of 1033.67 feet that bears
South 00025'12" East and-a central
angle of 3259'52"; thence South-
erly parallel with said Westerly
right of way line and the arc of said
curve a distance of 1048.09 feet to
the point of tangency; thence con-
tinue parallel with said Westerly
right of way line, South 16004'44"
West, 113.90 feet; thence South
56011'44" East, 31.50 feet, to said
Westerly right of way line; thence
along said Westerly right, of way
line, South 16004'44" West, 66.14
feet; thence North 5611'44" West,
62.99 feet, to a point 60.00 feet
perpendicular distance to said
Westerly right of way line; thence
parallel with said Westerly right of
way line, North 16004'44" East,
170.45 feet to the point of cur-
vature of a curve concave West,
having a radius of 1789.86 feet, a
chord of 1016.63 feet that bears
North 00025'12" West and a central
angle of 3259'52"; thence contin-
ue parallel with said Westerly right
of way line, Northerly along the arc
of said curve a distance of 1030.82
feet to the point of tangency; thence
continue parallel with said Westerly
right of way line, North 16055'08"
West, 817.39 feet to said North
line of Section 25; thence along
said North line, South 9000'00"
East, 41.81 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing 67,864
square feet, more or less.

PARCEL 98(DT)
A portion of Section 30, Township
1 North, Range 5 West, Liberty
County, Florida, being more partic-
ularly described as follows: COM-
MENCE at the Northwest Corner
of said Section 30; thence along
the West line of said Section 30,
South 00033'32". West, 2108.85,
feet, to the Southerly right of way
line of Lowery Chip Mill Road as
described in Official Records Book
134, Page 298, Public Records
of Liberty County, Florida thence
along said Southerly right of way.
line, South 5611'44" East, 163.21
feet to the Boundary line of lands
described in Official Records Book
134, Page 240 Public Records of
Liberty County, Florida; thence
along said Boundary line, South
4301'48" West, 44.67 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING;
thence South 4700'09"East,
271.79 feet to said Boundary line;
thence along said Boundary line
South 49010'54" West, 46.58 feet
to a point 75.00 feet perpendicular
distance to said Southerly right of
way line; thence parallel with said
Southerly right of way line, North
38045'26" West, 43.99 feet; thence
North 4700'09" West, 223.26 feet
to said Boundary line; thence along
said Bouhdary line; North'43001'48"'


East, 40.00 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING. Containing 10,925
square feet, more or less.
AND:
A portion of Section 30, Town-
ship 1 North, Range 5 West, Lib-
erty County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Northwest
Corner of said Section 30; thence
along the West line of said Sec-
tion 30, South 0033'32" West,
2019.17 feet, to the Northerly right
of way line of Lowery Chip Mill
Road as described in Official Re-
cords Book 134, Page 298, Public
Records of Liberty County, .Florida
thence along said Northerly right
of way line the following five (5)
courses and distances; (1) South
56011'44" East, 30.1.34 feet; (2)
South 38045'26" East, 415.71 feet;
(3) South 40055'24" East, 883.33
feet to a nontangent curve con-
cave Southwest, having a radius of.
379.82 feet, a chord of 161.84 feet
that bears South 61052'21" East
and a central angle of 24o36'06";
(4) Easterly along the arc of said-
curve a distance of 163.09 feet to
the point of tangency; (5) South
49034'18" East, 154.18 feet to the
Easterly boundary line of lands,
described in Official Records Book
114, Page 67 Public Records of
Liberty County, Florida; thence
along said Easterly Boundary line
North 12058'29" East, 16.45 feet
to a point 15.00 feet perpendicular
:distance to said Northerly right of
way line and the POINT OF BE-
GINNING; thence continue along
said Easterly Boundary line, North
12o58'29" East, 67.16 feet to a
point 75.00 feet perpendicular dis-
tance to said Northerly right of way
line and a point on the arc of a non
tangent curve concave Northeast,
having a radius of 380.00 feet,
a chord of 188.15 feet that bears
South 62028'11" East and a central
angle of 28040'02"; thence paral-
lel with said Northerly right of way
line the following five (5) courses
and distances; (1) Southeasterly
along the arc of said curve a dis-
tance of 190.13 feet to the point
of tangency; (2) South 76048'12"
East, 57.82 feet to the point of cur-
vature of a curve concave South-
west, having a radius of 620.00
feet, a chord of 361.93 feet that
bears South 59049'59" East and
a central angle of 33056'27"; (3)
Southeasterly along the arc of said
curve a distance of 367.28 feet to
the point of- tangency; (4) South
42051'45" East, 501.60 feet to the
point of curvature of a curve con-
cave Northeast, having a radius of
705.00 feet, a chord of 57.76 feet
that bears South 4512'37" East
and a central angle of 04041'43";
(5) Southeasterly along the arc
of said curve a distance of 57.76
feet; thence South 46052'00" East,
325.33 feet to a point on a non tan-
gent curve concave to the North-
east with a radius of 780.00 feet,
a chord of 191.01 feet which bears
North 6510'26" West, and a central
angle of 14004'00" and said North-
erly right of way line; thence along
said Northwesterly curve and said
Northerly right of way line a dis-
tance of 191.50 feet; thence North
46052'00" West, 143.63 feet to a
non tangent curve concave to the
Northeast with a radius of 765.00
feet, a chord of 62.30 feet which
bears North 45011'47" West, and
a central angle of 04040'04", and a
point 15.00 feet perpendicular dis-
tance to said Northerly right of way
line; thence parallel with said North-
erly right of way line the following
five (5) courses and distances;
(1) Northwesterly along the arc of
said curve a distance of 62.32 feet
to the point of tangency; (2) North
42051'45" West, 501.60 feet to the
point of curvature of a curve con-
cave Southwest, having a radius of
560.00 feet', a chord of 326.90 feet
that beard 'North '59"49'59" Wesf


and a central angle of 33056'27"; (3)
Northwesterly along the arc of said
curve a distance of 331.73 feet to
the point of tangency; thence North
7648'12" West, 57.82 feet to the
point of curvature of a curve con-
cave Northeast, having a radius of
440.00 feet, a chord of 186.25 feet
that bears North 64o35'03" West
and a central angle of 2426'18";
(5) Northwesterly along the arc of
said curve a distance of 187.67
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 84,284 square feet,
more or less.

98A(DT)
A portion of lands described on Of-
ficial Records Book 114, Page 67,
Public Records of Liberty County,
Florida. lying in Section 30, Town-
ship 1 North. Range 5 West, Lib-
erty County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Northwest
Corner of said Section 30; thence
along the West line of said Section
30, South 00033'32" West, 2019.17
feet, to the Northerly right of way
line of .Lowery Chip Mill Road as
described in Official Records Book
134, Page 298, Public Records of
Liberty County, Floridathence along
said Northerly right of way line the
following three (3) courses and dis-
tances; (1) South,5611'44" East,
301.34 feet; (2) South 38045'26"
East, 415.71 -feet; (3) South
40055'24" East, 574.26 feet to the
POINT OF BEGINNING; thence
South 57: 11'20' East, 407.37 feet
to a point 70.00 feet perpendicular
distance to said Northerly right of
way line being on the arc of a non
tangent curve concave Southwest,
having a radius' of 449.82 feet,
a chord of 60.04 feet that bears
South 53 23'54 East and a central
angle of 07039'11"; thence parallel
with said Northerly right of way line
the following two (2) courses and
distances; (1) Southeasterly along
the arc of said curve a distance of
60.08 feet to the point of tangency;
(2) South 49034'18" East, 147.32
feet to the Easterly boundary line of
said lands described in Official Re-
cords Book 114, Page 67; thence
along said Easterly boundary line,
South 12058'29" West, 61.39 feet
to a point 15.00 feet perpendicular
distance to.said Northerly right of
way line being on the arc of a non
tangent curve concave Northeast,
having a radius of 440.00 feet,
a chord of 21.45 feet: that bears
North 5058'06" West and a central
angle of 0247'35"; thence paral-
lel with said Northerly right of way
line the following three (3) courses
and distances; (1) Westerly along
the arc of said curve a distance of
21.45 feet to the point of tangency;
(2) North 49034'18" West, 154.18
feet.to the point of curvature of a
curve concave Southwest, having
a radius of 394.82 feet, a chord
of 52.71 feet that bears North
53023'58" West and a central an-
gle of 0739'20"; (3) Northwesterly
along the arc of said curve a dis-
tance of 52.75 feet; thence North
57011'20" West, 218.88 feet to said
Northerly right of way line; thence
along said Northerly. right of way
line North 40055'24" West; 196.37
feet to the POINT OF BEGINNING.
Containing 29,209 square feet,
more or less.

PARCEL 98B(DT)
A portion of lands described in Of-
ficial Records Book 149, Page 22,
Public Records of Liberty County,
Florida, lying in Section 30, Town-
ship 1 North, Range 5 West, Lib-
erty County, Florida, being more
particularly described as follows:
COMMENCE at the Northwest



I^^H






Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005 .



Portable generators Know watts right and wrong


from the University of Florida Institute
of Food and Agricultural Sciences
TAVARES \\ With seven to
nine hurricanes predicted for the
current season including two
or three that will hit the. United
States sales of portable gen-
erators are rising fast, and so are
the safety concerns about using
them.
University of Florida exten-
sion safety experts say common
mistakes include operating gen-
erators in closed spaces without
proper ventilation. overloading-
them with too many appliances
and plugging or wiring them di-
rectly into house electrical sys-
tems.
"'First, if you're going to buy
a generator, don't wait until the
last minutee" said Julie England.
a Lake County extension agent
with UF's Institute of Food and
Agricultural Sciences, or UF/
IFAS. "Bu) ing before demand
peaks will save money."
-Before you. buN. determine
yo Lr po\ er needs. She said some
people think a generator \will pro-
vide enough po%% er to run e\ ern-
thing in the house. An average
household needs 3.000 to 5.)000
watts.to pro ide enough energy
for basic needs such as lighting.
cooking,. refrigeration and pump-
mg water .
Calculate the wattage needed
for additional appliances that are
convenient but not essential for
day-to-day living. Then find .the-
right combination of pow er and.
price to fit your needs,. Most gen-
erators in this wanage range sell
for $400 to $700.
"HWhen you determine how
many w atts of generating capac-
ity you w ill need. calculate run-
- :-runing watts and starting -watts,
England said. "Starting watts are
the extra power needed to start
the appliance-, and they are usual-
S 1 at least twice the amount need-


ed to operate the appliance. Add
the running and starting watts to'
get the total waitage that .will be
: needed overloading your gen-
erator can damage the appliances
and generator."
England said it's important to
start the generator without the
appliances plugged in. Start by
plugging in the most necessary
appliance and the one that con-
sumes the highest \atiage. Add
other appliances one at time. al-
lowing the generator to stabilize
as each one is added. Stay under
the wattage rating. and do not
operate the generator at maxi-
mum x\attave for more than 30
minutes.
"Neer plug *a generator into
a household otitlet." England
said. "This ma. cause a problem
know n as back feeding. send-
ing a surge of pow er through the
lines that can injure or kill power
A workers or \ our neighbors. When
your electric utility restores the
power. the resulting power could
damage our generator."
She said the onh w ay to hook
up a generator to house wiring is-
with a transfer switch installed.
by a licensed electrician.i This
may require a permit from the
local electric utility provider.
Carol. Lehtola, an associate
professor and safety expert at
UF/IFAS in Gaines\tille, said
portable generators should be op-
erated in a safe, secure, well-ven-
tilated place. "Generators give
off dangerous carbon monoxide,
.._(CO) gas that cannot be seen or,
smelled. Do not place generators
near doors, \ windows ventilation
intakes or any' other place that"
lets gas into your home."
Generators should be iatleast
five feet from buildings or any-
thing that nught catch tire. Pro-
tect the generator from rain by.
placing it under a roof or canopy.
Keep children awa\ from the


Home clean-up after the storm;


Irom the Department of Health fectant.
TALLAHASSEE After a *Steam-clean all carpeting.
hurricane has passed, failure to *Fiberboard, fibrous insula-
remove contaminated materials tion and disposable filters ihatf"
can cause health risks. If there 'have, contacted floodwater or
is flooding along with a hurri- sewage should be replaced "in'
cane, water must be removed as- your heating and air condition-
quickly as possible since it may ing system. ..
contain material from overflow- *Wear rubber boots and water-,
ing sewage systems.. proof gloves during clean-up.
If there has been a backflo\w Be careful about nuxing
of sewage into the house, the fol- household cleaners and disin-
lowing measures should be taken fectants. as combining certain
to ensure proper clean-up: types of products can produce
S Walls,: hard-surfaced floors toxic fumes and result in injury
and many other household sur- or death.
faces must be cleaned with soap It can be difficult -to throw
and water and disinfected with a away items in a home. particular-
-- solution of I cup of bleach to five Iv those with sentimental value.
gallons of water. : However. keeping certain items
S Thoroughly disinfect surfac- soaked by sewage or flood waters
es that come in contact with food may be unhealthy. In general. ma-
and children's play areas. trials that cannot be thoroughly
'; -Wash all linens and clothing cleaned and dried w within 24-48
in hot water or drN -clean. hours should be discarded.
*Items that cannot be washed For further information.'
,or dry-cleaned. such as mat- please contact your local county
tresses and upholstered furniture. health department or visit www.
must be air dried in the sun and doh.state.fl.us or % "w.Floridadi-
": sprayed tho rOaghlnv'm taai.h -"sastder.drg',:" ...


generator, and keep it out of view-
to present theft.
"Be courteous to your neigh-
bors," Lehtola said. "A genera-
tor can be very noisy, so try to
place it in an area that's as far
away from other homes as pos-
.sible. Make sure fumes from
the generator don't enter their
hones." :
Lehtola said it's important to
read' the owner's mantial before
starting the generator for the first
time. "Don't wait until you need
the generator before using it.


Start your generator every month
to help maintain the engine and-
recharge the battery. If you wait
until there is a power failure to
start the generator, it may not.
start or run properly."
Use the manutfacturer'srecom-
mended fuel and oil. Never refuel
the generator' when it is running,
and allow-it to cool do\\ n before
adding fuel. Improper fueling can
lead to fire or explosion. Don't
store fuel inside the living area-
of your home. and onl) store it
in approved containers. Estimate


your fuel and oil needs in case of
emergency Nlost generators use
about one-half to three-quarters
of a gallon per hour about 12 to
18 gallon' per'da.
Lehtola said there also are
15.000-wa a g2enerators that can
provide back-up power for small
homes.. These stand-by units,
%which automatically start when
there is a power failure, are usu-
ally wired directly into the house
electrical sy stem. Local utilities
require a permit to install and op-
erate this type of system.


-~- --------- -------m '
0e jf-yjNo


Corner ol said Section 30: Ihence
along Ihe West line of said Section
30, Soulh 00:33'32' West. 2108.85
feet, to the Southerly right of way
line of Lowery Chip Mill Road as
described in Official Records Book
134, Page 298, Public Records
of Liberty County, Florida; thence
along said Southerly right of way
line, South 5611'44" East, 163.21
feet to the Boundary line of said
lands described in Official Re-
cords Book 149, Page 22; thence
along said Boundary line, South
43:01'48" West, 44.67 feet to the
.POINT OF BEGINNING: thence
continue alohg said ..Boundary
line, South 43:01'48" West, 45.00
feet; thence North 4700'09" West,
84.57 feet to a point 75.00 feet pert-
pendicular measurement to said
Southerly right of way line; thence
parallel with said Southerly right
ol way line. North 56'11'44" Westl.
256.90 feer to said Boundary line;
SIhence along said Boundary line,
North 16'04'44" East. 62.99.1eet
to a point 15.00 feel perpendicu-
lar measurement to said Southerly
right of way line: thence parallel
with said Southerly right of way
line. South 56 11'44" East, 187.01
feel: thence South 47 00'09" East,
182.10 feet to The POINT OF BE-
GINNING. Containing 19.317
square feet, more or less. -'-' -


;AND:


feet; thence North 57:11'20' West,
249.92 feet to a poini 70.00 feel
perpendicular measurement to
said Southerly right or way line:
thence parallel with said Southerly
right of way line, North 40'55'24"
East, 558.46 feel: thence continue
parallel with said Southerly right of
way line,' North 38045'26" West,
203.99 feet to said Boundary line;
Inhence along said Boundary line,
North 49010'54" East, 55.04 feet to
'the POINT OF BEGINNING. Con-
taining 50,062 square feet, more
or less.

YOU AND EACH OF YOU are hereby
commanded on or before 'August 10
2005, to file at the Office of the Clerk of-
Circuit court in Liberty County, Florida,
your written defenses to the Petition
heretofore filed in this cause, and to
serve a copy of such written defenses
upon Bruce Crawford, Owen. Crawford
& Hines, P.A.. 100 First Avenue Soulh,
Suite 500. ST. Petersburg, FL 33701,
attorney for Pelitioner, and therein and
hereby show the right, title or interest
you or any of you have or claim in and
to the several tracts of land described
in the Petition, and Io show cause why
The same should not be taken lor the
uses and purposes set forth in said
'Petition. -


PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that a Decla-m


-.. ration ol Taking has been tiled in this


A portion of lands described in Of- cause and that Petitioner will apply for
ficial Records Book 149, Page 22, .an Order of Taking and any other order
, Public Records of Liberty County. ithe Court deems proper before Hon-
Florida, lying in Section 30, Town- orable George Reynolds, one of the
ship 1. North, Range 5 West, Lib- Judges of this Court, on August 25,
.erty' County, Florida. being more 2005, at 1:00 p.m., in chambers at the
particularly described as follows: .Liberty County Courthouse al Bristol,
COMMENCE. at the Northwest Florida. ,All defendants in this action
Corner of-said Section 30; Ihence may request a hearing allhe lime and
along the .West line of said 'Sec- place designated and be heard. Any
tion 30;. South 0033'32" West, defendant failing to file a request for
2108.85 feet, to the Southerly right hearing shall waive any right to object
of way line of Lowery :Chip Mill to the Order of Taking.
Road as described in Official Re-
cords Book 134, Page 298, Public WITNESS my hand arid Seal of this
Records of Liberty County, Florida Court on this 17th day of June, 2005.
thence along said Southerly right ..
of way line Ine following two (2) Clerk of the Circuit .Court in and for
courses and distances; (1) Southr Liberty County, Florida 7-.87-13
56011'44" East, 240.68 feet; (2),,
South 38'45'26" East, 200.43 feet
to the Boundary line of said lands Notice to Receive Sealed Bids
described in said Official Records
Book 149, Page 22: thence along The City of Bristol will receive sealed
said Boundary line South 49 10'54" bids Irom any qualified person, company
West 15.01 feet to a point 15.00 or corporation interested in sampling and
feet- perpendicular measurement analyzing the following project: -
to said Southerly right of way line Bristol Wastewater Facility
Sand the POINT OF BEGINNING; Bsto Wastewater Facility
thence parallel with'said Southerly Monitoring Wells
rigt ofway line, South 384526" Specifications can-be obtained at Pre-
East, 204.93 feet; .thence con- bte-Rish. Inc., 10405 NW:Theo Jacobs
tinue parallel with said Southerly Way, Bnstol, Florida 32321, (850).643-
right of way line, South 4055'24" 2771.; The bid must conform .to Section:
East, 549.56 feet; thence South 287.133(3) Florida Statutes, on public
5711'20" East, 53.56 feet to said entity crimes.
Southerly right or way line; thence
alopg .said- Soptherly right' of. way *Please-indjcatsonthP..Teelop thaj9his..
line, Soulh 4055 '24" East. 1196.37 9J iseales bi and w'atle lid is for.


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

-Bids will be received until 5 p.m.(ET) on
August 8 at the Bristol City Hall, 12444
NW Virginia G. Weaver St., Bristol, Flor-
ida 32321. and will be opened and read
aloud on August 8 at 6:30 p.m.(ET).

The City of Bnstol reserves the right to
waive informalities in any bid, to accept
and/or rejecl any or all bids, and to ac-
cept the bid that in Iheir judgment will be
in ihe best inleresI of the City of Bristol.

If you have any questions, please call
Kristin Brown at 18501 643-2771.., -.,


Notice to Receive Sealed Bibds

The City ol Bristol will receive sealed
bids from any qualified person, company
or corporation interested in plugging and
abandoning the following project

" Bristol Public Supply Well AAA7811

Specilicaltons can be obtained at City
Hail, 12444 NW Virginia G Weaver
SI., Brislol, Florida 32321. 1850)643-
2261. The bid must conlorm to Section
287.133(3) Florida Stalues. on public
enity crimes. The plugging and aban-
doning of the well shall be in accordance
with Chapter 40 A-3, RA.C. Regulation of
Wells. The contractor shall be a licensed :
water well contractor.

Completion date lor Ihese projects will
be 30 days from the dale oft the Notice
to Proceed presented to the successful
bidder.

Liquidated damages for failure Io com-
plete the project on the specified dale
will be set at $100 perday.

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

Bids will be received until 5 p.m.(ET) on ,
August 8 at the Bristol City Hall, 12444
NW Virginia G. Weaver. St., Bristol, Flor-
ida 32321, and will be opened and read
aloud on August 8 al 6:30 p.rmi.(ET).

The City of Bristol reserves the right to
waive informalities in any bid, to accept
and/or reject any or all bids, and to ac-
cept Ihe bid that in their judgment will be
in the best interest of the City of Bristol.
S" 7-13

PUBLIC AUCTION
Bristol 66 Towing arno Recovery a,li hold
a Public Auclon on Jan 15, 2005 at 1 00
p.m (ET).
1984 ,rav Cheirolel ivan
VIn# 1GBEG25H5E7114252
992 tan 4 door Buick Lesabre
VIn# 1G4HP53L3NH426299
Oui AucIr li i o e ineld ai Bns1.i 66 Storage
on Hoecake Road off Highway 20 East, one
half mile on left, you will see our sign. Bristol
6.6 Towing reserves Ine right to reject any
and all tb.A
Tr, C.ihuun LiberTy Jourl31 7-13-05
II oUL r.- r. y o r"c irii.rT.,rior, i:ir. ire above
.Biiolei.rl1la;.cali,(85O)'643.2622, apk r -'
D a te -''






JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21



2004 Annual Drinking Water Quality Report


HOSFORD/TELOGIA WATER SYSTEM


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 two
wells. The wells draw from the
Floridan Aquifer. Because of the
excellent quality of our water,
the only treatments required
are chlorine for disinfection
purposes.
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
to learn 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.
Hosford-Telogia water system
routinely monitors for contami-
nants in your drinking water ac-
cording to Federal and State
laws, rules, and regulations.
Except where indicated other-
wise, 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 regula-
tions.

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 thd 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
include:
(A) Microbial contami-


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



2004 TEST RESULTS TABLE


-.R-ilt- in rir,. '.eIDcrecrol oIurnr br ,a-J1-IjeuI .,Lal S iwaoro-nr,~c c '] miiiDri.. *wi~ rranic owrirrxr-maro, lr- r e.~
..no ncrbrij-d,. nd olaide Aiparcticcomumiran ii i,rtmennhrgb-. I mu- a:n ori lhe. nplirg p,.inks .or U., hugicsi&IMr I :.- A r0 i i .rr .JifpllrC


CuntLjminant :nrd LInit of Datt .f -.umpUng MCl Vinlation onl Rangr f MCL MCL LikeJ source or
Measurtrmrnt m.j.vr.* V/N [ d Resulls ConLitanmirrion
[L-ltDeclt-d
Radiological Contaminants
E r.,.i.,rr 0 nJur[J
liph3a oemiurrN1, ,pC iv Jun. u,' N I 2 I 1-1 2 'n I AIR.-.
Rt.Aurml 220 or -.Tmbine, a i Er.'..'n L1 i in ruOl
r:idtom i F-Ci -'1, cpo,,l.
Cuntamlnant and iunil or Dalts or sampling 'ITCL \iolaliun [L.ed lRange of MICLG MICL Likel Source or
Measurement fn) r.i i"TN Deicried R.- ilLa conandnation
Inorganic Contaminants
E fo..on|O| nuturml
,,'poia. ca. .: r 1;, Irum
Fluorinde ppmi, u 0.r ,3 N N D-o1 I 2 2 rrinni c~.nd iLnlioni.,
run,,f frotm landfdl .
runoff fn'm cioT OplaInd
Shoium ppm) Jun 03 N 10 l1 5 0-I00 0 N 1 ,S.acer io
Runi fIr om -fr.ihier
ue' I.ichilng froiT
Niw-te s_ NiLrogen, ippnim .Ajug 4 N I 14 U 14 j10 10U sept tankl.. sewage;
cro.,anii ofr nAl uri l
a,,poL '
No. of
nDal .ot' A, i9h aniopling AL
OUtannuanltUanUnit' sampling Violation Prcenul silI rIMLL I Action LAlC3 Smure aloConumidntiuUun
or Measuremenl I,.Cro .I ''.j N Resuli e.seetliD. I.eurl)
ihe AL
Lead and Copper (Tap Water)
Co ror.,io n W t h ,;,ischuld plu mr bing E,, 'ic e ,i--.,ii
Copper i.nap aNrI2 Jun Sep N ,j 213 ,of. 120 i 3 I o at"r aural der.t..its: Icuc-him g from u Jod
tprrn 12 pre,;erti7n,..
Lead ilap water. un-Sep N I ) o CoiCn. ion of hoou.elold pnlumbing syTemrns. erosion
ipphr, .; N .I I) Of na ii r aal dexj..l

TTHMs and Stage 1 Disinfectant/Disinfection By-Product (D/DBP) Parameters
For rhe folluting parrimci:r- rnmoored urndr State 1 DDBP rcgjulatir.n.. the level dclcci.J is the ucinual average of the quarterly averages,
Proal'ie. Cl-doiarrune ,. Cliortnn Hal.]i..ac.1i: Acid,I, an.lor TTHNIl MCL So pphi. RUince of Results is the rarge 01 re ulLI, loWe.[ '-, higher) it tri
indj.idui'np lemphn ,e,.
Coutamina and Dates of MCL Range r M
Unit of sampling Violation Level or MCLor MRDCL Likely Source of Contamination
Measurement (UIJ.T.) YIN Rnat-uIS s uwlL
hlianne ippri Jan-Dec. N 094 0.6- MRDLC MRDL = 4.0 Water addisie used to control microbes
,04 1.5 = 4
HaJoaceac Acid Aug-.4 N 27.25 ND- NA MCL = 60 By-prcduct ol dnnking taier dismiection
(hc)MAAS) lppb) 54 5
TTHM [Total
crihalomUtiharne)] Aug-04 N 11.5 1 0-22.0 NA MCL= 80 By-poduct of drinking water disinfecllon
(ppb)

In the table above, you may Action Level (AL): The con- part by weight of analyte to 1
find unfamiliar terms and ab- centration of a contaminant billion parts by weight of the
breviations. To help you bet- which, if exceeded, triggers water sample.
ter understand these terms treatment or other require- Maximum residual disin-
we've provided the following ments that a water system must fectant level or MRDL: The
definitions: follow, highest level of a disinfectant
Maximum Contaminant Picocurie per liter (pCiL) allowed in drinking water.
Level or MCL: The highest level measure of the radioactivity There is convincing evidence
of a contaminant that is al- of water, that addition of a disinfectant
lowed in drinking water. MCLs "ND" means not detected is necessary for control of mi-
are set asclose to the MCLGs and indicates that the substance crobial contaminants.
as feasible using the best avail- was not found by the laboratory Maximum residual disin-
able treatment technology. analysis. fectant level goal or MRDLG:
Maximum Contaminant Parts per million (ppm) or The level of a drinking water
Level Goal or MCLG: The level Milligrams per liter (mg/I)- one disinfectant below which
of a contaminant in drinking part by weight of analyte to I there is no known or expected
water below which there is million parts by weight of the risk to health. MRDLGs do not
no known or expected risk to water sample. reflect the benefits of the use
health. MCLGs allow for a Parts per billion (ppb) or Mi- of disinfectants to control
margin of safety. programs per liter (pg/l) one microbial contaminants.


from sewage treatment plants,
septic systems, agricultural
livestock operations, and wild-
life.
(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


nants, such as viruses and agriculture, urban stormwater
bacteria, whielmay, ome, i rundtf; and residentialtuses:.


(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-
Snants, which can be naturally
occurring or be the result of oil
and gas production and mining
activities.
In order to ensure that tap
water is safe to drink, the EPA
p- rescribes -'rgu tidton' .-thiich


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-


essrily indicate that the water provided, please feel free to call
i J ht' l t i J I it ,r t J iib r t st/ .t A '
poses a health risk. More in, anyf enmber'is.teO,, ..


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-
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 Hosford/Telogia
water system would like you to
understand 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 the information






Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


insU:I*ET U A R


LUCILE SMITH
BLOUNTSTOWN Lucile Smith, 84, passed
away July 2, 2005 in Fayetteville, NC. She was a
native of Calhoun County and was a member of
Macedonia Missionary Baptist Church.
Survivors include her son, Eddie S. Smith and his
wife, Annette of Fayetteville; her daughter, Arzella
Smith of Tallahassee; four grandchildren; two great-
grandchildren; one step-grandchild.
Services were held Saturday, July 9, 2005 at St.
Mary Missionary Baptist Church in Blountstown.
Interment followed in Magnolia Cemetery in
Blountstown.
Bradwell Mortury Funeral Home in Quincy was
in charge of the arrangements.

CHARLES ILLINOIS "CHUCK" GREEN
QUINCY Charles Illinois "Chuck" Green,
46, passed away Monday, July 4, 2005 at Jackson
Hospital in Marianna. He was a native of Bristol,
lived in Quincy for 39 years, employed as a UTRS
at Florida State Hospital in Chattahoochee for 24
years, part-time employee at Quincy IGA, a former
member of St. James M.B. Church and was presently
a member of Christian Heritage Church in Tallahas-
see where he was a member of the usher board.
Survivors -include the mother of his children,
Shirley G. Thomas of Gretna; two sons, Charles Il-
linois Green Jr., of U.S. Army in Germany, Adrian
J. Green of Tallahassee; his mother, Eliza Murray
Green of Quincy; five brothers, Willie H. Green
and his wife, Sandra of Bristol, William Green and
Paul Green, both of Quincy, Frederick Green and his
wife, Portia of Tallahassee, and John L. Green and
his wife, Leola of Tampa; five sisters, Ellon Sailor
and her husband, Rev. Dr. James of Havana, Evan-
gelist Betty Richardson and her husband, Joseph
of Chattahoochee, Linder Carroll and her husband,
Kenneth of Bristol, Gladys Barard and her husband,
Rodney of Houston, Texas, and Doris Card and her
husband, Stanley of Quincy; and one granddaughter,
Tiara A'Niya Green.
Services-were held Saturday,. July 9, 2005 at St.
James M.B. Church with Rev. Dr. James Sailor offi-
ciating. Interment followed in Rockyville Cemetery
in Bristol.
Madry Memorial Funeral Chapel in Quincy was
in charge of the arrangements.

GEORGE HUGO BRAESE, JR.
ALTHA George Hugo Braese, Jr., 78, passed
away Thursday, July 7, 2005. He was born in
Springfield, MA and' resided in the Mossy Pond
Community of Altha for 30 years. He started the
Mossy Pond Volunteer Fire Department and was the
original fire chief. He was in the U.S. Navy in World
War II and served on the USS Georgia MacKensie.
He was a member of the Marianna D.A.V.
He was predeceased. by his parents, George
Braese and Ida Mae Cassino Braese and an infant
daughter, Doreen.
Survivors include his wife of 45 years, Ni-rma
Jean Braese of Mossy Pond formerly of Brockton,
MA; two daughters, Donna Silva and her husband,
David of Taunton, MA and Norma Jean Braese of
Brownville, ME; one son, Edward Braese and his
wife,. Olja of Egypt; three step-daughters, Nanc)


Jean Gillette of North Dighton, MA, Linda Lock-
wood of Altha and Kathryn Hobbs of Argyle; 18
grandchildren and 27 great-granchildren.
Services were held Saturday, July 9, 2005 at
Hall Funeral Home in Altha. Interment followed
at Chipola Cemetery in Altha.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge of
the arrangements.

JAMES C. "JIM" DENHAM
ORLANDO James C. (Jim) Denham, 73,
passed away Saturday, July 9, 2005 with his fam-
ily at his side. He was born in Altha. He was a
retired insurance agent and veteran of the U.S. Air
Force.
Survivors include his wife, Donnajo; one son,
Mike Denham and his wife, Patty of Lakeland; one
daughter, Susan Chafin and her husband, J. Carl of
Altha; four grandchildren, Corey and Cale Chafin
and Maggie and Jim Denham.
Services were held July 12, 2005 at College Park
United Methodist Church.
Baldwin-Fairchild Funeral Home in Orlando was
in charge of the arrangements.

VIOLET MIZE RICHARDSON
TALLAHASSEE Violet Mize Richardson,
90, passed away Tuesday, July 12, 2005.
She was a retired teacher and former resident of
Greensboro. She graduated from Somerset High
School in Somerset, KY, and Sue Bennett College
in London, KY before teaching in many one room
schools in rural Kentucky for 40 years. Later she
graduated from Florida State University with a de-
gree in elementary education and special education.
She was active in her church, Greensboro Baptist
Church, and a member of Delta Kappa Gamma.
Born April 6, 1915 in Stab, KY, (Pulaski County),
her parents were George Lum Mize and Bertha
Phelps Mize, both of Pulaski County.
She married C.H. "Tate" Richardson, who was
the former principal of Ferguson School, Somerset,
KY and Greensboro High School as well as a former
member of the Gadsden County School Board.
Survivors include one son, J. Ken Richardson
and his wife, Marie Lunn of Knoxville, TN; one
daughter, Shari Richardson Arrington and her
husband, Claude B. of Havana; four grandchildren,
Kimberly Dru Richardson Lunn of Blue Springs,
MO, Bryn Richardson and his wife, Tara Duncan,
D. Burt Arrington and his wife, Kimber Small of
Charlotte, NC and Anne Elizabeth Arrington of
Tallahassee; three grandchildren, Colton Hunter
Lunn, Beau Glen Richardson and Tate Marie Ar-
rington; sister-in-law, Delma Richardson Beach of
Akron Ohio; cousins, Norma Taylor of Stab. KY,
Pam-Taylor of Lexington, KY and Darin Riley of
Stab.
The family will receive friends and family from
5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., July 13 at 106 NE 6th
.Street in Havana. Services will be held Thursday,
July 14 at 10:00 a.m. (ET) at First Baptist Church
in Greensboro. Interment will follow in Hillcrest
Cemetery in Quincy.
Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy was
in charge of the arrangements.


Do you know the warning signs of a heart attack?


from the Department of Health
TALLAHASSEE As Florid-
ians begin the task of recovery
from Hurricane Dennis, health
officials ask individuals, espe-
cially those performing heavy
-physical activity, to be aware
of the warning signs of heart at-
tacks.
While some heart attacks are
sudden and intense, many heart
attacks start slowly, with mild
pain or discomfort. If you, or
someone you are with begins to
have chest discomfort, especial-
ly with one or more of the other
signs of a heart attack, call 9-1-1
right away.
Warning signs of a heart at-
tack include the following:
*Chest discomfort. Most
heart attacks involve discomfort
in the center of the chest that


lasts more than a few minutes or help.
that goes away and comes back. Calling 9-1-1 is alm
It can feel like uncomfortable the fastest way to get
pressure, squeezing, fullness or treatment. Emergency
pain. services staff can be
*Discomfort in other areas of ment when they arrive
the upper body. Symptoms can hour sooner than if son
include pain or discomfort in to the hospital by car.
one or both arms, the back, neck, are also trained to rev
jaw or stomach. one whose heart ha
*Shortness of breath. May oc- You'll also get treated
cur before, with or without chest the hospital if you coi
discomfort. bulance.
*Other signs: Breaking out PLAN AHEA
in a cold sweat, nausea or light- *Learn the heart at
headedness. ing signs.
What to do? *Talk with your h
SIf you or someone you're provider about your h
with shows one or more of these risk and what you car
signs, don't ignore them. Call duce it.
9-1-1 to get medical help right *Talk with family, f
,away. Don't wait longer than a coworkers about war
few- minutee- -before-, ca4l ig9-'t4 -and-,'atfli ng4"9- k-'- -


lost always
lifesaving
y medical
begin treat-
e- up to an
meone gets
The staff
vive some-
s stopped.
d faster in
me by am-

LD
tack warn-

health care
heart attack
n do to re-

friends and
ning signs


Locally owned by Marion & Debbie Peavy
FINEST DESIGNERS ANYWHERE
Debbie Peavy and Dianna Tissue

SHIVER'S FLORIST
Charlie Johns St.
Our 9trea's oldest and most Professiona l'Torist Since 1958
674-4788 or 674-8191
100% Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Next door to Peavy Funeral Home
Serving Adams, McClellan & Hall Funeral Homes 1,i HlOrd
Altha, Blountstown, Bristol


TRUST

us to serve your family
lth fwonor & respect.

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

Independent
FuneraH[ome
211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
(850) 875-1529
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED


WHAT BETTER
TRIBUTE CAN
THERE BE?

Honor your loved ones
by making their memory
part of our best efforts
to defeat cancer For
more info., contact the
American Cancer So-
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EAST GADSDEN UNIT
P.O. BOX 563, Ouincy, FL 32353


Peavy Funeral Home




"






.You .ot utown l funeral home Si"e' 19944

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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

TelephOne (850) 674226,



Friends.



Neighbors.



Community.


They

mean a lot

to you and

to us too... ,i

Serving families
from Calhoun, ..
Liberty and A__( '.
surrounding counties.

Adams Funeral Home

674-5449 or 643-5410
www.adarnsfh. corn
-- -- --- ww- .rwn',w- s'-. --





JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Blueberry bushes require


some summer maintenance


Summer i here!


So after a day of

fan in the un,...









come on by and join us at...


Apalachee
Restaurant.
Let us cto tfe cooking.

Catfish, Seafood, & Home Cooking

State Road 20 in Bristol Phone 643-2264


Blueberries' are one of the
most delicious fruits grown in
the South. They are also one of
the easiest fruits to grow. They
require much less maintenance
than peaches, plums and other
exotic fruits because they are
well adapted to our native soils
and growing conditions.
Though they are grown com-
mercially, blueberries make
wonderful additions to the home
landscape. Blueberries are ex-
ceptionally handsome bushes
worthy of planting. They pro-
duce a profusion of white blos-
soms in late spring. Leaves are
glossy green in summer, with
outstanding red color in autumn.
They can be used as hedges,
screens or as specimen plants. In
addition to their beauty, you get
to enjoy the fruit.
The best time to plant blue-


David Petty
05 FORD TAURUS SE



NOW: $12,988
OR $228/MO.'







02 CHEVY TAHOE LS
LOCAL
TRADE XBg


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

berries is from mid-December to
mid-February. If you are think-
ing about adding these shrubs to
your landscape, do your home-
work now on which type and
cultivar will do well in your
area.
For those gardeners you al-
ready know the joy of growing
blueberries, it's time to do some
summer maintenance to ensure
that they remain healthy and
productive.
Although frequent pruning is
not really necessary under most
landscape conditions; some ap-
propriate pruning will benefit
the plant. Most pruning is done
immediately after harvest in the


P. ontiac Olds GC IC Inc.




Mike (Hot Deal) Whitfield O B Ui tsmltat m W' Wn
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04 CHEVY SILVERADO Hwy. 20
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-wewa
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20331 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA
Pontiac Olds GMC Inc. CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com
*All Prices And No Down Payment Are W.A.C.- 720 or higher Beacon Score- 72 mo. plus tax, tag, dealer fees. All Pictures For Illustration Only.


L.5
CREW




15T
Qum5.


early summer. Pruned plants
must have enough time to put
on new growth and set flower
buds before winter. Fall or early
spring pruning may cause the
loss of an entire season's fruit.
Pruning mature blueberry
plants is largely a matter of
cane removal or cane thinning.
A general rule is to remove 1/4
to 1/5 of the oldest canes each
year. This usually means that
you will remove one to three of
the oldest canes. How will you
know which ones are the old-
est? Blueberry canes are like
most humans, they get wrinkled
and gray as they age.
Blueberries will also benefit
now from some fertilizer. They
respond best to light fertiliza-
tion. They can actually be killed
or damaged by over fertiliza-
tion. If you want to increase the
fruit yield or berry size, apply
two to three light applications
of fertilizer during the growing
season. But not just any fertil-
izer will do.
Blueberries should be fertil-
ized with an ammoniacal type of
nitrogen or nitrogen from area
or organic sources. A special
formulation called "blueberry
special" is available and meets
these requirements. Another
possibility is "camellia-azalea"
fertilizers which are readily
available to home gardeners.
When deciding how much
fertilizer to apply, think ounces
instead of pounds. If your plants
are mature (three years old and
older) use three ounces of fer-
tilizer per plant per application.
Spread the fertilizer evenly over
a four foot diameter circle.
Another summer mainte-
nance chore is mulching. Mulch
moderates soil temperatures,
aids in weed control, provides
protection from mechanical
injury and adds organic mat-
ter to the soil. Weed control is
extremely important for young
plant establishment -because
blueberries are shallow-rooted
plants that compete poorly with
weeds for water and nutrients.
Tip of the Week. Tomato
harvest is ending in most local
gardens. The reason is related to
temperature. Tomatoes are, for
purposes of pollination and fruit
set, very sensitive to night tem-
peratures. When night tempera-
tures creep near the mid-sev-
enties, pollination slows down
or ceases. The small fruited or
cherry tomatoes however, will
continue fruiting to some de-
gree throughout the summer.
Plants that have stopped
producing should be removed
from the garden roots and all.
Though tomatoes are peren-
nials, keeping plants healthy
throughout the remainder of the
summer is usually not feasible.
*' l ;. 7^ 1 ,,tl^' .V^ ""0 '"<, t '< *^ '' ..... ....





Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005


Sol TH AHUNLBRY ORA


S'" ---" To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333 by noon
Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 w
Easer;-n ,r, w


Guns, Glock model 19 9mm,$400;
Colt King Cobra, .357, S/S, 6" BBL,
$450; Beretta Tomcat .32ACP,
$225; Para Ordnance P14.45,
$600; Ruger Mini 14, .223, $500;
High Point 9mm Rifle $225; EA
CO AR-15 rifle, $750; Mossberg
590 12GA shotgun (3" chamber),
$400; High standard police shotgun
- 12GA, $225; SKS Russian type, 45
Carbine 7.62x45, $350; SKS Rus-
sian type 45 Carbine 7.62x45, $250;
some weapons and ammunition
available for these weapons. Call
899-7052. 7-13.7-20

Marlin 30/30 with scope, strap and
case, $325; (4) tires and wheels
15/35 TSL Super Swampers,
chrome rims, 15x14,6 lug $450. Call
674-2469. 7-13,7-20
Troybilt tiller, 5.5 hp, $300. Call
674-2469. 7-13,7-20
PSE Nova Bow with case, two trig-
ger releases, arm guard, $250. Call
643-6536. 7-13, 7-20
Kee Commercial push mower,
26" cut, 8 hp Briggs and Stratton
motor, self propelled, like new, any
reasonable offer accepted. Call
643-6589. 7-13,7-20
55 gal. Aquarium with stand,
heater, filter, rocks, $200. Call 643-
3256. 7-13,7-20
Refrigerator, green in color, runs
good, $50. Call 643-5622.
7-13, 7-20
Table and six chairs with cushions,
in good condition, $50. Call 643-
5622. 7-13, 7-20
Set of wedding rings, new, $50;
ladies' fancy sun hat, $7 each; tea
pot, $25. Call 674-6142. 7-13,7-20
House full of yard sale items. If
interested please call 379-8208.
7-13, 7-20
Eleven kitchen cabinet doors for
$10. Call 674-6242. 7-13,7-20
Antique buffet and matching desk,
made in late 1800's or early 1900's,
for $600. Call 762-8193. 7-13, 7-20
Frigidairefreezer, new, chest type,
8.4 cubic feet, $200; International
pressure cooker 7 qt., $35; John
Deere antique corn sheller, $200;
(2) deep sea reel and rods, $45
each; six or eight fresh water rod
and reels, make offer. Call 762-
8193. 7-13,7-20
Peavy speakers, two sets and one
set of column speakers. For more
information call 674-8437. 7-13, 7-20
25,000 BTU air conditioner, 220
plug in, -will cool five rooms, $100
or best offer. Call 674-3532.
7-13, 7-20

RCA Camcorder, Model CC641,
VHS-C format, .18:1 power zoom
lens, with AC adapter/charger, re-
cord and play back system, comes
with manual and carry case in very
good condition, $125 or best offer.
Call 508-7084. 7-13, 7-20
Croton watch, men's chronograph,
retails for $250, sell for $39, new in
box. Call 508-7084. 7-13, 7-20
Nikon EM body, with powerwinder,
in good condition, $69. Call 508-
7084. 7-13,7-20


Casio Digital Camera/watch, new
with software for your computer,,
$49. Call 508-7084. 7-13,7-20

Russian Camera, Zenit ET, 50mm
lens, uses all universal screw mount
lens, comes with original box and
manual all in Russian, uses any
35mm film, a great camera to use
or a real nice collectable to add
to your collection, $69. Call 508-
7084. 7-13,7-20

Dishwasher for $25; electric water
heater, $25; metal Futon with cush-
ion, $80; leg shaper, $15; Gym 100,
$25. Call 643-4246. 7-13, 7-20

Big corner gas grill for $35; 32"
TV, in excellent condition with'
entertainment center, like new for
$300 for both; (3) computers. Call
674-8437. 7-13,7-20

Love seat, like new, for $100, will
considertrade for couch with a hide-
a-bed. Call 762-3370. 7-13, 7-20

Treadmill, asking $100. Call 643-
2442 between 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
7-6, 7-13

Tanning, bed, 384 hours used,
asking $2,100. Call 379-3765 after
5 p.m. 7-6,7-13

Kenmore dishwasher, portable,
needsadapter, 1" butcher blocktop,
$40. Call 674-7897. 7-6,7-13

Baby crib with mattress, $75; baby
play pen, $50; high chair, $20. Call
643-3779 and leave message.
7-6,7-13

Cash register for best. offer; leg
exerciser for $30. Call 674-6142.
7-6, 7-13

Hickory gun cabinet, custom
made, new, holds 10 guns.- Call
762-3687. 7-6,7-13

Cement mixer, gas powered, 1/2
yard mixer, good shape, new gas
engine, $550 or best offer. Call
674-8010. 7-6, 7-13

Aluminum basketball backboard,
with hoops and nets, $80 for both or
$50 for one. Call 674-8010 7-6,7-13

Pedestal fans, 6ft., 30" in diameter,
two speed, $100 each. Call 674-
8010. 7-6,7-13

Two wood frame chairs with
orange cushions, $10; Lazy-Boy
recliner, vinyl, $25; glider chair, $7,
TV 19" inch with stand, $30 in good
condition; fourwood doors, interior,
$10 each. Call 674-8437. 7-6,7-13

120 gallon propanetankwith some
gas. Call 526-1753. 7-6,7-13

Snapper riding mower, two more
for parts; (2)20 hp Mercury outboard
for parts, (2) tree climbers. Call 762-
8326. 7-6,7-13

Commercial pea sheller, $250
when new, will sell for $100. Call
762-3370. 7-6, 7-13

Kirby vacuum cleanerfor$50. Call
762-3370. 7-6, 7-13

Collector Heritage doll, comes in
case, name is Carolyn, $25. Call
762-3370. 7-6, 7-13

52" projectionTV,-PIP, split screen,
excellent condition, $900or best of-
fer. Call 850-566-9922..... 7-6,7-13


Apple kitchen decor, two bas-
kets, four rugs, curtains and apple
tie. backs, 4 burner covers, wall
plaques, salt and pepper shakers,
napkin and Kleenex holders, paper
towel and paper plate holders, plas-
tic bag holder, two cutting boards,
clock and a wooden apple trash can,
two oven mitts and two dish towels,
never used, also have huntergreen
place mats and seat cushions, all in
great condition, will sell everything
for $70. Call 643-5985 or 643-6132.
7-6,%7-13



1997 Ford Expedition,- in good
condition, 130,000 miles, 4x4, CD,
AC. For more information call 447-
0828. 7-13, 7-20
2.8V6 motorfor$300;'3.8 V6, $200.
Call 674-1566. 7-13, 7-20
1954 Chevy pick-up, runs good,
$1,600 or best offer. Call 674-
2469. 7-13,7-20
Distributor for 1998 Honda Ac-
cord, brand new, still in box, $200
or best offer. Call 643-3220.
7-13,7-20

2002 Chevy Silverado 1500, ex-
tended cab, 4-door, leather, loaded,
too many extras to mention, 5.3 liter,
dual exhaust, navy blue in color,
$15,500. Call 643-6589. 7-13,7-20
Ford F150 XLT, 4x4, extended cab
with third door, all. electric 3". -lift
kit with mudd tires and aluminum
wheels, real good shape, aluminum
tool box dual exhaust, step bars.
Call 643-6277 and leave a mes-
sage. 7-13,7-20
1993 Ford F150 XLTtruck, in good
condition, $2,500 or best offer. Call
674-6242. 7-13, 7-20
1994 Chrysler Concord, new
motor, 36,000 miles, still under
warranty, $3,500. Call 674-5270..
7-13, 7-20

1987 Toyota, regular cab, 4x4,
aluminum wheels, aluminum tool
box, AC; 1988 Toyota, regular cab,
4x4, AC, brush guard, nerf bars on
side, custom pipe bumper, wench,
new tires, aluminum bullet whole
rims;1993 Toyota, extended cab,
. 4x4, custom metals, flatbed, all
mechanical in good shape, all four
wheel drives work. Call 643-3662.
7-13, 7-20












S Cop


W Available fi






--


-


eeks.


2001 Volvo S40 Sedan, 66,000
miles, leather, sunroof, red, 32 miles
per gallon. Call 643-1064.
7-13,7-20

2000 Ford F150, rer'ular cab, 4x4,
cruise, tilt, a*, ckage, tool
box, CB, C0 S -. ures, $6,000.
Call 643-49ut. 7-13, 7-20

1990 Ford F150 extended cab,
4x4, fourspeed, 6 cylinder, 165,000
miles, good tires, dependable. Ask-
ing $2,800. Call 694-8471.
7-6, 7-13

1984 GMC Jimmy, runs good, cold
A/C, needs brakes. Asking $800 or
best offer. Call 762-9595 or 272-
3453. 7-6, 7-13

1987 Blazer S10, 305TH350 bal-
anced and flowed, best one I've
built yet. Asking $8,500. Call 762-
4856. 7-6, 7-13

1999 Chevy Cavalier, low gas mile-
age, 98,000 miles. Asking $3500.
Call-762-8234. 7-6, 7-13


1978 Chevy box Impala, looks
good and runs fast, red in color.
Call 674-8570. 7-6,7-13

1999 Hyundai Accent, tWo-door
hatchback, 116,000 miles, 5-speed
with A/C, AM/FM stereo, green in
color, cloth interior, good condition,
$2,000 or best offer. Call 762-4755.
S' 7-6, 7-13

1987 Jeep Cherokee Chief, 4x4,
four-door, 4.0 inline 6 cylinder au-
tomatic, engine has been recently
rebuilt and is still under warranty.
Asking $3,000 or best offer. Call
379-8408, ask for Blake. 7-6,7-13

1998 Ford Taurus, four-door se-
dan, fully loaded, cold air, $3,000 or
best offer, will take trade for part. Call
643-1495. 7-6, 7-13

1966 Ford pickup, short-wheel-
base, fleet side, F100 custom cab,
original motor and transmission,
$1,000 or best offer, also includes
truck for parts. Call 643-3779 and
leave message. 7-6, 7-13

2001 Chevrolet Silverado dually,
29,000 miles, Vortec 8100, Alison
transmission, extended cab, loaded,
$22,500. Call 674-8827. 7-6, 7-13


*Am MNO


4WD 4M- -


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, landscape
pressure -leaningr, \
renovations seamrle.s'
gutter, p rirninri, vinyl. 1
& screen enclo.uure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES '
Call 674-8092


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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






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


FOR RENT
In Bristol
2BR mobile home,
Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
* 1 room efficiency, utilities in-
cluded 900 sq. ft. Commercial
across from the Piggly Wiggly

Phone 643-7740






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




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


4 0


Syrighted Material-

Syndicated Content
rom Commercial News Providers


~ 0
m
-. 0


- 41 0


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- -


-


* *





JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


Two Toyota trucks, 4x4, one 1987,
with title, transmission hung in fourth
gear; one 1984 for parts with solid
axle, sold together, $1,000 firm. Call .


237-2068.


7-6, 7-13


1993 Toyota Tercel, bottom end
knocking, $300 firm. Call 237-
2068. 7-6,7-13
1993 Oldmobile van, runs and
looks good, $1,000 firm. Call 237-
2068. 7-6,7-13
1996 Dodge Intrepid, runs good,
cold AC, fair condition, asking.
$2,500. Call 643-5818. 7-6,7-13
1990 Dodge Dynasty, runs great,
well maintained, will make great ex-
tra family car, $1,200 or make offer.
Call 674-3300. 7-6,7,13
1992 Ford 4x4 flareside, 5.0, 4"
suspension lift, 3" body lift, 37"
creepy crawlers, excellent condi-
tion,' never been bogged. Asking
$7,500 or best offer. Call 643-
2205 7-6,7-13



Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374-
6 Pc. full/queen bedroom
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550.850-222-7783
CHERRY SLEIGH BED -
$250. Brand new, solid wood.
850-222-9879 .
New leather sofa and
loveseal. $750, can deliver.
850-222-2113
NEW BEDROOM SET:
Beautiful cherry Louis Philippe
8-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,
sell $1650. 850-545-7112
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250, in factory
plastic, warranty 850-425-
8374
NEW QUEEN mattress arid
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$125. 850-545-7112
FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
MATTRESS SET New full
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783
,"I -:


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL



CLASSI.FiEDS


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.


Dirt Bike, 110Qcc, two weeks old,
1 1/2-2 hours, riding time. Call 379-
8118 or 379-3336. 7-13,7-20

1989 Yamaha 250 four wheeler,
$800. Call 379-3551. 7-6,7-13
1999 Honda PW50 dirt bike (child
dirt bike), $600. Call 762-4755.
7-6,7-13


1980 Bonita tri-hull bow rider
boat, 1981 Mercury, 115 hp out-
board motor, motor needs some
work, but very repairable, $1,500
for everything. Call 643-2626..
7-13, 7-20

1978 Mako center console, 21 ft.,
powered by 225, tandem axletrailer,
newtires all around,;radio, real nice,
good shape, runs good, $6,500 or
best offer. Call 674-9439.
7 --13,7-20

13 ft, fiberglass boat, 25 hp Evin-
rude, runs good, galvanized trailer,
stick steering. Asking $1,200or best
offer. Call 379-3078. 7-6,7-13
30 hp Mariner, 22 pitch three blade
stainless steel prop, electric and-
pull start, attachments for stick or
manual steering. Needs carburetor
cleaned, and a $30.water pump.
Has been under covered storage
at shop. Asking $800. Call 643-
8064. 7-6,7-13

R&R
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


2004 Extreme boat, 14 ft., alumi-
num with 40 hp Mercury motor, stick
steering, with trailer, $8,100. Call
447-0534 or 674-7711. 7-6e,7-13

1989 Proline, 21 ft., cuady 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.




1996Jayco Eagle, 5th wheel, 21tt.,
fully self contained, sleeps six,
excellent condition, $4,500. Call
643-3767 .. 7-6,71-13



Rat Terrier puppies, pure bred,
seven weeks old, $125 each. Call
643-3809 and leave a message.
7-13,,7-20

Puppies, black and tan, hound and
bulldog mix, tree to a good home.,
Call 643-1360. 7-13, 7-20

AKC Mini-Dachshund puppies,
red sable, one male and two fe-
males, $250-$300. Call 379-8725.
7-13,7-20

Fancy chickens. $8.For more infor-
mation call. 674-6142. 7-13,7-20

Rabbits, cute and adorable pets.
Call 674-2710. 7-13,7-20


FOR RENT
3BR/2BA
mobile home
at 18986 Bob Guilford
Rd. in Blountstown
$350 deposit
and $350 a month.
Call 643-4726.


Baby parrots, precious, hand fed,
great talkers, half off store price.
Call 674-3532. 7-13,.7-20
Cockatiel, male, gray and white in
color, whistles and plays, will let him
go with cage, toys and cage diaper
for $55. Call 379-3633. '.. -.:o
Labrador, two full blooded, to give
away; ShihTzu puppies, lab/poodle
mix to give away; Heather please-
call. Call 643-3064. 7-13,7-20
Shepherd mix, good squirrel dog,
good with kids, loves outdoors,
needs room to run. free to a good
home. Call 643-1064. 7-13,7-20
Llama, two years old, female, $450.
Call 674-6275. 7-13,7-20
Chihuahiua puppies, 7 weeks old,
females, $150: males, $125. Mother
and father on premises. Call 643-
5598. 7-6, 7-13
Mare and paint colt, $400 eacn or
$700 for both. Call 674-2033.
S- 7. -6, 7-713
,Goats for $45 and up;i red deer,
$300; young Bared Rock rooster.
Call 643-159,4 or 674-8081 week-
ends only.. 7-6:7-13


Il A p~~j


SWanted: golf cart. Call 643-2195.
7-13,7-20
Wanted: Looking for 50cc dirt bike
in good shape. Call 643-4330.
7-6, 7-13

Wanted: motor for 1989' Buick
Regal, 2.6 or 3.1. Call 674-6142.
7-6,7-13

Wanted: 1x4 lumber, Call 674-
6142..: 7 ,7-13
Wanted: 14 hpto 16 hp lawn mower
motor, at a reasonable price. Call
674-8437. i7-6,7-13

FOR RENT
2BA house
at 11815 West
Edward Rd in Bristol
Call Earnest Black at
(850) 385-1617
694-0015(cell).
.-. 7-13


,FOR RENT
2 bedroom, 1 bath
house, great location
in Bristol on 2 acres,
appliances including
washer, dryer and'
refrigerator, furnished.
(850) 509-5665


1 MAKE A NOTE! L
...to call in your
classified ads by 6
p.m. (ET) on Friday,
no later than NOON
on Saturday!
Call 643-3333 .-


Lost: Black and white, male Chi-
huahua from Joe Chason CR on
July 5, children's pet, goes by the
name Cujo, he is diabetic and needs
medication, reward offered. Call
643-4828 if seen. 7-13, 7-20

Found: small dog, black and white,
female around Peddie Rd. in Bristol.
call to identify, if no one calls, free to
good home. Call 643-2006.
S "7-13,7-20

Found: Siamese kitten at Turkey
Creekareain Bristol. Call 643-2195
'to identify. 7-6,7-13


16x76 mobile home, 2 bedroom,
2 bath. large living room and mas-
ter bedroom on 5 acres. Asking
$55,000. Call 674-5733. 7-6 T. 7-27
Two acres with two year old
doublewides, five miles north of
Blountstown on Hwy. 69, addi-
tional rental lotfor income potential,
$59,500. Call 674-3118 and leave
a message. 7-6,7-13
Two acres, five miles north of
Blountstown on Hwy. 69, highway
frontage, high and dry. For .more
information call 674-3118 and leave
a message. 7-13
1995 doublewide mobile home,
64x28, 3BR/2BA on two. lots in
Blountstown, very nice, $53,000 or
best offer. Call 674-4404. .7-6,7-13
1998 Fleetwood mobile home,
14x70, 3BR/2BA, very nice, refi-
nance payoff of $17.000. Call 265-
4652 or 639-5299. 6-29 T. 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.


Yard Sale, Saturday, July 16; beside
the Severance Shop; items include
all new quilting items; men's dress
shirts, dishes, TY Beanie Babies,
Children's sleeping bags, beach
blanket, cordless phone, shoes;
.girls clothes, sizes 12, 14 and 16,
pants and capris sizes 6-8; Calvin
Klein capris, size 4 and jeans, bath-
ing suits for little girl and women,
.big box of yarn, all colors, porcelain
dolls and lots more; all name brand
items, you may call to preview
items. Phone Melissa Anders -at
643-2412. 7-13
Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
July 16 at the New Thrift Store on
Hwy. 20 across from the American
Legion. Phone 674-2710. 7-13


WANTED:

to buy Real

Estate

10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.

Call

850-544-5441 or

K 850-899-77002)


U


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 oh the right hand side.


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


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. T y -


I I






Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13, 2005


- Department of Health warns of risks after the storm


Food safety: Preventing food-
borne diseases -
*The Department of Health,
advises that individuals should
not eat any food that may have
come into contact with contami-
nated water from floods or tidal
surges.
*Commercially prepared cans
of food should not be eaten if
there is a bulging or opening on
the can or the screw caps, soda
pop bottle tops or twist-caps.
*Undamaged, commercially
canned foods can be saved if
you remove the labels and then
disinfect the cans in a bleach so-
lution. Use 1/4 cup of bleach in
one gallon of water; re-label the
cans including expiration date
and type of food. Assume that
home-canned food is unsafe.
*Infants should be fed only
pre-mixed canned baby formula.
Do not use powdered formulas
prepared with.treated water. Use
boiled water when preparing
formula.
*Frozen and refrigerated foods
can be unsafe after a hurricane.


When the power is out, refrig-
erators will keep foods cool for
only about four hours. Thawed
and refrigerated foods should be:
thrown out after four hours.
Sanitation and Hygiene: Pre-
venting waterborne illness
*Basic hygiene is very im-
portant during this emergency,
period. Always wash your hands
with soap and water that has
been boiled or disinfected be-
fore eating, after toilet use, after
participating in cleanup activi-
ties and after handling articles
contaminated by floodwater or
sewage.
*Flooding that occurs after
the hurricane may, mean that
water contains fecal mnaner from
sewage systems, agricultural
and industrial waste and septic
tanks. If you have open cuts or
sores exposed to the floodwater,
keep them as clean as possible.
by washing them with soap and
disinfected or boiled water. Ap-
ply antibiotic ointment to reduce
the risk of infection.,
If a wound or sore develops


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OP

HEALTH

redness, swelling or drainage,
see a physician.
*Do not allow children to play
in floodwater. They can be ex-
posed to water contaminated
with fecal matter. Do not allow
children to play with toys that
have been in floodwater until the
toys have been disinfected.
Use 1/4 cup of bleach in one
gallon of water to disinfect toys
and other items.
Power Outages: Preventing,
fire hazards
*Using battery-povered lan-
terns and flashlights is prefer-
able to using candles.
-If you must use candles,
make sure you put them in safe
holders away from curtains, pa-
per, wood, or other flammable
items.
Clearing Standing Water:
Preventing mosquito-borne Ill-
ness


Flood waters pose health risks


TALLAHASSEE Hurri-
canes can cause flooding. Al-
though skin contact with flood
waters does not, by itself, pose
a serious health risk, health haz-
ards are a concern when w waters
_become contaminated. Flood
waters may contain fecal ma-
terial,. associated bacteria and
viruses.
DOH recommends the fol-
lowing precautions to prevent
possible illness from flood wa-
ters:
S*Basic hygiene is critical.
Wash your hands \\ ith soap and
water that has been, boiled or
disinfected before preparing or
eating food, after toilet use, af-
ter participating in flood clean-
up activities, and after handling
articles contaminated with flood
water or sewage.
*Avoid eating or drinking
anything that has been contami-
nated with flood waters.
*Do not wade through stand-
ing water. If you do, bathe and
put on clean clothes as soon as
possible.
*Avoid contact: with flood
waters if you have open cuts
or sores. If you have any open
cuts or sores and cannot avoid
contact with flood waters, keep
them as clean as possible by
washing well with. soap to con-
trol infection. If a wound de-
velops redness, swelling, or
drainage, seek immediate med-
ical attention. Residents who


sustain lacerations and/or punc-
ture wounds and have not had
-a tetanus vaccination within the
past 10 years require a tetanus
booster.
*If there is a backflow of sew-
age into your house, wear rub-
ber boots and waterproof gloves
during cleanup. Remove and
discard absorbent household
materials, such as wallcover-
ings, cloth, rugs, and sheetrock.-
Clean walls and hard-stirfaced
floors with soap and atrer and -
disinfect with a solution of 1/4
cup of bleach :to one gallon of
water. Thoroughly disinfect
food contact surfaces (counter-
tops, refrigerators, tables) and
areas where small children play.,
Wash all linens and clothing in
hot water. Air dry larger items
in the sun and spray them with
a disinfectant. Steam clean all
carpeting.
If your plumbing is function-,
ing slowly or sluggishly, you
should:
*Conserve water as much
as possible; the less water used
the less sewage the septic tank -
must process. Minimize use of
your washing machine. Go to a
laundromat. Rental of a porta-
ble toilet for a temporary period
may be another option.
*Do not have the septic tank
pumped. Exceptionally high
water tables might crush a sep-
tic tank that was pumped dry.
If the fundamental problem is


.-- Tell 'em you saw it in


The Calhoun-Liberty
... .. For advertising
F information,
[ I call 643-3333 or 1
1-800-717-3333 urIIal


high ground water, pumping the
tank does nothing to solve that
problem.
*If you cannot use your
plumbing without creating a
sanitary nuisance, i.e., without
sewage being exposed, consider
moving to a new location until
conditions improve.
*Do not have the septic tank
and drainfield repaired until the
ground has dried. Often sys-
tems are completely functional
when unsaturated conditions
return. Any repair must be per-
mitted and inspected by your
county health department.
For further information,
please contact your local co"un-
ty health department or visit
www.doh.state.fl.us or www.
FloridaDisaster.org.


*Heavy rains and flooding
can lead to an increase in mos-
quitoes. Mosquitoes are most ac-
tive at sunrise and sunset. Public
health authorities will be work-
ing actively to control the spread
of any diseases transmitted by
mosquitoes.
'To protect against mosqui-
toes, DOH urges the public to
remain' diligent in their person-
al mosquito protection efforts.
These should include the "5 D's"
for prevention:
*Dusk and Dawn Avoid be-
ing outdoors when mosquitoes
are seeking blood. For many
species, this is during the dusk
and dawn hours.
*Dress Wear clothing that
covers most of your skin.
*DEET When the potential
exists for exposure to mosqui-
toes, repellents containing DEET
(N,N-diethyl-meta-toluamide,
or N,N-diethyl-3-methylbenza-
mide) are recommended. Picari-
din and oil of lemon eucalyptus
are other repellent options.
*Drainage Check around
your home to rid the area of
standing water, which is where
mosquitoes can lay their eggs.
Tips on Repellent Use
'Always read label directions
carefully for the approved us-
age before applying a repellent
to skin. Some repellants are not
suitable for children.
*Products with concentrations
- of up to 30 percent DEET are
generally recommended. Other
potential mosquito repellents,
as reported by the Centers for
Disease Control and Prevention
(CDC) in April 2005, contain pi-
caridin or oil of lemon eucalyp-
tus. These products are general-
ly available at local pharmacies.
Look for active ingredients to be
listed on the product label.
*Apply insect repellent to ex-
posed skin, or onto clothing, but
not under clothing.
*In protecting children, read
label, instructions to be sure the


repellent is age-appropriate.
According to the CDC, mos-
quito repellents containing oil
of lemon eucalyptus should not
be used on children under the
age of 3 years. DEET is not rec-
ommended on children younger
than 2 months old.
*Infants should be kept in-
doors or mosquito netting should
be used over carriers when mos-
quitoes are present.
*Avoid applying repellents to
the hands of children. Adults
should apply repellent first to
their own hands and then trans-
fer it to the child's skin and
clothing.
*If additional protection is
necessary, apply a permethrin
repellent directly to your cloth-
ing. Again, always follow the
manufacturer's directions.
Tips on Eliminating Mosquito
Breeding Sites Elinmination of
breeding sites is one of the keys
to prevention.
*Clean out eaes, troughs and
gutters.
*Remove old tires or drill
holes in those used in play-
grounds to drain.
*Turn over or remove empty
plastic-pots.
*Pick up allbeverage. contain-
ers and cups.
*Check tarps on boats or other
equipment that may collect.wa-
ter. -
*Pump out bilges on boats.
*Replace water in birdbaths
and pet or other animal feeding
dishes at least once a week.
*Change n after in plant trays,
including hanging plants, at least.
once a week:
*Remove vegetation or ob-
structions in drainage ditches
that prevent the flow of water.
For further information,
please contact your local county.
health department or.visit www.
doh.state.fl.us or www.Florida-
Disaster.org.


TO,,

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JULY 13,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27

EH If.... w ... ..



7V,,,v-_..- ,. ", ,.- : -"- 1. -_;


Finance Director

CPA preferred with a minimum of five years
experience in accounting and finance
administration. Position requires grants
management, reporting to state and federal
sources and acting as internal controller.
Non-profit experience is a plus. Must be
collaborative and demonstrate the highest
integrity for their business,performance,
possess outstanding communication and,
negotiating skills, be capable of initiating and
implementing change and be a proven team'
leader and motivator. Bachelor's degree in
accounting or related field. Excellent benefits
package. Apply at 450 JenksAve.
EOE M/F/V/D



JOB OPENING
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.
LCHS
Agriscience teacher
HOSFORD
Middle School Math teacher
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS'
Bachelor's Degree from an accredited institution
Certified in the appropriate area or willing to work toward
certification
COMPENSATION: Salary Range $27,595 $42,719

TOLAR SCHOOL
Lunchroom Worker -6 hours
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS :
High School:diploma or equivalent
Recent official health card

COMPENSATION: Salary Range $12,406 $18,934
A complete application and resume listing three (3):
professional references is required. Please submit
application and resume 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 30-- July 14

Employment will be contingent upon fingerprints being
cleared by FDLE
ONLY CURRENT APPLICATIONS WILL BE CONSIDERED
Employment opportunities are offered without,regard to. race, religion,
sex, age, riatipnal origin, handicap or marital status.
AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER/DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE "


The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners
is accepting applications for the Temporary Position:

Excavator Operator

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
At least 3 years experience loading dump trucks.
The job should last about 6 weeks.

SALARY SCHEDULE: $12 per hour/No benefits

Applications are available at the Liberty County
Clerk's office

13.720 Deadline for applying is July 21 at 5 p.m. EOE



JO B OPENING

North Florida Child Development, Inc.
is seeking a teacher for its Calhoun County
Head Start Center. Will instruct children,
between the ages of three to five, in activities
designed to promote social, physical, and
intellectual growth needed to prepare for
school. An Associate's degree in Early
Childhood Education is preferred or a current
CDA and active enrollment in an Associate's
degree program. Must meet all requirements
as mandated by the Department of Children
and Families. Requires occasional lifting of
preschool children. Accurate and timely
records. Only team players considered.
DFWP/M-F/7-4/EOE

NFCD, Inc., Attn: Sebrina McGill, PO Box 38,
Wewahitchka FL 32465, (850) 639-5080 *10, Fax
639-4173; Sebrina@headstartnf.org

CLOSING DATE: July 10,2005
S. 7-67-13


Marianna Florida

Distribution Center

Full and Part Time Openings
Available
Flexible Days/! Flexible Hours

If you are looking for a great place to work with
great pay, great benefits, a great working
environment, and a flexible schedule
Family Dollar is the place for you!

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

Please apply in person at:
Family Dollar Distribution Center
3949 Family Dollar Parkway
Marianna, FL 32448

Family Dollar is an Equal Employment Opportunity
Employer. Family Dollar maintains a
drug free workplace.
7-6.7-13


NOW HIRING
Mallory Towing
and Recovery Inc.
is now seeking a
TOW TRUCKER
OPERATOR. Must be
23 years of age. Contact
Mallory Towing.
and Recovery Inc.
at (850) 674-2869.

Needed:
Diesel Mechanic
with tools, transportation
and CDL license.


Call (850) 627-4224
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE











One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St Suite 2,
Blountstown 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 Workforce Board UFN


-J SATELLITE L
TECHNICIANS
WANTED

Paid training,
great compensation.
Call
1-800-292-8421,
ext. 363


DRIVER
CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings



eAverage
$818- $1,018/wk
*NEW tractor
Flatbed experience
required
Sunday calls welcome,
1-877-428-5627
www.ctdrivers.com






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 13,2005

Building neighborhood community emergency response teams


from the American Red Cross
The Capital Area Chapter of
the American Red Cross, the
Leon County Volunteer Center
and the Florida State University
Center for Civic Education and
Service have come together to
organize the Capital Area Citi-
zen Corps. The mission of the
Capital Area Citizen Corps is to
give citizens living in communi-
ties throughout Franklin, Gads-
den, Jefferson, Leon, Liberty,
Madison, Taylor and Wakulla
Counties in North Florida an or-
ganized way of volunteering to
help prepare individuals, fami-
lies, neighborhoods, schools and
businesses for the next disaster
or emergency. One of the initia-
tives in which the Capital Area
Citizen Corps is undertaking is
to build Neighborhood Com-
munity Emergency Response'
Teams.
The Community Emergency
Response Team program helps
train individuals to be better
prepared to respond to emer-
gency situations in their neigh-
borhood. When emergencies
happen, Neighborhood Commu-
nity Emergency Response Team
members can give critical sup-
port to first responders, provide
immediate assistance to victims,
and organize spontaneous vol-
unteers at a disaster .site. Neigh-
borhood Community Emergen-
cy Response Team members can
also help with non-emergency
projects that help improve the
safety of the neighborhoods in
which they live by coordinating
Disaster Resistant Neighbor-
hood activities.
The Neighborhood Commu-
nity Emergency Response Team
training is free and is comprised
of nine (9) modules:
*Disaster Preparedness
*Disaster Fire Suppression
and Hazardous Materials


*Disaster Medical Operations
*Light Search and Rescue
*Damage Assessment
*Disaster Psychology
*Debris Management
*Homeland Security
*Team Organizations


TRAINING OPTIONS
Visit Disaster Services Train-
ing to register for one of the
scheduled Neighborhood Com-
munity Emergency Response
Team courses.
The Neighborhood Com-


Dear Gadsden, Liberty & Calhoun
County Residents,
Two -years ato I obtained my Florida
Dealer's License doe to the frustration of
shopping for a used car. The following three
things made car shopping a big headache
for me:
*Haggling for the best price
*Having to come up with $2000 to $3000
for a down payment, taxes, title and tag


*Paying someone a $5000 $6000 profit
on a $10,000 automobile.
Here's what we've done at Direct Automo-
five Wholesale:
*All vehicles are priced at the "Loan
Ualue", which is the price credit unions and
banks will loan You on this vehicle.
*We require NO DOWN FPWMENT on-any
of our vehicles. We can even help with your
taxes and tae most of the time.


.3,-,


Lexus

RX300
Sunroof! Leather Loaded!



423$0 Down /60 Mos / WAC
,$0 Domn M60Mos. t WAG
7,,-: .,,7%7


0 Down '01Nissan Frontier
191/mo EEtended Cab'


0 Down '02 Ford Explorer
s3461mo Leafter, Sunroof, 3itR Fam seat
It,-
g":"~~~~--'.' V. .


0 Down 01 Ford Ranger Edge
s211/mo Exiended Cab Loaded!


0 Down 99 Mercedes E320
$346fom Al! Wheel Orve
^ ~A1-H~


0 Down 03 Toyota 4Runner
$423fmo Leather. Sunroof


munity Emergency Response
Team training can be facilitated
within your neighborhood over
seven (7) evenings or during two
(2) Saturdays. If you and your
neighbors are interested in spon-
soring a, Neighborhood Commu-


nity Emergency Response Team
course in your neighborhood
please complete and submit the
form found at the Capital Area
Citizen Corps Neighborhood
Community Emergency Re-
sponse Team Web site.


*At LOAN VALUE. we make a small profit
and you get a great dealG
The best part is we have family on the lot,
NOT HIGH PRESSURE SALES PEOPLE.
If you don't see the car of your dreams in
this ad. call as. We'l set you pre-approved.
tell yo what it will cost and buy it for you.
We appreciate you're spporti as. Come
by or call.










We sel all of our cars'at
a diswcvit so you don't

need a down payment!

aInes Rages

slow as 425%


0 Down '00ToyotaTun- rim
$34&iMo Lkfled, VO, 404, X-Cab!


0 Down '02 Cadillac Escalade
$5731mo Sunroof Loaded'


0 Down '03 Nissan Maxima SE
s323/1mo 4 door


WANT TO FIND OVERMENTALtJCIONS?






WANT TO CHANGE YOUR ADDRESS?






WANT WEATHER EORECAST5?

Want to know where to
get all this information?

Nom 's.dent oanra o S Socurty benefits

are |iit a cdck or ca!! woy.
FIRSTGOVgov.
,V 'i'[,8 j.0 1, L .'.ifiif 0.\


0 Down '97 GMC Sierra
$191/mo Local Trade. Ejxtnded Cab


0 Down '98 Ford Explorer
1 33/mo XLT. 4 Door


0 Down 02 Chevy impala
'205/mo Great Family Carl


0 Down '01 NIssan Frontier
$249/mo Crew Cab!


U Down 04 Vovo 4U lurbo
$34mo 25,000 miles, Uke Newl

r -4or -M.


0 Down -'00 Hmda RoVoS
S29M, ~ iHondal


0 Down '01 Toyota Avalon
s307tmo uLiLe New.t


0 Down W'04Ford Taurus
5249/mo 14 000 Mies'


-0 t~o~ n D own Mustang T Convellle 0 DOmn '98 Intfniti QX4
5288/mo, neo aknd 2301rnoLeather Sunroo


Direct Automotive Wholesale
403 W. Jefferson (Hwy 90) 3 Blocks West of Square in Quincy, Next to Dollar General Open Mon-Thurs 9 a.m.-8 p m.; Friday 9-7; Sat 9 -6 p.m. C sed Sundays

Quincy 850-627-8448 Quincy
All Payments Illustrated with Zero Down, 8% intreat, 60 months, With Approved Credit
4*' A 4 d, 'a ^- *" 9, I3 SI I Itdlt-t i -< '.*, o ,,< ,... ..'....,