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PDIV2 Main: Commentary
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PDIV4 Public and Legal Notices
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PDIV5 Obituaries
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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00031
 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: August 3, 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: UF00027796:00031
 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
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 22
    Main continued
        Page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main continued
        Page 26
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 27
    Main continued
        Page 28
Full Text






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Correctional staffs raise money with horseshoe tournament ..........16


The Calhoun-Liberty




JOURNAL


Kids leave with supplies, books and


smiles after Saturday's Family Affair


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Over 500 children received free
school supplies and picked out
a special book to call their own during
Saturday's Family Affair at the W.T. Neal
Civic Center in Blountstoic n. The annual
event, sponsored b\ the Calhoun County
Children's Coalition, gives kids many of
the things they need to start out the new
school year while presenting information
to parents through a series of booths and
displays.
While parents were learning about
scouting groups, local churches, educa-
tional programs and other area organiza-
fions. children watched clowns make
balloon figures. munched on snowcones
and took turns riding'ponies.
Four hundred children were finger-
printed and several important surveys
were conducted during the morning,
according to Peggy Howland, chairman
-of the event which is coordinated by the
Calhoun County Children's Coalition.
Forty-five minutes before the doors
opened, there was a long line waiting to
get in to the e\ ent. A short time later, the
center's large parking lot was' packed.
"It was a great success," declared
Howland. "Every year it gets bigger. We
learn a little more and we put a little more
into it to make it more efficient."
Howland said they started with $1,500
in seed money from a grant and this year's


A clown entertains a young visitor at Saturday's FamilyAffair in Blountstown.
For more photos of the event, please see page 14 & 15.


project grew from there with donations
and some careful budgeting. "We buy in
bulk and get good deals," she said of the
supply picks they assembled for children
ages kindergarten through sixth grade.,


TERESA EUBANKS PHOTO
The packs included crayons, pencils,
paper, glue sticks, composition books,
folders and a number of other items de-
pending on the age of the recipient.
"There's a lot of things on the school


supply lists," she said, explaining, "You
put it all together-and it gets expensive,
especially for families t ith several chil-
dren."
Families were charged $1 at the door
to help offset some of the costs.
Parents were given a flyer to navigate
through the civic center and after each
stop, a representative from each table
stamped their sheet. As they collected
stamps, families picked up school sup-
plies and got information on local orga-
nizations and services including Health\
Start, Calhoun County Emergency NMan-
agement Office, Even Start, 4-H, Boy
and Girl Scouts, Helping Hands and Life
Management Center.
At a booth sponsored by the Health
Department, visitors received packs of
sunblock. At other tables, extra crayons
and pencils were distributed.
Kids were given supplies to make their
own macaroni necklaces at the Gateway
Baptist Church booth.
The smell of fresh popcorn drew kids
to the First Baptist Church table, where
they got a bag to munch on while their
parents talked with church representa-
tives.
As families wound their way along the
line of more than 40 booths and tables.
a clown twisted balloons into animal
shapes while another did face painting.
See FAMILY AFFAIR on page 15


Driver left with broken hip after log truck turns in his path


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Calhoun County man was hospital-
ized with a broken hip after a log truck
turned in front of his Jeep Thursday


afternoon.
"I just hit the brakes. That's all I
could do," said Eddie McCalvin, who
was traveling south on Hwy. 71 when a


northbound truck fiade a left turn across
his path.
McCalvin's 1994 Jeep was pulling
a small utility trailer carrying a riding


-The- -' -a ca rs a accss ra y. 1 last Trsay. B UA
The log truck and the jeep it hit came to rest on an access road off Hwy 71 last Thursday. BETH EUBANKS PHOTO


lawnmower around 4:25 p.m. when he
realized the driver of the log truck had
started to turn. Florida Highway Patrol
Trooper Larry Battle said McCalvin took
evasive action by running off the west
side of the road before colliding with the -
1990 Kenworth tractor trailer driven by
Thomas Reed, 73, of Grand Ridge.
Both vehicles came to rest on an access
road off State Road 71, about a mile south
of County Road 275.,
McCalvin was transported to Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital with a broken
hip and a gash on his head. It took nine
stitches to close his head wound. He un-
derwent surgery on his hip Tuesday.
McCalvin, who is a correctional of-
ficer at Liberty Correctional.Institution,
is expected to be hospitalized for at least
a week before going home.
Reed was not injured.
McCalvin's Jeep was totaled. Dam-
ages to the log truck were estimated at
$4,000.
Reed was charged with turning left in
front of approaching traffic.


Sheriff's Log ... 2 Community Calendar .. 4 Birthdays..C..10 Weddings ... 11 Obituaries ... 22 Classified ads ... 24-26rI ~r ~rrrr~c


; i
"-






Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3, 2005


Man wanted in three SHERlFFS

counties taken into

custody at bar Friday CALHOUN COUNTY
July 25: Glenn F. Gulbronson, FTA; Michael
A man wanted on several outstanding warrants Tharp, writ of attachment.
is facing more charges following his arrest Friday July 26: Robert White, VOP (state); James
night at a local bar. Young, driving while license suspended or revoke
When Liberty County deputies went looking for July 27: Steve Shiver, child abuse, domestic b,
Nicholas Benedetto, they found him at the Slip and tery.
Slide bar along County Road 12 South. July 28: Clifford E. Shiver, petty theft, Fernan,
Benedetto was wanted for failure to appear in Rebollar, no valid driver's license.
court, driving while license suspended or revoked July 29: Kevin J. Hansford, domestic battery; CE
and a probation violation in Liberty County; rie Johnson, VOP, expired license (more than fc
Calhoun County wanted him on a contempt of court months); Thomas Foster, possession of alcohol unc
charge and he was being sought in Washington 21; Nicholas Girardot, DUI, giving or serving alcol
County on a public afray charge. to person under 21.
After deputies took. him to jail, he was searched July 30: Carlos Mendez, domestic battery; Nich
and found to be in possession of a small amount of las Benedetto, warrant II, order or attachment; Tim
marijuana and some rolling papers. The deputies thy Stephens, obstruction by disguise, driving wh
then searched the backseat of their patrol car and license suspended or revoked; Rufus Dowling Le
found some loose cannibas which Benedetto had violation of injunction.
raked out of his pocket and shoved under the seat, July 31: Aaron Kozma, VOP (county)
according to the arrest report.
He was charged with possession of less than 20 L I BE R TY COUNTY
grams of marijuana and possession of drug para- July 25: Franklin Clark, disorderly intoxication
pheralia. July 27: Alesandria Cosia Martinez, no drive
Man charged with child license.
MJuly 29: Jasmine Price, driving while license sL
abuse after argument pended or revoked; Nicholas G. Benedetto, posse
sion of less than 20 grams of cannabis, possess
over taking out trash of drugparaphernalia.
July 31: Michael T. McKinney, driving while licen
A Calhoun County father was arrested for child suspended or revoked.
abuse and domestic battery after an incident at his Aug. 1: Barbara Nicole Vaught, driving while licen
home on Ruby Road last week. suspended or revoked, no vehicle registration.
A deputy was called to the home around 3:30 Aug. 2: Charles Lyncker, DUI, FTA, leaving sce
p.m. July 27 after Steve Shiver reportedly became of accident, Terry Alexander, VOP, FTA.
angered when the trash had not been taken out
Listings include name followed by charge and identification of arresting agency. The names abc
quickly enough aid threw the garbage can acrosS represent those charged. We remind ourreaders thatall are presumed innocent untilprovengul
the kitchen. A young girl at the house reported that Blountstown Police Dept. -V
Shiver grabbed her by the throat and shoved her up July 25 through July 31, 2005
against the wall, injuring her neck. '
Shiver's wife told deputies she did not see the Citations issued:
Accidents................04 Traffic Citations..................07
altercation but did step in to separate the two as the Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......59
situation escalated. Business alarms....01 Residential alarms..........00
Shiver was released on a $500 surety bond the Complaints.......................................... ............171
next day.



CRIST: Verizon agreement


benefits Florida consumers


TALLAHASSEE Attorney General Charlie Crist an-
nounced that Verizon Florida, Inc., has agreed to give con-
sumers greater flexibility to choose another company for
their telephone service. In return, all parties agreed to dis-
miss a complaint against Verizon filed with the Public Ser-
vice Commission.
The original complaint with the PSC, filed by Bright
House Networks (BHN) last September, asserted that Ve-
rizon would not allow customers.to transfer their old phone
numbers to BHN without terminating their Verizon internet
service. Verizon allegedly also refused to offer its custom-
ers stand-alone DSL service, instead requiring custom-
ers to first subscribe to Verizon's local voice-service. The
complaint said this practice discouraged consumers from
switching providers because they did not want to be forced
to also change their phone number or email address.
By impeding competition, Crist said, Verizon's practices
harmed consumers by limiting their options. Direct com-
petition between Verizon and BHN occurs in the Tampa
Bay area, the complaint stated. Verizon's practices violated
federal and state rules regarding the ability of consumers
to keep their phone numbers when they switch service pro-
viders.
Based on the effect of Verizon's practices on consum-
ers, the Attorney General's Office intervened as a party in
the PSC case in February. The PSC previously concluded
that it is anticompetitive for a provider to refuse to trans-
fer a customer's telephone nunber-yhere the epstpgmer,still


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wishes to use the same provider for DSL service.
Crist said Verizon will now allow its customers to switch
to BHN for their local telephone service and keep the same
phone number, while continuing to use Verizon's DSL in-'
ternet connections.
"Healthy competition for information services is crucial
to both Florida's economy and individual consumers," said
Crist. "Competition should mean more choices and lower
prices, and this agreement will benefit Florida consumers
through the free market system."
The Attorney General's Office facilitated settlement
discussions between BHN and Verizon. As a result of the
agreement, Verizon will act without delay to transfer all
requested numbers to BHN, in accordance with applica-
ble federal portability rules. Verizon is also now offering
a stand-alone DSL service so customers may switch tele-
phone service providers while keeping the same internet
access:
"Bright House Networks filed the case at the PSC based
on Verizon policies that we considered unjust, unreason-
able and harmful to Florida consumers," said Kevin Hy-
man, president of BHN's Tampa Bay Division.
"Verizon's decision to change its policies opens the door
for consumers to switch phone providers without limita-
tion. We would like to acknowledge the Attorney General
for his efforts to see that the Florida voice market remains
open and competitivee" .
w l^ l' ^


... ....


Disorderly intoxication

arrest made Thursday
Officers responding to a report of an impaired
driver found a man passed out in the passenger's
seat of a truck parked at a convenience store in
Bristol last week. When Liberty County Sheriff's
Deputy Jamie Shiver roused Franklin Clark from
his sleep Thursday night, he began cursing and
yelling and became combative which resulted in
his arrest for disorderly intoxication. The deputy
had to call for help to take Clark into custody.
Clark is shown above with James Kersey,.who
assisted Shiver at the scene. Once he was
placed in the patrol car, an angry Clark tried to
kick out the passenger's door window. He was
transported to the county jail in Bristol. He was
released on his own recognizance the following
morning. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO

Friday night drive

ends with DUI arrest
A Friday night drive through Blountstown ended
with a trip to jail for two men after a routine traffic
stop.
A Calhoun County deputy pulled over a Nissan
pickup after he saw the vehicle swerve out of its lane
and noticed that both taillights were out.
When Deputy Bliss Moreau approached the truck
after pulling it over, he saw the passenger place what
appeared to be a bottle under his seat.
Moreau noted the strong odor of alcohol as he ap-
proached the truck. During his conversation with the
driver, Nicholas Alien Girardot, 21, Moreau asked
it he'd been drinking. Girardot admitted that he'd
consumed about a six-pack of beer.
While being placed in the rear of the patrol car,
Girardot volunteered that he had bought the beer his
passenger, Thomas Jared Foster, 20, was drinking.
Foster initially denied that he had any beer but a
bottle was found under his seat. He was arrested for
possession of alcohol by someone under the age of
21 and for having an open container.
In addition to the DUI charge, Girardot was
charged with providing alcohol to someone under
the legal age and unlawful speed for traveling 51
mph in a zone posted at 35 mph.
Both were given conditional releases Saturday.

Cell phone dispute leads to arrest
A Calhoun County man was arrested after an
altercation began when his ex came to pick up
her belongings from the home they had shared on
County Road 69-A.
Kevin J. Hansford was charged with domestic
battery after a dispute Friday over a cell phone he
took from the woman's vehicle, according to the
report from the Calhoun County Sheriff's Depart-
ment.
During the argument over the phone, Hansford
allegedly pushed the woman twice. Grease marks
from his hands matched those on her shirt, the
report noted.
He was transported to the Calhoun County Jail.
Hansford was released the next day on $500
bon d7. <- ', .,





AUGUST 3,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


BHS drop off
point relocated
due to student
safety concerns
You will no lon;'c r be allowed
to drop off students on Hwy. 71
North in front of Blountstown
High School due to the fact that
it is uniaile and a violation of
Department of Transportation
regulations.
The Blountstown Police Dept.
is working with the Calhoun
County School Board and they
request you drop off all students
behind the high school gym.
Please work with us as we all ad-
just to this change and help make
this a safe school year.

Hosford School
'A' Celebration
planned Friday
Hosford School will be hold-
ing its "A" Celebration on Fri-
day, Aug. 5.
We invite school personnel
and parents to join us for our pic-
nic meal between 11:30 a.m. and
12:30 p.m. Afterwards we will
have fun and games. Parents can
expect a note on Thursday tell-
ing you when your child's class
will be eating and an afternoon
schedule.
For more information, call
379-8235.


Funding awarded to Liberty & Calhoun counties


Liberty Co School Bus IU

Safety Tips

and Routes .l F
Welcome back, from the Liberty County School District's Transportation Department.
I hope this will be a rewarding and successful year for us. Safety is our primary concern in school
transportation. Please speak to your children about the 10 rules listed below:
1. Be at the bus stop 5-10 minutes early to prevent delays at the stop.
2. Never run to or from the bus stop.
3. Stand back from the curb at least 10 ft.
4. Don't push or shove at the bus stop while loading or unloading.
5. Stay in your assigned seat.
6. Don't yell or shout, it may distract your bus driver.
7. Obey your driver's, they have your best interest at heart.
8. Wait for'the driver's signal before crossing in front of the bus.
9. Never crawl under a bus.
10. Always cross at least 10 feet in front of the bus.
The principals will be enforcing these rules for safety. Remember to slow down in the school zones
as law enforcement will be out enforcing traffic violations. Together we can have a successful and safe
school year. If you need more information or questions, you may call Greg Solomon at 643-2281.

BUS ROUTES FOR 2005-06
* Denise Williams Bus 01-04, Sumatra, Hwy. 12 S., Tomley Daycare, Orange
* Gyll Moore Bus 17-97, White Head Landing, Shawn Rd., Arnold Kelly, McCoy's, Johnny Brown
Rd., Miller Rd.
* Carolyn Nobles Bus 12, Pullam Rd., Telogia, Cannon Branch, Burnt Bridge, Forest Rd. 120
* Billy R. Smith Bus 98-05, Hwy. 12 S., Green Acres, Estiffanulga
* Earl McGlockton Bus 16, Rock Bluff, Liberty Corrections, Abe Chester Rd., Gadsden Line, Mer-
edith Rd.
* Carolyn Shuler- Bus 02-20, Pea Ridge Rd., Summers Rd., Hoe Cake Rd., Old Bristol Rd., Shuler
Ln., Mae Dean Dr., Old Post Rd.
* Jeanie Rogers Bus 99-06, City of Bristol, Freeman Rd., Hall Circle, Faircloth Rd.
* Melissa Lopez Bus 13, Neal Subdivision, LakeMystic, Conyers Rd., Kever Rd., Schmarje Ln.
* Linda Brown Bus 01-18, Hwy. 20 W., Chason Circle, Turkey Creek, White Springs
* Willie R. Allen Bus 111, Garden of Eden, Potter Rd., Copeland Trailer Park, Danny Black Rd.,
Sweetwater
* Evelyn Clark Bus 4, Gretchin Everhart School
* Wanda Peddie --Bus 21, Blue Creek, Chester St., Lowery, Hosford, Beagle Ln.
* Ronald Earnest Bus 3, Talquin Circle, Burlington Rd. (PM only)
Parents look over the 2005-2006 School Bus Route List and make sure your child knows his/her appropri-
ate bus number and bus driver's name. Also, please discuss with your child the appropriate bus conduct
that should be displayed and make sure they understand all of the bus safety rules. We will have a great
year if we work together! If you have any question, feel free to call Greg Solomon at the Transportation De-
partment at.643-2275 ext. 266 or 267. We are no longer located at 12643 Myers Anne Street (Bus Barn),
we have moved to the Liberty Education Administrati6n Center at 12926 NW CR 12. '"


S Representative Marti Coley, along with Senator Al
Lawson and Diane Langston of the Department of
Environmental Protection brought home some big
dollars to two small counties Thursday night when they
presented checks to elected officials here. ABOVE,
LEFTTO RIGHT: Liberty County Clerk of Court Robert
Hill along with County Commissioners Albert Butcher,
Jim Johnson, Dexter Barber, L.B. Arnold and John T.
Sanders joined Coley, Lawson and Langston as they
turned over a check for $850,000 to fund renovations
to the Liberty County Justice complex. LEFT: Lawson,
Coley and Langston made a check presentation to
Blountstown City Council member Steve Bailey. The
County received a total of $400,000 to pave two trails.
One check of $200,000 was presented to fund work
on the Sutton Creek Trail. The other $200,000 will be
used to pave the Downtown Greenway Trail.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS

Volunteer training set for Aug. 10

at Hospice of the Emerald Coast


Hospice of the Emerald Coast
is hosting a volunteer training on
Wednesday, Aug. 10 at Cross-
roads Church in Marianna, Flor-
ida beginning at 9:00 am.
Hospice is a not-for-profit-
.healthcare organization who
cares for patients and their fami-
Slies \\ ith a life limiting illness.
Volunteers are the backbone
.of hospice and pro\ ide a variety
of services for our patients and


I I


families.
If you can give a couple hours
a month to someone in your
community call and register for
this upcoming training.
Be that ray of sunshine to
someone byl visiting, providing a
meal, or running errands.
Call Sheila Glo\ er, Volun-
teer Coordinator at Hospice of
the Emerald Coas. 526-3577 or
866-219-643..


Clair's Pet Care

Putting Our

Best
Paw Forward
Full Package Care Includes:
Bathing, Clipping
Nails, Cleaning Ears, and Styling Your Dog
Prices vary by your dog's weight
Up to 15 pounds ............................$22

S 15 to 30 pounds..................$.........$32

" 30 to 50 pounds...............:...............$42 l

More than 50 pounds......................$60
We're At Your Bark and Call

1-888-820-6390
Same business, new phone number.
'"' '' '' L66agtd at'1'i5'88 S'R 2 ih' Bri'stol "





Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


Eco/heritage

tourism work-

shop planning

session is set
A follow-up Calhoun Chamber of
Commerce meeting to plan for the eco/
heritage tourism workshop will be held
at Callahan's Restaurant in Blountstown
on Tuesday, Aug. 9 at 11 a.m.(CT). All
Board of Directors are encouraged to at-
tend.
Howard Pardue, Acquisition Coordi-
nator of Florida National Scenic Trails,
is working with Visit Florida personnel
to present these meetings and the upcom-
ing workshop at the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement.
Don't forget that the Chamber has a
new member and Calhoun County has
a new in-store bank: the Blountstown
branch of Wakulla Bank inside Piggly
Wiggly!
Vicki Montford, President of the
Chamber, is Vice-President of Wakulla
Bank and will manage the Blountstown
and Bristol branches. A native of Bristol
now residing in Blountstown, Vicki
brings 30 years of banking experience to
Wakulla Bank.
The Blountstown branch of Wakulla
Bank held their grand opening Monday,
Aug. 1 with a ribbon cutting ceremony
and free fish fry. The newBristol branch
scheduled for ground breaking in August
has an anticipated completion time of five
to six months.

Vista volunteer to

assist at Calhoun

Chamber office
The Calhoun Chamber recently re-
ceived a Vista Volunteer who will work
Sin our office Monday through Thursday
from noon- to 4p.m. (CT). This addition
will allow the Chamber to offer full office
hours for four days of the week and half
a day on Friday. Rita Maupin, Director of
the Calhoun County Public Library, made
the arrangements. The Chamber would
like to thank her for this wonderful as-
sistance. Please be patient with our new
volunteer until she has time to learn the
office. Welcome Helen Gavin!
The regular meeting of the Board of
Directors of the Calhoun County Cham-
ber of Commerce is held the second
Thursday of each month. The next meet-
ing date is Thursday, Aug. 11 at 12 p.m.
(CT) at El Jalisco #2, the Mexican restau-
rant across from the sheriff's office. All
Directors, FLOW Committee members,
and special guests are asked to please
R.S.V.P. to the Chamber for a head count
on attendance and food by Friday, August
5, 2005 via telephone (850) 674-4519 or
e-mail ccchamber@yahoo.com.

Guardian ad Litem

volunteers needed
in Calhoun County
The Guardian ad Litem Program is
currently seeking volunteers to represent
the best interests of abused and neglected
children in our community.
Volunteers are needed in Jackson,,
Calhoun, Holmes and Washington coun-
ties.
If you have a few hours a month to
help an abused child, please call 482-
9127, 674-2799, or 638-6043.
.. .. Trading begmis-c6ori, iii" ,+..,;,.. -7 ,r,


.:i~-- 7l

.1' aTPIdU~


Rotary Club meets al Cailhoun-Libeny Hospital noon
Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203 meet at 6"30 p.m Mormon Church

Liberty County High School open house, 3:30-5 p.m.
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun Counly Old Ag Bldg. west door

&~ & ~


Liberty

County

Schools

Begin


7 J.i


Today

Angel Brake.
Nehemiah
Peterson


Magnolia VFD meels al 6 p.m. at the Fire House
Altha Area Recreation Committee meeis at 6 p.m. at Allha City Hall
Red Oak VFD meets 30 p m l irhe Fire House
Nettle Ridge FD meets at 7 p m al ihe Fire House
Liberty County Commission meeil at 7 p.m. in Ihe courtroom
AA meets 7 p.m.. basement of Calhoun County Courthouse
+ ''i:+, +'t:,~i .', ' ,,:: . ,:.., . 4 -.", : .. +


Blountstown Middle & Elem. Schools
open house, 8 a.m. to noon
Altha School open house, 8:30-11:30 a.m.
Blountstown High School
open house. 1-3 p.m.


. -


Today

Lynn
Brock


1st Annual Hosford/Telogia VFD
Flathead Tournament at Bristol Boat Landing,
from 5 p.m. until Saturday, noon


To Ay,
Almuuwv-.su.,y-
Larry and
Cricket Ashley


Today's

Tammy Pullam,
Sue Ellen Kerce


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


Sister s Day


Calhoun TO

County S o CK .o

Schools Begin I1F


August is Fine
Free Month at
Calhoun Co.
Libraries


Citizens Advisory Council for
Big Bend Hospice, meets al the
Apalachee Reslauranl, 11:30 a m.
Blountstown Lions Club meets
6 p.m. at the Apalachee Resiaurant
Bristol City Council
meets at 6:30 p.m. at the City Hall


Altha Boy Scouts meet tonight at 5:30 p.m. at the Altna VFD
Bulldog Club meets 7 p.m. at the LCHS field house


Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful, Inc. meets in the board
room of the Calhoun Co. Extension office, 8 a.m.
Calhoun Co. School Board meets 5 p.m. at Calhoun Co. Courthouse
Altha Town Council, 6 p.m. at City Hall
Blountstown City Council meets at 6 p.m.
W.R.Tolar K-8 School open house, 7 p.m.
JROTC Booster Club
meets at 7 p.m., Liberty County High School
Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S. meets 7 p.m. at Dixie Lodge
Bristol Lions Club meets 7 p.m at the Apalachee Restaurant
Liberty County School Board meets 7:30 p m.,
Liberty Education and Administrative Center in the library
Bristol VFD meets 7:30 p.m. al Bristol City Hall


^ '


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 orida
Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberly Journal is published each
Wednesday by the Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, PO Box 536. Brislol. FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18
Periodicals poslxge paid at Bristol. Fla
POSTMASTER- Send address corrections to-
The Calhoun-Liberly Journal
PO Box 536. Brisol., FL 32321.
6* .,SAU U *


..


FSA emergency


loans available
BL()LiNTSTO\\N Farm Seni\ce
Agenc\ is no\\ offerinn emerefnc.\ :loa
assistance to eliziblae fan l\ farners' in
Calhoun. Gulf. Libert\ and Franklin
Counties. President Bush desi-gnjted the
counties as a maior dilsater areas on Jul\
111. 20i05. based on damages and lIoses
caused b\ Hurrcane Dennis that oc-
curred on Jul\ 10. 2005. Eligible farmers
& ranchers ma\ qualify for emergency\
loan assistance. pursuant to provisions of
the "Eimerenc. A.rincultural Credit Act
of 1984" IPublic La\\ 98-258. Emer-
gencN loan applications \\ill be recei ed
through Nlarch 20(. 20l6.
Farmers and ranchers ~ ho sustained
physical and production losses as a result
of the disaster and \\ih to obtain addi-
tional infonnation or an application pack-
age ma\ contact the Farm Loan Program
staff in the FSA counts office in larnanna
iS50-526-2610 e\t. 1I8i.
Indi\ iduail e\jannation \\ill be made
of each application to determine the tI pe
of emergency\ loan benefits for \\ which the
applicant is eligible. Farm Emergenc\
loans ma\ nl include funds- to repair or r--
store damaged farm property\ as \\ell as
reimburse applicants for expenses already
incurred for such purposes. Loans based
on qualify lng production losses rma\ in-
clude funds to reimburse applicants for
production expenses which h \,ent into
damaged or destroyed crop and li\ stock
enterprises and to produce ne\\ crops.
Pa\ ment terms depend on the purposes
for which the loan is used and applicant's
ability to repay the loan. The interest rate
for emergency loans is 3.75''.







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!


*fS-.


I


e'* ILC+aM.'tfi





AUGUST 3,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


We can repair most any lawn mower!


.....................................................T.....................

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



Doris' Restaurant...

is the place to go for

HOME COOKING!


Featuring 3
Seats & 7 I

Vegetables
I every day! '""

---- ---- *
-- --------.

OPEN SUNDAYS 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. CLOSED SAT'S.
HOURS: Sunday Friday from 10 a.m. 3 p.m.
274 E. Broad Street in Altha Phone 762-8207
V-i^ ^^^^ ^^_^ -_- -^^^ _^ -- --


' HIDDEN
! TREASURES

WE HAVE PROBLEMS
TO GLORIFY GOD
Text: John 9:1-34
Christian Victory tells a story about
a missionary who had been seriously
ill. She was home on furlough and
was relating her suffering to a church
congregation. She explained that on
top of being sick, her check did not
arrive and she could not buy any good
food. She was forced to eat oatmeal
and canned milk for 30 days. Then she
got her check and could by something
else to eat.
A medical doctor was in the con-
gregation and-approached her after the
meeting. He questioned her about her
illness to find out what it was. Find-
ing out it was a digestive malfunction,
he said, "Well, if your check had ar-
rived; you would not be here talking
to me today. And the diet we always
prescribe for Ji trouble i j 30 day
oatmeal diet."
Why does God allow us to go
through trouble in life? Quite often, it
is so He can rescue us and we can give
Him the glory for it. That was certainly
the case of the blind man in John 9.
The disciples were like many peo-
ple.. They thought thatthe only reason
.you had problems was due to sin in your
life. But about the blind man, Jesus
specifically said, "Neither this man nor
his parents sinned..;but this happened so
that the work of God might be displayed
in his life (NIV)." Jesus miraculously
healed the man. The miracle was un-
deniable. We are still telling the story
today 2000 years later.
Whenever you go through difficult
times it is an opportunity for God to
display His love, mercy, and power in
your life. Trust Him and follow Him
in obedience no matter what. Others
will be able to undeniably see Him
at work in your life. That will bring
God glory.
yan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
- Frca d Bnlo p stl ,.,t i i,',srit Bil- 5
call 074-6351. '


2005 North Florida Beef Cattle/

Forage Field Day in Marianna
MARIANNA Mark your calendars and plan to attend the 3rd
Annual Beef Cattle/Forage Field Day at the University of Florida/In-
stitute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, or UF/IFAS' North Florida
Research and Education Center Beef Unit in Marianna, on Thursday,
Aug. 18. The program will begin at 8 a.m. CDT and will end at 3
p.m. Lunch and refreshments will be provided.
The field day will include demonstrations along with field tours of
ongoing research. Topics covered will include an update and demon-
stration of the new Feed Efficiency Facility, the integration of cattle
grazing into a crop rotation scheme, fertilization of pastures, weed
control in pastures, an update on cool season forages, and mineral
supplementation of the cow herd.
The NFREC-Beef Unit is located one mile west of Greenwood on
state highway 162. A registration fee of $5 will be charged. To reg-
ister, visit http://nfrec.ifas.ufl.edu/BeefFieldDay.htm. For additional
information call (850) 482-9904 or (850) 482-1243.
-"


--- f =-.' -= .... .. --.--"-_---E---

Neighborhood shouldn't be used as

dumping ground for unwanted pets
To the editor:
Did your neighbor have a brown and black beagle you have not
seen since July 20? If your neighbor had the dog described then it
was forced out of a car close to the east end of Blackbottom Road.
A car stopped, doors were opened and closed, and the beagle was in
my yard at 3:30 a.m. on July 21.
Renters should not be allowed to have dogs or cats. People should
not own dogs or cats if nobody will take them after the owners are
carried away by paramedics.
My neighborhood shouldn't be a place for dumping unwanted
dogs and cats.,
Sincerely, Leonard Maio, Altha
,N. .~. ....- ... .-

Beware of unlicensed entities

selling homeowners insurance


The Florida --


Department of
Financial- Ser-
vices warns that A '
it has received
reports of an unlicensed entity
selling bogus homeowners in-
surance in Florida. Global In-
surance Group, headquartered in
Aventura, FL., has been aggres-
sively advertising that it offers
the lowest windstorm insurance
rates in Florida.
When asked about its licens-
ing status, a company represen-
tative reported that it sells cov-
erage through a company named
Global Property and Casualty
Insurance. Neither entity is ei-
ther licensed nor authorized, to
sell insurance in Florida.
"Floridians need to be on
guard against this kind of activ-
ity," said Florida's Chief Finan-


cial. Officer Tom
Jj,l Gallagher. "Last
year's hurricanes
taught us how
devastating and
expensive property losses can
be. It is critical for Floridians
to make sure an insurance com-
pany is licensed."
If a licensed insurer becomes
insolvent all outstanding poli-
cyholder claims will be paid
through the state guarantee fund.
However, if a company is not
authorized, any losses sustained
cannot be recovered from the .
fund.
To check on the license status
of a company or agent, consum-
ers should visit www.fldfs.com,
and click on Verify Before You
Buy, or call the Department of
Financial Services' Helpline at
1-800-342-2762.


children, they might not ." n,- r--

be looking where they're ( .

going. It's up to you to slow Brothers to report for

down and look around when active duty next month
driving where children are Dustin '. Brothers has joined the Unied
SStates rmnv under the Delayed Entr\ Pro-
likely to be. gram. The program giLes young men and
e.. :x omen the opportunity to delay entering ac-
lAR gE A A, tive duty for up to one year.
After completion of basic military training, soldiers receive ad-
Bristol Aitha
(850B643-22i1 t 850so7 4 vanced individual training in their career job specialty prior to being
Hwv 2: & Baker Si Highway 71 FDI assignedto their first permanent duty station.
PO. Box 550 P0. Box 507 LENDER Brothers, a 2004 graduate of Altha Public School, FL will report
Brsiol, FL 32321 AllriaFL 32421
Bsol. FL 321 Aa. FL 3221 to Fort Benning. Columbus, GA for active duty on Sept. 21.
S.e is the son of J6dy E. McClendon of N.E..DustyLane,Altha.


C
1
II
g
9





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005



LATE. NIGHT LAUGHS
SA RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS
KM rBY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


Ift400


S. .



ICopyrighted Material
Syndicated Content
SAvailable from Commercial News Providers


Suddenly, I'm a right-arm 'amputee'


Sfew days ago I had an
-1operation to repair my.
right rotator cuff. Thousands
of people endure this com-
mon, very painful, operation
every year.
As with most of life's events,
we learn a lesson or two wheth-
er we want to or not. What I.
learned from this event is that
losing an arm or leg is a life
changing event, and that's the
understatement of the year.
I'm lucky. I haven't actu-
ally lost my right arm. I will
eventually gain reasonable use
of my arm after a lot of physi-
cal therapy, and if all goes OK
and the creek don't rise as my
grandmother use to say.
The doctor gave me a choice
and I elected to have the nerve
blocked. That's good and bad.
The good part is that you can't
feel much of the initial pain.
The bad part is that your arm
is dead as a doornail. Feels like
the arm of a dead person.
But while you are carrying
around what feels like some-
one else's arm, you still feel the
sensation of having an arm. So,
I can understand when a real
amputee says that he or she can
still feel their arm or leg.
After about 12 hours, the
feeling started returning to
my arm. The nerve block was
waning. The pain previously
masked by my "dead arm," ar-
rived with a vengeance. Thank
goodness for some pain pills.
After a couple days of "sweat
on the brow pain," the pain
subsided to a mild roar and
became tolerable.
The lesson learned is how
the loss of an arm changes
your life. You are now almost
helpless. Simple things taken
for granted are no longer pos-
sible.
Getting dressed'is a 'd ihor.


COX'S

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

Buttoning a shirt takes time.
You can't tie your shoes. Put-
ting on socks becomes a chal-
lenge. If you are a flip-flop san-
dais person, OK, but, winter's
coming. Might need to put on
some shoes.
My wife had this surgery.
Getting dressed is far more dif-
ficult for a woman. Try fasten-
ing a bra with one hand. Panty
hose are out of the question
unless there is another pair of
hands. Combing hair for men
is easy. Most of us don't have
much. For women, it's another
story.
Writing is another problem.
Try writing with your left hand
when you are right-handed.
Scrawl comes to mind. The
keyboard... it's hunt and peck
with the left hand. No more
typing 50 words a minute.
The doctor cleared me to use
a keyboard as long as I keep
my elbow at my right side.
No reaching. So, as I type this
column, I'm hunched over the
keyboard like the hunchback
of Notre Dame.
I'm lucky, I'm going to
recover from all this in six to
nine months according to the
doctor. But the lives of people
who actually lose a limb are
forever altered. Nothing can
ever be the same.
As I watch the television
coverage of the young men and
women who have lost limbs
in Iraq I now have even more
sympathy for them. There isn't
much life left for an eighteen-


year-old who is missing an arm
and a leg, or more.
This may sound morbid but
I never wanted to survive an
aircraft crash or shoot-down
in combat and be horribly
burned and/or with arms and
legs missing. I preferred to die
in the fireball.
:Of course, soldiers are going
to put the best face on these
terrible events. We do that be-
cause we salute smartly and get
on with the job. We are fatal-
ists. We know that bad things
happen to us, but we accept
the risk. If we are injured, we
hope that our sacrifice was in
the best interest of the people
of America.
Soldiers don't make deci-
sions to go to war. The civilian
leadership does that. The ques-
tion for President Bush is, "Is
the war in Iraq worth the cost
in human lives and money?" I
don't think so.






aw- C


In Florida a judge has found, O.J. Simpson guilty of stealing
satellite TV and ordered him to pay DirecTV $25,000 in back
charges. We are finally getting tough on celebrities in this
country. -JAY LENO

Saddam Hussein is about to go on trial. Remember years ago
we found him hanging but in a spiderhole? Now he's about to go
to trial. Here's the charges he's facing: attacking Iran, invading
Kuwait, and stealing satellite television. DAVID LETTERMAN

A new report says that in 2002 Osama bin Laden tried to buy
thousands of pounds of cocaine, poison it and then sell it here
in America... His plan was to put enough poison in the cocaine
to either kill thousands of Americans, or give Whitney Houston a
really bad headache. -JAY LENO

The Teamsters have split from the AFL-CIO. The blame has been
put on Angelina Jolie. DAVID.LETTERMAN

The pope said that churches in countries like the United States are
dying out. He said it's like they're going out of business. You know
why? People used to need churches to help them understand the
word of God, but now that job has been transferred to the federal
government. -JAYLENO

It's hot out! It's so hot out that I stopped at Ben and Jerry's for a
scoop of ice cream and the guy at the counter asked if I wanted
that in a cup, cone, or in my pants. DAVID LETTERMAN

Another scorcher here today in Los Angeles. I tell you, I was
sweatin' like Jessica Simpson trying to put a CD into her iPod.
JAY LENO
Do you know that the Rolling Stones are actually lowering their
ticket prices for the upcoming tour? I guess they finally realized a
lot of their fans are on a fixed income. JAY LENO

it's so hot in D.C. that Dick Cheney replaced his pacemaker with
an icemaker. DAVID LETTERMAN

Lance Armstrong has won his seventh Tour de France. Now he's
going to retire. He's going to start his own bicycle messenger
service. DAVID LETTERMAN

A recent survey says that over four million children in America are
living with parents that have not had a job in the past year -- or
as they call these children in England -- heirs to the throne.
-JAY LENO
O.J. Simpson has been convicted of stealing satellite TV. Really
he's been living every man's dream free satellite TV and no
wife.. DAVID LETTERMAN

A group of U.S. Muslim scholars announced today they have
forbidden terrorism. Well that's nipping it in the bud. I'm glad they
came out with this so soon, before things got out of hand .
JAY LENO
Good news. Crime in New York City is at an all time low. It's so low
that 9-1-1 is now the psychic hotline. DAVID LETTERMAN



-' fS ~


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AUGUST 3,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


NEWS

FROM THE

P 115


P 8 THE C- JORA


4-*444---


Appreciation

Day planned

at Sunny Hill
The congregation at New Life
Ministries and Sunny Hill Pen-
tecostal Holiness church would
like to invite everyone to join us
on Sunday, Aug. 7 for Pastor Ap-
preciation Day 2005.
We will be honoring Pastor
Chris Goodman and his family
on their one year anniversary
with us.
Services will begin at 10 a.m.
with special singing by Covenant
Quartet. After this special morn-
ing worship service there will
be a covered dish lunch in the
fellowship hall.
The church is located on Hwy.
274 about four miles east of Al-
tha. For more information call
643-2574.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, Aug. 4 at 7:30
p.m. (E T) at the home of Sister
Ella M. Howard.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-2332.


..: .






ABOVE RIGHT: Founding members of the church, shown at right, include Merle and Verna Headings, Monroe and Naomi Yoder,
Ella Mae and Harvey Detweiler. BELOW: The view from the second floor of the new LIFE center shows how spacious the
facility is. The church is located along Hwy. 71 North in Blountstown. WALKER CLEMMONS PHOTOS


RiverTown Com-
munity Church held
a building dedication
Sunday, July 31 for the
new addition of their
campus, a multi-pur- .: ,,. .,
pose building they call
the LIFE center. In dedi- .
rating the building and
opening of the new fa- -
cilities, members were
reminded of the mission .
to "reach the commu-
nity for Jesus Christ." .
This is a mission that
began with a handful of
families, who left their ". ,
homes, 'comforts and ';
securities in the early
1950s to move the Calhoun County and begin a church, which was
then known as Bethel Mennonite.
During the celebration, Pastor Paul Smith reminded those gath-


,4.4 4* 4 :

.I. :T


i'":4,, 4J


ered that "this building
is not meant to be a
monument, but rather
an instrument of God."
Pastor Smith was joined
in issuing the closing
challenge and prayer
by three of the original
families whose passion
for this community and
love for their Savior still
burn hot as ever.
"This building was
not built on the founda-
tion we poured three
years ago," said Pas-
tor Smith," but on the
foundation of those who
gave up whatever it took


to reach out to this community." The evening closed as everyone was
challenged to continueto live out the legacy of love and sacrifice to
community these families began so many years ago.


Boyd votes to correct JOURNAL
VA funding shortfall HOW-TO's 10922 NW SR 20, Bristol, FL 32321
SUBMITTING CHURCH j 850-643-5400
WASHINGTON, D.C. Congressman Allen ANNOUNCEMENTS Rev. Victor A. Walsh, Pastor
Boyd (D-North Florida), a member of the Military We welcome your church announce- Sunday Morning Bible Study.................... ..9:45 a.m.
Quality of Life and Veterans Affairs Subcommittee, ments and remind you to be sure to Sunday Morning Worship Service...................11:00 a.m."
voted in favor of the Department of Interior Ap- include the day and date as well as time
propriations Conference Report (HR 2361), which and location of each event. We also ask Sunday Evening Discipleship Training..........6:0 p.m.
included $1.5 billion to correct the shortfall in veter- that you include a phone number or direc- Sunday Evening Worship Service..................7:00 p.m
ans' healthcare funding for fiscal year 2005. tions to the church to make it convenient Wednesday Evening Prayer & Bible Study......7:00 p.m.
"The passage of this legislation is an important for our readers.i uat w
There is no charge for church an-
and crucial step in covering the healthcare needs of There is no chage for church an-
nouncements, but we run each announce- ,,t,. ,., -m.,.,w.,,,
our veterans," said Congressman Boyd.
T. mentonly.once. If you would liketo repeat
In June, Secretary of Veterans Affairs Jim Nichol- me nlonce.ywo e o eat
the same announcement, we can do so
son acknowledged that the Department of Veterans the spame anou, e ca o sBal T
Affairs was short $1 billion for covering veterans' but mustcharge for the space as though Notification of BalloonTest
it were an advertisement.
healthcare needs in 2005. In response, the Senate often churches want to publicize An application has been submitted tothe
voted unanimously to give the VA an extra $1.5 bil- events several weeks prior to the activity An application has een mitte to the
lion this year to cover the healthcare shortfall. Those f you can provide information about dif- County of Liberty for a Wireless
funds were included in the Interior Appropriations ferent aspects of the event, we can run a Telecommunications Tower. Pursuant to the
Conference Report, which passed in the House of series of announcements. For example, County's Wireless Ordinance and in order to
Representatives last night. if a church is celebrating homecoming, County Wireless Ordiance and order to
The VA funding problem also continues into next the first story might be about the history better inform the public, a "balloon test" by the
year as the Administration claims the additional re- of the church, the second story might applicant will be held to show the proposed
sources necessary to provide timely, high quality give some background ,on the singers
care to veterans in 2006 amount to approximately or special speakers to be featured, and minimum tower height. Please be advised
$1.5 billion. the third article could focus on the day's that a "balloon test" will fly on August 14 at
"Our troops have served our nation with honor schedule of events. Each article should
and distinction, keeping our country free, safe, and end with the basics'- time, date and 15426 NE Highway 267, Hosford, Florida, tax
strong," Boyd stated. "I will continue to work in location, parcel # 013-1S-5W-00099-000 between the
Congress to address the needs of our veterans and Please try to keep the articles no hours of 8 a.m. and 4 p.m. In the event of
put in place adequate funding for the next fiscal year. longer than one typewritten page or two
Our government has a moral obligation to the men handwritten pages in length poor visibility on August 14, a second
and women who served in our nation's armed forces, We look forward to hearing from you. balloon test will occur on August 15, 2005 at
and as a combat veteran, I consider these promises For more information, call The Calhoun-
made to our veterans a sacred obligation that must Liberty Journal at 643-3333. the same location during the hours
be uphpid.-',;, ;f;;',t ; o 8 .. G fa.m. and 4 "p.m ,- -
* > 'S S S = S S 9Tbe 995 *9


m




AUGUST 3, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


A l
L4W1 : i


the guidance of a professional.
Classes for all ages and abilities
will begin on August 16, 2005 and I
will be taught at the Veterans /
Memorial Civic Center in Bristol..


For more information you may -
contact Bonita Deck at 643-9808. \


REKIA DASHANTE
GARRETT
Rekia Dashante Garrett will
celebrate her second birthday
onAug. 6. She is the daughter
of Recro and Feicia Garrett of
Blountstown. Her grandpar-
ents are Antionette Holland
of Bristol and Roosevelt Gar-
rett, Sr. and the late Minnie
Lois Garrett of Blountstowii.
Great-grandparents are Ma-
mie Nulls, Hamilton Baker and
the late Mary Monlyn. Rekia's
god-parents are Angeline Mar-
shall of Quincy Wayne Ash of
Gainesville, Jennifer Beckwith
of Bristol and the late Deondra
Scott. Rekia loves going to
Mayhaw Child Development
Center and playing with her
cousin Javon. She has one
sister, Kandis. She will have
a Madagascar part y on Aug.
6 at her parents' house.:


SEMILY GRACE
COXWELL
Emily Grace Coxwell cel-
ebrated her first birthday on
*.'-. June 16. She is the daughter
of Donnie and Stephanie
Coxwell of Bainbridge, GA.
S '". Her grandparents are Sandra
S...; Coxwell of Bristol, Betty Rob-
; erts and Eddy Wilson of Mari-
:. anna. Her great-grandmother
is Vella Rankin of Bristol. Emily
.: celebrated her first birthday


Ahe riestol tBl-et school
Provide your child the opportunity to
develop their natural talent under ,


Clay and Darlene Evans
We love yall,
Jeseica, James, Jordan,
A.J. and Myra


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4.00o 3.10
10 MONTH CD TREASURY
CHECKING


NOELLE
PRICHARD


Noelle Prichard turned two
years old on June 4: She is the
daughter of Greg and Tammy
Prichard of Bristol. She has an
older sister, Michelle, and two
brothers, Gabe and Channing.
Her grandpare are Donnie and
Annette Phillips of Telogia
and the late Norman and
Elena Prichard of Connecticut.
Her great-grandmother is
Mary Goodson of Bristol and
also a great-grandmother in
Crawfordville, Eloise Phillips.
Her great-grandfather is Purg
Phillips of Hosford. Her great-
great-grandmother is the late
Nellie Chester of Telogia.
Noelle enjoys playing with her
brothers and sister, aunts and
uncles, and her grandparents.
She also enjoys swimming
in her pool and playing with
Bandit, her dog, and GiGi,
her cat.


DELAYNA
MORGAN DALTON
Delayna Morgan Dalton cel-
ebrated her sixth birthday on
July 27. She is the daughter
of Chad and Janie Dalton
of Bristol. Her grandparents
are Massey and Edwinna
Dalton and David and Joyce
Hardwick, all of Bristol. Great-
grandparents are Deloyce and
Lewis Fenn of Bristol. Delayna
enjoys playing on the com-
puter and fishing on the river
with. mommy,and daddy.. .-.


ALTHA 25463 NORTH MAN STRLET 850.762.3417
APALACHICOLA 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 HIGH\WAY 98 850.648.5060
PORT ST. JOE 418 CECIL G. COSTING JR. BOULEVARD 850.227.1416


*APY s Annual Percentage Yield. APYs areaccurate as of7/15/05. rn.i r.cdn,'...::.:r rarning.
For th' I ) n-.nr, h. D. ihe minimum balance to obtain the statedAPY is $500 and will require a checking or NOW account such as The Bank's
Free Ch'iLn rln. Tre, iir, (Ilc; rlnEg _;i.ul.-u. ,b:ubm tri l ',nrI re,ti a. i vl rhJ, .
F':i T, i ,ur, Clcli ir, l .- n_-ini ,nm blrncre r:.:.p,. r hr ii iur i.. I ''V" ', (l", Ann. ,d P ci r.-ic ..e c igelM (AP'P ..ill e pid ni brlinre. :of
,,'i ,i'i 6, d up V"., .i on bjdinice bir .e:n t2'.i0i J i. .)'. 2 2.'', ,\U V *:.ri inc t..r-.c n 0ls i-i2-l 1.,,. I' l '.. \ \ a n .1ili'-nce
. r '..r ..": .:. I..,:,ii.i irieg. Ihe Iv' A i. ,nm re. cir r _e: i :ib.r; [. chi'ie [ .r cV time without notice. Treasury Checking.accod nts
arelimitedl mr,di.di ,l d-d nri r, n .plr crnitrc


with a "Hula Girl" theme party
at her Granny's pool with her
cousins Leigh Ann, Meredith,
Blake, Maggie, Micah and
Jarrett. Emily enjoys playing
with all of her cousins and her
dog, Clancy.
Share your special moments
with an announcement or ad in
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal.

Happy 25th
Anniversary
Aug. 8
W-1"l* Ip


MEREDITH BARBER
Meredith Barber celebrated
her second birthday on May
23. She is the daughter of
Link and Elaine Barber of
Rock Bluff. Her grandparents
are Joe and Esther Alford
of Blountstown and Dexter
and Gabra Barber of Bristol.
Great-grandparents are Gordy
Barber of Rock Bluff, Mary
Moody of Denison, Texas,
Vella Rankin of Bristol and
Estelle Vickeiy of Blountstown.
Meredith enjoys playing with
her cousins, eating watermel-
on with her Aunt Dianne and
going to Ms. Stephanie's.


I; A:147
N :.- .- ..S GREA R..

i.ON-SOMEGREATES


THE BANK


>





AUGUST 3, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


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Owings, Herring to exchange vows
Mr. and Mrs. Lucion Keith Owings
of Blountstown are proud to announce
Sthe engagement and forthcoming mar-
riage of their daughter, Leslie Erin
..8F Owings, to Dantorrie Eugene Herring
of Rosamond, CA.
He is the son of Daisy and Tony
S Willis of Cairo, GA and Eugene and
Joyce Herring of Havana.
SThe future bride's maternal grand-
parents are Lewis and Joyce Williams
of Panama City and Jane and Bobby
HSanders of Pelham, GA. Her paternal
grandparents are L.V. (Tim) and Mar-
S gie Owings of Demopolis, AL.
The groom's maternal grandparents
are Dorothy Weaver of Calvary, GA
s and Eddie Weaver of Miami. Paternal
t- grandparents are Josephine Herring of
Cairo, GA and Eugene Herring, Sr. of
Havana.
Leslie is a 2004 graduate of
S Blountstown High School. She stud-
ied art briefly at Chipola Junior Col-0
i lege and plans to continue with her art
ST studies.
Dantorrie is a 2002 graduate of Cai-
ro High School. He received an AA in
aircraft maintenance technology and,
is pursuing a bachelor's degree in game art and design. He is a senior airman in the United States Air
Force and is an F-16 crew chief at Edwards Air Force Base in California.
The wedding will be September 3 at the First Baptist Church of Panama City Beach at 6 p.m. (CT).:
A reception will follow at the PCB Lyndell Senior Center.
Although some formal in\ itations will be sent, all friends and family of the bride and groom are cor-
dially invited to attend. The couple plans to make their home in Rosamond, CA.

Ryan Tucker, Becky Player united in marriage


Ryan Tucker and Becky Pla\er
were united in marriage Saturday,
July 11. at Timberlane Church of
Christ with Rev. Steve XWarren of-
ficiating.
The bride wore a beautiful strap-
less white gou n with pearls and
crystals on the bodice and front. She
had a chapel train and veil edged
in white trim. She carried a round
bouquet of white roses wrapped in
white ribbon and pearls.' "
Serving as the best man was Mike
Tucker of Blountstown, the father of
the groom. Serving as the maid of
honor was Kristen Schuchts of Tal- -
lahassee. The matron of honor was
Tara Watson of Tallahassee and the
bridesmaids were Logan McLeod
and Sissy Curto, both of Tallahas-
see, Pausha Player of Lake Mary,
Tracey Hankins of Chattanooga,
TN, Sara Green and Julie Green, p
both of Tallahassee. The grooms-
men included Jeff Player, Tolar
Griffin, Eric Hand and Jason Hand, i | i
all of Tallahassee, Jon Plummer of
Blountstown, Jonathon Grantham
of Tallahassee and Matt McCaskill
of Cairo, GA.
The bridesmaids wore long silver
dresses with beading on the bodice
and down the back. They carried bouquets of off-
white baby roses, lavender freesia and greenery
wrapped in silver ribbon. The groomsmen wore
black tuxedos with silver vests.
The wedding cake had four tiers of pound cake,
with a basket weave design and white roses and
greenery. The groom's cake was a replica of the
17th hole of the TPC golf course.
The ushers were Ben Hankins and Michael
M cLeod. .
The music was provided by Red Hill String
Quartet. Chris Moore was featured on the trumpet
which pla. ed throughout the-wedding and Kim
Thonmpson sang "The Lord's Prayer."
The reception was held at the Tallahassee
\\.-iten'\ rClb.h.


Tallahassee, Mr. and Mrs. David Player of Port
St. Joe and the granddaughter of Alene Butts and
the late Royce Butts of Port St. Joe. Her great-
grandparents are Katherine Player and the late
Grady Player of Port St. Joe. The bride is a gradu-
ate of Godby High School and Flagler College
and teaches fourth grade at Brookwood School in
Thomasville, GA. The groom is the son of Mike
and Ann Tucker of Blountstown, the grandson of
Kathryn Tucker and the late Tommie Tucker of
Blountstown and the late Gen and Peth Pether-
bridge of Whittier, CA. The groom is a graduate
of Blountstown High School and FSU and is cur-
rently employed as a CPA with the firm Purvis
Grey in Tallahassee.
After a honeymoon to Ochos Rios, Jamaica,..


I ennyea Palaye'olt ?:thtb~l'ipNvvir-eside in Tallahassee.


.. I-I. t -.
~-*-4!





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


UF experts help bring agriculture to classrooms


by Pat Bartlett for the
SUniversity of Florida
GAINESVILLE To help
Florida schoolchildren under-
stand farming and its impact on
their lives, University of Florida
experts are contributing to a
statewide program that enables
teachers to incorporate agricul-
tural education in a variety of
courses;
Florida Agriculture in the
Classroom, or FAITC, offers
free or nominally priced mate-
rials suitable for students from
pre-K to through grade 12. to
public and private school teach-
ers, said Lisa Gaskalla, execu-
tive director of the program. Al-
though the program is housed at
UF's Institute of Food and Ag-
ricultural Sciences, or UF/IFAS.
it is an independent organization
funded by sales of the agricul-
ture specialty license plate, and
supported by UF/IFAS. Florida
agriculture industry organiza-
tions and the Florida Depart-
ment of Agriculture and Con-
sumer Services.
"Many children think food
comes from the grocery store,"
Gaskalla said. "Farming may be
in a family's background, but it's
generally two or more genera-
tions back. For us, the challenge
is to make agriculture relevant
to these kids, and provide infor-
mation in a form that's practical
Sfor teachers to use."
FAITC offers an array of
grade-specific lesson plans that
use agricultural topics to teach
language arts, math, science and
social studies lessons. she said.
A typical examplegives students
.citrus juice production data and
teaches them about percentages
by asking them to calculate how
much production has changed
from one year to another.
The program includes four
other features, Gaskalla said.
One provides grants to pay for
school gardens and agricul-
tural field trips. Another brings
small lending libraries called
Ag Learning Barns to schools,
where teachers can check out.
agriculturally themed books,
puzzles and videos for students.
The third feature. AgriSmarts.
has officers from The National
FFA Organization visit schools
to discuss everyday items that
come from the farm, she said.
The fourth, Ag Literacy Day,


brings FFA officers, farmers,
ranchers and industry represen-
tatives to schools to read a des-
ignated children's book about
agriculture to students.
During the 2004 calendar
year, FAITC reached more than
5,800 teachers and more than
229,000 students, a 71 percent
increase in teachers and a 26
percent increase in students
reached compared with 2003,
Gaskalla said.
Primary funding for the
program comes from sales of
Florida's agriculture Ispecialty
license plate, known as the Ag
Tag, one of more than 100 spe-
cialty license plates created by
the state legislature and used to
raise funds for charitable causes.
she said. The Ag Tag costs $22
more than a regular tag. $20 of
which goes.to FAITC. In 2004,
16,346 Ag Tags were sold. gen-
erating about $327,000 for the
program.
"The state funds are a start-
ing point, but volunteers really
make the program what it is,"
Gaskalla said. "They compound
the impact of the Ag Tag dollars
many times over."
Volunteers -from UF/IFAS
help write the curriculum ma-
terials, serve on FAITC's board
of directors, work in outreach
programs, build and transport
the Ag Learning Barns, and host
teacher workshops, she said.
UF/IFAS extension staff find
the Ag Learning Barns are a
Great way to reach schools, said
Mlonica Brinkley, an extension
agent in Liberty County and
county facilitator for FAITC.
The Ag Learning Barns are sets
of bookshelves built to look
like small, red barns; volun-
teers move them from school to
school during the year.
"I applied for and received
funding to build an Ag Learning
Barn last year," Brinkley said.
"Once the barn.was placed in a
School, I offered training to the
teachers on how to use the cur-
riculum materials and: incorpo-
rate agricultureinto lessons in

science, language skills, math
and history. I had a lot of teach-
ers sign up, and some of them
went on to apply for grants
thenlselves.'


: -- ,


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Teachers like the lesson plans
because they are convenient,
including information for the
teacher and readings and work-
sheets for the students, -said
Cyanne Williams, a teacher at
Archer Community School near
Gainesville.
"The materials are so practi-
cal," Williams said. "MI kids
can study Florida history and
practice their reading skills us-
ing the handouts we receive.
When we talk about crop pro-


duction then and now, my stu-
dents use math to compare crop
values. When we went on a field
trip to a working farm, part of
our lunch was grown in our pio-
neer garden at school, using in-
formation from FAITC."
The program is a state version
of a national program, Agricul-
ture In The Classroom, created
in 1981 by private and public
entities to promote agricultural
literacy on a national scale, said
Larry Arrington, UF/IFAS dean


for extension. Each state runs
its own independent program;
Florida's began in 1986.
"It is critical that our youth
understand -where their food
comes from and the important
role that agriculture plays in
our state's economy," Arrington
said. "FAITC is one of our most
effective allies in connecting
with youth on ag awareness."
For more- information, visit
the Florida Agrriculture in the
Classroom Web site at http://
www.agtag.org.


u~lJ~Jl~Qlo to




The cam-


quick gi ft i





,A subscription to The Calhoirn- berty.

Journal esgreat giftfor

yurs '... Just",';is t rop" by o -O f ,ii.J

: Summrs ^^'WR--da- nt i


VI. an ounf i
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AUGUST 3,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13

., : .: -- .. -,






'* hr j
.disk.:q~~-k.
: '.q : '. -.; - I' .' *'.. ,oj .

Shownaboveletoihduntmer Jsie .hr..,Chip.Morrison.WalterC
.e r, i.,, .. : ." :







Dosn..on.onMao.. sonDaoWau..ak iepeidn ik Montford- Sua Pan Turne, Eileen.
'" ?.. .' i- :.-










Wakullai~ Bakbac pnsi luttw
7 as~
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Shown above, left to right,.dwiringthe ribbon-cutting Aug. 1: William: Versiga, Jessie Ehiich, Chip M~orrison, Walter C.
Dodson, Blountstown M~ayor.Winston Deason, Wakulla Bank vice-president Vicki Montford, Susan Payne Turner, Eileen
Cataldo, Patrick Ramsey,- Erica Holley and Annie Kimbrel.

Wakulla Bank branch; opens- in Blountstown


VfYN
'J Nil Z
4i d k Y
f'.f.. 3.i


Mortgage Loans
Get more with "Les"
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* Refinance Buying a Home


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


LENDER


HligorCmuiytGrw


Folks gathered to welcome the area's newest business Wakulla
Bank as ribbon-cutting ceremonies were held Aug. 1 for the new
branch located inside Ramsey's Piggly Wiggly in Blountstown. LEFT:
Wakulla Bank vice-president Vicki Montford is shown under the bank's
new sign. BELOW: Residents took the opportunity to meet bank
officials during Monday's event. BETH EUBANKS PHOTOS


STUMP
GRINDING
$10

<- 2 FT. -T
Diameter
A- I Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
1-800-628-8733
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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005






AUGUST 3,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Zippered pencil cases with a 300 back-to-school packets avail-
drug-free message were provided A able for several age groups.
by Badcock Home Furnishings They're available, while supplies
and fariilies enioved ice cream last, from the Calhoun County Li-


supplied by the folks at Ramsey
Piggly Wiggly.
There was a table filled with
colorful books and each child was
allowed out one to take home.
Outside, a moon walk and gi-
ant slide let kids bur off some
energy after standing in line.
Youngsters enjoyed pony rides
at a shady spot next to the civic


center's back parking lot.
"We want the kids to love it
and the parents get information,"
Howland said, adding, "We tried
our best to make it a one-stop
shop."
She added, "I think everyone
who was there had a .wonderful
experience."
Howland said they still have


brary over the next two weeks.
If you'd like to help with this
annual event, interested parents
are always welcome to attend the
monthly meetings of the Calhoun
County Children's Coalition. The
group meets the fourth Friday of
each month (except December) at
9 a.m. CT at the W.T. Neal Civic
Center.


Amber Finch, age 8, of
Bristol and Colby Tanner,
7, of Altha have
some fun with
their new balloon
hats after going
through the line
at Saturday's
Family Affair in
Blountstown.
T EI i 1


* I
F


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VTfr52 9 16. 5 b .mi*r,31,5 "17-A?5" -6 I:&. #lr53 A5



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f 3,q9~. 95 ,S. ,'. .2, 5 K
JIM,260b'OP2813 Aaf247A



03 FORD MUSTANG 04 CHEVY ENTVRE LS 4 EDGE 04 FORD CROVIII V RIA LX 03 FORD EXPLORER XT
.voc:orv $13, 95 S 14,995 515,495XISPRA bi .995



04 FORD RANGER SUPERCAB XLT 02 JEEPWRANGLERSPO RT 4x4 02CH4EV TRILBA2ER I E3XPLORNPORTT01AC XL 04 MERCURY GRAND MARQWU LS
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F 0 SOSTX STANDARD AB 0lFORD F150 SUPERCREW LARIAT 03 00R1R SP 1 04 ORD -150iLT UPER CREW 03 FORD F-15OSUPER CREW





04 JEEP WRANGLER X 03 UNCOILN TOWN CAR SIGNATuRE 05 FORD ESCAPE XIT 02 FORD F-ISO SUPER CAB OLT P04 05 C'HEVY OIL VERADO IS CREW CAB
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pr $ 21.4t4~( Z ? 5 *;i, .i r2199 k3~~"3' SrI 23,495 3; d,l g I:- ~.Ur...fi~19
"op .16
04 JEEP WRANGLHE SILER X 0 UNONMIN CAR SGNTUR 0 FORD ESCAPE XLT 2 FORD F-50 SUPER AB LT FX 05 CHEVYS LVER M S CREW CA



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01CHVYTHO 0 CEY ILERD ET.CA f UR 3CHEVYTHOL 420 FORD EXPEMION~6~~~i IIE iB-
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~ I eOPRTI1:To0$YwU .A~9IIDA0Ilf FY0SRI5,.PA~t3Y WIkELIIU YA$Z;WU.~ALLAJ ot RICK IARNI0IALA$ NAU~LG*1


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Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


,19k.
Making ,
AL e .


TOP LEFT: Assistant Warden of
Operations Mary Ellen Dayan of
Liberty Correctional Institution
sends a horseshoe spinning
as she concentrates on her
target. RIGHT: Robert Flores
takes his turn. BELOW: Jeremy
Vaughan cooks up a grill full of
hamburgers.


Area correctional officers and staff members
affiliated with the Florida Council on Crime and
Delinquency (FCCD) came together for a pair of
fundraisers this past week, including a horseshoe
tournament on Friday and a volleyball tournament
on Saturday.
The FCCD is an organization of law enforce-
ment agencies across Florida working together
to heighten awareness that their presence in the
community is to help decrease crime.
Chapter 23 of the FCCD works in Liberty and
Calhoun Counties, where they hold fundraisers
periodically to support special projects such as Toys


It's time to sign up for voluntary

pre-kindergarten programs

If you have a child who is or will be four years old by Sept. 1 and
you are a resident of Florida your child is eligible for Voluntary
Pre-Kindergarten (VPK) services.
To apply call 872-7550 or 1-800-768-8316, ext. 2256 or 2259.
Early.Education and Care Inc. (EEC) will schedule a time for you to
come in and complete the application process.
There is no cost for the VPK program and different options are
available to fit each family's needs.
For more detailed information about VPK, contact 872-7550 or
1-800-768-8316, ext. 2256 or 2259.


----- ----- -

The family of John Huey Stephens wishes to thank all those who
called to pay their respects, brought food, drinks and sent flowers in
our time of sadness.
Special thanks to Jackie Ritter for your faithfulness. Our thanks
also to the Blountstown and Port St. Joe Kingdom Hall of Jehovah
Witnesses, and to, Jerry, Pergidvanne forsthe eulogy. .,
S- -- ..- The family of John H: Stephens -- -


ABOVE: Players keep an eye
on the pitch. BELOW: FCCD
president Patrica Davis, a
sergeant at LCI, presents
first place trophies to Chris
O'Bryan and his teammate.
C.J.


for Tots, Relay for Life, and holiday food drives.
FCCD also sends Line Staff Law Enforcement Of-
ficers throughout the state to specialty training to
stay up-to-date in knowledge of law enforcement.
Staff members from Calhoun County took first
place in last week's horseshoe tournament, with
Liberty County coming in second and Gulf County
taking third.
Teams from Liberty, Calhoun, Gulf, Franklin,
Lancaster, Lawtey and Cross City took part in the
volleyball tournament.
Together, the two events raised $2,200 for this
year's upcoming projects.


DJ Shamrock presents
Back to School Teen Jam
on Friday, Aug. 12, 7:30 p.m.--11:30 p.m.(CT)
at W.T. Neal Civic Center in Blountstown
So all you teenagers tell all your friends.
Check out the new cost and time.
Extra Security Provided, j-- See you there!
Refreshments
available $8 gets
For more information, you in the
call 674-9127 door


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


I'- -"-- ---- -
SCHOOL MENU
Calhoun
County Schools
IAug. 8 -Aug. 10, 2005
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals








MONDAY
Lunch: Pizza with cheese, French
-fries, green salad, fresh fruit,
cookies.

TUESDAY
Lunch: Baked chicken, mashed
potatoes with gravy, turnips, corn-
bread, cake square.

I WEDNESDAY
I Lunch:Spaghetti with meat sauce,
Cheese strips, green salad, peach
I cup, rolls.
SAll menus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY:
I Calhoun-Liberty Journal
SBristol, Phone 643-3333
L - ---- -
SCHOOL MENU
Liberty !
County Schools
Aug. 4-Aug. 10,2005
A variety of fruits and
I vegetables or fruit juice and a I
Choice of lowfat or whole milk I
served with all meals. :
f / ^ _t


S to School- Students
THURSDAY
Breakfast Chilled cinnamon
I applesauce, sausage patty, bis-I
cuit with jelly.
Lunch: Chicken nuggets, mashed
potatoes with gravy, turnip greens,
I cornbread.

FRIDAY
I Breakfast Bananas, ready-to-eat
cereal, cheese toast.
Lunch: Beef-a-roni, whole-kernel
corn, orange sections, yeast
Scrolls.

MONDAY
SBreakfast Chilled apple juice,
ham slice, cinnamon crunch cof-
fee cake.
Lunch: hamburgers on buns, let-
Ituce,tomato, pickles, French fries I
with catsup, brownie with nuts.

TUESDAY I
Breakfast Chilled pineapple tid-
bits, buttered grits, hot ham and
cheese toast.
SLunch: Cold cut and cheese
sandwich, lettuce and tomato,
potato rounds with catsup, fruited
Jell-O.

WEDNESDAY
Breakfast: Orange sections,
scrambled eggs, toast with jelly.
Lunch: Pizza, broccoli and car-
rots with dip, whole-kernel corn,
vanilla or chocolate pudding.
All menus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY:
., Laban Bontrager, DMD
j --tistoi-Phone-643547' .I
L - -





AUGUST 3, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Join us at
THE JOURNAL
in following these tips
for a safe and happy
school year.

Safety on the Bus

* Board the bus single-file
without pushing or shov-
ing.

* Take a seat promptly and
remain seated until it is
time to exit the bus.

* Never stick your hand or.
arms out of the bus door
or window.

* Don't throw things about
the bus or out of the door
or windows.

Safety on the Street

* Walk on sidewalks or far
enough off the street when
sidewalks are not avail-
able.

* Cross only at marked
crosswalks and with the
aid of school patrol guards.

* Look carefully in.both
directions before crossing
streets,obey traf-
fic signs and signals.


FEMA changes policy to cover generators


purchased before Hurricane Dennis


WASHINGTON, D.C. -
The Federal Emergency Man-
agement Agency (FEMA) has
declared that Panhandle resi-
dents are eligible for disaster as-
sistance to cover costs incurred
in preparation for Hurricane
Dennis.
Before now, the agency had
denied requests for reimburse-
ment from Floridians who had
purchased items like genera-
tors in advance of the storm,
which made landfall in Navarre
Beach, Florida, on July 10.
In the wake of previous di-
sasters, FEMA has covered such
expenses. Just last year, for in-
stance, it paid for equipment
bought between one and three
days before Hurricanes Charley,
Frances, Ivan and Jeanne. But
for Dennis, the agency was de-
nying reimbursement claims if
they were even a day before the
storm.
Check with us at
Margie's FlorSst
Flowers for all occasions.
o Live and silk
arrangements.
All types of Gifts
Altha, Hwy. 71 South on
J.P. Peacock Road
\ : e. :


Upon hearing of the policy
reversal, Nelson said today,
"FEMA sent the right message
to Panhandle residents and all
Americans who live in storm-
prone areas. They're going to
continue helping pay for costs of
emergency preparedness one
key to saving lives and protect-
ing property when hurricanes


strike."
It was on July 21 that Nel-
son sent a letter urging FEMA's
top official, Michael Brown,
to change the Hurricane Den-
nis reimbursement policy. In
it he said, "Withholding repay-
ment for hurricane-preparation
expenses not only increases
hardship on North Floridians


who have weathered two major
storms in less than one year. It
also undercuts public health and
safety efforts."
He wrote the letter because
he received almost three-dozen
complaints from North Floridi-
ans who had been denied FEMA
assistance for generators they
purchased before the storm.


!j 1 g..,
"" e: .. '


CHIPOLA TELECOM GRADS Seven students recently completed telecommunications in-
stallation training at Chipola College. Pictured from left, are: (front) Thomas Felts of Ft. Wal-
ton Beach, Tommy Hawkins of Mobile, Ala., Roger Stafford of Mobile, Ala., instructor Charlie
Burch, (back) Mabrey Hill of Bristol, Phillip Beck of Panama City, Cleve Henderson of Andalu-
sia, Ala., and Dustin Saye of Pilot Point, TX. CHIPOLA PHOTO


Liberty School Board releases Free and Reduced Meal Guidelines


The Liberty County School Board has announced its policy for free and reduced-price meals for
children unable to pay the full price of meals served under the National School Lunch, School
Breakfast Programs and Child Care Feeding Programs. Any interested person may review a
copy of Ihe policy by contacting the Liberty County District Administrative Office. Household
size and income criteria will be used to determine eligibility. These criteria can be found below.
Children from families whose income is at or below the levels shown are eligible for Free or
Reduced Price Meals.


FLORIDA INCOME ELIGIBILITY GUIDELINES
FOR FREE AND REDUCED-PRICE MEALS
Effective from July 1, 2005 to June 30, 2006


FREE MEAL SCALE
HOUSEHOLD
SIZE ANNUALLY MONTHLY WEEKLY
1 12,441 1,037 240
2 16,679 1,390 321
3 20,917 1,744 403
4 24,155 2,097 484
5 29,393 2,450 566
6 33,631 2,803 647
7 37,869 3,156 729
8 42,107 3,509 810
For each
additional family -
member, add +4,238 +354 +82


REDUCED PRICE MEAL SCALE
HOUSEHOLD
SIZE ANNUALLY MONTHLY WEEKLY
1 17,705 1,476 341
2 23,736 1,978 457
3 29,767 2,481 573
4 35,798 2,984 689
5 41,829 3,486 805,
6 47,860 3,989 921
7 53,891 4,491 1,037
8 59,922 4,994 1,153
For each
additional family
member, add +6,031 +503 +116

To determine monthly income:
*If you receive the income every week, multiply the total gross income by 4.33.
*If you receive the income every two weeks, multiply the total gross income by 2.15.
*If you receive the income twice a month, multiply the total gross income by 2.

Remember: The total income before taxes, Social Security, health benefits, union dues,
..or othpr deductions must be reported.. -


Application forms are being sent to all homes with a letter to parents or guardians.
To apply for Free or Reduced Price Meals, households must fill out the application
and return it to the school. Additional copies are available at the principal's office in
each school. The information provided on the application will be used for the purpose
of determining eligibility and may be verified at any time during the school year by
school or other program officials. Applications may be submitted at any time during
the year.

Households that receive Food Stamps or TANF ("Temporary Assistance to Needy
Families") are required to list on the family application the names of children at-
tending Liberty Co. Schools and Food Stamp or TANF case number, and signature
of adult household member.

Foster children may receive benefits based upon the child's personal income only.

All other households must provide the following information listed on the applica-
tion:

(1) The total monthly household income listed by the amount received and the type
of income (wages, child support, etc.) received by each household member;

(2) Names of all household members;

(3) The signature of an adult household member certifying that the information pro-
vided is correct; and

(4) Social Security number of the adult signing the application or theword "NONE" for
this household member if he or she does not have a Social Security number.

If a household member becomes unemployed, or if the household size changes,
the school should be contacted. Such changes may make the student eligible for
reduced price or free meals if the household income falls at or below the levels
shown below.

Under the provisions of the free and reduced-price meal policy, the principal at each
school will send the applications to the Food Service Director who will review the
applications and determine eligibility. If a parent or guardian is dissatisfied with the
ruling, he or she may wish to discuss the decision with the school representative on
an informal basis. If the parent wishes to make a formal appeal, he or she may make
a request either orally or in writing to David Summers, Superintendent, P.O. Box 429,
Bristol, FL 32321, telephone number (850) 643-2275.

Unless indicated otherwise on the application, the information on the Free and Reduced
Price Meal application may be used by the school system in determining eligibility for
other educational programs.
In accordance with Federal law and the U.S. Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited
from discrimination on the basis of race, color, national origin, sexc, age, or disability. (Not all prohibited
bases apply to all programs). To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, office of Civil
Rights, Room 326-W, Whitten Building, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Washington, DC 20250-9410
o' r call (202) 720-5964 (voice and TDD). USDAis.an-equal opportunity.provider and employer. -...


L


1: -- --:1 -:--:--- --:





Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


Course list ranges from child care to real estate


MARIANNA Chipola
College will offer a variety of
short courses in the coming
weeks.
*A Real Estate Sales course
will meet Saturdays, Aug. 6
through Sept. 24 from 8 a.m. to
5 p.m. Cost is $240.
*A 10 Hour Childcare Train-
ing (developmentally appro-
priate practices, 3-5 year olds)
course will meet August 20
from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is
$38. A Child Growth & De-
velopment course will meet
Monday, August 22 through
December 5 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $171. An Early Care
& Education Administrative
Overview course will meet
Tuesday, August 23 through


December 6 from 6 to 9 p.m.
Cost is $171. An Internship
course will meet Thursdays,
August 25 through December 8
from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $171.
A 20 Hour Childcare Training
course will meet September 17
and 24 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost is $76. A 10 Hour Child-
care Training (behavioral ob-
servation & screening) course
will meet October 8 from 7
a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $38.
A 10 Hour Childcare Train-
ing (special needs) course will
meet November 5 from 7 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Cost is $38. .
*An Introduction to Com-
puters with Internet for Seniors
call will meet September 13
from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. Cost


AREA EDUCATORS ATTEND CONFERENCE Several
area teachers attended the-recent Model Schools Conference
in Nashville which emphasized reading across the curricu-
lum. Dr. William Daggett was the keynote speaker. Pictured
from left, are: Lorraine McClellan of Blountstown High, Nancy
Mears of Blountstown High, Jane Walker, Chipola Tech Prep
Consortium Manager, Deborah Perdue of Blountstown High
School, and Brenda Jordan of Marianna Middle School.
CHIPOLA PHOTO


is $24.
*A Cake I class will meet
Thursday, September 1
through 22 from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
Cost is $41. A Cake II class will
meet Thursdays, September 29
through October 20 from 6 to
8:30 p.m. Cost is $41. A Cake
III class will meet Thursdays,
October 27 through November
17 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is
$41.
*A Sign Language I class
will meet Tuesdays, September
13 through November 15 from
5 to 7:00 p.m. Cost is $81. A
Sign Language II class will
meet Wednesdays, September
13 through November 15 from
7 to 9:00 p.m. Cost is $81.
*The Continuing Education
Department also offers custom
motivational i workshops for
businesses and organizations.
The following are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrastinat-
ing and Get More Done in Less
Time; Whale Done: The Power
of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing
the. Power of Expectations;
Discussing Performance; The
Attitude Virus: Curing Nega-
tivity in the Workplace; Team
Building: What makes a Good
Team Player?; and After All,
You're the Supervisor!
*Gatlin Education Ser\ices
(GES) offers, open enrollment,
online couires in: health care,
internet graphics/web design,
business, law and travel. Reg-
ister online at www.g.atlinedu-
cation.com/chipola.
. EducationToGo offers on-
line programs in: computers,
photography, languages, writ-
ing, entertainment industrI.
grant writing. business, sales,
accounting, test prep. finance,
health, child care, parenting,
art, history, psychology, litera-
ture, statistics; philosophy, en-
gineering, law and nursing. For
dates and course outlines, visit
www.ed2go.com/chipola.


Chipola student named Leader of Promise
MARIANNA-Chipola College sopho-
more Kimberly Garske of Bonifay has been
awarded the Leaders of Promise Scholar-
ship from Phi Theta Kappa, the Internation-

The $1,000 award was based on Gar-' n
ske's outstanding academic and leadership
accomplishments and participation in Phi
Theta Kappa chapter projects.
Garske is Communication and Public Re-
lations Officer for Chipola's Nu Chi chapter ,, .. :'
of Phi Theta Kappa. A pharmacy major, she
plans to attend the University of Florida to
pursue a Ph.D. in Pharmacy. She hopes to
do pharmaceutical research in the area of :
Alzheimer's disease. Garske was the 2004 ..
valedictorian at Bethlehem High School GARSKE IS LEADER OF PROMISE-- Chipola Col-
The Leaders of Promise scholarship was lege sophomore Kimberly Garske (center) of Boni-
awarded to only 30 students internation- fay was recently awarded the Leaders of Promise
ally this year. The program provides student Scholarship sponsored by Phi Theta Kappa, the In-
leaders with money for educational expens- international Honor Society for Two- Year Colleges. She
es in order to develop leadership potential is pictured here with Chipola associate vice-presi-
thtiofugh participation inhPTiTh@Kta .Kappa dent, Dr. Kitty Myers (left) and Joan Lasseter, PTK
programs. ., adrjg l -.--- 'cL i-


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limited enrollment
grades 3 12.
For more information
contact Tamaria Joyner
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AUGUST 3,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


O'NEAL'S

i 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


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.


Waterfowl population survey complete


Migrating ducks returning to
important nesting areas in the
north-central United States and
southern Canadian prairies early
this spring were greeted by dry
conditions, according to the U.S.
Fish and Wildlife Service's an-
nual waterfowl survey.
However, the U.S. and Cana-
dian prairies received substan-
tial rain in late May and during
the entire month of June that
recharged wetlands and encour-
aged growth of vegetation. While
this improved habitat quality on
the prairies, it probably came too
late to benefit early-nesting spe-
cies or waterfowl from breeding
farther north.
"We are certainly excited
about the amount of rain that
fell on the prairies and parklands
since late May," said Acting Ser-
vice Director Matt Hogan. "We
don't know what impact it will
have on production but likely the
rains benefited late nesting and
re-nesting efforts. It does bode


well for maintaining nesting wa-
ter this year and perhaps better
habitat conditions next spring."
The Waterfowl Breeding
Population and Habitat Survey,
which is 50 years old this year,
is the largest and most compre-
hensive survey of its kind in
the world. The survey samples
2.2 million square miles across
the northcentral and northeast-
ern United States, Canada and-
Alaska. Pilot-biologists who fly
the survey estimate the number
of ducks in the continent's most
important nesting grounds, com-
monly referred to as the tradi-
tional survey area. Many State
and Canadian partners help col-
lect the data.
In the traditional survey area
of western Canada, Alaska and
the northcentral United States,
the total duck population esti-
mate (excluding scoters, eiders,
long-tailed ducks, mergansers
and wood ducks) is 31.7 million
birds. This estimate is not statis-


tically different from last year's
estimate of nearly 32.2 million
birds. It is 5 percent below the
1955-2004 average.
Mallard abundance was
6.8 million birds, which is 9
percent below last year's esti-
mate of 7.4 million birds and
10 percent below the long-
term average.
Blue-winged teal were
estimated at 4.6 million birds.
This value was similar to last
year's estimate of 4.1 million
birds and the long-term aver-
age.
Among other duck spe-
cies, northern pintail, at 2.6
million, and northern shov-
elers, at 3.6 million, were
significantly above 2004 es-
timates, while the estimate
for the gadwall, 2.2 million,
was below the 2004 survey
results. Scaup abundance, at
3.4 million, was the lowest
ever recorded on the survey.
Biologists are. studying the
reasons for the decline.
In comparison with long-
term averages the 2005 es-
timates were higher for gad-
wall --up:30 percent, northern
shoveler up 67 percent, and
green-winged teal at 2.2 mil-
lion up 16 percent. The 2005
estimates as compared to the
long-term average were lower
for northern pintail down 38
percent. American wigeon at
2.2 million down 15 percent,
and scaup down 35 percent.
Estimates for the redhead. at
592,000, and canvasback, at
521.00(0, were similar to their
long-term averages.
Across traditional duck nest-
ing areas of western Canada and
the north-central United Stater,
total pond numbers were 37 per-
cent higher than last year. This
increase is primarily the result of
changes in Canada, where pond
numbers increased 56 percent to
3.9 million ponds. In the north-
central United States, nearly 1.5
million ponds were observed,
similar to last year's estimate.
Annual survey results help
guide the Service in managing
its waterfowl conservation pro-
grams under the 1918 Migratory
Bird Treaty Act. The Service
works in partnership with State
representatives from the four fly-
ways the Atlantic, Mississippi,
Central and Pacific to establish
regulatory frameworks for wa-
terfowl hunting season lengths,
dates and bag limits.
In the eastern United States
and Canada, habitat conditions
were good due to adequate water
and relatively mild s pring tem-
peratures. The exceptions were
the coast of Maine and the Mari-
times, where May temperatures
were cool and some flooding oc-
curred along the coast and major
rivers. Also, below-normal pre-
cipitation left some habitats in
fair to poor condition in south-
ern Ontario at the time of 'the
survey. However, precipitation
in this region following survey
completion improved. habitat
conditions.


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Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


Florida Bar offers on line resource

to locate board-certified attorneys


TALLAHASSEE Are you
looking for a lawyer, but con-
fused by Yellow Pages and bill-
boards?
Consumers have an online
resource to connect them with.
a directory of lawyers who are
board certified by The Florida
Bar: www.floridabar.org/certi-
fication links consumers to the
Bar's list of certified lawyers by
specialty area and by city.
Board-certified lawyers are
specialists who meet Florida's
high legal standards. Testing
and peer review verify their
qualifications. There are quali-
fied lawyers who are not board
certified, but asking about certi-
fication is a good place to start
when seeking a lawyer.
What is a board-certified at-
torney and why is the online di-
rectory important to consumer..?
One nationalsurvey shows
that 50 percent of Americans get
their lawyers through the Yellow
Pages!
Certification is a voluntary
program for lawyers, approved
by The Florida Supreme Court
and administered by The Flori-
da Bar. The program began in
1982 to help the public choose
lawyers.
Board Certification means
that the certified attorney -has
met -rigorous, objective stan-
dards and has demonstrated ex-

Sept. 30 deadline
set for NAP '06
grass coverage
The Farm-Service Agency
(FSA) is current\ accepting
applications for NAP coverage.
NAP provides financial assistance
to eligible producersaffected by
natural disasters; This federally
funded program co ers nonin-
surable crop losses and planting
prevented by disasters.
Eligible disasters are any
of the following: damaging
weather such as drought, exces-
sive moisture, or hurricane; an
adverse natural occurrence such
as earthquake or flood; a condi-
tion related to damaging weather
or adverse natural occurrence
such as excessive heat or insect
infestation. The natural disaster
must occur before or during har-
vest and must directly affect the
eligible crop.
Applicants must pay a non-
refundable administrative fee of
$100 per crop, per county.
The application closing date
is September 30. 2005, for 2006
Grass Crop Nvhich includes: Cen-
tipede; Argentine; Bahia; Coastal
Bermuda; Common Bermuda;
and Browntop Millet.
For further information, please
contact the Calhoun-Franklin-
Gulf and Liberty County FSA.
Office at 17413 NW Leonard
Street, Blountstown, FL 32424
qr call 850-74-,,,??..J A i.py
4An .n-^-^^jJC-- Aitf-tfi --- I^a---- --


perience and expertise in a par-
ticular area of law.
You expect that other profes-
sionals you deal with doctors,
dentists, accountants, teachers
- will be independently certified.
Not all qualified lawyers are cer-
tified, but those who are board
certified have taken the extra
step to have their competence
and experience recognized.
Certified attorneys are the
only lawyers allowed to identify
or advertise themselves as "Flor-
ida Bar Board Certified," as spe-
cialists or as experts. Florida
currently has 20 specialty prac-
tice fields for which certification
is available.
Only about 4,000 of Florida's
76,000 lawyers are board certi-
fied.
Minimum requirements are
listed below; each area of cer-


tification may contain higher or
additional standards.
A minimum of five years in
law practice
A satisfactory showing of
substantial involvement in the
field of law for which certifica-
tion is sought
A passing grade on the ex-
amination required of all appli-
cants
Satisfactory peer review as-.
sessment of competence in the
specialty field as well as charac-
ter, ethics and professionalism in
the practice of law
Satisfaction of the certifica-
tion area's continuing legal edu-
cation requirements
For more information, please
call The Florida Bar's Public
Information Office at 850-561-
5769 or visit www.floridabar.
org/certification.


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AUGUST 3,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21





soII~ )~~ tT IA(


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
must conform to Section 287.133(3)
Florida Statutes, on public entity
crimes.

Completion date for this project will
Sbe '-23 d=s 'r:m the date of the
Notice to Proceed presented to the
successful bidder.

Liquidated damages for-failure to
-:cm,:palte I'1 prjezt on thi specified
date will be set at $200 per day.

Please inoicate 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 at 7 p.m. (ET),, The pub-
lic is irvited to attend.'

Cost for plans and specifications will
bIE$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. 727.8.3

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_
Circuil 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 tina pr:sonai iaprepe- iairal.ve's attor-
ney are sei lonh teio*.

ALLINTERESTED PERSONS ARE NO-
TIFIED THAT:-

All creditors of the decedent and other
persons having claims or demands
against decedenl's estate on whom a
copy of ihis notice is served within three
months aher the dale ol 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
RISH, GIBSON, SCHOLZ
& GROOM, P.A.
206E. 4th Street
P. 0. 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 7.27,8-3
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS

City of Bristol
12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver St.
Bristol, FL 32321

Separate sealed BIDS for the con-
struction of (briefly describe nature,
scope and major elements of the work)

PUBLIC AUCTION.
Bristol 66 Towing and Recovery will hold
a Public Auction on Aug. 27, 2005 at 1:00
p.m. (ET).
1979 Chevrolet green pickup
Vin# CCU149F498303
1993 Mazda 626 silver 4 door
Vin# 1YVGE22B5P5207601
Our Auction will be held at Bristol 66 Storage
.:,rn Hoe:ak R.ad off Higha,, 20 East, one
raii rriie ,on rin II *ii se-e our sign. Bristol
66 Towing reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.
TheCalhoun Liberty Journal 8-3-05:
If you need any more information on the above
vehicles, please call (850) 643-2522, ask
for Dale.


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
must be 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 Board of County Commissioners reserves the right to reject any and all
proposals, to waive any irregularities or informalities in the proposal process, and to award
contracts in the best interest of the County. ,

.QUAL.ORB RTUNITMYbLOEqFAIR S NGH DGAPPEDAGGS6 R TQN


The project consists of the sec-
ond phase of the City's gravity
sewer collection system includ-
ing approximately 40,000 linear
feet of 8" PVC sewer, six (6)
pumping stations, 14,600 feet'
of 4" and 6" force main, 185 ser-
vice connections, and asphalt
road restoration.

will be received by the City of Bristol at
the office of City Hall, 12444 NW Vir-
ginia G. Weaver St., Bristol, FL 32321
until 5 00 p.m.lE.S.T.) IEastern Standard
Time) Seplember 12, 2005, and.then
at said office pIublicly opened and read
aloud on September 12, 2005 at 6:30
p.m. E.S.T.

The CONTRACT DOCUMENTS may
be examined at the following locations,
Preble-Rish, Inc., 324 Marina Drive, Port
-St. Joe, FL 32456.

Copies of the CONTRACT DOCU-
MENTS may be obtained at the office of
Preble-Rish, Inc. located at 324 Marina
Drive, Port St. Joe, FL-32456 upon pay-
ment of $500 for each set. -3
NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS

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

Provide and install a Monitor 3L variable
flow system for the Liberty County Mos-
quito control truck, which has a London
Fog ULV system. Also to be included is
Tracker software-which has been devel-
oped,for this system.

*This is to be a turnkey installation.

Further Bid information and detailed
specs may be obtained at the Liberty
County Emergency Management Office,
11109 NW SR 20, P. O. Box 399, Bristol,
FL 32321 telephonee (850)643-4960).

Please indicate on the outside of the en-
velope that this is a SEALED BID FOR
MOSQUITO CONTROL SYSTEM. Bids
should be sent .to the Liberty County
Clerk of Court's office at P. O. Box 399,
Bristol, 'FL 32321.

Bids will be received until 5:00 pm (EST)
on 09/08/05, Thursday, and will be
opened at the following meeting of the
Liberty County Board of County Commis-
sioners which is held in the Liberry Coun-.
ty Counhouse, Bristol. FL, 32321. on
08/04/05. Thursday, at 7:00 pm (EST).

Tne Board reserves the righi to reject any
and all Dids. 8


Request for Dump Truck Operator

Liberty County Road and Bridge Depart-
ment is seeking to hire a dump truck
operator. Applicants must hold a Com-
mercial Driver's License. This person
must be able to operate additional heavy
equipment such as a loader, etc. as well.
Normal working hours will be 8. hour
days. Monday through Friday.

Liberlt County Road and Bridge is a
drug-free work environment and an equal
opportunity employer.

Applications may be picked up and re-
turned at the Liberty County Clerk's Of-
fice. All applications must be turned in by
5:00 p.m. on Aug. 11, 2005: If you have
any questions please contact Sammy
Hanna, Liberty County Foad and Bridge
Superintendent at 850-566-9333.

All applications will be considered at the
regular meeting on Aug. 11, 2005 at 7
p.m. in the courtroom of the courthouse.
S8-38-10


=-'. """-,



The Liberty County
School District Office
is currently accepting
applications for substi-
tute teachers. Training
for anyone interested in
substitute teaching will be
held on Aug. 15 at 9 a.m.
The training will be located
in the Board Room at the
Liberty County Adminis-
trative Offices on Hwy.
12 South, Bristol. To be
eligible for substituting you
must be at least eighteen
years of age, hold a high
school diploma or
equivalent, and submit a
complete set of
fingerprints taken by the
law enforcement agency
or properly trained District
personnel. For registration
or more information call
643-2275 ext. 237.


NOT CE


Retha V Evans


You have been identified as a person who is

potentially ineligible to be registered to vote.


You must appear before Marcia Wood, Lib-
erty County Supervisorof Elections, at 10 a.m.
on August 16, 2005 at the Supervisor of Elec-
tions' Office in the Liberty County Courthouse,
to show cause as to why your name should not
be removed from the voter registration rolls.


Failure to appear before the Supervisor of
Elections at the time and place stated in this
notice will result in the removal of your name
from the voter registration rolls pursuant to

. section~,98,.d.7 -Florida Statutes.


.^.fV-h'-..-.^,-'....'.VB'.^\W\VV^./.A.V^\.,\ .. ..\ .. ,,S rL. .J.4^.E---------------------------------^^^^^^





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


OB ITUARIES


THOMAS J. HUTCHISON
ALTHA Thomas J. Hutchison, 85, passed
away July 29, 2005. He was a member of the Na-
tional Association of Civilian Conservation Corps
Alumni (NACCCA). He will be remembered as
a hard-working man who enjoyed reading, the
outdoors, spending time with his family and his
wonderful story telling ability.
He was predeceased by his parents, Rozier
Henry and Thelma Gertrude Hutchison and three
brothers, P.D. Hutchison, John Hutchison and Bat
P. Hutchison.
Survivors include his loving wife of,53 years,
Fannie Hutchison of Altha; one son, Thomas A.
Hutchison and his wife Lisa of Altha; two daugh-
ters, Patricia Cahill and her husband Dennis of
Piscataway, NJ., Cheryl Robinson and her husband
Ricky of Marianna; two brothers, Frank Hutchison
of Vero Beach and Roy Hutchison and Vada of Al-
tha; three sisters, Gladys Wood of Boise,ID., Faye
Gable of Grand Ridge and Sue Dykes of Altha;
eight grandchildren, Jonathan Cahill, Megan Cahill,
Sarah Cahill, Tyler Hutchison, Lyan Hutchison,
Garrison Hutchison, Necia Garcia and Brandon
Robinson; two great-grandchildren, Melissa Garcia
and Landon Garcia.
Services were held Aug. 1,
2005 at Altha First Baptist Church Loc
with Reverend Jim McIntosh of-
ficiating. Interment followed in
Old Shiloh Cemetery. S
Hall Funeral Home in Altha
was in charge of the arrange-
Our mA
ments. f_%


Honor your loved ones by making their
memory part of our best efforts to
defeat cancer For more info., contact
the Jme,-r,:jr Cancer s..fety.
EAST GADSDEN UNIT
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t

Serving Adar


LAURA "BOUQUET" MELISSA
MERCER MOCTEZUMA
BRISTOL Laura "Bouquet" Melissa Mercer
Moqtezuma, 50, passed away Saturday, July 31 at
her home. She was a native and life long resident
of Hosford and was a member of the Blountstown
Community Church.
She was predeceased by her parents, Charlie
and Lizzie Ellamae Mercer; two brothers, John
Mercer and Earnest Roy Shiver and a sister, Evie
Bell Shiver.
Survivors include her husband, Anastasio Moct-
ezuma of Bristol; one son, Randy Kent of Bristol;
one daughter, Dixie White of Blountstown; three
brothers, Gene Mercer and Irvin Shiver, both of
Bristol and E.J. Shiver of Orlando; three sisters,
Edie Mercer of Bristol, Lois Mercer of Blountstown,
and Shirley Smith of-Panama City; four grandchil-
dren, Kelsey, Kimberly, Brandon and Gabriella.
Graveside services are scheduled to be held
Wednesday, Aug. 3, 2005 at Bristol Cemetery with
Rev. Buddy Elkins officiating. Interment will fol-
low.
Adams Funeral Home in Bristol is in charge of
the arrangements.


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arrangements in Liberty County.

Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home
Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
S Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277 F.

^ I----------------- 11


Peavy Funeral Home





2...'r..





,Your.homtown funeralthome since.1994

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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

:i Tete (8500 774,22-6 .


Ai

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THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL


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NAME


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CITY STATE ZIP
I I


PHONE

I Please enclose a check or money order for $18 and mail to:

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal, P.O. Box 536,Bristol, FL 32321
--- ---- --------- ----- ----- ----------- -- ---- --- --- --- J
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AUGUST 3,2005.THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Financial Obligations?

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


Gray leaf spot on St. Augustinegrass


Hot, humid conditions that are
typical of our summer can inten-
sify turf disease problems, espe-
cially when we encounter several
consecutive days of cloudy, wet
weather. One such disorder that
is common on St. Augustine-
grass is a fungal disease called
gray leaf spot.
St. Augustinegrass is the only
warm season turfgrass affected
by this disease. As a matter of
fact, I have seen centipedegrass
intermingled with infected St.
Augustinegrass and the centipe-
degrass does not show signs of
gray leaf spot.
The most diagnostic disease
symptom is a very distinguish-
able leaf spot or lesion. Individu-
al lesions start off as tiny brown
spots, smaller than a pinhead.
As these circular spots become
larger, they elongate and become
oblong. The spots will be brown
to grayish in color. Spots will
eventually unite to turn entire
blades yellow and then brown.


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

.4 i |






Gray leaf spot
Heavily infested blades wither
and cause the lawn to thin and
generally look unhealthy. Gray
leaf spot disease reduces turf vi-
tality and can slow the grow-in
of sprigged areas.
Cultivars of St. Augustine-
grass differ in their susceptibil-
ity to gray leaf spot. Although
no cultivar is immune to this
disease, some are more resistant
than others. Raleigh and Seville
are two cultivars that show some
resistance. Bitterblue and Flora-
tam are more susceptible to gray


Pontiac Olds GMC Inc..


] illi &I yvi0


- Mike (Hot Deal) Whitfield


TRUCKS 05 CHEVY SILVERADO
TR-k S CREW CAB,
TR UC NEW LOW PRICE


TRUCKkr

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


IOW: $14,988
OR $258/MO.*


D4 CHEVY BLAZER 05 PONTIACSUNFIRE 03 CHEVY S-10
LS PSOMM~al. 2MIA.1CAR
MOW "


David Petty
05 FORD TAURUS SE


.suysA

SUV


02 CHEVY TAHOE
LS, NEW LOW PRICE.
LOCAL TR$88


NOW: $18,888
DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT!
05 PONTIAC GRANO PRIX


NOW: $15,988 NOW: $11,988 NOW: $15,988 NOW: $18,988 NOW: $16,988
OR: $278/Mo." OR: $208/Mo. OR: $278/Mo." OR: $328/Mo* OR: $288/Mo.*
o FUB ESCAPE a s BICK CENTURY s5 CHEVY MALIBU 02 NOSSd FRONTIER 02 CHEVY TRAIL BLZER
-- --- CB.

NOW: $17,988 NOW: $13,998 NOW: $13,988 NOW: $13,988 NOW: $15.988
OR $308/MO.* OR: $238/Mo.* OR: S238/M1o.- NEW LOW PRICE NEW LOW PRICE
s5 r Tr/iL, iLZ FR Cs G4C vw io''. i ; .. f '. 02 UL C. H F r.it'' -Z 04 FORD-EXPLORER


NOW: $19,988 NOW: $29,888 NOW: $16,988 NOW: $14,988 NOW: $17,988
OB: $348/Mo.* OR: $518/Mo.* OR: $288/Mo. WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS OR: $308/Mo.*
We Make It Happen, Because We Want Your Business!
rrins f o llountstown


850 674-3307 (800) 4191801
S2331 CENTRa L AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA
Pontiac Olds GMC Inc. CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com
*All Prices And No Down Payment Are WA.C.- 720 or higher Beacon Score- 72 mo: plus tax,-tag, dealer fees. All Pictures For Illustration Only.
.. s . . ..&*. *.,4 .. .,-C' -


a,


B I ou In I tsMt own
Hwy. 20 Bristol

:-Wewa
-Panama City *Port St. Joe


leaf spot.
Gray leaf spot is frequently
seen on newly sodded or sprigged
St. Augustinegrass lawns. Once
St. Augustinegrass is established
in the landscape, the disease is
persistent but usually not severe.
During the summer months, indi-
vidual St. Augustinegrass plants
will always have a few spots on
the leaf blades, but the overall
health of the turfgrass is not af-
fected unless the grass is placed
under severe stress. To prevent or
overcome this disease, it is criti-
cal that you maintain a healthy
turf through good management
practices.
One environmental condition
that favors the spread of this dis-
ease is when leaf blades remain
wet for more than twelve hours
and air temperatures hover be-
tween 80 and 90 degrees Fahr-
enheit. Although we can't do
much about the weather, we can
control our irrigation. Overwa-
tering or irrigating in the evening
provides the prolonged period of
wetness required for this disease
to infect your lawn. Be sure to
water only in the early morning
hours and be finished by sunrise.
The sun will dry off leaf tissue
and eliminate long periods of
.wetness.
Excessive applications of
quick-release nitrogen fertilizer
enhance disease severity. Do not
use readily available forms of ni-
trogen such as soluble liquids or
quick-release nitrogen sources.
Instead, use slow-release nitro-
gen sources. It is also beneficial
to apply a fertilizer that contains
equivalent amounts of nitrogen
and potassium.
Gray leaf spot also tends to
be worse in areas where the soil
is compacted, such as areas that
have frequent foot traffic. It is
important to alleviate the com-
paction through mechanical
aeration or reduce traffic in those
areas.
Be sure to mow regularly at
the proper height with a sharp
blade and only when the turf
is dry. If the ends of the grass
blades are ripped or shredded
due to a dull blade, the fungus
has a much easier time invading
the grass blade and producing
symptoms.
Almost all St. Augustinegrass
lawns will have some gray leaf
spot disease. If the disease be-
comes a serious and persistent
problem however, you mayneed
a fungicide. Look for products
containing propiconazole, thio-
phanate methyl or triadimefon.
The strobilurin fungicides are
among the most effective avail-
able. Always follow the product's
label directions and precautions.
Tip of the Week: The large
webs of the fall webworms can
now he seen on pecan, oak and
other landscape trees. The dater-
pillars may defoliate a branch or
two but they rarely threaten the
life of a tree. If you can reach
it with a stick, wrap and destroy
the webbing to expose the cater-
pillars to the elements and natu-
* ral predators, .. .


~~' "~"

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Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333 by noon
Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete '8crk lrand.'c apel.
pressure cleanirn,
renovaticns, se3mliss .
gutter, painting vinvl
& screen encilc:ure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092


Sears Craftsman, 1/2 hp.garage
door opener and garage door, ask-
ing $350. Call 674-9675. 8-3, 8-10
Wheelchair and carrier for vehicle.
Call 762-3653. 8-3, 8-10
Solid Oak rockers, new, $50 each.
Call 379-8775. 8-3, 8-10
Four tires, 31/1150, for a 4x4, 15
inch has 90% tread left, $200 forthe
set. Call 379-3525. 8-3. 8-10
Reem electric water heater, 50
gallons, excellent condition only
used with filtered water, asking to
make offer. Call 762-8386. 8-3, 8-10
Woodqn.dinette table with pull out
leaf, $100. Call 379-9484 or 643-
2378 after 6 p.m. 8-3, 8-10
Couch, navy and burgundy, like
new, $125. Call 379-9484 or 643-
2378. 8-3, 8-10
Hot tub, in good condition, $1,300.
Call 643-4179. 8-3, 8-10
Wrought iron and cherry wood
bunk beds with mattresses, three
years old, $100. Call 643-3394.
8-3,8-10
Used electric water heater, 20
gallons, used Iwo years, still has
tour years warranty on it, $75. Call
379-8443. 8, 8-10
Two riding lawn mowers, 38" cut,
12 hp, Briggs and Stratton engine.
Call 526-1753. a-3,8-10
Camper shell, goes on long wheel
base pick-up, has two windows,
$200. Call 762-8343. 8-3, 8-10
Tippman A-5 paintball gun with
upgrades. For more information
call 762-8384. 8-3,8-10

Baker's racks. For more informa-
tion please call 379-8538. 7-27,8-3
Super Nintendo system with 15
games and two controllers, $40
for all; PlayStation with 10 games
and two controllers, $35. Call 762-
4938. 7-27,8-3
Trampoline in good shape, $50.
Call 674-4987. 7-27, 8-3
Rake and tedder in good condition,
$550; manure spreader, Interna-
tional brand in working condition,
$350. Call 674-7854. 7-27, 8-3
Little Tykes sleigh bed, toddler
bed, brand new mattress, $40. Call
643-2091 or 643-3344. 7-27, 8-3
Couchwith matching chair, tan with
multi color, $200. Call 643-2091 or
643-3344. 7-27, 8-3
27" TV with remote, $100. Call
674-4915. 7-27,8-3
Small roll of barbed wire for $20.
Call 762-8343. 7-27,8-3
Hot Point range with digital control
oven, $200; Kenmore built in dish-
washer, $200. Call 762-3908.
7-27,8-3.
Queen size waterbed, new mat-
tress, liner and heater, bookshelf
headboard with matching night
stands, $1000. Call 762-3908.
7-27, 8-3
Miscellaneous windows, doors,
...and inserts. For more information
-.... ;.-cal'643.Q38. ,:...;.... -


Washing machine, in good condi- 1993 Camaro, runs good, no AC,
tion; GE stove and deepfreezer. Call black in color, cloth interior, AM/FM,
674-3973 or 447-0506 (cell). CD stereo, T-tops, $2,000. Call 643-
7-27,8-3 5070. 8-, 8-10

Treadmill, great condition, will de- 2001 Eddie Bauer Expedition,
liver, $89. Call 514-9957. 7-27,8-3 69,000 miles, good condition,
new tires, moon roof, $15,500.
Upholstered chair, great for living Call 674-3601 (days) or 674-1895
room, excellent condition, looks (nights). 8.3,8-10
new, will deliver, $59. Call 514-
9957. 7-27, 8-3 2003 Chevy Trailblazer, less than
46,000 miles, has third row seating
King-size mattress for $50. Call and great gas mileage, dark greenin
379-3842. 7-27,8-3 color and excellent condition, great
looking ride and perfect forfamilies,
30" gas range, refrigerator with ice asking $22,500. Call 643-5797.
maker, both in great condition, $100 8-3, 8-10
each. Call 762-3012. 7-27,8-3
1999 Toyota Tacoma, extended
X-Box with two controllers, five cab, 4x4, perfect for hunting and
games, $150. Call 237-2587. the highway, looks good and runs
7-27, 8-3 good, manualtransmission so it gets
great gas mileage, asking payoff of
Chinese Christmas ornaments, $9,000. Call 643-5797. 8-3,8-10
eight, worth about $60, will sell
for $15 for all; men's short sleeve .Two 1993 Nissan Altimas, one
shirts, $2 each; aluminum trailer, has a good body and good motor
best offer; file cabinet for $20. Call but needs transmission work, other
674-6142. 7-27,8-3 one has the parts to fix it. Call 762-
4946. 8-3, 8-10
Weight bench, 158 pounds in
weights, 5 ft. weightbar, allfor$100. 2001 Ford Expedition XLT, 4x4,
Call 237-2587. 7-27, 8-3 third row seat, CD player, leather
seats, towing package, asking
Laney electric-acoustic perfor- $17,200. Call 643-5886 or 643-
mance amp wilh many accessories; 2595. 8-3, 8-10
two mics with stands, cry baby
pedal, excellent condition, $250 1990 Chev# Siverado, V8; long
for all or will sell separately. Call wheel base, runs, working AC,
379-8233 or 545-4443(cell). needs minor repair, $3,000 or best
7-27, 8-3 offer. Call 762-4682. 8-3, 8-10


GE refrigerator, 17 cubic feel, frost.
$30; recliner, $25. Call 674-3698.
7-27, 8-3
Two end tables and coffee table,
'all have glass tops and metalframe,
$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.


Ok0~ llg~IB


1995 Mustang, green, tinted win-
dows, CD player, excellent shape,
heat and air, automatic, $3,000. Call
762-8459. a-, 8-10

1988 GMC pick-up with camper
top, good AC, everything in good
condition, $1,500. Call 762-3653.
8-3,810

1978 F250, long wheel base, au-
tomatic, no AC, power steering,
$1,500. Call 762-8343. 8-3, 8-10

1981 Ford pickup, 302 engine,
automatic, daul exhaust, $1,500 or
best offer. Call 379-3525. 8-3, 8-10

1995 Ford Contour, 4 door, white
with blue interior, real clean, auto-
matic with power windows, $1,500
or best offer. Call 379-3525.
8-3,8-10

1996 Ford Windstar van, seven
passenger, dual air, very clean, high
miles, $3,250.. Call 674-8385.
.. .... ... ..3, 8-T


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 F150, extended cab,
4x4, four speed, 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, Iwo wheel drive, runs real
good, $800. Call David at 762-
2323. 7-27, 8-3


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


7-27,8-3


0
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u

*ft


.~ 6
- b~O
-
0 -
6
a

- ~
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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

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

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





2003 Honda 400 EX, 4-wheeler
purchased new in 2004, bright
yellow, like new, excellent condi-
tion, approximately 10 hours used,
comes with extended warranty,
asking $4,900. Call 643-9890 and
leave a message. 8-3, 8-10

1995 Honda Fourtrax 300, two
wheel drive, needs minorwork, runs
and is drivable, asking to make an
offer. Call 674-3756. -3, 8-10

2001 Honda Shaddw 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, 83

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 besl offer. Call 674-8111.7-27,8-3



14 ft. RCM aluminum boat, 40
hp Mariner, 2 cylinder motor, 36 lb.
trolling motor, stick steering, anchor
males, rod holders, livewell, power
till and trim, $3,500. Call 674-8222
for more information. .8-3, 8-10

17ft. McKee Craft, center console,
115 hp Johnson motor, galvanized
trailer, Biminee top, $3,000. Call
379-3525. 8-3, 8-10


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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






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



FOR RENT
In Bristol
2BR mobile home Mobile
home lots *.3BR/2BA
mobile home
In Blountstown
S3BR/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




L00K


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




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


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"-. Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers


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AUGUST 3, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


AUCTION
First Saturday of every month
The auction will be held Aug. 6
at 7 p.m. Trading Post will be
open 9 a.m. every Saturday. Free
setup for yardsale every Saturday.
Coins, beds, couches, chairs and
misc. household items. 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
*Paintingwall texture
*Bathroom remodel
-Electrical -Carpentry
SLight concrete -
899-3763 or 674-5678




Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374
6- Pc. full/queen bedroom
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550. 850-222-7783
CHERRY SLEIGH BED -
$250. Brand new. so'd wood
850-222-9879
New leather sofa and
loveseat. $750. can deliver
850-222-2113
NEW BEDROOM SET:
Beautiful cherry Louis Philippe
8-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser, mirror, chest, 2
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,
sell $1650. 850-545-7112 .
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250, in factory
plastic, warranty. 850-425-
8374
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$125. 850-545-7112
FORMAL DINING ROOM -
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
MATTRESS SET New full
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783


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


16 ft. Starcraft boat with 70 hp
Johnson motor and trailer, center
console, Loran system and fish
finder, Biminee top, $2,800 of best
offer. Call 674-9495. 8-3,8-10

2000 G3 PF165 boat, 16 ft. with
40 hp Yamaha stainless steel prop,
slick steering, live well, bilge pump,
VHF radio. lish finder with trailer,
$4,900. Call 674-4915. 7-27,8-3
14 ft. plywood boat and trailer for
$300. Call 8-1-0066 or 379-8418
after 6 p.m. 7-20,7-27

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.
* 17- T .



1985 mobile traveler Class C
motor home, 460 auto, 65,000
miles, AC, power steering, tilt, CC,
AM/FM CD, CB, sleeps four, runs
good, $5,500 firm. Call 643-8558
after 4:30 p.m. 7-27,8-3
1982 fifth wheel, 28 ft., new refrig-
erator, new awning, newAC, $3,500
or best offer. Call 643-8558 after 4
p.m. or 850-233-7981. 7-27, 8-3
Pop-upcamper, refrigerator, stove,
AC, needs minor repair, $450
or trade for generator. Call 379-
8117, 7-27,8-3


Si ,


DANNY
-RNALS-

Call me.to list
your property.
We have buyers!


2002Trail-Lite camper, 21 ft. made
by R-Vison, enclosed chassis un-
dercarriage. Call 674-4233 after 6
D.m. 7-20 T.8-10


Two Pygmy goats, $60 E
both for $100; one part
male goat for $30; can buy
$110. Call 643-4657 and I
message.

Thoroughbred mare, fou
old, $650 or best offer. CE
9495.

Pekingese dogs, two mali
is two years old, other is 10
old, both are good with kids
good home. Call 674-9495


Dachshund, blackandtan,7-
old female, $150. Call 379-i
643-2378 after 6 p.m.

White English and Red N
puppies, seven weeks ol
each. Call 643-5644.

Black Labradors, full-bl
four females and four malt
each. Call 508-3726.

Pit Bull, CKC registered
female, Colby and Carver
$300, Call, 6745367.

Three female Chihuahue
pies, ready to go, born on
$150. Call 625-8879.


MARTHA SETTLEMIR
Realtor Associate
Special of the Week
Telogia Beautiful 2 acres with
well-maintained 2br/lba doublewide.
Home is located on 1 acre and other
acre could be used for horses or
homesite. Central H/A, fireplace,and
fencing make this a very special
property. $59,000


DAYS: 674-5478 EVENINGS: 674-8505 CELL: 643-7(


each or
pygmy
y all for
eave a
8-3, 8-10

r years
all 674-
8-3, 8-10

es, one
months
free to


8-3, 8-10

*month
9484 o
8-3, 8-11

ose pi
Id, $5(
8-3,8-10

ooded
es, $5(
7-27, 8-;

, black
mixed
7-27,8-3

a pup
May 2
7-27,8-3


4E










504


Horses, downsizing, great loss to
me, registered 7-year-old Leopard
Appaloosa brood mare, $1,800 or
best offer; registered PalominoAp-
paloosa 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 :ad habi!s, halter trained,
excellent potential, serious inquires
only. Call 674-7854. 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
and female Poodle, vet checked 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
I- i
r Appaloosa mare, 2 1/2 years old,
0 green broke, needs experienced
rider, $500. Call 643-2195.
t. 7-27, 8-3
Quarter Horse mare, 13 years old,
$1,000. Call 643-2195. 7-7, 8-3
, Kittens, free to a good home. Call
S674-6281 after 5 p.m. 7-27,8-3
3
kPuppies, full-blooded Red Nose
Pit, father chocolate and mother is
Golden buckskin, puppieschocolate
and golden, -five males and one fe-
male, $150 each. Call 643-6429.
S7-27,8-3
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, lifter box
trained. Call 674-5257 and leave
a message. 7-27, 8-3
Bluetick, female and six laying
hens, both for best offer. Call 674-
6142. 7-27,8-3
UKC registered Coonhound pup-
pies, black and tan, champion blood
line, three males, $200 each. Call
539-9476 or 545-9589(cell). 7-27, 8-3




WANTED:

to buy Real

Estate

10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.

Call

850-544-5441 or

850-899-7700 r
** ^ ,_ ,.-.


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.

F

..-. ,, ,







1
1~~~ ~~~ -~ ---\ ~:



I. ... ,. -c '

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.


Wanted: sliding camper for short
wheel base truck. Call 379-3525.
8-3, 8-10
Wanted: someoneto cut grass. Call
762-8343. 8-3, 8-10
Wanted: to buy a 12 ft. or 14 ft. alu-
minum Jonboat. Call 670-8877.
8-3, 8-10
Wanted: any information on a
stolen Huffy Beach Cruiser, red
and while, a reward is offered. Call
674-5157. 8--3, 8-10

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

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


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. 7-27,8-3
Lost: Hitch with 2" ball on Hwy. 12
nearApalachee Pole mill and North
Florida Lumber mill, lost about one
month ago. Call 643-3476.
-7-27,8-3
Found:dog in Rock Bluff 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 Blanton 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



1996 Liberty mobile home, 28x62,
2BR/2BA, spacious with sun room,
screened porch, sky lights, in-
tercom, furnished, MUST MOVE
$38,500. Call 674-8385. 8-3,8-10

3BA/1 1/2BA mobile home with
some ownerfinancing. For more in-
formation call 570-4212. 8-3, 8-10

1999 Doublewide mobile home,
4BR/2BA, fireplace, formal living
room and dining room, kitchen
comes with appliances, 2100 sq.ft.
on Hwy 69 N about three miles out
of town on 1.5 acres, $89,000. Call
447-1975. 8-3,8-10

1995 doublewide mobile home,
3BR/2BA, very nice, new car-
pet, on lola Street on two lots in
Blountstown, $53,000 willing to ne-
gotiate Call 674-4404. 8-3, 8-10






Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3, 2005


~ B- ------ ---~Ss~a~p~--- ...-, L511-.--,,.-~~**1BC8~~


Maze Craze

See if you can follow the Ferris Wheel to the
other end of this maze.


'I


Liberty Post &

Barn Pole Inc.


We've got the fence posts to meet your needs.
Hwy 12 Bristol- 6-43-5995 11 2 mile scuirh ol Ihe red lighll


Maze Solution


English: TO THRILL

Spanish: BARRENAR

Italian: FREMERE

French: FRISSONNER

German: ERREGEN


TOP
GRADE
- Posis
Top Size
3-4
4-5
5-6


TOP
GRADE
8 Posts
Top Size
2-3 3-4
4-5
5-6


TOP
GRADE
66 P:osis
Top Size
2-2.5
2-5 3
3-3.5


FACTORY
SECONDS
8 Corners
under 3
3-4'
4-5'
5-6'


0" ,..-J--1 u-"
7- 41-5 7-8
8+ 5 8
SPECIALTY
POSTS
1'4 rounds l., FACTORY SECONDS
1,2 rounds _, ..: ':. 6-6' Posts. Top Sze. under 2'
Flat Face ..".*".r, 2-3 3-4 4-5' 5 +


^ .~ ..__ ... ..... ..- --- ,, -------


NEW FOR 2005, THE SIX FLAGS
THEME PARK COMPANY SAYS THEIR
ROLLER COASTER "KINGDA
KA" IS THE TALLEST
AND FASTEST ON
EARTH: TOWERING
456 FEET AND.
LAUNCHING AT 128
MILES PER HOURI


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



Yard Sale, Aug. 6 at 17757 Charlie
Johns St. from 7 a.m. until noon;
items include clothing, furniture,
and miscellaneous items. Phone
674-3774. 8-3

Yard Sale, Saturday, Aug. 6 starting
at 8 a.m. at Hwy. 274 west, next
to Hillcrest Baptist Church, about
5 miles west of Shelton Corner;
lots of items, clothes for the whole
family, books, small appliances,
toys, camping ;tents,' camping
equipment, neW and used tools,
hardware, housewares, and pretty
stuff; all proceeds will be donated to
church building fund. No early birds
and cancel if rain..Phone Cathie at
762-3374. 8-3

Yard Sale, Saturday, Aug. 6 start-
ing at 7:30 a.m. at 15664 SW SR
73; wiU ~iye,spitrtti.rg,,fqr ev-
elyoieRne ohneS74a.128- .. *e ,


Moving Sale, Saturday, Aug. 6 at
11530 NW Nobles Rd. in Bristol,
(turn left on to Miller Rd by Bevis
Funeral Home, first dirt road on the
left), starting at 7:30 a.m. Phone
643-5390. 8-3

Multi-family yard sale, Satur-
day, Aug. 6 on Lambert St. in
Blountstown, starting at 8 a.m.;
items include everything from chil-
dren's clothes and toys to odds and
ends. Phone 674-5946. 8-3

Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
Aug. 6 on the corner of Hwy. 71
and 69, starting at 7:30 a.m.; items
include lots of men, women, boys
and girls clothes all sizes, saddle
horse packand other miscellaneous
items. Cancel if rain. Phone 674-
9889. 8-3

Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
August 6 from 7 a.m. to 12 p.m.,
located at 20154 NE Marie Ave-
nue in Blountstown; items include
clothing for all shapes and sizes,
shoes, baby items, furniture, dish-
es, appliances, dishwasher, micro-
v wavesaand other item.s,alreasn .';
' ab -Ilcad,raio of shine....-. 1a,;


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AUGUST 3, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27

Workshops discuss new growth management legislation, FDOT funding


CHIPLEY The Florida Legislature recently
approved, and Governor Jeb Bush signed into law
sweeping legislation that overhauls the state's
growth management laws. The legislation, SB 360,
provides additional funding for the Strategic Inter-
modal System (SIS) and the County Incentive
Grant Program (CIGP). Additionally, SB 360 cre-
ates an exciting new program that seeks to reward
those areas that plan for transportation on a regional
basis.
As a result of this legislation, the Florida Depart-
ment of Transportation (FDOT) will be programming
an additional $300 million statewide for the SIS and


emerging SIS in FY 2005/2006. To accommodate
this increase, there will have to be significant ac-
celeration in our Work Program. For CIGP, the legis-
lation provided District Three (northwest Florida)
with $1,992,000 additional funds (for a total of $3.7
million CIGP funds for FY '06) to provide grants to
counties to improve transportation facilities located
on the State Highway System (SHS) or facilities that
relieve congestion on the SHS.
The new transportation program created by SB
360 is entitled the Transportation Regional Incen-
tive Program, or TRIP for short. The TRIP provides
a financial incentive for regional transportation


planning, leverages funds for regionally significant
transportation facilities, and links financial invest-
ments to growth management objectives. The pro-
jected five-year total for TRIP funding in District
Three is $70 million.
On Tuesday, Aug. 9 and Friday, Aug. 12 FDOT will
host workshops on new growth management legisla-
tion. The sessions are open to all government officials
including county commission chairs, MPO staff,
and Regional Planning Council staff (plus DOT
staff). The duplicate meeting dates are designed to
provide attendees flexibility in scheduling and are
from 10 a.m. until 12 noon (CT).


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St. Suite 2,
Blounistown Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are avail-
able: Truck Driver, Teller, El-
ementary School.Teacher, Sec-
ondary School Teacher, Press-
*ing Machine Operator, Short
Order Cook.,, Building Clean-
ing Worker.Shipping/Receiving
Clerk, Food Worker. EEO
4 C.,,.: .l & r.l.,, :,,:,i :,i.. 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.
7-20T.8-17




Interim Healthcare'
has an immediate
opening for a
CNA/CHM in the
Altha and
Blountstown area.
Please call482-2770
between the hours of
8 a.m. 5p.m.
Mon. thru Fri.
to schedule an interview.
7-27T.8-17


BUCKET TRUCK
OPERATORS

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


Electricians/
Apprentices
Needed
House wiring experience
driver's license
required.
Benefit package

Call 850-562-1817
DFWP/ER-0001977

Office Help
WANTED

Big River Construction,
Inc. is now hiring to fill the
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. 7-27.8


Help Wanted:
Vinyl Siding
experience preferred.
Must have
transportation.
A-1 Quality
Exteriors, LLC.
850-510-3200 ,727


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


North Florida

Lumber

...is currently seeking a mature, dependable
person to fill a secretarial position in the front office.

Must be computer literate, proficient in general office
skills and able to handle multiple tasks without supervision.

Please apply in person between 7 a.m.- 5 p.m.
Highway 12 South, Bristol. For more
information call 643-2238 ext. 116


~- -


EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITIES

AfterSchool 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. For more information, please call 643-1211

EMPLOYMENT FOR EACH POSITION IS CONTINGENT UPON
BACKGROUND SCREENING APPROVAL BY THE DEPART-
MENT OF JUVENILE JUSTICE.
Sponsored by the Department of Juvenile Justice / OJJDP.

.8'JQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.DRUG FREE WORKPLACE
* 8 .* '.;;,a.


Hampton Concrete
Pumping, Inc.
is looking for a
concrete pump truck
driver. Must have
CDL's arid some
concrete knowledge.
Call (850) 209-7506



Office Help
Needed

Must have computer
experience and be able to
handle multiple phone lines.
Must be dependable and
work well with others.

Hours: Monday Friday
7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Apply in person at
Apalachee Pole Company,
Inc.,18601 NW County
Rd 12, Bristol

R&P TRUCKING


Mature, dependable,
responsible person
for truck driver.

Call (850) 643-3839,
serious inquiries only!
8-3T 8-24

DRIVER
CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings




.Average
$818- $1,018/wk
*NEW tractor
Flatbed experience
required,
Sunday calls welcome
1-877-428-5627
SWww.'dtdfivrs:ddm,'-






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 3,2005


New consumE
TALLAHASSEE Attor-
ney General Charlie Crist an-
nounced the creation of a new
tool designed to provide con-
sumers with immediate updates
on fraud protection measures.
Through the new Consumer
Alerts service, citizens can sub-
scribe to an electronic notifica-
tion network and receive fraud
warnings directly as they are
announced.
"In a world of rapidly chang-
ing technology, criminals are
constantly coming up with new
ways to pull off old scams," said
Crist. "This new service lets us
fight fire with fire by using the
latest in technology to help con-
sumers stay fully informed on
threats to their financial well-
being."
By subscribing to the Con-
sumer Alerts service, citizens
add their -email, address to a
list of individuals Who will re-
ceive instantaneous notification
whenever the Attorney Gener-
al's Office issues a warning or
notice to consumers. Consumer
notices are also posted to the
Attorney General's website, but
prior to the introduction of the
new service were not otherwise
delivered directly to consum-
ers.
Citizens may subscribe to
Consumer .Alerts by .visiting
the Attorney General's website
at http://myfloridalegal.com
and clicking on the red "Sub-
scribe to the Attorney General's
Electronic Newsletter and Con-





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