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UF00027796 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00033
 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 17, 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: UF00027796:00033
 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
    Main continued
        Page 26
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 20
    Main continued
        Page 21
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 24
        Page 25
Full Text







Fire destroys
unoccupied


500
includes
tax


The Calhoun-Liberty


OUR


AL


-i r


Vehicle collides
with Liberty Co.


Mobile home..225Nmer3W, ambulance.1....4


After commissioner finds one "emergency" item that wasn't

Liberty Commission names committee to

prioritize applications for grants program


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
S our people have been appointed to serve on a
committee to prioritize the home repairs done
through the Liberty County Grants Department after
Liberty Commissioner Albert Butcher discovered one
home that had been put ahead f-22 others on the waiting
list for what turned out to be unnecessary repairs.
Norman Hall. Beth Eubanks, Betty Jean Beckwith
and Brenda Gail Clay, allof Bristol, were asked to serve
on the committee at last week's special meeting of the
Liberty County Commission.


Earlier this year. Butcher suggested that a citizens
group be formed to oversee the job list for the grants
department. He pushed a little harder last Thursday for
a committee to be named after checking on a roof repair
job that \\as done at the home of Johnnie and Alice
Arnold on Chester Street in Hosford.
Butcher had received calls from citizens questioning
the project and went to ha\e a look for himself. "We
all agreed to put a roof on because we thought his roof
was leaking." Butcher said. The item had been brought
up in a previous meeting as an emergency repair and


approved.
Butcher said he w ent to he Arnolds' home and talked
with Johnnie Arnold. "He said his roof wasn't even
leaking." Butcher told the board. "But he got put ahead
of everyone else on the list. That is not right. That is
not right."
Butcher reminded the board that there were many oth-
ers already in line for work to be done on their homes.
"I got a list that goes back probably to 1997 of people
that's still waiting," he said. "People keep getting added
See LIBERTY COMMISSION on page 14


INSIDE

Intoxicated man
found slumped
over wheel of truck
in roadway....... .2

Jaws of Life training
planned Thursday
in Bristol...............2

Workforce Board
gets $650,000
traninig grant..3......3

Liberty County
to get $9,560 in
funds from United
Way. ... ... 8

Altha School
welcomes seven
new teachers......16

BHS students get
college credit......16

School menus.....16

Kids make Red
Cross comfort
kits........ .............17


-'~-,'1
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30 110..ai M, 1


After many long, hot hours of practice, both the Liberty
County Bulldogs and the Blountstown Tigers will take
to the field for their first challenge of the season Friday.
The two teams will meet at Bowles Field in Blountstown
before crowds of fans anxious for another football
season to get started. Read more about this year's
teams on page 15.


TOP: Liberty County players race across the field during a late afternoon practice. ABOVE: Tiger
teammates do grass drills. LEFT: The Tigers look ready to tough it out on the field.
WALKER CLEMMONS PHOTOS


Sheriff'sL og ... .. 4 i thas...10 O iuris.. Ca ie.d .24 2, os


-i liri i i:-: --;






Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


A firefighter hoses down the base of a mobile home that began burning around 9 p.m.
Friday night in Liberty County. The unoccupied structure was located next to several
other residences in a mobile home park owned by the Bradwell family at the Ochlockonee:
River, near the Leon County line off State Road 20. Hosford-Telogia Fire Chief Sammy
Hanna said firefighters from Leon County's Ft. Braden station arrived first and got
the blaze under control. Hosford-Telogia firefighters remained on the scene until the
area was secure. The cause of the fire is
unknown. An investigator with the state
fire marshal's office is looking into how it SIHiR iF'SI@
may have started. BETH EUBANKS PHOTO


Man dropping money

in road charged with

making threat with gun
ALiberty County man was arrestedlast week on
a charge stemming from an incident nearly three
weeks earlier in which he reportedly threatened
to shoot a man.
Scottie Baker; 45, of Bristol was in the middle
of Baker Street, dropping one dollar bills in the
roadway on July 22. When Leroy Williams, 21,
was riding a bicycle along the road around dusk
and stopped to ask Baker why he was dropping the
money in the road.
According to Williams, Baker replied, "Don't
mess with me or I'll shoot you," and then pulled
up his shirt to show a stainless steel pistol tucked
in his pants.
Williams left quickly and later reported the
incident.
Baker was taken into custody Aug. 10 and
charged with aggravated assault.

Jaws of Life training set
for Thursday in Bristol
Emergency workers and anyone interested in
one day becoming an emergency worker will have
an opportunity for some hands-on training with the
rescue tool, Jaws of Life, Thursday in Bristol.
Blountstown Fire Chief Ben Hall will be giving
the class around 2 p.m. on the grounds of Veterans
Memorial Park Civic Center Aug. 18.
"We'll be meeting in the southeast comer, under
the shade in the pavillion behind the railroad track,"
said Ben Guthrie, Liberty County Emergency
Services Director. The training is expected to take
between an hour and a half and two hours. Par-
ticipants will be using two junk vehicles donated
b Bifstdl Fire Chief Dale Hobby.


CALHOUN COUNTY
Aug. 8 Karlier Robinson, Jr., driving while license sus-
pended or revoked; Heidi Herman, trespass after warning;
James Peddie, DUI; Brandon Conyers, aggravated battery,
battery; James Peters, driving while license suspended or
revoked: Demetria Moore, two warrants (Leon Co.).
Aug. 9: Randy D. Morris, FTA (5 counts): Arnold Pitts,
felony battery; Richard Whitehead, no motorcycle endorse-
ment.
Aug. 10: Jerry Brown, holding for Hillsborough.
Aug. 11: Tony Maloy, DUI, refusal to submit to breath
test; Eugene Graham, FTA.
Aug. 12: George T Gay, VOP, suspended sentence vio-
lation; Robert Harris, VOP, FTA (Washington Co.); Jackie
Reagan III, attaching tag not assigned, no motor vehicle
registration.
Aug. 13: Daniel Arzualde, driving while license suspend-
ed or revoked; Sergio Pedraza, no valid driver's license;
Robbie Faircloth, FTA (3 counts).
Aug. 14: Ezekiel Davila, aggravated battery, child
abuse. :
Aug, 15: Brandy Kelly, DUI.

LIBERTY COUNTY

Aug. 8: Heidi Gale Herman, holding for CCSO.
Aug. 9: Demetria Moore, holding for CCSO.
Aug. 10: Scottie Baker, aggravated assault; Ronnie C.
Cardinale, serving 120 days.
Aug. 15: Brandy Lea Kelley, holding for CCSO, DUI.


Llstingsincludenamefollowedbychargeandidentiflc tlonofarrestingagency. Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers thatall are presumed Innocent untllproven guilty


Blountstown Police Dept.
Aug. 8 through Aug. 14, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents...............00 Traffic Citations..................08
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......66
Business alarms:...02 Residential alarms...........01
Complaints...:................... ................. ............ 155


Intoxicated man found

slumped over wheel of

truck parked in road
A Calhoun County man is facing a DUI charge after a deputy found
him unconscious in his truck while stopped in the eastbound lane of
NW County Road 274 at 12:55 a.m. Thursday.
After driving up on a white Chevrolet Blazer with its lights on
and motor running, Calhoun County Sheriff's Deputy Jared Nichols
turned on his emergency lights to warn other drivers as he stepped
out to check on the truck's sole occupant.
When he approached the vehicle, he found a white male later
identified as Tony Martin Maloy, 35 slumped over the steering
wheel, according to the report from the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Department.
The deputy opened the door to check on Maloy and noted the strong
smell of alcohol as he tried to awaken him. "After shaking him and
shouting at him for several minutes, Maloy finally sat up, however,
he was not very responsive," the deputy noted in his report.
While trying to conduct a roadside sobriety test, the deputy asked
Maloy where he was coming from. He replied that had been in
Blountstown, but in fact, was traveling toward Blountstown. "Maloy
initially stated that he was coming from a bar, however he could not
remember which one...he later mentioned Steison's and Midget's
Bar," according to the deputy.
After saying that he had consumed a six pack, Maloy later admitted
he "had a lot more than that." Maloy told the deputy, "You know
I'm intoxicated."
Maloy was taken into custody and while being booked in to the jail,
became angry, made an obscene gesture at the deputN and would not
take a breath test to determine his alcohol content, which resulted in
a charge of refusing to submit to a breath test. It was learned that his
drii'er's license had been previously suspended for refusing to submit
to a breath, urine or blood test to determine alcohol content.
He was booked into the county jail and later given a conditional
release.' : "


o l
'5 _.


Chipola College Library associate Edna Long (right) helps
a Chipola College student with books. '

Fall semester

registration
MARIANNA-Chipola College will hold re-
turning student registration and new student testing
for the Fall 2005 semester on Wednesday, Aug. 17,
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Registration for new and returning students is
Thursday, Aug. 18, from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Fri-
day, Aug. 19, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Classes begin
Aug. 22. Late registration will continue through
noon on Aug. 26.
Chipola offers college credit courses during the
day and evening, and also through independent
stidy. The college awards the Associate in Arts
(AA) Degree, a two-year degree that guarantees
acceptance to Florida's 11 public universities. The
college also awards bachelor's degrees in Secondary
Education with majors in mathematics and science.
Chipola's University Center offers classes on the
Chipola campus leading to bachelor's degrees and
advanced degrees from UWF, FSU and UF
Chipola also offers Associate in Science degrees
and certificates in Workforce Development pro-
grams that provide training for high wage jobs.
Financial aid is available to those who qualify.
Applications are available in the Financial Aid Of-
fice or online.
College applications are available in the Ad-
missions and Records Office, or online. Chipola's
open-door policy guarantees acceptance to all stu-
dents with a standard high school diploma or GED.
Testing is required to enroll in certain academic
courses. For information, call 718-2211. '


""^ "~;^-~" ~"


11-G .1 11




AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


Glueless Laminate Flooring
\-14 Over 3,000 SF In Stock

129 NOW ON SALE.
,Sq. t., 4 Colors to Choose From!

Huge Remnant .

AS A I
SALE
12'x8' -Tan Frieze $75.50
12'x10'- Gold Plush $95.50
12'xl11'3" Purple Frieze $105.50
12'x12'6" Brown Berber $99.90
13'6"x12' Blue Sculptured $105.50
12'x14'3" DK Sage Frieze $129.90
13'x15' Nutmeg Plush $155.50
12'x17'6" Neon Green $165.50
12'x21'- Cream Plush $199.50
12'x23'11"- Silver Plush $215.50
12'x'28' Black Plush $245.50
12'x30' Wedgewood Plush $259.90


J.D. OWENS CARPET OUTLET
2597 Springcreek Rd., Marianna 526-3619
3 1/2 miles east of Marianna on Hwy. 90

SBuy, sell and trade with an ad in The Journal!


A I


~ II


/-~ p. .


/-


11!/o i i iip


SELECTED MERCHANDISE r i
Discontinued, One-of-a-kind, Scratch & Dent
and Floor Samples whilee suppl.s last
All In-Stock Laiips, Wall Art. Trees, Florals and Accessories

20% to 50% off "al
20291 Central Avenue W.
Badcockz, lA Blountstown, Florida


HOME FURNITURE X1JJAJL-,


Phone 850-674-4359


,;
r~
r


Workforce Board receives
$650,000 training grant
MARIANNA The ted by the Workforce Board
Chipola Regional Workforce was one of the top five in the
Board at, its annual meeting, State of Florida. Shuler stat-
was pleased to announce that ed that having a well-trained
the Workforce Board had been workforce is a key element for
selected to receive a $650,000 economic growth in our area.
Workforce Training Grant. Grant funds xvill also assist
This grant was received the localboard in its mission
from Workforce Florida and to provide assistance to the lo-
the Agency for Workforce cal business community.I
Innovation. In attendance at Mary Alday, board member
the annual meeting to present from Calhoun County said
the award to Janice Sumner, that thisis an opportunity for
Chairman of the Workforce the local businesses to obtain
Board, was Barbara Griffin, instance in the training of
Assistant Director of. AWI,their w es an alsoto ro-
Susan Simpler, Deputy Direc-orkers and alsotopro-
vide skills training for those
tor of Workforce Services and entering the workforce for the
Lois Scott, Manager of One fenri te e e
first time.
Stop Services.
Richard Williams, Execu- Bill Hopkins, board mem-
Richard Williams, Execu-
tive Director of the Board ber from Jackson County, said
tive Director of the Board
said the grant will be used for that the Workforce Board is
Workforce Training Scholar- working each day for the ben-
ships. Businesses within Re- efit of both the employer and
gion 3 (Holmes, Washington, employee of the five county
Jackson, Calhoun and Liberty region and this grant will pro-
County) will be eligible to vide, additional funding to as-
submit applications for schol- sist with the ongoing training
warships. of our local workforce.
Joe Shuler, board member Williams said that the in-
from Liberty County, said he formation as to how to apply
was pleased to learn that our for the scholarships is being
region was the recipient of the formulated and will be avail-
grarn an d as also very proud able to the business commu-
to learn that the grant submit- nity shortly.


1I~l~o;~





Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17, 2005


Brown Bag distribution

scheduled Thursday
Brown Bag food program The
Liberty County Senior Citizens Associa-
tion will be distributing Brown Bag food
products on Thursday, Aug. 18 from 1 p.m.
4:30 p.m. and on Friday, Aug. 19 from
11 a.m. 430 p.m.
It is important that everyone adhere
to these time schedules. If anyone has
a problem with the pick up times, please
call 643-5690.
As always, anyone picking up products
for another person must bring a signed
permission note including the date and the
individual's phone number.
To be eligible for this food program, a
person must be a Liberty County resident
who is 60/plus years of age receiving SSI,
Food Stamps or Medicaid or meet the
household/inconie guidelines.
If you have any questions or would like
to apply for this program call Jeannette at
643-5690.
Fans needed for the elderly residents
of Liberty County If you would like to
donate a fan or money to purchase fans,
please let us know by calling the Liberty
County Senior Citizens at 643-5613. We
have elderly people in need of fans. Please
help us take care of our elderly.

Performers sought

for holiday program
The Liberty Music & Drama Troupe.
will hold a sign-up day for anyone inter-
ested in participating in the troupe's holi-
day production of the Nutcracker Suite.
Sign-up will be on Aug. 20 at 10 a.m.
(ET) and willbe held at the Veterans Me-
morial Civic Center in Bristol.
The production will be on Dec. 11. Re-
hearsal schedules will be discussed at the
sign-up:
Local area children and adults are
needed to fill parts in Act I and Act II.
Anyone interested in scenery design and
construction, lighting and sound, costum-
ing, backstage assistance and make-up
are also encouraged to sign-up. If you are
interested and need further information,
you may contact Bonita Deck at 643-
9808.
The Troupe is sponsored in part by
the Liberty County Arts Council, Florida
Department of State, Division of Cultural
Affairs, the Florida Arts Council and the
National Endowment for the Arts.


Blountstown PD to

conduct checkpoints

beginning Fri., Aug. 19

The Blountstown Police Department
will be conducting driver's license and
vehicle inspection checkpoints Aug. 19
through Sept. 5 on Main St. and Central
Ave. in the City of Blountstown.
Recognizing the danger presented to
the public by de fecti\ve vehicle equipment,
officers will concentrate their efforts on
vehicles operated I itl defects such as bad
brakes, worn tires and defective lighting
equipment. In ,addition, attention will be
directed to drivers who would violate the
driver's license laws of Florida.
The Blountstown Police Department
has found these checkpoints to be an ef-
fective means of enforcing the equipment
and driver's license laws of Florida while
ensuring-the protection of all motorists.


a
at


Rotary Club meets at
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon


Today's


Bridle Club meets from 3:30 5 p.m., BFl /
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center Betty Henthorn,
Tony Anderson,
Boy Scout Troops 200& 203 David Snipes
meet at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church

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


Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
membership meets 12 noon
at Calhoun Co. Sr. Citizens

Magnolia VFD meets at 6 p.m.
at the Fire House:

AA meets 7p.m., basement of
Calhoun County Courthouse


SBlood -:
Mobile
-O-O --O-
SCBC Blood Drive
The Bank in Blountstown,
9 a.m. to 3 p.m.


Toda'a/
BUrthdays
Beth Robe ts,
Janie Campbell,
Faye Duncan,
Debra Barber


Today's

Ruth A
Eberly,
Russell Revell


-: KICK-OFF CLASSIC .
LCHS Dawgs vs. Blountstown Tigers
Blountstown High School at 7:30 p.m. (CT)


Eastern Star
Pancake Breakfast
Masonic Lodge, Hwy. 20 W.
in Blountstown from 7-9 a.m.


Today's

Amber Niciols,
Debbie Potter


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


I.. -M tUII--I AWA-.
--* --- MONT! I"* -


Today's

Bruce &
Pam Anders


Today'

Jamie Lee,
Massey Dalton


Today'

Pam Andeps,
Robin Eberly,
John Mark Bulzer,
Jenny Varnum


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


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


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

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


Boyd staff holds

local office hours
BRISTOL A member of Congress-
man Allen Boyd's (D-North Florida) staff
will be visiting the area on the fourth
Thursday of every month so the people
of Liberty and Calhoun counties have the
opportunity to personally discuss issues
concerning them.
Congressman Boyd's staff is trained to
assist constituents with a variety of issues
relating to various federal agencies. It is
important to the Congressman that his staff
is available for those who are not able to
travel to his offices.
The office hours with Congressman
Boyd's staff are Thursday, Aug. 25 from
9:30 a.m. 11 a.m. (CT) at the Calhoun
County Courthouse in Blountstown and
from 1:30 p.m. 3:30 p.m.(ET) at the
Liberty County Courthouse Law Library
in Bristol.

Phillips-Grover

family gathering
The annual Phillips-Gro\er family
reunion will be held on Aug. 20 in the
Old Frink Gyim located in the Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement at Sam Atkins Park in
Blountstown. Visitine %\ ill begin at 11 a.m.
and lunch will follow at 11:30 a.m. Please
bring any photo albums, family Bibles or
,family memorabilia. A table will be pro-
vided to display these items.

Vickery family reunion
set Sunday, Aug. 21
The annualVicker\ family reunion \\ ill
be held Sunday, Aug.21 at the Altha Com-
munity Center beeining at 10 a.m.
Friends and relatives are invited'to come
and enjoy food and fellowship.





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


THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367):
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher ,
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal@gtcom.net ':,
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 For
Florida Press
Fax,(850) 643-3334 Assoceation
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bythe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
? Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send.address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
PO Box 536. Brislol, FL 32321.
,^ m.II.LM .





AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Soccer


sign-ups

Aug. 27 is the

last day

for soccer

sign-ups.

Sign-ups held

10 a.m.-1 p.m.

at Veterans

Memorial Park

building.


Adopt a pet
through the
Journal
classified!


j Tour the history of American Blues music


with program this Thursday in Tallahassee


When asked to describe or de-
fine Blues, most Blues musicians
and artists would say "Blues is a
feeling." But what exactly does
that mean? Yes, Blues is an in-
digenous American music born
from African American history
and heritage. Yes, Blues is in-
tertwined with hardship and civil
rights. Yes, Blues is the musical
art form which is the foundation
of most popular music today in-
cluding Jazz, R&B, Rock .and
Hip Hop. But what is this "Blues
feeling" and where does it come
from?
Come to "Blues From The
Inside Out: An Introspection of
Blues" from 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m.
Thursday, Aug. 18 in the Museum
of Florida History at the R. A..
Gray Building in Tallahassee and

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you will find out. The Apalachee
Blues Society (ABS) offers this
special program presented by in-
ternational Bluesman and Blues
educator Randall "Big Daddy"
Webster, who will be joined by
the brilliant multi-instrumental-
ist Jon Copps and master Blues
harmonica player Michael "Doc"
Palecki. Sponsored by the Flor-
ida Humanities Council, this in-
sightful tour through American
Blues music will .focus on the
deep feelings behind the music,
and the difficult history creating-
those feelings. American Blues
is the one of the most expres-
sive art forms; a living, breath-
ing "musical animal" constantly
dancing in reaction to the energy
and vibe between the performer
and the audience. "Blues From
The Inside Out" will teach you
that "dance" and give you an
opportunity to express yourself
through Blues.
SThe Museum of Florida His-
tory is located in the R.A.. Gray
Building at 500 South Bronough
Street in Tallahassee. There
is no charge for this program
through sponsorship by the Flor-
ida Humanities Council and the
Apalachee Blues Society, and the
support of the Museum of Florida
History.
RANDALL "BIG DADDY"
WEBSTER: Nurtured on Chica-
go's famed Maxwell street as a
kid, and migrating south to Talla-
hassee, Florida in 1985; Randall
"Big Daddy" Webster has im-
mersed his "300 Pounds of Heav-
enly Joy" into the great American
indigenous musical heritage of
Blues for over twenty (20) years.
Through performing Blues, and
teaching "Blues-In-The-Schools"
to elementary through university
level students, "Big Daddy" of-
ten recollects the stories behind


the music and incorporates them
into a mesmerizing acoustic per-
formances. With "Big Daddy's"
four octave tenor voice (he's often
called the "Pavarotti of Blues")
and capable guitar work, he of-
fers an engaging musical journey
through "Big Daddy's" original
Progressive Urban Blues from his
two (2) CDs "The 24th Hour" and
"Firebrewed," and many Blues
classics. Randall "Big Daddy"
Webster has performed with Sam
Lay, E.C. Scott, Coco Montoya,
Charles Atkins, Larry Garner,
Keb Mo, Clarence "Gatemouth"
Brown, Floyd.Miles, Eddie Kirk-
land, Bill Wharton, Canned Heat,
Bobby Rush, Johnny Rawls, John-
nie Marshall, Papa George, Pete
Best and many many more. "Big
Daddy" has recently begun pro-
duction on a new nationally syn-
dicated Blues radio show "Blues
From Smoky Holler;" often jam-
ming with some of the best Blues
artists in the country. Says Ran-
dall "Big Daddy" Webster, "This
is a participatory program bring-
ing the audience and performer
together in a musical bond within
Blues. Yes you'll get the history,
but more importantly we'll dig
deep into the heart and soul to
find that energy which defines the
words. There's dozens of ways
to sing "I woke up this morning,"
but only one truly expresses how
you feel THIS morning. Our pro-
gram x ill open a \\ indo\\ to .your
inner most feelings and give you
a positive way to express them
through Blues."
MICHAEL 'DOC" PALECKI:
Master Blues harp accompanist
Michael "Doc" Palecki hails from
Miami, Florida and has played
Blues harp with Diamond Teeth
Mary, Lucky Peterson, Sarasota
Slim, "The Sauce Boss" Bill
Wharton,-Blues legend Charles


Atkins, St. Pete Twig, Pam Laws,
Blues Diva Cathy Cotton and Ran-
dall "Big Daddy" Webster; and
he's played Gospel music with
Bernard and Angela Staton, (Ber-
nard has been lead guitarist for Al
Green, James Brown and Little
Richard), Mount Temple Mis-
sionary Baptist Church of Liberty
City, and George "Chocolate"
Perry (bass player with Crosby
Stills & Nash). The bottom line
-- the man has chops! Says Pal-
ecki, "I play harmonica with feel-
ing and intensity and love. I'm
blessed to have played with some
of America's best musicians, and
each time they've passed on a lit-
tle magic that I try to incorporate
into my performance."
JON COPPS: Jon Copps, a
native Floridian, has played mu-
sic professionally in and around
the Florida peninsula for 30
years. A resident of Tallahassee
for the past 23 years, the artist
has played area clubs, commu-
nity dances and concerts as well
as private functions. Jon is be-
yond proficient on acoustic and
electric guitar as well as lap steel
guitar, harmonica (blues, straight
and modal) and claw hammer
banjo. For a decade Jon's en-
deavors have ranged from blues
workshops in schools and muse-
ums to concert appearances at the
Florida Folk Festival, schools,
churches and even prisons. Jon
can be heard performing solo in
a variety of local venues where
he utilizes all his instruments
and voice to cover a wide range
of blues, jazz and traditional
"American Roots Music". Jon
performs blues with "The Sir
Charles Trio" (Charles Atkins
on piano and lead vocal plus
drummer David Copps), Randall
"Big Daddy" Webster, and Old
Time String Band Music with
"The Iron City Sawyers." Jon
has played with Percy Sledge,
Tommy McCracken, Big Fedora
.and Twang Thing, and opened
for David Bromberg, John Ham-
mond, Chris Smither and Gary
Stewart.


Poweking SteleledRaias


from Harrell Memorial Library
Harrell- Memorial Library
received a new batch of juve-
nile books. Some of the tiles
include:
*Wiggle by Doreen Cronin,
is adorable for the tiny folks. It
is by the author of Clink, Clack,
Moo: Cows that Type.
*Nora's Ark by Natalie Kin-
sey-Warnock, is a child's story
of the flood of 1927 in Ver-
mont.
Tiny Tortilla by Arlene Wil-
liams, is an original tale of un-
expected magic.
SThat's What Friends are For
by Valeri Gorbachev, is a hilari-
ous misunderstanding between
Goat and Pig.
*Found Alphabet by Ramon
Shindler, has an alphabet of un-
usual objects found on a walk.
If you would like to check
out these books, or to see what


other selections we have, come
to the library.


Big Bend caregivers to be pampered


from Area Agency on Aging
Much news is focused on el-
ders who suffer from diseases
such as Alzheimer's, dementia
or stroke but little attention is
paid to the caregivers for these'
loved ones. Caregivers are a
very special breed of people and
they need their own form of nur-
turing.
For this reason, caregivers in
the Big Bend area need to mark
their calendars for Thursday,
Sept. 15 when the Area Agency
on Aging for North Florida is
sponsoring the seventh annual
Beg Bend Caregivers Retreat
at the Ramada Inn Conference
Center on North Monroe in Tal-
lahassee. Caregivers in Leon,
Gadsden, .Liberty, Wakulla,
Franklin, Taylor, Madison and


Jefferson counties are urged to
sign up for this retreat.
Anyone who is caring for an
elderly loved one could use a
day for themselves. Use this op-
portunity to regroup, refresh and
be pampered. Learn new coping
and communicating techniques,
find out about new resources in
the community and share the fel-
lowship with others traveling the
same road.
The retreat starts at 8 a.m.
and lasts until 3 p.m. A wonder-
ful lunch is included and respite
care is available. Best of all,
there is no cost to attend! Space
is limited however, so please
call Lori at 386-2778 for more
information to register. This day
is for you, Big Bend caregivers
- please plan to attend.


New juvenile book selection

at Harrell Memorial Library


------'----


I





Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005

____ .. .--n, .... :AiP -i, .- ,-a-

IB LATE NIGHT LAUGHS
ICE _i -_ .. i A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS
-- -ii BY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


-,> ^

Copyrighted Material
I4 Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers
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Would you like fries with th


market place a double-edge


friend with whom I served in the
riAir Force in Germany some 45
years ago sent me an e-mail describing
his experience in buying a hamburger at
a fast-food restaurant.
The price of the food was $1.58 and
my friend handed the young woman two
dollars. Then he handed her 8 cents.
She looked at him in a perplexed man-
ner. My friend said. "You owe me fifty
cents in change." Still perplexed, she re-
sponded, "I'll have to ask my manager."
The manager came over; the young
woman becomes more agitated at this puz-
zling dilemma of change making. Finally,
my friend gets his two quarters and leaves.
The remainder of his e-mailwas a not-so-
humdrous account of the deterioration of
the American education system from the
1950s to now.
There is nothing wrong with working at
a fast-food restaurant. All of our now adult
children worked at fast-food restaurants.
The fast-food industry is a good place for
teenagers to get into the workforce and
learn the value of a job.
It is not OK to be in the fast-food busi-
ness or anywhere else in the market place
and not be able to add, subtract, multiply,
divide and make change in your head with-
out a calculator. It's called brain power.
Unfortunately in America, the scene
that my friend described is played out a
thousand times a day. The reason for that is
that education in America is not adequate
to prepare America's youth to compete in
global markets.
I have an 11-year-old granddaughter
who just started sixth grade in middle
school. Because of her academic perfor-
1ianl, liJai. ing the las couple of years, she
was placed in the "talented and gifted"
classes,
My wife and I are going to take some
,..r.:. for he .r.lb-nric achievements.
Since se was bon, my wife and I have
'-;.. ,,:, r-,i.j ther. We kept her while our
...hi; worked, We 'C-h:i:.y'd.I .!ii- i,,
heated bottles, sg song, told stories,
r. *r!: 'i,/ : .... ,.i :.,i:, and taught
her to walk, talk, read and write. We had
.,.hni" every day, I took her to pre-
school and pre-K for 2 years, and we have
supported her in all her school activities.
Her father is "one of those never to be


COX'S

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


seen fathers," so I do the father talks. SI
knows that she has to get an educatic
that will permit her to take care of here
without having to marry some sluggard
a man to "take care of her." She knov
that is one of my "non-negotiable" rule
She is very good in math and science
I'm pleased. A math degree is like gold
the bank. I explainedto our granddaught
that she will not only be competing wi
the kids next door for jobs, but she w:
also be competing with the Chinese, tl
Indians and others in the global lab(
force.
A merica's capitalist market place
is a double-edged sword. On or
hand, the market place provides an o]
portunity to succeed and in some cast
gain great wealth. On the other hand,
order to take advantage of the opportune
ties in the market place, a person has
have the skills required by the
market place. That's the rub for
the American worker.
The July 25 edition of For-
tune magazine has a cover store
titled, "Can America Compete?"
There are some sobering facts in
this article, facts that affect the
American worker. The Fortune
article makes the point that
many well-known American
firms such as Coca-Cola, Proc-
tor & Gamble and Texas Instru-
ments already do most oftheir
business outside the U.S. A
Foreign companies own
Many American brands.
Examples are Hellmann's may-
onnaise, Jeep and BV California
Wines. Many products with U.S.
names are made or assembled
in foreign countries. Examples
are Maytag refrigerators that
are made in Mexico and .lell
i-^ p l~fv -^ -"' i ,; ..' -


President Bush is on his vacation Crawford, Texas. He says he'll
leave only when Crawford is capable of self rule.
DAVID LETTERMAN

Have you seen this movie "March of The Penguins"? It's doing huge
business. You know why they're marching? They can't afford the
gas. -- JAY LENO

Despite bad weather and delays, NASA was able to get the space
shuttle Discovery to the ground safely. They had to reroute the
landing due to bad weather. Even though the landing was safe, not
surprisingly the crew's luggage was sent to Atlanta.
CONAN O'BRIEN

After President Bush signed the new transportation bill he said
that it's not enough to just pass the law he said now "people have
to show up to do the work." Then he went back to his five-week
vacation. .- JAY LENO
Jennifer Wilbanks, the runaway bride had to cut the lawn of a city
building as part of her community service. However, she was using
a riding mower and was in Arizona by
ltf? u the evening. -CONAN O'BRIEN
Nat LSM


id sword


computers that may be assembled in Ma-
laysia from parts made by U.S. companies
in Thailand.
The Fortune article states that three
main factors are changing the game for
the American worker. First, information
technology has changed the workplace.
Second, much of work or job performance
can be accomplished anywhere in the
world.
Third and most important, China,
IIndia, Mexico and third world
countries are producing large numbers
of well-educated workers. The Fortune
article states that China will produce
about 3.3 million college graduates this
year. India will produce approximately
3.1 million English-speaking graduates. In
contrast, the U.S. will produce 1.3 million
college graduates. Even more startling is
that this year China will produce 600,000
engineers; India 350,000 engineers, while
the U.S. produces 70,000 engineers.
Can the U.S. and the U.S. worker com-
pete in a knowledge-based, global market
when China produces 60% more college
graduates and 90% more engineers than
the U.S. produces, and India produces
60% more college graduates and 80%
more engineers than the U.S.?


Did you see this crazy guy who jumped
from his seat in the upper deck at
Yankee Stadium into a net? Luckily
he landed in a net. Turns out it's the
same net that the Yankees use during
the off season to catch pitchers off of
Cuba. JAY LENO

Two of the Michael Jackson jurors now
believe he's guilty. Gee...if only they
could have done something about it.
-DAVID LETTERMAN
The President signed a big $286 billion
highway bill. The sad part, $285 billion
of it is for gas money. JAY LENO

Michael Jackson is considering buying
a house and moving to the Middle
East. Which means we've finally
figured out a way to strike back at Al
Qaeda. CONAN O'BRIEN

Congress is on recess. Bush is
out of town. There's nobody left in
Washington? In fact, it's so lonely now
in D.C., the NRA and the oil lobby were
just handing money to each other.
JAY LENO

Michael Jackson and his ex-wife
Debbie Rowe have reportedly worked
out a deal for visitation rights. Under
the deal, Rowe will see their kids twice
a week and Michael will see other kids
3 times a week. CONAN O'BRIEN


bmm9'iD*


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


Liberty Co. volunteers complete United Way community

investment process, set to distribute funds to agencies


TALLAHASSEE Liberty
County volunteers completed
the United Way of the Big Bend
(UWBB) Liberty County com-
munity investment process
Aug. 2, and the funds will soon
be distributed to 12 human-ser-
vice agencies that provide ser-
vices in Liberty County.
A group of knowledgeable
Liberty volunteers spent seven
hours over the course of one
day at the Liberty County Emer-
gency Management Office to
ensure the $9,560 was allocated
in a fair and unbiased manner
so that these select agencies
can provide services for local
people in need throughout the
year.
"I am most definitely proud
to have served with this strong
group of volunteers this year,"
said" Sue Sorrell, Liberty Al-
locations Team leader. "The
process went smooth, and .the
agency representatives were
very knowledgeable. This was
a; great help as we decided how
to best allocate the funds. This
allocation process and the funds
that will be distributed will
greatly impact the residents of
Liberty County by getting them
the services they need."
The Liberty County Commu-
nity Investment Team included
Ann Kincaid (Liberty County
Senior Citizens), Sue Sorrell
(Liberty County Transit/Liber-
ty County Senoir Citizens) and
Cindy Walker (Liberty County
Grants Department).
The team's agency review
process includes several com-
ponents that take time to com-
plete properly. Liberty agencies
or new applicants submit an ap-
plication to remain or become a
UWBB agency for Liberty. This
application is comprised of a de-
scription of their programs of-
fered to clients, numbers of cli-
ents served in that county, how
the lives of their local clients-
changes for the better because
of their programs, budget infor-
mation on the. agency, and a list
of their board of directors. The
team also makes on-site visits
to the agencies, studies their
budgets, and hears testimoni-
als from clients and/or agency,
volunteers. Upon completion,
they determine which agencies
and how much will be funded
for that particular year.
The team reviewed 12
agency applications, and all
12 agencies were funded. The
2005 Liberty agencies include
American Red Cross (Capital
Area Chapter), America's Sec-
ond Harvest of the Big Bend,
Area Management Coalition
for School Readiness, Big Bend
Cares, Big Bend Hospice, Big
Brothers Big Sisters of the Big
Bend, Boy Scouts of America
(Suwannee River, Area Coun-
cil), Elder Care Services, Fel-
tlowship 'ofChrisnap Athletes,


Thanks for being a LifeSaver


United Way of the Big Bend

Girl Scouts of the Apalachee
Bend, Kids Incorporated, and
Refuge House.
"It's inspiring to see these
volunteers in Liberty take time
out of their busy schedules to
go through this agency review
process," said Millie Smith,
UWBB Campaign manager for
Liberty. "This process is critical
to ensuring that these funds are
allocated properly and make
the most impact in this county.
We're very proud of the bot-
tom-line results these agencies
are producing and how they
help people in need throughout
Liberty County."
The $9,560 that Liberty
County volunteers were able to
allocate includes a direct grant


NEWS

FROM THE

PEWS




;.
.?S -*v*


from UWBB, said Corinne
Reed, UWBB Community In-
vestment assistant. This direct
grant is part of the $150,000
that UWBB sets aside each
year to supplement neighbor-
ing-county campaigns. In addi-
tion to the $9,560 allocated by
the team, about another $3.77
million is allocated by UWBB
to agencies serving citizens all
across the Big Bend, including
Liberty County residents.
"We're grateful for the sup-
port we receive from Liberty,
County through the United Way
of the Big Bend campaign,"'
said Karen Hagan. American
Red Cross, Capital Area Chap-
ter executive director. "We re-
ceive a total of $122,800 from
[UWBB], which plays a large
part in, helping us serve tens
of thousands of people in need
throughout the Big Bend."
For more. information about
becoming a IUWBB volun-
teer or the agencies funded in
this process, please call Millie
Smith at 414-8825 or Arnold
McKay at 414-0844.


Gospel Sing Aug. 20
Abe Springs Baptist Church
will have a Gospel Sing on Sat-
urday, Aug. 20. The singing
begins at 6 p.m.(CT). Featured
singers will be from Abe Springs
Baptist Church along with other
local talent. The church is lo-
cated at 13913 SW CR 275 in
Blountstown. Everyone is cor-
dially invited to be a part of this
special service.
For more information call
674-5880.


Harvest Fellowship gospel sing Aug. 26
New Harvest Fellowship Assembly of God plans a gospel sing
on Friday, Aug. 26 at 7 p.m. (CT). 'Stepping Out on Faith" will be
featured singing in addition to local talent.
A love offering will be taken.
The church is located 2 miles north of Wewahitchka on Hwy. 71.
For more information, contact Bob Davis at 674-8447 or Rev. Ed-
die Causey at 639-6191.

Manna Ministries Food Pantry Saturday
The Blountstown Church of the Nazarene will be opening Manna
Ministries Food Pantry on Saturday, Aug. 20 from 1 to 3 p.m, Anyone
needing assistance with food items is welcome to participate.
The church is located diagonally across from the Calhoun-Liberty
Hospital at 17826 NE Crozier St. in Blountstown.
We welcome your church announcements and remind you to be sure to include the
day and date as well as time and location of each event. We also ask that you include
a phone number or directions to the church to make it convenient for our readers.
There is no charge for church announcements, but we run each announcement
only once. If you would like to repeat the same announcement, we can do so but must
charge for the space as though it were an advertisement.
Often, churches want to publicize events several weeks prior to the activity. If you
can provide information about different aspects of the event, we can run a series of
announcements. Forexample, if a church is celebrating homecoming, the first story
might be about the history of the church, the second story might give some background
on the singers or special speakers to be featured, and the third article could focus on
the day's schedule of events. Each article should end with the basics time, date
and location.
Please try to keep the articles no longer than one typewritten page or two hand-
written pages in length.



To our family and friends, we would like to thank everyone for
joining us in celebrating our accomplishment of graduating. Words can
not explain our gratitude and love for everything that was done for us.
N We pra. that God-w ill continue, to bless and-.keep each of Nyo'.
. ................ Lo.e .Shele.ia and Jessica.Dawson -. .


STUMP

GRINDING

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(850) 674-3434
1-800-628-8733
Best prices in the industry.



Golden

Pharmacy
Phone 674-4557


10922 NW SR 20, Bristol, FL 32321
850-643-5400
Rev. VictorA. Walsh, Pastor
Sunc ay Morning Bible Study...................... 9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship Service...............11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Discipleship Training...........:.6:00 p.m.
Sunday Evening Worship Service...................7:00 p.m
Wednesday Evening Prayer & Bible Study.....7:00 p.m.







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|1 HIDDEN' l
:-TREASURES

WE HAVE PROBLEMS
BECAUSE WE LIVE IN
A WICKED WORLD
Text: Matthew 13:24-30, 36-43
A man runs past metal detectors
gunning down innocent victims. A
man breaks into a hotel room raping
a woman. A woman is driving home
from the mall and is hit by a drunken
drii er tjlng her life. You do not have
to go far to see or hear headlines like
these almost every single day.
Did these people deserve what hap-
pened to them? How can a loving God
allow bad things to happen to good
people? Jesus told us why in Matt.
13:24-43.
Jesus said the worldd ie like a field
ready to plant. Jesus planted the field
, ith good people broadcasting the
seed, .., one wouldd plant wheat. Satan
came and plamied bad people among
the good peop lie ir: r enemy might
plant %eed' in a %het field
e' Jiui didn't pull up the bad people
berjuse. "uhile ;,ou aire pulling up the,
weedu. ou il pull up theC v hejt nth
them iNIVi" If God detrc .,ed all of
the unrepentant i bad people before the
full number of reprentant (good) people
Lame to Chn i. the har est ot repentant
people would not be as great.
Think about it. I am saved and my
sins forgiven. One of my ancestors was
not, What if God came during the time
of my ancestor and destroyed the unre-
pentait? I would have never been born
and would have never become a child
of God.
God allows people to go on sinning.
until all of the repentant can repent.
Then God will judge-and remove wick-
edness from the world. Until then, we
rnay hj\e to unfer because of anoiher'i
sin Sin alu j has con iequences and
it ne\er afiecti lUt ;,ou But Go(jd ele
u* ilte grace .and merce to overcomi
everything that happens to us.
Ryan McDougald is a lh I: ,aieJ ou .l., ,
Free Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible
study in the home. For more information,
call 674-6351.


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


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AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9
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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


W 1 .. .. p..


JONATHAN DAVID
SHULER
Jonathan David Shuler cele-
brated his first birthday on July
20. He is the son of Joseph
and Becky Shuler of Hosford.
His grandparents are Joe and
Marlene Shuler of Hosford
and David and Marilyn Wood
of Natchitoches, LA. Great-
grandparents are David and
Loletta Wood of Salt Lake City
Utah. Jonathan is a healthy,
active toddler with a very out-
goingpersonality He is almost
walking on his own and is good
atcrawling, climbing and walk-
ing with help. He enjoys being
outside, playing with his big
brother's toys and listening to
music. Happiness is easy to
see in Jonathan's face as he
smiles and giggles often.


EDNA FOXWORTH
Edna Foxworth celebratedher
17th birthday on Thursday,
Aug. 11. She is the daugh-
ter of Herman and the late
Peggy Foxworth. She goes to
Gretchen Everhart School and
enjoys participating in sports.
She also loves traveling with
her cats when she is not in
school.


MATTHEW JAMESON
COOK
S. '. ~ Jimmy and Serena Cook of
Fairhope, AL are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their son,
SMatthew Jameson on July
.. 22. He was born at Okaloosa
.. .Medical Center in Crestview.
SHe weighed 6 /bs., 4 oz. and
-, was 19 inches long. Paternal
grandparents are James and Mary Cook of Defuniak Springs.
Maternalgrandparents are JackandLinda Green of Blountstown.


Scallop season a good one on St. Joe Bay


Page______ *0 T AHNO AL


Scallops are more plentiful this
year in St. Joe Bay than any time
in the last several years but offi-
cers of the Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) urge people to be mindful
of bag limits and other laws that
apply to recreational scalloping.
Several times over the last two-
three weeks officers have encoun-
tered fishermen with more than
the legal bag limit of scallops. In
one instance two Georgia couples
returned to Presnell's Landing on
the east side of the bay with a gal-
lon of cleaned scallops in their ice
chest.
Under FWC rules, the daily
bag limit is one pint of dressed
meat or two gallons of scallops in
the shell per person per day. With
five or more people on board a
vessel, the maximum limit is 10
gallons of scallops in the shell or
1/2 gallon of meat. The Georgia
foursome had twice their allow-
able bag limit.
"They claimed they didn't
know the bag limit but then ad-
mitted they been coming down
to scallop the last seven or eight
years," said Lt. Arie McMillion,
FWC law enforcement supervisor
-for Gulf County.
In another instance, McMil-
lion said he and Officer .Scott
Hoffman had a difficult time get-
ting a couple's boat stopped as
they were crossing the bay. After
a brief conversationthey escorted
the couple to a nearby landing.
There,they fourid the couple had
two quart bags of scallop meat
and an additional five-gallon bag
of uncleaned scallops. The scal-
lops were seized and the couple
charged with taking over the bag
limit, a misdemeanor that could
cost them up to $500 each and
possible jail time. McMillion said
the scallops were given to a Gulf
County charity.
"We want people .to enjoy
themselves and have fun but re-
member the bag limits and other
laws are in place for a reason," he
said.


He said other things that those
who scallop need to remember
are to take the required number
of life jackets and always use a
diver's down flag. The diver's
down flag alerts other boaters that
people are in the water and to give
them wide passage. People who
are scalloping must stay within
300 feet of their flag. Saltwater
fishing licenses are also required
of all scallopers, unless exempt.
The use of alcohol. is also a big


Happy 72nd birthday to

Betty Henthorn on Aug. 17
Children often take for granted all
that mothers do and let the years go
by without a thought of all the loving
care she, gives, the praise and |
discipline, the wisdom and the skills
that she has taught... But later they
remember it and realize at last
the value that she brought to ,. .
every day and know they owe
their mother the greatest debt
in life that only love and
gratitude repay.
It isn't only your special
day that brings a thought of i ..4 F
you, because your inspiration is there in all we do. And ev-
ery day we're grateful for your very special part in giving us the
values that we cherish in our hearts.
We love you!
from Karen, Mitchell, Marsha, Larry, Patty, Betty and Billy



RADIO FOOTBALL
ON WYBT AND WPHK
Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week...
Listen to Jim Kearce & Steven Seay's play-
S by-play of the Blountstown High School Tigers
vs. LCHS Bulldogs in Liberty County. Friday
'"C night airtime at 7 p.m.(CT) on K102.7 for the
Season's Kick Off Classic!
Hear Ray McCoy and Michael Wahlquist with all the
Liberty County High School game
action. The Liberty County Bulldogs vs. ,
Blountstown Tigers in Bristol....Game
action airs Saturday morning immediately
following the Swap Shop at 10 a.m.(ET)
on Y-1000 and K102.7


JACOB LANDON
JUSTICE
Travis and Jennifer Justice of
Clarksville are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their son,
Jacob Landon Justice, born on
June 5, 2005. He was born at
Gulf Coast Medical Center in
Panama City. He weighed 9
lbs., 2 oz. and measured 19 3/4
inches long. Maternal grand-
parents are Johnny and Wanda Skipper of Kinard. Paternal
grandparents are Ray and Patsy Justice of Chipley.


NATHANIEL ROY HILL
Tiffany and Josh Hill of
Blountstown are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their son,
Nathaniel Roy Hill, born on
July 31. 2005 at Gulf Coast
Hospital. He weighed 8 lbs., 15
oz. arid mea!urred 22 inches
long. Malormdl grandparents
are C.J S&ldana of AlIts I rid
Larry Saldana of Anrizon,
Paternal gratndparernts .-re
Charles and Linda Hill of
Bristol: .' ". *i,


t your team!


NEW Bulldog

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Lots of great new items just

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Bristol Pharmacy
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no-no for boat operators. McMil-
lion said if alcohol is being con-
sumed on board the vessel, they
need a designated non-drinking
operator.
The bay scallop season began
July 1 and runs through Septem-
ber 10. Scallops can be collected
across the Big Bend but no fur-
ther west than the Mexico Beach
Canal. Information about scal-
loping can be obtained at www.
MyFWC.com.


--- :- ----3 1 ---I-


I


- - - - - -






AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


A public-private partnership that works... and works well!


During his first term in office,
Governor Jeb Bush announced
his emphasis on public-private
partnerships as a means of reduc-
ing costs, improving efficiency,
spurring innovation and stimu-
lating the economy. Some of the
partnerships that subsequently
evolved failed to live up to expec-
tations. But a notable exception
is the Florida Department of Cor-
rections' association with TYA, a
Tallahassee pharmaceutical firm
with a strong Blountstown con-
nection.
In 1996 the DOC interpreted
state, statutes as allowing phar-
maceutical services like other
healthcare services to be ex-
empt from state contract bidding
requirements. As a result, the De-
partment began looking at how
it could develop a working rela-
tionship with a private pharma-
ceutical firm that could tailor its
operations to meet specific DOC
needs not beiig met by other sup-


pliers in the marketplace.
Today, the DOC Office of
Health Services reports that the
business arrangement the agency
established with the private firm,
Terry Yon & Associates (TYA),
has saved Florida taxpayers ap-
proximately $13 million in, the
cost of pharmaceutical services
between 1998 and 2005. In an en-
vironment characterized by stag-
gering increases in the costs of
prescription drugs, the DOC has
seen its .prescription costs drop
to an average increase of only 3
percent a year over the past two
years. During the first three years
of this decade, the DOC's drug
costs averaged increasing just
under 10 percent annually sig-
nificantly below the national av-
erage.
TYA was founded by
Blountstown native Terry Yon,
who owns and operates the busi-
ness. Terry is the son of Ter-
rell and Norma Eubanks Yon of


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Blountstown. Steve Whitfield of
Blountstown, formerly pharmacy
manager for the state Department
of Corrections, is TYA's director
of operations and quality.
After the Florida DOC first
discussed its needs with. TYA in
1996, the fledgling entrepreneur-
ial firm undertook 18 months of
intensive research into provid-
ing unit-dosed liquid psychotro-
pic medications in plastic cups.
Unit-dosing was a DOC priority
because of the frequent abuses
experienced when inmates had
access to larger doses of medica-
tion in solid tablet form.
On Jan. 1, 1998, the DOC
signed a contract w\ ith T YA under
which the firm began providing
unit-dosed liquid psychotropic
medications. TYA was then and
still is the only FDA-licensed
company in existence that pro-
vides all known liquid psycho-
tropic medications in unit doses..
at any requested strength. Subse-
quently, the DOC asked TYA to.
develop large unit dose packag-.
ing foil bags containing single
doses greater than one ounce.
Again TYA invested its time
and money in the developmen-
tal work necessary to fulfill the
DOC's request and today TYA-
provides individual doses of up
to three ounces. Individual doses
that large are not available from
any other pharmaceutical sup-
plier in the country.
Then in late 2001 the DOC
approached TYA about expand-
ing the contract to encompass.
all medications both liquid and
solid in unit doses. TYA, in
turn, developed unit dose strips
and a "bingo card" arrangement
for packaging oral solid medica-
tions. In view of its ongoing rela-
tionship with the DOC. the firm
expanded to a new physical plant.
added staff positions and secured
the assistance of consultants to
make sure its operations were in
compliance with established stan-
dards. Further. it made a major
investment in repackaging ma-
chines, computer hardware and
soft' are, bar-coding equipment
and other facilities necessary to
meet the. Department's current
and future needs. The DOC's
business arrangement with TYA,
along with internal changes it
-implemented in disseminating
medications to inmates through-
out the state, yielded significant
improvements in patient service,
operational efficiency arid ex-
pense savings. Understandably,
DOC officials felt this was a
"w in-w in" situation.
The DOC estimated that the
new packaging system enabled
it to save $1.6 million annually
in salaries and benefits. The ar-
rangement with TYA allowed the
DOC to streamline its delivery
of medications to inmates and to
close pharmacies in two locations.
These changes and a new phar-
mac. computer system enabled
the DOC to save or reduce inven-
tories by approximately $2 mil-


-7a


BLOUNTSTOWN NATIVES Steve Whitfield (left) and Terry
Yon (center) lead the Tallahassee business that is saving the
Florida Department of Corrections millions of dollars a year in
pharmaceutical costs. Yon is the founder and owner of TYA
Pharmaceuticals and Whitfield is the firm's director of opera-
tions and quality. Mitch McElroy (right), of Crawfordville, is the


TYA operations manager.

the partnership, TYA has faced
challenges in turning a profit.
The burgeoning Tallahassee
Pharmaceutical firm has incurred
substantial R&D costs. And since
it purchases and. resells, medica-
tions to the DOC at wholesale cost
minus a discount, it must rely on
"'card fees" and prompt-payment
discounts from suppliers to cover
its operating expenses and gen-
erate a modest profit. Card fees
represent TYA's cost of handling.
packaging and shipping prescrip-
tions ordered by the DOC. TYA
Seen absorbs the cost of tablets
broken during the packaging pro-
cess, which on an annual basis
-results in significant cost avoid-
ance for the DOC.
The DOC-TYA contract con-
tains other provisions that also
benefit the taxpayers of Florida.
From the inception of the part-
nership. TYA has had a "return
policy" that makes the firm the
most customer-friendly in the
pharmaceutical industry. During
the year 2003 the DOC returned
unused medications to TYA that
bore a $1.7 million price tag -
and the Department received full
credit for all returns. In 2004 the
DOC received credit for over $1
million for returned medications.
TYA's return policy combined:
with its ability to deliver medi-
cations within 24 hours from re-
ceipt of an order has allowed
the DOC to reduce the. inventory
of drugs stocked in its dispensing
locations. Thus the Department is
enjoying the benefits of the "just-
in-time" supply process that has
been adopted by successful busi-
nesses around the world.
Another, more recent, request
from the DOC was for TYA to
begin splitting very expensive
brand-name pills for example,
Crestor, Lipitor and Zoloff in
order to achieve additional cost
savings for the Department..,
Again, TYA developed the ca-
pability to meet the request. The
result will be an additional DOC
savings this year of more than $1
million for the six medications
the firm presently is "splitting"
for the agency. TYA has peti-
tioned the Department for formu-
lary authority so it can reduce the


-lion per year. -While theDOC has number of essentially identical.
-.eaied gida6t-he~a s B drugs which will yield'eVmena


further savings.
In view of such significant
and tangible benefits from an ar-
rangement thathas addressed the
needs of Florida's Department of
Corrections and has saved tax;
payers millions of dollars a N ear:
it is easy to understand why DOG
Officials feel good about this par-.
ticular public-private partner
ship., With.the assistance of sevr
eral former DOC pharmacists
now employed by TYA, the firm,-
has developed a "seamless" supL
ply system to meet the agency's
needs. By any measure, this part-
nership is successful. In short ..
it works!
TYA supplies pharmaceuticals,;
for three of the DOC's four re-
gions in Florida. In DOC Region
4 the Dade-Broward county
area, which is not served b. TYA
drug costs run about 25 percent
higher than the regions served by
TYA. DOC records indicate that
the company supplying phar-
maceuticals for Region 4 often
fails to meet the 24-hour delivery
timetable. Also. it's significant to
note that TYA's DOC prices are
substantially lower than lMed-
icaid prescription prices in the
nation's four largest states.
Today, TYA has about 20 cus-
tomers. both inside and outside
Florida. Its workforce of more
than 25 people makes it a sig-
nificant area employer. If the firm
secures several prospective con-
tracts it presently is pursuing, it
would face an immediate need to
expand both its workforce and its
physical facilities.
In addition to supplying the
Florida DOC, the firm also lists
among its customers the Texas
Department of Criminal Justice,
the Louisiana State Penitentiary
at Angola, and the North Caro-
lina Department of Corrections.
TYA's Florida customers include
the Orange County Jail and in-
mate facilities in a number of
counties.
The DOC-TYA partnership
reflects a conscientious commit-
ment to serve best interests of the
people of Florida. At a time when
U.S. prescription drug spending
is expected to increase 11.6 per-
cent during the coming year, this
success story stands out like a
sliniistar._ .__ __ I!





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


Thomas Jefferson once said,
"Never put off till tomorrow what
you can do today." However,
many government leaders seem to
go against these words of wisdom
when dealing with the troubling
financial problems of our fed-
eral government. While the lat-
est Congressional Budget Office
(CBO) report states that the fed-
dral deficit this year is still huge-
1331 billion-it is not as bad as
originally projected-$412 billion.-
4t the same time, the nonpartisan
budget agency said that the fiscal
outlook remains grim for years to
qome. Many are touting this brief
fiscal reprieve as refreshing and
Oven outstanding news.
SAs a man who worries as much
out our future as I do about our
t resent, I'm appalled that these
Srojections are being lauded as
Success. The CBO report released
qn Monday of this week.predicts
that the deficit will fall by $81 bil-
lion to $331 billion in the current
fical year. This is down from
last year's record high deficit of
$412 billion. By comparison, this
year's deficit is a slight improve-
ment, but the long term forecast
shows no substantial progress
in our fiscal situation. In 2006,
the CBO projects that thedeficit
\\ill be $314 billion and \\i1l re-
- main above $300 billion a year
through 2010. It seems that the
decrease in this year's deficit is
not a marked indication of long
Term improvements. The fact is'
That until we fundamentally re-
fnrm the.federal budgeting pro-
S4ess, there is no end in sight to the-
dismal deficits we're seeing now.
Simply put, our country' fiscal
policy is broken.
SAccording to the CBO report,
the government will accumulate
enough revenues to pay for ap-
proximately 75 percent of gov-
ernment expenses in fiscal year
2005. The remaining 25 percent,
which amounts to about $507 bil-
lion, will be financed by borrow-
ing, with the majority of the funds
coming from foreign sources-like
China and Japan-and the -Social
Security Trust Fund. In fiscal
years 2003 and 2004, our govern-


ment was able
to cover only .
approximately
70.percent of
expenses. All
in all, it seems
that those ap-
plauding our :
fiscal situa-
tion are only
celebrating a
measly five
percent.
As we learn
Sof the bleak, long term forecast of
our nation's fiscal house, I think:
most Americans would be ap-
palled to learn of the ridiculously
lenient and careless budget guide-
lines in Congress, which primar-
ily contribute to our growing
financial problems. Most Ameri-
cans do not realize how deeply
their tax dollars are being mis-
managed. As a leader of the Blue
Dog Coalition, I have dedicated
much of my efforts in Congress
to addressing the irresponsible
policies of our budget process.
The Blue Dogs are comprised of
centrist Democrats in the House
of Representatives committed to
developing reasonable and real-
istic solutions to our nation's fis-
cal problems. This year, we-de-:
veloped a 12-step budget reform
plan to restore fiscal sanity and
get America out of the deficit hole
and back on the road to financial
freedom,.-
The Blue Dog plan not ;only
requires Congress to balance the
budget, but also proposes that any
new spending or:tax cut must be
paid for by making tough choices
and cuts in other places. Known
as "PAYGO;" this directive
helped stimulate a budget surplus
in the 1990s and would prohibit
Congress from buying on credit
by requiring the government to
have the necessary funds for all
new spending. The Blue Dogs'
budget reforms will also keep
taxpayers informed about how
their dollars are being spent by
demanding that federal agencies
undergo thorough audits to an-
swer for what they spend and re-
quiring honest cost estimates for


dm si udpevery bill that
goes through
Congress.
Ultimately,
the conse-
rat quences of our
g\ e n ent re' s
fiscal irresponsi-
bility are heaped
onto the backs
of the Ameri-
can people, arid
it is time for use
to stand up and
demand stricter budgetary guide-
lines to control our bad habit of
deficit spending. We must put a
stop to the outrageous spending
practices of the current Adininis-
tration and enact budget reforms
in Congress before the problem
becomes worse. The Blue Dogs
have made the first step b\ det el-
oping budgetary guidelines that
will rein in irresponsible govern-
ment spending. Unfortunately,
few members in Congress be-
sides the Blue Dogs are backing
these reforms.





always popular amongst politi-
cians. Howeveer, I think it should
be e\en more unpopular to saddle
our children and grandchildren
with this financial burden. I hope
the recent CBO report :\ill not
be used as evidence to further
procrastinate on implementing


budgetary reforms, but instead
prompt our government leaders
to tackle our financial problems
today so we can all enjoy eco-
nomic health tomorrow.


"...And now for the bad news"


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AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


, .' ..

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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


L COMMISSION
fix%= _. at .
contnuedfromthe rontDaci -W V IG' A 401 NRU 1n


on and getting it done right then.
That is not fair, I don't care what
you say."
He pointed out that the Ar-
nolds' home was not an emer-
gency situation and urged, "If
we're going to do it, let's do it
right and do it fair."
Alice Arnold and her husband,
who are both retired, applied to
the grants department to have
some shingles repaired and a
leak over their garage fixed after
recent storm damage. When
their roof was inspected before
the work started, "we were led to
believe it was worse than it was,"
she said. She told The Journal
they later learned they did not
have any leaks in the living areas
of the home.
She said they applied in April
and the work begin in late July.
"We didn't know when it was go-
ing to be done and had absolutely
nothing to do with it getting done
so quickly," she said. adding.
"We didn't ask for special treat-
ment."
She said she had no idea their
job had been put ahead of others
who had been on the waiting list
and was disturbed that someone
in greater need may still be wait-
ing for repairs. "It's a good idea
and I agree with it," she said of
the plan to have a committee to


prioritize the jobs.
Commissioners L.B. Arnold
and John T. Sanders voted against
appointing the committee, but
were outvoted by Commissioners
Butcher, Dexter Barber and Jim
Johnson.
"I feel like we've got qualified
people to do that," said Commis-
sioner Arnold. "When they (the
grants department) bring us the
applications, it's all listed and it's
up to this board to decide which
ones we put in numerical order."
"I agree with that, but that's
not the way it's been done," re-
sponded Butcher.
"Regardless. you're going to
have emergencies,"Amrold said.
"We are prioritizing it, the board
and the grants department, to
the best of our ability." Arnold
pointed out that it doesn't make
any difference how many are on
the list, "If you've got one more
qualified, he's going to go tothe
top of the list."
''But all he's saying is that he
wants a committee to prioritize
the SHIP program," Sanders told
Arnold.
"But I feel like we're already
doing that," Arnold said.
"I know that's the way it's sup-
posed to be done. but that's not
the way it's been done," Butcher
concluded.


The Chevrolet Blazer and the ambulance went into a aircn after Monaay s collision. i HEtUANJKShuHO .O


Vehicle collides with Liberty Ambulance


A vehiclee heading to Veterans
Memorial Park Civic Center
collided \with a Liberty County
ambulance Monda). according
to a report from FHP Sgt. Jesse
Evans. .
No one xas seriously injured:
but both vehicles sustained sev-
eral thousand dollars in damages
from the 7 p.m. mishap.
A 1998 Che\erolet Blazer,
driven by John Harrison. 28.
of Quincy was southbound on
State Road 12 South. Traveling


behind him was one of the Lib- aware. They \ ere in a passing


erty County ambulances, a 2004
Ford 350.
As the two \ vehicles approached
Theo Jacobs Way. the ambulance
pulled out to go around Harrison's
vehicle. Harrison then turned left
to go to the civic center and hit
the side of the Liberty County
ambulance, which ijas in the
passing lane.
''The right front-of the am-
bulance was out enough that
he (Harrison) should have been


zone," Evans said. The driver's
-door of the Blazer hit the front
right corer of th ambulance.
Harrison. his wife. Heather.
28, and their eight-year-old son
Hunter were taken by Emergystat
to the Calhoun-Liberty Hospital,
where they were examined for
minor injuries.
Ambulance driver Ben Guth-
rie, 40. and his passenger. Maria
Crump. 41. were not injured.
Charges are pending.


'"-r : I
-I 2- ~ ~ :gj &!i




AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Blountstown Tigers are ready to get on the field


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The bad news: Blountstown
High School Tigers lost 14
seniors when the season ended
last year.
The good news: The Tigers
have 19 seniors leading their
varsity team this fall. "That's
the most seniors anybody can
ever remember there being in
one year," says BHS Coach
Bobby Johns, who more than


YRBIWSL 15581

om a$13,1or


anyone is aware of the chal-
lenge ahead as the team plays
its first time as a Class 2B
team.
"This is our first year of a
four year classification cycle
as a 2B school;" says Johns.
"We play a lot of the same
teams like Vernon and Chipley,
and we picked up Bonifay
and Bozeman out of Panama
City."


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He knows it won't be easy.
"The competition in the district
is going to be much tougher as
a whole. And we still play
Bristol and St. Joe, two of
the better teams in our old
district."
He adds, "This district is


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- RAE ..m$2,758*


going to be tougher to win,
I'm afraid."
This year's team includes
five newcomers who recently
moved to Blountstown.
*Greg Meeks and Clark Pur-
vis, both formerly of Quincy,
are now living in Blountstown
and will be playing for the
Tigers. Last year, both played
against BHS while on the Rob-
ert F. Munroe team. Both are
seniors. The t\%o moved to the
area last spring and were able
to take partin team's summer
weightlifting program:
*Two brothers. Core\ Guil-
ford and Michael Guilford,
started their first term at
Blountstown High School last
week after relocating to the
area. Both have previously
played in Wakulla County
and in Alabama, Johns said,
adding that Chase. who is a
sophomore. "is a pretty dam
good quarterback." The coach
is also expecting a lot from
his brother, Michael, who is
a junior.
*Rounding out the newcom-
ers' list is Victor Carranza,.who
moved here from Apalaehicola
to begin his senior year. "He's
a place kicker from Apala-
hicola and has played some
defense," Johns said.
"We've got five new expe-
rienced players, along with a
lot of good football players
coming back from last year,"
Johns says.
Although things are looking
great for the Tigers, Johns is


cautious. "We're going to do
our best not to start the season
underestimating anybody. I
think we did that last year,
when we lost the Kickoff Clas-
sic to Chipley."
He said some of last year's
problems had to do with at-
titude. "I think we thought
we were better than we re-
ally were." Already, this year
seems different, he says. "Our
kids seem to be more down to
earth and more focused. The
players have matured and put
their differences aside. I've
been really pleased. If we can
continue to do that. I think
we've got. a shot to be really
good."
Fans will get their first look
at this season's team when they
host the Liberty County Bull-
dogs Friday night at Bowles
Field in Blountsto\\ n.
S"We'll be using a different
strategy playing against LCHS
in a Classic as opposed to a
District game," Johns says.
"We're not going to take any
chance in kids getting hurt or
getting in disagreements on the
field. Our kids have got a lot
to lose this year."
He added that they are ex-
pecting a challenge on the field
this week because, "You know:
when you play Bristol they're
going to play hard and they're
going to be well-coached."
The teams will meet on
the field at 7:30 p.m. Central
Time.


O1K~DVU# CABLTI~ Bt~pYllhSOTB MD~IFAS594i4STX W1EYTRIWL8LABlLS
516,995 ~u $16-S6, 995 IFPS17 995 $17,99 51~5
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mvi $1jewkvfa5 da wSS19,49 :$v1u9,99r k$19,9
Pz= I kIqBri~~rZ~i~


Bulldogs preparing


for a tough season
by Richard Williams, Journal sports writer
The Liberty County Bulldogs will open the 2005 football
season with a game against cross-river rival Blountstown Aug.
19 at Blountstown. Unlike recent history, this game doesn't
haven't the same impact for both teams in terms of district
standings or the playoffs.
Officially, this game doesn't even count in the standings since
it is a classified as a preseason contest. After making it all the
way to the Class A finals last year, the Tigers have been moved
up to Class 2A. Liberty County remains in Class 1 A, but the
Bulldogs' district now stretches all the way over to Jay. That
being said, it is still Blountstown versus Liberty County.
The Bulldogs enter the game with a relatively inexperienced
team. LCHS has five:seniors returning and their ranks are not as
big as in recent years. Liberty's Head Coach Randy Roland says
the Bulldogs will use the preseason game to give a lot of kids a
chance to play, and get a look at some of the newer players as
they face real pressure for the first time.
"We've got a tough district this year, and we are probably
picked somewhere near the bottom," Roland said. "Blountstown
will probably be the toughest team we face all year, and since
.it is preseason, it gives us a great chance to toss some kids into
the fire and see how they stand up."
Roland said fans can look for pretty much the same old power
football from the Bulldogs.
"We will play Liberty County football," he said. "Right now
we just need to find out which kids are ready to step up and
prpve'they aireread\y'be'a part of what we do.' I '
r ~~) **.'* ;( t i i i ( **.C t te 't I 6 C i p t r t, t


V EE KL -r IE:
-IrC3


I=;






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


Altha School welcomes
TEACHERS
byZach Bishop .
Altha Public School is happy to
welcome seven new teachers:to their
faculty. They are Mrs. Peddie, Mrs. r--
Alderman, Mrs. Russ, Mrs. Rehberg, ALTHA WILDCATS SCHOOL CALEND
Mr. Clemmons, Mrs. Miller and Mr I Aug. 17: Boy Scouts Rally 1:30 K-2, 2 p.m. 3-5 me
Kenyon. This week I have had the Aug. 18: Pre-Season Classic Altha, Blountstown, B
privilege to talk to them individually. | and Boy Scouts Parent 6:30 p.m.
First we welcome Mrs. Peddie, Aug. 23: VB Bozeman JV,V 4:30/5:30 p.m.
who is teaching our seventh through Aug. 26: VB Wewa at home V 3:30 and FFA Chap
12th graders science; Mrs. Peddle re- Conference Ocala Florida
ceived her degree from Florida State Aug. 27: Chipola Tourney
University. When interviewing these Aug. 29: VB Bristol at home JR. High double head
teachers I asked them all one ques- Aug. 30: School Day Pictures; VB Bonifay at hom
tion. What are you looking forward Lp.m.
to this year? When asked Mrs. Ped-
die replied, "Doing fun activities and "Helping them do better on FCAT book on his first day
getting my students involved in sci- and do what they need to do in this first- alk into the g
ence actively." grade." tha School as a ser
We also welcome Mrs. Alderman, Now I would like to welcome, how innocent mx fi
who is teaching our high school stu- Mrs. Rehberg. She is teaching a class garten \ as. coloring
dents English. She received her de- of wonderful 5th graders. Mrs. Re- room and ne\ er e\e
gree from Florida State University. hberg: received her degree from the last Near at Aliha. (
When I asked Mrs. Alderman what' University of West Florida. Her an- about his senior \e
she was looking forward to she re- swer to mi question \\as. "This year asking me. "Ho%\ m
plied, "I am really looking forward ,I look forward to teaching:my stu- school do \we got?'
to seeing all of my students be suc- dents the keys of knowledge that will lot." he asks me if t
cessful." enable them to excel acadermcalll." left \hen I infor
Also aboard this year is Mrs. The last teacher that we wouldlike are more than 100
Miller. She will be teaching our mid- to welcome is Mr. Keni~ on He will is. "Awe man!" I
die school students Language Arts. be teaching Agriscience, Agmechan- that upset to find o:
She received her degree from Florida ics and Horticulture. He received his more than 100 dayv
State University.. Mrs. Miller's re-. degree from University of Florida. am sad to know tha
sponse to my question was, "I am When I asked Mr. Kenyon what he day s left at Altha.
looking forward to improvement on was looking forward to he ansu ered. The rules Co\ le
FCAT skills and working with stu- "Future Farmers of America (FFA) day y ere simple,.
dents and parents who value educa- contests and events." Ms. Sw indle is tk
tion." After interviewing these seven your hands to Noui
The next teacher that I would like teachers I believe that they will be a was learning those
to welcome is Mr. Clemmons. This good asset to the Altha School staff rules I \was reading
year Mr. Clemmons will be teaching in the forth-coming year. handbook in home
Math. He ecei ed his degree from THE LAST, FIRST DAY the dress code, the
Chipola College. When asked what. : by Patricia Williams punishments for br
he was looking forward to, be re- "I: colored in my coloring book," etc. While my Aun
plied, "I'm looking forward to learn- such an innocent quote from kinder- sad the da\ her "b.
ing how to do my job effectively." gartner Coy Cook about his first day quick to inform yo
Now we come to Mrs. Russ, who of school. This kindergartner is my on his first set of sc
w ill be teaching a class of livel) third little cousin, and in our famnil\ I am mom looked on w
Graders. Mrs. Russ attended Chipo- the youngest granddaughter and Coy. ing that this year 1
la College and then the Uni'ersit\ \who is 12 years younger than me. is from Altha. As e:
of West Florida at Chipola. When the youngest grandson. As my little about his "first day
I asked her a question she replied, buddy was coloring in his coloring I was just as sad


I


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idn

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BHS students receive college c


FRENCH III
COLLEGE CREDIT
by Amanda Senterfitt
Over the summer break, five BHS
students hit the books and studied
hard. Holly Jeppson, Jessica Fields,
Tab'inda Syed, Lauren Wood, and
Jessica Metcalf all participated in
Chipola College's French III class
instructed by Dana Ayers. These
students have achieved the highest
level of French education offered at
BHS and BHS congratulates them.
Not only did they receive their,re-
quired high school credit for a for-
eign language, but they have earned
college credit as well. The begin-
nng French course will be offered
on Tuesday and Thursday nights
from 5:30-7:30 p.m. at Chipola Col-
lege. Dana Ayers will be the instruc-
tor, and registration begins Aug. 17.
If you are interested ask for course
FRE1120.'
2005 BHS SABERTOOTHS
HAVE ARRIVED
by Megan Edwards
Yearbooks have arrived! Last
year's seniors may pick their cop-
ies up in the office. There are only a
few yearbooks left. If you are inter-
ested, please call Mrs. Rhonda Mar-
shall at.,674-5724. The cost is $30.
Don't miss this last opportunity to


BHS TIGERS UPCOMING EVENTS.
Aug.19 Football Game, home at 7:30 against L
County
Aug. 26 Football Game,.home at 7:30 against F
Aug. 31 UnderClassmen Pictures


new teachers
first day" of school...ever. Towards
the end of Coy telling me about his
first day of kindergarten he informed
me, "One day I wish I could get in a
S- higher grade." All I have to say to
R that is don't wish too hard because
in cafeteria when the day comes that you enter
3tol, Sneads the gym as a senior on your last, first
Sday, you'll start wishing you could
go back to your first day and do it all
SPresidents over again.
DUAL ENROLLMENT
I by Kasey Roberts
S4 Many Altha High School students
JV,V 4/5 30 for this school year and this past sum-
j mer, have dual enrollment at Chipola
College and on campus at Altha. This
was taking my summer students from Altha enrolled
nnasium at Al- .
aim at A- in variety of classes including Biol-
r. I remember
day of kinder-
and Humanities courses.
Mrs. Hassi"'s
onside m Dual enrollment courses at Altha
considering m\-
isnt thinininclude nAmerican and World Histori
he's too busn taught b1 MNrs. Marshall, and Eng-
\ nore d. s of lish 1101 and 1102 taught by Mrs.
As I repl. "\A Joy)ner. .lsoo this )ear students tak-
e are 100 das ng Pre-Calculus and Trigonometr.
him that there cliasse:s will be able to take the CLEP
s left his repl\ test for college credit at the end of
Ish that I \as: each semester.
that there are Student.s w fishing to dual enroll at
f school left. I Chipola College for evening classes
onl\ ha\e I81. this semester should contact NMrs
Nichols before Aug. 17.
ned on the first SCHOOL DAY PICTURES
?n't talk while Zach Bishop
ing and keep The time has come again. Al-
If." While he tha Public School is having School
.o \er simple Da\ Pictures on August 30th during
ver the school school hours. These pictures will be
om: re\ ie ing placed in the 2005-2006 yearbook.
rking lot'rules, There is no deposit required to have
king the rules. your picture taken. Proofs %ill be
Colleen was so
sent out a few\ weeks after the pic-
\"'Co.%i ll be
* Cox n' ll be tures have been taken. Parents will
he is not) tried then have the option to buy school
oil clothes, my daypictures.
h pride know-.
pride kno Students should dress appropri-
>ould graduate
would graduate atelv for school. Students should not
ted as he was
School ever. ear light colored shirts because this
of school ever.
out my las tends to make your face pale. Please
follow\ all school dress codes. So
wear something colorful on Aug. 30.
SCHOOL ADVISORY COUNCIL
It is time to elect School Advi-
sory Council SAC) members for the
2005"-2006 school .ear. Any parent.
f community) or business person w ho
Sre I would'like to volunteer, please con-
S 1 tact the school office at 762-3121 by
Frida\.Aug. 19.
liberty

Port St. Joe


Sept. 1 Football Gamre, away at 7:00 in West Gadsden
Sept. 1 Senior Pictures-Guys I
Sept. 2 Senior Pictures-Girls
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ L ~~~ ------ -- -


purchase your 2005 BHS Saber-
tooth yearbook.!
STUDENT COUNCIL FUND
byMegan Davis
Student Council has a very busy
and exciting year ahead of them!
To start the new school year off,
Student Council will be selling
Red "BHS Tiger" bracelets for $2
a piece to help keep our traditional
Tiger Pride alive! Anyone interest-
ed in purchasing a bracelet should
see Mrs. McCrone or any Student
Council member. We also have a
limited number of XL and junior
size bracelets, so get yours now!
Student Council will also be
holding the annual Blountstown Ti-.
ger T-Shirt/Sweatshirt sale Aug. 17.
Sept. 2. Shirt color options will
be Red, Black, or White,'See any
-StudentCewiil Jaomeb.erbor'.come
by the BHS front office during that


time to order Noui Tiger Gear! ~$
One of Student Council's goals Senior portraits
this year. is to raise enough mone
to purchase an electronic message TluedayV Aug. 30
board for the front of the highschool. .
This message board will provide ATTENTION SENIORS Se-
accurate up-to-date information for : nior portraits with Mr Frangoulis
the public. Student Councili wouldd will be taken on Aug. 30 at Liberty
greatly appreciate your support in County High School. There.will be
achieving this goal. Any one \ ish- a $25 sitting fee.
ing to make a donation should see There will be a senior class meet-
Mrs. McCrone at BHS. ing for senior supplies on Aug. 31.
LETTHAT SMILE SHINE Orders v ill be placed on Sept. 7 at
Underclassmen pictures will be 8 am.
taken at BHS on Wednesday, Aug.
.31. Photos must be paid for at the.: LCHS DAWGS
time the picture is: taken. Checks I CALENDAR OF EVENTS I
should be made payable to BHS. Aug. 18--Preseason vol-
All students should plan on hav- ieyball game in Altha
ing their pictures taken evenif they August 23 Volleyball
dJn't pa.n on.urchasumg package am.s a.iipst...rads .i4.

1*. y.b s9le f 'i.'.'. .be ..'........
"' "' j .9 a n& ag.l Q S t, a'ad.s:j n
Sr.- I BcP41 iqro 2 PM.....L..'- ...I. -I.-


SCHOOL MENU
Calhoun
County Schools

Aug. 18- Aug. 24, 2005
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals

THURSDAY I
I Lunch: Beef patty with gravy,
Smashed potatoes, green beans,
fruit cup, rolls.

FRIDAY
I Lunch:Pizzawith cheese, French-
fried potatoes, green salad, fresh
Fruit. -'

MONDAY
Lunch: Corndog nuggets, maca-
roni with cheese, baked beans,
fruit cup, cookie.

TUESDAY.
ILunch: Tuna salad sandwich,l
I green peas and carrots, fruit cup. I
cake square.

WEDNESDAY
Lunch: Scalloped potatoes with
ground beef and cheese, mixed I
Vegetables, fruit cup, rolls.
SAll menus are subject to change
S SPONSORED BY:
SCalhoun-Liberty Journal I
SBristol, Phone 643-3333 :
S--- - ---

:SCHOOL MENU
Liberty
County Schools
Aug. 18 -Aug. 24,2005
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
THURSDAY
Breakfast Chilled fruit, cheese
grits, cinnamon' toast.
Lunch: Chicken with rice. glazed
carrots, steamed cabbage, corn
bread.

L F FRIDAY
.Breakfast Chilled tropical fruit .
cupwithnuts, ready-to-eatcereal.
cheese toast.
Lunch: Spaghetti with great
sauce, whole-kernel corn, green
lima beans, yeast rolls.

MONDAY
Breakfast Chilled orange juice,
ham grits, cinnamon crunch cof-
teecake.
Lunch: Stew beef with gravy,
Steamed rice, garden peas, can-,
Sdied yams, corn bread..

TUESDAY
Breakfast: Chilled peaches,
sausage gravy over biscuit, hash
Sbrowns.-
I Lunch: Hamburgers on buns, let-
Stuce, tomato, pickles, French fries
with catsup, vanilla or chocolate
pudding I

I WEDNESDAY
SBreakfast Orange sections,
I scrambled eggs, peanut butter-
bar.
Lunch: Pizza, corn-on-the cob, I
Chilled apricots, Jell-O:.
I All menus are subject to change I
SPONSORED BY:
. .Laba1 aBQntrager, PMP I
C.' .ritb ] 2 '_ 41 I






AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17





p"'* Powerful partners in research
a I i .: ** 12. I


.. .. '
-. .. .. ..:. ... ;.,. f : .. ".


Children make comfort kits for the Red Cross
On June 29, a swim party and service project was held at the home of Ricky and Shelly Staf-
ford in Bristol. Children from the Hosford, Bristol and Blountstown Primary of The Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints prepared disaster service comfort kits for the American Red
Cross. This service project helped the children understand about caring and serving others.
The primary kids were able to contribute and help provide relief for families who may lose their
home in a house fire or suffer damages from a hurricane.


ALTHA 25463 NORTH MlAIN STREET 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~A\ 98 850.648.5060
PORT ST. JOE 418 CECIL G. CosTIN JR. BOULEVARD 850.22. 1416


Fin Cbxdjn o, Fici--r, %J r.,djlil 1:-:c~uunt S-k-rlrnual ptnnlr% f--r eirl l&ididn- -
AFI Anr,,.i R~, r., fjd 1 .1-.-, I ';r '-'. .1 .'.,', l.-,r.

ip. 2 'Thlllla. j ip', P n t'dire ,c,2 !Y.,ru'jl '''V, 2 2 2J *..on .ii. Li-u .r- i '. : i "'.l''i II .
le rhir, Ir *i o Ahci r ac : imr pen i eC 1k r f *d: r-d inr.r ,- e .)h4- Ir i rim, ; q .,li r'nW, I 1 h *.' i'counri


by Sandy Miller Hays,
Agricultural Research Service
You're probably not
aware of this, but the Agri- 9-
cultural Research Service
most likely has some very
important partners right in
your home state.
Those "partners" are
the land-grant universities
and colleges established by Scie
Congress with the Justin vers
Smith Morrill Act of 1862 have
and the historically black Salm
land-grant colleges and amo
universities authorized by bact
Congress in 1890. Each of
these entities-ARS on the fed-
eral side, the land-grant schools
on the state side-plays a vital
role in research successes.
ARS is the in-house research
agency of USDA, and its re-
search activities typically have
a broad focus or national scope,
tackling problems with a variety
of approaches. ARS is funded
by congressional appropriations
that can support multi-year,
long-term projects not suited to
annual or short-term grants.
The land-grant schools focus
more on solving important local
and regional problems. These
colleges and universities have a
breadth of expertise far beyond
agricultural sciences that provides
a tremendous pool of resources.
By. now:,you may be think-
ing, "Well; all this cooperation is
wonderful, but....." It's only hu-
man nature to wonder, "What's
in it for us?" Here are some
notable achievements that have
come out of ARS' collaboration
with your state schools:
ARS microbiologists at Ames,
Io\ a. worked with a scientist at
Iow a State University to invent a
de\ ice that can detect specks of
fecal contamination, too small to
be detected by the human eye,
on beef carcasses. This means
meat packers won't have to trim
away (and waste) meat because
it might be contaminated; with
this device, the.packer will know
exactly when to take action. This
means lower production costs
(which can translate to lower
costs for consumers), as well as
reduced risk of foodborne ill-
nesses.
The device uses a.splash of
light to detect the contamina-
tion. The technical term for this
is "fluorescent spectroscopy."
And it's no pie-in-the-sky idea,
either; a company called eMerge
Interactive, based in Sebastian,
FL, has licensed the device and
is marketing it.
The ARS scientists leveraged
their knowledge of animal dis-
ease and food safety with the
ISU scientist's expertise in light
and physics. What started off
as casual conversations about
whether light-based technology
could be useful in food safety
has led to a product that can
make meat safer. for us all.
These types of collaborations


ntists with ARS and the Uni-
ity of Maryland-Eastern Shore
developed methods to make
nonella easier to identify
ng living populations of mixed
eria on poultry.

can have enormous scientific
impact. For example, five ARS
scientists teamed up with three
Cornell University scientists in
1965 to determine the molecular
structure of RNA. This feat won
the team's leader, biochemist
Robert W. Holley, a share of the
1968 Nobel Prize for medicine
or physiology. (Incidentally,
Holley was a great example of
federal/university collaboration;
he worked for both ARS and
Cornell!)
More recently, ARS scien-
tists at the University of Mary-
land-Eastern Shore (UMES) in
Princess Anne, MD., are col-
laborating with that university's
scientists on development of
better tools to predict the growth
and survival of. two very nasty
food pathogens-Salmonella
and Camp)lobacter-in poultry.
About 10 percent of the esti-
mated 1.4 million cases of Sal-
monella-caused food poisoning
that strike Americans each year
come from poultry.
One of the researchers' re-
cent findings is that Salmonella
populations grow much more
slowly than was previously be-
lieved when other populations
of bacteria are present. The ARS
and university scientists have
found a way to make Salmonella
easier to identify among the liv-
ing populations of mixed bacte-
ria on poultry.
What's more, ARS in 1995
created a "Center of Excellence"
at UMES to help create a food
science program at the school.
When ARS first arrived at UMES
10 years ago, no one.on campus
was doing food science or food
safety research. Since then, there
have been successful scientific
collaborations between ARS sci-
entists and UMES faculty mem-
bers, and UMES undergraduate
and graduate students have had
a chance to learn by working in
the ARS lab.
Also, ARS helped UMES get
$17 million to build a state-of-
the-art food science and technol-
ogy laboratory facility, and the
school now has its first agricul-
tural Ph.D. program.
I'd call that a partnership that's
paying off for everybody: from
the students and the school to us
consumers who rely on research
to help keep our food safe!'





AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19





co nrtinuedfuoroe1

k JAdop
-Gas ,'Flat Tire
SlAntrePr p Aug. 1 special meeting minutes of
e 9651 Journe a peclat... e
Cell (643196!r lassifieds! -theLiberty County School Board


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3 gallon Crape Myrtles.................$3.95
Dark Red Crape Myrtes..............$7.95
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Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
- Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918 -
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. J
Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
i i DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT. .
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.
WE ARE ALSO PLEASED TO OFFER A SPECIAL PREVENTIVE SPAY/NEUTER
PROGRAM TO HELP REDUCE UNWANTED PUPPIES AND KITTENS.





SLOW CREDIT,
1 l0 PROBLEM. W.A.C.

SUMMERLIN

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Best deal in the
S tri-state area! _


Official minutes from the Liberty County
School Board special meeting Aug. 1, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman Kyle Peddie.
Members present at the meeting
were Tommy Duggar, Roger Red-
dick, Darrel Hayes, James Flow-
ers, Kyle Peddie and Superinten-
dent David Summers.
I. The prayer was offered by
Darrel Hayes followed by the
Pledge of Allegiance.
2. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to adopt the agenda
with emergency item.
3. OLD BUSINESS
Discussion was held on status
of air conditioning project at Hos-
ford School, gates at Tolar School
and light poles at Hosford School
7. ACTION ITEMS
A. Chairman: Peddie opened
the hearing on the tentative bud-
get.
B. Chairman Peddie announced
that Proposed Millage Rate of
6.145-is 26.52% more than the
rolled back rate.
C. Chairman Peddie gave the
public a chance to speak..
D. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and car-
ried unanimously to set Proposed
Required Local Effort Millage Rate
of 5.385.
SE. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Hayes and carried
unanimously to set Discretionary
Millage Rate of 0.510.
F. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to set Supple-
mentary Discretionary Millage


Rate of 0.250.
G. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by.Duggar and
carried unanimously to adopt Ten-
tative Budget for 2005-06.
H. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to set Final Budget
Hearing for September 22, 2005
at 5:05 P.M.
I. Motion was made by Flowers,
seconded by Duggar and carried
unanimously to approve Tentative
Five-Year Work Plan for Capital
Projects.
J. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve requests
from Buddy Hosey for his daugh-
ter to attend school out-of-district.
K. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve re-
quest from Heather Harrison for
her children to attend school out-
of-district.
L: Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Reddick and
carried unanimously to approve
2005-06 Articulation Agreement
between Chipola College and Lib-
erty County School Board.
M. Motion was made by Dug-
gar, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
Bureau of Child Nutrition Pro-
grams Child Care Food Program
2005-06 contract.
N. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and car-
ried unanimously to approve Par-
ticipation Agreement between
the School Board of Santa Rosa
County as Fis6al Agent for the
Gateway Student System Con-


sortium and the School Board of
Liberty County.
0. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Duggar and
carried .unanimously to approve
Educational Systems and Prod-
ucts Letter of Agreement for Janu-
ary to June 2005.
P. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve Edu-
cational Systems and Products
Letter of Agreement for 2005-06
school year.
Q. Recommendation to delete
Custodian II position died for lack
of motion.
R. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
cared unanimously to approve
request for start-up funds for girls
volleyball at Hostord School in the
amount of $2,500.00.
S. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
2005-06 Resolution for District
Participation in PAEC Gateway,
8. PERSONNEL
A. Motion was made by Duggar,
seconded by Flowers and carried
unanimously to approve request
for leave of absence from. Ms.
Myra Singletary beginning August
2, 2005 for a period of 30 days.
EMERGENCY ITEMS-
1. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Hayes and
carried unanimously to, approve
designation of Hosford School as
a Liberty County Historic Building
Site.
There being no further busi-
ness to come before the Board,
meeting was adjourned.


Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222
Business: (850) 526-5254
Residence: (850)762-3679


3905 W.
Hwy. 90
IN MARIANNA


Q: Besides bananas, what A: Research suggests that
other fruits and vegetables are regular exercise helps protect all
high in potassium? women against breast cancer. As
A: Otherhigh-potassiumfruits you are probably aware, excess
include avocados, cantaloupe, weight and- significant weight
kiwi, raisins and dried apricots, gains during adulthood increase
Orange, grapefruit and prune a woman's risk of breast cancer
juice are also strong sources. after menopause. Exercise can
Tomato and tomato-vegetable help these women lo% er their
juices (the tomato is technically cancer risk by helping them
a fruit) are .high in potassium, control their weight. However,
but the regular versions of these exercise should help all women
juices are also high in sodium. because it seems to directly af-
Low-sodium and reduced-sodi- fect hormones and "growth fac- -
um versions are better choices if tors" that influence breast cancer
you want to stay within the cur- growth and development. In ad-
rent dietary sodium recommen- edition, exercise is linked with a
dations. Add a squirt of lemon or lower risk of several other can-
lime juice to perk up the flavor cers and other serious health
if you like. Concentrated sourc-- problems like diabetes, high
es of potassium can be found blood pressure and osteoporosis.
among vegetables. Dark green It also seems to help people deal
leafy vegetables such as spinach, with stress and mild depression.
white or sweet potatoes, winter If you don't have a weight prob-
squash and lentils, and beans lem now, you should take pre-
like lima, kidney, navy and pinto ventive measures to maintain a
are all good choices. healthy weight, because the av-
Q:People sa.%regular exercise erage American adult gains one
protects against breast cancer. or two pounds every year. Stud-
but w.il it help someone with a ies show .that regular exercise
n~awwJP weIi *-.' '4 4 can prpent ntat eight i.
-: i 0* i>
ue*

Q: It" frozen food has little
white patche, on it, is it still
safe to eat?
A: Those white, dried-out
patches are called "freezer
burn." Although the food's fla-
vor may be slightly "off," the
food is perfectly safe to eat.
To prevent freezer bur, wrap
foods well in heavyweight foil,
freezer paper, or freezer bags be-
fore placing them in the freezer.
Make sure you push the air out
of the package before you seal
it. Freezer containers can also
be used as long as they have a
good seal.
The American Institute for
Cancer Research (AICR) offers
a Nutrition Hotline (1-800-843-
8114) 9a.m. to 5p.m. ETMon-
day-Friday. This free service al-
lows you to ask questions about
diet, nutrition and cancer. A reg-
istered dietitian will return your
call, usually within 48 hours.
AICR is the only major cancer
charity focusing exclusively on
the link between diet, nutrition
, (."-: ,/ 3 2- ) ,r -t -, !O C ,'!' "./


- 1.


~ :2~h
1


I~~-rs~rPE~P~s~Ps7laY~U*Lls(~a :





Pag&2fs THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


DUI is not a victimless crime


The Liberty County High School J.V. Cheerleaders participated
in. summer cheer camp on July 29-July 30. The girls learned a
lot of new cheers, chants, and a few dances. They will cheer at
the first J.V. football game in Wewa, Thursday, Aug. 25. Their
sponsors Heather Richter. Shown above, standing left to right:
Paige Shepard, Chelsea Sanders (Co-Captain) and Kasey Rev-
ell with the Chipola Cheerleaders: sitting. left to right: Danielle
Cessna (Captain), Emily Swire, Marlo Lewis. Ashley Mercer and
Leigh-Anne Renfroe.


To the editor:
Many otherwise law-abiding
.citizens in.our community
continue to view impaired driving
as a victimless crime. This is a
misconception. Impaired driving
is not a victimless crime! Every
32 minutes an impaired driver
randomly kills someone in the
U.S. This means you or someone
you know are equally likely to
become an innocent victim of
a driver impaired by alcohol or
other drugs.
This \iear the chances are
e\ en greater that \ ou or someone
\.ou kno\\ till be affected.
-Alcohol related traffic fatalities
and injures have been rising in
Florida since 1998. Preliminaryv
crash data indicates that at least


1,050 people were killed in alcohol related crashes during
alcohol related crashes during the 2003 Labor Day holiday
2004. period. This loss of life is not
As part of the You Drink acceptable!
& Drive. You Lose. Labor There will be no warnings.
Day National Crackdown, the The message is simple You
Blountstown Police Department Drink and Drive. You Lose.
will be w working .with other law Violators will lose their license.
enforcement agencies in Calhoun In addition, the cost of a DUI
County to protect everyone from arrest can be staggering toi ing
impaired drivers. charges, fines, court costs, 1a\ er
From Aug. 19 through Sept. fees, and increased insurance
5, The Blountstown Police rates can add up to more than
Department \\ill be conducting $6,%00.
high visibility enforcement Please drive reponsibly oer
operations to identify and arrest the upcoming holiday \\ee'kend.
impaired drivers. -The life you save could be your
\'hy have we adopted this- own.
tough stance? We want to save Chief Glenn Kimbrel,'
lives during the holiday period.. Blountstown
There were 17 people killed in Police Department


PSC grants Crist's
motion to intervene
against utility rate hikes
TALLAHASSEE "- At-
torney General Charlie Crist',
motion to intervene on behalf
of Florida electric consumers
and taxpayers \vas formally
granted, enabling him to join
in the case opposing large rate
hikes reque-ted b3 the state's
two largest electric utilities.
The Public Service Commis-.
sion IPSC), whichh till ddecde
the rate hike issue, notified
the Attorne\ General that his
motion to intervene had been
grranted. :
Crist filed the motion to in-
tervene on August 4. objecting
that the proposed rate increases
by Florida Power & LIght Co.
and Progress Energy Florida,
-Inc. are excessive and unjusti-
fied. The proposed rate :hikes
would affect some 70 percent
of Florida's electric consumers.
Before filing the motion with
the PSC, the Attorney .Gen-
eral was asked to intervene by
AARP and the Florida Retail
Federation on behalf of their
combined 2.7 million members
in Florida.
"We are pleased to-have the
opportunity to help make the
case for the people against these
unwarranted higher rates." said
SCrist. "Florida businesses have
a right to make a profit under
our free market system, and
consumers have the right to
receive a. fair price under that
same:system. When that bal-
ance tilts against consumers,
.we will not stand by quietly\
- we will act."
The companies' rate hike re-
quests follow a recent PSC de-
cision allowing them to charge
customers to recover their re-
pair costs associated with last
year shiunumcane season.
0-Sor


BEST PRICE BEST REBATES!

L..EH.TT .fi7WjJEE3FFi if. 3/T;VMiTE4a






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


DOH recognizes August as National Immunization Awareness Month


TALLAHASSEE Au-
gust is National Immunization
Awareness Month and Florida
Department of Health (DOH)
officials stress the importance
of getting routine immuniza-
tions. With flu season just
around the corner, it is impera-
tive that citizens follow the
recommended immunization
schedules.
"Vaccines are safe and offer
effective protection from in-
fectious diseases," said DOH
Secretary John O. Agwunobi,
M.D., M.B.A., M.P.H. "By
staying up-to-date on the rec-
ommended vaccinations, indi-
viduals can protect themselves,
their families, and their com-
munities from serious or even
life-threatening diseases."
Agwunobi encourages Flo-
ridians to contact their local
county health department or
physician to schedule an ap-
pointment for vaccinations and
to make sure their immuniza-
tions are up-to-date.
Currently, the DOH vacci-
nation schedules as follows:
CHILDHOOD
*Diphtheria, tetanus and
pertussis vaccine (DTaP): Five
doses by age 5 (One dose at 2,
4, 6 and 12-18 months of age
and one dose at 4-5 years of
age for a total of 5 doses).
*Polio vaccine: Four doses
by age 5 (One dose at 2, 4, 6-
18 months of age and one dose
at 4-5 years of age for a total of
four doses).;
*Measles, mumps and rubel-
la vaccine (MMR): Two doses
by age 5 (One dose at 12-15
months of age and one dose at
4-5 years of age for a total of
2 doses).
*Hepatitis B vaccine: Three
doses by 12 months of age.
*Pneumococcal conjugate
vaccine: Four doses by 12.
months of age (One dose at 2,
4, 6 and 12 months of age for a
total of 4 doses).
-Varicella (chickenpox) vac-
cine: One dose at or after 12
months of age.
*Haemophilus Influenzae
Type b (Hib): Two or three
doses (depending on the type
of vaccine used) by 6 months
of age.
ADULT
*Influenzavaccine: One dose
annually (especially for adults
50 years of age and older, and
adults 19-49 years of age N ilh
certain medical conditions or
who are household contacts of
those with medical conditions
such as asthma, diabetes or im-
munosuppression).
*Pneumococcal: One dose
for adults 65 years of age and
older.
*Tetanus, diphtheria (Td):
One dose booster every 10
years for all adults 18 years of

.Hepatitis A: Two doses for


high-risk adults aged 18 and
older.
*Hepatitis B: Three doses
for high-risk adults aged 18
and older.
The Centers for Disease
Control and Prevention (CDC)
recommends that all persons


FLORIDA DEPARTMENT OF


HEALTH

over age 50, pregnant women
in the second or third trimes-


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for a~ dw wuesL plp I~hnu titl a 3indla


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3154kno "L*~t-ISu lnO


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ter, residents of long-term care
facilities, persons with chronic
illnesses and health care work-
ers get their flu vaccination.
CDC also recommends that
persons with chronic heart,
lung or liver disease, or asthma
be vaccinated as well.


For more information about
National Immunization Aware-
ness Month, please visit the
DOH Web site at www.doh.
state.fl.us and select Immuni-
zation Services from the drop
down box or the CDC Web site
at www.cdc.gov.


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a bsmuut so you don't
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Here's what wae'w iu e at k~ectl ~Datmo.
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.AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21





If you're looking for a copy of



The Calhoun-Liberty Journal invitation toBid
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT LIB-
ERTY COUNTY BOARD OF COMMIS-
SIONERS will receive bids in the Clerk's
S l Office, Liberty County Counhouse. by 2
SPm. (ET) on Sept. 8, 2005,
to look too far! SEALED BID TO REOPENED 2 P.M.
SO(ET), ON SEPTEMBER 8, 2005 FOR
INSURANCE COVERAGE ON WORK-
S ERS' COMPENSATION, EQUIPMENT
S* V 1 V FLOATER, COMMERCIAL PROPERTY,
AND COMMERCIAL AUTO
A Bid Committee designated by the Clerk
of Court shall publicly open and review
S. all bids, and recommend to the County
SCommissioners the lowest responsible
,- &bidder meeting the specifications.
SC H OO All Bid Specifications may be obtained
from the Clerk of Court's Office in the
SCourthouse, Highway 20, Bristol Flori-
) r ~da.
| The County reserves lhe right io reject
S any and all bids, and to accept the bid
Sthe Commission deems to be in the best
interest of the county. Decisions on bid
S' awards will normally be made within fif-
Si: teen days from the date of opening.
Robert Hill
S. Clerk of Court -10 .8-17

IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE 2ND
'/ JUDICIAL CIRCUIT, IN AND FOR LIB-
t -ERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA
CASE NO.: 05-110-DR
-'_ ROBERT LEWIS ROWLAND,
Petitioner
and
KARY LYNN ROWLAND,
Respondent.


The Calhoun-Liberty Journal S
DISSOLUTION OF MARRIAGE






S*The Southern Express in Bslountstowr ast & *a esti and Altha kuitd to sa o onor wnen
Rowland, whose address isP.O. Box 7,
Goeo in Bluntstown and Altha J C's inAltha Parrams ore's Restaurant Bristol, FL,32321 n or before 9/7/05,and
Co K Cla sie G al St hs Gy in a {Respondent's last known address
i Calhoun & Liberty counties at these locations: unknown -
CALHOUN C N ..YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
been filed against you for and that yorelief are







*Smith's Golden Drugs *Shelton's Store Scotts Ferry General Store ation.
required to serve copy ofyour written
G Mart heg Southern Expreit& akle i outhet n Easret& Westh and Bltha swn cadse, ifncanyi, o it on Robert Leisa
filthe Cler oif theCiit t olerk tis Co urte



LBY CY reviewln these adocumrs Bents ro upon
*Ghe Southern Express in Bristol & HosfArd tLake Mystic Supermarke tB st keL p th3 232io or hre /ircu/5n
at Liberty Co. Cmalerk of Court, P.O. Box
PitStopBlackburn's Store in osford *Thompson's St Huddle Houserent A399,Bristol, FL, 32321 before e ourtn
petitionerorimmediately thereafter.If you
CrowConnie's KitchenClarksville General Store Chapmas Grocery in Carr fall to do so, a default maybeentered
against you for the relief demanded in
*Smith's *Golden Drugs ,Shelton's Store ,Scotts Ferry General Store the'petition.
'Copies of all court documents in this
'Gas Mart 'Big Bend Bait-& Tackle Southern Express in Altha and Blountstown case, includingorders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office ice.
YCountrou may review these documents uponStation in Bristol




S. ocedure qui'res request er-
'The Southern Express in Bristol & Hosford 'Lake Mystic Supermarket You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
txres inBtol&ogLac e stin Court's office notified of your current
address. ( infoumayfton.ile Notice of Cur-
.Bland, if thckburn's Store in Hosford u getTom Thompson's Store in Telo subscribe and rent Address, Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form 12.915.)
make suCrow's CitgoHwy. 20 East Richter's Storein Telogiand mailing addresslaws t
a'ong- wh a c k Ss.O._ 3 1 clerk's offi ce.
-C a ,'ountryCorner in Hosford 'BP Station in Bristol WRN:u e225






,Robert Hill, Clerk of Ine Circiit Court
By: Kathleen E. Brown, Deputy Clerk "





AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


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Pine bark beetles attack damaged pines


The recenthurricanescaused
substantial damage to the ar-
ea's pine trees. The damage
ranged from broken branches
to trees being snapped in half.
Unfortunately, the surviving
pine trees may be at further
risk from pine bark beetles.
Many gardeners have heard
of the dreaded southern pine
bark beetle and associate their
attacks to timber production
stands. There are actually
five different beetle species
in Florida that are commonly,
called pine bark beetles and
they are capable of attacking
valued landscape pines.
The primary role of pine
bark beetles in nature is to
selectively remove dying or
damaged pines. Beetle infes-
tations often begin on severe-
ly stressed or injured trees.
Odors emitted by trees struck
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storms, mechanically injured
or stressed by heavy pruning
attract bark beetles from other
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of stress are susceptible to at-
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Most bark beetle infested
pines are discovered when the
homeowner notices that the
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the normal dark green color
to a light green, yellow or red
color. Many people also notice
sawdust-like, boring dust at
.- ta. IB


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the base of the tree. On closer
examination of the trunk, you
will see holes where the bee-
tles have chewed through the
bark. Normally, the pine tree
responds to this invasion by
flooding the attack site with
sap with results in popcorn-
like blobs of resin called pitch
tubes. This defensive reaction
can sometimes "pitch-out"
the attacking beetles. While
pitch tubes on the bark are one
of the best ways to identify a
bark beetle attack, pitch tubes
may not form on extremely
stressed trees.
The most severe and ulti-
mately fatal injury is caused
by the larvae or the immature
form of the beetle. Once bark
beetles colonize and destroy
the tree's inner layers, the tree

is doomed. If you find evidence
of bark beetles and all the pine
needles turn brown at the same
time, you are most likely go-
ing to lose the tree. The tree
should be removed immedi-
ately and the wood taken from
the property. If left standing,
the infested tree becomes a
breeding area for more beetles
that could attack nearby trees.
The best way to protect
your pine trees is to keep them
healthy. Pines in a landscape
should be maintained at a low
enough density so that the tops
of the trees do not touch.
Also be sure to maintain
adequate mulch under the
tree. Putting a mulch bed un-
der a tree prevents mechani-
cal injury to the trunk by the
lawnmower or string trimmer.
Mulch should be two to four
inches deep and extend out
at least as far as the branch
spread. Do not pile mulch up
against the tree trunk.
What about insecticides?
Insecticides do have a place in
bark beetle management, but
it is rather limited. Several in-
secticides traditionally used to
control these pests, like Durs-
ban and Lindane, have been
removed from the market. A
new product called OnyxTM
became available in late 2003.
OnyxTM works best when
applied preventively, before
adult beetles have attacked
the tree. For homeowners, this
product may be worth a try
on valued ornamental pines
in close proximity to trees
that are actively infested with
bark beetles. It is by no means
a cure all solution and legally
must be applied by a licensed
pesticide applicator.
Tip of the Week Topping a
tree creates a dangerous tree.
Topping is cutting the trunk and
branches to random lengths.
This improper pruning prac-
tice is not recommended and
can increase the likelihood of
rot and decay. Always prune a
branch back to a living branch
crotch.


Hwy.20t Bristol


.- PWewa
-Panama City -Port St. Joe


I


~Zi~b~t~3~2~El~i~b


OAMA&W61~





Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005


I 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.


13"TV, black and white, $20. Call Foosball/airhockeytablefor$45.
674-4686. 8-10,8-17 Call 237-2314. : -


Kenmore washing machine, in
good condition, $75. Call. 643-
5486. 8-17, 8-24

Nine drawer dresser with mirror
and four drawer chest of drawers,
both in good shape, $40 for both.
Call 379-8111. .8-17, 8-24

Sofa set, three pieces plus table;
two exercise machines, $30 each;
reclinerwithmassagefor$150. Call
674-2882. 8-17, 8-24

Four 14" tires on aluminum rims.
Call 643-3353 after 8 p.m. 8-17, 8-24

Quick tracking system with five
collars, $1,000. Call 379-3932.
8-17, 8-24

Two gas radiators, hooks up to
big gas tank, $25 each. Call 674-
4686. 8-17, 8-24

Foosball table, wood, new con-
dition, only two months old, cost
$299 will sacrifice for $75. Call
566-9922.- 8-17, 8-24

4 ft Ficus tree for $10. Call 566-
9922. 8-17, 8-24

Old Victorian leg door armoire,
$100; 11 x 20windowsign that lights
up or flashes "open". $45; 9 x 23
window sign that lights up or flashes
"tan", $45; adjustable clothing rack,
$30; 64 pair shoe rack $10; 6 ft.
glass display shelf, $200; 4 ft. glass
display shelf, $100; clothing hang-
ers for pants and shirts, $10 each;
old dolls, miscellaneous lamps and
fabric rolls; ladies clothing size 4-6,
25 cents each. Call 566-9922.
8-17, 8-24

Bow Flex with leg attachment,
$800. Call 762-3088. 8-17, 8-24

Two chairs, white sateen, $30
each. Call 674-6142. 8-17,8-24

Gas stove, like new for $200. Call
Michael at 674-1739 after 6 p.m.
8-17,8-24

Women's clothes, name brand,
sizes 11-14, all size shirts, men's,
boys and baby clothes too, can be
seen anytime. Call 643-9840.
8-17, 8-24

Complete DirectTV satellite sys-
tem with three receivers, make offer.
Call 643-2812. aIr .

Two strollers and baby carrier;
sewing machine; wedding dress
and accessories; two leather jack-
ets; formal wearjuniordresses. Call
674-2350 and leave message.
8-17, 8-24

Washer and dryer, like new,
washer is a front end loader, paid
$1,400, will take $550 for both. Call
762-8900. 8-17,8-24

Two interior solid wood doors,
$10 each: one interior trailer door,
$5 and one solid wood divider rail,
$15. Call 674-1637. 8-17, 8-24

Refrigerator for $50. Call 643-
1003. .. 8-17, 8-24

Infant highchair, in excellent condi-
tion, $15. Call 643-5355.
8-17,8-24


Fourfive-star aluminum ri
new tires, $650. Call 674-
643-1786.
Baker's rackfor$20; oakcc
deskfor $15; solid oak cofft
$40; cherry-wood side tab
pine bunk beds and dresE
one year old, great conditic
forboth or$200forthe bed a
for the dresser; sofa chair
condition, $25; baby bour
months old, $100; hanging
lamp, $40. Call 674-6120.

Hank Williams greatest I
songs on stereo tapes, $
Call 674-8517.
ProlineTrophy bowXTX w
release, four arrows, 40 to
pull, 29" 31" arrow length
or best offer. Call 674-202

25,000 BTU window air
tioner, seven months old, $2
674-4944(evening) or 64
ext. 100 (day).
Four burner gas heated
mount, seven months old
Call 674-4944(evening)
2238 ext. 100 (day).
Whirlpool refrigerator, six
old, $250. Call 643-22:
100(day) 674-4944(evenin

Sony digital 8 video camera
years old, 450x zoom, 3" cole
out screen, black carrying c
three tapes included, $300
offer. Call 212-5748 or 379

Dell Pentium IV PC, there
old, CD burner, Microsoft
McAfee virus software, con
all Dell startup CD's, great cc
$250 or best offer. Call 212-
379-8648.
Clarinet, Signet with fur-lini
cork grease, $175 or best of
674-1367.

13 boxes of ceramic wa
never used in boxes. Re
Pepper Design 62 separate
in set. Includes coffee set
box, 2 canister sets, wooden
rack, with 5 pieces of ceran
jars,'cookie jar, mug tree
set, storage jar set, suE
creamer set wooden paps
holder with ceramic napkin
4 decorative covers for stc
7 piece kitchen tool set. S
complete set no separate
sold. Serious buyers only. C
8992.

Men's dress trousers (Ral
ren) Chaps, 22 pairs brain
still in plastic bags, size 38x
retail for $58, selling for $2(
Call 674-8992.

Diamond plated toolbox, f
side pickup, $75. Call 379-


Jonsered turbo CS2145
saw for $200. Call 379-88E


imswith
4762 or


8-10,8-17 1993 Ford F150 truck, po\
mputer dows, air, automatic transit
Smputer excellent condition, like new
eetable, Call 643-3353 after 8 p.m.
)le, $20;
ser only
)h, $250 1989 Ford Lariat F150 for
:nd$100 Call 850-814-7763.
in good
icer, six 1991 Toyota, extended ca
STiffany V6, 5 speed, 98,000 original
wrecked on passenger side,
8-10,8-17 Call 762-8459.
hits, 24 1993 S-10, 4x4, V6, 5
5 each. needs minor work, $2,0(
8-10,8-17 762-8459.
ithquick
70 ibs.c 1996 Chevy Cavalier, g(
h, b pendable car runs great
th, $200 Call 674-9797.
1. .
8-10, 8-17
1996 Kia Sephia, 5 speed
condi- door, AC, 30 to 35 miles pe
250. Call great condition, clean, $1,8
*3-2238 574-7572.
810, 8-17
2002 Honda Civic LX, r
ar,. wall door, rear spoiler, very nice
I, $200. miles, $11,500. Call 762-8
or 643-
8-10, 8-17
1989 van, black, four cylin
months accept down payment- a
38 ext. ments, $1,700. Call 674-6'
g).
8-10,8-17
2000 Pontiac Grand Am,'b
ra,three with gray interior, 88.000 rr
orswing engine, loaded, good cc
ase and needs a few minor repairs,
Sor best Call Amy at 379-8996.
1-8648.
8-10, 8-17 1995 Chevy Cavalier, four
e years $800. Call 643-5762.-
Office, 1991 Buick Regal, twt
es with maroon in color. $2.000. C
condition, 4938.
-5748 or
8-10, 8-17 E-150 Ford Econolinevan
ecas condition, four new tires,
fer. Cal radio, $2,600. Call 674-16:
8-10,8-17
S 1992 Toyota Corolla, fot
ed Chili power steering, brakes, AC
p pCces ual five speed transmission
epieces shape, excellent gas rr
t, bread $2,200. Ca11899-0269or67
.n spice leave message.


set, tea
lar and
er towel
Shoulder,
ove top,
ell as a
pieces
all 674-
8-10,8-17

Iph Lau-
nd new,
30 grey,
0 a pair.
0 ii a 17

its step-
-8180.
8-10, 8-17

5 chain
62. ,
8-10, 8-17


Barbie Jeep, has spare battery,
Name brand clothes, Ralph Lau- garage kept, $50; child's golf cart,.
ren, Tommy, American Eagle jeans six months old, rode four hours, like
and shorts, sizes 0-3; accessories brand new, garage kept, paid $400
var from.25 cents $5. pall asking $300. Call 237-2314..
762-4938.- ', .o '' I 8-o 17


I


0















z


1979 Ford LTD for$250orwill trade
for small car. Call 674-4686.
8-10,8-17

1966 Chevy pickup, needs battery
and fan belt, runs good needs a little
body work, asking $2,000 or best
offer. Call 643-3500. 8-10,8-17


1992 Ford Crown Victoria, runs
8-17 8-24 good. asking $2,500. Call 643-2231
$2,500. or 643-2190. 8-10, 8-17
8-17,824 2001 Toyota Tacoma SR5, ex-
a, tended cab, good condition, power
4x4' windows and locks, CD, cold air,
al miles, $7,500. Call Dewayne 379-3318
$3,000. or 643-6318. 8-10, 8-17
8-17,8-24
e, 1991 Plymouth Laser RS, turbo,
0p. Call five speed, new transmission,
00. four wheel drive, boost controller,
8-17,8-24 exhaust, boost gauge. Call 509-
od de- 5888. 8-10, 8-17
$1,800. 1995 GMC Sonoma extended
8-17, 8-24 cab, $2,700 or best offer. Call 674-
d, four4703. 8-10, 8-17
ed, four
gallon, 1996 Honda Civic, in good condi-
00. Call tion, $6,000 negotiable. Call 643-
8-17, 8-24 5337. 8-10, 8-17

ed, two 1988 Ford Ranger for $1,000. Call
,60,000 567-1078. 8-10, 8-7
887. '
8:17, 8-24 i993 Ford Thunderbird fr$1,500.
der, will. Call 674-2842. 8-10,8-17
nd pay- 1999 Dodge Intrepid, metallic,
142. loaded, new tires and battery,
8-17, 8-24 serviced regularly, 133,000 miles,
excellent condition, only serious
urgundy inquires, $5,000 or best offer. Call
tiles. V6 643-6459.-
)ndition,
$5,000. 1984 Chevy, 4x4, new set of 38
17,8-24 ground hogtires, completely redone
on the inside, chrome brush guard,
Sy hinder. step bars, bed rails and paint job.
8-17, 8-24 Call379-8413. 8-10, 8-17

o door,
;all 762-
8-17, 8-24 _~.i

, in good
new FM 750 Honda engine parts and
37. frame. Call 566-9922 for more
a:8- P: information. 8-17, 8-24

ur door, 2002 Suzuki Katana 600 motor-
C, man- cycle, like newcondition, only 2,700
n, good miles, blue and yellow, two helmets
mileage; included,.asking $3,900. Call 379-
'4-7138, 3505, leave message.
-17 A-. 8-17,8-24


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William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work landscape
pressure cleaning, I
renovations, seamnIless ..
gutter, paintirg .iinvi
& screen enclocur.
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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









Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling
Concrete Work
Call 674-3458



FOR RENT
In Bristol
2BR & 3BR mobile homes
with central heat & air
Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
3BR/1BA house with central heat
and air 1 room efficiency. uliliies
included

Phone 643-7740
,. _L K4






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




Call (850) 674-4202
16978 NW Mayo Street,
Blountstown, FL32424.
TDD/TTY 711.
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY




n

-K -


dP --,





AUGUST 17, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25

2003 Polaris Predator 500 four-
wheeler, great condition, gray
and red color, asking $4,800. Call
379-3505, leave message. -
8-17, 8-24
__3Wp


14 ft. fiberglass boat with galva-
nized trailer and. 25 hp Johnson
motor, $900 or best offer. Call 379-
3525. 8-17,8-24

14 ft. aluminum boat with 20 hp
Mercury, stick steering, ready to
go, $1,200 or best offer. Call 509-
5064. 8-17,8-24

22 ft. Sportcraft with cabin 225 hp
Suzuki Furono color founder with
GPS, Loron, marine radio, new
double axle, all aluminum and stain-
less steel trailer, good condition,
$8,000. Call 674-8463. 8-1o, 8-17



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


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


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.
8-17 T. 9-21



2002 2000 Cascade Coachman,
5th wheel, $12,800. Call 850-814-
7763. 8-17,8-24

1995 Gulf Stream motorhome,
Sundowner, 27 ft., $14,000. Call
674-3615. 8-10, 8-17

1987 Grand Villa, 40 ft. long, 3208
Cat engine (Pusher), Onan gen-
erator, garage kept, 150 gallon fuel
tank, 150 gallon water tank, 90 gal-
lon propane tank, too many extras.
to list, 144,401 miles, 3,508 hours
on motor, sleeps six, $47,000. Call
Greg at 643-1389. 8-10, 8-17



WANTED:

to buy Real

Estate

10to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.

Call

850-544-5441 or

850-899-7700

K 2


- -------W
Registered Redbone puppies,
outlaw bloodline, three females left,
shots and wormed, ready to go,
$200. Call 643-8555. 8-17,8-24
Five lab puppies free to a good
home. Call 643-3564. 8-17,8-24
Labrador, black, four-month-old
female, free to a good home. Call
643-2592. 8-17, 8-24
Two miniature Dachshund pup-
pies, one black and tan, dapple,
male, $300 and one red female,
$300. Call 237-2706.
8-17, 8-24
Labrador mixed puppies free
to a good home. Call 509-5064,
leave message. 8-17, 8-24
Three male Chihuahuas, apple-
heads, nine weeks old, $80 each
and one female applehead Chi-
huahua, ten months old, $100. Call
643-3795. 8-17, 8-24
White English bulldog puppies.
six females and two males. $125
each. Call 762-3088. 8-17, 8-24
German Shepherd puppies, full
blooded, $150 each. Call 762-8512
before noon. 8-17,8-24
Two donkeys, bolh are Jacks, one
for $100 and otherfor $200, will sell
both for $275. Call 643-5355.
8-17, 8-24
Red Nose pits, for$100; four males
and two females, chocolate, black
and blonde, parents or premises,
ready Aug. 7. Call 643-4330.
8-10 8-17

FOR RENT
Commercial Building
one-mile east of
Bristol on Hwy. 20
(850) 566-9922


Two registered Quarter Horse
geldings, for $1200 each; one
unregistered, Quarter Horse mare,
$650. Call 303-9664. -10, 8-17

Quaker and Indian ring neck par-
rot babies, justweaned, sweet and
lovable, great talkers, reasonable
prices. Call 674-3532. 8-10, 8-17

Seven-year-old pony with saddle
for $600 or best offer. Call 237-
2314. 8-1o, 8-17
-__ ------ -----_.

Wanted: to buy dryer, four wooden
chairs with or without table, rockeror
gliderchairsuitableforbaby's room.
Call 674-5213. 8-17, 8-24
Wanted: to buy a queen size bed
frame. Call 674-5213. 8-17, 8-24
Wanted: to buy a slide projector.
Call 643-5712. 8-17, 8-24
Wanted: old wooden window
frames, wooden chairs in any
condition, wooden crates, baskets,
weathered wood and clay pots,
must be free, will pick up. Call 643-
4115. 8-10,8-17
Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 7-6 T 9-7


10 acres, three miles from Greens-
boro on Hwy. 12 (Bristol Hwy) about
a 15 minute drive from Bristol. Call
442-3325. 8-17,8-24
1995 doublewide mobile home,
3BR/2BA, very nice, new car-
pet, on lola Street on two lots in
Blountstown, $53,000 willing to
negotiate Call 674-4404. 8-3T.8-31


Yard Sale, Saturday, Aug. 20, be-
ginning at 7a.m., 3 1/2 miles west
of Blountstown on Hwy. 20; movies,
Play Station II games, knickknacks,
home decor items. Cancel if rain.
Phone 674-1655. 8-17

Moving/Yard Sale, Friday, Aug. 19
and Saturday, Aug. 20 from 8 a.m.
to 3 p.m. at 18650 NW Jap Austin
Rd. in Blountstown (take Hwy. 71
N for two miles and look for signs);
name brand men's and women's
clothes, shoes, linens, dishes, rugs,
porcelain dolls, cherry dining room
set with six chairs and china hutch,
$500; two cherry.end tables and
coffee table, lamps, shelving unit,
baker's rack. Phone 674-8202 for
more information or to look at fur-
niture. 8-17
Garage Sale, Saturday, Aug. 20
starting at 7:30 a.m. at 12723 Pea
Ridge Rd in Bristol; items include
adult, kids and baby clothes, love
seat, household items, lots of
miscellaneous items. Phone 643-
4166. 8-17


MAKE A NOTE! L
..ito call in your
classified ads
no later than
NOON
on Saturday!
Call 643-3333
7 F


MARTHA SETTLEMIRE
Realtor Associate
-. Special of the Week
-,i S 11 acres privacy, peace and A
T7 -n"s- quiet await you on this wood-
ed property, located one mile
Call me to list nw uI,,I 7.q It hd. -n,,a .'c, d


your property.
We have buyers!


13I








rm
CoeSeUW aeA HugSecto




A II





.i~ t; ...... .. ......
4204 EST LFAYETE STEET, ARIANA, F


II I I IMvvy. to I. as II sO OUIIIe
wetland and several great
homesites, $77,000.


DAYS: 674-5478 EVENINGS: 674-8505 CELL: 643-7604


Town & Country Realty
Ronald W. Wood, Broker

Phone 674-4629
* 4BR/ 2 1/2BA beautiful home in Altha, oak floors, stainless
steel appliances, 40x30 concrete floor ready to build garage or
shop on. $198,500
* 27 acres with frontage on Porter Grade Rd., one doublewide
home, two older singlewides, two wells, two septfcs. sheds, partly
fenced. $150,000 or best otrer. UNDER CONTRACT
* Commercial property just south of Blountstown, nice block build-
ing on one acre, cily utilities, high traffic count. $89,900
* Two adjoining lots in Cypress Park, excellent fish camp area.
$11,900 or good offer
* 50 acres MOL in the Frink area, has some timr a~'a flowing
creek, just off paved road, excellent tract. Asking $5,500 per acre
or look and make a good offer.
* 1400 sq. ft. brick home on one acre near Altha, vejnpice but
needs a little finishing. UNDER CONTRACT
* One acre south of Bristol, near the sawmill, two older mobile
homes, great rental investment. $29,500
.2Ut20o Cdhrr^flIAW4 b .#6.IAto6unts1 K





Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 17,2005




BUCKETTRUCK Help wanted on WANTED:
OPERATORS DAIRY FARM W.
OPERATORS
Milkers for weekday
afternoons and weekends.
Groundmen for tree Four Masons
Competitive wages.
trimming crews. Experience helpful, but not experience a must.
Experience and
SI valid driver's necessary. Male or female
LII may apply. Must be honest
License required. Call Matt
l -u-- 1-800-763-4718 and dependable. Call with Call
1-- 0- .0.-764.EOE/DFWP -references, 674-3998. at 643-9115.
EOEIDFWP' 1,8.24 t6391.__-


WANTED: Part-time maintenance man for Trailer
Park, as needed basis. Call (850) 566-9922.


Assemblers/
Welders/Foreman
If you are interested in a
full-time job with a base
pay plus generous bonus,
excellent benefits and ad-
vancement...join our team!
We are a steel manufac-
turer that will train the right
people who are reliable
and have a good attitude.
Apply at 520 S. Virginia
St., Quincy, FL, or call
(850) 875-1075 ext. 868 to
schedule an appointment.
EOE, DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE
8-17.8-24


Interim Healthcare
has an immediate
opening for a
CNA/CHM in the
Altha and
Blountstown area.

Please call 482-2770
between the hours of
8a.m. 5p.m.
to schedule an interview.


TORREYA STATE PARK

...is currently seeking a part-time maintenance/cleua u
up person. State benefits are not associated with tis
position but it is a great way to gain Florida State Padwirs
experience. "

The position will consist of cleaning park facilities/grounds
and minor repairs. The person must possess good people
skills.

The position is 24 hours per week at a rate of $8.50 per
hour until June 30, 2006.

Please submit a State of Florida application to Steven
Cutshaw, Park Manager at Torreya State Park, 2576 NW
Torreya Park Rd., Bristol, FL 32321 or phone 850-643-
2674 for more information.

Applications will be accepted until
.FridayAugust 26, 2005.




FAMILY DLLAR #

Marianna Florida
Distribution Center

Full and Part Time
Openings Available

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

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

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

Family Dollar is an Equal Employment Opportunity
Employer. Family Dollar maintains a drug
free workplace.
- --*-- -I- -,


7-27T. 8-17


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St Suite 2,
Blountslown Phone (850) 874-5088
The following positions are avail-
able: Truck Driver, Teller, El-
ementary School Teacher, Sec-
ondary SchoolTeacher, Press-
ing Machine Operator, Short
Order Cook, Building Clean-
ing Worker.Shipping!Receiving
Clerk, Food Worker. EEOG
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN


DRIVER WANTED
Truck drivers needed
with 3-4 years flatbed
and over the road
experience. If you want
to drive...we have the
mHes! Clean Class A
C tense is required.
t salary,



ext. 867
EOE DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE 2

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
www.ctdrivers.com





Looking for good
people who want
to make a career
change. Apply
for the following
positions:
*Torch person
*Equipment
operator
:*Laborer

Apply in person at:
1351 Aenon Church Rd.
off Hwy. 20, Tallahassee
Drug-Free Workplace
EOE
8-10, 8-17


R&P TRUCKING


Mature, dependable,
responsible person
for truck driver.

Call (850) 643-3839,
serious inquiries only!


8-17 T. 8-31
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.
..T 1


JOB OPENINGS

The School Board of Liberty County is accepting
applications for the following positions for the 2005-2006
school year. Applications are available at the Office
of the Superintendent of Schools located at 12926
NW CR 12, Bristol, FL. Regular office hours are
8:00 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.

ESE Teacher
Elementary Teacher

LOCATION: Tolar K-8 School

MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
1. Bachelor's Degree from an accredited institution.
2. Certified in the appropriate area or willing to work toward
certification.
3. Must provide written references upon request of the
Superintendent

COMPENSATION: SALARY RANGE $27,595 $42,719

A complete application that lists three (3) professional
references and a resume is required. Please submit ap-
plication with references and resume to the Office of the
Superintendent of Schools located in the Liberty Educa-
tion and Administration Center at 12926 NW CR 12, Bristol,
FL. Reasonable accommodations for completing forms
and interviews are available for people with disabilities
when requested in advance. For a request for reason-
able accommodations please contact the Office of the
Superintendent.

Applications will be received from Aug. 4 Aug. 17, 2005

Employment will be'contingent upon fingerprints being cleared by
FDLE
Only current applications will be considered
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race,religion,
sex, national origin, age, handicap or marital status.





AUGUST 17,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


POSITION AVAILABLE: Licensed Practical Nurse
QUALIFICATIONS: Must pass the background investigation
and drug test.
TO APPLY SEND RESUME TO: Bristol Youth Academy,
12422 NW Revell Rd., Bristol, FL, 32321, phone (850) 643-
4600, fax (850) 643-2061.

THE FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF BRISTOL
is seeking a part-time
Minister of Youth and Children.
This is a position of ministry responsible in leading
the spiritual growth of youth and children
within our church and community.

The position offers the following benefits:
*Weekly Salary *Social Security match
*Housing allowance
*Ministry related mileage reimbursement
Please send your resume to:
First Baptist Church of Bristol
PO. Box 416, Bristol, FL, 32321
Deadline is Sept. 15, 2005
8-17T a-31 -,


~!I iii kF h

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

lO0BER) \ 6 2
I TMllhmkealm. IFIJ i J


Call (850) 627-4224 |
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE re
ssi -


CDL
Drivers needed
Qualified driver's must have
2 years experience with a
dump truck.



Call (850) 627-7263
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


KITCHEN
HELP NEEDED

Pick up an application-
at Blountstown
Health & Rehab.
Cooking or Tray Aide
Position Available


-THE PRINTING HOUSE INC.



Career Opportunities


The Printing House, Inc.
SQuincy,FL

The Printing House is expanding and we
.need your help. We are one of the largest
color printers in the Southeast, and we are
looking for exceptional people to fill 20
open positions.


Entry level and experienced positions available in Manufacturing
(Press, Bindery, Shipping & Mailing), Customer Service and Administration.

All skill levels are encouraged to apply.We will offer training for entry level positions
to help you obtain the skills and knowledge you need to excel in your career.


compen s i a d e e fits -- p Ukge ..... r nluds:


* Medical, dental, life and
disability insurance

* 401 k with company match

* Paid holidays and vacation


* Bonus time

* Shift pay differential
for night shifts

* Company events


55-year-old

organization

makes a few

healthy changes
from the Florida School Food
Service Association, Inc.
TALLAHASSEE Aftc
55 years of promoting school
meals, members of Floridc
School Food Service Asso
ciation, Inc. (FSFSA) voted 1
change the name of the orgarn
zation to Florida School Nutr
tion Association, Inc. (FSNA
The new name better reflect
its desire to provide school ag.
children the most nutrition
school meals, possible eve:
school day.
Delegates from the 67 Flor
da Counties gathered in Tamr
this past April under the gui
ance of Art Dunham then Ass.
ciation President to discuss t1l
proposal. "School Nutriti'
more accurately reflects w
we are and how we want to
viewed by others. We will
more aligned with the Slch'
Nutrition Association, our n.
tional association," said Presi
dent Dunham.
FSNA has a 55-year history
of promoting school meals .,
Florida. Members work in ?
aspects of.the school.nutritic
fields from directing scho.
district nutrition programs ai
food service department,
managing individual kitchen!
and, staffing school cafeteria
Its non-profit professional men.
bership is over 5,000 stron-
serving over 2.2 million chi
dren meals at school daily. The
are dedicated to provide safe
high quality, low cost meals t(
students across the state.
In addition to changing their
name, they have posted a nu-
trition position paper on theii
website (www.fsfsa.org) to as-
sist local school boards plan
District wellness programs for
school year 2006/2007. School
districts will be required to put
together a plan that increases
physical activity, improves nu-
trition, and involves representa-
tives of the community, school
board, parents, teachers and
students as part of the Child
Nutrition Reauthorization'Act
that became law June 30, 2004.
"Students tend to have a much
more inactive lifestyle as tech-
nology becomes more sophisti-
cated. It's the right thing to do,"
said current President Debra
Young, "It's all about kids".


We know you will be as excited as we are about these career opportunities.
The Printing House has delivered quality products for over 30 years.

Come grow with us!


Resumes/job applications accepted in Or call Hannah in the
person at 1066 Strong Road, Quincy, FL, 32351 Human Resources Department
Via fax at 850-875-4421 at 800-577-6344
Via email at recruiter@theprintinghouse.com
S.. EOE DFWP