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UF00027796 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Calhoun-Liberty journal
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00030
 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 27, 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: UF00027796:00030
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Commentary
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main continued
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 26
    Main continued
        Page 27
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 28
        Page 29
    Main continued
        Page 30
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 31
    Main continued
        Page 32
Full Text
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The Calhoun-Liberty




JOURNAL


Missing girls found after


all-day search on Hwy. 67
yV Teresa Eubanks Journal Eatlor
T Wo little girls with a taste for adventure
thought they wNere prepared for a few da ys
on their own when they slipped axay\ from their
home on Old Bristol Road earl\ last Wednesday
morninL.
The young sisters, age ) and 10. packed their
sleeping bags. took a jar of change. got a can of -
vegetable soup from the pantrN along \\ith a tool
to open it, and thoughtful]I left a note for their J :
parents,. Emmanual and Jeanette McGhee. :' ...
"To our dear beloved parents. We lo\e you very Officers from oe" ur 0
much. This is not your fault the note read. The Mc- several agencies,\ A
Ghees quick]\ realized the note was the work of their a / o n g w it h beloved P'
older daughter. The\ later learned the younger girl had emergency workers tS vs e kOveM
tagged along. un\tilling to let her sister go off alone. In and volunteers \1 f a '
the note, their daughter wrote that they were going "to gathered along Hwy. \f 0 U '
find themselvess" 67 in Liberty County MUCh-
Jeanette McGhee believes the girls were influenced last Wednesday to \ \ O
b\ a movie they saw recently called "On Our Own." search in the heat and \
about four siblings w\ho ha'e a series of adventures \hen rain for two missing SaUlt-..
they run a;ax from home. She said the older girl is an sisters. The girls, age9
a% id reader and probably picked up the idea of "finding and 10, were found safe
See MISSING GIRLS continued on page 3 late that afternoon. BETH EUBANKS PHOTC


Two flown to hospital after car hits tree,


becomes airborne and hits second tree


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Eaitor
T wo Blountstown men on their way to
work vere injured when their vehiclee
ran off the road, slid up a tree and slammed
into a second tree before landing on its side
Monday.
John Hendry Davis.19. and his passenger.
Jeremiah Thomas Compton. also 19. vere
taken to the emergency room at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital after officers worked
quickly to block three roads to clear a large
landing zone on Hwy. 65 for two emergency
helicopters to land.
Davis% as traveling east toward Wilma
around 6 p.m. when he went into a curse too
fast and lost control of his 2005 four-door
Toyota. according to Florida High way Patrol
Trooper Jason King. The crash happened
about 4.5 miles east of Orange on Count>
Road 12 South in Liberty Counts.
As it lost traction, the car started skidding.
rotated clockwise and entered the south ditch
sidewa> s. according to King. When the small
car reached the treeline. it hit a large pine tree
and %was propelled upward, breaking the tree
as it became airborne The vehicle, w which
overturned a couple of times, hit a second


tree and came to rest on the passenger's
he said. Davis was ejected: his passenger
remained in the car. Neither were weanng slimilesaway.
seatbelts. according to King. where he received W
The two were on their %%a\ to work at firstiaid whilewaiting for ambulance workers
Apalachicola Forest Youth Camp when the to arrive. Da is w\as helped to the side of the
accident happened A co-worker of theirs, road. where he was sitting when the trooper
also on his wax to the Youth Camp. stopped arrived at 6-19 p.m.
and picked up the passenger, who appeared King and four Liberty Count\ officers
to have the m,.re serious injuries of the iwo. quickly secured an area along H%\y.. 65
Compton %as iaken to the Youth Camp about here a LifeNet and AirNMedic emergency


helicopter landed back-to-back. each taking
one patient. To secure a safe landing site.
Deputy Hemn Haminn and Charles Morris
of the Liberty County Sheriff's Department
blocked the south side of H" y. 65: Deputies
Jamie Shi\er and \Wes HarseN blocked the
north side and King set up a roadblock on
Forest Road 13. King said everythingg fell
together just right" to make a quick landing
and takeoff possible.
King said the men's injuries "were serious.
but not life threatening" and said emergency
workers were concerned about the likeli-
hood of internal injuries due to the impact
of the crash. The men were treated and
released from Tallahassee Memorial later
that evening
"The. are very. \eren fortunate to be alive."
King remarked. Da\ is admitted he had been
speeding ixhen he came into the cure and
said he had tried to swere to avoid a deer
when he lost control of the car.
Da\ is had recentlN purchased the 2005
four-door Toxota car, which had only 300
miles on it. It was ,totaled.
Charges are pending.


Blountstown Wakulla Bank Branch to open next week


R representatives from
Wakulla Bank an-
nounced that the new
Blountstown branch will open
August 1.
, The new branch is located
inside the Piggly Wiggly at
20118 Central Avenue West in
Blountstown. This location will


offer full-ser\ ice banking and
is open Monday through Friday
from 10 a:m. to 6 p.m. and Sat-,
urday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. A grand.
opening is scheduled August 1'.
"These are very exciting
times for the Wakulla Bank
family," said Walter C. Dodson
Jr., President of Wakulla Bank.


"We will provide the quality
home town banking experience
that people have come to expect
from Wakulla Bank through the
added convenience of this in-
store location."
This new branch is expected
to employ four. A second branch
is planned for Bristol and will


employ six. Ground breaking
for the brand new 3,800 square
foot Bristol branch is sched-
uled for August and is expected
to be completed in five to six
months.
Vicki Montford has recently
been hired as vice president and
will manage the two locations.


A native of Bristol now resid-
ing in Blountstown, she brings
30 years.of banking experience
to Wakulla Bank.
"As a life long resident living
and shopping in this community
for 50 years, I know how conve-
nient our in-store location will
See WALKULLA BANK page 2


Sheriff'sLog...2yA C. u.e ..


4 1*-'. .





TPage2 THE:CALHOUN-lIBERTY JOURNAL"JULY 27,2005


MacKendrick found guilty

of lewd and lascivious

behavior by Liberty jury.
It took a Liberty County jury a little more than
an hour to return a guilty verdict in last week's
trial of a man charged with lewd and lascivious
behavior with a seven-year-old girl.
The six-member jury, composed of five,men
and one woman, listened to two days of testimony
from the victim, her parents and the defendant's
own daughter before convicting Clark Guilford
MacKendrick, 38.
The young victim was the primary witness in
the trial, which began July 19.
MacKenrdrick was arrested Feb. 14 following
an incident that reportedly happened last Thanks-
giving. According to reports from the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department, the \ ictim and her
father were staying at MacKendrick's home at
Florida River.
Sometime during the night. NMacKendrick en-
tered the room where the youngster was sleeping
with some other children and began touching her;
inappropriately.
The girl began crying and her father, who was
in the next room, heard her and called for her to
come join him.
At the time of his arrest, MacKendrick told
investigators he had no knowledge of any sexual
activity with the girl but admitted that he "had
been known to black out" when he drinks exces-
sively.
Sentencing is scheduled for Aug. 22.

Man charged after fleeing
scene of domestic battery
in Calhoun Co. last week
A Calhoun County man is facing charges of
aggravated assault, domestic battery and resisting
arrest without violence after he reportedly went to
his estranged wife's home and threatened her at
gunpoint, according to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
Calvin H. "Bubba" Hayes was arrested af-
ter he fled the residence following a domestic
dispute with his wife on C.L. Capps Road last
Thursday.
After learning Hayes had taken off in a \hirte
pickup, officers issued an alert for the truck.
Hayes was later found behind a residence on
County Road 69 South, where he switched ve-
hicles and left in a green compact car. .
After identifying the driver as Hayes, Major
Roman Wood signaled for the vehicle to pull over
and took Hayes into custody.
Hayes x\ as transported to the county jail where
he is being held without bond.


c .- ( e d m r -page

be," said Montford. "Wakulla Bank is a wonderful
addition to our community."
Wakulla Bank is an independent bank head-
quartered in Crawfordville that is dedicated to
quality and innovative, service. The bank has been
serving the communities of Wakulla and Leon
Counties for over 30 years.
With recent plans to expand to Liberty and
Calhoun County and assets that exceed $350 mil-
lion, Wakulla Bank remains Big Enough To Serve
You Small Enough To Care.
To learn more, visit www.wakullabank.conim.
Wakulla Bank is in-ured by the FDIC and is an
equal housing lender.


CALHOUN COUNTY
July 18: Edward P. Hall, VOP.
July 19: Otis Pennywell, aggravate fleeing andelud-.
ing, reckless driving, resisting without violence.
July 20: Winna Gattadauro, DUI, possession ofless
than 20 grams of marijuana; Jennifer Shiver, VOP
(county).
July 21: George Huie Jr., order of attachment, VOP;
Calvin H. Hayes, aggravated assault, domestic battery;
Calvin L. Hayes, resisting without violence; Duane
Stafford, VOP (state); Andrew MacKendrick, reckless
driving.
July 22: Cristy L. Harris, driving while license
suspended or revoked; Tracy L. Pullham, writ of at-
tachment: Deborah Banks, retail theft; John Green,
domestic battery.
July 24: Carol Lewis, possession of less than
20 grams, possession of paraphernalia: Reginald-
Solomon, resisting without violence, unregistered
motor vehicle; Darryl Gaudette, possession of meth-
amphetamine, possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana.

LIBERTY COUNTY-
July 20: Winna R. Gattadauro, holding for CCSO;
James Tinsley, holding for Bay Co.
July 21: John Hutchinson, holding for court; Prince
Cromartie, holding for Leon Co.
July 22: Tresea Edna Kever, disorderly intoxication;
Deborah Ann Banks, holding for CCSO.
July 23: Efrain B. Valdez, driving while .license
suspended or revoked; Anthony W. Forte, domestic
battery; Rand A. Morgan, DUI.
July 24: Randall Green Pass, attaching tag not as-
signed, no vehicle registration, drug paraphernalia;
Angel Cortes Bonifacio, no driver's license.
Listings includenamefollowedbycharge andidentification ofarrestingagency. Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that.all are presumed innocent untiltproven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept.
July 18 through July 24, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents...............01 Traffic Citations..............05
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......65
Business alarms....05 Residential alarms..........00
C om plaints.................. ... ............................. 175


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Man charged with DUI
after tossing outbeer

can in sight of trooper
A man who had been reported for driving
aggressively and allegedly trying to rear-end a
vehicle ahead ofhim \ as arrested on DUIcharges
Friday night.
The Liberty County Sheriff's Department re-
ceived a report that Rand Adam Morgan. 47, of
Bristol vwas driving dangerously along County
Road 12 South around 6 p.m.
When deputies % ent to look for Morgan's green
Kia, FIP Trooper Jason King joined the search.
One deputy stopped to talk with the woman who
reported the original incident and another officer
drove toward the man's last kno\\ n location. King
continued to patrol south on Counrt Road 12.
As the trooper approached the pole mill south
of Bristol, he saw a small vehicle stopped on the
side of the road and noticed that the driver ap-
peared dazed. King turned around to see if he
needed help. When the trooper pulled up, the
man put the car in drive, tossed a beer can out
of his' window and started to pull away. King
hit his siren and the driver stopped after going
about 100 feet. .
King asked the driver, who identified himself as
Rand Adam Morgan, to take a roadside sobriety
test after noting the odor of alcohol present in the
vehicle. After being taken into custody. Morgan
was asked to give two breath samples to determine
his alcohol content. "Both samples were well over
the legal limit." King said.
Morgan was charged with DUI, violating the
open container law and failure to wear a seat
belt.
The trooper said Morgan was cooperative but
upset, telling him that by arresting him he \would
make him lose his job as a truck driver.
"I didn't ruin your career, I stopped you for
driving under the influence," King replied.


Rep. Marti Coley to

present Small County

Courthouse check to

Liberty Co. & FRDAP

funds to Calhoun Co.
State Rep. Marti Cole\ will be at the Liberty
Count Courthouse on Hwy. 20 in Bristol on
Jul) 28 to deliver state monies for Small County
Courthouse Facilities awarded to Liberty Coun-
ty. Small County Courthouse Facilities monies
are funds appropriated by the Legislature from
non-recurring general revenue specifically for
the purposes of providing funds for renovations
and repairs to courthouse and annex facilities.
The presentation will be held at 6 p.m.(ET).
Earlier this year, the Legislature appropriated
$5.5 million for these projects statewide. Lib-
erty County was the recipient of $850,000 to
fund renovations to the Liberty County Justice
Complex.
Coley will then go on to theW.T. Neal Civic
Center on Hwy. 69 in Blountstown to deliver state
monies for Florida Recreational Development
Assistance Program grants (FRDAP) awarded
to Calhoun County. FRDAP grants are funds
appropriated by the Legislature specifically for
the purposes of providing grants for acquisition
or development of land for public outdoor recre-
ation use or to construct or renovate recreational
trails.
The presentation will occur at 6 p.m. (CT).
Earlier this year, the Legislature appropri-
ated -$42.million for these projects statewide.
Calhoun County was the, recipient of $200,000
to fund paving for the Sutton Creek Trail and an-
other $200,000 for trail paving the Downtown
Greenway-Trail: "' .. ..


I m im I .p II .





"JULY.27, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL "Page3


SPristo1 $ chool
Provide your child the opportunity to '
develop their natural talent under
the guidance of a professional. /


. -.,


w


ioooo ,/L ai, o ai I CLJUL////U E
/ill begin on August 16, 2005 and \ (
will be taught at the Veteran's / ,, ... -
Memorial Civic Center in Bristol. .- \
For more information you may
contact Bonita Deck at 643-9808. ,


Money is like a sixth sense without which you cannot make a
complete use of the other five. W Somerset Maugham



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3 gallon Crape Myrtles......$3.95 2
Dark Red Crape Myrtles.... $7.95
(( 7 gallon Crape Myrtles......$10.95
V) Red Bottle Brush............$9.95 <,


McMillan

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l New Hours: Tuesday Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.(ET) '
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Central Ave. across from Taco Bell in Blounistown


herself' from one of her books.


N d


flra nr -il lpnpcQ Qnrl qhilition.,


I


SPOTTED AT 7:30 A.M.
Kevin Williams, who works
with McGhee for the Liberty
County School Board office, was
heading to work around 7:30 that
morning when he spotted two
girls walking along the side of
the road. When he pulled over to
talk to the girls, they darted into
the woods.
He wasn't sure who they were
but thought they might have been
the McGhee children. Williams,
whose young daughter was with
him, stopped at the McGhee
home and sent her inside to
check. When she looked in the
girls' room, she saw what she
thought were the two girls still
asleep in their beds.,
About this time, Williams con-
tacted their mother, who called
her daughter and had her look.
When the missing girls' 16-year-
old sister went in their room and
pulled back the covers of the bed
they share, she found they had piled
up their dolls to look like they were
still there.
At the head of the bed, the girls
used dolls with their own hair color
one blond, one brown. At a
glance, it appeared they were where
they were supposed to be, their
mother said.
THE SEARCH BEGINS
The McGhees, along with
numerous relatives and friends,
gathered at the scene and began
searching the woods along Hwy.
,7.67. Deputies from the Liberty,
County Sheriff's Department
arrived, along with volunteers
from all over the county. Five
dog tracking teams that had
been training in the woods that
day came to the scene to join
the search. Unfortunately, their'
efforts were impeded by numer-
ous tracks left by those who all
already started searching for
the missing girls. The Leon
County Sheriff's Department
conducted an aerial search by
helicopter. EMTs. came to the
scene and employees from the
Emergency Management Office
helped get water and supplies to
volunteers.
"Liberty County really pulled
together," said McGhee, noting
how volunteers, including many

IreneMyersand __
Ivy Harger look MW
over materials
handed out ,E
Tuesday I
during this i*
w ee k s ;
professional
development
workshop ,.
held for
Liberty County "
teachers to
help them
prepare for the
upcoming
school term.
SHARON
AUSTIN
PHOTO .-


e fo 9pg




of her co-workers, were going up
and down the road searching as
others brought in a constant sup-
ply of food, water and Gatorade.
Despite the heat of the morning
and an afternoon downpour, "No-
body stopped," she said. "They
kept telling me, 'We're going to
find your girls.'"
Within a three mile area of the
family's home, searchers found
things the girls had left behind
as they grew tired of carrying
all they'd packed for their great
adventure. One of the girls broke
a shoe and it was left along the
road. In the woods, a sleeping
bag was found. In another spot,
a housecoat was located.
The girls seemed to have put
some thought into the items they
took with them, McGhee said.
"The only things they didn't
think to bring was a flashlight and
some water," she said. The girls
later told her when they became
thirsty, they drank out of a puddle
on the ground.
Although the young sisters
live in shorts during the summer,
"they were smart enough to put
on jeans" before heading into the
woods, their mom said.
GIRLS FOUND SAFE
The girls were found at 5:20
p.m. by their grandfather, Alvin
Godwin,and nd a cousin, Richard
Shuler. When the youngest girl
heard her grandfather calling she
ran from the woods into his arms.
Her sister, wary until she was sure
of who he was, soon followed.
"They were happy to see their
mom and dad and their mom and
dad were happy to see them," said
Charles Morris of the Liberty
County, Sheriff's Department.
"We just made sure they were
physically o.k. before leaving,"
he said.
The McGhees didn't want to
punish the girls but did want them
to understand what they had done


and how it had affected so many
other people that day. The older
girl was given an assignment to
write a 300-word essay about
what had happened, and both
girls are in the process of writing
thank you notes to those helping
in the search.
In her essay, the 10-year-old
sister described how they crossed
the highway to avoid dense un-
derbrush. "We stopped again but
there was two many mosquitoes.
We heard a hog. One side of the
road was too full of stickers. We
crossed to the other side," she
wrote.
McGhee said the girls had no
idea that dog teams were tracking
them although they did hear bark-
ing at one point. "We heard your
dogs but they scared me," the
younger sister wrote in a thank
you note, and added, "Do us all a
Favor and give them a snack."
She said the girls went through
a couple of open fields. When
it started raining that afternoon,
they tried to head back home
but got lost. "They had no idea
people were searching for them,"
McGee said.
When she later asked the nine-
year-old why she took such a big
risk to go along with her sister, the
little girl replied, "I didn't want
her to leave by herself."
The McGhees said the girls
are well-behaved and there hadn't
been any recent problems that
might have prompted them to take
off. "There wasn't any trouble
(at home) and they w weren't on
restriction," McGhee said. "We
had no signs to go by to see any
of this coming."
She said the older girl admitted
they didn't have a destination in
mind. "They didn't know where
they were headed. She just said
she's sorry and it won't every
happen again."
McGhee felt giving the oldest
:girl a writing assignment would
impress upon her what she had
caused to happen. It appears
it did when the girl penned the
following: "I'm really sad about
the time spent looking for us and
I know how hot it was for y'all
and how much everything cost. I
love you. Thank you very much
for being there."





Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


Artist or collectors

wanted for 'Art

Alive 2005' exhibit
The Liberty County Arts Council is
now working on the upcoming "Art Alive
2005" Art Exhibit to be held September
23-29 at Veterans Memorial Civic Cen-
ter in Bristol. The Arts Council is look-
ing for artists or collectors who would
like to exhibit their art at this show. This
I is a great opportunity to share with the
families of Liberty County your own ar-
tistic work or the works of others that
you have collected over the years. This
exhibit will feature our local artists as
well as artists from surrounding areas.
There will be a special children's sec-
tion for the young artists in our midst.
including the work of our own children
and grandchildren.
"Art Alive 2005" is an,exhibit to in-
crease public awareness of the amateur
artists as well as professionals who use
their talents to transfer their vision of the
beauty which abounds in our world to
visual arts for the enjoyment of them-
selves and others. In 2004, "Art Alive"
featured 47 artists with over 150 pieces
of art. If you were a spectator, we hope
you were excited at that tremendous
show and will return this year. If you
missed the 2004 art exhibit, please mark
your calendar today to see "Art Alive
2005".
The vision of the Arts Council is to
serve the citizens of Liberty County by
promoting the arts and culture for the
youth and their families in the county.
There is no charge to exhibit nor is there
any charge to the public for viewing this
-exhibit. A schedule of exhibit hours will
be published next month. If you would
like to exhibit at this year's event, please
call Babs Moran at 643-5491 or Marcia
Duggar at 379-8242.

BCSC after-school

program registration

scheduled July 30
Bethune Community Sen ice Cen-
ter (BCSC), a multiple service facility,
will begin the after-school program for
- south ages 7 15 on Thursday, August
4., Although many students attended the
BCSC after-school program last year, the
new grant requires that all students, in-
cluding previous students, be registered
before entering the program.
Parents may register their children on
Saturday, July 30, between 9 a.m. and
noon. All children registering on Sat-
urday will receive a packet of back-to-
;-school supplies. Dr. Brenda Jarmon of
FAMU will be in attendance at the reg-
istration to greet the parents and discuss
the parental support group meetings held
at BCSC.
For additional information on this
.program, call 643-1211. -Please leave
message if there is no answer. -This pro-
gram is sponsored by the Liberty County
Board of Commissioners under a grant
from Florida Department of Juvenile
Justice, OJJDP.

Hosford LATCH July 28
Hosford LATCH sign up will be Thurs-
day, July 28 from 5 to 7 p.m. at Grace
United Methodist Church in the fellow-
ship hall.
If you have any questions, call 379-
8734. ^. --


.VW mee.... 7:30 p.m. at the Vete s M.
VFW meeting, 7:30 p.m. at the Veteran,-s Memorial Park


JROTC Booster Club
meet at 7 p.m. at the Liberty County High School


Family Affair to

be held Saturday
School is about to start and it is time
for the Family Affair! The event will be
held on Saturday, July 30 from 9 a.m. to
noon at the W.T. Neal Civic Center in
Blountstown.
The Calhoun County Children's Co-
alition is the proud sponsor of this event
for the last eight years. This year there is
more to do than ever! We have a moon
walk, giant slide, tpony rides, train rides,
snow' cones,. face painting. dunking
booth, free school supplies and much,
much more.
The coalition would like todnvite
every child in Calhoun County to come
and participate. Here is what you need to
know. \We \\ ill open the doors at 9 a.m.,
there is a small admission fee of $1 per
family. Children must have. a parent or
another adult %\ ith them to be admitted
Parents (or other responsible adult) must
have their children with them to receive
their supplies.
After tra eling around the civic center
to all of the booths, you may go and col-
lect the supplies, It is that simple.
Hopefully, you will learn somethin-
about the services that-are available to
serve your family in our community and
have a great time doing it.
Bring the children out and ha\e a good
time and receive lots of freebies!

Fine Free Month
August in Fine Free Month at all
Calhoun County Libraries. Please return
all o_ erdue books. video's, audio's, DVD's
and CD's \ ith no fines changed.
For more information, call 674- 8773.






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


THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal @gtcom.net
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 F aress
Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
Tne CalnourlLi berty Journal is published each
Wrearnesday by ihe Liberty Journal Inc.. Summers
Rosa PO Box 536. Bristol. FL 32321
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid ai Brslol. Fla
POSTMASTER Send address corrections to:
The Calhdunh-Libeny Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
-------------


--~ r.,..I


S. ., .. .


1
P
F






JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


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A Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
industry. 1-800-628-8733


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PUT IT IN THE JOURNAL!


Dear Friends,

Mrs. Darlene Severance is in

Bay Medical Center in

Room 341. The center is located

at 615 N. Bonita Ave., Panama

City, 32404. For more

information call 643-5712.




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a long distance plan that won't
burst your budget.


Contractors' continuing education

classes at Calhoun Extension Office


Every year in August the
Calhoun County Extension ser-
vice has a continuing education
class for builders and profes-
sional licensees for renewal or
continuing of their occupational
licenses.
This years class starts at 6:30
p.m. on Aug. 2 in the conference
room at the Calhoun County
Extension Building. For the
convenience of the contractors
the times for the other classes
will be decided at the first class


meeting.
These classes include:
FLA. BUILDING
CODE OVERVIEW.
*Residential, 4 CEH CILB
0008585 AR 9877319
CILB REQUIREMENTS
*Understanding OSHA, 1 CEH,
CILB 0007009 AR 9876599
*Worker's Comp, 1 CEH CILB
0006539 AR 9876597
*Green & Profitable Market-
ing 1 CEH CILB 0001751 AR
9876598


Altha School students urged to


New Student Registration
- Any students who have not
registered for Kindergarten or
any students moving into the Al-
tha area need to register as soon
as possible. Students entering
school for the first time or mov-
ing from an out-of-state school
need a Florida Certification of
Immunization, a Florida school
physical, an official copy of
their birth certificate and social
security card.
Open House All parents


and students are invited to attend
Open House on Friday, Aug. 5
from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.
Students and parents will have the
opportunity to meet teachers, de-
posit lunch money,into accounts,
complete forms and confirm bus
routes. We look forward to meet-
ing you on Aug. 5.
Middle and High School
Schedules Middle and high
school schedules will not be
mailed. Students may pick up-
schedules at Open House on Aug.


I


Businesses urged to put together information for

Calhoun Chamber of Commerce Web page project


At last week's Calhoun
Chamber membership meeting,
Rick Marcum, Executive Direc-
tor of Opportunity Florida, ex-
plained how he can create free
Web pages on the Opportunity
Florida Web site for local busi-
nesses. Please let the Chamber
know if you would like this
free service for your business
(telephone 674-4519 or e-mail:
ccchamber@yahoo.com).
Then, we will schedule ap-
pointments for those businesses
to meet with Rick to create the
Web pages. Please bring the
following information to your
appointment: company name,
address, telephone number, fax
number, e-mail address, Web
site, and description of business.
(services or products offered).
Business logos and/or photos of
businesses may also be added


(Please bring a hard copy, photo,
or digital image.).
To review the necessary in-
formation, please go to the.Web
site: opportunityflorida.com.
Click "counties" tab,. select,


"Calhoun" county, select "Busi-
nesses" option, and click one of
the business categories that are
listed. Many local businesses are
already listed, but their informa-
tion may need updating.


Eco/Heritage tourism workshop July 29
1 Don't forget that all Calhoun Chamber Board of Directors are in-
vited to the preliminary meeting, for an eco/heritage tourism work-
shop, at the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement on Friday, July 29 at 10
a.m. (CT).
Howard Pardue, Acquisition Coordinator of Florida National
Scenic Trails, is working with Visit Florida personnel to present this
meeting and upcoming workshop at the Settlement.

Main Street meets Monday, Aug. 1
Main Street usually meets the first Monday of each month in the
courtroom of the Chamber's building. The next meeting date is Au-
gust 1 at 12 p.m. (CT). All persons, who are interested in downtown
revitalization and historical documentation on the M & B Railroad,
are welcome to attend. Please remember to bring a paper bag lunch.
For more information, call 674-4519.


Crawfordville Road opens south of Capital Circle


from the Florida Department
of Transportation .
CHIPLEY Weather per-
mitting, motorists traveling
Crawfordville Road (SR 61/US

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


319) will breathe a sigh this'
week. C.W. Roberts Contract-
ing, the prime contractor for the
$15 million multi-lane project
on Crawfordville Road plans to
open four-lane of traffic from
Capital Circle to south of Wakul-
la Springs Road this week.
Work began October 2003,
on the multi-lane project to four-
lane Crawfordville Road, from
south of SR 61 (Wakulla Springs
Road) to the intersection at SR
263 (Four Points). Work will
continue on the northern sec-
tion from Four Points to Capital
Circle.
Motorists are reminded to use
caution, while traveling along
the corridor. Although four-lanes


are open on the southern section,
cosmetic work continues through
the corridor, necessitating lane
closures. The entire project is
scheduled for completion Fall
2005.
Pre-K Screening
in Blountstown
Calhoun County School Board
and FDLRS/PAEC will co-spon-
sor a free Child Find Pre-K
Screening on August 5 from
8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. at the
Blountstown Public Library.
Children ages 3 to 5 will be
screened in the areas of school
readiness skills, speech, vision
and hearing. Please call 674-8734
to make an appointment.


HVAC AND IEQ BASICS
*Building Envelope 1 CEH
CILB 0007947 AR 9876874
*Moisture Control 2 CEH
CILB 00007949 AR 9876873
*Cooling Load Analysis 2CEH
CILB 0007948 AR 9876876
*Case Studies 2 CEtH CILB
0007950 AR 9876875
Pre-register as soon as pos-
sible so books and materials can
be ordered for the class. For ad-
ditional information to register
call 674-8323.

register soon
5. Schedule changes may be made
during the first week of school.
Parking Permits Students
who drive to school must have a
parking permit in order to park on
campus. Applications for park-
ing permits will be issue at Open
House and in homeroom on the
first day of school. Students must
provide a copy of a valid driver's
license and current tag number
with the completed application
before a parking permit will be
issued.






Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27, 2005



V V LATE NIGHT LAUGHS
,!iL, -A RECAP OFTRECENT OBSERVATIONS
:- .... BY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


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Vice President Dick Cheney went to George Washington
University Hospital and got a colonoscopy. The doctor
said his colon is fine, but his esophagus is inflamed. Let
me tell you something, if you finish a colonoscopy and
you have a sore throat, that is a very thorough exam.
-JAY LENO0

I guess we're all excited that President Bush announced
his nomination to the Supreme Court -- John Roberts.
Bush searched far and wide before he made the risky
choice of a white guy in his fifties. DAVID LETTERMAN

, President Bush said the job of the Supreme Court was
extremely important because these are the people we
choose to pick the next president of the United States.
-JAY LENO

Here's what we know about John Roberts -- he's a
conservative and, as a small town judge, he once
outlawed dirty dancing. DAVID LETTERMAN

You realize Supreme Court nominee John Roberts is
only 50 years old. He could serve on thecourt for the
next 40 years. So he could still be there when we pull
out of Iraq. JAY LENO

President Bush announced that he has nominated Judge-
John Roberts to the court. When asked why, Bush said
he picked Roberts because he has one of the finest legal


minds since Matlock.


- CONAN O'BRIEN


The Republicans deal with 'Wilsongate'


According to the New York
Post the only ex-president
.,,,[ i,-, ,1 ~ ,I n -,n r l hi e I ^


It seems that the Republicans
did nothing dunng the eight years,
of the Clinton administration but
investigate President Clinton.
The millions .of dollars spent
on-many investigations never
proved that President Clinton
was guilty of an. thing except
having lied under oath to con-
ceal a sexual relationship with a
White House intern.
Normally, an affair is an issue
between a husband and a wife
that usually ends up in divorce.
court. The irony and hypocrisy
of the Republicans investigating
Clinton for having an illicit rela-
tionship was that three or four of
his accusers, the most notable be-
ing former Speaker of the House,
Newt Gingrich, were having, or
had affairs of their own. A case of
the pot calling the kettle black, as
my grandmother often said.
Before he could get his bags
unpacked in the White House, the
Republicans were after President
Clinton for some alleged scheme
involving a subdivision of scrub
oaks and pine trees somewhere in
Arkansas. Seems like there was
a different Republican "gate"
investigation every couple of
months.
President Bush is one of those
Teflorf presidents.. No dirt sticks.
to him. President Bush came into'
office with a secret hip pocket
plan to invade Iraq. The attacks
of 9/11 gave him an opening and
a horse to ride. In short order,
President Bush and the Repub-
lican town criers were telling.
us that Saddam Hussein had
weapons of mass destruction.
Fox News was in a high quiver
as countless right-wing talking,


COX'S

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

heads screamed for Saddamn
Hussein's head on a platter.
As I listened to the Republican
drumbeat for war, one of Bush's
assertions was that Baghdad had
tried to buy uranium s ello%\ cake
from Niger, presumably as part of
a nuclear weapons program.
Joseph Wilson, the last U.S.
ambassador to Iraq, went to.Ni-
ger to determine if Bush's claim
was true. Wilson concluded that
Hussein was not attempting to
buy uranium yellowcake from
Niger and said so in a piece in
the New York Times.
PresidentBush andhis "brain."
Karl Rove practice what is know
as "smash mouth politics." When
someone, challenges. President

Bush, as Wilson did, members.
of the Bush administration go
after him or her lock, stock and-
barrel. A smash in the mouth, so
to speak.
As it turns out, Wilson's wife
worked for the Central Intelli-
gence Agency in an undercover
capacity. As they attempted to
discredit Wilson, Rove allegedly
revealed the identity of Wilson's
wife to a reporter. Columnist Bob
Novak, one of the more promi-,
.nent right-wing talking heads,
revealed the name of Wilson's
CIAwife in his column.
A special prosecutor was
installed to determine if anyone


had committed a crime when daily\ speeches by PresidenfBush 'wU L IJaIIu ,.0
Wilson's wife's name became and members of his adninisira- own funeral is Bill Clinton.
public. tion claimin- that \WMDs \\ere I think Hillary has planned
At first, President Bush said in Iraq might have influenced the it a thousand times.
he would fire anyone who leaked intelligence community to tell JAY LENO
classified information. Now that President Bush what he wanted .
Karl Rove is suspected of doing to hear? When former CIA Di- President Bush hosted a
just that, President Bush has rector, George Tenent. said "It's state dinner for the prime
changed his tune.-He will fire a slam dunk?" when referring to minister of India. There
anyone who is convicted of leak- the possibility of WMDs in Iraq, was an awkward moment
ing classified information. is it possible that the CIA ana- when Bush urged the
Republicans were all over 1 sts were rolled like cigarettes? Indian prime minister to
President Clinton for parsing the I think so. clean his plate because
phrase, "It depends on what the I supported President Bush's there were people starving
meaning of 'is' is." decision to invade Afghanistan in his country.
President Bush, Rove and the in retaliation for the9/11 attacks. cpNAN O'BRIEN
countless Republican mouthpiec- I don't support the invasion of
es have given ne\, meaning to the Iraq. We would have been better Al Gore has announced
word "parse" as they waffle, jive served to have invaded Pakistan. he is starting his own TV
and dance in their attempt to ex- The recent bombing in London cable network,.... He is
plainwhat"KarlRovereallysaid." reveal the Pakistani influence billing it as the first network
I'm not defending President on members of terrorist cells in for 18 to 34-year-olds.
Clinton. It doesn't bother me London. Apparently Al's never
that the Republicans spent most But the U.S. is bogged down heard of MTV.
of their time trying to impeach in Iraq, spending a couple of bil- JAY LENO
him. It does bother me that the lion dollars a. week, fighting an
Republicans spent millions of elusive enemy that can never be Karl Rove, he is very
dollars investigating Clinton defeated unless the U.S. military desperate now. He's trying
for what proved to be baseless is. given the opportunity to level to improve his image. And,
charges. Millions of dollars down the place. this afternoon, earlier
the drain, all spentin an attempt Of course, as in the Vietnam today, he was jumping
to fulfill Republican fantasies. War, politics will prevail over up and down on Oprah's
Based on the Republican military common sense and tac- couch.
criteria to investigate President tics, and the U.S. will continue DAVID LETTERMAN
Clinton, is it possible that some- this fruitless effort to prop up
one should investigate President and support the interim govern- The prime minister of India
Bush and his administration? ment in their battles against the was at the White House
There were no WMDs in Iraq, insurgents, as was the case in the other day. There was
but President Bush invaded Iraq South Vietnam. one kind of embarrassing
anyway, saying that his decision We are killing the Iraqis; they moment when President
to invade was based on "faulty are .killing American soldiers Bush said to the prime
intelligence" from the CIA and ai'd Marines, but don't worry, be minister, "Could you take
other intelligence agencies an happy. The "war fordemocracy" a look at my computer?
allegation that was supported is on track. We are winning, and I'm having some problems
by the investigators on the 9/11 we can see the light at the end of with it. I can't seem to get
Commission. the tunnel. Yep. and there will be n th ech ine
JIs it possible that the almost, ;cthicken.in even pot. /.' A"-. .A .





JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


Follow through with Hurricane


Dennis: Do you want to help?


The Sumatra Assembly of God
Youth Group is working with sev-
eral other churches from Franklin
County to help out in an area that
may not be looked upon as big;
however, your gesture would be
of great assistance.
We are working on a School
Supply Drive. Having three
children myself, I am aware
how costly it can run for just
school supplies, not including the
clothes they are going to need.
We may all be in a crunch our-
selves, but lets reach out to our
neighbors. A lot of these families
have lost their homes, jobs and
or both to Hurricane Dennis,
and for these families, life has
to continue, the kids have to go
to school.
Please, it would be greatly
appreciated if you could send a
donation to help others in need.
"...Give, and it will be given
to you. A good measure, pressed

Fifth Sunday

Night Concert
Fifth Sunday Night Concert
featuring "The Thompsons" will
be held at First Baptist Church
of Bristol on Sunday, July 31 at
7 p.m. (ET).
Come and enjoy a night of
good gospel singing. For more
information, call 643-5400.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, July 28 at
7:30 p.m. (ET) at the home of B.
Beckwith.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-2622.


NEWS

FROM THE

PEWS








down, shaken together and run-
ning -over, will be poured into
your lap. For with the measure
you use, it will be measured to
you." Luke 6:38


All donations will be spent
buying supplies and our Youth
group will help in delivering and
distributing these supplies at the
Church of God in Eastpoint.
Your help will touch the
lives of families in Eastpoint,
Apalachicola, Carrabelle and
also a few families in Sumatra
whose employment has been
affected by working in Franklin
County.
Please make checks payable
to Sumatra Assembly of God,
10428 SW 8th Street, Bristol,
FL 32321.
Should you have questions re-
garding the School Supply Drive,
please do not hesitate to call De-
nise Williams at 670-4562.


Celebration Banquet in honor of

Rev. Dr. C.L. and Betty Wilson
St. Mary M.B.
Church invites ev- &
eryone to attend a
Celebration Ban- r "
quet in honor of
Rev. Dr. C.L. Wil-
son, pastor and '
Sister Betty Wil-
son, First Lady
on Saturday, July a
30 beginning at 7
p.m. (CT) at W.T. "
Neal Civic Center in Blountstown located on Hwy. 69.
Fraternal greetings will be Judge Kevin Grover, David Summers,
Rev. David Rhone, Rev. Authur Thom, Mary Sue Neves, Sher iff David
Tatum and Elder Andrew Davis.
A special presentation by the African Troupe and the Beating of the
Tom Tom Drums Master from Prayer Chain Mission of God Church,
Pastor G.B. Sheard of Blountstown and many more.
Theme colors are royal blue, silver and white.
Tickets are $15, adults and $10, children and 5 years and under.
$5. .
For more information, contact Evangelist Patricia Mosley at
643-2948 or Deaconess Althamease Blue at 674-4432. Come and
be blessed.


Outdoors-woman workshops set for Sept. & Nov.


The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commis-
sion (FWC) has two workshops
planned for women who want to
spend a weekend learning a vari-
ety of outdoor skills. The FWC
has a Sept. 9-11 "Becoming an
Outdoors-Woman" workshop
scheduled for Ocala and a.Nov.
18-20 workshop for West Palm
Beach.
The FWC invites women, 18
and older, to attend the work-
shops to learn or improve their
outdoors skills and enjoy a few
recreational activities. In four,
three-and-a-half-hour-. sessions,
workshops teach skills associ-
ated with hunting/shooting, fish-
ing and non-consumptive (ca-
noeing, camping, etc.) activities
at all. levels of physical activity.
The Becoming an Outdoors-
Woman program offers a fun
and supportive atmosphere to
experiment and enjoy the ca-
maraderie of others who want
to leam about Florida's great
outdoors. Although it is de-
signed with women in .mind,


the camp is open to anyone who
wants to learn in a comfortable,
non-threatening, non-competi-
tive, hands-on atmosphere. The
camp's instructors strive to make
participants feel at ease.
"Patience is the secret to the
:success of our Becoming an
Outdoors-Woman program,"
said Lynne Hawk, director of the
program. "Our instructors are
here to guide people through the
activities. There is no intimida-
tion."
The workshops will take place
at the Ocala Conservation Cen-
ter in the Ocala National Forest
and at Pine .Jog's Everglades
Youth Conservation Camp in
the J.W. Corbett Wildlife Man-
agement Area (northwest Palm
Beach County). They are rustic
summer camp facilities with ba-
sic, modem amenities. Lodging
is dormitory style, with meals
served in the cafeterias. Sessions
will begin Friday afternoon and
end Sunday with lunch.
The cost is $150. However
Spatial scholarships are avail-


abler for low-income partici-
pants. Workshops are limited to
100 participants on a first-come,
first-served basis.
Session topics include: In-
troduction to Pan-fishing. Intro-
duction to Handgun Shooting
and Hunting, Introduction to
Bass Fishing, Basic Archery and
Bow-Hunting Skills, Introduc-
tion to Fly-fishing, Basic Wil-
derness Survival Skills, Boating
Basics, Outdoor Photography
Basics, Canoeing/Kayaking
Basics, Bird-Watching Basics,
Florida Whitetails, Basic Camp-
ing/Backpacking Skills, Small-
Game Hunting Basics, the Prim-
itive Chef, Basic Personal Safety
Skills, Basic Wilderness First.
Aid, Talkin' Turkey, Introduction
to Reading the Woods, Introduc-
tion to Shooting, Sports Hunter
Safety Course, Black Powder
Firearm Basics, Introduction to
Shotgun Shooting and Hunting
Information about the work-
shop and registration is at My-
FWC.com/BOW or by calling
,(5,61) 625-5126,, .


The Braese family wishes to thank each of you who called, sent
prayers, cards, food, flowers or donations to Hospice.
A special thanks to the John C. Bailey family for all their special
help and to the Emerald Coast Hospice who were there every moment
of this sad time.
The George H. Braese family, wife, daughters, son, grand and
great-grand children all thank you for your wonderful support. God
bless you all.
The Braese family

I, Vicki Lynn King, mother of Courtney Lee McGhee and Shannah
Lynn McGee, would like to thank everyone who participated in the
search for them on Wednesday. Also, thank you for all the prayers
that led to their safe return home.
I love ya'll
Your Mom, Lynn

There is a $4 charge for notes of appreciation. We suggest you mention the event
in question when you write your thank-yous since many of our readers may not know
what the note is referring to. In the case of a hospital stay, it's always nice to make
mention of it if the patient has returned home and is doing well. Please print clearly.
You can mail your thank-you notes, with payment enclosed, to The Journal at P.O. Box
536, Bristol, FL 32321, or bring it by our office on Summers Road in Bristol.


Clair's Dog Grooming
For more
' 't ",' information
call 694-3433.

COMPUTER SERVICES
Now providing shipping &
packaging via UPS. FedEx & DHL

Quality Service for Less, Pick-
up and Delivery, New and Used
Computers, Repairs, Up-grades,
Onsite and Offsite Services,
Business and Residential
Located across from the
Chevron in Altha on Hwy 71.
850-762-8400 850-762-8100








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The Calhoun-Lib-
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I' HIDDEN I
TREASURES

WE HAVE PROBLEMS
TO LEARN HOW
TO HELP OTHERS
Text: 2 Cor. 1:3-7
A- story found in "Broken Things"
tells about a block of ebony. The wood
was griping and complaining bmilrl,
because the craftsman who owned -it
was shaving it down, cutting it, and
drilling holes in it.
No matter how much the wood com-
plainedwlhe crafrtin.ri p.,id no .aienrion
Finally the crjuitjIn 1 u.J1 Linle piece
of wood, without these holes, and all
this cutting, you would be a black stick
forever just a useless piece of ebony.
What I am doing now may, make you*
think ithat I am de.rro).jn- 'u bimur irn-
stead, I will.charige ,ou inro a iluTe nird
your sweet music will charm the souls
of men and comfort many a sorrowing
heart. My cutting you is the making of,
you, for only thus can you be a blessing
in the world."
Paul said, "...:the God of all com-
fort ...comforts us in all our troubles, so
that we can comfort those in any trou-
ble..." It can be a. good thing whenever
a person who is hurting can find some-
,.ri,c ,*,.h."' hi gone l-hr.ugh the exact
same hurt victoriously. There is a cer-
.tain kinship between two such people.
God will often use people who have
uffTered hriu-h trials in a Christ-like
manner to comfort others in a very
unique and special way. Such a person
can identify and sympathize with those
who go through the same thing. Such
.a person is a living testimony of hope
to those who are suffering. Wisdom that
comes from practical experience can be
invaluable.
Don't be discouraged when you
face hard times. God may be preparing
you for a long and fruitful ministry of
blessing others. When you are lost, it is
a wonderful thing to be led by someone
who knows the way.
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free- Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible
study in the home. For more information,
call 674-6351.


oguh Paint Works



Painting & Pressure Washing

It's cheaper to paint

than to repair.

John Wayne Couch 674-2606
34 years of experience! 557-9471 (mobile)

Interior Exterior Commercial ,.Residential ..





JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


Liberty County School Board

is proposing changes to the

following policies:

7.70 Purchasing and Bidding


A public hearing on the policy will be held on
August 9, 2005 at the Liberty County
Administrative Offices, Hwy. 12 South, Bristol,
FL 32321 at 7:30 p.m. Copies of the policy
are available at the Superintendent's Office.





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Page 1b THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,`105


Sandy Willis. a teacher '
at Blountstown Elemen-
tary is shown above as
she demonstrates and
then describes the forc-
es acting on an object
moving in a circle. She ,
participated in a Math
and Science Partner-
ship Institute sponsored
by the Panhandle Area
Educational Consortium
and Florida State Uni-
versity's departments .
of Science Teaching
Activities, Physics and .
Science Education.
The 14-day Institute provided math
and science professional development
to Northwest Florida teachers to im-
prove their understanding of physical
science and included lessons in kine-
matics and dynamics, Newton's Laws,.
and energy forms and transformations.,
Institute sessions were held in the fall
and spring, culminating with a 10-day
summer program.
Blountstown Elementary teachers
Dahita McClellan and Glen McClellan


are shown at right as they demonstrate
Newton's Third Law (that for every ac-
tion there is an equal and opposite
reaction) with a balloon deformation
experiment. The husband-wife teach-
ing duo attended 14 days of math and
science professional development pro-
grams.
About 100 elementary and middle
school teachers from across north
Florida participated in training, which
spanned fall, spring and summer.


W.R. Tolar School beginning band program meets Thurs.


-This is a reminder for any
students and parents interested
in the new beginning band pro-
gram at W.R. Tolar K-8 School,
an informational meeting will
be presented on Thursday, July
28 beginning at 6 p.m. for last


names A-M and at 7 p.m. for last
names N-Z in the Tolar School
media center.
The presentation will include
information about the program,
cost, and how to obtain an in-
strument. Students will also


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

COLBY DEWAYNE OWENS
Colby Dewayne Owens of
Bristol celebrated his ninth
birthday on July 19. He is the
son of Cathy and Dewayne
l Owens of Bristol. His grand-
parents are Mr. and Mrs. Max-
well White of Greensboro and .
Mr and Mrs. David Owens of
Bristol. Colby celebrated his
'7 '^ birthday with his two sisters,
Montanna andAbigail and his
S.. Uncle Allen White of Greens-
boro. Colby and his sisters are
enjoying his John Cena tape
and his new swimming pool.


have an opportunity to test out
instruments.
Please come to check out this
new program at Tolar School. If
you have any questions, please
contact Krissy Mondelli, band
director at 643-2426.

Happy Retirement








Gabra Barber
"34 years"
Liberty County
School Board
from the Sunshine Commitntee
-GOTCHA! -


CL FARANCF


Uniform shoes...$39.99


July 23-3 I1
Belts, Belt Buckles, Ties,
Wallets, Boots, Caps,
Uniforms, Leather Gloves,
Jackets, Pants (BDU's), Rain-
coats, Rainsuits, Ponchos, Safety
clothing, Shirts, Shoes, Shorts,
Socks, Suspenders and Uniforms
We have children's camo
BDU shorts, pants,
t-shirts and boots in stock


S .I (lille supplies lasll
Uniform boots... $49.99


bby ,Go.



Come see Abby for al your
back to school needs

,W Summer.



SALE


member the Tax Free Holiday
continues through July 31
- Located on Main St. (across from Golden Drug Store)
Phone 674-3380


Calhoun County

teachers use

summer vacation

to improve math

and science

teaching skills


Lawrence Anitnal Hospital
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
k'' Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. ,
Tues. andFri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
We provide: Boarding Grooming *'Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.
WE ARE ALSO PLEASED TO OFFER A SPECIAL PREVENTIVE SPAY/NEUTER
PROGRAM TO HELP REDUCE UNWANTED PUPPIES AND KITTENS.
It is part of the business of life to be affable and pleasing to
those whom either nature, chance or circumstance has made
our companions. --Sir Thomas More


DENTAL HMO

Super Benefits!
Very Low Premiums!
-Information and .. iF
enrollment on-line at
www.tuckerlifehealth.com
Ross E.Tucker, CLU
Registered Health Underwriter+
Tucker Life-Health Insurance & Annuity, Inc.
850-926-2200 or 800-226-7005



STax Free Wee ki





JUY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL. Rage 11


SY-011 1lk'e LCtii'nl1\/winv it'e d
S to the 50th Wedding Anniversary
of Wilhoit and Iris Eubanks.
Their Golden
W, LAnniversary Celebration
will be Sunday, July 31.
2005 from 3:30 to 5:30
p.m. at the Pentecostal
R yHoliness Church
Recreation Center in Bristol.
No gifts please, casual attire.
. .. . ... . ... .. .. .. .... ... . .... ... .. .. .... ... .


QUINCY FARMS
ORGANIC PRODUCTS.
Now with a full line of compost-based soil products
Delivered in 8 and 16 cubic yard loads
*Topsoil Lite lighter version of Top Soil Plus
* Lawn Mix top-dress your lawns ,..
* Topsoil Plus safe, all-purpose mix ,
* Plant Mix basic potting soil ":
* Finished Compost premium
grade,stable compost
190 Mannie Gunn Road, Quicy.
FL 32351 -Ph. (850) 875-1600, ext. 21
www.quincycompost. com


iv


United Way holds drawing


to select four new partners


TALLAHASSEE In an ef-
fort to expand the number of Unit-
ed Way of the Big Bend (UWBB)
Certified Agencies in 2005, a
drawing was held at the Tallahas-
see-Leon County Civic Center to
determine which four nonprofit
charities would be added from a
group of five applicants.
The four new UWBB Certi-
fied Agencies are ECHO Outreach
Ministries, Mothers in Crisis,
PACE Center for Girls, and Office
of the Public Guardian.
Creating a viable expansion
process began in 2003 when a
UWBB Board Committee was
formed to determine the best way
to add new certification standards
and agencies.
"A group of eight United Way
board members and four United
Way agency representatives began
by analyzing current membership.
standards and determining the
ways they should be strength-
ened," said Chuck Mitchell,. 2004
UWBB Criteria and Process Re-
design Committee chair. "The
next step was to determine the
certification process that applying


2 .
S .. ,











THE WHO'S WHO



OF BUSINESS.
Looking for a way to promote your business 24 hours a day, seven days a week? Look
no further than the 2006 GT Com Directory. Not only is the GT Comrn Directory the official
Yellow Pages for many local communities, including Altha, Blountstown, Bristol, and
several .more in between, but it is also the most-preferred directory for the area* To
learn how your business can become a part of this effective and economical advertising
method, call Alltel Publishing today, the official sales agent for the 2006 GT Com Directory.
*Research conducted by Booth Research, Inc., February 2004, with adults (age 18 and over) in the GT Corn Directory local
distribution area. Interviewing was conducted between February 1 and February 15, 2004. Results on file at Alltel Publishing
Corporation, Hudson, Ohio, all rights reserved. Reproduction by any means is prohibited without written permission of Alltel
Publishing Corporation. A random sample of 150 respondents at a 95% confidence level contains a 7.9% margin of error.



6 1tr
Ir a""" r


To advertisei th eY

CAL8681-71


Thanks for being a LifeSaverl




United Way of the Big Bend

agencies would have to go through
to become certified. We believed
that this would strengthen our re-
lationships with current United
Way of the Big Bend agencies that
are deljlerin- human-care ser-
vices throughout the year in our
community. A year later, the new
standards and process were voted
on and approved by the board af-
ter many months of analysis and
scrutiny. I firmly believe that these
standards have added a new level
of accountability to our certified
agencies and maximized the im-
pact of every United Way dollar
that is allocated to them."
In 2004, currently-funded
UWBB agencies underwent the
certification process to become
Certified Agencies, said Ken Arm-
strong, UWBB president. They
also must continue to meet these
standards every year in order to
maintain their certified-agency
status.
"Our goal was to create an
inclusive process that was equi-
table to all areas of human-care
services, and we've done that,"
Armstrong said. "Only one new
charity can be added to each hu-
man-care area under the United
Wa\ umbrella. This gives all local
chiantie, a fair chance to become a
certified agency. They provide dif-
ferent, yet important, human-care
services that address the needs of
our community. Today, we wel-
come these four new nonprofit
agencies that will help to expand
the human-care role UWBB plays
in the Big Bend."
The process to add new certi-
fied agencies was as follows:
*Interested nonprofit charities
completed a UWBB Certification
Form and provided documenta-
tion Verifying they conformed to
UWBB's certification criteria.


*They agreed that, if they be-
came a UWBB Certified Agency,
they would abide by a set of stan-
dards with which each UWBB
Certified Agency must comply an-
nually.
*After receiving all forms by the.
end of April 2005, their documen-
tation gets reviewed by UWBB
staff and all eligible agencies are
visited by UWBB staff in June
2005.
*The drawing was held today.
Current UWBBCertified A en-
cies include: 2-1-1 Big Bend.
Ability 1st, Alzheimer Resource
Center of Tallahassee, American
Red Cross, Capital Area Chapter,
America's Second Harvest of the
Big Bend, Big Bend Cares, Big
Bend Hospice, Big Brothers Big
Sisters of the Big Bend, Bond
Community Health Center, Boys
and Girls Club of the Big Bend,
Boy Scouts of America, Suwanee
River Area Council, Brehon Insti-
tute for Family Services, Capital
Area Healthy Start Coalition, Cath-
olic Charities of Northwest Florida
Children's Home Society of Flori-
da (North Central Division), Con-
,sumer Credit Counseling Service
of Central FL and the FL Suncoast,
Dick Howser Center for Child-
hood Services, Elder Care Servic-
es, Inc., Epilepsy Association of
the Big Bend, Girl Scout Council
of the Apalachee Bend, Kids In-
corporated of the Big Bend, Legal
Aid Foundation of the Tallahassee
Bar Association, Legal Services of
North Florida, Leon Advocacy and
Resource Center, Literacy Volun-
teers of Leon County, Lutheran
Social Services of North Florida,
Neighborhood Health Services,
Planned Parenthood of North Cen-
tral Florida, Pregnancy Help and
Information Center Refuge House,
Tallahassee Habitat for Humanity,
Tallahassee Urban League, Talla-
hassee YMCA, The Boys' Choir
of Tallahassee, The Shelter, and
Turn About.
For more information, call,
Susan Dunlap at 414-0856, send
email to susan@uwbb.org or visit
www.uwbb.org.


Pictured, left to right. Roger Thomas, vice-president; Steve
Warren, president; Darwin Chambers, secretary/treasurer;
and Drew Peacock, Lion tamer. LIONS CLUB PHOTO

2005 Blountstown Lions Club officers installed


The Blountstown Lions Club
held their annual Ladies Night
meeting at the Civic Center on
June 18th, 2005 with President-
elect Steve Warren presiding.
Brother Steve Warren opened the
meeting with a prayer and Dar-
win Chambers led the group in
the Pledge of Allegiance.
During the meeting the spouses
of the Lion's Club members were


honored and also the widows of
deceased Lions Club members.
James Williford entertained the
group with a medley of songs
which were enjoyed by all.
New Blountstown Lions Club
officers for 2005 were installed
by Lion Richard Waterman..
After a great dinner served by
Darwin Chambers and family the
meeting was, adjourned...





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


Liberty Co. Senior Citizens announce August activities


from the Liberty County
Senior Citizens Association
The Liberty County Senior
Citizens (Bristol and Hosford)
and the Liberty County Transit
will be closed Monday, Sept. 5
so that our employees may enjoy
the Labor Day holiday with their
families.
*Thursday, Aug. 4 Need
a little something from the
Blountstown Piggly Wiggly? If
so, call Transit at 643-2524 no
later than 3 p.m. Monday, Aug. 1
so that you will be on the list for
pick up.
*Friday, Aug. 5 --Get those-
dancing clothes and shoes out
of the closet, time for dining and
dancing at the Callahan's Restau-
rant in Blountstown. The evening
of fun starts at 6:30 p.m. (ET) by
enjoying supper in the back and
-m waiting for the band, dancing
and singing to begin. To arrange


transportation, call transit no later
than 3 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 2.
*Tuesday, Aug. 9 Patsy
Green with the American Red
Cross will be at the Bristol Senior
Center at 11 a.m. td'present valu-
able information on what we need
to do before, during and after a
hurricane. All seniors who attend
will have lunch after the presenta-
tion. Call Liberty Transit at 643-
2524 no later than 3 p.m. Friday,
Aug. 5 to arrange transportation.
Call Jeannette at 643-5690 to
RSVP so that we may plan our
lunch.. The Hosford Senior Citi-
zens Center will be closed.
*Wednesday, Aug. 10 A
Liberty County Senior Citizens-
representative will be at Harrell
Memorial Library in Bristol from
10:30 a.m. until noon to answer,
questions about services provid-
ed through Liberty County Se-


_:Calhoun Co. Senior Citizens

.plan theatre trip to Orlando


nior Citizens and.Liberty County
Transit. ,
*Thursday, Aug. 11 Time to
board the Transit van and do your
Wal-Mart shopping, enjoy lunch
with friends. Call Transit at 643-
2524 no later than 3 p.m. Monday,
Aug. 8 to arrange pick up.
*Monday, Aug. 15 The Lib-
erty County Senior Citizens board
of directors will meet at 7:30 p.m.
at the Douglas Robinson Senior
Center in Bristol.
*Tuesday, Aug. 16 A rep-
resentative from Legal Services
of North Florida will be at the
Bristol Senior Center at 11 a.m.
to meet with anyone who has le-
gal concerns and questions to dis-
cuss. Anyone who would like to


meet with the representative, call
Jeannette at 643-5690.
*Tuesday, Aug. 16 The
Liberty County Senior Citizens
Advisory Council will meet at
the Bristol Senior Center at 1:30
p.m.
*Thursday, Aug. 18 A Lib-
erty County Transit van is ready
to pick you up and take you shop-
ping at the Piggly Wiggly and
stop for-lunch after everyone has
completed their shopping. Call
Transit at 643-2524 no later than
3 p.m. Monday, Aug. 15 to ar-
range transportation.
*Friday, Aug. 19 The Lib-
erty County Transit will be tak-
ing. a group of seniors to visit the
Wakulla Senior Citizens in Craw-
fordville for a morning of singing.
with some-of the Sopchoppy Opra
performers and then a delicious
lunch before returning home. Call
643-2524 no later than 3 pm.
Tuesday, Aug. 16 for transporta-


tion arrangements. Call Jeannette
at 643-5690 for information.
*Thursday, Aug. 25 Ready
to do more shopping in prepara-
tion for the Labor Day holiday.
Call Transit no later than 3 p.m.
Monday, Aug. 22 and arrange
for the van to pick you up. Enjoy
shopping and a good lunch.
*Friday, Aug. 26 A Liberty
County Senior Citizens represen-
tative will be at the Hosford Se-
nior Center to provide information
about services provided through
Liberty, County Senior Citizens
and Liberty County Transit.
*Wednesday, Aug. 31 Be
ready for an exciting trip to Gulf
World in Panama Cit). After leav-
ing Gulf World, even one will en-
joy having lunch and then return
home. Call 643-2524 no later
than 3 p.m. Friday, Aug. 26 to re-
serve your seat on the van. Call
Jeannette at 643-5690, for more
information.


from the Calhoun County
Senior Citizens Association
The Calhoun County Senior
Citizens is planning an overnight
trip to Orlando on Thursday,
Sept. 15'and Friday, Sept. 16.
We will be going to see
"Menopause, the Musical" (a
parody of 26 relyricized '60s
and '70s tunes, with a high-spir-
ited salute to every woman who
has turned 50...I've got a new
* attitude!) and then onto Dixie
Stampede for a really exciting


dinner show.
The cost is only $129. If you
are interested in going or need
more information, call Diane at
674-4163.
And, we are also planning a
day trip to Swamp Gravy's very.
special "Christmas Show" in
Colquitt, GA on Thursday, Dec.
8. The cost is only $49 which
includes the Christmas program
and a fahbulou:' dinner at the Tar-
rer Inn.


Harrell Memorial Library

receives 66 new books


The Harrell Memorial Library
- received the "Books for Children"
5 grant a\\ arded b\ the Libri Foun-
dation. This grant is awarded to
deserving rural public libraries.
These books have all received
major awards or honors.
S To. apply for this grant, the li-
brary must have a sponsor to pro-
vide a small portion of the money
for the books. The Friends of the
Liberty County Public Library
provided this money. Thanks to
the Friends of the Library and the
Libri Foundation we were able to
get 66 new books. These books
are on display at the library.


Please come by the library
.to check out these exciting new
books.
A sample of the books include:
Al Capone Does My Shirts by
Gennifer Choldenko; Ginger Pye
by Eleanor Estes; Castles, Caves
and Honeycombs by Lauren
Stringer; The Bone Detectives
by Donna M. Jackson; A Boy
Called Slow by Joseph Bruchac;
George Washington's Teeth by
Deborah Chandra and Madeline
ComQra; The Day the Babies
Crawled Away by Peggy Rath-
mann and Just Ella by Margaret
D. Haddix.


MISSING40

Black and white
Miniature Chihuahua
named "Cujo". Last seen
on Turkey Creek Rd. in
Bristol. Cujo is-extremely
missed by small child and
is a family pet. Reward
offered with information on
his return. NO questions
asked. If seen or have
any information please
call 643-4828.


... . ...








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ON SOME GREAT RATES

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4..00 3.10-
S 10 MONTH CD. TREASURY
CHECKING


/ ALTri 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850.'762.3417
APAIACHICOLA 58 4TH STREET 850.653.9828
BLOUNTSTOWN 20455 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST 850.674.5900
BRISTOL *. 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850.643.2221
CARRABELLE 912 NORTHWEST AVENUE A 850.697.5626
MEXICO BEACH 1202 HIGHWAY 98 850.648.5060
PORT ST. JOE 418 CECIL G. COSTIN JR. BOULEVARD 850.227.1416


*AP" i, Au-ru Penrc.,,1zr Yield. APYs areaccurate asof7/.15/05. .~ r- rd.i ,uc ;,c:;.ir. iearnr.,.
For the 10 month CD, the minimum balance to obtain the stated APY is $500 and will require a checking or NOW account such as The Bank's
Free ChL,kr.r T-c.,;-jiy Ch:-,r. :c.:-.u;s,' Substantial penalty for early withdrawal.
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are limited to individuals and non-profit entities.


Member FDIC the-bar.cp LENDE',R


.V A I97 5, X,55' 5.V t'.'9. S 7


x






JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


O'NEAL'S

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



Ve'll protect you with

Universal Life.

l ,.'R I' ,iv [[i; ,I h.-r.. l..ll r .. pI It [ ,'l e ,,i 1 *' l'. .r, I il.

I : II tII I I Iri m .\ii ,.( I, .-I I ihk I .i i .n m p.i n .
T h|\ "Pr.IIm i T,.e nn" rrl' i ii'[ pI,,. I.1.[ [,*.. ... I i l '"" <
ll 'll.!lia( I 1 ..iLI, pl nl I- [ I'I '. .I. ri iT'li l /

,, ,t 1ITC I L 'III I rII iL"kII I I]
III dthld Ic. ,N li't A1 d, t,, ,,

I vini Li a rl ii i n ll f'ist' tn h In J



vAuto-Owners Insurawnce


STOUTAMIRE INSURANCE INC.
16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown
Contact Bill Stoutamire
Phone 674-5974 Fax 674-8307


I, F Ir'-0o IA DEPARTMENT OF AGRICU LTUFI- AF.JIf COI'SUIEP.R SE ViC'ES
-~ Division of Consumer Services


Bronson announces reopening of two summer

oyster harvesting areas of Apalachicola Bay


TALLAHASSEE Flori-
da Agriculture Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson announced
the reopening of two of five
summer oyster harvesting ar-
eas in Apalachicola Bay. The
reopening of those areas comes
10 days after the Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
vices had closed all of the bay
to oyster harvesting as a result
of potential impacts from Hur-
ricane Dennis.
"Public safety is our number
one concern, and we had to make
sure that the waters open for har-
vest meet FDA standards," said
Bronson.
As a result of extensive moni-


touring of the bay, officials say-
they are reopening Areas 1652
and 1662 as tests show that oys-
ters are safe to consume from
those areas. Area 1652 is north
of the John Gorrie Memorial
Bridge while 1662 is south of
the bridge. Bronson emphasized
that testing is ongoing, and the-
remainder of the shellfish har-
vesting areas will reopen as soon
as tests indicate that shellfish
from those areas are safe to con-
sume.
The Department of Agricul-
ture and Consumer Services,
which is responsible for ensur-
ing the safe harvest of Florida
shellfish, is reminding high-risk


4 Want to know
where to get this
information?
Fom siudnl loai o.in ,
all kinds of qovemmenf inio'mation.,
Sme il a ilicof cal ;ai Avoy-

FIRSTGO\A,
WANT TO RENEW YOUR WANT WEATHER 1 (8 0 0) FE D-INFO
DRIVER'S LICENSE? FORECASTS?
y .


Floridians to avoid consum-
ing raw oysters, which often
harbor the naturally occurring
bacteria Vibrio Vulnificus.
Those at-risk for developing
serious illness from the bacte-
ria include heavy drinkers with
liver damage, as well as people
with certain health conditions,
including those with liver dis-
ease, diabetes, cancer, stomach
disorders or any illness or treat-
ment that weakens the immune
system.
There are several cooking
techniques that individuals in
high-risk groups can use to
enjoy oysters while remaining
safe. Thoroughly cooking oys-
ters, either by frying, stewing
or roasting, eliminates harm-
ful bacteria and viruses in the
meat. Consuming raw oysters
that have undergone a post-
harvest treatment process to
eliminate the bacteria can also
reduce the risk of illness.
Information on the status
of shellfish harvesting areas
is available at the Division of
Aquaculture web site at http://
www.FloridaAquaculture.com.


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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


FWC seeks scientific information about four on imperiled species list


The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) is requesting informa-
tion and data on the biological
status of the bald eagle, gopher
tortoise, manatee and Panama
City crayfish: The agency will
use the information during the
first phase of its review of listing
petitions for the four species.
During phase one, biologi--
cal review panels, consisting of
FWC staff and outside experts,
will conduct a biological assess-


ment of their respective species..
The Commission established
these panels at its June meeting.
The panels will bring together
the most up-to-date informa-
tion and run the data through the
state's imperiled species listing
criteria to determine whether a
species should be classified as
endangered, threatened or spe-
cies of special concern. When
biologically justifiable, the pan-
els may recommend a different
classification.


"Right now we are looking
to gather scientific data and ob-
servations about the biology of
these species," said Dan Sul-
livan, who is coordinating the
FWC's review of the species.
"We will be seeking broad public
input during phase two, after we
complete the biological assess-
ments, but before the. Comnis-


FWC offers bargain military license, refunds


The new Military Gold
Sportsman's License is now
available to active-duty and re-
tired military Florida residents
for $20. The license covers
hunting, freshwater and saltwa-
ter fishing and a variety of asso-
ciated permits.
There's more good news. The
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC)
will offer refunds to eligible per-
-;ons who purchased recreational
licenses at the regular price be-
tween May 24 and June 30 (the
time between the governor's
signing the license into law and
the time it took to get comput-
ers, and license vendors ready to
make it available).
A bill sponsored by Rep. Will
-Kendrick i D-Carrabelle) and
Sen. Jeff At water (R-Palm Beach
Count'l created the license that
covers $83.50 worth of license
and permit fees.
\ ""We hope this new license, in
some small way, sends a thank-
you message to the brave men
and oAomen who risk their lives
to protect America and preserve
our freedom." Kendrick said.
The Military Gold Sports-
nman's License is- available at
tax collectors' offices only. Ap-
plicants must present a current
military ID card "plus a Florida
driver's license or orders show-


Looking for a
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It's easy...when you
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announcements in
THE

Calhoun

Liberty

JOURNAL
For information,
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y^Ai (800) 7-33339.' "


ing they are stationed in Florida
as proof of eligibility.
To receive refunds for licenses
purchased between May 24 and
June 30, eligible persons must:
*Purchase a Military Gold
Sportsman's License at any tax
collector's office,
*Return the original license
and a written request for a refuiid
to: FWC --Office of Licensing


and Permitting, 2590 Executive
Center Circle, Suite 200, Talla-
hassee, FL 32301,
*Include a daytime phone
number. Requestors should save
a copy of their original license
before.returning
Within three weeks, eligible,
requestors should receive a
check covering the full price of
the original purchase.


sion makes decisions about each
species' management plan, in-
cluding suggested regulations."
The FWC is specifically seek-
ing information on population
size and trends, distribution and
range, threats to the species,
published population viability
models and specific aspects of
the species' life history that may
influence the status of the spe-
cies.
The FWC will accept writ-
ten submissions until 5 p.m.,
Wednesday,. Aug. 31.. Those
wishing to submit information
and data should send it to the
following addresses:
*Bald Eagle, Dan Sullivan,
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission, 620 S.
Meridian St., Mail station 2A,
Tallahasee. FL 32399-1600
*Gopher Tortoise, Kevin
Enge, Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission,
5300 High Bridge Rd., Quincy,
FL 32351 -


*Manatee, Dr. Elsa Haubold,
Florida Fish .and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission, Fish and
Wildlife Research Institute, 100
8th Ave. S.E., St. Petersburg, FL
33701
*Panama City Crayfish, David
Cook, Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission, 620
S. Meridian St., Mail station 2A,
Tallahassee, FL 32399-1600
The manatee is currently
listed as endangered. The bald
eagle is listed as threatened. The
gopher tortoise and Panama City
crayfish are species of special
concern. The FWC's deadline
for completing biological as-
sessments of these species is
June 30, 2006.
Visit MyFWC.com and click
on "Imperiled Species" to learn
more about the listing process,
or go to MyFWC.com/imper-
iledspecies/FAQBio_input.
pdf to get answers to frequently
asked questions.


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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


High school cadets invade Camp

Blanding for Leadership Training
E4.- Z. JROTC cadets partici-
pated in a five-day high-
intensity program which
-' included negotiating an ob-
-stacle course, jumping off a
rappelling tower, traversing
.;...a land navigation course,
taking a hands-on math and
science class, learning water
Safety\ principles, building
teamwork on a leadership
.reaction course and engag-
4 ing a squad challenge cycle,
including a rock wall and
rope bridge. 1,038 cadets
from 65 Florida high schools
participated this year.
The goal of the JROTC
Cadet Leadership Chal-
lenge is to motivate young
people to be better citizens
through physically and men-
tally challenging hands-on
Straining designed to develop
leadership, discipline, team-
work and self-confidence.
JROTC high school instruc-
Edward Hommel, a student at Liberty County High School, tors, civilian chaperones,
negotiates the A-frame manuever on the Squad Challenge Florida National Guard staff
course at the 2005 Junior Reserve Officer Training Corps
Leadership Challenge held July 16-23 at Camp Blanding Joint and Guard retirees provide
Training Center the camp's instruction.


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JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


'I love to see 'em in the morning time. I tell 'em 'good
rn ing' and I hope I brighten up their day like they


mine."


- CAROLYN SHULER


"We're the first to see those kids
in the morning and the last in the
afternoon, so if they've already had
a hard day when they get on the bus,
we need to make it softer for them."
LINDA YON


"It's a challenge. If you realize
what you carry, it scares you to
death." CLYDE STONE


Bus drivers gear up for the



start of a new school year


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
When the doors open for
another academic year,
school bus drivers are on the front
lines.
"They have the toughest job in
the school system," says Calhoun
County Transportation Director
David Pitts, pointing out how
drivers with a bus full of kids at
their back have to keep their eyes
on the road while looking out for
other traffic.
E\ er3 school daN, hundreds of
children are on the road between
home and their classrooms. There
are'22 route-. in Calhoun Count\:
Liberty Count) has 14.
Drivers don't take their jobs

"I don't think people really
realize what an awesome respon-
,.ibility a bus driver has. They
don't think abnut the danger and
what woe t4ce eerv da\ on the,
road," says Carolyn Shuler, who
is beginning her 26thyear behind


the wheel of a Liberty County
school bus.
"It's a challenge," says Clyde
Stone, who will soon mark her
35th year as a bus driver with the
Calhoun County School System.
"If you realize what you carry, it
scares you to death."
But, they do it, day after day.
Remarkably, most keep coming
back year after year.
"I enjoy the children and enjoy
watching them grow up and see
what they become," says Stone.
She transports the grandchildren
of kids she once drove, often
recognizing them by fanmil re-
semblance v.hen they first tep.
on her bus. ,
While her own sons chose to
walk to school, Stone's daugh-
ter rode her bus when she was
a student. Over the years she
has transported six of her own
grandchildren and is looking
forward to carrying two of her
great-grandchildren on her route


----I


this year.
In Calhoun County, school bus
riders have assigned seats and the
girls are on one side of the bus
and the boys on the other. "It
really helps," Stone says, explain-
ing that the system has been in
use for the past three or four years
and seems to minimize discipline
problems.
Kids have changed a lot over
the years and she tries to keep a
close eye on her passengers, es-
peciall., the very youngest.
When she reaches one of her
stops and noiic0c '.,',ime thinly
seems out of place. she may not:
let a child leave the bus. At one
residence, she was accustomed
to finding the mother standing in-
the doorway every day to wait as
her child walked home. One day,
no one was there. After leaving,
a note on the door. S tone brought
the youngster home with her.
A short time later, the mother
arrived at her door, relieved af--
ter being delayed by a flat tire.
"Things have to be normal or I
don't let my little ones off," says
Stone.
When she first started driving,
"I was supposed to have called
it quits when the children gradu-
ated, but here I am." At the age of
70, Stone says her health is good
and "I can probably outwork most
young un's."

"You've gotta love kids and
have pretty good communication
skills with parents," says Liberty
County Transportation Director
Greg Solomon, describing two
critical traits needed by drivers.
He's always looking for substi-
tute drivers but says it's getting
harder as the requirements for the
job increase. New drivers have
to pass a 40-hour course and take
part in an annual eight-hour in-
service training. Applicants must
be fingerprinted and undergo
background checks, in addition
to having a good driving record
and passing a physical.
Ever\ year we lose one or-
two drivers, he says, e\plaiining.


"You can't feed a family on a
bus driver's salary." Still, he's
pleased with the folks he. has,
explaining that the part-time job
is well suited "for a housewife or
a preacher."
He'd like to see all the Liberty
County. buses updated, with air
conditioning, particularly since
school starts back earlier now
when the summer heat is still
brutal. "It's too hot to be on the
bus with all those bodies," he
say~ He bux s one nc,\ school bus
a year. which includes newiseat
hell, as \ell as air conditioning.
\\hen It ets tough mintaiin-
ing order, students and their par-
ents atie reminded that riding the
bus "is not an riht but privilegee"
he says. "We expect the same
conduct on the bus that we expect
in the cla,'oonm." he says.

I': Te had the same route all
these years and I've always en-
joyed it," Carolyn Shuler says
of her Bristol bus route. "I have
anywhere from 60 to 80 kids
almost every day, from age four
up to seniors."
She says it can be hard es-
pecially because, "Sometimes,
parents expect you to be a baby-
sitter." Shes quick to point out if
parents realized the danger posed
by. a student who misbehaves on
the bus, "They would back all the
drivers."
She looks forward to that first
moment when the kids board. "I
love to see 'em in the morning
time. I tell 'em 'good morning'
and I hope I brighten up their
day like they brighten up mine,"
she says.
Their unique vantage point
tells drivers a lot about their com-
nminity. They see the best and the
worst of our kids e\ cry day and
'\ ith a glance sum up how things
are at home tor the youngsters in
their care.
Linda Yon has about 37 years
c\periencc as a bus driver in
Calhoun County. She retired
once, and during that time, came
back a a substitute driver for a


couple of years, taking various
routes. "I saw more of Calhoun
County those two years than I'd
even known of," she sa\ s.
She returned to the job full
time last November and took over
the Carr Community route.
She knows how to handle
those first-day-of-school jitters
with the littlest riders. "Some-
times they do cry so I keep some
gum or lollipops in my pocket,"
she says, and adds with a laugh,
"When the\ realize the driver
doesn't kill and eat the young
un's, they 're ok."
Yon calls herself "a great
grandma" who can't help giv-
ing a kid a hug now and then.
"It makes a difference, it really
does," she says. "We're the first
to see those kidd in.the morning
and the last in the afternoon, so
if they've already had a hard day
when they get on the bus, we
need to make it softer for them,"
she says.
While discipline can be a chal-
lenge, she finds that "kids will
be pretty much what you expect
them to be." She finds that the
large heavy backpacks kids today
carry work to her advantage. She
makes them sit with the back-
packs"in their laps not on the
floor. "That keeps them in their
seats," she says. If she had to
make a sudden stop and the floor
was full of loose backpacks, "they
could turn into weapons of mass
destruction," she teases.
At the age of 64 ("going on
15," she quickly adds), she's'
seen plenty of changes over her
years as a school bus driver. "It's
choked with regulations and
strangulations," she laughs, but
admits it's come a long way.
"I started so many years ago
that the only bus shop we had was
a chain hoist in a big oak tree,"
she says. "It was primitive, but
it's better now. We have good
equipment, good leadership and
anice ne\1 facility, for mechanical
inspections."
., She ,adds, "I've had.agood
time andI really enjoy it."






Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL-JULY 27,2005





BUDGET SUMMARY


DISTRICT SCHOOL BOARD OF LIBERTY COUNTY

THE PROPOSED OPERATING BUDGET EXPENDITURES OF

THE SCHOOL BOARD OF LIBERTY COUNTY ARE 9.4 PERCENT MORE

THAN LASTYEAR'S TOTAL OPERATING EXPENDITURES


PROPOSED MILLAGE LEVY
Operating
Local Effort 5.385


Discretionary
Supplemental-
Discretionary


July 1,2005 June 30, 2006


BUDG ET


0.510


Capital Outlay
Debt Service


0.250


0.000
0.000


REVENUE GENERAL SPECIAL REVENUE DEBT SERVICE CAPITAL PROJECTS


Federal $ 207,500.00 $ 1,126,865.00
State $ 8,701.,980.00 $ 9,234.00 $ 109,000.00 $ 239,038.00
Local $ 1,361,900.00 $ 112,731.00 $ 2,500.00
Total Revenues $ 10,271.380.00 $ 1,248,830.00 $ 111,500.00 $ 239,038.00
Transfers In $ 175.000.00
Nonrevenue Sources
Fund Balance July 1, 2005 $ 1,500,000.00 $ 12,000.00 $ 147,992.00 $ 97,763.00
Total Revenues and Balance $ 11,771,380.00 $ 1,435,830.00 $ 259,492.00 $ 336,801.00
Expenditures
Instruction $ 6,501,910.00 $ 585,725.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Pupil Personnel Services $ 261,413.00 $ 6,200.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Instructional Media $ 111,621.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Instructional & Curriculum Development $ 390,586.00 $ 168,922.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Instructional & Staff Training $ 50,717.00 $ 37,026.00- $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Instru Related Technology $ 62,844.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Board of Education $ 227.517.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
General Administration $ 276.925.00 17,870.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
School Administration $ 389,133.00 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Facilities Acquisition Construction $ 24,486.00 $ 0.00 $ 264,881.00
Fiscal Services 207,102.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Food Services $ 0.00 $ 544,647.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Central Services $ 25,712.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Pupil Transportation Services $ 588,368.00 64,122.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Operation of Plant $ 765,658.00 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Maintenance of Plant $ 318,599.00 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Admin. Technology Services $ 50,899.00 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Community Services $ 119,464.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00 $ 0.00
Debt Services $ 0.00 $ 0.00 101,619.00 $ 0.00
Total Expenditures $ 10,372,954.00 $ 1.424,512.00 B 101,619.00 $ 264,881.00
Transfers Out $ 175,000.00 $ 0.00 5 0.00 $ 0.00
Fund Balance June 30, 2006 $ 1,223,426.00 $ 11,318.00 'B 157,873.00 $ 71,920.00
Total Expenditures, Transfers
and Balances $ 11,771,380.00 $ 1,435,830.00 $ 259,492.00 $ 336,801.00

The tentative, adopted, and/or final budgets are on file in the office of the above mentioned taxing authority as a public record.


SCHOOL BOARD OF LIBERTY COUNTY
HISTORICAL SUMMARY OF FINANCIAL AND DEMOGRAPHIC DATA
TEN-YEAR SUMMARY 1994-95, 1999-00 AND 2004-05


TOTAL REVENUE
PFedral.SlaeandLocal-

14,000,000- .11,923,19
12,000,000 -
10 000 000
8,000,000 7,148,444
6,000,P00 -
4,000,000- -
2.000,000 -
199445 1999-2000 20045



*NUMBER OF STUDENTS
To8 Utw.gh1. FTE S99n
1,402.0 -
. 00 6.37-


1,10000.-

1,0.0001
IAW ol


*OPERATING REVENUE
Tlfit ,unfw0t lC r-ar. Re..W..B
12,000.000 11.403,48
10 000 r(,
8,00,00 7500.574
f.16,430 0
6,000.000 -
4,000.000 -
2.000.000
1994-95 1899-2000. 2004-05



REVENUE PER STUDENT
Op.tr Rmisvueo diklad by UOwlphtd FT estumenrth


. 0 00- 0,4
7,00000 8277
54000 00 -
0 00 -
10002180 ---2-- ----- --4--0-: ---
ow aa m-i sva


FIXED CAPITAL PROJECTS
,taise :ow...mrU Fern CapitalOilaner
1,000,000 -
- r .77,338

700,000 -
400,000
300,000

194-95 192000 2004-0



NUMBER OF EMPLOYEES
Tolal Nurmber of EI Taoe


DEBT SERVICE

140.00 ."
120,000- 104,626
80,000 -
80000- ,.41
20.000

19S4.95 19G-2000 .2004-.0




INSTRUCTIONAL PERSONNEL.
Total Nutobr of In tnctlon Pwmonnil

140 132
120.
100 9 l



1994-95 -199-2000 2004.09


10200 19~. 2D0802.


Total Millage


S6.145






JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL' Page 19


Notification of Balloon Test

An application has been submitted to the
County of Liberty for a Wireless
Telecommunications Tower. Pursuant to the
County's Wireless Ordinance and in order to
better inform the public, a "balloon test" by the
applicant will be held to show the proposed
minimum tower height. Please be advised
that a "balloon test" will fly on August 14 at
15426 NE Highway 267, Hosford, Florida, tax
parcel # 013-1S-5W-00099-000 between the
hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. In the event of
poor visibility on August 14, a second
balloon test will occur on August 15, 2005 at
the same location during the hours
of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.,










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Taking inventory: With the help of a small army of

volunteers, NCA completes an ambitious project


from the Hometown News Service
WASHINGTON The Na-
tional Cemetery Administration
just completed a two-and-a-half
year. effort to catalog every me-
morial on its grounds, and the
project yielded some surprising
results.
In 2002, NCA estimated there
were 300 monuments and me-
morials in VA national cemeter-
ies and soldier's lots. The final,
count revealed thereare 872.
The Memorials Inventory
Project, based on the national
Save Outdoor Sculpture inven-
tory project, used volunteers to
document, measure and photo-
graph monuments and memori-
als on NCA property. More than
3,000 people from around the
world contacted NCA to express
interest in volunteering to par-
ticipate in the project. Calls and
e-mails came in from New Zea-
land, the Philippines, Denmark,
Western Europe, and even from
active duty military personnel
fighting in Iraq. In all, 372 vol-
unteers worked on the project
-- including 40 .VA employees
from across the country.




Liberty

1 Barn P
We've got the fence p
Hwy. 12. Broslol 643-5995
TOP TOP
GRADE GRADE
7 Posts 8' Posis
Top Size Top Size
1)" 1 .


Volunteers documented 1,049
different memorial objects found
at VA national cemeteries. A
number of surveyed objects, such
as Bivouac of the Dead plaques,
Gettysburg Address tablets, car-
illons and artillery, were reclas-
sified under separate categories
after the project ended.
The majority of project vol-
unteers were active duty military
personnel and working profes-
sionals, followed by retirees and
then students. "The volunteers
were very dedicated," said Ran-
dy Watkins, of Jefferson Bar-
racks National Cemetery in St.
Louis.
Numerous volunteers re-
quested additional survey as-
signments after completing their
first one. One couple document-
ed memorials in Wisconsin and
Hawaii, while a military retiree
documented three North Caroli-
na sites and two in Arizona. Sev-
eral groups of volunteers also
participated, including a 4-H
club that recorded memorials at
Rock Island National Cemetery
in Illinois.
"It was my pleasure to partici-




Post a

ole Inc.
posts to meet your needs.
5 (12 mile souih of me red lighl)


TOP
GRADE
6'6 Posts
Top Size
2-2.9 5


FACTORY
SECONDS
8 Corners
under 3'
.3-4'


4-5' 4-5' 2-5.3' 4-5
5-6' 5-6" 3-3.5" 5-6'
6-7' 3.5-4' 6-7"
7-8' 4-5" 7-8'
8-+ 5'+ 8-+
SPECIALTY
POSTS
114 rounds ern. FACTORY SECONDS
1/2 rounds "uC-le C. 6'6' Posts. Top Size. under 2'
Flal Face 2-3' 3-4 4-5" 5'-
-1 InI .I. ......... .I_..._ ..: .. .


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pate and play a small role in the
survey of memorials honoring
our servicemembers who sac-
rificed for the freedoms we en-
joy," said Michael Tanigawa, a
retired Army lieutenant colonel
who volunteered at the National
Memorial Cemetery of the Pa-
cific in Honolulu.
Ongoing analysis of the Me-
morials Inventory Prdject has
shown that 27 national cemeter-
ies and soldier's lots have been
found to contain no memorials.
Dates of installment show that
the number of memorials erected
in national cemeteries has sky-
rocketed since 1980; nearly 600
have been installed since 1990.
The increase is due, in part, to
the creation of memorial paths
or walkways as commemorative
areas in national cemeteries built
since 1980. These findings will
guide future funding requests for
preservation of monuments and
memorials located in VA nation-
al cemeteries and soldier's lots.
The project raised awareness
about national cemeteries, their
history, and the soldiers and sail-
ors interred in them.
Many volunteers conducted
thorough and intensive research
on the memorials that has prov-
en invaluable for -the NCA His-
tory Program.
.Through the project, NCA
identified one particularly sig-
nificant monument at the Loud-
on Park National Cemetery in
Baltimore. The Maryland Sons
monument, originally dedi-
cated as the Union Monument
on Memorial Day 1884, has a
3-foot terracotta frieze around
it -- similar to the frieze around
the National Building Museum
(formerly the Pension Building)
in Washington, D.C. The Memo-
rials Inventory Project volunteer
submitted 1884 newspaper ar-
ticles revealing that the monu-
ment sculptor was allowed to
use the mold from the frieze at
the Pension Building, which was
being built at the same time.
Another beneficial outcome
of the project has been the cen-
tralization of memorial informa-
tion. Although volunteers were
unable to locate information on
many. memorials, the project
did reveal how many memorials
are in VA's national cemeteries
and where they are. It also pro-
duced a significant photographic
archive for the NCA History
Program, with more than 6,600
photographs and more than 500
negatives of memorials collect-


NCA will share information
on its sculpture monuments with
the public later this year through
the Smithsonian's art inventory
database, known as SIRIS. The
NCA History Program will also
work with NCA IT staff to cre-
ate a searchable online database
of its own so that information
and photographs on all of its me-
morials will be available to the
public.........


NOTICE OF


PROPOSED TAX INCREASE

The Liberty County District School Board will soon consider a measure to increase its property tax levy.
Last year's property tax levy
A. Initially proposed tax levy........................................... $828,417
B. Less tax reductions due to Value Adjustment
Board and other assessment changes,........................... $994
C: Actual property tax levy............................................. $827,423

This year's proposed tax levy............ ............$1,070,421

A portion of the tax levy is required under state law in order for the school board to receive $6,839,223 in state educa-
tion grants. The required portion has increased by 26.52 percent, and represents approximately nine tenths of the total
proposed taxes.

The remainder of the taxes is proposed solely at the discretion of the school board.

All concerned citizens are invited to a public hearing on the tax increase to be held August 1, 2005, at 5:05 P.M., at the
Liberty Education and Administration Center located on Highway 12 South, Bristol, Florida.

A DECISION on the proposed tax increase and the budget will be made at this hearing.


TLI\P


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2-Y. 3-4'


3"





Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


Open house dates set & new

Saturday Detention to begin
Parents and students should The Liberty County High
make note of the following School staff has established the
dates and information regarding following guideline for students
the new school year in Liberty for the school year 2005-06.


r--------------------------------*E
CLIP & CLIP &
SA VE ISVE







S9 20005 2006 I
I


County.
OPEN HOUSE DATES
*Liberty County High School
-Aug. 3 at 3:30 5 p.m.
*W. R. Tolar K-8 School
- Aug. 9 at 7 p.m.
*Hosford School Aug 11 at
7 p.m.
CELL PHONES
Cell phones must be out. of
sight and on mute during school
hours from the time the student
arrives on campus until 3 p.m.
LEAVE FOR LUNCH
Only seniors will be allowed
to leave campus for lunch
AA STUDENTS
Academic Academy students
arriving on campus before
8 a.m. are to report to the LCHS
lunchroom.
SATURDAY DETENTION
Saturday detention will be
held for grades 6-12.
Reasons for placement:
*Third dress code violation
*Five tardies at LCHS
*Five Seven tardies
*Three separate ISS place-
ments
*Fourth bus referral
Parents will be notified by
letter or phone when students
have been assigned Saturday
detention
If a parent does not agree to
one day of Saturday Detention
the student will receive two days
of Out of School Suspension.
Saturday Detention will be
held twice a month from 8:00
a.m. until noon. In the event a
student is late up to 10 minutes,
they will be assigned an addi-
tional day.
If a student is later than 10
minutes they will receive two
days of OSS.
Students will need a doctor's
excuse in the event of illness on
assigned Saturday Detention.
DRESS CODE
LCHS New School Dress
Code for 2005-2006:


Students' dress and personal
grooming are the responsibility
of the student and parent. Dress
or grooming shall not be permit-
ted to disrupt the teaching/learn-
ing process or school activities.
Clothing worn to school and
school functions must be safe
and appropriate.
The following list is not in-
clusive, the principal will make
the final determination as to the
appropriateness of student's at-
tire. Pupils must comply with the
following rules:
1. No visible body piercings.
2. Clothing bearing profane,
offensive, suggestive slogans
advertising alcoholic beverages,
tobacco, or unlawful controlled
substances is not permitted.
3. Shirts must be long enough
to cover the stomach and back
area completely at all times.
-(When hands are fully extended
above the head, etc.)
4. Spaghetti-strap or strapless
shirts or dresses are not permit-
ted. Sleeveless shirts or dresses
for females must be 2 inches
wide at the shoulder.
5. Appropriate shoes, with
soles, must be worn at all times.
No bedroom shoes may be
worn.
6. Appropriate undergarments
must be worn but not to show.
7. No hats, bandanas or other
head garments will be worn in-
side the building.
8. No gang related attire of
any kind is permitted..
9. Pants must be worn at the
natural waist line.
10. No clothing that is torn,
or with holes will be permitted.
Shorts, skorts, dresses and skirts
may be no shorter than 5 inches
above the knee.
11. Wallet chains, "dog" col-
lars or other inappropriate chains
or jewelry will not be allowed
on campus.


Liberty County School Calendar

2005-2006 School Year

Pre-Planning (Teachers)...... ........................ .......................August 1-3
Opening Day of School ......................................................... August 4
Labor Day (No School)...................................................September 5
End of 1st nine weeks........................................................... October 6
2nd nine weeks begins/Early release day/Evaluation Day................October 7
FT E W eek.........................................................................O october 10-14
L iberty W rites.............................................. ........................O ctober 11
Report Cards sent home.................................................. October 13
Fall Break (No School)..... ............... ....O..... ctober 24-26
Veterans Day (No School).................................................November 11
Early Release....................................... .......................... N ovember 23
Thanksgiving Holiday (No School).........................November 24-25
Liberty W rites.....................................................................D ecem ber 6
End of 2nd nine weeks/1st semester.................................December 16
Early Release/Evaluation Day............................................December 16
Christmas/New Year Holidays...............December 19 Jan. 6, 2006
Professional Development (Teachers).... ............................... January 3-4
Pre-Planning (Teachers)....................................................... January 5-6
2nd Semester Begins/Report Cards sent home........................January 9
Martin Luther King Jr. Day Holiday............................January 16
FTE W eek.................................................... .................. February 6-10
FCAT Writes/Liberty Writes...........................:......:............February 7-8
President's Day (No School)................. .......... February 20
FCAT Testing...................................................February 27- March 10
End.of 3rd nine weeks........................................................... M arch 14
4th nine weeks begin....................................March 15
Early Release/Evaluation Day.................................. ........ March 17
Spring Break (No School)...........................................March 20-24
Report Cards sent home.......................................................March 29
Good Friday (No School) .................................................... April 14
Liberty W rites..................................... .................................A pril 25
B accalaureate.............................................. .......................... M ay17
G radiation D ay.............. ................ ..................................... M ay 19
'Last Day for Students/End of 4th nine weeks.........................May 24
Post Planning............................................................ M ay 25, 26 & 30


Hosford School Kindergarten enrollment
If you have a child who DID NOT attend Liberty County's Pre-
school in the 2004-05 school year and will be attending Hosford
School's Kindergarten, please come to the school and enroll the child
on Thursday, July 28 between 8 a.m. and 12 p.m. or on Monday, Aug.,
1 or Tuesday, Aug. 2 between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m.
If your child attended Liberty County's Pre-Kindergarten program,
you do not need to enroll. Your child's enrollment was automatically
transferred to Hosford School's Kindergarten roll and we are prepared
to receive your child.'


1 ,} CB BRISTOL ALTHA
h |(850) 643-2221 (850) 762-3417
z Hwy. 20 & Baker St. Hwy. 71
(L P.O. Box 550 P.O. Box 507
S) Bristol, Florida 32321 Altha, Florida 32421


BLOUNTSTOWN (850) 674-5900
20455 Central Ave. West, P.O. Box 534, Blountstown, Florida 32424
,. .... -- ------------ ---.....a a .-.--- m.


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JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


r--- ------------------------------ i
CLIP & CLIP-&
SAVE 2,SAVE






I 2005 2006 k


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Calhoun County School Calendar

2005-2006 School Year
Pre-School Conference................................... ............. ..August 1-5
Countywide Meeting/Inservice Day-Btown Elementary........August 4
Opening Day of School ................................... ..............August 8
Labor D ay................ ....... ......................................... Septem ber 5
Early Release Day (1 p.m.).................... ............. ...September 14
End of 1st Nine W weeks ........................................ ......... October 10
Early Release Day (1 p.m.)............................ .................October 14
Report Card D ay................................................................O october 19
Evaluation Day...... .................. .. ... ........ October 31
Fall Break (All employees)....................................November 21-22
Thanksgiving Holidays...........................................November 23-25
End of 2nd Nine Weeks...............................................December 20
End of 1st Semester....................................................December 20
Christmas Holidays..............................Dec. 21-Jan. 2,2006
Evaluation Day.................................................... January 3
Inservice Days................ ......................... .................. January4-5
School Resumes for Students ............................................January 6
Martin Luther King, Jr. Day......................................... January 16
Report Card Day.......................... .......................................... January 17
Early Release Day (1 p.m.)..................................... ...February 14
End of 3rd Nine Weeks.........................................................March 10
Evaluation Day........................................ .............March 17
Spring Holidays........ ...............................................March 20-24
Report Card Day, ...........................................................M arch 29
Early Release Day (1 p.m.) .................................................. May 3
End of 4th Nine Weeks .................................................May 22
Post Planning.........................................................M ay 23-M ay 26
M em orial Day..................................................................... M ay 29
Sum m er School................ ... .................................................. June 5


I


GRADUATION:
Calhoun Adult School.........May 15
Altha High School...............May 16
Blountstown High School.. May 18



SLENDER


iBRISTOL ALTHA
I D || (850) 643-2221 (850) 762-3417
uz Hwy. 20& Baker St. Hwy. 71
SP.O. Box 550 P.O. Box 507
0 z Bristol, Florida 32321 Altha, Florida 32421
I i-BLOUNTSTOWN (850) 674-500
S20455 Central Ave. West, P.O. Box 534, Blountstown, Florida 32424
-'-' -- L I I -* -- *-- --- -*****tr' -.-' i min*-*---'---' .- J


D-ic
^1% ^'% '': *%g
,:t '<..,,* -, - '" ^ 'L., -'' 2 ,' .9" ".--:..'.-.'
,, .. - - ,' -- -,: ? .- ... ,,, .., -, =. \ -
i---:,. ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~. ... aE?- ,_/ ';- .::":


for school dress
Parents and students should
make note of the following dates
and information regarding the
new school year in Calhoun
County,
OPEN HOUSE DATES
*Blountstown High School
-Aug. 5 from 1-3 p.m.
*Blountstown Middle and El-
ementary Schools Aug. 5 from
8 a.m. to noon.
*Altha School Aug. 5 from
8:30 to 11:30 a.m.
Students in Grades 4-12
Student dress and personal
grooming are the responsibility
of the student and parent. In the
final analysis, the building ad-
ministrator has the responsibility
to interpret that which negates a
reasonable standard of conduct
and appearance. Students. whose
personal attire or grooming dis-
tracts or may distract others from
school work shall be subject to
the following:
*First offense Warning,
parents called, allowed appro-
priated time to make required
changes and return to class.
(Class time missed will be un-
excused.)
*Second offense Disciplin-
ary action will be taken after
required changes are made.
*Third offense One day of
In-School Suspension will be
assigned after required changes
are made.
All additional infractions will
be treated as Insubordination.
DRESS CODE
Calhoun County School's
Dress Code for 2005-2006:
1. Footwear is required while
on school property for reasons of
health and safety.
2. Shirts must be worn at all
times. Tank tops, see-through
materials worn without under-
shirts and halter tops shall not
be worn to school.
3. Shirts must be long enough
to cover the stomach and back
area completely at all times.
(When hands are fully extended
above the head, etc.)
4. Spaghetti-strap or strapless
shirts or dresses are not permit-
ted. Sleeveless shirts or dresses
for females must be three fingers
wide at the shoulder.
5. Male students cannot wear
sleeveless shirts.
6. Female clothing shall not
expose any cleavage.
7. A student's attire must
cover all undergarments.
8. Appropriate shorts and
skirts are allowed if they are
no more than 3 inches above
the kneecap when the student
is standing. (No biking short's,
spandex material or tight fitting


code violations
9. Drop pants or shorts (those
worn below the waistline or
those that display what is or
appears to be an undergarment)
will not be permitted for any
students.
10. Hats, caps and scarves
are not allowed in the build-
ing. Bandanas, kerchiefs, head
stockings, hair rollers and combs
shall not be worn at school.
11. Clothing that promotes
or endorses vulgar, alcoholic,
tobacco, sexual or offensive
themes are prohibited.
12. Any clothing that is or
could be interpreted as gang
related is prohibited at school.
13. Wallet chains, "dog"
collars, or other inappropriate
chains or jewelry will not be
allowed on campus.
14. No visible body pierc-
ing except earrings will be al-
lowed.
15. In grades 6-12, book bags
may be used to transport books
to and from school. Upon ar-
rival at school, book bags must
be placed in lockers and shall
not be used during the school
day. At the end of the school
day, book bags may be retried\ ed
from the lockers and used to
transport books home. Only
wheelless book bags are appro-
priate. In grades 6-12, student
book bags do not have to be
transparent. Only the Principal
may grant exceptions.
16. Students in grades K-5
who do not have lockers avail-
able and select to use book bags
may only use wheelless book
bags to transport books to class.
Due to safety issues, the school
district prefers that book bags be
transparent, however it is not a
requirement. Only the principal
may grant exceptions.
17. Any other items worn or
carried that are deemed inap-
propriate by the principal are
prohibited.
Inappropriate items (tongue
rings, nose rings, inappropriate
items of clothing, etc.) which
have been confiscated, may
be picked up in the office by
parents.
EMPLOYEES
The school district holds
the same standards of dress for
its employees as it does for its
students. While employees are
expected to diess appropriately
each day relative to their job
duties, they should also be
mindful to project a positive
image through their appearance
in spite of duties requiring more
casual dress. The final determi-
nation of appropriate dress shall
be that of the Principal/Admin-


shorts/clothing may be worn.) istrator.


1





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


Prepare now for fall semester at Chipola College


MARIANNA Applica-
tion deadline is Aug. 4 for new
students planning to enroll in
Chipola College during the Fall
term.
Current students who reg-
istered early must pay fees by
Aug. 8. Registration for return-
ing students and new student
testing begins Aug. 17. Classes
begin Aug. 22.
Chipola offers college credit
courses during the day and eve-
ning, and also through indepen-
dent study. The college awards
the Associate in Arts (AA) De-
gree, a two-year degree that guar-


E l -ii"T


antees acceptance to Florida's 11
public universities. The college
also awards bachelor's degrees
in Secondary Education with
majors in mathematics and sci-
ence. Chipola's University Cen-
ter offers classes on the Chipola
campus leading to bachelor's
degrees and advanced degrees
from UWF, FSU and UF
Chipola also offers Associate
in Science degrees and certifi-


cates in Workforce Development
programs that provide training
for high wage jobs.
Financial aid is available to
those who qualify. Applications.
are available in the Financial
Aid Office or online.
College applications are avail-
able in the Admissions and Re-
cords Office, or online. Chipo-
la's open-door policy guarantees
acceptance to all students with a
standard high school diploma or
GED. Testing is required to en-
roll in certain academic courses.
For information, call 718-
2211, or visit www.chipola.edu.


Home School

Alternative
Joy Christian School
limited enrollment
grades 3-12.
For more information
contact Tamaria Joyner
at 850-674-2633.,.


paurswracker cam


t*ermiable Service @ An Affordable MPrce
9m1,'isw FL 3714"
Cell (850) 643-1965


New Chipola building offers one-stop student services


MARIANNA Chipola
College students will soon enjoy.
one-stop student services for the
first time in the college's 58-year
history. Thanks to a renovation/
construction project, students
who attend Chipola in the Fall
will have access to the full range
of student services from admis-
sions to graduation, all in one
place.
The $4 .million Student Ser-
vices building consists of a
renovation of the former Admin-
istration building with some ad-
ditional new construction. The
24,000 square foot space will
be home to the business office,
enrollment services, admissions,
registration, financial aid, coun-
seling and advising, and testing.
The building also will house in-
formation systems and the col-
lege switchboard.
The new building features a
breath-taking central reception
area that provides an unobstruct-
ed view of the various services
available for students. There is
also a large meeting room for
Student groups.
College officials are await-
ing the delivery of furniture, but
many offices already have oc-
cupied their new spaces. Several
employees and offices have been


Guardian

ad Litem

volunteers

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


housed in temporary spaces for
the past 18 months.
An administrative wing con-
nected to the new building is
currently under construction and
should be completed by the end
of the calendar year.


Chipola president Dr. Gene
Prough said, "We have experi-
enced some growing pains this
year and we appreciate- every-
one's patience. I am confident
that our students will benefit
from our inconvenience."


RYALS IS NEW CHIPOLA BOARD CHAIR Danny Ry-
als of Blountstown was recently elected chair of the Chipola
College District Board of Trustees. Here, Ryals presents a
plaque to outgoing chair Brenda Taylor of Bonifay.
CHIPOLA PHOTO

NOTICE OF SITE PLAN APPLICATION

Notice is hereby given that the Bristol City Council of Bristol,
Liberty County, Florida proposes to accept a site plan appli-
cation for the following:
A SITE PLAN APPLICATION PROPOSING- TO BUILD A
BRANCH OF WAKULLA BANK, A FINANCIAL INSTITUTION
WITH DRIVE-UP FACILITIES, ON THE SOUTH SIDE OF SR
20 ACROSS FROM THE ACE HARDWARE, LYING IN SEC.
31-1 N-7W AND SEC 6-1S-7W, BRISTOL, LIBERTY COUNTY,
FLORIDA, WHICH IS CURRENTLY ZONED TOWN CENTER
AND REQUIRES NO CHANGE IN ZONING.

A public hearing on the Wakulla Bank site plan application
will be held at 6:00 p.m., on Friday, August 26, 2005 at City
Hall, 12444 NW.Virginia G. Weaver Street, Bristol, Florida
32321.

All interested persons are invited to attend. In accordance
with the Americans with Disabilities Act,, persons needing
special accommodations or an interpreter to participate in
the proceeding should contact the city of Bristol at (850) 643-
2261 at least seven days prior to the date of the hearing.

Dated this 27th day of July, 2005

CITY OF BRISTOL, FLORIDA
NEWTON V. WALDEN, CHAIRMAN
ROBIN M. HATCHER, CITY CLERK.


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JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


If you're looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal

you shouldn't have

to look too far! l _
*












--S


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





Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


WANTED:
Carpenters with at least 8
years of experience. Must
have own tools and truck.
Must be able to do framing,
dry wall and siding. Must be
willing to relocate to Jack-
sonville. Will pay $16 per
hour. Call (904) 838-6274.


Immediate opening
for position in tree
removal service.
Bucket-truck
experience preferred,
drivers license
required. Call Vickery
Enterprises,. Inc. at
674-4770


Job Vacancy.
Custodial Service

First BastB t ChurCh of Bristol is seeking bids for
custodial service at the church.

Individuals may come by the church between 9 a.m.
and 4 p.m., Monday thru Thrusday and pick up a task
list and contract form. Bids must be submitted by July
28. Additional information may be obtained by
Calling 643-5400. The Church is located at
S. 10922 NWSR 20 in Bristol.

The Church reserves the right to reject any and all bids.
7-20.7-23

EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES 1

Administrative Assistant Position Available

Individual must be well organized, dependable, detail ori-
ented and able to work well with the public and children with
a professional demeanor. Responsibilities include but are
not limited to: answering the telephone, filing, data entry, re-
cord keeping, correspondence and occasionally supervising
children in an after school setting. Computer experience re-
quired. Working knowledge of: Microsoft Windows, Word,
Excel and a desktop publisher program. Applicant must pass
Typing and Computer skills exam prior to hire. High School
Diploma/GED or Students proof of current GPA required.
Thirty hours per week. Wages are hourly.

After School Program Team Leader Position Available

Individual must be well organized, dependable, able to work
well with children and the public with a professional demean-
or. Responsibilities include but are not limited to: supervis-
ing children in an after school setting, maintaining student
attendance records, completion of daily lesson plans and
activities as scheduled, answering the telephone and main-
tenance of program facility. Prior experience with children
preferred. High School Diploma/GED or Students proof of
current GPA required. Seventeen hours per week. Wages
are hourly.

Applications may be obtained from the Juvenile Justice
Council Office located on the 2nd floor of the Liberty
County Courthouse. Closing Date is July 28, 2005.
For more information please call 643-1211

EMPLOYMENT FOR EACH POSITION IS CONTINGENT
UPON BACKGROUND SCREENING APPROVAL BY THE DE-
PARTMENT OF JUVENILE JUSTICE.

Sponsored by the Department of Juvenile Justice / OJJDP.


Office Help
WANTED-

Big River Construction,
Inc. is now hiring to fill lthe
position of part/full-time
bookkeeper and,: secre-
tary. Applicants must have
verifiable experience in
accounts payable and re-
ceivable.

Apply by phone
at 674-3964
or 643-7542 72783.


Interim Healthcare
has an immediate
opening for a
CNA/CHM in the
Altha and
Blountstown area.
Please call 482-2770
between the hours of
8 a.m. -5p.m.
Mon. thru Fri.
to schedule an interview.
7-27T. 8-17


3,, e,~, i~ 8 e:Y~~ ~ 'I'I 8 88'


BUCKETTRUCK
OPERATORS

Groundnen for tree
trimming crews.
Experience and
valid driver's
license required..
1-800-763-4718
EOE/DFWP
7-27T. 8-17


Immediate
opening for
experienced Crane
Operator. Class B
CDL license
required. Call
Vickery Enterprises,
Inc. at 674-4770.


Oglesby Plants International, Inc.

in Altha is accepting applications
for the following positions.

Nursery Associate/Laboratory Technician/
Maintenance/Shipping
Full time employment, weekly pay,
no night hours with stable year-round work.
Competitive wages and benefits available.

Apply at One Stop Career Centers in Marianna or
Blountstown. Applications may be completed at
Oglesby Plants International on Hwy. 71
or fax resume to (850) 762-3559.


Full-time position
for Lumber Barn
and front help.
Great working
atmosphere.
Apply in person at:
STRICKLAND'S
ACEHARDWARE,
Hwy. 20, Bristol

J SATELLITE L
TECHNICIANS
WANTED
Great compensation, will
train self-motivated people.
Must be at least 21& have
a valid driver's license.
Call
1-800-292-8421,
S option 6 o0


The following positions are
available: Truck Driver, Teller,
Elementary School Teacher, Sec-
ondary School Teacher, Press-
ing Machine Operator, Short
Order Cook, Building Clean-
ing Worker,Shipping/Receiving
Clerk, Food Worker EEO:
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

GULF COAST AGGRE-
GATES, L.L.C. is now
hiring heavy equipment
operators, laborers, and
an office manager. Expe-
rience is a plus and must
be able to pass a drug
test. For more informa-
tion, please contact Rob
Cooke at 850-697-4669.
*7-0 T,01?


FT 9


DRIVER
CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings



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





JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


DOH offers Floridians tips to ensure a safe summer


Help Wanted:
Vinyl Siding
experience preferred.
Must have
transportation.
A-1 Quality
Exteriors, LLC.
850-510-3200783


Medical
Ready for Something More?
America's home healthcare
leader is growing in your
area. Openings include:

*Registered Nurse
SPhysical Therapist (FT
& PerDiem) Registered
Nurse (On-call, Mon.-Thurs.)
. Registered Nurse (Week-
ends) RN Psych Nurse
SPTA RN Manager of
clinical practice

You owe it to yourself to
discover the GENTIVA
difference.....call today for
more information,
1-866-GENTIVA or e-mail
debbie.bryars@gentiva.com.

Come home to Gentiva.

America's home
healthcare leader


can drastically decrease the num-
ber of summer related injuries
and accidents," says DOH Sec-
retary John 0. Agwunobi, M.D.,
M.B.A., M.P.H. "Playing it safe
is the theme we want Floridians to
remember and employ this sum-
mer."
FOOD SAFETY
.Few things in life are better
than a.summer barbecue, and no
barbecue is complete without fol-


required.
Benefit package

Call 850-562-1817.
DFWP/ER-0001977


Currently seeking a
FT/PT Youth workers
to work with female,
adolescents with
emotional and/or
behavioral issues. All
applicants must be a
high school
graduate and at
least 21 years of age
with a valid driver's
license. Please call
(850) 722-6117.


The H.O.P.E. Program,
a 32 bed residential
facility for adjudicated
adolescent female of-
fenders, is currently
seeking Master's Level
Counselors in Psychol-
ogy or Social Work.
Registered Interns
a plus for counsel-
ors working towards
licensure. Interested
applicants should call
(850)722-6117.


Secretary/Office Manager Position
Liberty County Road Department will be hiring a Secretary/
Office manager. This position will be 40 hours a week, Mon-
day through Friday, and will be located at the county yard in
Bristol. Applicant must have excellent computer skills and
be knowledgeable in Excel, Word and various other com-
puter programs. Duties will include filing, typing, answering
phones, record keeping for FEMA projects, working with the
public, helping with county work crew schedules, and may
also be required to pick up parts for the Road Department.
Liberty County Board of County Commissioners is an equal
opportunity employer and requires a drug free work environ-
ment. Applications may be obtained and returned at the Lib-
erty County Clerk's Office along with a resume. If you have
any questions, please contact Sammy Hanna at (850) 566-
9333. Pay rate will depend upon experience and education.
All applications must be turned in by Wednesday, August 3,
in order to be presented and hired at the following Board of
County Crom'nissione''s' reeting'driThursday, Augu'st 4 :.'


TALLAHASSEE The Flor-
ida Department of Health (DOH)
encourages summer safety during
this heavy vacation season. By
making wise choices to protect
your skin, food and overall health,
you and your family can have fun
in the sun while staying out of
harm's way.
"While Floridians and visitors
travel throughout the state, be-
ing knowledgeable of safety tips


mr-. -;;;, ~ -- : a.



Electricians/
Apprentices
Needed
: House wiring experience
.-.c, driver's license


nose and burning eyes. However, which may cause allergic reactions
FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF symptoms are temporary and last like intense itching, redness; swell--
T A only for a few hours. ing and even scarring at the tattoo
ii-EAL .L ,J IFor more information or to site. Persons experiencing these
report symptoms related to red symptoms should seek immediate
lowing the proper food handling tide, blue green algae exposure or medical attention and report the
procedures below: puffer fish consumption, call the instance to the local health depart-
*Always wash your hands with toll-free Marine Toxin Hotline at ment. Body piercing poses health
warm, soapy water before afid af- 1-888-232-8635. This hotline is risks if done with unclean instru-
ter handling food.. operated by the Florida Poison ments. Unclean instruments could
S Keep marinating foods refrig- ControlCenter. be contaminated with Hepatitis B
rated and boil the used marinade An example of an unsafe water or C, diseases which may severely
sauce before applying to cooked sport is teak surfing. Teak surfing impair liver function. Also, an ab-
food. Also avoid putting cooked involves swimmers being towed- normal o\ ergro\\th of scar tissue,
food on any plate, that previously through the \water while hanging called a keloid. can form.
held raw food. on-to a powerboat's teak swim POISON CONTROL
*Use a meat thermometer to platform. The threat of carbon- DOH joins the Florida Poison
ensure that food reaches a safe monoxide is present because mov- Information Centers in encourag-
internal temperature.. Beef should ing boats produce exhaust fumes. ing individuals to take an active
be cooked to at least 1600F and Carbon monoxide is a highly toxic role in safeguarding children from
chicken to 1700F. Fish is done gas that has no smell or taste. In- potential dangers that involve
when the meat is opaque and haling carbon monoxide causes products commonly founding every
flakes easily. the teak surfer to lose conscious- home. This focus on poison-proof-
*Pre-heat the coals on the grill ness, become submerged in the ing your home is part of the annu-
for 20-30 minutes. water and quickly drown. Many al campaign to educate the public
*Pack plenty of ice or freezer surviving victims have sustained on the dangers and prevention of
packs to maintain a constant cold permanent brain damage. accidental poisonings. Almost one
temperature. PROTECTION AGAINST million children are exposed to a
SUN SAFETY MOSQUITO BITES potential poison each year.
Precautions must be taken to DOH officials continue to stress Children under the age of
avoid sunburn and skin injuries, the "5 D's" for prevention: five are particularly vulnerable
Exposure to the sun"r ultra-violet *DUSK and DAWN (avoid be- to these accidental events due to.
.(UV) rays is the leading environ- ing outdoors when mosquitoes are their natural curiosity about the
mental factor in the progression of seeking blood, for many species world around them. What they
skin cancer. Liberal use of sun- this is during the dusk and dawn see, touch and reach is general\
screen with a sun protection factor hours). put into their mouths.
(SPF) of 15 or greater is recom- 'DRESS (wear clothing that Almost 60 percent of all calls
mended to prevent sunburn. Oth- covers skin). to the poison information center
er. ways to protect yourself from *DEET (use mosquito repel- involve exposures in one of the
sunburn are: lents including DEET [N, N dieth- following five groups: Acetamin-
*Seeking shade under shelter yl-metatoluamide] on skin. You ophen is used as an aspirin substi-
such as a tree or umbrella; can add to your protection by ap- tute,pain reliever and fever reduc-
'Covering up with light-weight' plying a repellent directly to your er and is often found in children's
clothing, clothing when you are outside). medication. Toxic symptoms are
;Weariig a hat to protect your Keep in mind, DEET is not rec- delayed and can cause profound
face, scalp, neck and ears, and ommended for children younger effects, particularly liver dam-
*Wearing sunglasses that deter than 2 months old. Instead, avoid age. Ethanol-containing products
UV rays (also necessary when us- exposing babies to mosquitoes. include mouthwashes, perfumes,
ing indoor tanning facilities). 'DRAINING (checkyourhome colognes, hand sanitizers and
'Individuals particularly sensi- to rid it of standing water in which adult cold medications. Toxic
tive to the sun, may want to avoid mosquitoes can lay their eggs). symptoms include sleepiness,
exposure between the peak- sun Elimination of breeding sites is drop in blood sugar and shallow
hours of 10:00 AM to 3:00 PM one of the keys to prevention. breathing. Common hand soaps
(even on cloudy days). Tips on Eliminating Mosquito and detergents may cause upset
PUFFER FISH Breeding Sites stomach and may cause persis-
Florida's seafood is among the 1. Clean out eaves, troughs and tent vomiting, diarrhea and even
best in the country, but take care gutters. dehydration if ingested. Auto-
to identify and avoid poisonous 2. Remove old tires or drill matic dishwasher detergent may
fish. Eating puffer fish, common- holes in those used in playgrounds be caustic. Hypochlorites in-
ly known as blowfish, can cause to drain. elude bleach, pool chemicals and'
saxitoxin poisoning. Saxitoxin 3. Turn over or remove empty supplies and cleaning products.
has no taste, color or smell and plastic pots. Toxic symptoms can include irri-
cannot be destroyed by cooking or 4. Pick up all beverage contain- station to the mouth and stomach,
cleaning. Symptoms of saxitoxin ers and cups. and potential burns to the mouth,
poisoning include tingling, burn- 5. Check tarps on boats or other throat and esophagus. Hydrocar-
ing, numbness, drowsiness, inco- equipment that may collect water. bon containing products include
herent speech, difficulty breathing 6. Pump out bilges on boats. gasoline, kerosene, charcoal
and in severe cases, death. Also 7. Replace water in birdbaths lighter fluid, automobile products
avoid locally harvested shellfish and pet or other animal feeding and lamp oil. Toxic symptoms
during red tide occurrences. dishes at least once a week.' may include vomiting, and if the
SWIMMING SAFETY 8. Change water in plant trays, product enters the lungs, fever,
When enjoying our waters, including hanging plants, at least coughing, shortness of breath,
Floridians and those visiting Flor- once a week. wheezing or chemical pneumonia
ida should engage in water sports 9. Remove vegetation or ob- can occur.
that are safe for all involved while structions in drainage ditches that For poisoning emergencies, call
taking note of marine life and prevent the flow of water, the Poison Information Center;
harmful algal blooms. BLACK HENNA TATTOOS toll free 24 hours a day, at 1-800-
Marine life includes naturally Other skin injuries can be sus- 222-1222 (Voice/TDD); calls will
occurring plant-like algae like tained by getting black henna tat- be connected based on geographic
blue-green algae (cyanobacteria) toos or body piercing. Henna is a region. The healthcare profession-
and red tide, which can be present coloring made from a plant extract als at the Center will immediately
in the open ocean, bays, lagoons that has not been approved by the respond to poison emergencies
and freshwater environments. US Food and Drug Administration and answer poison-related ques-
DOH recommends avoiding areas (FDA) for skin application. Some tions about medications, house-
with-obvious algal blooms as con- of the .henna contains a product hold products and other potential-
-tact may .cause ,skin. rash,, runny, calledpphenlyenediamine (PPD,),-, ly dangerous substances. o,,...,...






Page 26, THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


UF researchers identify zinc transport proteins


from the University of Florida
GAINESVILLE -When in-
fections strike people and other
mammals, zinc circulating in
their blood is diverted into liver
cells, a response both familiar
and puzzling to scientists, who
have long debated its purpose.
University of Florida research-
ers studying mice have, for the
first time, identified proteins that
transport zinc during the process,
said Robert Cousins, an eminent
scholar of nutritional biochem-
istry with UF's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences. The
researchers also identified the
chemical that initiates produc-
tion of the most active protein in
the group.
The findings, published in a
recent issue of the journal "Pro-
ceedings of the National Acade-
my of Sciences," may eventually
help scientists determine whether
the zinc is mobilized as a survival
strategy, he said.
"The current thinking is there's
some benefit to redistributing the
zinc," said Cousins, a member
of the National Academy of Sci-


ences and an internationally rec-
ognized expert on dietary zinc.
"It may be liver cells need extra
zinc to carry out their functions,
or perhaps reducing zinc levels in
the blood discourages the growth
of infectious organisms."
Though it may take years to
fully understand why the body
sends zinc to the liver, the UF
study shows how advances in ge-
netics research might enable sci-
entists to solve the riddle faster,
he said.
"We screened all the genes that
had been identified as possibly
controlling cellular zinc trans-
port, and identified the important
ones by process of elimination,"
Cousins said. "This same ap-
proach could help narrow down
the list of theories about why it
happens."
Important to immune respons-
es, wound healing and repro-
duction, zinc is the second most
abundant trace mineral in the hu-
man body, after iron, he said. In
most adults, a total of 1.5 to 2.5
grams of zinc is found in muscles,
blood, bone and some organs.


The human body contains
more than 20 proteins that trans-
port zinc,, each produced at the
direction of a different gene,
Cousins said. Researchers are
uncertain why people make so
many of the proteins, or whether
they all have unique functions.
"It's odd, because in iron
metabolism, for example, there
are only two transport proteins
- one to take iron into cells
and one to bring it out," he said.
"With zinc, the theory is that this
nutrient does so many things that
some of the transporters may be
used only for specific processes
inside cells. For example, zinc is
needed by the pancreas to pro-
cess and secrete insulin to pre-
vent diabetes."
With funding from a long--
term National Institutes of Health
grant,Cousins has set out to learn
the secrets of every gene associ-
ated with zinc transport, as well
as the physiological events that
influence the genes' activity.
"The zinc redistribution pro-
cess that occurs during infection
is well-known, so it was a good


__OBUr ITUARUIES


RICHARD H. DEW
MARIANNA --Richard H. Dew, 60, passed
away July 19, 2005 at Flowers Hospital in Dothan,
AL. He was born in Plant City, living many years in
Illinois and Missouri before moving to Marianna in
1985. He was a U.S. Navy Veteran of Vietnam. He
was an owner of an exotic bird aviary and a member
of Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church. He was af-.
fectionately known as "Dad" and "PaPa." Greatest
loves were his family and the outdoors.
He was predeceased by his parents, William H.
and Pearl M. Dew; his wife, Maudel B. Dew and
stepson, Johnny Killingsworth.
Survivors include two sons, Richard "Ricky"
Dew and his wife, Kennesse, and Jamie Lovely and
his wife, Christi, all ofAltha; two daughters, Sherri
'A. Reed and her husband, Charles of St. Jacob, IL
and Tina Foster and her husband, James of Staunton,
IL; step-daughter, Vickie Gibson and her husband,
James of Marianna; two brothers, Robert Dew of
Cahokia, IL and Lawrence Dew of Granite City,
IL; five sisters, Marion Krpan and Rosa Shubert,
both of Granite City, Shirley Cerny of St. Jacob,
Patricia Lowe of Doniphan, MO and Carrie Dykes
of Wewahitchka; 12 grandchildren and one great-
grandson.
Services were held Friday, July 22, 2005 at Faith
Haven Assembly of God Church in Grand Ridge
with Rev. Jimmy Wright officiating. Interment
followed with full military honors by the Sneads
American Legion Post 24 at Pinecrest Memorial
Gardens.
In lieu of flowers, the family request memorials
be made to Sneads Pentecostal Holiness Church,
2036 Gloster Avenue, Sneads, FL 32460.
James and Sikes Funeral Home Maddox Chapel
in Marianna was in charge of the arrangements.


ALTHA Laura Runell
Melton, 67, passed away Friday,
July 22, 2005 at her residence.
She was a lifelong resident of
this area. She enjoyed fishing,
taking care of the elderly and
needlepoint.
She was predeceased by her
husband, Buddy Brown, her par-
ents, John and Ruby Melton and
a brother, iCarrol Meltonn. ,- -.
Survivors include, two sons,,


JOHN RALPH CLOUD
BLOUNTSTOWN John Ralph Cloud, 85,
passed away Thursday, July 21, in Panama City
after a short illness. He was born in Jackson
County and had lived most of his life in Calhoun
County. He was retired from the county after 20
years as a road grader and also ran Cloud Grocery
in Blountstown for 8 years. He was a veteran of
World War II, serving in the U.S. Army. During
his time of service he spent 2 1/2 years in the South
Pacific where he was awarded two bronze medals,
one silver medal and a good conduct medal. An
avid outdoorsman, he loved to hunt and fish and
was a niaster gardener. He always had a happy
and jolly demeanor and loved people. He was a.
member of the Christian Home Freewill Baptist
Church in Blountstown.
He was predeceased by his wife of 63 years,
Mary Brinson Bailey Cloud, as well as his broth-
ers, Charlie, Ellis, Chester, and Hugh.
SSurvivors include several sisters-in-law, Wil-
lie Clyde Cloud of Sebring, Doris Cloud of Avon
Park, Sally R. Cloud of Shady Grove, Doris
Bailey Spears of Havana, and Wilma Bailey of
Blountstown; many nieces, nephews, great-nieces
and great-nephews and a special great-great-neph-
ew, John Plummer.
Services were held Sunday, July 24, 2005 from
Adams Funeral Home Chapel in Blountstown
with Rev. Chad Corbin and Rev. William Walker
officiating. Interment followed in the Nettle Ridge
Cemetery with full military honors.
In lieu of flowers, contributions can be made to
Christian Home Freewill Baptist Church, 19280
NE SR 69, Blountstown, FL 32424.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


LAURA RUNELL MELTON
John Wayne Brown and his wife
Nickey of Hosford and Stephen
Brown of Altha; one daughter,
Patsy Guzman and her husband
Andres of Altha; three brothers,
Dewey Melton and his wife,
Erma of Altha, J.W, Melton and
his wife Lavern of Altha and Ru-
ben Melton of Atlha; three sisters,


of Marianna and Betty Adams of
Sneads; seven grandchildren and
fourteen great-grandchildren.
Services were held Sunday,
July 24, 2005 at Hall Funeral
Home with Rev. Black officiat-
ing. Cremation followed the
services.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha


Jimrrie Boggs of Marianna, Ann was in charge of the arrange'-'
Gillb and herhIusbaid, Jbhhriy me'nts '


place for us to start," said Cous-
ins, who is based in UF's Depart-
ment of Food Science and Hu-
man Nutrition.
In the current study, Cous-
ins, along with department
colleagues Juan Liuzzi, a post-
doctoral associate, and Mitchell
Knutson, an assistant profes-
sor of nutritional biochemistry,
worked with collaborators at
the University of California,
Los Angeles. The research team
determined that three proteins,
known as ZnT5, Zip6 and Zip 14,
transported zinc in response to
both infection and inflamma-
tion, which also causes zinc to
accumulate in liver cells.
To make the discovery, the re-
searchers screened 14 zinc trans-
port genes using two groups of
mice, inducing infection in one
group and causing inflamma-
tion in the other. Later, genetic
analysis of liver cells from the
mice showed the genes that con-
trol production of ZnT5, Zip6
and Zipl4 became significantly
more active in both groups. The
researchers then focused on the
Zipl4 gene, which had the stron-
gest response.
Previous studies had suggested
this redistribution of body zinc to
the liver is initiated by the pro-
tein interleukin 6, which directs
many of the body's defenses to
acute illness. To explore this pos-
sibility, the researchers conduct-
ed an experiment in mice lacking
the gene that controls production




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of interleukin 6. These so-called
knockout mice showed little
zinc transfer to liver cells when
exposed to infection or inflam-
mation, suggesting that without
interleukin 6 the Zipl4 gene re-
mains inactive.
In the future, these UF re-
searchers plan to explore wheth-
er the known minor variations in
the Zipl4 gene might cause dif-
ferences in the way people pro-
cess and respond to zinc, Cousins
said. Physicians might one day be
better able to treat patients suffer-
ing infections, if it were possible
to gauge how much zinc each
person required for an optimum
infection-fighting response.
"We're at the beginning of
this work, but it's exciting be-
cause many of these genes have
been identified only in the past
few years, and using new digital
imaging methods in microscopy
we're able to see things no one
else has ever seen," he said.


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JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


Trust Your Pupils to Us.





Your child's vision is vital to. ..
academic success.
Don't wait until there is a
problem. Make an
appointment with us today
to have your
child's eyes checked

FAMILY VISION CENTER.. -

Call to schedule a complete eye exam
Monday, Wednesday, Thursday: 8-4:30 p.m.
Tuesday: 8-6:30 p.m. Friday: 8 a.m. to noon

Dr. Barry Edewaard

Optometrist
17521 Main St. North, Blountstown 674-2020 -
We accept Medicare and Medicaid


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Preparing your landscape for storms


Many people prepare their
homes for hurricanes, but have
you ever thought about prepar-
ing your landscape for storms?
While no landscape is immune
to the wind, rain and storm surge
of a hurricane, with proper plan-
ning and care you can minimize
the potential for your landscape
to be a liability during a devas-
tating storm.
The first step in avoiding
storm damage begins with the
initial selection of the plants.-
Plants that are native or well.
adapted to the region's grow-
ing conditions will typically be
stronger, healthier plants and
able to survive storms better.
In addition to selecting well
adapted plants, be sure to match
the plant's needs to the planting
location. In order for plants to
perform as expected and remain
healthy, know their needs in re-
gards to proper soil conditions,
degree of sunlight, shade toler-


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

ances and moisture needs. If
you live in an area which can be
flooded by salt water or where
salt spray can be blown onto
your plants, choose plants that
are known to have salt toler-
ance.
The second step to minimize
storm damage is to keep your
plants as healthy as possible.
Do not overfertilize or overwa-
ter trees and shrubs. This can
increase crown density and de-
crease the root area and depth;
two conditions which increase
the possibility ,of the tree or
shrub falling in high winds.
Also think about the mature
size of your tree or shrub before
you plant. Overcrowding can
stress plants making them more
susceptible to insect and disease


s-w-s- -


'~t %

~~.~~


Mike (Hot Deal) Whitfield
04 CHEVY SILVERAO
Ls.cae,



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


:.... .. '-- .- -.-
... y.- :- -. .. -. .,
Pontiac Olds- GNIC Inc.


&U i


BI cDun r-r tst c 4Dwn r
Hwy. 20 Bristol


ci- r
anamait PortWewa
-Panama City -Port St. Joe


David Petty
05 FORI TAURUS SE



NOW: $12,988
OR $228/M0.*

)S\tVs-4l


ssuv


02 CHEVY TAHOE
IS, NEW D LOW PRICE,
LOCAL TRADE .: ;Jj jii


problems.
The next step in reducing
hurricane damage is to practice
proper pruning techniques. We
know from last season's hur-
ricanes that trees that were pre-
ventatively pruned properly had
a higher survival rate than ne-
glected trees.
Regular pruning during a
tree's development is the key to.
creating a strong, resilient tree.
The most ind-resistant form for
a tree is one with a central leader
and a well-spaced framework
of branches around and up and
down the trunk. Many trees can
be grown in this form when-they
are young, but the growth habit
of some species will change to
a multi-trunked,. spreading form
as they mature.
A pruning program should
also eliminate branches with
tight or narrow crotches. Trees
with narrow forks or branches
are likely to split under stress.
Branch crotches or angles from
45 to 90 degrees are less likely
to split than narrow V-crotches
of less than 40 degrees. Some
trees, like Bradford pears, ge-
netically have very narrow and
weak crotch angles.
Faced. with the. threat of a
storm, gardeners who have kept
their trees properly pruned and
with a canopy in proportion to
the trunk have little to do. The
overgrown, neglected tree, how-
ever, is another matter.
Even though the best time to
prune your trees is during the
winter months, there is some
pruning that can be done now
on,that neglected tree that will
improve its overall appearance
and health. Begin by removing
all dead, diseased and damaged
wood and take out all water-
sprouts or root suckers. It is also
important to cut out crossing
branches whichrub against each
other.
Windstorms are always a
matter of concern, but trees that
have been selected properly,
sited with care, and maintained
so as to have a sturdy form and
an open canopy stand the best
chance of surviving intact and
not adding to the damage on
your property.
Tip of the Week. In some
circumstances it is advisable to
have a certified arborist evalu-
ate the health and structure of
your trees. They should evalu-
ate the branch pattern, any cavi-
ties or wounds in the trunks, the
amount and color of the foliage
and what maintenance will best
help to improve your plant. You
can locate a certified arborist in
your area by looking on the In-
ternational Society of Aboricul-
ture website at www.isa-arbor.
com.
Theresa Friday is the Residen-
tial Horticulture Extension Agent for
Santa Rosa County. The useof trade
names in this article is solely for the
purpose ofproviding specific informa-
tion. It is not a guarantee, warranty, or
endorsement of the product names)
and does not signify that they ard ap-'
Sproved to the exclusion of others>.


NOW: $22,988
OR $398/MO.*


NUW: I 18,UUU8
DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOTI


05 C



05 C


04 CHEVY BLAZER 85 PONTIAC SUNIFIRE



NOW: $15,988 NOW: $11,988
OR: $278/Mo.* OR: $208/Mo0.
05 FORD ESCAPE 05 BUICK CENTURY


NOW: $17,988 NOW: $13,998
OR $308/MO.* OR: $38/Mo.*
HEAVYY TRAILBLAZER 05 GmC YUKON



NOW: $19,988 NOW: $29,888
OR: $348/Mo.* OR: $518/Mo.*
We Make It Happen,


03 CHEVY S-10



NOW: $15,988
OR: $278/Mo.*
05 CHEVY MALIBU


NOW: $13.988
OR: $238/Mo.
05 PONTIAC MONTANA VAN



NOW: $16,988
OR: $288/Mo.*
Because i


04 HONDA ELEMENT



NOW: $18,988
OR: $328/Mo*
03 CADILLAC DEVILLE
NEWLOI' FPI tI


NOW: $20,988
GIVE US A TRY BEFORE YOU BUY!
02 BUICK RENDEZVOUS
k .

NOW: $14,988
WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS
Ie Want Your


05 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX



NOW: $16,988
OR: $288/Mo.


NOW: $17,988
.O: $308/Mo.*
Business!


hi jUflSP of Blountstown
850.674,3307 (800) 419-1801.
I L s 20331 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWi FLORIDA
Pontiac *Olds GMC Inc. CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com .-.
'All Prices And No Down Payment ArW.A .C.- 720 or higher Beacon Score- 72 mo. plus tax, tag, dealer fees. All Pictures For Illstration Only.
: j A i f 1*, 1 E i 1 t < ^ ^ ; e i ^ [ 3 ; <


TRUCKSLR05 CHEVY SILVERADO
LSCREW WPCEAB


TRUCKS P


~t~4rz4~Si~;r~~~2C~J~61~3






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


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


Baker's racks. For more ir
tion please call 379-8538.

Super Nintendo system v
games and two controller
for all; PlayStation with 10
and two controllers, $35. C.
4938.

Trampoline in good shapi
Call 674-4987.

Rake and tedder in good co
$550; manure spreader, I
tional brand in working coi
$350. Call 674-7854.

Little Tykes sleigh bed,
bed, brand new mattress, $4
643-2091 or 643-3344.

Couch with matching chair, t
multi color, $200. Call 643-2
643-3344.

27" TV with remote, $10
674-4915.

Small roll of barbed wire f
Call 762-8343.

Hot Point range with digital
oven, $200; Kenmore built i
washer, $200. Call 762-390


Queen size waterbed, ne
tress, liner and heater, boc
headboard with matching
stands, $1000. Call 762-39


Miscellaneous windows,
and inserts. For more infor
call 643-1038.

Washing machine, in good
tion; GE stove and deepfreez
674-3973 or 447-0506 (cell


Treadmill, great condition,
liver, $89. Call 514-9957.

Upholstered chair, great fo
room, excellent condition
new, will deliver, $59. Ca
9957.

King-size mattress for $5
379-3842.

30" gas range, refrigerator
maker, both in great condition
each. Call 762-3012.

X-Box with two controller
games, $150. Call 237-258


Chinese Christmas orna
eight, worth about $60, v
for $15 each; men's short
shirts, $2 each; aluminum
best offer; file cabinet for $2
674-6142.

Weight bench, 158 pou
weights, 5ft. weight bar, allfo
Call 237-2587.

Laney electric-acoustic
mance amp with many ac
ries; two mics with stands,;c
pedal, excellent condition,
all or will sell separately. CE
8233 or 545-4443(cell).


GE refrigerator, 17cubicfeE
$30;.recliner, $25..Call.67.4
*-,- -- .


iforma-
7-27, 8-3

with 15
rs, $4&
games
all 762-
7-27, 8-3

e, $50.
7-27, 8-3

ndition,
nterna-
ndition,
7-27, 8-3

toddler
40: Call
7-27, 8-3

an with
2091 or
7-27;8-3

0. Call
7-27,8-3

or $20.
7-27, 8-3

control
n dish-


Two end tables and coffee table,
all have glass tops and metal frame,
$60 for all. Call 674-8437. 7-27, 8-3

Tarus 357 Magnum hand gun,
model 66-S, 12 inch barrel, $350.
Call 576-4257. 7-27,8-3

17" Sport tires, almost new, $125
for the set. Call 237-2529. 7-27, 8-3

GE washer and dryer, in excellent
condition, $150. Call 762-8975.
7-27, 8-3

KirbyVacuum cleaner, plenty of at-
tachments, never used, make offer.
Call 762-8757. 7-20, 7-27

Two punch 15 speakers, $350 for
both. Call 379-8260 or 899-4105.
7-20, 7-27

JVC CD player, brand new, paid
$250, asking $175. Call 379-8260
or 899-4105. 7-20, 7-27

Browning bar 270 with 3x9 Tasco
scope, $350. Call 643-5446.
7-20,7-27

Evinrude trolling motor, foot
controlled, 40 lbs. thrust, came with
boat never used, like new, $100. Call
379-3344. 7-20 7-27


18. Bow Flex Extreme for $850 or
7-27.8-3 best offer. Call 663-3799 after 5:30
p.m. 7-20, 7-27
w mat-
okshelf Wooden hide-a-bed couch, very
Night good cushion and mattress, $25;
08. one full size mattress, $20. Call
7-27, 8-3 379-8276. 7-20, 7-27

doors, Collier's Encyclopedia complete
rmation set, copyright 1958, $50. Call 643-
7-27, 8-3 5538. 7-20, 7-27

Icondi- Whitney piano, good practice
zer. Call piano, needs work, $250. Call 643-
) 5538. 7-20,7-27
7-27, 8-3
Two seater go-kart, 6 hp, Tecum-
will de- seh motor, runs good, $300. Call
7-27, 8-3 379-3929. 7-20,7-27

or living 100 gallon fish tank, wooden base
,looks and top with lights, $500. Call 643-
11:514- 7802. 7-20,7-27
7-27,8-3
Two 10" SPL speakers, includes
50. Call speaker box, SPL520 watt amp and
7-27,8-3 wiring, all in good condition, asking
$200. Call 643-6741 and leave a
with ice message. 7-20,7-27
n,$100
7-27,8-3 Antique Arlington brick, four
cubes available (530 bricks/cube).
rs, five Call 447-0660 after 5 p.m. or on
;7. weekends call 643-3424. 7-20,7-27
7-27,8-3
Shrubtrimmer, gas powered, $50.
ments, Call 841-0066 or 379-8418 after 6
vill sell p.m. 7-20,7-27
sleeve
trailer, Riding mower for $200, weed
20: Call eater, gas powered, $40. Call 841-
7-27,8-3 0066 or 379-8418 after 6 p.m.
7-20,7-27
nds in
ar$100. Murry lawn tractor, four years
7-27,8-3 old, 46" cutting deck, 17.5 hp twin
cylinder, B&S engine, three bushel
perfor- grass catcher system, remote oil
ccesso- filter system, battery and tires in
ry baby great condition, just installed new
i250for belts and bearings with full main-
all 379- tenance checkup; includes two-
sets of blades(6 total), this unit has
7-27, 8-3 hydrostatic automatictransmission
with one pedal control for forward/
et, frost, reverse/stop, easy to operate, origi-
;3698.. rally, $2,600 vill,selj or $75Q..Call
-Z;''" Parker at 674-2485. 7-20,7-27


Pride Mobility Jet I/DL5.2i, motor-
ized wheel chair, this is a 'Cadillac',
very plush, comfortable unit with
dynamic touch control for ease
of operation, includes battery and
charger, new cost $5,500, asking
to make an offer. Call Parker at
674-2485. 7-20,7-27
Speaker box, for 15" subwoofer,
made of MDS, $75 or best offer.
Call 674-2198. 7-20, 7-27
Two room AC's for $50 each; one
25,000 BTU AC, $150. Call 643-
4465. 7-20, 7-27

Topper, fits small bed pick-up truck,
$50; tool box, fits small pick-up
truck. Call 643-4465. 7-20, 7-27
Computer, internet ready, $150.
Call 643-4465. 7-20,7-27
6x10 Utility trailer, for $150. Call
643-4465. 7-20, 7-27
Radiant wall heaters, one is a
three burn and one is five burn;
one 55,000 BTU gas heater. Call
643-4465. 7-20,7-27
= I I-- I


1981 Blazer, 4x4, engine works
great, needs transmission work,
67,000 miles, $1,800 or best offer.
Call 674-7854. 7-27, 8-3

1990 Ford Fi50, extended cab,
4x4, fourspeed, 6 cylinder, 165,000
miles, good tires, dependable.Ask-
ing $2,800. Call 694-8471.
7-27, 8-3

1991 Jeep Cherokee, two doors,
black, two wheel drive, runs real
good, $800. Call David at 762-
2323. 7-27, 8-3

1992 Toyota pick-up, 4x4, king
cab, automatic transmission, recent
motor, AC, $4,500 or best offer. Call
643-4745 or 875-2444(day).
7-27, 8-3

1990 Lincoln town car, light blue,
$1,400. Call 674-9392. 7-27, 8-3

1994 Lincoln town car, needs rear
end, runs great, no body damage,
$450 or best offer. Call 643-5630.
7-27, 8-3


717-3333 Dy noon
run FREE for 2 weeks.

1992 Cadillac, motor, transmission,
body, no title, $500 orbest offer. Call
643-5630. 7-27, 8-3

1997 Toyota Camry, power win-
dowsand locks, runs good, 208,000
miles, $3,000. Call 272-1335.
7-27,8-3

1997 Mercury Marquis, less than
50,000 miles, all leather, full power,
good tires, make offer. Call 762-
8757. 7-20,7-27

1997 Caprice Classic, white,
leather interior, wood grain, V8,
runs good, $2,500. Call 379-8260
or 899-4105(cell). 7-20,7-27

1995 Chrysler Cirrus LXI, power
seats, windows, leather, 228K
miles, new transmission, new AC,
new fuel pump, new oil pump and
tuneup, $2,000. Call 643-5446.
7-20, 7-27

1987 Nissan, hard body, pickup,
4x4, new motor, 3" lift 31x10.5 tires
and truck for parts, $3,00 for both.
Call 643-4251 or 544-1838 ask for
Mabrey. 7-20, 7-27

1994 Honda Accord, two door, new
motor, intake, performance header,
lowered racing shocks, $3,500.
Call 643-4251 or 544-1838 ask for
Mabrey. 7-20,7-27

1965 Mustang, hard top, 6 cylinder
motor, runs great; $3,800 invested,
all body work complete asking
$1,500. Call 379-3344. 7-20,7-27


2000 Mercury Marquis LS, leather,
ultimate package, 51,600 miles,
$8,500. Call 674-8827. 7-20, 7-27

F250 Ford, long wheel base, au-
tomatic transmission with camper
shell, 350 engine, 8 cylinder, two
wheel drive, $1,800 or best offer.
Call 762-8343. 7-20, 7-27

1998 Z-71 Chevrolet, extended cab
truck, 4x4, has fifth wheel system
installed. Call 447-0660 after 5 p.m.
or on weekends call 643-3424.
7-20, 7-27

2003 Ford Expedition, Eddie
Bauer, 5.4 L engine, leather, DVD,
new tires and much more, excel-
lent condition, 75,000 highway
miles, $19,500. Call 674-4085
after 5 pm. 7-20,7-27


THECALOUNLIBRTYjOUNA


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Copyrighted Material

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William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured,:contractor & roofer
Concrete .ork lan-i.,: 'pe
pressure .:Iarnin \
renovaticn~ s..ejrriles '
gutter, pairing ..rnyl .I I'
& screen, enc:losure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092 UFN


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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






SDecks Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
SWood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling Wiy
Concrete Work
Call 674-3458



FOR RENT
In Bristol
2BR mobile home
Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
*3BR/1 BA house with central heat
and air 1 room efficiency, utilities
included 900 sq. ft. Commercial
across from the Piggly Wiggly
Phone 643-7740




L OK


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




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





JULY 27,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29


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


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




Queen mattress set, double
:pillow top New in plastic with
warranty. S '50. 850-425-337-1
6 Pc. full!queen bedroom
set, Ne'I' in boxes, sa'rfilce
, 3550. 850- 2.-7783
CHERRY SLEIGH BED -
-2. 3-an r. so.ic ooc
350-222-98-9


i I'l leather
'ioveseat. $750,
.95-222-213


sofa a ~o
can deliver.


NEW BEDROOM SET:
Beautiful cherry Louis Philippe
8-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,
sell $1650 350-545-7112_
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set $250, in factory
plastic, -warranty. 850-425-
8374
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
5125. 850-545-7112
!FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
MATTRESS SET New full
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783


Additional runs of the same ad (more than 2 weeks) are $2 per
week and must be paid in advance. We do not bill for classified.


2005 Honda 230 dirtbike, four
stroke, brand new, $4,000. Call
379-3277. 7-20,7-27


2001 Honda Shadow 600, female
owned, excellent condition, 9,422
miles $3.850. Call 674-7854.
7-27, 8-3

2000 RM 250 Suzuki dirt bike,
excellent condition, never raced,
$2,200. Call 379-3078. 7-27, 8-3

1999 CR 125 with instyle graphic
kit, new chain, sprockets, new rear
tire, rede valve, rental bar, helmet
included; in good condition, $2,000
or best offer. Call 674-8111. 7-27, 8-3

250 Yamaha 4-wheeler with spare
parts, runs and looks good,.$900 or
trade for Ford 4x4 for parts, must
be 1990 to 1995 model, need drive
train. Call 379-8871 or 447-0010.
7-20,7-27

2003 Honda CRF-80 dirt bike,
garage kept, ridden less than 30
hours, like new. $1,650. Call 674-
4085 after 5 pm. 7-20,7-27


WANTED:

.to buy Real

Estate

10 to,1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.

Call

850-544-5441 or

850-899-7700


2000 G3 PF165 boat, 16
40 hp Yamaha stainless ste
stick steering, live well, bilge
VHF radio, fish finder with
$4,900. Call 674-4915.

14 ft. Kennedy Craft witl-
Mercury, 1982 model, boal
and motor, $1,000. Call 37


16 ft. bass boat, loaded,
Evinrude motor. Call 762-8
more details.

14ft. John boat for $200 or
fer. Call 674-8927.

1996 Bracewell boat, all
14ft. long, 65 hp Suzuki mot
steering, trolling motor anc
$5,600. Call 379-3277.

16 ft. aluminum boat witl
$1,500. Call 379-9362.

14 ft. plywood boat and tr
.$300. Call 841-0066 or 37
after 6 p.m.


Clean out your closets and
place a classified in
THE JOURNAL.
Remember our deadline is
Saturday at noon for our
classified section.
643-3333


1989 Proline, 21 ft., cuddy cabin,
walk about, 200 hp Johnson,
tandem axel, galvanized trailer, in
real good condition, $5,500 only
serious inquiries. Call 899-0269 or
674-7138 and leave a message.
7-27 T. 8-31


7-27,8-3 1985 mobile traveler Cl
motor home, 460 auto,
1 25 hp miles, AC, power steering, 1
t, trailer AM/FM CD, CB, sleeps foi
9-3929. good, $5,500 firm. Call 64
7-20,7-27 after 4:30 p:m.

70 hp 1982 fifth wheel, 28 ft., nexv
177 for ,erator, newawning, newAC.
7-20,7-27 or best offer. Call 643-8558
p.m. or 850-233-7981.
best of-
7-20, 7-27 Pop-up camper, refrigerator
AC, needs minor repair,
welded, or trade for generator. Ca
or, stick 8117.
I trailer,
7-20,7-27 1997 Wilderness, made by
wood, 24 ft. fifth wheel witl
Motor, out, refrigerator/freezer, micr
7-20,7-27 stove with oven and lots of
sleeps six, in great conditic
ailer for fifth wheel included. Call 64
9-8418 on weekends or 447-0660
7-20, 7-27
p.m.

S" 2002Trail-Lite camper, 21 f
S by R-Vison, enclosed chas
S dercarriage. Call 674-4233
p.m. 7


Black Labradors, full-blooded, four
females and four males, $50 each.
Call 508-3726. 7-27, 8-3

Horses, downsizing, great loss to
me, registered 7-year-old Leopard
Appaloosa brood mare, $1,800 or
best offer; registered PalominoAp-
Spaloosa colt, 16 months old, $1,500
or best offer, registered Blue Roan,
15 months old, $1,800 or best offer;
colts handled since birth, well man-
nered, no bad habits, haltertrained,
excellent potential, serious inquires
only. Call 674-7854. 7-27, 8-3

Pit Bull, CKC registered, black
female, Colby and Carver mixed,
$300. Call 674-5367. 7-27, 8-3

Three female Chihuahua pup-
pies, ready to go, born on May 2,
$150. Call 625-8879. 7-27,8-3

Blue Pit puppies with health cer-
tificates, first shots with papers for
$350. Call 379-8973. 7-27, 8-3

CKC puppies, male Pomeranian
andfemale Poodle, vetchecked and
shots, $325 each. Call 674-3410.
7-27, 8-3

Three female bulldogs and one
male, have shots, $50 each. Call
674-8905. 7-27, 8-3

Appaloosa mare, 2 1/2 years old,
green broke, needs experienced
rider, $500. Call 643-2195.
7-27, 8-3

Quarter horse mare, 13 years old,
$1,000. Call 643-2195. 7-27, 8-3

Kittens, free to a good home. Call
674-6281 after,5, p:. .-," -7-27; -p


Puppies, full-blooded Red Nose
Pit, father chocolate and mother is
golden buckskin, puppies chocolate
and golden, five males and one fe-
male, $150 each. Call 643-6429.
7-27,8-3
Applehead Chihuahua, full-blood-
ed, black and white, seven-months
old, 15 Ibs, AKC registered and has
shots, free to a good home, prefer
household without kids. Call 643-
9336. 7-27,8-3
Kitten, playful, energetic, healthy,
three month old male kitten seek-
ing a loving home, white with large
calico (tri-color) spots and markings,
has all shots and vaccinations,
wormed and defleaed, litter box
trained. Call 674-5257 and leave a
message. 7-27,8-3
Blue tick, female and six laying
hens, both for best offer. Call 674-
6142. 7-27,8-3
UKC registered Coon hound pup-
pies, black and tan, champion blood
line, three males, $200 each.,Call
539-9476 or 545-9589(cell). 7-27, 8-3

Horse, green broke, you can ride,
prefer someone with experience,
$500. Call 643-2195. 1.7-20;7-27
Palamino, Appaloosa gelding, 15
years old, $800 negotiable. Call
643-5696. 7-20,7-27
Kittens galore, seven weeks old,
litter box trained, one black multi-
colored female; one orange tiger
striped male; one orange tiger
striped female; three-month-old
tiger striped female; seven-month-
old black female, very loving, free
to a good home. Call 762-8743.
7-20, 7-27


7-20, 27 White English bulldog puppy, six-
weeks old, wormed and first shots,
t. made $75. Call 643-3629. 7-20,7-27
;sis un- Kitten, eight weeks old, free to a
after 6 good home. Call 674-8320.
-9 T -1 7-20,7-27


Wanted: one-year-old, brown and
white male Chihuahua needs a wife.
Ready for breeding. Call Joyce at
643-3500 and leave a message.
7-27,8-3

Wanted: Any information on the
theft of a tractor weather vane
and frog lawn ornament from front
yard on NW Porter Grade Rd., any
information would be appreciated.
Call 762-3264. 7-27, 8-3

Wanted: looking for someone that is
getting rid of a 14x70 mobile home
forfree. Call Doug at 762-8975 after
5:30 p.m. 7-27,8-3

Wanted: 3to 4 bedroom/2BAhome
for a mature and responsible family
new to the area, preferably in the
Bristol area, if you have a house
available to rent with lease option
to buy, we would love to hear from
you. We welcome the idea of an
older home in need of work. Willing
to upgrade and keep upwith repairs.
Call 379-9345 or 294-9149.
7-20, 7-27

Wanted: antique short chest of
drawers, long and deep drawers, at
a reasonable price. Call 877-5449


and leave a message.


7-20,7-27


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

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 7-6 T. 9-7

CASSFID
con-ined on age 3


Summerwind Subdivision-

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

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


.


.: h r -- : :.----

o M tr,.o er at I 0 4 4 o t a 1i;1 T.


81 1 i i F _
I- I p "I ,.



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

=






.Page.30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27,2005


Q: Should I use. the Body
Mass Inde.\ to assess my chil-
dren s weight?
A- BodyN Mass- Index (BMI) is
.a useful tool for evaluating most
adults' weight. Poor scores based
on this tool are associated in quite
a few studies with bad health
outcomes, such as heart disease,
cancer and diabetes. However,
BMI was created based on data
about average body composi-
tion. As a result, the BMI value
for those. who have a larger or
smaller than average amount of
bone or muscle may place them
in a category that doesn't really
match their body weight or fat
status. That is why the standard
BMI chart is not appropriate for
athletes who have developed a lot
of muscle tissue, the elderly and
children. To assess a child's or
adolescent's weight, use special
Stools called BMII-for-age growth
charts, which are available at.the
Centers-for Disease Control and
Prevention website (www.cdc.
gov). Because children's healthy
levels of body fat vary.with gen-
der and age, these charts show
that the same BMI can be high
or low at different ages for boys
and girls. To allow for individual
variation and the weight fluctua-
tions that occur during youth, a
wide range of BMIs is consid-
ered .normal for children. Only
when someone is in the top or
bottom five percent for their age
are they labeled o\ern\eighi or
underweight. Those in the heavi-
:est 15 percent are identified as
being at.risk for overweight and
should be monitored.
Q: How much fiber do bran
muffins provide?
A: The amount of fiber varies
with the recipe and the size of
the muffin. Some muffins may
contain quite a bit of bran, while
others have just a trace. Some
small bran muffins provide only
one gram of fiber, which h is the
same as a slice of white bread.
Bigger muffins contain more fi-
ber, but also more calories and
possibly more fat. A giant four-
or six-ounce muffin might sup-
ply 5 to 12 grams of fiber and
425 to 530 calories, which is
as many calories as a couple of
doughnuts. Despite what you
might' think, most commercial
bran muffins are made \% ith \\hire
flour. Since fiber and nutrients
are higher when whole-wheat
flour is used, try making your
own muffins. You can also use
a moderate amount of a healthy
fat like canola oil and avoid the
large amounts of sugar found in
those commercial muffins that
make them seem sometimes
more like cake. Muffins are easy
to make. They can be frozen for
later use.
Q: Can myhairloss berelated
to my diet?
A: Yes. A common reason for
excessive hair loss among wom-
en is too much.dieting. Hair loss
can occur when people consume
too few calories or have an in-
adequate intake of protein, iron,
Sor zinc. The risk of hair loss is
one of the many reasons why
Syou should lose weight gradu-
all \\ith. sensible, balanced eat-,


ing. Although hair loss among
men can be caused by hereditary
male-pattern baldness, a variety
of physical problems' can also
result in hair loss for both sexes.
These problems should be dis-
cussed with your physician. Cer-
tain illnesses, fungal infections
and even side effects from some
medications can cause hair loss.
Some people also' experience
hair loss two to three nionth- af-
ter their body undergoes a period
of major stress, like surgery, pro-
longed fever, or childbirth.
SQ: Is olive oil a source of an-
tioxidants?
A: Yes. There are primarily
two kinds of antioxidants in ol-
ive oil: phenols and vitamin E.
The amount of phytochemicals
in olive oil called phenols varies
depending on how the oil is pro-
duced. Extra virgin oil is higher
in these phenols than light olive
oils., Olive oil also supplies the
antioxidant vitamin E. Although
olive oil contains less vitamin E
than several vegetable oils that
have more polyunsaturated fat,
olive oil is mostly composed of
monounsaturated fat. This is an
important difference. Polyun-
saturated fat is less stable and
more vulnerable to oxidation
reactions than monounsaturated
fat. Human studies suggest that
olive oil, because of its mono-
unsaturated fat, can help prevent
LDL ("bad") cholesterol from
converting to its most damaging
form. By raising the antioxidant
content of blood, olive oil could
possibly lead to less DNA dam-
age that can initiate cancer.
Q: How good are frozen waf-
fles as a breakfast or snack?
A: Just like: cereal, the kind
of waffles you choose deter-
mines their nutrition qualities.
Some frozen waffles are made
only with refined flour, whereas
those with at least some whole-
grain flour provide more fiber
and nutrients. For people who
have trouble meeting their cal-
cium needs with dairy products
or other enriched foods, there
are ,even some frozen waffles
that supply 30 percent of the
Daily Value (DV) for calcium. A
glass of milk contains the same
amount of calcium. You should
always check the fat content of
waffles, too,- hen choosing.
The ultimate nutritional, value
of waffles, ho.me\er. depends
on how you serve them. If you
spread a waffle with peanut but-
Ster and place apple or pear slices
or raisins on top, you have a
healthy, portable treat that will
satisfy your hunger much longer
than a waffle topped with butter
:or margarine and syrup. Waffles
spread with vanilla yogurt and
a variety of fruits like kiwi, ba-
nana and fresh or frozen berries
are also excellent breakfasts or
snacks.
Q: Is stevia recommended as
a sugar replacement?


A: Stevia rebaudiana, com-
monly referred to as stevia,
comes from a small shrub. In the
U.S., it is promoted as a dietary
supplement or sweetener. These
two uses are regulated under
different laws. It is legal to sell
stevia in the U.S. as a dietary
supplement, because no dangers
have been proven to its use. Some
studies suggest that stevia could
help control high blood pressure
and diabetes, but only a few well-
controlled human studies have
been done. If you really want to
control high blood pressure and
diabetes. you should concentrate
on the primary life-syle steps of
portion control, regular exercise,


balanced eating and sodium re-
striction. As a sweetener, the
Food and Drug Administration
has not approved stevia for use
since adequate evidence of its
safety has not been presented.
In fact, research shows that the
main chemical in stevia can be
converted in the laboratory to
a compound that causes gene
changes. More study is needed
to learn whether these changes
could lead to cancer in people.
The potential impact of stevia
or any other sugar replacement
on weight control, however, is
easily o\erestimated. Excess
weight comes from consuming
more calories than. you burn. At


-. W 1!i0IlL '

?U----------- ----
-- Fit&q
.1fti-~ 5


CWM.1IFIED, frm pge2


Found: Sunglasses. Call 643-5150
to identify and claim. 7-27,8-3
Found: male Poodle, 81./2 pounds,
about 1 1/2 to 3 years old,found in
Lake Mystic area, took him to the vet
and he is on medication and will be
fine. He is looking for his family and
misses them very much. Call 643-"
3563 to claim. 7-27, a-3
Lost: hitch with 2" ball on Hwy. 12
nearApalachee Pole mill and North
Florida Lumber mill, lot aboul one
month ago. Call 643-3476.
7-27, 8-3
Found: dog in RockBBluff area, north
of Bristol. Call 643-3742 or 570-
6175 to identify. 7-27, 8-3
Lost: Black and tan Dachshund in
the vicinity of Bianion Farm area, re-
ward offered, answers to LuLu, lost
July 20. Call 643-3978. 7-27,8-3
Found: small dog. Cocker Spaniel
and Poodle mixed, found on Hwy. 12
south. Call 379-8242. 7-27,8-3

Lost: in Harvey's, a round gold St.
Christopher's medal, little smaller


than a half-dollar. Pease return to
store, no questions asked, extreme
sentimental value. Call 674-8992.
7-20,7-27


1986 Redman mobile home,
14x70, 2BR/2BA with skirting, to
be moved, $5,500. Call 643-8558
after 4:30 p.m. 7-27,8-3

Kennedy Creek hunting/fishing
camp in Sumatra, past Cotton
Landing, asking, $6,500. Call 670-
5597. 7-20, 7-27

2003 doublewide mobile home,
3BR/2BA on 2.46 acres, 1,600 sq.
ft., comes with kitchen appliances
located in Clarksville area, $80,000.
Call 674-1492. 7-20,7-27

16x76 mobile home, 2 bedroom,
2 bath, large living room and mas-
ter bedroom on 5. acres. Asking
.$55,000. Call 674-5733. 7-T. 7-27



Moving/Yard Sale, Salurday, July30
beginningat7a.m., 19460NWCR67
in Bristol (Old Bristol Road), two miles
on left comingfrom Bristol; everything
must go. Phone 643-4379. 7-27


Garage Sale, Saturday, July 30,
Aug..-6 and Aug. 13, Bristol Hwy.
12 West, 3 miles from Greensboro;
items for, home, nice dresses,
women size 6-8, girls jeans size 1-6.
Phone 442-6695. 7-27
Yard Sale, Saturday, July 30 a 7:30
a.m. until noon atthe Liberty County
Courthouse; many new items and
:used items, including dryer, water
heater, windowAC unit, desk, toys,
furniture, clothes, tools, bicycles;
home interior brand pictures and
porclain collectibles; Avon Cape
Cod pieces; Wilton cake decorating
supplies and Christmas and Hal-
loween yard decorations, material,
patterns and craft items and much
more. Phone 379-8265. 7-27

FOR RENT
3BR/2BA house
central air, all appliances
including a dishwasher,
on large lot, located
on Doris Stewart Rd. off
of Turkey Creek Rd.
$500 deposit aid
$500 per month :
Call 643-5237.


16 calories per teaspoon, only
people who add large, amounts
of sugar to their foods are likely
to benefit from switching to a
sugar replacement. Most of the
large amounts of sugar Ameri-
cans consume are added in com-
merciaTl food processing.
The American Institute for Cancer
Research (AICR) offers' a'Nutrition Ho-
dine (1-800-843-8114) 9 a.m. to 5p.m.
ET Monday-Friday. This free service
allows you to ask questions about diet,
nutrition and cancer. A registered dieti-
tian will return your call, usually within
48.hours. AICR is the only major cancer
charity focusing exclusively on the link
between diet, nutrition and cancer. The
Institute provides education programs
that help millions of Americans learn
to make changes for lower cancer risk.
AICR also supports innovative research
in cancer prevention and treatment at
universities, hospitals and research cen-
ters across the U.S. The Institute has
provided over $65 million in funding
for r'ee.ich in dilt. inutritibn and cancer
.A4CR' '. et address, is www.aicr.org.
AICR is a member of the World Cancer
Re. earch Fund Ilntiemajnjil.


ST O~:ir~711 t

Buy A Car But Haverrl= ~r

VNO CRD14T


VBD REI

VSLOWCREDI




EVEN. BANKRUPTCY or REPOSSESSION!

WE AN ELP

Come See Us, We Have A Huge Selection~~1~1~1

Of Vehicle To CooseFrom

H LMIS
14200 WEST LAFAYETTE STREET, MARIANNA, FL






t JULY 27 20065 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 31




-~ ..._.... ... .. .. ?!:.-,-I --- ~ -_. =-E .. ...........-.. .- ---- ------.. L Ei
-.. 'or--- r w-u
(ffiJW1FAU


NOTICE TO
RECEIVE SEALED BIDS

Liberty County Board of County Com-
missioners will receive sealed competi-
tive bids from any person, company or
corporation interested in providing the
following services:


*Quiet, powerful, liquid-cooled engine
fueled by natural gas or LP.

*A standard weather protective enclo-
sure protects generator from harmful
weather and also effectively reduces
exterior noise levels. Includes key
locks for security.

*Built-in charger maintains battery at
optimum performance level.

*Automatic safety shutdowns protect
engine and generator in event of, low
oil level or pressure, high tempera-
ture, low coolant level, overspeed
and/or overcrank.

*Automatic seven-day exerciser runs
the system for fifteen minutes each
week to maintain- to running condi-
tion.

*Standard 200-amp remote-mounted
automatic transfer switch with service
disconnect for fast and efficient un-
attended transfer to generator when
utility source fails. Housed in a NEMA
3R outdoor rated enclosure.

*The generator and installation'shall
be guaranteed for a period of 2-
years.

*Unit to be instated behind Liberty
County Jail and into the 200 amp ser-
vice feeding Ihe lail 911 :ompltx.

*This is to be a turnkey installation,
with only the LP tank not supplied by
the winning bidder.

GENERATOR SET

The Generator supplied shall meet the
following specifications:

ALL RATINGS FOR.LP GAS

*Rated Power -LP 40 kW


*60 Hz Phase Single

*Voltag 120/240V

*Amps @ 120/240V, Single Phase
60Hz LP 333.3/ 166.6

*Engine / Alternator RPM 1800

*Engine 3.9L V6

SUL 2200 Listed

*CSA Listed

*Main Line Circuit Breaker 200
Amp

*Dimensions (L" x W" x H") 76.1 x
33.5 x 42.2

*Unit Wt. (lbs.)**1400

CONTROLS

*Start/ Stop Control

*Cyclic cranking: 7 seconds on, 7
seconds rest..90 seconds over rank .
protection.

*Automatic Low Oil Shutdown

*Overspeed Shutdown

*Overcrank Protection

*Automatic Voltage Regulator with
Over-Voltage Protection

*Engine Warmup 15 seconds

*Engine Cool-Down 1 minute

*Safety Fuse

*Starter Lockout Starter cannot re-
engage until 5 seconds after engine
has stopped

*2 Amp Timed Trickle Battery Char-


*Automatic Utility failure/7 day exer-
cise Switch

*Of Switch Slops unit. Power is re-
moved. Control and charger still op-
erate


*Manual / Test Start with starter con-
trol, unit stays on. If utility fails, trans-
fer to load takes place

Further bid information may be obtained
at the Liberty County Emergency Man-
agement Office, 11109 NW SR 20, P. O.
Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321 (telephone:
850-643-4960).

Please indicate on the the outside of
the envelope that this is a SEALED BID
FOR 9-1-1 GENERATOR. Bids should
be sent to the Liberty County Clerk of
Court's office at P. 0. Box 399, Bristol,
FL 32321.

Bids will be received until 5:00 pm (ET)
on' 08/04/05, Thursday, and will be
opened at the following meeting of the
Liberty County Board of County Com-
missioners which is held in the Liberty
County Courthouse, Bristol, FL, 32321
on 08/04/05, Thursday, at 7:00 pm (ET).

The Board reserves the right to reject
any arid all bids. 7.20 7-27

DANNIE BLACK ROAD
FEMA-1551-DR-FL

Project # 058.061

NOTICE OF RECEIVE SEALED
BIDS

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

DANNIE BLACK ROAD
FEMA-1551-DR-FL

Plans and specifications can be
obtained at Preble-Rish, Inc., 324
Marina Drive, Port St. Joe, Florida
32456, (850) 227-7200. The bid
musl conform o1 Section 287.133(3)
Florida Statutes, on public entity
crimes.

Completion date for this project will
be 120 days from the date of the
Notice to Proceed presented to the


successful bidder.

Liquidated damages for failure to
complete theproject on the speci-
fied date will be set at $200 per day.

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

Bids will be received until 5 p.m.
(ET) September 8, 2005, at the
Liberty County Clerk's Office, Lib-
erty County Courthouse, Hwy: 20,
Bristol, Florida, 32321 and will be
opened and read aloud on Septem-
ber 8, 2005 at7 p.m. (ET). The pub-
lic is invited to attend.

.Cost for plans andspecifications will
be $25 per set and is-non-refund-
able. Checks should be make pay-
able to PREBLE-RISH, INC.

The,Board of.County Commission-
ers reserves the right to waive infor-
malities in any bid, to accept and/or
reject any or all bids and to accept
the bid that in their judgment will be
in the best interest of Liberty Coun-
ty.

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

NOTICE TO
RECEIVE SEALED BIDS

The Liberty County Board of Commis-
sioners will receive sealed competitive
bids from any person, company or corpo-
ration interested in providing the follow-
ing goods/service:

(1) One ton, dual wheel, four door ex-
tended cab, with two bench seats and
six seat belts, diesel powered truck. Bid
specifications are five speed manual
transmission, towing package with tow-
ing mirrors, air conditioner, AM & FM ra-
dio, spare tire and wheel, with. standard
pick up iruck bed.

Please indicate on the outside of the en-
velope that this is a sealed bid for one ton
truck. Bids should be sent to the Liberty
.County Clerk of Couri's office ai P.O. Box
399, Bristol, FL 32321.

Bids will be received until 5:00 p.m.(ET)
on 8/4/05, Thursday, and will be opened
at the following meeting of the Liberty
County Board of Commissioners which
is .held in the Liberty County Courthouse,
Bristol, FL 32321, on 8/04/05, Thursday,
at 7:00 p.m (ET). Contact Carroll Cope-
land 850-643-3777.

The board :eserves the righl iO reject any
and all bids. 7-20.7-27


Request for Historic Preservation Grant Administration Proposals

The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners hereby request proposals from in-
terested qualified individuals or firms to provide Grant Administration Services associated
with the award of a $50,000 grant from the Florida Department of'State. Division of Histori-
cal Resources for preservation of the old Wesleyan Methodist Church in the community of
Hosford.;

Proposals should include, but not.be limited to, the following tasks for administering the
project in accordance with requirements of the Division:of. Historical Resources: financial
tracking, monitoring and documentation of local financial or in-kind participation, preparation
of required project progress.reports, preparation of any required contract amendments and
preparation of final close out report. A scope of work outlining tasks and tentative timetable
mustbe included.

Proposals will be evaluated using the following criteria:.

1. Successful experience of the individual or firm with administering historic preservation
grant projects in accordance with Division of Historical Preservation requirements;
2. Proposed approach to administering the project;
3. Familiarity or ability to quickly become familiar with local conditions;
4. Recent grant administration references, especially for historic preservation projects. .

An original and six copies of proposals, marked "PROPOSAL FOR HISTORIC PRESERVA-
TION GRANT ADMINISTRATION SERVICES" must be received by 4 p.m.(ET) August 4,
2005, at the Liberty County Clerk of Court Office, County Courthouse, 10818 NW SR 20,
P.O. Box 399, Bristol, Florida 32321. ATTN: Robert Hill, Clerk of Court. An award will be
made by the Board of County Commissioners at a later date. Firms will be notified if a brief
presentation of qualifications before the Board is requested.

Additional information may be obtained from Honorable Robert Hill,.Clerk of Court, at 850-
643-1500.

The Liberty County Bbard of C purity Commissioners reserves the right to reject any and all
proposals, to waiyv any irregularities or informalities in the proposal process, and to award
contracts in the best interest of the County. :

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER, FAIR HOUSING, HANDICAPPED ACCESS JURISDICTION
...INA.......


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

CASE NO. 05-17-CP

IN PROBATE

IN RE: The Estate of
JOHN YOUNG WIMBERLY,

deceased.



NOTICE TO CREDITORS

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

The administration of the estate of JOHN
YOUNG WIMBERLY, deceased, File
Number- 05-17-CP is pending in the
Circuit Court for Liberty County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is Liberty County Courthouse, P. O. Box
399, Bristol, FL 32321. The name and
address of the personal representative
and that personal representative's attor-
ney are set forth below.

ALL INTERESTED PERSONS ARE NO-
TIFIED THAT:

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

All other creditors of the decedent and
persons having claims or demands
against the estate of the decedent must
file their claims with this Court WITHIN
THREE MONTHS AFTER THE DATE
OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS
NOTICE.

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

The date of the first publication of this
Notice is July 27, 2005.

THOMAS S. GIBSON
SRISH, GIBSON, SCHOLZ
& GROOM, P.A.
206 E. 4th Street
P.O. Box 39
Port St. Joe, Florida 32457
(850) 229-8211
ATTORNEY FOR PERSONAL
REPRESENTATIVE
FL BAR NO. 0350583

MARIE W. WIMBERLY
44914 SW CR.379
Bristol, FL 32321
PERSONAL REPRESENTATIVE 7-27,83






Page 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 27, 2005


USDA to extend Conservation Reserve Program contracts


GAINESVILLE Farm-
ers and ranchers with certain
Conservation Reserve Program
(CRP) contracts expiring this
year may extend their contracts
for one year, announced Kevin
Kelley, State Executive Direc-
tor for USDA's Farm Service
Agency (FSA).
"The expiration affects ap-
proximately 1,969 acres now
protected by the CRP in 10
Florida counties," said Kel-
ley. "Extending certain exist-
ing contracts will ensure that
CRP's environmental benefits
are preserved."
Local FSA offices will no-
tify eligible CRP participants
of their option to modify and
extend their CRP contracts.
The deadline to apply for this
extension is Sept. 2, 2005.
The extension option ap-
plies to CRP participants with
contracts scheduled to expire
on Sept. 30, 2005, and whose.
original contract with the ex-
tension will not exceed 15
years. About 7,000 contracts,
nationwide, are affected.
The, extension will not
change participants' rental
rates. All or a portion of the
acreage under contract may be
included in an extension, but
no new, acreage may be added.
Obligations and responsibili-
ties under the original contract
continue to apply to contracts
that are modified and extend-
ed.
USDA is not planning to
offer a general CRP signup
in fiscal year 2005. However,
producers may continue to en-
roll relatively small, highly-de-
sirable acreage, such as filter
strips and riparian buffers, in
the continuous CRP at any time
at their local FSA office.
The CRP is a voluntary pro-
gram available to agricultural
producers to help them safe-
guard environmentally sensi-
tive land. Producers enrolled


in CRP plant long-term, re-
.source-conserving covers to
improve the quality of water,
control soil erosion, and en-
hance wildlife habitat. In re-
turn, FSA provides participants
with rental payments for 10- to


Dear Gadsde, liberty & Calboun
County residents,
Imlo vears ae m I obtained a Florida.
ealer's- fLceosue to tth frestratioa of
shoppli for aised caC. The followts three
stines made car shopulan a bie headache
*aafiling for the best Price
*oavitin to come wi i 52000 to 53000
tor a doutwn mPnmPL taxes, tU and ft
-^r -'-.- "<-'- :-r~rr -ni.1 vrf -?. r 1 .^f=- -F-"-.


15-years and cost-share assis-
tance to establish the practice.
Since its inception in 1986,
CRP continues to reduce soil
erosion, improve water qual-
ity and wildlife habitat, and se-
quester atmospheric carbon in


the 35 million acres currently
enrolled in the program.
For more information on the
CRP program, contact your lo-
cal FSA office or visit the FSA
web site at: http://www.fsa.
usda.gov/dafp/cepd/crp.htm.


:...



Want to get a passport?
A' kinds of
inf<7rrno tio n ; fs
I o rail c way.
FIRSTGOVgov
1 (800) FED-IN FO


At LOAN VALUE, e mae-a smaal profit
and ou et a treat deal
Th bes pat is welave aalst on te lot
NOT HIGH PRESSURE SALES PEOPLE.
ff yi dton ses the ar of wour drama in
this at, cad- sL Welt o sre-aeawroed.
tell = wa It will cost -aid ifor von.
We apr. iiat u're s sparti u&f.Coisa
W or cal.



alw ays

4=a


GAMC I

Yukon XL M
SIT ThnW TVAVe sDeLl aWllf otf our cacs atl
3rd Row Seat! Loaded
-a Discount so you dont
$423need a dawn pym
lIIerest Rates
S Dowrn 60Mos. WAG A K
a. Ar--, asaa as &W


0 Down 2 Hoena Civic
$'2 nn Al rton l wIa Ia&Wr c as-


Oo oLw, -Ib 4ayQu~-l-u
B0 t cn LES. 4 k i M a


0 Down '01Nissan Frontier
^1SlgIen EKtn-dCar


0 Down '01 Forn Ranger Edge
*21tlet Ec-arnTiC C Lzta-


0 Down 99 Mercury
'145&mn Grand Maouis LS


0 Down ~os Tayota 4R
$4213m.a LftaC S9frft


0 Down ee Toyota Tunra
'34imoo bmr'e v&, a. XC.
-9, -W ---,"-7y -'


0 Oown 02 Cad e Eacalade
55&to Ssf".L, Lf.rrt


0 Down '3 ifssan Maxnma SE
'323io 4w,
f~la, W- -r kj


Farm Bureau Insurance

provides great coverage

for your car or truck. Call

for a no-obligation re-

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

HELPING YOU is what we do best.
- AUTO HoME iE.LIPE'


0 Down sC IyatermCus
114 i a. JSi' 4 s*-
~%~E~EE


O own '97 GC simrra
'191QtIe @wcaT-heaQ Eml Catd


0 Down '01 CMevy lab
*146.mo. s


ODown 04 Volvo S40 Tlrbo 0 Down 'a Toyota Avalon
'342A.W 2das. O rE. rmr '..30ea f-lV%*0W
pr ~~


0 Down leenOEwaur
'249kwm. A 9clst


a rr -u~ ~ -. drC


0 Doown 'B etick LSate
'137flBo ':AI t9et


U Own l tI uo ge Sitws Down1 i asn t omek fl U OwS 0 DRomy aaMRl U Ion -QII t arasw ,X
'147*am Gow Farr C-r *249i aa m 'sca '- n Lesag*e M 2f wOw


Direct Automotive Wholesale
3S o 4,, 3( W ,,V ,QmQuincyra v! ri.. I5 0 8r 4a,8 ,- S .: 'W4: l aQuincy

Quincy 850-627-o8448 Quincy


At Pmpyeantu mbstra


.Pavine someone a $5000 56000 profit
en a $10.OWoaatomoitSe.
Here's what we've done at Orect Autoino-
ive Wbolesale
S-ll vhicwes arre Prid at the "Loan
Uale", which is the.Prce credit aions and
Sans wf oan ysou on this vehicle
*We require NO DOWN YWMENT on any
of oar vehicle. We ca even el with our
tames and taft ost of the ane.


sted wi *mro Down. 0% islmaft, u an omBs WiM AsAppaed Creft
teEs so na McEWte *t*, tag. wet anS d eeer to.


.L rCI--rrrar I P*l ruDi Ii a


~eRnad8l~s~


n am I-K-Asi r.v.


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