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 Main: The Journal Job Mkt.


UF00027796 UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00034
 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 24, 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: UF00027796:00034
 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
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 22
    Main continued
        Page 23
    Main continued
        Page 28
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 27
Full Text




50v
Ial


The Calhoun-LiDerry




JOURNAL


Bristol man knocked out by



lightning strike on Saturday


FTigers

shut out

LCHS 34-0
.......Page 15


Calhoun tornado

'Storm Story' set

to air onSept. 14
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Tr he Weather Channel's recreation
of the events ofi last year's killer
tornado that hit north of Blountstown
is expected to air Wednesday, Sept. 14
-just a day before the one year anniver-
sary of the storm that claimed four lives
in the Parrish Lake Community.
Tiffany Lawrence. then 16, lost her
mother. Donna Faye Terry. and her grand-'
father, Melvin Terry, after the tornado
picked up and dropped the home where
they had sought shelter. Tiffany spoke
with a representative for The Weather
Channel Tuesdayjmorning who told her
the Calhoun County program will run
next month.
The dramatization will be featured
on the 30-minule Storm Stories series, a
prime-time program that runs each night
at 7 p.m. (CT) on The Weather Channel.
The series presents stories of everyday
people who have crossed paths with some
of nature's most perilous conditions, fo-
cusing on the -tOries of the rescuers and'
survivors.
At least three other Storm Stories epi-
-,des relating to Hurricane bian are also
sc heduled for broadcast, according to The
Weather Channel Web site.
*O.ne ,t,:,r}. titled "HurriLane Ivan"' is
set to air Aug. 24 at 7 p.m.
*Another. called "When Chuckie Met
- wri." will be shown Aug. 28 at 7 p.m.
That pr, igram will recount what happened
when th:e staff of Alabama Gulf Shores
Zoo dE.. .uawd their animnlD includ-
ing a 1 .000-lb. alligatornamed "Chuckie"
-as Hurrican, Ivan headed their way.
S*A third pr:-rnm. "Hurricane T\in
,panrj:dJ' is also slated for Aug. 28 at
7:30 p.m.,
A .:c .. !a i !:.; -_-,les came to Blount-
stown in Jure to film segments for the
h:,fr'W ding several rescue workers who
Sp f'I .i "h- -..:it that night. Tiffany
and her ;randrnother will also be shown
on camera.


by Teresa Eubanks. Journal Editor
WX Then they heard the rum-
V ble of thunder in the dis-
tance, Jim Deason and his father.
Terrn. began gathering up their
tools in hopes of getting a\way
before the rain began.
But it %wasn't the rain they


needed to be worried about.


| The men were working on
equipment at their farm near Tor-
reya Park Road. north of Bristol around
4:15 p.m. Saturday. When a bolt of
lightning hit nearby, they scrambled to put
things away so they could leave.
SThen a second bolt hit. They dropped
their tools and headed to their truck.
A moment later, there was a third light-
ning stnke. Jim. who \~as standing in the
opening between an eight-foot-high fence
and a gate, turned to tell his father not to
touch the gate when without warning, he
was slammed to the ground.
"He was unconscious for about a half
minute," his father said. "The hair on
his arms was singed. The impact left
his body numb. He had no feeling in his
legs."
"It was not a direct hit," said Deason.
"I think some of the charge must have,
been attracted to the fence or gate and
Jim got some of the impact."
The elder Deason, who was stand-
ing on a wooden loading. dock in front
of a storage building, was not hurt. He
believes that had his son not been wear-
ing rubber-soled work boots, his injuries
would have been more serious.
But at that moment, they didn't know
how serious\ the 30-year-old father of
two was hurt.
'When I came to, it \ as reallyhard to


breathe." recalls Jim. "I couldn't move.
I had to really concentrate on breathing
and taking a breath."
When the feeling returned to one of
his legs and his right arm, "I was able
to drag myself to the back of the truck,"
Jim said.
Deason helped his injured son into the
bed of his truck and drove more than a
mileputtto Hwy. 271 (Torreya Park Road)
after calling 911 and family members
from acell phone. As they traveled dowfi
the dirt road to get help, the rain began
falling hard.

Jackie Barber and his wife, Kathyl'
who is a nurse, live on the property ad-
joining the Deasons' land and met them
at the road. Kath\ did a quick exam and
relayed the details of his condition when
the ambulance crew arrived;
"I \was in the ambulance before I


started getting the feeling back in my right
foot." Jim said. Midway to the hospital.
the numbness began to fade from the rest
of his body. "To go from being in that
kind of condition to getting all my feeling
back within 30 minutes "as kind of an
amazing thing," he said.
He \was taken by Liberry Ambulance
to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital. where
he underwent a number of tests which
revealed no lasting damage. The worst
of it, he said, was the injury to his right
elbow w hen he hit the ground. along with
some bruises and abrasions.
"There wasn't really an entry or an exit
wound." he said. About the only lasting
mark was the singed hair on his arms.
"I'm just real sore...it's like I pulled
every muscle in my body," said Jim, who
is taking off a few da s from his job with
the state to recuperate. "It's like ha\ ing
a cramp all over your entire body...and
it stayed that way for awhile," he said of
the pain.
"I'm glad someone \ a, here w ith me."
he said, and added, "I'm just grateful to
be here and be alive.'
Deason's father has since returned to
the property and said he found four pine
trees within a half-acre radius that had
been-hit by lightning, all close to the
fence. He said the w weather caught them
by surprise, noting, "The lightning was
striking long before the rain ever came.
It. was right on top of us before we even
realized it."
Jim and his wife, Jinger, live in Bristol
with their tmo daughters Madison,
two. and fi'e-\ear-old Karley. Jim said
Karley "dropped everything and said a.
prayer." w hen she learned he had been
injured.


One arrested for vandalizing BHS football field
by Teresa Eubanks. Journal Ediror-r ---
Blou ntsto\\ n teenager
A .was arrested Tuesday and FW'"
charged \'ith vandalizing the foot-
--,-,- -% --- ".-.--- =: ." .-" -":- : .., '-:" -...7.-, :
ball field at Blountstown High '
School IBHS) follo% ing FrJday --' --
night's "ame \ith Liberty County. i -.'.
according to Blou nistow\n Police -'
Chief Glenn Kimbrel.
Johnny Lee McClendon. 18.
was charged \"ith felony crinal
mischief and trespassing on school
propertM. Trespassing charges are ._
pending against his trio passengers.
,who are juveniles.
When coaches arrived for their
Saturday morning meeting at the
field house. they found that some
See BHS FIELD continued on page 2


Shrif' Log .-.2 Co mu tC i a:na i stoltrai ri. .. 1 u ..1 Oi .ua ie ... 2 IJobs...I 2


Tigei Michael
Guiltoid lulls
back to pass
during FRday s
game with
Lioertv ;
County
MTONY
MAKE
h -
l" i


l- ko -m f_





Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


Yon charged with

battery after man

hit at birthday party
A man who previously served time in prison af-
ter being convicted on battery charges is in trouble
again after a guest at a birthday party wound up
with a bruised and battered face.
Craig Yon, 40, was arrested Aug. 18 after an
officer noticed extensive bruising on Grady Allen
Mears' head and face and asked what had happened.
Mears said that on the evening of Aug. 5, he had
attended a birthday party at a friend's barn on B.E.
Barfield Road.
Also in attendance was Robert Craig Yon, who
suddenly announced in front of Mears that he was
going to strike another man there, Mears said.
Mears responded to the threat by telling Yon he was
not going to hit the other man. Yon then replied that
he was going to hit Mears and did so, striking him
as he was sitting in a chair.
The punch to the face caused bruises that were
stilt visible a.week and a half later, according to.
Deputy William Dalton's report. Mears told the
deputy the injury had left him with headaches and
he was unable to work for five days.
Mears said he did not initially report the incident
because he felt Yon would retaliate, but family
members had urged him to contact the sheriff's
department about the attack.
Yon, who is currently on probation, was arrested
on a battery charge as well as a probation violation.
He is being held without bond in the county jail.


Threats lead to arrest

for stalking and assault
A 19-year-old Blountstown man was charged
with stalking and assault after he allegedly threat-
ened a teenage boy, according to a report from the
Calhoun County Sheriff's Department.
Michael Sinmuons Jr. \ as arrested for harassing
the boy on three occasions.
The deputy's report stated that onAug. 4, Sim-
mons approached the victim "in an aggressive
manner" and threatened to beat him.
The next day, Simmons was driving past the
Huddle House on State Road 20 when he spotted
the victim in the parking lot,,spun around in a ditch
and went back to the restaurant. The bo\ t ent back.
inside. Simmons drove around the building and
then left.
On Aug. 6, Simmons who was in a truck with
his father, Michael Simmons Sr. caught up with
the boy in a grocery store parking lot. He balled
up his fist as he approached the boy and threatened
to beat him. As Simmons walked away, his father
taunted the boy by telling him to "bring your --
- daddy and meet us.somewhere." The boy went
inside the store and the men left.
Simmons was taken into custody Aug. 15. He
was given a conditional release the following day.


CALHOUN COUNTY
Aug. 15: Ronald Howard, VOCR; Emmanuel Deveaux,
contempt of court, child support (2 counts); Michael Sim-
mons, Jr., stalking, assault; Darrell Summerlin, battery,
criminal mischief.
Aug. 16: Ly M. Vo, DUI; Ervin Mathis, driving while
license suspended or revoked with knowledge; Sandra Jar-
rell, FTA, worthless check; Kelly D. Hawkins, driving while
license suspended or revoked with knowledge; Michael R.
Daly, dealing in stolen property.
Aug. 17: Shawnte Thurman Faulk, aggravatedbat-
tery; Brandy Howard, VOP; Timothy Rostas, filing false
report.
Aug. 18: Robert Craig Yon, battery, 2 prior convictions;
Teddy Eubanks, VOP (county): William Murray, grand theft
auto; Jerome Wallace, DUI.
Aug. 19: Jennifer Smith, 3 counts of uttering, 3 counts
of forging, 3 counts petty theft, VOP (state); Charles C.
Casey, driving while license suspended or revoked with:
knowledge; Anthony McClure, VOP (county).
Aug. 21: Buck Clary, DUI.

LIBERTY COUNTY
Aug. 15: Thomas Kevin Cahill, DUI.
Aug. 17: Robert Faircloth, VOP, DUI (warrant), VOP
(felony criminal mischief); Shawnte Faulk, holding for
CCSO; Brandy Marcella Howard. holding for CCSO.
Aug. 19: Jennifer Smith, holding for CCSO; Joshua
McMillan, holding for court.
Aug.21: Anthony Forte, VOP (state).
Listingsincludenamefollowedbychargeandidentificationofarrestingagency. Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept. ,
Aug. 15through Aug. 21, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents...............03 Traffic Citations..................07
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......69
Business alarms....02 Residential alarms.........00
Complaints.. .......................... ..... ......177

The Jerry Brown listed in last week's sheriff's log is not the same
person as the Jerry Wayne Brown of Clarksville.


O'NEAL'S

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


Isn


Warrant issued for man A ne
after window shattered Boyd's B
The Calhoun County Sheriff's Department las
issued a warrant for a man accused of hitting his .
brother and punching out a truck window.
According to deputy's report. Roy Hill, 27, was
picking up his niece for school at his brother's home X.i
in Blountstown onAug. 9 when he was attacked by
Darrell Summerlin, 36.
Hill Jold officers that when he pulled into the
yard, Summerlin approached him and told him to
get off his property. Hill said he told him he was
leaving, but would wait for his wife and niece to
come to the-truck. Summerlin then hit Hill's chin
with his fist ad struck the driver's side rear win-
dow,. shariering the glass.
One of Hill's children was sitting behind him L
next to the window that was broken. The child
wa' not injured.
Hill then dro\e aw a).
Summerlin was booked into the county jail and
Given a conditional release thq follo% ing ,dia... ., 2-!11V! Locatec
.- I i .* -


PetalS


N collection of
ears have arrived

.,Authorized
Fenton
Art
Glass
dealer

Fresh Flower headquarters
| "Say it with Flowers"







1 in Hosford, Hwy. 20 at the light 379-8775 i !j,


A


'I .-A^v'.iI- "* i ".ii


Altha driver charged

with DUI Thurs. night
An Altha man was charged w ith driving under
the influence after a Calhoun County Sheriff's
Deputy'observed him traveling 20 miles under
the speed l imit and crossing the center of the road
as oncoming traffic approached, shortly before
8 p.m. Aug. 18. according to a report from the
sheriff's office.
Deputy William Dalton was eastbound on State
Road 20 when he noticed a black pick-up, also
eastbound. driving erratically.
The truck, driven by Michael Richard Daly,
54, had a tag that was registered to a red Toyota
pickup.
The deputy saw the truck go out of the lane
a second time. After that, the driver continued
to.weave across his lane for a mile. The driver
ignored the deputy's emergency lights and contin-
ued on for about a half mile after Dilton activated
his siren. Daly stopped approximately one mile
west of Clarksville.
%When the deputy approached Dal. he noticed
the odor of alcohol. Daly, who admitted he'd had
approximately six beers, performed poorly during
a roadside sobriety test and was unable to main-
tain his balance. The deputy noted in his report
when Daly got out of the truck he had to hold on
to the truck bed to keep from falling down.
Daly acknowledged that he had an improper
tag on the truck, but stated he put it on so that he-
could drive to Panama City. He also admitted
to the deputy that his driver's license had been
suspended and said he did not have any insurance
on the truck.
He w\as taken to the court jail in Blountstown.
In addition to DUI. he was charged \ ith driving
while license suspended or revoked and attaching
tag not assigned.
He was released from custody the next day on
a $7,000 surety bond.









one had been driving a vehicle in circles across
the field leaving skid marks, according to BHS
Coach Bobby Johns. The driver also rode around
the new concession stand, spraying it with mud.
The damages to the field were estimated at ap-
proximately $3.500. said Lt. Rodney Smith.
"It'll never be right again this year," the coach
said about the condition of the field. "There's not
time for it to grow back. We spent hundreds and
hundreds of hours on the field to get it in that shape."
In fact, the team has a new practice field they use
to preserve the condition of the football field for
game nights.
"Anybody who would do something like that
is as low class as it comes," Johns said before the
arrest.
A $100 reward was offered for information
about the case and Lt. Adam Terry of the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department received a call about
a suspect Monday.
Smith and Terry met with McClendon at a home
in Blountstown. The teenager admitted that he
borrow ed a Jeep Cherokee that night and took two
juvenile passengers to the store to get a soft drink.
He admitted that he then went to the,high school and
spun the Jeep in circles. lea\ ing ruts in the parking
lot and on the playing field. The Jeep's owner said
she had no knowledge of what had happened after
SvMe1lendlon borrowed the vehicle. -''. .


n






AUGUST 24,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


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KENNETH S


' Man charged with making false

report against estranged wife


An officer's attention to detail
resulted in the arrest of an Altha
man who attempted to file charg-
es against his estranged wife and
reported that she had hit him.
Lt. Adam Terry of the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department
was called to the Altha home of
Melissa Rostas, 22, after it was
alleged that she was not taking
care of her child.
When Terry interviewed Ros-


tas at her home, he noted that
she was wearing a yellow Adi-
das shirt, blue Adidas shorts and
white tube socks with no shoes.
He was called back to the
scene 45 minutes later, this time
in response to a report of a physi-
cal disturbance at the Smith Street
residence.
When Terry arrived, he found
Timothy Jason Rostas parked
approximately 150 yards east of


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Melissa Rostas' home. Rostas
got out of the passenger's seat to
talk to Terry and told him he had
gone to speak with his estranged
wife. Rostas also pointed out
that he had not gone in the yard
because he had previously been
issued a trespass warning by an-
other deputy.
He said he talked to his wife
in the road and she slapped him
on the left side of his face. Terry
found no evidence of injury or
redness. Rostas' mother was also
in the car, but Rostas said she did
not witness the slap because he
had asked her to wait down the
road.
When Terry approached the
home he talked to a woman who
was leaving. She told him some-
one from Children and Family
Services had left just ten minutes
earlier and they had not seen Tim-
othy Rostas. When Terry went
inside to talk to Rostas' wife, she
said she had not seen him that
day. Terry looked at her hands
and found nothing to indicate that
she had hit anything!
Noting that she was wearing
the same clothes she had on when
he talked to her 45 minutes ear-
lier, Terry went outside to speak
with Rostas again. When asked to
describe what his wife was wear-
ing when the alleged incident
occurred, Rostas said she had on
a maroon Alabama shirt with an
elephant design, blue jeans with a
gray strip and tennis shoes.
At that point, Terry arrested
Rostas for filing a false report. He
was released from the county jail
the next day on $1,000 bond.


Unemployment numbers

down for Calhoun, Liberty
MARIANNA Recent unemployment statistics received
from the Agency for Workforce Innovation indicate that all five
of the counties that make up the Chipola Regional Workforce
Board, had a decrease in unemployment numbers for July
2005.
Calhoun County 4.3%
Holm es County..............................,................4.3%
Jackson County.......... ............................... 1%
Liberty County 3.2%
Washington County...................... .............4.2%.
In each case the reduction over June 2005 was .5%.
Janice Sumner, Chairman of the Workforce Board, said
she was very pleased to see the continued growth of our local
companies.


RADIO FOOTBALL
ON WYBT AND WPHK
Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week...
Listen to Jim Kearce and Steven Seay's
-j1 play-by-play of the Blountstown High
~~~ School Tigers vs. Port St. Joe in
,- Blountstown. Friday night airtime at 7 p.m.
[ (CT) on K102.7 and Y-1000.
Hear Ray McCoy, Michael Wahlquist and Jay Taylor with
all the Liberty Courity High School game t--i }.
action. The Liberty County Bulldogs vs.
Brorison airs Saturday morning
immediately following the Swap Shop at
10 a.m.(ET) on Y-1000 and K102.7(CT).


Farm Bureau Insurance
provides great coverage
for your car or truck. Call
for a no-obligation re-
view.
CRAIG
BRINKLEY
Calhoun m' qh
County
615 N. Main
Blountstown, FL
PHONE


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3






fi'THbb7 Te4JgTfd A\i~6if 2OOY


'All my Sons'

auditions set

at Chipola
MARIANNA-Chipola College will
hold auditions for the Arthur Miller dra-
ma "All My Sons," Sept. 12 and 13 at 6
p.m. in the college theater.
The Pulitzer-Prize winning Arthur
Miller play chronicles the life of busi-
nessman Joe Keller. During World War II
he obtained lucrative contracts from the
Army to build engines for fighter planes,
but one batch of cylinders turned out de-
fective, but there wasn't enough time to
fix the engines. "All My Sons" explores
the dangers of unprincipled greed, the
limits of family loyalty and the impor-
tance of taking responsibility.
The Chipola production will run Nov.
3-6.
For information, contact director
Charles Sirmon at 718-2227.

Coaching the Mature
Driver class begins
Thursday, Aug. 25
from the North Florida Safety Council
The North Florida Safety Council will
be holding classes for the community.
The following classes and dates are as
follows:
*Thursday, Aug. 25 -- Coaching the
Mature Driver (CMD) This class is for
senior citizens (55 years of age and older)
who would like a discount on their insur-
ance premium. Class starts at 9 a.m. The
class is free if .ou pre-register over the
Phone \ ith the Marianna office.
*Tuesdai, Sept 2" CPR class be-
gins at 6 p.m. and is $20 per person.
*Wednesday, Sept. 28 First Aid
'class starts at 6 p.m. and is $20 per per-
; son.
These classes will be held at the Mari-
anna office at 2944 Penn. Ave., Plaza
Del Rio, Suite J. Groups are welcome.
Please call 482-5523 or 1-800-858-4842
to pre-register.

Pilau fundraiser set
for Hosford 8th grade
A parent-sponsored chicken pilau
fundraiser is set for Friday, Aug. 26 at
noon to benefit eighth graders at W.R.
Tolar and Hosford School.
The menu consists of chicken and
rice, green beans, cole slaw, bread and,
dessert. Plates are $5 each.
The fundraiser \ ill be held at Whit-
field's Recycling on Hwy. 20 in Bristol.
The money raised will help our stu-
dents to participate on a trip to Washing-
ton.
For more information, call 643-2612.







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! .....


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E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal'g-gtcom.net
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333
Fax (850) 643-3334


Florida Press
Association


The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday by Ihe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Bo. 536, Brislol FL 32321
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals poslage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections 1o:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321


2005 annual Noma

Community reunion
The annuall Noma Cormmunitn Re-
union '\ill be held in the Noma. Town
Hall building on Saturda\. Sept. 3. The
town hall \ ill open at 10 a in. iind lunch
% ill be serx ed at noon.
All past and present residents and
their friends are cordially in ited to at-
tend. People planning to attend are asked
to bring a well-tilled basket of sour fa-
vorite dish. Also. please bring tea if that
is the beverage \ou prefer. Soft drinks.
ice. cups. plates and eating utensils \\ill
be furnished.
This gathering, held on the Saturda\
before Labor Day, strengthens the bonds
of friendship, lets us reli\e memories of
the past, renew\ our ties \\ ith the land that
once nourished us and walk among the
gra% es of our dear departed kinsmen.
The Noma TowIn Hall is located 7
miles \\est of Grace\ ille.
Anyone desiring additional informa-
tion is urged to contact Nora Edgarton
at 263-3200


WWII vet descendants
plan '06 trip overseas
irom mre Assoaiorn of Sons ana
Daughters ofl ['V I Veterans
The Association of Sons and Daugh-
ters of World War II Veterans w\ill lead a
group to England and France during April
2006 to commemorate the 62nd anni\er-
sar\ of these historical events: the D-day
landings, the Battle for Normand\ and
the drive through France to the Rhine.
The itinerary \%ill include London.
Portsmouth. Cherbourg. Omnah,. and Litah
beaches. Caen. St. Mere Egljse. Caretan.
Argentan. Falaise and Pans. A memorial
service will be held at the American Mili-
tarN Cemeter\ at Colle\ille Sur Mer in
France.
For more information, call Sy Canton
at the Association at (561. 865-8495 or
send inquiries to 5121 B. Nesting Way.
DeLra. Beach. FL, 33484.



THE

CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road

Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
PO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor





AUGUST 24,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Son 7 of Elvis Presley's
movies and served as
musical director for the
long running syndicated
television series
"Hee-Haw".


pa odswrecer com



j4e lle Servic @ &n Afordale Price
. NE Ps-_- r--_
I- mo1 1Pn 643-196
Cell (850) 643-1965 | '
35;0.6 T:.. stS j / '


$15 at the- door
ON SALE NOW!
Call 674-3336. or
674-4895 leave a
message; Name, number


Chipola Artist Series season tickets on sale


To busy

to Clean?
House cleaning at
affordable rates,
flexible hours and with
cleaning products
provided.
Call 591-8930 ,


MARIANNA Season tick-
ets for the 2005-06 Chipola Artist
Series go on sale Monday, Aug.
29, in the college Business Office
located in Building A.
The four-event series opens
Sept. 26 with "Solid Brass." So-
phisticated, inspiring and enter-
taining describe the Solid Brass
ensemble which is recognized by
audiences and critics alike as one
of the premier brass groups in
America. Members of the ensem-
ble are some of the New -York's
finest musicians who have per-
formed at Lincoln Center with the
Metropolitan and New York City
Opera orchestra.sand N.Y. City
Ballet orchestra. With ten brass
players and a percussionist, Solid
Brass is the onl\ ensemble of its
kind in North America. The glo-
rious sound of Solid Brass and its
rapport with audiences provide a
great concert experience.
The Cracker Barrel Old Coun-
try Store, Southeastern Tour, "A
Sanders Family Christmas" will
perform at Chipola, Nov. 28. Per-
fect for the holiday season, the
Singing Sanders Family return
to the Moint Pleasant Baptist
Church on Christmas Eve 1941,
just three weeks after the infa-
mous attack on Pearl Harbor and
FDR's Declaration of War. Rev.
Oglethorpe has invited the fam-
ily back to sing and witness in
an effort to rouse the congrega-
tion into the holiday spirit before
the boys are shipped off to World
War II. Filled with hilarious yule-
tide stories, slapstick comedy and
over t\"o dozen Christmas songs
and hymns, the Sanders Family
Christmas will keep you and your
family laughing, clapping and


The work celebrates the lives of
three powerful Latin American
women: Mexican painter Frida
Kahlo, Salvadoran peasant-activ-
ist Rufina Amaya, and Argentine
poet Alfonsina Storni. Tres Vidas
features a script by award-win-
ning Chilean writer Marjorie
Agosin. Actress Georgina Corbo
will portray all three protagonists
w ith the Core Ensemble onstage.
The trio will perform popular and
folkloric music from a variety of
Latin cultures.
The Chipola Artist Series is
funded through Chipola's Per-
forming Arts Fund, with grants
from the National Endowment
for the Arts, the Southern Arts
Federation, the Florida Division
of Cultural Affairs, the Chipola
Regional Arts Association and
corporate donors.
Season tickets-$40 for all
four events-entitle holders to
same seat reserved seats, invita-
tions to the "Meet The. Artist"
receptions, subscriptions to the
CRAA arts calendar, and early
ticket-renewal next year. A lim-
ited number of individual event
tickets-$12 for adults and $8
for ages 18 and under-%- ill be
available prior to each perfor-
mance at the Chipola Business
Office.
For season tickets, call the
Business Office at 718-2220.


Chief Glenn Kimbrell is guest

speaker at Lions Club meeting
The Blountstown
Lions Club held
their regular meet-
ing on Aug. 22 at the
Apalachee Restaurant
in Bristol with Presi-
dent Steve Warren '
presiding. .
Darwin Chambers .
opened the meet-
ing with a prayer, and
James Wiliford led the Pictured, left to right, Blountstown Po-
group in the Pledge of lice Chief Glenn Kimbrel being thanked
Allegiance. by Lion President Steve Warren.
Guest speaker,
Blountstown Police Chief Glenn Kimbrel gave an interesting talk
about the police department. Chief Kimbrel informed the group
about the organization, the duties they have and the programs they
have to reach out to the youth of our area. Those present came away
feeling very proud of their police department.
After a business session and a great dinner served by the restau-
rant, the meeting \\as adjourned. ,-,. ,


singing. The Cracker Barrel Old
Country) Store Southeastern Tour
of Sanders Family Christmas is
produced and performed by Ten-
nessee's largest professional the-
atre company. The Cumberland
County Playhouse.
Pianist Nadejda Vlaeva will,
play at Chipola, Jan. 17. Vlae\a
was born in Sofia, Bulgaria, and.
started playing the piano at the
age of five. She has performed in
concerts internationally, giving
solo recitals in Bulgaria, Russia,
Slovakia, Hungary, The Nether-
.lands, Spain, England, Canada,
Barbados and the U.S. She also
has appeared as a soloist with the
Budapest Symphony, the Calgary
Philharmonic, The Capella Istro-
politana in Sl\oakia, the Edin-
burgh Symphony and \itlh vari-
ous orchestras in Bulgaria and,
Holland. Included among her
major awards are the First Prize
and Gold Medal at the Liszt com-
petition in Lucca. Italy; and the
Yamaha Award for the best inter-
pretation of Brahms. in Weimar.
Vlaeva gave her New York debut
in the Carnegie Weill Recital Hall
in the year 2000.
SThe Core Ensemble will pres-
ent "Tres Vidas" at Chipola, April
3. Consisting of cello, piano, and
percussion, Core Ensemble will
perform a new music theatre
piece, Tres Vidas (Three Lives).






| ^ CHARLIEMCCOY
A, 1 V


Country Music Legenc,
Grammy Award Winner 1
& Star of "Hee-Haw"
Charlie McCoy recorded $12 in advance


Chipola Artist Series


of tickets; and a phone
number. We will hold
tickets at the door.




1990 S.R 20 W. in Blountstown






Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005

Sr .. ....

S. L ATE NIG HT L A-UGH S
S.. l A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS
BY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


vCopyrighted Material i

^b Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers
Ar- iimiol


The changing face of America


Does anyone here speak Eng-
lish? For now, the answer is
yes, but in the future, I'm not
so sure.
Demographic predictions are
that by 2050 half of the people
living in America will be black,
Hispanic or Asian. It is not 1776
anymore. The colonies are gone.
America has a new face that is
growing darker every day. The
days of the white, Anglo-Saxon
male are numbered.
Data from the U.S. Census
Bureau indicates that the major-
ity of residents in Texas, Cali-
fornia. Ne\v Mexico, Hawaii and
Washington, D.C. are something
other than non-Hispanic whites.
Translated, that means that more
than half of the people living in
these states or cities are black,
Hispanic or Asian.
Minorities are now 40%, or
more, of the population of Mary-
land, Mississippi, Georgia, New
York and Arizona, and these
states will soon join the ranks in
which 50% or more of a state's
population is black, Hispanic or
Asian.
Census data indicates that
Florida is in the 35-50% category
now, so Florida can't be far from
the 50% black, Hispanic or Asian
category. During my years of
service with the U.S. Air Force,
I lived in the Miami, Florida
area in the 1960s, 1,970s and
1980s. The Miami-Dade County
area is another Latin American
country.
There are two.States of Flor-
ida. The Panhandle region and
South Florida; two regions in
which the twain shalLnever meet.
Country folk up here where I live
(Okaloosa County) don't cotton
to all those foreigners down there
in Dade County.
What does this changing face
of America mean to all of us who
No hablo espaol? Not.much to ,
-. -; ..,... ....... .,.. -. *'li' -L. i ,- I-I A


COX'S

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

those of us vho are long in the
tooth, but it means a lot to our
children and grandchildren.
A few months ago, I was
listening to a discussion of the
growing minorities in America
and what that portends for state
and federal legislation.
The participants in this discus-
sion were people with expertise
in immigration, legislation, and-.
social programs. Some of the,':
speakers were from minority
groups. One lady with a doctorate
bluntly put the issue into focus.
She said that when minorities
become the majority and write
the laws, the focus of those laws
would not be on white people.
The focus of those laws will be
to correct the social injustice that
minorities have endured over
the centuries. Well, no surprises
there.
Hispanics control the govern-
ment in Miami-Dade Metro. The
likelihood of "Joe Smith" being
elected mayor of Miami is slim
to none. Los Angles now has a
Hispanic mayor. I'll bet the rent
money that California will soon
have a Hispanic governor. Same
for Florida.
My undergraduate degree is
in history. A history degree is not
worth much for making money,
but it is a good degree for a writ-
er. The value of a history degree
is that you have some idea of how
we all got to where we are today.
Unfortunately, most people's
understanding of history comes
from television's romanticized
pogrtayas 9lis torical events.


Countries change over time.
This is not the America of the
colonial days. It is not 1776.
This is not the America of the
westward expansion. This is not
the America of WWII when the
Germans and Japanese threat-
ened the country. This is not the
America of the Cold War Era
when the former Soviet Union
threatened the country.
I think that many Americans
are caught in a"1776 time warp."
Many, particularly politicians,
spend a lot of time quoting the
Constitution. I get the impres-
sion that they want to return to
the simpler days of the colonial
era. We can't.
Is the Constitution valid to-
day? Yes. Whether it be the mi-
nority becoming the majority or
defeating the terrorists, the test
for America's national leader-
ship is whether they can adapt
Constitutional fundamentals to
moder-day problems.
America is going to change.
Will these,changes be handledin
the bestinterest of the American
people as a whole? Time will
tell.


Bush woke up this morning, saw his shadow and now -- six
more weeks of vacation. JAY LENO

In Crawford, Texas, President Bush met with his defense
team and his foreign policy team. They briefed Bush on the
state of global affairs and he showed them how to pop a
wheelie on a mountain bike. -CONAN O'BRIEN

President Bush is on week three of his marathon five-week
vacation. In fact, he has been gone on vacation for so long
that today in Washington, a judge ruled that a young couple
with two children can now legally move into the White
House because it appears to have been abandoned by its
previous tenants. -JAY LENO

The country of Cambodia named Angelina Jolie an
'honorary citizen' for all her work in Southeast Asia. Not
only that, there is a rumor that Jolie is responsible for the
breakup of North and South Korea.
-- CONAN O'BRIEN

The big story here locally is that the space shuttle Discovery
left California today. It's been here since it landed a week
ago. They say it will cost one million dollars to transport the
shuttle back to.Florida. A million dollars! So, apparently they
are driving it back! -JAY LENO

Lance Armstrong is going on a bike ride with President
Bush. Apparently Armstrong's mom called the president's
mom and they set the whole thing up. They're going to have
a sleep over, build a tent and maybe eat s'mores.
CONAN O'BRIEN

The president is excited about Lance Armstrong's visit.
How many times do you get a chance to go biking with
someone who's been on the moon? BILLMAHER,

How many of you are glad they're writing a new constitution
in Iraq? How many of you just wish they'd stop rewriting
ours here at home? JAY LENO,

The Rolling Stones are aboutto go outontour, Tickets are $100.
But the good news is --Medicare will kick in half. JAY LENO

The Rolling Stones' new album contains a song that
criticizes President Bush. This marks the first time the
Rolling Stones have criticized a President since Millard
Fillmore. CONAN O'BRIEN

Eight cities in Texas are competing with each other to be
the location for the George Bush Library. It's BYOB -- bring
you own books.... The George Bush Presidential Library
- that shouldn't take up too much space: a box of cliff notes
and pop-up books. ... The only thing Bush ever checked
out of a library was Laura. JAY LENO

After a month-long search, the White House has hired
the first female chef in history. And the administration is
making a big deal about the fact that she's a female. Finally,
women getting into cooking. President Bush's favorite food
is peanut butter and honey sandwiches. That was also
President Bill Clinton's favorite -- the only difference was
Clinton liked his honey on the side. -JAY LENO


-.-----------------------------.. -i


SCopyrighted Material

Syndicated Content f
Available from Commercial News Providers




a I






AUGUST 24, 2005 THE-CAIHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7









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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


Arts and crafts, lots of food and family


fun planned at St. Joe Scallop Festival


from the Gulf County
Chamber of Commerce
It is growing every year
the turnout that is, for the
Scallop Festival. The ninth an-
nual Scallop Festival to be held
Sept. 3 and 4 in Port St. Joe
continues to offer something
for the whole family. Festival
features arts and crafts ven-
dors, classic cars, live enter-
tainment, kid's activities and
of course, the major attraction
the succulent scallop!
Festival goers can purchase
scallops fried to perfection by
local Lion's Club members
and frozen in 5 lb. bags. "Ven-
dor applications were sent with
Independence on the Coast ap-
plications in July so we have
an impressive number. signed
up already," said Sandra Cha-
:fin, Executive Director, Gulf
County Chamber of Com-
merce.
Joe Dilorenzo & Boyd Pick-
ett, Chairmen "In-Charge" of
cooking the scallops this year
are excited at the number of
Lions already committed to
cooking. Extra scallops were


Telogia Baptist

Church Revival
Telogia Baptist Church will
have revival beginning Sunday,
Aug. 28 through Wednesday,
Aug. 31 starting at 9:45 a.m.
Sunday morning. Nightly ser-
vices starts at 7 p.m on Sunday
and 7:30 p.m. Monday through
Wednesday. Special music will
be provided nightly.
: Bill Jenkins will be the guest
speaker throughout this revival.
Lunch will be served immedi-
ately following Sunday morning
church services.
We invite everyone to come
and worship with us.

Old-Fashion Day
Pastor L.A. Wise invites ev-
eryone to Old-Fashion Day at
Revival Tabernacle Church on
Sunday, Aug. 28 beginning at
11 a.m.
Bring a covered dish and a
musical instrument. The Sanders
family from Crawfordville will
be singing.
Come sing, worship and dine
with us.
SThe church is located on 11th
Street in Blountstown. For more
information, call 674-4341.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, Aug. 25 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Rev. and
Mrs. C.L. Wilson.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For.qigre information,
call 643-4107 .


ordered this year to accom-
modate the crowds and French
fries have been eliminated from
the menu due to their slowing
down the cooking process.
"The Lions are ready to cook!
They had a super time last year
and know this year will be
even better", reports Chairman
Joe Dilorenzo. Baskets will be
available with delicious scal-
lops and hushpuppies for $5.
Dinners will be prepared with
scallops, coleslaw, baked beans
and hushpuppies for $7.
At 10 a.m. activities begin
with an opening ceremony by
longtime MC Jerry Tabatt of
Channel 13. Awards are pre-
sented to students winning the
various contests in the weeks
before the event. Chairman
Pollyanna Huie encourages all
students to participate. Live
music will be a huge part of
Saturday's event schedule.
Perfornned on stage next to the
Food Court festival attendees
are entertained by local talent
and favorites from past years.
Entertainment schedule reads
like a who's who oflocal favor-


NEWS

FROM THE

PEWS


First Presbyterian

Church meets Sun.
The First Presbyterian Church
of Blountstown is meeting every
Sunday at 10 a.m. (CT).
The sermon for Sunday, Aug.
28 will be "Here Am I" from Exo-
dus 3:1-15 and Romans 12:9-21.
The speaker will be Dr. Lewis
Bullard.
All are welcome, please come
and join us.
The church is located at 20325
NW Evans Ave, next to Peavy
Funeral Home in Blountstown.
For more information, call
Joyce Parker at 674-5150.

Clothing give-away
It is time again for the seventh
annual clothing give-away to be
held at Grace United Methodist
Church in Hosford on Saturday,
Aug. 27 from 8 to 11 a.m.
There will be children's and
adult's clothing as well as house-
hold items. Everything is free. All
are welcome.
The church is located on Hwy.
65, South. or more, ipforma tio,
call Becky Bro\\n at 379-8456.
.'.j L 'A .[l s i b't l I.,t, 'I I l i ',' '*


ites. Sunday afternoon plates
and baskets will be served be-
ginning at 11 a.m. and continu-
ing through 6 p.m.
The main attraction as al-
ways is the scallops. For the
second year the Port St. Joe
Lions Club will do the cooking
from the Community Conces-
sion Trailer. Want to cook seal-
lops later? You may purchase
a 5 lb. bag of frozen scallops
to take with you. Forget your
cooler no problem as the
Chamber will have coolers for
sell. There will be lots of dif-
ferent types of foods available
from the inany v endorse selling
- everything from barbecue to
Cajun fare. Board President,
Mel Magidson says, "come
on out and eat all day. There is
somethiin1 for everyone, great
food, wonderful music, chil-
dren's activities, arts and crafts
and shopping in historic down-
town Port St. Joe."
.Never been to Port St. Joe?.
It is really easy to find as it is
just 36 miles east of Panama
City. Gulf County and Port St.
Joe made national headlines in-


T~=~-s~: ~~=:88=; r ;-


Revival at Frink
Baptist Church
Frink Baptist Church will hold
Revival services Aug. 24-28.
Evening services are Thursday
-- Saturday starting at 6:30 p.m.,
Sunday service will begin at 11
a.m.
SThere will be a covered dish'
fellow\ ship following Sunday
morning service.
The evangelist will be Rev. Jimn
McIntosh, pastor of First Baptist
Church in Altha.
For more information.con-
tact Pastor Dan Thomas at 674-
3324.

Victory Sunday

celebration
Lake Mystic Baptist Church's
members and friends will be
celebrating our new facilities
and dedicating them to the glory
of God beginning at 10 a.m. on
Aug. 28.
It is our hope that you will join
us for this wonderful time of cel-
ebration. The Basford Brothers
will be joining us in our morning
worship service and the service
will be followed by a wonderful
meal. We look forward to seeing
you there.


We welcome your church announce-
ments 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 direc-
tions to the-church to make it convenient
for our readers.
There is no charge for church an-
nouncements, butwe run each announce-
ment only once. If you would like to repeat
the same announcement, we can do so
bbtf.mbt charfgfer the sp51~eas.thoWgh
iiere .an adyedrserreni. 1 :j'


2002 when they were named
the #1 Beach in America by
"Dr. Beach" aka Dr. Steven
Leatherman. Visitors and lo-
cals alike enjoy the new mari-
na, recently restored 100 year-
old Port Inn, Sunset Coastal
Grill and Bluewater Outrig-
gers. With Labor Day being
one of the busiest holidays of
the year, it can be difficult to
find a place to stay. The Gulf
County Tourist Development
Council, one of the Platinum
Sponsors of the event, can help
with accommodations for visi-
tors. Contact the TDC at 800-
482-GULF or the Gulf County
Chamber of Commerce at
800-239-9553. Information
is available on their websites:
\v\~ \.\isitgulf.com or www.
gulfchamber.org.

Reach readers in

two counties with"

an ad in Journal!
Give us a call at
643-3333 f'


The Board of County Commissioners
their next regular meeting on Thursday,
2005 at 7:00 P.M. in the Courtroom of
the naming of the following roads:


-'.-.. -.1i *7.- '\

W HIDDEN 7j.
TREASURES Il

OUR PROBELMS ARE
ACHIEVING AN ETERNAL
GLORYFOR US
Text: 2 Cor. 4: 16-18
"I asked for strength that
Might achieve;
He made me weak
that Imight obey.
I asked for health that I
might do greater.things;
I was 'i en igr.ce th3a I
might do better things.
I askedfor riches that
I wa' gi iern p eri thar
T miehi be u ise
!a-ked bt power thut
I mipht hth e the prjsie of men:
I j n eit p ./4s. thai
I might feel the need of God.
I asked for all things that
I mtrini't enitolife;
a' I\ai ie elife that
I micht enic.y all things.
SIreceived nothing that
laskedfor, all thatlhopedfor.
.1. pri er ii 11 jou erea "
iPAL LEE TAi
E\ir,cne has pioblerr~ E\en failhul
Chrcltajn_ hj. problems There are main
diftrren re,. re~or, e m!n God builJ llour
character. God teach us o c Iajri help
others. Goderescues u c people ilxl glo-
rify Him. God teaches-us to depend on
Him. We have problem' imply because
we live in a wicked world.
,-The question is not whether or not
,.u 'Al hI e. problems, bti hrn.. ill ,,ou
respond to them? Will you respond inf
faith and use your problem as an oppor-
tunity to grow into the person God wants
you to be?
L,...' past your present circumstance
I,:. ',:- result of your lei o:,f fLih Your
prfobler are hipin'r iu :iiac ie e an Cler.
ri- l g l,-, t0- 1 '.11 I': l.lH "elfcl' ; l. *'l" ',,o ur
pr'.blims if you respond in the right way.
"So f.\ your) eyes not on what is seen,
Out ,ii what is unseen. F.-r \%hat ik .een i,
iemporr>,. butli hjt is unseen is eternal
iNRVi.'
.II. 6.. -tist Minister hostingBiblestudy in the-
*,n.: For more information, call 674-6351.


will consider at
SEPTEMBER 8,
the Courthouse,


*CHRISTINE COURT
*HEAVENS WAY

Two roads to be put on the property located at the south-
east corner of NW SR 20 and NW HOECAKE RD.
8-24,8-31




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M o T G A 850-643-6200
CELL
SFa 850-237-2777 1

Approval! OFFICE

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NOTICE TO NAME ROADS

FOR THE PURPOSE OFTHE

ENHANCED 911 SYSTEM


CI~L_ -R


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AUGUST 24,2005 THE.CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


Painting
interior/exterior
Remodeling
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residential and
commercial
Free Estimates
Lipford Painting Inc.
Mobile 850-557-8270


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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


mI o -m n.: T
.i ....w
,,fEn 4 ,t 1--


TRISTAN WILLIAM
WHITTAKER
Brian and Lydia Whittaker of
Clarksville are proud to an--
nounce the birth of their son,
Tristan William Whittaker, on
July 8, 2005 at Gulf Coast
Medical Center. He weighed
8 lbs., 5.1 oz. and measured
211/2 inches. Maternal grand-
parents are Virgil and Joyce
Rowe ofAltha. Pateral grand-
parents are Larry and Peggy
Whittaker of Clarksville.


EMILY PAIGE
GOFF
Chuck and Mary Goff of Bristol
are proud to announce the
birth of their daughter, Emily
Paige Goff, on June 23, 2005
at Capital Regional Medical
Center in Tallahassee. She
weighed 7 lbs., 10 oz. and.
measured 19 1/4 inches. Her
brothers are Andrew, 8, and
Ryan, 2. Her grandparents
are Roy and Rosetta Strick-
land of Bristol and Charles
and Marilyn Goff of Bristol.


WILLIAM BROCK
LEWIS
Bart and Lindsay Lewis of
Bristol are proud to announce
the birth of their son, Wil-
liam Brock Lewis, on June 1,
2005 at Tallahassee Memorial
Women's Pavilion. He weighed
6 lbs., 8 oz. and measured 19
1/4 inches. Maternal grandpar-
ents are Keith and Marie Bai-
ley of Blountstown. Paternal
grandparents are Buzzy and
Gay Lewis of Bristol.


CATHERINE PAIGE "CATHY"
& MALLIE SUSAN TOLLEY
Shane and Paige Tolley of Blountstown are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their twin daughters, Catherine Paige
"Cathy" and Mallie Susan Tolley, on July 25, 2005 at Gulf
Coast Medical Center. Cathy weighed 5 Ibs., 6.7 oz. and mea-
sured 18 inches long and Mallie weighed 5 lbs., 6.2 oz. and
measured 17 1/4inches long. They are the sisters of Shelby
Tolley of Blountstown and the late Luke Tolley of Blountstown.
Maternal grandparents are Zachary and Robin Hatcher of
Bristol and the late Joel and Cathy Hatcher of Blountstown.
Paternal grandparents are Gerald Jr. and Thelma Tolley of
Blountstown. They were welcomed home by their sister and
host of family and friends.


JUSTIN LEE
BYBEE
Justin Lee Bybee will cel-
ebrate his second birthday
on Aug. 28. He is the son
of Kandyce Tipton and the
late Jason Lee Bybee. His
grandparents are Robert and
Brenda Bybee of Clarksville,
Di Ann Harris of Altha and
James and Rhonda Tipton of
Bristol. His aunts and uncles
are Karen Nichols and Derrick
Bybee, both of Blountstown,
Sundee and Edger of Texas,
Jason and Meagan Tipton of
Altha and Christy and Pres-
ton Bledsoe of Blountstown
and the late Bud Bybee. His
cousins are Courtney Bybee,
Kristin, Arial, Devon, and "J"
Tipton, Madison Neal, and
Starla and Gabriel Bledsoe.
Justin celebrated his birthday
with friends and family on Aug.
13 with an Elmo birthday party.
He enjoys seeing family and
friends, having it 'his way orno
way' and riding in trucks.


JOHN AUSTIN
ROBERTS
John Austin Roberts will cel-
ebrate his fourth birthday on
Aug. 28. He is the son of
Ricky and Janice Roberts of
Altha. His maternal grand-
parents are Curtis and Cindy
Grantham and Lois Cole, all
of Altha. His paternal grand-
parents are Alvin Roberts
and the 7ate Lorrie Roberts of
Marianna, .Charlesand Jewell.
Benefield and Pearl Ellis, all
of Grand Ridge. Austin enjoys
mud riding in his jeep, playing
policeman and fireman, sing-
ing and dancing, and watching
"The Dukes of Hazzard".


MAYCI HODGE
Mayci Hodge celebrated her
fifth birthday on Aug. 8. She
.is the daughter of Robert and
Brenda Hodge of Bristol Her
grandparents are Robert and
Polly Joiner of Telogia and Lil-
lie Hodge and the late Therrell
Hodge of Telogia. Her favorite
aunt is Jennifer Joiner of Te-
logia. Mayci celebrated her
fifth birthday with a Powder
Puff Girls party surrounded by
family and friends. She enjoys
riding her golf cart, going to
school, and most of all being
a big sisterto Chloe.

HAPPY \
50th Birthday
Cathy Brock-Revell










You're a classic,
you only get
better with age!
We love you!
Your family


Wayne White is

,'40"









Aug. 26

Only yesterday you were
in Kindergarten
Love Mom and Dad


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


Buy life insurance and

save on your car.

\ hen you buy your life insurance from us through
Auto-Owners Life Insurance Company, you'll
receive special discounts on your car
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: Love,
Mary, Andrew, Ryan and Emily


Clay O'Neal's [|

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Tractor work Fencing Bush hogging
-Discing Leveling Land clearing
Rootraking Road Building Fish Ponds
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Clay O'Neal (850) 762-9402
4433 NW County Road 274
A :th;:TFh32421 .: *.s 'Getl;<850) 83.2-5S.Q5
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AUGUST 24, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


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Proctor and Hayes to exchange vows Sept. 24
Mr. and Mrs. Joel Proctor and
MS. JoAnn Hayes, all of Bristol,
are proud to announce the en-
gagement and forthcoming mar- .. i; E.
riage of their children Jennifer M
Adell Proctor to Robert Earl .4 .i
Hayes.
The bride's maternal grand- -
parents are Jimmy and Yvone "
Hindmanoai f Greenisbor. Her
paternal grandparents are Ve-
atrice and the late Leon Proctor -
ofGreensboreo. -
The groom's grandparents
are the late Calvin and BelivtJ o6
Hayes of Bristol. l ooif i
Jerinifer is a 2002 graduate of
Liberty Counrity High School arid F .
is currently, attending Tallahas- 'I i
see Community College where i
she plans to pursue a degree in
Elementary Education. lrm.bi3 I
Robert is a 10988 graduate of
Liberty. County Hikh School and is currentl\ emplo ed \ith Haye:s Well Drilling.
The \Weddnin \ ill be Saturday, Sept. 2-I. at 6:30 p.m. I ETj at Pine Gro\ e Baptist Church in Gteens-
boro. A reception \\ill follow\ at the home of the bride's parents
No local ii nations are being sent, however all family) and friends of the couple are in\ ited to attend.
The couple plan to reside in Bristol.

Henderson and Ebersole to wed in Decembert
W- Dr. and Mrs. Quentin Hende6-
son are proud-to announce the
l" --. engagement of their daughter.
Sharon Ka\. to Nathan Joel Eb-
Sersole, son of Marlin and Doris
Ebersole of Blountsto \ n.
Sharon i. the granddaughter
of Burrel and Alleen Sumner of
Blounisto%%n and Ruby and the
late Hanrey "Buck" Hender-
son of Childress. TX. Nathan is
the grandson of Earl and Mabel
Swartzentruber of Lancaster, PA
and Alice and the late David Eb-
ersole of Colquit. GA.
Sharon is a 2003 graduate of
Blountstow\n High School and
is current\ pursuing a degree in
Secondary NMathenmatics Educa-
tion at Chipola College. Nathan is a 2001 graduate of Blountsto%\ n High School and a 2005 graduate of
Florida State Universit\ \ ith a bachelor's degree in business administration. He is currently\ employed
\ ith the Jusnce Adinmiistration Commission in Tallahassee.
The wedding g \%ill take place on December 17 at 3p.m. iCTI at RiterTown Conmmunit Church in
Blountstoat n. No local in\ stations are being sent ho\:%ever. all family and friends of the couple are in-
vited to attend.:

Brumback and Lollie finalize wedding plans
Ashley Brumback.and Trevor
Lollie of Hosford are proud to
announce their wedding plans'
for Saturday,. Aug. 27 at 2 p.m.
at Telogia Baptist Church in Te-
logia.' A reception will follow
the ceremony .in the church fel-
lowship hall.
She is the daughter of Lavell
Jones of Carrabelle and William
"Bill" Brumback of St., Peters-.
burg.
Trevor is the son of Terry and
Alfreda.Lollie of Hosford.
:Ashley is a graduate of Leon
High School and is currently
enrolled in Tallahassee Commu-
nity College, He is a graduate ..
of Liberty County High School
and is employed with Liberty
Correctional Institution.
Invitations will not be sent
however, all friends and family, ,
;ire ,\' elcihc t, ;ltctnd. ....... t i





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


Free Web page Workshop set Sept.


from the Calhoun County
Chamber of Commerce
Corrected date for Work-
shop: The correct date for the
Chamber's "Free Webpage"
Workshop (offered on Oppor-
tunity Florida's web site) is
Wednesday, Sept, 7 from 9 a.m.
to noon. The workshop will be
held at the Calhoun County Pub-
lic Library by Rick Marcum, Ex-
ecutive Director of Opportunity
Florida. The second portion of
this workshop will be devoted to
those businesses that have made
appointments for business plan-
ning assistance.
Please make an appoint-
ment for the webpage addition
and for any business planning
by contacting the Chamber via
telephone 674-4519 or-e-mail
ccchamber@yahoo.com.
Local Maps: Recently, the
Chamber learned that some.de-
livery persons did not know-
Where to purchase Calhoun
county maps. A flyer is available


for any local businesses who
would like to advertise where lo-
cal maps are sold. Please drop by
the Chamber or call to get.a flyer
today.
Local maps are sold at the
Chamber's office for $3.25/each,
and mailing is available for an
additional 75 cents. In the ab-
sence of Chamber staff, the staff
of the County Extension office
will also sell the maps.
Low Profile Training: At
last Thursday's membership
meeting, Tom Powell, Program
Manager of Advanced Training
Services (ATS), gave a presen-
tation about the ATS facilities
at the IDA/Airport location and
Flatwoods Road.
Mr. Powell emphasized that
ATS training is "lo\\ profile"
and will not impact the quiet,
rural atmosphere of our com-
munity. He understands com-
munity concerns and wants to
assure our community that ATS
training will not adversely im-


pact Calhoun County. In fact, his
organization chose our county
because it has natural features
(such as rivers, creeks, swamps,
and forests) that allow them
to simulate training for actual
combat in like features of other
countries. He advised that train-
ing has already occurred in areas,
like the Apalachicola River and
its banks, and that most of the
community did not even know
training was in progress.
Logan Barbee, County Exten-
sion Director, assisted in the pre-
sentation. He advises that ATS
locating in our county will give
our youth positive role models
an important part of raising
children in today's society.
Please welcome our .new.
chamber member, Advanced
Training Services, to Calhoun
County! Tom welcomes visitors
to his office at 16722 NW Agri
Park Road (at the IDA/Airport
location on Highway 71,near
Magnolia Road).


Sesame Street Live visits Panama City Sept. 30- Oct. 2


PANAMAA CITY What
happens when Martians land
oh Sesame Street? What do all
Earthlings have in common?
Children and their families are
invited to share a cosmic journey
with Big Bird, Grover, Elmo and
the rest of the Sesame Street Live
Friends in "Out of This World!"
The star-studded adventure will
entertain families'at the Marina
Civic Center from Friday, Sept.
30 through Sunday, Oct. 2. Get
ready for lift-off! Tickets for
four intergalactic performances
are on sale now!
SAn average-"sunn. day" be-
comes extraordinary when Ter-
ry, Sesame Street's fix-it girl,
and her Muppet friends teach
their intergalactic visitors all
about Earth. Grover shares some
of his recent global adventures,


and children learn that Sesame
Street is internationally loved.
The live show includes popu-
lar segments such as "Elmo's
World" and "Journey to Ernie,"
as well as a letter and number
of the day. In the process, your
favorite Sesame Street Live,
friends teach children how much.
we have in common regardless
of the languages we speak, the.
way \\e look, or even the way
we dance.
Like television's Sesame
Street. each Sesame Street Live
production features timeless les-
sons for all ages. Through the
razzle-dazzle of a full-blown
BroadT aN -quality production,
children learn about patience.
cooperation and teamnkork. The
universal appeal of a Sesame
Street Live experience con-


Diet can correlate with children's behavior
Excessive fidgeting, difficulty concentrating, impulsivity. Mani-
festing-these symptoms, millions of children have been diagnosed
with an attention disorder. According,to the U.S. Department
of Health and Human Services, four percent of school-age chil-
dren meet the criteria for Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder
(ADHD) each year. However, many of these children do not have
any disorder at all.
"Before you conclude that your child has a disorder," says Kathy
Bratby, M.S.N., R.N., a clinical assistant professor at Stony Brook
University School of Nursing, in New York, "take a look at what he
or she is eating."
When a child is evaluated for attention and behavior problems,
a key factor is often overlooked diet. Man\ studies show that a
child's diet can directly correlate to his beha\ ior and learning capa-
bilities.
Parents may notice that their child behaves differently after con-


suming brightly colored. cereals, certain soft drinks or candy. As-
suming that their child is on a "sugar high," they overlook the real
culprits --artificial food dyes and flavorings.
"Food dyes are synthesized from petroleum, just like gasoline,"
Bratby explains, "and it doesn't take much to set off a sensitive
child. Artificial flavorings can be made from thousands of s. nthetic
chemicals, and some people don't tolerate them."
The nonprofit Feingold Association of the United States assists
families of children with learning and behavior problems. Parent
volunteers show families how to find the foods they can enjoy with-
out all the unwanted additives. For free information, call (800) 321-
3287 or visit wwywfeingpld.org. -., .v.---.---.,--' ,
i .-.' a U -. t .


tinues long after pre-school.
Adults will appreciate the high-
tech stagecraft, cleverly writ-
ten scripts, and music they'll
recognize from their childhood.
"Out of This World" features a
wide variety of songs, many of-
them renditions of tunes that
parents will remember and kids
will love: "The Hokey-Pokey."-
"Disco Duck": and "'We Are
Family."
For more information, please
call the Marina Civic Center
Box Office at (850) 763-4696 or
visit the Web site at www.sesa-
mestreetlive.com.


Adopt a pet
through
the Journal
classified!
K 2 /'


STUMP GRINDING


'-4


*- 2FlT. -S
Diameter
Best prices in the inc


A Tree Service
. & Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
lustry. 1-800-628-8733


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


Liberty County School Board
is proposing changes to the following policy:

6. 12 Nepotism

A public hearing on the policy will
.be held on Sept, 13, 2005 at the
Liberty County Administrative Offices,
Hwy. 12 South, Bristol, FL 32321
at 7:30 p.m.
Copies of the policies are available
at the Superintendent's Office.


JBibles for all Occasions-


*Baby Bibles

Bibles are a

*Familyt

Bibles
*Bibles for

Children any

*Bride's special

Bibles event.


We have We also
a greater carry
selection Southern
ofgifts for Living
everyone :;Cook-
in the family. ).books.



LDLAMOU N'

.Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown
,-. 674-8801 "Fine Jewelry & Gifts"* Open 9 5 p.m.
CUSTOM FRAMING LAYAWAYS JEWELRY REPAIR ,i,- W ft
. . *. 4 p . .


'*4I 4 .1.til
4~C .4 '4 4, .4 4 4 4 4 44, .4 4 14
4~.-.t~.~:: t Ii 4 4;; 4 4 4 444444'444444
.:.'4*444444i4 ,''4' 444 :4 44.4: 4Lv : .4;.')4..'''4


ALTERATIONS
& Sewing
Call 643-3542
Please leave a message


:*\H]:


* )


'2


I





AUGUST 24, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


Quincy event to honor the late W.A. Woodham


Friends say Andy Griffith
could've learned a few lessons
from him.
Gadsden County will remem-
ber a legend on Friday evening,
Aug. 26, when 100 friends of


the late W.A. Woodham sponsor
an event honoring the long-time
county sheriff at the Quincy Na-
tional Guard Armory. A 6 p.m.
reception, 7 p.m. dinner and
dance afterward will celebrate


Woodham's life while raising
funds for a scholarship in his
name to Chipola College, where
he served as 1962 student body
president.
"W. A. touched the lives
of thousands of people," said
long-time friend James Harold
Thompson, Gadsden County


native and former Speaker of
the Florida House of Represen-
tatives. "He was truly a unique
person. He loved the people of
our county. He probably could
have achieved anything he want-
ed in public life yet he chose
Gadsden County," Thompson
observed. "Now we have an op-
portunity to show our gratitude
for all he did for us."
When Woodham concluded
his tenure as sheriff last fall, he
had served 33 years as the coun-
ty's top law enforcement offi-
cer. That made him the dean of
county sheriffs in Florida. Wide-
ly known and respected through-
out the state, Woodham has been
likened to Sheriff Andy Taylor
of the long-running TV series,
"Mayberry RFD." In fact, Leon
County Sheriff Larry Campbell
has suggested that actor Andy
Griffith could have learned a few,


NOTICE


The Liberty County School

Board meeting scheduled

for Tuesday Sept. 13 at

7:30 p.m. has been

changed to Monday,

Sept. 12 at 7:30 p.m.


lessons for the role from Sheriff
Woodham.
Long-time chief deputy Al-
vin Pickels noted that Woodham
was a good friend to the people
of Gadsden County. "He was.
respected, admired, loved and
sometimes feared," Pickels said.
"He had a great big heart, but he
was fearless and could be tough
when ne needed to be. I'd say
he was the right man for the job
during this time in our county's
history."
Following Friday night's re-
ception and dinner, a brief pro-
gram will honor the legendary
sheriff's memory. Included will
be representatives of the Florida
Sheriffs' Association and the
Woodham family, as well as
members of the legislative del-
egation and other dignitaries.
Attendees then will be treated
to an evening of fun and mu-
sic provided by The Embers,
*the. worldfamious Raleigh, NC,
band. renowned for its nostalgic
"beach music."
Tickets for the Friday event
are available from the Gads-
den County Chamber of Com-
merce (telephone 627-9231). at
$150 per couple. Tax-deductible
checks should be made payable
to the Chipola Foundation.

Grouper fishing
rulesdiffer in
Gulf waters
Grouper bag limits in state
waters haven't changed; in fed-
eral waters in the Gulf of Mexi-
co, they have.
Federal waters begin nine nau-
tical miles offshore in the Gulf.
SA nautical mile is 6,076.115 feet
as opposed to a statute mile,
which is 5,280 feet.
In Gulf state waters, the dai-
ly bag limit -for grouper is five,
only two of which can be red
grouper. The new bag limit in
federal waters in the Gulf allows
three grouper, only one of which
can be red. Also, Gulf federal
waters are closed to grouper har-
vest throughout November and
December, but there is no closed
season in state waters.

*urrtftnwrywr!wwwwIwwrr Iryr us




New Business






With An Ad ln
The Calhoun
Liberty Journal
Invest in a sure-fire way to spark
a steady flow of customers. Call
our advertising department to-
day for all the hot details!
643-3333 or

jU%~""`tA&rrrrUassaM^MrM^Mr tUci_


~I';PTC~Y~`TTTTTTT~Y





Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


Car Club visits railroad

at Veterans Park

in Bristol


One of the Antique Car Clubs of
Tallahassee visited Bristol on Saturday,
Aug. 13 with a stop at the Veterans
Park train. Twenty-five
members driving nine
antique cars and two --
replicas enjoyed showing
their beautifully restored
vehicles. After coffee and
donuts, the park's railroad
staff delighted them with a
train ride which included a
stop at the East pavilion to
tell them the history of the
railroad and future plans
for it and the park. Visiting
hobby groups (even if they
are not train related) are
always welcome to come
see the train.






AUGUST 24,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Tigers
by Richard Williams,
Journal sports writer
Y ou wouldn't know it was
a preseason game by the
numbers of fans in the stands
as longtime rivals from Liberty
County and Blountstownmet on
Bowles Field Friday night.
Approximately 2,200 bought
tickets to the Aug. 19 match-up,
which ended with a 34-0 shutout
for the Blountstown Tigers over
the Liberty County Bulldogs.
The Tigers looked to have a
touchdown on their third play
from scrimmage, but a holding
penalty put BHS in a third and
24 hole. The next pass was in-
complete as the Bulldog defense
leveled the receiver when the ball
reached his hands. An unsports-
manlike penalty as a result of
the celebration after the hit then
Imo! ed the ball Lup 15 yards. Still,
facing a long fourth down. the
Tigers punted.
LCHS Head Coach Randy
Roland said the penalty one of
two personal foul against LCHS
was disappointing to him. "I
thought both teams played with
a lot of C .1, i wasn't the same
kind of game ou saw' last year,
and I was ciad of that for both
teams," Roland said.
Liberty moved the ball eight
yards on second down, but failed
to make a gain on third down and
punted to the Tigers.
BHS had a long run on first
do0vn nullified when the runner
fumbled and LCHS recovered to
give the Bulldogs the ball on the
Tiger 38.
Facing third and seven, the
Bulldogs had a turnover of their
own as quarterback Jace Ford was
intercepted by Titus Overholt.
BHS needed just tmo plays
to turn the LCHS mistake into
points as Tiger quarterback Mi-
chael Guilford hooked up with
Arsenio Ivory on a 60 yard run.
The extra point was no good
and the Tigers held a 6-0 lead
with 5:59 remaining in the first
S quarter.
An interception gave the Ti-
gers their second touchdown of
the night as Chance Attaway
returned his interception of Jase
Ford 33 yards for a touchdown.
The Tigers went for the two-point
conversion, but the quarterback
S \\as stopped by a solid hit short
of the goal line.
BHS led 12-0 with 4:23 re-
mainig -i n the first quarter.
Attaway also scored the next
points ofthe game as the Tigers'
running back romped 83.yards
through the Bulldog defense for a
score. The t o-point con version
was good and the Tigers had a
20-0 lead in the first quarter.
A 15-yard run by Ryan Baker
put six more points on the board
to stretch Blountstown's lead to
26-0 at halftime,.
The onlh score of the third
quarter came from a safety when
Josh Sa\ell blocked a punt, mak-
ine it 28-0.
A 20-yard touchdown pass
I ; from Cory Cox to John Lockhart


shut out Liberty County 34-0


sealed the Tigers' 34-0 shutout.
After that score the Tigers
"took a knee" on the two-point
conversion which prevented
the start of a running clock that
begins when one team has a 35
point lead. BHS Coach Bobby
Johns said they did so "out of
respect for Liberty County."

BLOUNTSTOWN
Despite the lopsided win, the
heat took its tool on his players,
said Coach Johns. "It was stag-
nating," he said, noting that even
though his guys are in good shape
it was a tough night physically.
"Luckily for us, we were able to
get enough of a lead at halftime
that a lot of our starters didn't
have to play in the second half.
We were able to mix folks in and
not kill anybody with the heat."
Tiger quarterback Michael
Guilford was 4 for 7 passing with
58 yards while quarterback Cory
Cox was 1 for 1 for 20 yards with
one touchdown.
Chance Attaway had three
carries for 100 yards and one
touchdown.
Arenio Ivory had twoo carries
for So0 ards and one touch-
down.
John Lockhart had t\% o catches
for 45 yards and one touch-
down.
Defensively, Arsenio Ivory
had 14 tackles, followed by Ja-
mie VWillis %%ith 13 and Chance
Attaway with 12. Greg Meeks
led the defensive line with nine
tackles, followed b\ Chaz Johns
with eight.
Attaway and Titus Overholt
had one interception each.


This Friday the Tigers will
open their regular season at.
home. "That'll be a big one
for us," Johns said about the
game with Port St. Joe. "We've
won the last four years in a row
against them. We want to make
sure that doesn't end this week,"
he said, adding, "It's hard to
continue beating good teams year
after 3 ear.


TOP: Tiger T.C. ~-
Copeland, #20,
races with the ball.
RIGHT: A pairA
of Blountstown
players target
Bulldog Jace
Ford, # 8.
BELOW: Bulldog
Thad Alston, R
#88, pushes past
Arsenio Ivory, #3. i

PHOTOS BY TONY SHOEMAKE & RICHARD WILLIAMS


gers' strength up front and speed
across the field made a big differ-
ence in the game, and he added
the Bulldogs hurt their cause by
over running plays and missing
tackles.
"Their (Blountstown's) guys
are so strong, and they are very
fast sideline to sideline, they
have a lot more experience, and
of course you expect that when
the3 are a classification higher;"'


full of experienced players, and
we've got five returning seniors,
and that makes a lot of difference
over the course of a game."
Roland said he was glad the
game. was over, and added he
was looking forward to the real
season starting.
"I'm glad we played them,
that game helped get us in shape,
show-ed me our team won't quit.
sho\ ed me we've got some areas


to step up and pla\," Roland said.
"I think our special teams play ed
real well, on defense. I thought
Clint Hill and Wade lcCo)
played well, and Heath Flanagan
showed me he is 120 percent
above where he was last year."
He continued, "We've got to
improve our line play to give
our backs a chance to make
positive yards, they fought ha,'d.
but ~ie'\e got to improve and on
defense \e'\e simple got to get
better, hit our assignments. and
play our positions the w\ay they
are supposed to be played. "
The Bulldogs travel to Bron-
son for the season opener and
Coach Roland said he is glad the
Bulldogs start the regular season
withatemn in their classification.
He continued, "Bronson is a lot
like us. The key to this game
is going to be the line play and
the tean that wins the battle up
front ill be the team that vins
the 2amne."
When asked about the impact
a preseason loss to Blounti.tio, '
will have on the team he replied,
"Our kids have to realize that
the real season starts next week,
they have to take the lessons they
learned in that game and put them
to good use.: I've learned our
team don'tt quit, and I e learned
we've got some pretty good kidM
on this team, and I hope they've
learned the same thing."
He added, "Finally we can
concentrate on something besides
Blountstown and that is good
for us."

EDITOR'S NOTE: In last
week's article about the players
on the Blountstown Tigers team,
we misidentified two new play-
ers. Brothers Chase Cox and
Cory Cox, from Wakulla County,
are two of the newest additions to
the team and have already made
theirpresence known in Friday's


LIBERTY COUNTY,--;, Roland said. He added. "TheN to \\ork o.n.and showed me \ve'e -,preseason game sei. C ase, j--.,.I ,.,-
. Coach Roland said the Ti7 ha\e a '19 member senior class,.l.gotsome players who areready,-nor; Cory is a sophomore...,.'. .'...:






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


B-town High School gets new concession stand


THE PEP RALLY
byMegan Edwards
On Aug. 12 Blountstown High
School held its annual community-
wide pep rally. The event began with
a speech and power point presenta-
tion from Coach Johns highlighting
events from last season. After the
highlights, the team went on stage
and introduced themselves. The
level of excitement was very high
and Tiger Pride showed on every
face. The pep rally, ended with a
few final words from Coach Johns
and the singing of the Alma Mater.
The pep rally was a perfect start to a
very exciting football season.
CONCESSION STAND
by Kayla Parrish
A new concession stand is being
built at Blountstown High School!
The construction began during mid
June. Jerry GuiJford, the Depart-
ment of Corrections, and local car-
penters are putting hard work'and
determination into getting it fin-


ished by the second football game.
The new concession stand will pro-
vide hotdogs, hamburgers, popcorn,
soft drinks, and pizza. We will also
be keeping the old concession stand
to use for various activities. Thanks
to Superintendent Mary Sue Neves,
the Century Club, Jerry Guilford,
and all the others that helped con-
tribute to the building of our bigger
and better concession stand!
LADY TIGERS
VOLLEYBALL
Bump, Set, Spike' Our 2005
Lady Tiger Volleyball Team is up
and roaring to go! The team has a
busy season this year and BHS is
ready to cheer the team oh to state.
The ladies on the team include the
following: Seniors Lyndsey Wain-
wright, Candice Ferguson, Nichole
Tipton, and Kate Atkins and Juniors
Laura Kaslii. Lauren Wood. Chel-.
sea Faircloth, Amanda Whitfield, '
Holly Jeppson. and Dianna Glaze.
To kick off the season, the Lady


r


- - - 1


BHS TIGERS VOLLEYBALL SCHEDULE
by Amanda Senteifit
Date Opponent Location Time
I 8/27 Chipley Tournament CHS TBA .
8/29 R.F. Munroe Mt. Pleasant 4/5 p.m.
S 9/1 Sneads* Sneads 4/5:30 p.m.
.9/8 Altha* Altha 4/5:30 p.m.
S 9/12 Wewa BHS 4/5 p.m.
9/13 Marianna BHS 4/5 p.m.
9/15 Freeport BHS 4/5 p.m.
S 9/19 Wewa Wewa 4/5 p.m.
9/22 Sneads' BHS 4/5:30 p.m.
I 9/26 Cottondale Cottondale 4 -V. only
9/29 Libert County BHS 4/5 p.m.
1 10/4 larianna Marianna 4/5;30 p.m.
10/6-. Altha' BHS 4/5:30 p.m.
10/11 R.F.Munroe BHS 4/5 p.m.
10/13 Liberty County Liberty County 4/5 p.m.
S 10/18 District Tournament Altha 5 p.m.
S 10/20 District Championship Altha 5p.m.
I JVgame first then Varsity game follows
All games listedin central time; District Games
L- -- ,-- v----------- ------
Tigers participated in a tournament Sneads 25-14 and 25-21 and Altha
in Altha last Thursday, defeating 26-24,23-25. and 15-0.


Altha student attends FSU Choral Camp


CHORAL CAMP,
SThe Altha School music depart-
ient is %ert proud of one of their
chorus students. Senior John Bju-
mer attended the Florida State Hon-
ors Choral Ensemble Camp this
summer. The camp was a rigorous
seven day music study. He started
Each morning with choral warm up
at 8 a.m. and throughout the rest of
the day he attended classes such as
Men's Sight Reading. Men's Choir
Practice, Bass Section Practice,
Mixed Choir Practice, Small En-
semble Practice, and at the end the
day Men's Barber Shop Practice.
All of this practice culminated
in a rousing concert in Opperman


I


Co



p.r
L

Mus
Fent
with
The
such
ders
T
Dire
state


---- WILDCATVARSITY
ALTHA WILDCATS SCHOOL CALENDAR VOLLEYBALL
Aug. 26: VB Wewa at home V 3:30 and FFA Chapler Presidents N, d
.,D Nikki DeBolt
inference Ocala Florida .
Aug. 27: Chipola Tourney : : I The Altha Lad,. \ildcat Var-
Aug. 29: VB Bristol at home JR. High double header sity Volleyball team has managed
Aug. 30: School Day Pictures; VB Bonifay at home JV,V 4/5:30 to earn a very honorable title for
n. themselves in the past two seasons
--. that this years' players are hoping
to maintain: Undefeated. The ladies
ic Hall directed by Dr..Kevin from Altha to attend Florida State's
have worked very hard to achieve
on and Dr. Judy Bowers along Music Camp" and that "John will
many more faculty members. be an asset to the choir this year for a perfect, regular season record.
167 member chorus sang songs attending the camp." John says that They are stillworking as hard as
iasHayden'sTeDeum, InFlan- he plans togo to school at The Flor- ever and going into this season with
Fields and many more. ida State College of Music and get high expectations. "'Our team works
ina Smith. Athd School Choir his degree in music education. We er \well together and we all work
ctor, attended the concert and are all proud of himu forhis many hard, which Ifeel will make us very
:d that "John is the tirst student accomplishments. successful as it has in the past," said
Ashley Adkins, Varsity Volleyball


New faculty members at B-town Middle School


FACULTY MEMBERS
Blountstown Middle School has
seven new teachers on campus this
year.
Sharon Smart, Catherine Kooley
and Alisha Jones will be teaching
language arts and reading. Shan-
non Romer willbe teaching science.
Andrew Sumner will be teaching
P.E. and Ed Thomas will be in the
E.S.E. department.
The first edition BMS Yearbook,
Tiger Tracks, has arrived. There are
extra copies for sale for $20.
Contact Mrs. Eubanks or Mrs.
Dillmore to purchase a 2005 copy.
2005 BMS
VolleyballTeam
The following students made it
on the volleyball team: Mary Bon-
trager, Kelsey Bontrager, Tashe-
ana Brown, Jessica ColliLr, Kelsey
Couch, Morgan Davis, Shaterial
Davis, Lgyasytte,. Donaldson, Au-
drey Eubanks, Erin Fowler, Britta-
ny Griffin, Kimberley Jenks, Anna


BMSTIGER
I BEAT EVENTS
Aug. 29 Progess re-
ports -
Aug. 30- VBvs. Vernon
Sat home, 4 pnm. (CT)
I Aug. 31 -Candy Sale
Kick-off
L-- --------- ------
Kelley, Katilin McFarland, Naiya
Murrell, Kristen Peacock, Sasha
Simmons. Bria Snowden, Selena
Williams, Jod) Willis. Nicole Pur-
vis (coach), Melissa O'Bryan (as-
sistant coach).
The BMS Volleyball team's first
game is Aug. 30 against Vernon at
home starting at 4p.m. (CT).
2005 BMS
Football Team
The 2005 BMS Football team
includes: \illiam: Skipper, Tyler
McClellan, Jacob Wainwright, Jor-
da'nl S cinbcrl,,u ind-c.Fiticlohth..
Ashley Adams, Roger Abbott, Ca-
von Cox, Marcus Martin, Elijah


Corker, Jonathan Sansom, Frankie
Murrell, Benjamin Hay' ard. Cody
Grzegorczyx, Cameron Smith,.
Lane Parrish, Michael Gibson,
Dylan Kirdell, Nicholas Martin,
Michael Leonard, Tyler Carpenter,
James Huff, Blake Shelton. Jason
Money, Aaron Bridges, :Jeremy
O'Biyan. Nickalos Mashlall, Vic-
tor Davis, Lyndom Baker. Jonathan
Sumner.
SThe BMS Football team would
like to thank the Quarterback Club
for the new helmets and equipment
donated this year.
The Tigers' first game is Tues-
day, Sept. 6 at Port St. Joe..
2005 BMS
Cheerleader Team
The 2005 BMS Cheerleaders in-
clud: Brittan\ Griffin, Nicki Davis,
Shasha Simmons, Virginia Baker,
Naiya Murrell, Montoya Garrett,
Kristlun iP.1,,i'k.. Ali~iailr'Alex
Smith, Jacy Richards, Wendy Eu-
banks, sponsor.


player.
Even after a few "bumps" in the
road such as, three of last years' se-
nior players not returning, the girls
still have their hearts "set" on 'win-
ning. This season was "spiked" into
action on Aug. 18 at the Pre-Season
Classic held in The Den and the la-
dies played for the "kill."'
FFA PRESIDENT'S
CONFERENCE
by Sarah Shelton
Altha senior, Kyle McAlpin will
:be traveling to Ocala on Friday,
Aug. 26 and Saturday. Aug. 27.
There he will be participating in
the second annual FFA President's
Conference.
Kyle earned this privilege by
being elected as president of his lo-
cal FFA chapter. As an active FFA
member of four years,'Kyle is very
excited to attend the conference.
During this two day event, Kyle,
along with hundreds of other FFA
presidents from around Florida,
will build leadership skills through
numerous exercises arid skits. W~ it
Altha are certain Kyle will represent
our FFA chapter well.


-~-1
r - -- .
SCHOOL MENU I
Calhoun
County Schools

SAug. 25-Aug. 31,2005.
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals
THURSDAY
-Lunch: Baked chicken, rice with
tomato gravy, green beans, peach
cup, corn bread.

-I FRIDAY
ILunch: Hamburgers on bun,
IFrench-fried potatoes; lettuce and
tomato, pudding.

MONDAY
L unch: Scalloped potatoes with
Ground beef and cheese, green
Beans, fruit cup, rolls.

TUESDAY
Lunch: Corn dog nuggets, maca-
roni and cheese, green peasfresh
fruit, corn bread.

WEDNESDAY
I Lunch: Meatloaf, mashed pota-
Itoes, field peas, fruit cup, corn
bread.- .
SAll menus are subject to change"
I I o I
SPONSORED BY:
ICalhoun-Liberty Journal
Bristol,Phone 643-3333 /


SCHOOL MENU
Liberty
County Schools
Aug. 25- Aug. 31.2005
A variety of fruits and
Vegetables or fruit juice and a
Choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
THURSDAY
IBreakfast Chilled fruit mix with
Snuts, oatmeal with brown sugar.
cheese toast. :
Lunch: Fried chicken, mashed
Potatoes with gravy, broccoli and I
Cheese, corn bread.

FRIDAY
SBreakfast Pineapple tidbits,
Sready-to-eat cereal, peanut but-
ter toast.
SLunch: Fish sandwich, macaroni
I and cheese, cole slaw, potato
Sounds with catsup.

MONDAY
Breakfast Chilled orange juice,
sausage link, pancakes with
syrup.
ILunch: Ham and cheese: sand-
Swich, lettuce, tomato, potato
Sroundswithcatsup, oatmealraisin
Cookies.

TUESDAY
IBreakfastChilledapricots,cheese
Sticks; banana nut bread.
.I Lunch: Nachos with ground beef,
I lettuce, tomato, cheese, baked
potato, chocolate or vanilla pud-
ding.

WEDNESDAY
IBreakfast Chilled pineapple
Tidbits, cheese grits, toast withI
jelly.
I Lunch: Pizza, green beans, or-
I ange wedges, Jell-O.
I All menus are subject to change
--I'..*. ..- SPONSORED BY: ...
I Laban rBontrager, DMD
I Bristol, Phone 643-5417
L-- .------- J





AUGUST 24,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Chipola College recognized for athletics and academics


MARIANNA-State Repre-
sentatives Don Brown and Marti
Coley recently visited Chipola
College to present official cop-
ies of House Resolutions passed
by the 2005 Legislature to rec-
ognize Chipola's athletic and
academic accomplishments.
The Chipola Indians basket-
ball team captured conference
and state titles and finished fourth
in the national tournament. The
Lady Indians basketball team
won its first State Championship
and finished among the top 16 at
the national tourney.

Check with us at
Margie's Fforist
Flowers for all occasions.
o Live and silk
arrangements.

All types of gifts
Altha, Hwy. 71 South on
J.P. Peacock Road
aj *MBs *


Chipola graduate Lauren
Eade also was recognized as the
only student ever to win all five
major Phi Theta Kappa awards:
New Century Scholar, Guist-
white Scholar, Coca-Cola Schol-
ar, Leaders of Promise, and All
USA Today Academic-Team.
'Representative Brown said
he was proud to co-write and
introduce the resolutions with
the late Rep. David Coley, a
Chipola Alumnus. "I am deeply
honored again to stand here with
David's wife, my new colleague,
and present a piece of work that
David initiated in the Florida
House," said Brown.
Rep. Marti Coley also ex-
pressed her proud feelings to-
ward college staff and students
for their achievements. "As an
instructor, I have a special privi-
lege in watching many of these
students not only perform in
their extra-curricular activities,
but in the classroom," said Rep-
resentative Coley. "That's where
I am most proud." .


*! + I 1


CHIPOLA RECOGNIZED FOR ATHLETICS AND ACADEMICS State Representatives
Don Brown and Marti Coley recently visited the campus of Chipola College to present official
copies of House Resolutions passed by the 2005 Legislature to recognize Chipola's athletic
and academic accomplishments. Pictured from left, are: Rep. Marti Coley, Dr. Dale O'Daniel,
Chipola Athletic Director, Lauren Eade, men's basketball coach Greg Heiar, Rep. Don Brown
and women's basketball coach David Lane. CJC PHOTO






Musicians sought for LCHS Alumni Band


FORMING ALUMNI BAND
- Calling all former members of the
Liberty County High School band!
We are organizing an Alumni Band
to play at this year's Homecoming
game vs. Bozeman on Friday, Sept.
9 at 8 p.m.
There will be two rehearsals to
practice for the performance:


*Thursday, Sept. 1
*Tuesday, Sept. 6
These rehearsals will run from 7
to 8:30 p.m. in the auditorium at the
Liberty County High School. Please*
bring your instrument and any music
you may have to the rehearsals. You
must attend at least one rehearsal to
play at the football game.
Come out and play, whether you
play all the time or haven't played
since high school! Young or old, in
school or not if you have ever
been in band, you are eligible to
play.
Please register by calling Krissy
Mondelli, band director at W.R. Tolar
K-8 School, at 643-2426, ext. 409.
ATTENTION SENIORS Se-
nior portraits with Mr. Frangoulis
will be taken on Aug. 30 at Liberty
County High School. There will be a
$25 sitting fee. Senior pictures are to
be turned in to Mrs. Austin by Oct. 7
to be included in the yearbook senior
section. After this date there will be a
$20 fee for late submissions.
Drape/formal senior pictures for
the newspaper graduation section
need to be turned in to Mrs. Austin

-j MESSAGES 'L
OFTHANKS
There is a $4 charge for
notes of appreciation. We sug-
gest you mention the event in
question when you write your
thank-yous. since many of our
readers may not know what the
note is referring to. In the case
of a hospital stay, it's always
nice to make mention of it if the
patient has returned home and
is doing well.
Please print clearly. You can
mail your thank-you notes, with
payment enclosed, to The Jour-
nal at P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL
32321, orbring itbyourofficeon
Summers Road in Bristol.
For more information, call
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
-2] t ,',i at643,-3333. -, -,r5,
.1qKI'


S LCHS DAWGS
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
I Aug. 25 Volleyball game I
in Port St. Joe, 6 p.m.
I Aug. 27 Volleyball tour-I
nament in Chipley
I Aug. 30 Volleyball game
in Apalachicola, 6 p.m.


by Nov. 10 to be included.
Senior ads for the yearbook are
now on sale. For more informa-
tion on prices, call Mrs.. Austin at
643-2241, ext. 253. All ads need to
be reserved with a 25% deposit by
Nov. 23.
There will be a senior class meet-
ing for senior supplies on Aug. 31.
Orders will be placed on Sept. 7 at
8 a.m.
HOMECOMING The LCHS
Homecoming parade will be held
Sept. 9 at 1 p.m. The theme is
"Dawgs on the Big Screen." Home-
coming tryouts will be Aug. 30. If
you are interested in participating
in the parade, please contact Julie
Brock at 545-9142 or Darren Evans
at 643-7389 by Aug. 30.






We would just like to sin-
cerely thank the Liberty County
Sheriff's officers and the Lib-
erty County paramedics team; as
well as Kathy and Jackie Barber
for their quick response to our
emergency last Saturday.
It is such a blessing to know
that you can count on these pro-
fessionals and the help of friends
and neighbors in a time of need.
The Jim Deason and
Terry'De'asoi- Family ,,,.-


.1' .: r


- t I I LV;1, L' L 1) d 1 -


Bay's Music

is at its new location in the
Park Center off Hwy. 90 and Hwy. 71.
We also teach guitar, bass, drums, piano, flute,
fiddle, banjo, mandolin, violin, saxophone, e
clarinet, trumpet and more. x
"We have band instruments for sale,
rent and rent-to-own. All the best
brands with easy financing.

S-Call 526-3786 ^,+
26-3786 specialize in

m Mi a a installations


SCALLOP DINNERS $7 A

FROZEN SCALLOPS $3
(5 LB. BAG)

SERVED SATURDAY & SUNDAY, it AM 6 PM


"


1




Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


If you're looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
you shouldn't have
.toa look toof iar! '7 : U
















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





AUGUST 24,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Licensed LPN
wanting to keep
kids at home.
6 weeks to school
age, after
school available.
For more information
please call 643-2181.


Golden

Pharmacy
Phone 674-4557


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


Alligator hunting permits still available


Since 1988, the Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) has offered
thrilling, hands-on, face-to-face
alligator hunting opportunities
that are unlike any other hunt-
ing experience imaginable.
If this type of hunting adven-
ture sounds exciting to you. the
FWC still has nearly 1,300 alli-
gator harvest permits remaining


for the upcoming season; avail-
able on a first-come, first-served
basis through Sept. 20.
Permit holders are autho-
rized to take two alligators from
designated areas during specific
harvest periods that run Sept. 1
through Oct. 8. Alligator har-
vest areas are listed at MyFWC.
corn/alligator under "Alligator
Harvest Permit Availability."


Applicants have the option
of applying at any county tax
collector's office, license agent
(retail outlet that sells hunting
and fishing licenses), online
at MyFWC.com/license or by
calling toll-free 1-888-HUNT-
FLORIDA (486-8356) from
anywhere in the United States
or Canada.
To secure a permit, applicants


Smith gets full athletic scholarship at

George Wallace Community College
Brandon Smith received
a fullathletic scholarship at iB
George C. Wallace Commu-
nity College in Dothan, Ala-
bama onAug. 4. The sign-
ing ceremony took place :
.\ith former major league ;".
player and Wallace Head -. -
Baseball Coach Mackey -
Sasser. along with Gene I -




Debbie Smith: close friend of Coach Greg Jordan. He has ha\e opened for him in baseba
and admirer,- Jim Kearce and been signed primarily as a pitch- and academics at Wallace. H
sportscaster David Meckley. er. although \%ith his natural ath- ,wishes the \ ery best to all of hi
Brandon started fo letic ability and speed he should teammates and friends who hav
Blotinsto6% n High School all- have the opportunity to play oth- given great support and encou
four. years as a pitcher and mid-:. expositions. Brandon is \ ery ex- agement throughout the last
dle infielder under the direction cited about the opportunities that years.


le
is
e
r-
4


must submit payment for an al-
ligator trapping license and two
alligator-hide validation tags,
or provide proof of a valid alli-
gator trappiiig license (must be
valid through Oct. 8). plus pay
the fee for two hide validation
tags. No other hunting licenses
are required.
The cost for a resident alli-
gator trapping license and hide
validation tags is $272, and non-
residents pay $1.022. For each
alligator taken, the hunter must
complete and send in an alliga-
tor harvest report form to the
FWC. Data gathered from these
forms enable FWC biologists to
monitor population trends and
impacts on the annual harvest.
A resident or nonresident al-
ligator trapping agent license
is also available to consumers
for $52. This license allows
the holder to assist a trapper in
taking alligators, but only in the
presence of the permitted trap-
per. All persons seeking a har-
vest permit must be at least 18
)years old by Sept. 1. and only
one harvest permit per person
\%ill be issued.
For more information on how
to get involved in these excit-
ing alligator hunts. \isit My-
FWC.com/alligator and click on
"Statewide Hunts."


. I.


I .-
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SELECTED MERCHANDISE -re

Discontinued, One-of-a-kind, Scratch & Dent

and Floor Samples (whiie supplies iast)

All In-Stock Lamps, Wall Art, Trees, Florals and Accessories


20% to 50% off retl

20291 Central Avenue W.

B cadcock Blountstown, Florida
.. B. .. ck. ....E .U.R,... E Phone 850-674-4359
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- --- ---- -~-a ~Pl --- --- ill CI --





Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24, 2005


Chipola teacher ed program wins Succeed-Florida Grant
p o /.'.. ,.-a ,"""a c" ;'-e '


from Chipola'College
MARIANNA-Chipola
College president .Dr. Gene
Prough onThursda) announced
the award,.of a $105,000 Suc-
ceed Florida grant from the
Florida Department of Edu-
cation. "This grant \ ill help
to increase enrollment in our
teacher education programs in
the high need areas of mathe-
matics and science education,"
Prough said.
The target group for the
program includes local, public
school paraprofessionals (teach-
er's aides) who recently earned
AA degrees as required b. the
Federal No Child Left Behind
Act. Chipola \\ill provide these
and other qualified students \\ ith
San accelerated, non-traditional
teacher education track designed
to produce highly-qualified
mathematics or science teachers
in two years.
Dr. Kitty NMers. associ-
ate vice president of Chipola's
Bachelor's Degree programs.
said, "Because many of the para-
professionals are employed full-
time, traveling to universities
or taking traditional day classes
at Chlpola is not feasible. This


and Education Commissioner
John L. Winn announced Chipo-
la College amoll the other re-
cipients of the tirt-e~er Succeed
Florida Career Education Grants
at a press conference Thursday
in Fort Lauderdale. Created by
the 2005 Florida Legislature, the
program is awarding $21 million
in grants to public and private
secondary and post-secondary
institutions to support new or
expanding programs in nursing
education and teacher certifica-


tion, and to plan and implement
career academies. Florida Rep.
Mrani Cole\ also \was on hand
for the Chipola press confer-
ence. Her late husband Rep. Da-
\id Cole \\3as a member of the
Florida House of Representa-
ti\es \which passed the.Succeed
Florida legislation.
Persons interested in Chupo-
la's teacher education programs
should contact Dr. Kitty Myers
or Dr. Lou Cleveland at S50-
526-2761.


CHIPOLA WINS SUCCEED FLORIDA GRANT Chipola
College president Dr. Gene Prough on Thursday announced
the award of a $105.000 Succeed Florida grant from the
Florida Department of Education. Pictured from left, are: Rep,
Marti Coley, Dr. Kitty Myers, Dr.'Lou Cleveland and Chipola


president Dr. Gene Prough.

program will provide classes at
convenient times as well as ad-
ditional delivery methods." The
Chipola curriculum also will
capitalize on the paraprofession-
al's experiences in the classroom
while they are completing their
bachelor's degree.
Dr. Lou Cleveland, Direc-
tor of Mathematics and Natural.


Science Education, said. "This
grant also will be used to pro-
vide tuition assistance, tutors
for academic courses and FETC
test preparation. Additionally,
the grant will provide a 'suc-:
cess coach' to monitor and visit
potential students at their work-
place classrooms."
Lt. Governor Toni Jennings


Chipola to offer continuing education courses
MA.RIANNA--Chipola Col- Expectations: Discussing Perfor- programs in: computers, photog-
lege w ill offer a variety of short mance: The Attitude Virus: Cur- raphy, languages, writing, enter-
courses in the coming weeks. ing Negati ity in the Workplace; tainment indiustr\. grant writing ,
*A Child Growth & Develop- Team Building: What Makes a business, sales. accounting, test
ment course will meet Mondays, Good Team Player?; and After prep, finance, health, child care,
Aug. 22 through Dec. 5 from 6 All, You're the Supervisor! parenting, art, history, psychol-
to 9 p.m. Cost is $171. An Earl\ Gatlin Education Services ogy, literature, statistics; phi-
SCare &c Education Administra- (GES) offers, open enrollment. lsophy. engineering. law and
tive 0\er\ietz course will meet online courses ii: health care, nursing. For dates and course
Tuesday, Aug. 23 through Dec. internet graphics/web design. outlines. visit \\\\w ed2go.com/
: 6 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $171... business. la\i and travel. Regis- chipola.
S An Internship course will meet ter online at w\\\t.gatlineduca- For information about any
Thursday. Aui. 25 through Dec.. tion.com/chipola. of these non-credit courses, call
8 from 6 to 9 p.m. Cost is $171. EducationToGo offers online 71,-2395.
A 20 Hour Childcare Training
course "ill meet Sept. 17 and Late registration continues at Chipola
24 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.nm. Cost is
$76. A 10 Hour Childcare Train- : MARIANTNA-Chipola College Fall Classes begin- Monday.
ing ibeha oral observation & Aug. '22. however late registration will continue through noon on
screeningi course ~ ill meet Oct. Aug. 26.
8 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is .:Chipola offers college credit courses during the day and evening.
$38. A 10 Hour Childcare Train- aind also through independent stud\. The college a yards the Associ-
ing (special needs course will ate in Arts iAA) Degree. a two-year degree that guarantees accep-
meet Nov. 5 from 7 a.m. to 5 tance to Florida's 11 public uni'ersi tes The college also awards
p.m. Cost is $38 ,: bachelor's degrees in Secondary Education with majors in math-
*A Cake I class \ill meet ematics and science. Chipola's Uni\ersit\ Center offers classes on
Thursda\s. Sept. 1 through 22 the Chipola campus leading to bachelor's degrees and advanced de-
from 6 to S.30 p.m. Cost is -$41. grees from-UWF, FSU, TSU and UF.
A CakeII class \ ill meet Thurs- Chipola also offers Associate in Science degrees and certificates
S days, Sept. 29 through Oct. in Workforce De\ elopment programs that provide training for high
20 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is wage jobs.
:. $41. A Cake Ill class will meet Financial aid is available to those who qualify. Applications are
Thursday. Oct. 27 through No\. available in the Financial .id Office or online.
17 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is- College applications are available in the Admissions and Records
$41. 'Office. or online. Chipola's onen-door nolicv guarantees acceptance


*An Introduction to Comput-
ers with Internet for Seniors call
\ ill meet Sept. 13 from 9 a.m. to
12 unooi. Cost i. $24.
*The Contiiiuing Education
Department also offers the fol-
lowing custom motivational
workshops fuI businesses and
orianiatinis: Eat That FIroE:
Stop Procrastinating and Get
More Done in Less Time; Whale
Done: The Power of Positive


...... .. ...... .----.. r ... .. r r ..... .- c- . --- -r --. -
to all students \ ith a standard high school diploma or GED. Testing
is required to enroll in certain academic courses.
For information, call 718-2211. or visit \v~w i.chipola.edu.


Want to know
i'<,&. Where to gel this
information?



SFIRSTGO\V-


10 Lf~-'.' DIJ I.HT .. !iHF I A E C) I
04N A -- 9Rve i?.# -##p .I
J# 10 s 1 00 P 0 tI I 4 rp ko p p
).I.(I... . . ..


: :,


We will be CLOSED Monday, Sept.5
for the Labor Day holiday

Have a Safe and Happy Labor Day!

We wish you a wonderful holiday, but please,
don't drink and drive during the long weekend.



Strickland's Ace

A ".Hardware
7-1 10898 NW SR 20, Bristol
Hours: Mon. Sat., 7 a.m. 6 p.m.* 850-643-2336


Learn a skill that never goes out of style in the Jackson
Hewitt Income Tax Course. Our trained instructors
Swill teach you tax strategies and how to prepare
tax returns so you'll be able to do your own taxes!
And once your friends discover your talent, you could
earn extra money preparing their taxes, too!

Enroll today Succeed tomorrow!

Courses offered in 6 and 12 week sessions
Day & evening schedules* Books & material included

BLOUNTSTOWN (674-9453)
OPEN HOUSE ALL DAY THURSDAY, AUG. 25,
9 A.M. 8 P.M. TO ANSWER YOUR QUESTIONS.



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:A TA SERVICE
.'CompleUcon oflbs.corurs is, riieline an.olei rnor a guairnie-t ila riployi-r4i APdl1torlL .


rm


,--I







AUGUST 24,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL .Page 21




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Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


Every &od'ij 's


Spinning "Gold" from hairy plant roots


by Sandy Miller Hays,
Agricultural Researcn Service
You've probably read about
the high hopes that some scien-
tists have for finding valuable
medicinal plants in the Amazon
rainforest. Of the 3,000 plants
identified by the National Can-
cer Institute as active against
cancer cells, reportedly 70
percent of those plants can be
found in the rainforest.
Of course, it's been known
for centuries that plants are
valuable sources of medici-
nal compounds. In fact, mod-
ern aspirin is a synthetic copy
of a compound from the white
willow tree studied by the
Greek physician Pedanius Di-
oscorides, who, in around A.D.
60, reported his findings on
compounds from plants, ani-
mals and minerals in writings
that were used by the medical
profession as a reference for the
next 1,600 years.
But scientists with the Agri-
cultural Research Service are
showing that you don't have to
go as far as the Amazon rain-
forest or the Mediterranean sea-
coast to find plants with amaz-
ing capabilities. In fact. they're,
busy these days exploring a
plaint that has thrived for )ears
in the American South: the cot-
ton plant.
In ARS' New Orleans labora-
tory,-the scientists have injected
a soil-dwelling bacterium. Rhi-
zobium rhizogenes. into cot-
ton seedlings. The bacterium
causes the seedling's leaf tis-
sue to sprout fine, waving roots,
called "hairy roots." These.
hairy roots, grown in the lab in
petri dishes, are being used to
produce all sorts of compounds
that could be of pharmaceutical
interest.
One of the most interesting
compounds is a yelhlo pigment
called gossypol. This pigment
also is found in cotton seeds.
leaves and stems. and accumu-
lates in the cotton plant's outer
tissues to protect them against
-damaging insects. ,It discour-
ages grazing animals, too, with
its bitter taste.
Although gossvpol is found
in cottonseed, the methods for
extracting it are some%\hat lim-
ited. So the ARS scientists have
spent the past couple of years
studying whether the hairy root
cultures could produce gossy-
pol in abundance. The. "ve nar-
rowed the field from a starting
point of 100 hair root lines
down to 10. Now they're ex-
perimenting with hormones
and the substances in which the
hairy roots are gro\\ n in the pe-
tri dishes, and are now seeing a
very high level of production of
gossypol.
They're als6 studying which


forms of gossypol are being
produced. Gossypol from cot-
ton plants exists in two dif-
ferent forms, called isomers.
These two forms are mirror
images of each other, just like
your hands--even though your
two hands are very similar, the
thumbs do point in different di-
rections!
This "handedness" of the
gossypol forms has led the sci-
entific \orld to call these com-
pounds chiral, after the Greek
word for hand. chir. Chiral iso-
mers are chemically similar to
one another-for example, they
boil at the same temperature--
but they are different in their
biological activity and potency.
One of the forms of gossypol
is called the (+) isomer, because
it rotates polarized light to the
right, in a positive direction.
This form has been shown to
be less toxic to animals, but it
can have effects on insects, fun-
gi and microbes. It's the other
form, called the (-) isomer,
that's of interest to'cancer re-
searchers..(Yes, you guessed it;
it's called the (-) form because
it rotates polarized light to the
left, rather than the rihht.i


Every week, the ARS scien-
tists produce several grams of
pure chiral gossypol, a bright-
yellow powder, and share sam-
ples of the (+) and (-) forms
with researchers around the
world. One researcher at Ohio
State University is focusing on
the effectiveness of gossypol
from cottonseed as a preventive
agent against breast and pros-
tate cancer. With the help of the
ARS scientists in New Orleans,
the OSU scientist has been able
to identify the (-) goss.pol as
the most potent form.
If the OSU studies continue
to confirm goss\pol's antican-
cer activity, the next step could
be collaboration \ith the ARS
scientists to develop products
from cottonseed meal that could
act as therapeutic or preventive
agents for human breast cancer.
This would be quite a turn-
around for gossypol, which
until now has been either dis-
carded or fed to livestock. Tons
of cottonseed are fed to cows in
this country-but if gossypol
continues to show promise for
medicinal use, it could find its
way to a very different group of
"consumers"!


RAY "DROOPY" ELLIS
BRISTOL -Ray "Droopy" Ellis. 65. passed a\ay Friday. Aug.
19,2005.
-Sunr i\ors include his \ife of 44 years. Betty Ellis; two ons,
James Wendell and Duke Donavon Ellis. both of Bristol: a daughter.
Cristy L. Ellis of Bristol: a brother, Lloyd Ellis: four sisters, Jean
Piillam. Nima Lou Wingate. lyrtice Beck and Janice Egan; five
Grandchildren and one great-grandchild.
Services were held SundaN. Aug. 21. 2005 at Church of Christ
of Latter Day Saints in Bristol. Interment followed with a private
family burial at later date.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge of the ar-
rangemenits.

MARGARET R. "PEGGY" GARRETT
PARKER, CO Margaret R. (Peggy) Garrett, 84, passed a\\ay
in her home Saturday, Aug. 20, 2005 after a brief illness.
She was born in New Albany, Indiana on May 21, 1921, and
was raised in Cincinnati, Ohio. She earned a Bachelor's of Sci-
ence from the University of Cincinnati. and a master's degree in
Education from the Cincinnati Bible Seminary. She wrote Chris-
tian Education curriculum for Standard Publishing for many years.
She moved to Orlando to take a position in a Christian da\ school,
where she taught for-several years.
She met Wiley C. Garrett in 1947 at the University of Florida in
Gaines\ ille while obtaining her Florida teaching certificate. They
married on Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 25, 1948. They were married
for 56 years. They moved to Blountstown in 1954, where Peggy
was a teacher in the Calhoun County School District for 30 years.
She was an active member of the Bristol Christian Church until
the\ mo\ed to.Parker, CO in 1997.
Sur\ i\ ors include her husband, Wiley C. Garrett of Parker; a
son. John R. Garrett of Denver, CO; a daughter, Mary Garrett Nor-
man of Elizabeth, CO; and four grandchildren.
A memorial service is scheduled for Wednesday, Aug. 24, 2005
at Southeast Christian Church in Parker .
Graveside services will be held at the Almarant Cemetery in
Laurel Hill, FL on Saturday, August 27, 2005 at 12 noon.
WhitehurstFuneral Home of Crestview is in charge of the ar-
Yanger e ts. '' .... .... ... .. .. .


Come-

Home

to comfort & care

e- e r LI.: Fl....il. it .lli:l

Independent
FuneralHorne
211 E. Jefferson St., Ouincy
(850) 875-1529
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED

WHAT BETTER
TRIBUTE CAN
THERE BE?'
Honor your loved ones
by making -their memory
part of our best efforts to
defeat cancer. For more
info., contact theAmeri-
can Cancer Society.


EAST GADSDEN UNIT
P.o. Box 563, Quincy, FL 32353
-4


Northwest Florida Vault
& Monument, Inc.
Let us construct or restore your cemetery plot.
MONUMENT& SITE CLEANING
.. We sell Monuments, Markers,
Granite Coping & Rock
.M Jared Nichols Owner/Operator ~
GALL74-9604 .



Peavy Funeral Home













Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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


S Locally owned by
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FINEST
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Debbie Peavy
and Dianna Tissue

SHIVER'S


FLORIST
Charlie Johns St.
OOiur ."1'.is Olfdst andlMost
Tr fi's.ioli'i.'risr Since 1958

674-4788
or 674-8191
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Peavy Funeral Hortie
Serving Adams, McClellan
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Altha, Blountstown, Bristol

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PUBLIC NOTICE


Effective: Oct. 1, 2005


All bait harvesting permits on the

Apalachicola National Forest will be
issued for one year at $50 each.
s.'/





AUGUST 24,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23

Bestdealinthe Slow credit, no Scarlethibiscus attracts hummingbirds
+ hibiscus r^IU IIIIImhInm KtA r,'


Hand-picked
QUALITY CARS & TRUCKS

SUMMERLIN MOTORS
3905 W. Hwy. 90, IN MARIANNA
Business: (850) 526-5254 Residence: (850) 762-3679

Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222


OUINCY FARMS
ORGANIC PRODUCTS


Now with a full line of compost-based soil products
Delivered in 8 and 16 cubic yard loads
*Topsoil Lite lighter version of Top Soil Plus
* Lawn Mix top-dress your lawns, ;
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* Plant Mix basic potting soil
* Finished Compost premium
grade,stable compost
190 Mannie Gunn Road. Quincy,
FL 32351 *Ph. (850) 875-1600. ext. 211
www.quincycompost.corn


-Nothing will grab your at-
tention quicker in the landscape
than a brilliant red- flower the
size of a saucer. And one such
eye-catching plant is the scarlet
hibiscus, a Florida native. It is
known botanically as Hibiscus
coccineus and has many com-
mon names including Texas star
hibiscus, marsh mallow and the
scarlet rose mallow.
The scarlet hibiscus is a tall,
slender, multi-trunked peren-
nial that dies back in winter but
Reliably returns in spring. The
plant is one of the taller peren-
nials and can reach heights of
four to six feet with a three to
four foot spread. The leaves are
deeply divided into five sharply
pointed lobes. While the foliage
is 'distinctive and attractive, the
flowers are spectacular.
Scarldt, star-shaped flowers
appear in mid to late summer.
The flowers are five to six inch-
es across with petals that don't
overlap. Each lasts only a day.
but new ones continue to open
all summer long. Of course, like
all deep red flowers, they are ex-
tremely attractive to humming-
birds.
In the landscape, scarlet hibis-


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THE WHO'S WHO



OF BUSINESS.

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


GT


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County)




p ,.es i' o e c a..*: a.. ,-
-"F









cu. can be used in bord er, as an
accent plant or in a rain garden.
h mi n. g d .. .








Consider putting this hibiscus in
cus can be used in borders, as an
accent plant or in a rain garden.
Consider putting this hibiscus in
the back of flower beds where its
impressive flowers can appear
over other summer flowering
plants. Use this plant wherever
,you want to attract butterflies or
hummingbirds..
This versatile native is equal-,
ly at home in a swamp, marsh or
submerged in a garden pool. In
nature, it nearly always grows in
very wet soils and can tolerate
extended flooding. Established
plants are moderately drought
tolerant but will need to be wa-
tered during dry spells if you
want them to flower.
When adding this plant to
your landscape, choose a site
with sun to part shade. After
planting, apply a good layer of
organic mulch to keep the soil
evenly moist. Maintaining an
appropriate mulch layer in the
\\ inter prevents root injury dur-
ing very -cold temperatures.
During winter expect this plant
to freeze back. In the spring.


prune the old stems back to the
ground.
Many gardeners will think
that because of its prolific flower
production that the plant requires
a lot of fertilizer. This is not the
case. It will, however, benefit
from small applications of a bal-
anced fertilizer during the grow-
ing season.
The plant produces large seed
pods in autumn with enough
seeds to start many plants. It
does help to lightly scrape the
seed with sandpaper for bet-
ter germination. It can also be
propagated from cuttings or by
division.
The scarlet hibiscus is one
of the largest and most beauti-
ful Florida native flowers and is
a favorite of the ruby-throated
hummingbird. To attract hum-
mingbirds remember that tubu-
lar flo%'ers that are both large
and solitary or in loose drooping
clusters are best. If you want
to attract hummingbirds to your
garden, this plant is a must.
Tip of the Week: Watch for
yellowing leaves on your gar-
denias. This may be a sign of an
iron deficiency, a common con-
dition in sandy soil. Apply liquid
iron or minor elements accord-
ing to label directions.
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use of trade names in this
article, if used, is solely for the
purpose ofproviding specific in-
formation. It is not a guarantee,
warranty, or endorsement of the
product names) and does not
signify that the are approved to
the e.\clusion of others.


Beware of a silent killer: Carbon monoxide
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Conunission reported ap-
proximately 126 unintentional non-fire carbon monoxide-poisoning
deaths each year during the most recent three-year period (1999-
2001) it has analyzed. You may be wondering how to avoid a carbon
monoxide catastrophe. The best way to prevent these tragedies is
through greater awareness of safe practices, including annual main-
tenance of heating appliances and venting systems and the use of
carbon monoxide detectors in every home.
Carbon monoxide (CO) is a colorless, odorless, and poisonous gas
that comes from the incomplete combustion of fuels such as natural
gas, propane, oil, coal, gasoline, and other fuels. Some symptoms
of CO poisoning may mimic common illnesses such as influenza or
colds. Exposure to high concentrations of CO can result in death
There are many contributors to this potential hazard. Most peo-
ple recognize fuel-fired heating appliances as a potential source of
carbon monoxide. Fewer people are aware of the other contributors
to this potential hazard that are often brought into the home even
though it is dangerous to do so: charcoal grills, camping stoves, por-
table gasoline-powered generators, and engine powered tools.
Another source of CO is exhaust fumes from automobiles left
running in attached garages where CO can seep into the living areas
of the home. Most unintentional CO poisonings from home heat-
ing appliances can be prevented by proper equipment installation
and maintenance, and making sure appliance fumes are properly
vented.
GAMA, the national association of manufacturers of space and
water heating appliances, urges homeowners to keep their heating
appliances clean by removing debris, lint and animal hair from their
heating systems' air vents and ducts. When your equipment needs to
be repaired or replaced, call a contractor who is properly licensed.
It is always advisable to ask for a NATE-certified technician-(North
American Technician Excellence). And just like the wisdom of in-
stalling a smoke alarm, a CO alarm should be installed in every
home. CO alarms should be centrally located in the immediate vicin-
ity of the bedrooms. Where sleeping areas are separated, more than
one alarm may be neledd, ,, ..


,3.6.



To advetise in the YELLOWN '
GiTL ~~cba~i'i-itLi iCALL 866-813-2781.5.7-a~T*1


'AESortoreewyor d


rP".-bilb~~






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


It's time to register for deer-dog season


Hunters who use dogs to hunt
deer on private lands in Florida
must now register their deer-
dogs for the 2005-06 -hunting
season.
This new statewide, no-cost
registration program is not only
mandatory during any open deer-
hunting season when taking deer
with dogs is permitted, but also
during the upcoming deer-dog
training season.
The deer-dog training season
opens Oct. 1 and runs through
Oct. 20 in the central and south
hunting zones. In the Northwest
Hunting Zone, the training sea-
son runs Oct. 29 Nov. 17.
Registration may be issued to
hunting clubs or landowners for
anyone who wants to hunt deer
with dogs on a particular tract
of land. A unique registration
number will be issued from the
Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC),
and that number must be affixed
or attached to the collars of dogs
used to hunt deer on registered
properties.
To comply with this new rule,
a representative.from each hunt-
ing club must complete the ap-
propriate application which is
available from regional FWC
offices and at MyFWC.com/
hunting. Proof 6of landowner
permission or a copy of the writ-
ten lease agreement must be pro-
vided along with a general map
of the property showing bound-
ary lines and a legal description.
Hunters must possess copies
of their registration while they
are hunting, and they must keep
their dogs on registered proper-
ties, as required by the Hunter
Responsibility Rule.
"This new statewide registra-
tion program is a direct result
of last year's successful pilot
program in northwest Florida,
where our commissioners tried
to balance the rights of prop-
erty owners while preserving
the long-standing tradition of
deer-dog hunting in Florida,"
said Nick Wiley,-director of the
Division of Hunting and Game
Management.
"Seventy indi% idual proper-
ties, representing 55 deer-dog
hunt clubs, participated. Those
properties ranged from 40 to
31,000 acres and were situated
in 14 of the 16 counties within
the FWC's Northwest Region,"
Wiley said.
With the pilot program in
place, complaints dropped 27
percent, compared to the aver-
age of the previous four hunting
seasons..More importantly, only
five complaints were associated
with registered deer-dog hunting
clubs.
In comparison, a review of


Tell 'em you
| saw it in The
Calhoun-Liberty

JOURNAL'
,','.';.,':'v'. ,


last season's complaint data for
the North Central and Northeast
regions, where registration was


not required, showed an increase
in deer-dog hunting complaints
from the average of the previous
four hunting seasons.
For more information on how
to register dogs and property,
visit MyFWC.com/hunting.


DeOr Gadsdes,. Ubermv & CalhOun
COWB Rogdoftt
bEo Pte9rsuo I ob~taind urs F~lorid
Deaerys aliens doe to the frusrahtio of
showPift for a uid car. The foloWlug tOree
tlba mioae car shoPnSo a bg beeadace
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Information and enrollment on-line at i iin. iuckerlitehealth. con
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BUY, SELL AND TRADE WITH AN AD IN THE JOURNAL.


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"2-311rO Urth~~r- l4i~ ll






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


THE CAHU-LBRYOR

C.ASIF.ED


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.


Wirinie the Pooh toddler bed with
mattress, $50, price negotiable. Call
762-9248. 8-24, 8-31

Brushguard and set of Nerf bars
for 1996 S-10 Blazer, $400 for both.
Call 674-1617. 8-24, 8-31

-- Truck tires, four Goodyear Wran-
glerAP P225/75R16, lots of tread, 6
months old. Paid $350/plus, asking
.$150. Call 674-2485. 8-24,8-31

Altman refrigerators, three to
choose from, $150 each. Call 762-
3342. -24,'8-31

Pressure washer, $25; tiller,
$25; large window A/C unit, $100;
35,000 BTU gas furnace, $100;
clothes dryer, $50; large wall oven,
$100. Call 762-3342. 8-24, 8-31

.300 Ruger Magnum M77, Nikon-
Merkon scope, wood stalk, $450.
Call 237-2151. 8-24,8-31

Spa/hot tub, Leisure Bay brand,
almost brand new, green marble
in color, $1,500. Call 379-3277.
~.80 -24, 8-31

Daybed, $30; quilt (unfinished),
$20; several boxes of items for
making ornaments and decora-
tions, $20; two beautiful Christmas
wreaths, $6 each. Call 674-6142.
8-24,8-31

Bicycle built for two in very good
shape, lots of fun, $100, Call 762-
8570. 8-24, 8-31

: Two Galaxy CB radios, 640 chan-
S nels, one with metal whip antenna
; and 200 amplifier and co-ax cable;
other is used for base unit, comes
with co-ax cable and tall antenna.
Asking $450 for both, includes
all accessories. Call 379-8788 or
562-0723. 8-24,8-31

Lincoln Arc welder, AC235, Amps
40-235, volts 230 plus extra 25 foot
leads with quick disconnect, $400.
Call 762-8975. 8-24,'8-31

Cedar trees. cut and remove for
free. Call 762-8975. 8-24, 8-31

Antique buffet, $200. Call 566-
9922. 8-24,8-31

Bowtech Tomcat, 28" draw, 50 to
70 quiver, 5 carbon arrows, ready
to shoot. $325. Call 379-3618.
8-24, 8-31

Air mattress, sleeps two. $75. Call
674-6142. 8-24, 8-31

X-Box games, including Ford Rac-
ing and Fighting Combat, from $5 to
$15. Call 762-4938. 8 31.

S Queen box spring and adjustable
frame, $50: metal bunk beds, $100.
Call 674-1049. ,-: ..,

Wheelbarrow, like new, $25. Call
674-1049. 8-24, 8-31

Swivel rocker, medium brown, in
good shape, $35. Call 674-1049.
8-24, 8-31.

Books, all kinds, large print for all
prices. Call 674-1049. 8-24,8-31

Satellite systems, free. For more
information call 674-3704. 8-24,8-31


Coffee table, wrought iron
and legs, table top is cream (
marble perimeterwith inset b
glass, photos available by
$80. Call 591-8697.

Kenmore washing mach
good condition, $75. Ca
5486.

Nine drawer dresser with
and four drawer chest of dr
both in good shape, $40 fo
Call 379-8111.

Sofa set, three pieces plus
two exercise machines, $3(
reclinerwith massage for$1
674-2883.

Four 14" tires on aluminum
Call 643-3353 after 8 p.m.

Quick tracking system W
collars, $1,000. Call 379-39


Two gas radiators, hooks
big gas tank, $25 each. Ce
4686.

4 ft. Ficus tree for $10. CE
9922.

Antique armoire, $100; 1
window sign that lights up or
"open", $45; 9 x 23 wind
that lights up or flashes "tan
64 pair shoe rack, $10; 6
glass display shelf with two s
$200; 4 ft.x36" glass display
with two shelves, $100; elect
for $75; clothing hangers fo
and shirts, $10 each; old dol
cellaneous lamps and labr
ladies clothing size 4-6, 2!
each. Call 566-9922.


Bow Flex with leg attack
$800. Call 762-3088. '

Two chairs, white sateen,
both. Call 674-6142.

Gas stove, like new for $21
Michael at 674-1739 after


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. a .-1

Two strollers and baby carrier:
sewing machine; wedding dress
and accessories; two leather jack-
ets; formal wear junior dresses. 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. 01-, 8 :

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


Toolbox, fits standard size ickup, Infant highchair, in excellent condi-
Toolbox, fits standard size pickup, $
in great shape, $125..pall 643-. ti, $15. Ca11643-5355
45 74.831 ------ -


Frame
colored
evelled
e-mail,
8-24,.8-31

ine, in
II 643-
8-17, 8-24

mirror
drawers,
)r both.
8-17,8 24

s table;
0 each;
50. Call
8-17, 8-24

m rims.
8-17, 8-24'

rith five


1957 Chevy, straight 6, 3 speed on
column, four doors, new tires and
wheels, good body, needs some
work. Asking $6,000 or make an of-
fer. Call 643-7131. 8-24, 8-31

1994 Nissan Altima, runs good,
power windows, power locks, sun
roof, A/C, $2,500 or best offer. Call
674-1844 after 4:30 p.m. 8-24, 8-31

2004 Windstar, seven passenger,
five doors, 60,000 miles,'dual air,
power windows and locks. keyless
entry; CD player, $8,000 or best of-
fer. Call 674-9175 8-24,8-31

1993 Lincoln Town Car, loaded,
-new tires, keyless entry and cold
air, 198,000 miles, asking $3,200.
Call 674-1630. ,8-24, 8-31


932. 1995Toyota Camry XLE, si
3"1' 8 175,000 miles. Asking $3,5(
674-1630.
s Up to
all 674- 1996 Plymouth Breeze, fou
8-17,8-24 AM/FM stereo, CD played
power steering, power brake
all 566- tires, good shape, $1,800. C
8-17, 8-24 1617.

1 x 20 1993 Geo Prizm, body in e
flashes shape, needs new motor, $4C
ow sign 674-4401.
$". $45;
ft.x36" 1987 Ford F-150 with a 3
helves, power steering, automat
iy shelf tended cab, nearly new tires
ricoven work truck, $500. Call 674-
Sr pants
Ils, mis-
ic rolls; 1995 Pontiac Sunfire, four c
5 cents 5 speed;runs and drives goc
gas mileage. Call 762-494(
8-17, 8-24

;hment; Two 1993 Altimas, one-
transmission work, the ot
8'17;.8-24
S parts. Call 762-4946.

$30 or1978 Ford van, new stereo,
rebuilttransmission, no mote
O0. Call tank, body in excellent co
6 p.m. $700 or best offer. Call 76
8-17, 8-24


2001 Ford Lariat Super Crew, 4x4,
V8 with 5.4,57,000 miles, excellent
shape, take over payments or pay-
off. Call 379-8109. 8-24, 8-31
1996 Grand Am, red with spoiler,
fourdoor,AM/FM,AC,'p6werbrakes
and steering, $3,900. Call 674-4223
after 5 p.m. 8-24,8-31
1990 Lincoln Town Car, runs and
looks good, $1.200 firm. Call 674-
9392. 8-24, 8-31
2004 Trailblazer, 32,000 miles,
silver, great condition, loaded,
leather seats, CD player, tinted
windows,asking $21,500. Call 643-
4594 after 5:30 p.m. 8-24,8-31
2001 Ford Explorer Eddie Bauer.
4x4, don't miss out on this loaded
beauty, priced to sell fast! In very
good condition inside and out, paint
is glossy, nice leather interior, tires
are close to new, no leaks, no me-
chanical problems, green with gold
detail, leather, power everything,
heated seats, dual airbags, CD,
steering wheel radio control, V8,
tow package, fog lamps, roof rack,
keyless entry, cruise, will include
non-factory 2 monitor DVD system,
$13,450. Call 591-8697. 8-24,8-31
2001 Ford F150 Lariat-Crew
Cab, 4x4, 75,000 miles, excellent
condition. NADA $20,200, ask-
ing $18,300. Call Roger.at 379-
8459(home) or 566-0712(cell).
8-24,8-31

1993 Ford F150 trucks power win-
dows. air, automatic transmission,
excellent condition, like new inside.
Call 643-3353 after 8 p.m.
8-1.7,8-24


8-24, 8-31 1989 Ford Lariat F150 for $2,500.
Call 850-814-7763. 8-17,8-24


8-24, 8-31


1991 LincolnTown Car, white with
no dents or scratches, very well
taken care of. Asking $1 000 or best
offer. Call 379-3229. n ":,8


Immediate occupancy
available on a
3 bedroom unit.
Rental assistance.
Equal housing opportunity.
Sutton Creek.
Apartments
16978 NW Mayo St.
Blountstown, FL.
Call 674-4202. 824





-00 -


;-- --;--


NNW


M -o- -


Copyrighted Material

-i..... Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers



--,. s .n o -w
-- -


qff
dab


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, larndiJ,. e
pressure cleaning
renovations, searni-l: _
gutter, painting, .i.a l.
& screen enclocur -
FOR FREE ESTIMATES
Call 674-8092 UFN


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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






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



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

Phone 643-7740




L00K


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




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





4&6-usT 24,; THE'Y A UN:bLB 'N L'Lage


WANTED?

to buy

Real Estate

10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate

closing.

Call

850-544-5441 or

850-899-7700


I I


Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374
6 Pc. fulllqueen 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


-Q1-



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.


1991 Toyota, extended cab, 4x4,
V6, 5 speed, 98,000 original miles,
wrecked on passengerside, $3,000.
Call 762-8459. 8-17,8-24

1993 S-10, 4x4, V6, 5 speed,
needs minor work, $2,000. Call
762-8459. 8-17, 8-24

1996 Chevy Cavalier, good de-
pendable car runs great $1,800.
Call 674-9797. 8-17,8-24

1996 Kia Sephia, 5 speed; four
door, AC, 30 to 35 miles per gallon,
great condition, clean, $1,800. Call
574-7572. 8-17,8-24

2002 Honda Civic LX, red, two
door, rear spoiler, very nice, 60,000
miles, $11,500. Call 762-8887.-
8-17, 8-24

1989 van, black, four cylinder, will
accept down. payment and pay-
ments, $1,700. Call 674-6142.


--- -- --
I). VNNY

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


2000 Pontiac Grand Am, burgundy
with gray interior, 88,000 miles, V6
engine, loaded, good condition,
needs a few minor repairs, $5,000.
Call Amy at 379-8996. 8-17, 8-24
1995 Chevy Cavalier, fourcylinder,
$800. Call 643-5762.. 8-17,8-24
1991 Buick Regal, two door,
maroon in color, $2,000. Call 762-
4938. 8-17, 8-24
E-150 Ford Econolinevan, in good
condition, four new tires, new FM
radio, $2,000. Call 674-1637.
8-17, '8-24





2002 Yamaha TTR125, low hours,
runs like new. Asking $1,200. Call
674-4125. 8-24,8-31
..IL... .


8-17, -24 onda dirt biKe, 230 hp Honda,
brand new, red in-color, $4,100. Call
7 'q 3_1- 77 r, _l -1 Q 7 -. 8 1:A7


o t v-6z i -i o i u-tivi B-24,8-31
I-Z4,8-31
2002 Suzuki Katana 600 motor-
cycle, like new condition, only2,700
miles, blueand yellow, two helmets
included, asking $3,900. Call 379-
3505, leave message.
8-17, 8-24
2003 Polaris Predator 500 four-
wheeler, great condition, gray
and red color, asking $4,800. Call
379-3505, leave message.,
'8-17,8-24


MARTHA SETTLEMIRE
Special of the Week
Clarksville Unlimited possi-
bilities for this 6.43 acre property. .
Nice 3BR/2BA brick home with.
wood floors, fireplace, screened
porch; grape vines and a fenced
in area great for horses. Property.
has a pole barn and a large metal
building with 600 sq. ft. of heated
and cooled area, $230,000. Realtor Associai


15 ft. Bracewell aluminum boat,
65 hp Suzuki motor with trolling
motor, stick steering, stereo, 24"
sides with wide bottom, $4,500.
Call 510-8017. 8-24,8-31

14 ft. fiberglass boat with galva-
nized trailer and 25 hp Johnson
motor, $900 or best offer. Call 379-
3525. 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. 8-10,8-17

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.
8-17T. 9-21

jjj7A


1984 Winnebago, 32,000 miles,
excellent condition, $10,000. Call
762-3723, leave message. 8-24, 8-31

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



Jersey milk cowfor$800 or best of-
fer. Call 482-6127. 8-24, 8-31

White English bulldog puppy,
female, $50. Call 762-3723, leave
message. 8-24, 8-31

Miniature schnauzer puppies,
CKC registered, males only, $200
each. Call 762-8570. 8-24, 8-31

Lab mix puppy, black and white,
male, approximately 5 months old.
Call 762-8975. 8-24, 8-31


Jack donkey, approximately four
years old,very gentle and two nanny
goats, $200 for all. Call 674-4317.
8-24, 8-31

Four kittens free to loving home.
Call 674-8010. 8-24, 8-31


no vo'll 'Z11 l1






S I
Bu ACa Bt av









VNO CREDITl~cl,'~ S.iJ
ComeaSee Useave AHtion
OfVeicea T aoseFrm


R N LHISS




4200 EST LFAYETE STEET, ARIANA,-F


Pit puppies, two black males and
one chocolate female, born on July
3, $100 each. Call 643-4330.
8-24, 8-31
Bulldog puppies free to a good
home. Call 643-5644. 8-24, 8-31
Limousine bull, four years old or
offspring. Call 674-4301. 8-24, 8-31

Registered Redbone puppies,
outlaw bloodline, three femalesleft,
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--- :-
German Shepherd puppies, full
blooded, $150 each. Call 762-8512
before noon. 8-17,8-24
Two donkeys, both are Jacks, one
for $100 and otherfor$200, will sell
both for $275. Call 643-5355.
8-17,8-24



Wanted: Jeep Cherokee, around
1994 model in good condition, at a
reasonable price. Call 899-0269 or
674-7138 and leave a message.
S 8-24, 8-31

Wanted: to buy a queen size bed
frame. Call 674-5213. 817, 8-24


CASSFID
continue n pae 26


Joe Brinkley, Lic. N K L
Real Estate Broker R and E
*Ofllc6 (650) E 6 r and E
*Airer 'n'curi 3i-Sile. F-n.4J*! Bi ASSOC; Y
110D3 NW SR 20.-B'rIsol. FL 32321
Emade-brknkf7rtW o REAL ESTATE.
Checkout our Wet site: www.brinktey-reatestate.com
*Blountstown, NEW LISTING Cute 3BR/2BA doublewide, appliance and new
carpet, shady lot; near town. .
*Bristol, NEW LISTING Don't miss this 3BR/2BA home on one acre, priced to
sell fast. SOLD.
*Boyd St. Brick, 3BR/1 1/2BA, central heat and air, one-car garage, very af-
fordable to qualified buyer.
*Liberty Co. Country home, shop and Big garden area. UNDER CONTRACT.
*Hwy. 333 Two camps plus 11/2 acres with shade, septic and community water.
Call for details;
NEW LISTINGS
*Bristol Nice 3BR brick home, carport and appliances, fenced lot, great loca-
tion. SOLD.
*Neal Subdivision 3BR/1 BA brick, double lot. New Listing, CONTRACT PEND-
ING.
We have other commercial, land, houses, trailers, lots to show you.
We appreciate our friends and neighbors listing your properties with this office.
We cooperate with all the real estate companies getting your
S" property shown locally id n~attonwide., "- '-
,c, o ,.. t


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


U


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


te





Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL AUGUST 24,2005


FWC to consider land acquisitions at Sept. meeting


from the Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation Commission
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) will meet at the Trade
Winds Grand Resort at St. Pe-
.tersburg Beach, Sept. 21-22.
The meeting will convene at
8:30 a.m. both days.
Wednesday's (Sept. 21) agen-
da includes a proposed rule to
add measurable biological goals
as a consideration for establish-
ing or changing manatee protec-
tion zones.
Commissioners also will con-
sider addition of 34 land parcels,
.totaling 4,838 acres, to the FWC
Florida Forever land acquisition
list. The property is adjacent to
the Yucca Pens Unit of the Bab-
cock-Webb Wildlife Manage-
ment Area (WMA).
In addition, Commissioners
will hear a presentation by Ross
Melinchuk of Ducks Unlimited,
concerning the Canadian North
American Waterfowl Manage-
ment Plan/North American
Wetlands Conservation Act Pro-
gram and rules of states during


Wednesday's session.
Other matters on Wednesday's
agenda include:
*An update by FWC execu-
tive director, Ken Haddad, con-
cerning the completed Compre-
hensive Wildlife Conservation
Strategy plan,
*Review and discussion of.
major proposed changes to wild-
life and freshwater fisheries reg-
ulations for 2006-07,
*An update on migratory bird
regulations,
*Review and discussion con-
cerning allowing dog-hunting on
the Tide Swamp Unit of ihe Big
Bend WMA,
*Review and discussion of wa-
ter conditions:in the Kissimmee
River basin, Lake Okeechobee,
St. Lucie and Caloosahatchee
estuaries and Everglades sys-
tems and impacts on fish and
wildlife,
*Review and discussion of the
results of the FWC airboat sound
study and recommendations,
*Review and discussion of a
draft rule to address partnerships
and sponsorships to provide in-


formation and services to Florid-
ians and visitors about fish and
wildlife,
*Areport on the FWC's finan-
cial business plan, and
*An update on the future of
hunting in Florida.
Thursday's session begins
with marine fisheries issues, in-
cluding review and discussion
of the request from the National
Marine Fisheries Service for
FWC to adopt regulations to
match Florida recreational har-
vest rules for grouper in the Gulf
of Mexico with interim rules
recently enacted in Gulf federal
waters. The Commission will
also review and discuss Gulf of
Mexico Fisheries Management
Council grouper management
options and receive a report on
a proposed industnr-funded buy-
out of excess fishing effort in the
Gulf commercial grouper fish-
ery.
In other marine fisheries ac-
tions, the FWC will review and
discuss a draft rule that would
establish a nontransferable blue
crab limited-entry endorsement


A ---

Wi- rI CM -
%d91


Q: Do Wiebsites offering an plex carbohydrates commonly \\hole grains. enriched grains,
online diet ana sis give accu- referred to-as starches. This is vegetabless and dried fruit. But
rate results? the primary kind of carbohy- the iron needs of children and
A: All the websites that offer -drate in bread, pasta, potatoes pregnant women are relatively
a personal analysis of what you and starchy vegetables like corn. high. A lack of iron is a more
eat will churn out numbers for "Other carbohydrate" also in- common concern for them,
you, but the quality of the results eludes sweeteners called sugar since it can lead to anemia and
depend upon the nutrition infor- alcohols xylitoll, mannitol and other problems. Accordingly, the
motion on which the\ are based. sorbitol), if they are present. The Daily Value (DV) for iron used:
Some sites have access to a large category "total carbohydrate" on food labels is based on the
database of 20,000 foods or- includes the carbohydrates that relatively high needs of younger
more. Others base their reports are counted under "other carbo- women. However, 100 percent
on: data for just a few hundred hydrate," plus >dietary fiber and of the DV for iron is more than
foods. A larger database helps sugars. Sugars refers not only twice as much iron as men and
because the more accurately you to added sweeteners like table older women should have. If you
can match whatyou've eaten, the sugar and corn syrup, but also eat both fortified cereals and a
more accurate your results will the sugar that occurs naturally in general multi-vitamin and min-'
be. If you find you are selecting fruits and dairy products. : eral supplement, with each of
foods "sort of like" what you Q: What is phenylalanine that these items supplying 25 to 100
eat, the results will be an impre- I see identified on food labels percent of iron's Daily Value,
cise picture of your diet. These sometimes? your iron intake will likely far
websites also vary in the dietary ,A: Phenylalanine is an amino exceed your needs if you are a
standards against which they acid, a building block of protein, man or older woman. The iron
compare your- diet.. You should -that is naturally present in vary- that you get from other foods is
look for programs that use up- ing amounts in almost all foods. in addition to this amount. Al-
dated Dietary Reference Intakes. Foods sweetened with aspar- though this total amount of iron
(DRIs) that match your age and tame (commonly known as Nu- may still be below an unsafe
gender. If you use websites that traSweet) are required by law to level, research suggests that ex-
compare your intake to Daily carry a warning that they contain tra iron can act as an oxidizing
Values (DVs), you can obtain a phenylalanine. A 12-ounce can agent that has the opposite effect
rough picture of your eating hab- of diet soda with NutraSweet of health-promoting antioxi-
its, but you might receive a false contains about the same amount dants. The maximum safe intake
evaluation if the DVs used do of this substance as found in tvo of iron is 45 milligrams (mg) per
not represent your needs. Lastl.y ounces of milk or one ounce of day. Two senrings of foods or.
different websites use different meat. This amount poses no risk supplements fortified with 100%
formulas to calculate calorie to most of us, but people with the of Daily Value for iron added to
needs; Those thatinclude more rare metabolic disorder called normal diet would d cause you to
variables in the equation are usu- phenylketonuria ("PKU"), who exceed this level.
ally more accurate. However, all cannot process phenylalanine The American Institute for Cancer
formulas are still a "best guess" properly, must monitor their in- Research (AICR) offers a' Nutrition
Hotline (1-800-843-8114) 9 a.m.n to
of your calorie requirements. take. 5p.m. ET Monday-Fiday. This free
5 p.m. ET Monday-Friday. This free
Q: What is the difference be- Q: Is it possible to get too service allows you to ask questions
tween the categories "other car- much iron? about diet, nutrition and cancer. A
bohydrate" and "total carbohy- A: Yes. Most adults can meet registered dietitian will return your
drate" on food labels? their iron needs by eating a bal- call, usually within 48 hours. AICR is
the only major cancer charity focus-
-A:, T.e categgryther arbo- 'anced diet containing poultry, ng exclusively on the link between
--hyrate'L-Fefers -maiiy--tu Ct im- A"SlreeA^^* *Wt fla3^'>^v'w;r^^%^


for displaced net fishermen who
have a valid blue crab endorse-
ment but no qualified landings.
It also would allow harvest and
sale of blue crabs as bycatch in
shrimp trawls and stone crab
traps. The proposed rule would
also allow a blue crab harvester
to obtain permission from FWC's
Division of Law Enforcement to
allow another person to trans-
port, deploy, pull or retrieve the
harvester's traps for hardship
reasons.
In addition, Commission-
ers will review and discuss. the
proposed fisheries management
plan for Biscayne National Park;
proposed National Park Service
special regulations for Dry Tor-
tugas National Park that would
implement elements of the Park's


Wanted: to buy a slide projector.
Call 643-5712. 8-17, 8-24

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

--- --- = -


1994 doublewide mobile home,
1,800 sq;.ft., 3BR/2BA, large living
room wilh fireplace and sliding glass
door leading outl o the back porch,
master bedroom has huge walk-in
closet, garden tub in master bath
with shower, all closets and pantry
have closet maid organizers, two
porches, all appliances including
washer and dryer. Moving, must
sell. Has been taken care of, in
good shape, asking $31,500 and
seller will pay for moving locally.
Call 674-2985 after 5 p.m.
:: 8-31
Beautifully remodeled 1,800 sq.
ft., 3BR/11/2BA, study, dining room,
large den, double lot, 24x30 garage
in Blountstown. Asking $154,900.
Call 762-9719. 8-24, 8-31


general management plan; the
feasibility of state management
of federally co-managed fisher-
ies; and various federal marine
fisheries management issues.
Also on Thursday, Commis-
sioners will consider summaries
of multi-agency meeting deci-
sions concerning non-native spe-
cies in the wild and prevention,
eradication and management of
several non-native animals.
FWC meetings are open to the
public. Anyone requiring spe-
cial accommodations to partici-
pate in the meeting because of a
disability should contact Cindy
Hoffman at (850) 488-6411 to
arrange assistance, Hearing- or
speech-impaired persons can ar-
range assistance by calling (850)
488-9542.


Two acres with older 2BR/1BA
singlewide, well and septic tank
about 1 1/2 old on paved road be-
tween Blountstown andAltha. Land
is cleared and can be used as rental
or two building lots, $32,000. Call
674-9175. 8-24, 8-31
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. 8-3 T. 8-31
--- -- ------ ---------- -- -


Yard Sale, Saturday, Aug. 27 from
8 a.m. to 12 p.m. at Riverview RV
Park (at the Bristol Boat landing)
lot 70; items include women's
and children's clothing, TV cart,
shoes, toys, movies, baby items,
miscellaneous items. Phone 643-
1293. 8-24


Duggar's Barber Shop

Steve Small is

back full-time at '

Duggar's Barber

Shop to serve

Calhoun and

Liberty county's

hair care needs.

Walk-ins
are welcomeG

You may schedule appointments
after hours for your convenience.

Call 643-5822
Steve would like to invite friends and customers.


CLASSIFIED





AUGUST 24, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 2'


Help wanted on
DAIRY FARM
Milkers for weekday
afternoons and weekends.
Competitive wages.
Experience helpful, but not
necessary. Male or female
may apply. Must be honest
and dependable. Call with
references, 674-3998.
8-17. 8-24
Buy, sell & trade in The Journal
by calling us at (850) 643-3333.

LPN available
...for private duty.
Preferably in
Calhoun and
Jackson counties.
EXCELLENT
REFERENCES.
Call
(850) 722-7719


Rehab Tech/
Clerk
Blountstown, FL
Therapy Department
Skilled Nursing Facility
Office Work and
Assisting with
Geriatric Patients.
Medical exp. a plus!
Part-time position
Call 1-800-610-9080
Fax resume to
1-800-610-9680


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


S EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY

: ;GRANTDIRECTOR

Individual will be responsible for the general management
of a Department of Juvenile Justice grant funded program
under the Liberty County Board of Commissioners.

The Program Director will provide general oversight of staff,
programming, financial management and reporting for the
Grant.


Bachelor's Degree Preferred
In lieu of Bachelor's Degree must have 5 years experience
working with at-risk youth.
'High School Diploma Required

individual must be well organized, detail oriented, able to
work well with the public and children with a professional
demeanor.

Computer Experience required.

EMPLOYMENT IS CONTINGENT UPON BACKGROUND
SCREENING APPROVAL BY THE DEPARTMENT OF JU-
VENiLE JUSTICE.

Position is Part-Time: 20 hours per week

Applications may be obtained from the Juvenile Justice
SCouncil Office located on the 2nd floor of the Liberty County
Courthouse: For more information call 643-1211.

Closing Date-is Sept. 2, 2005

; .. .Sponsored by the
Department of Juvenile Justice/OJJP

i-' i 'ANEIOUAI OPPpRJ RTI R.MRLO'EIR' DR.^,WK W ORW.G K"E ",
, 6 6,6L1 5 I 1 1. I -IIk 4 *, I4 t aI V, I .%'I


Interim HealthCare
has immediate
openings for
* RN-On Call to do admis-
sions and PRN visits in
Jackson, Holmes, Wash-
ington and Calhoun coun-
ties HHA/CNA in Sneads
area, moves to Marianna
on the Aug. 27. Two hours/
day, three times a week and
PRN visits.
Call 482-2770 or ,
1-800-917-9394
from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.


HELP WANTED

Part-time

Lumber Man



Full-time

Front End

Help and
Lumber Barn

Call 643-2336
STRICKLAND'S

SHardw reini
Located on Hwy 20 in Bristol


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


R&P TRUCKING


Mature, dependable,
responsible person
for truck driver.

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

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

*TI=h.-fl.FJ

Call (850) 627-7263 Z
A DRUG FREE WORKPLACE


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear S1. Sure 2,
Blounistown Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are avail-
able: Supervisor Food Service,
Delivery Driver, Bookkeeper,
Dairy Worker, Crew Mem-
ber/Fast Food, Dredge Op-
erator, Nursery Worker, Janitb-
Srial, Truck Driver/Heavy, Food
Worker. EEO
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN


WANTED:,
Four

Masons
experience
a must.
Call Matt
at 643-9115 .,17T831

Looking for employees?
Let 'er know what
you need with an ad
in The Job Market.

DRIVERWANTED
Truck drivers needed
with 3-4 years flatbed
andover the road
experience. If you want
to drive...we have the
miles! Clean Class A
CDL license is required.
Excellent salary,
mileage and benefits
package.
Call (850) 875-1075,
'ext. 867
EOE, DRUG-FREE WORKPLACE [

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 whoare reliable and
have a good attitude. Apply
at 520 S. Virginia St., Quin-
cy, FL, or call (850) 875-
1075 ext. 868 to schedule
an appointment.
-E#; 'S e RlJG-Fl^E.l'VOFK)i'RPLACE
.' '. i


STRREYA STATE PARK

...is currently seeking a part-time maintenance/clean-
Sup person. State benefits are not associated with this
position but it is a great way to gain Florida State Parks
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: ntil 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.

SApplications will be accepted until
Friday August 26, 2005.
**'1 *.I i fl *iI, **L,.l -, 6 Jlj I'l. r.'1
.-^ .^ .*-1,^ ^ 1."; .'.^ .1'.^,' ., .I17". .l