Main: Commentary
 Main continued
 Main: Liberty County Commission...
 Main continued
 Main: Obituaries
 Main continued
 Main continued
 Main: Classifieds
 Main: The Journal Job Mkt.


The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00037
 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: September 14, 2005
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00027796:00037
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

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

The Call



V olumI 2 'm-T 1' Wensdy Se p. 14, 2I0

Shirley Bateman of
Bristol waves from
her seat on a float
in the Homecoming
parade at LCHS...15

Groundbreaking held for -
Wakulla Bank vice-president Vicki Montford is flanked by Wakull. ...a .......
Dodson Jr., right, and Dr. Gerald Bryant, bank director and chairman of the board, left, at Friday's
groundbreaking ceremonies for,the new business to be constructed on State Road 20 in Bristol,
across from Strickland's Ace Hardware. The new bank building, which will be 3,800-square feet,
is expected to be completed in about six months and will employ 6 to 7 people. BETH EUBANKS PHOTO

I I'!II!lIII'II~lI~I 1111111)11 'ii

about becoming a
'human billboard'
3..................... .3

Two Calhoun
officers are
back after
a hand to
police dept.

Floor safe
stolen from
Dollar store,
money taken
from King

BHS Tigers
conquer the
NFC Eages
41-16 Friday

LCHS Bulldogs overcome
Homecoming opponent 41-3
Bulldog Jon Thomas keeps a grip on the ball as he leaps
clear of Bozeman player in Friday's homecoming game. For
more of the LCHS Homecoming, see the special four-page
pullout section on pages 15,16,17 and 18.

Art Alive
exhibit set
for Veterans
Park Civic
Center soon

Letter writer
warns 'don't
wait for a
disaster' to
tell someone
you care

Fantasy Five
ticket bought
in Bristol to
expire soon

Telogia's Scott
Phillips lands a
580-lb. gator......31

Tiffany Lawrence
recalls the night a
year ago when a
tornado claimed
her mother's life..31

Ii O i u r es. .2 C a sf e a s .. 2

IIIL IlIlk '
Ia ~l


Sheriffs Log 2


Arrest made after man gets into

altercation while trying to see ex

A fight among three people
with sticks and a bat at a Scotts
Ferry home resulted in the arrest
of a Calhoun County man on
charges of assault with a deadly
weapon and felony battery.
Joshua-Best, 19, was arrested
after he went to a home where
his ex-girlfriend was staying.
The two had split up that morn-
A report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Office gave
the following account of the

Best's mother and another
woman went to the Hwy. 71'
South home to see the ex-girl-
friend moments before Best
arrived around 7 p.m. on Sept.
5. While the three women were
talking, Best pulled up in the
yard and got out of his car car-
rying a stick in each hand. His
mother confronted Best and
tried to get him to leave, but he
was adamant about seeing his
former girlfriend.

Argument results in arrest on

assault and battery charge
A Bristol man is facing charges of aggravated assault, domestic
battery, possession of less than 20 grams cannabis and possession of
drug paraphernalia after his girlfriend reported that he held a knife
to her throat and threatened her.
The woman said that during an argument with Justin James Pctt.
24, he grabbed her and threw her around the room before putting a
knife to her throat stating that he was going to kill her if she left him.
She said he then told her, "he was playing."
The woman got away from him and stayed with a friend until go-
ing to the hospital. She then contacted the Liberty County Sheriff's
Petty was taken into custody after a deputy found him in a motel
room. While talking with the suspect, the deputy noticed a plastic
bag of marijuana and a pipe in plain view and charged him for being
in possession of cannabis and drug paraphernalia.
Petty is being held at the Liberty County Jail on $25,000 bond. He
remained in custody as of Tuesday night.

A Monday accident left this truck in an awkward position
along State: Road 71 North: PAUL MATTICE PHOTO

Wreck leaves pickup on guardrail
A driver escaped serious injury after a mishap just north of
Blountstown left the front of his 1995 Ford pickup in a ditch and the
rear propped up on a guardrail Monday, according to a report from

Michael Spitzer, 48, came
out of the-house and told Best
to leave the property. Spitzer
told deputies that Best walked
up to him and started swinging
the sticks, almost hitting him
several times.
Spitzer said he managed to
back Best off the property twice,
but he kept coming back.
Best then threatened to burn
the building down and kill
everyone in the house, Spitzer
Best continued coming on
to the property, swinging the
sticks around in a threatening
manner, Spitzer said: Spitzer's
girlfriend, Karen Hoffman, 40,
was in the house \ith BesI's ex,
Amanda Miranvell; 18.
'Best hit Spitzer in the left
forearm, causing a laceration
and bruising. Hoffman's son
tried to stop Best, but was nearly
struck a number of times. He
then ran and got a baseball bat
and used it to deflect the blows
from Best's sticks. After one of
the sticks broke, Best threw it at
his abdomen.
Best then went across the
road and waited as Spitzer at-
tempted to contact authorities
on his cell phone. When the
phone would not work, Spitzer
got in his truck to go to a neigh-
bor's home to call for help. As
he drove off, Best hit the driver's
side window with his fist, leav-
ing an imprint.
Best was released on $2,000
bond Sept. 6.

Truck pulls

into path of

car on S.R. 20
A collision on State Road 20
last week in Blountstown left
two vehicles with damages and
resulted in a citation for one man,
according to FHP Trooper Larry
,Vernie Barfield, 58, of Altha,
pulled out from llth Street to
cross State Road 20 and drove
into the path of a westbound 1995
Buick, driven by Billie Phillips,
80, of Blountstown. Traveling
with her v. a her brother, 69-
year-old Dallas Ammons, also of

FHP Cpl. Jason Britt. "It was a lo\\ speed crash," the
George Pelt, 38, of Blountstown, was northbound on State Road trooper said of the 5:02p.m. colli-
71 when something in the truck fell to the floor. When he bent down sion. The right front ofBarfield's
to retrieve it, the truck went onto the east shoulder and continued for 1999 GMC pick hit the left front
about 250 feet. of the car. Both vehicles came to
The truck then traveled between the guardrail and the ditch on the rest in the middle of the road.
east side of the road. "The right front of the truck hit the ditch, and Phillips was believed to have
he overturned onto the left side," said Britt. "When the truck started suffered an arm inj and was
to overturn, it fell on top of the guardrail." -The vehicle came to rest
taken by ambulance to the emer-
with the front end in the ditch and the rear end on the railing.
Pelt was wearing a seatbelt and the impact caused the airbag to agency room.
deploy, the officer said. Damages were estimated at
He was cited for careless driving. $2,500 to the car and $3,000 to
Britt noted that it was remarkable that the wrecker was able to the truck.
Remove the truck from its awk\\'ard.s.pot-v.;thoupt ~~ a ig-frter- Barfiel~.q tedfor qarl~qss
damage to the vehiel&e`-'-' .... -, ,-,, ,,,, -. Ui

Sept. 5: Shawn Collins, domestic battery; Joshua Best,
assault with deadly weapon, felony battery.
Sept. 6: James Willis, arson, criminal mischief (Jackson
Co.); James I. Kirkland III, fleeing and eluding, felony, pos-
session of firearm, altering the serial number on a firearm,
resisting without violence; Marcus Gatlin, VOCC; April Mc-
Collum, six FTA's.
Sept. 7: Bryant Washington, DUI refusal, DUI, driving while
license suspended or revoked with knowledge, VOP (state);
James I. Kirkland III, tampering with witness; Judith Kirkland,
VOP (county); Margaret Foster, DUI; Gary Brown, resisting
without violence; Rounzell Brown, DUI.
Sept. 8: J.P Owens, driving while license suspended or
revoked warrant, habitual traffic offender, Susan Johnson,
FTA (w/c); Jeffery Lane, holding for S.C.
Sept. 9: Roger Stone, order of attachment; Brian Neal,
holding for Jackson Co., eight FTA's (w/c), VOP.
Sept. 10: Lloyd Carter, possession of less than 20.grams;
Antonio Patterson, VOP.
Sept. 11: Victor Vaughn, possession of controlled sub-
stance; William James, DUI; Rhonda Lisa Maston, VOP,
Sept. 6: Justin James Petty, aggravated assault, domestic
battery, possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis, pos-
session of drug paraphernalia; April McCollum, holding for
Sept.,7: Christopher Hug. VOP; Judith Kirkland. holding
for CCSO; Margaret Foster, holding for CCSO.
Sept. 8: Ashley Huff, holding for CCSO; Joe Armons,
holding for Leon County Sheriff's Office
Sept.9: Addfo G. Mendez, serving five days;:.
Sept. 10::Johnnie Arnold, DUI.
Sept. 11: Rhonda Lisa Maston, holding for CCSO.
Listlngsincludenamefollowedbychargeandidentificationofarrestingagency. Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept. V
Sept. 5 through Sept. 11,2005
Citations issued:
t Accidents...............04 Traffic Citations..................11
Special details (business escorts, Iraffic details)......47
Business alarms....01 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints............................................ .......... 193

a y O Neal s

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

Clay O'Neal
4433 NW County Road 274
Altha, FF32421

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

If you are

looking for the

best seafood ';. "

around, come

in and see Before the
game, enjpy
us at the the Seafood

A ala h Buffet where
the Dawg, eats.
Restaurant. n (...

Catfish, Seafood,& Home Cooking

Hwy. 20 West, Bristol,.:Rhone 643-2264 ,



Internet casino company to pay $15,000

for tattoo ad on Clarksville woman's chest

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A wild idea, a sense
of adventure and
an eBay account is making
a Calhoun County woman
$15,000 richer.
Delores Ping, 32, of Clarks-
ville, decided to find a fun way
to make a little extra money by
offering to tattoo an advertise-
ment on her chest to the highest
bidder on eBay. It took a few
tries, but she finally got what
she was looking for when an
online casino company met her
price of $15,000 last week.
She. began her. auction at-
tempts last month. First, she
offered to have the tattoo on
her back. _Goldenpalace.com
made a small bid at that time,
but it wasn't enough.
She upped the ante by offer-
ing to get tattooed in a spot no
one would miss her upper
chest. As the deadline for the
auction to close approached,
Goldenpalace.com kicked :in
and began bidding once more.
This time, they met her price.
"I had about 5,000 hits on,
* the last auction," she said. Of
that number, five people put
in bids.
SA frequent user of eBay's
online auction, she has bought
and sold many items. She and
her boyfriend once sold an
empty box that the' ad\veltised
as "'Bad case of dumb a--" for
$26. Most of her eBay activit..
was more for fun than a serious
money making enterprise.

Wanting to find a way to help with
house payments, set up a savings ac-
count and buy her two sons, age 10
and 11, their own four-wheelers, she
came up with the idea of offering
to tattoo an ad on her body after
looking at several similar auction
listings. This time, she was ready
to make a little money. And have
some fun with it.
A date has not been
set for her to get the per-
manent tattoo, but the
company sent some tem-
porary tattoos for her to
wear, along with some
smaller ones for her-kids
to put on their wrists.
Ping, her children and
her boyfriend got their
first taste of public re-
action\ hen they went
to Disney World last
weekend after apply-
ing the tattoos.
"You're a \ walking billboard, fun
aren't you," one woman told shoo
.her. When she.sat to have a toDi
Disney World artist draw a used
caricature of her, she drew a said.
crowd who stopped to stare and and t
ask questions about the sign- it. T
which appears much like a real Sh
tattoo displayed above the who
neckline of her shirt. "We got. ad o
a lot of looks,'" she said about Sh
the weekend trip. Someone and
asked if they owned the casino. job a
.Another person inquired, "Are Gold
you on a mission?" who
At first, she was a little un- Kenr
comfortable, but it did not take ago,
long for her to relax and have an
a. .d


Notice is given that the Board of County Commissioners
of Liberty County, Florida, proposes to adopt the following


A public hearing on the Ordinance will be held at 7 p.m. (ET)
on Sept. 29, 2005 at the Liberty County Courthouse, Hwy.
20. Bristol, FL 32321.

All interested persons are invited to attend. A copy of the pro-
posed Ordinance may be reviewed at the Board of County
Commissioners Office in the Liberty County Courthouse.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act.
persons needing special accommodation or an interpreter
to participate in this proceeding should contact the County
Commissioners Office at (850) 643-5404 at least seven
days prior to the date of the hearing.

Dated this 12th day of September, 2005.

Liberty County, Florida
Robert Hill, Clerk to the
Bdard df County Commissidn'ers ''.'.

is ac

This is the photo
Delores Ping
put on eBay to
announce her
plans to become
a human

with it. "I thought, :w
t....I can't hide it. Goi
sney World helped me
to it. It was packed." s

"Ever body was looking.
hen they \ would ask about
he\ thought it \was cool."
he even met a young couple
told her they had seen her
n eBa'y.
he is enjoying the attention
looks forward to her ne\\
is a walking billboard for
lenpalace.com. Delores,
moved to Clarksville from
tucky about three years
says she has al\ aN s been
iveriturous person. "This
actually the craziest thing
I have done," she said.
ig that when her brother
d about it. "he laughed, and
hed and laughed."
ow that a few days have.
ed since she accepted the
ne bid. she is having second
ghts about her plans. Not
it wearing the tattoo -

just the painful process of getting it
put on. She said someone told her,
"The pain feels like a bee sting and
a cat scratch together."
But, that is not all she's do-
ing for the first time. In an ef-
fort to make her auction listing
more enticing to a- potential
advertiser, she offered to take
part in public relations events
to be sure the tattoo is
seen.by thousands. In
S addition to standing for
three days along Front
Beach Road in Panama
Cityirin a swimsuit for
three hours per day. she
I ,plans to go parasailing
somethin- she has
never done before, but
: isreadyto try. Her
;> offer also included
ad ertising on her ve-
She'said she will
ell, probably keep the tattoo for
ing three years or so and after that.
get have it removed although she is
she a\are it is a long and painful

"I don't really care what
people think," she said; "I'm
32 years old and never had a
tattoo. People get tattoos every
day." She admits, "You hardly
ever see a woman with a big tat-
too on her chest. That's what's
freaking people out."
She is thrilled that her top
bidder was Goldenpalace.com
because they work with people
who offer to do "bodN adver-
tising." Sie knows of several
other people who have gotten
tattoos for the online casino,
most notably a w\\oman kno\ ni
as "Forehead Goldie." Since
having her forehead tattooed,
Goldie has participated in a
number of promotions and is
making a few\\ bucks of her own.
"'She's pretty popular on eBay.,
Delores said, explaining that
Goldie recently autographed a
Goldenpalace.com tee shirt and
sold it online for $300.
Can a tank top signed by
Delores be far behind? -

'It takes a special person'

says online casino rep.
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Jon WolfN .who.-\ orks with Golden'place.con says Qelores Pine
is just the kine of'personrthey look for. to takepart- intheir uhique
promotional program.
Having a highly noticeable tattoo that draws attention and sparks
conversation "seems like a natural extension of her personality." he
The company asks a lot of questions and looks for certain t) pes
of people to \wear their ad\ ertising tattoos. And they don't haee to
\ ork hard to find 'em.
The marketplace is eBa\, where willing "human billboards" offer
legs. arms. sha\ ed heads and other body paris for hire.
Currently. Wolf sa s. the\ ha\e about a dozen people sporting
Goldenpalace.com tattoos in the U.S. Half of those are real: half are
temporary tattoos, he said. There are others \wearing their tattoos in
England and Canada.
The fad of wearing the temporary tattoos as ads started in 2002,
he said. The company began sponsoring people with real tattoos this
S"'We look for people like Delores," he said. "We talk with them
so we know\ it fits in their lifestyle," he said of the tattoo-wearing
candidates. "A45-year-old teacher from Des Moines \\ would be a bad
choice. If they're not enijox ing it,
it's a terrible marketing idea." He
I ortgag e said Delores fits the bill. "She's a
Svery positive, outgoing person.
100%r FinrciRg He said there is no obligation
as to howv long she keeps the
PurChasc/Rcfi[ance permanent tattoo. "If she keeps
CorstrUtion permn it forever, she keeps it forever...
if she takes it off in six months,
Bill ConsolidatiOR that's O.K. We're excited she
Lot Loans wants to do it," he said, adding
ireat Rates. that they "don't chase down"
people for this kind of promo-
Apply by phone 'ton.
S"We're very cautious. .Of 100
or the internet
people offering to tattoo them-
850-643-6200 selves, we'll probably contact
CELL only one or two," he said. "The
850-237-2777 f rest we won't touch at all because
OFFIC it takes a,special person. We be-
OFC lieve Delores is a special person
nortgagecon l and will representGoldenpalace.
no gage.co com verywe', ,

Need a:,

Thomas Flowers
r- I

Atlantic Trust
M 0 R T G A G E

'Ww. atlartictrustr


Art Alive Exhibit

to be held at

Veterans Park
Don't miss the Art Alive 2005, the
second annual Art Exhibit, sponsored
by the Liberty County Arts Council. The
exhibit will be held in the auditorium of
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
and will be open as follows:
*Friday, Sept. 23 from 4- 8 p.m.
*Saturday, Sept. 24 from 10 3 p.m.
*Sunday, Sept. 25 from 4 6 p.m.
*Monday Sept. 26 from 4 8 p.m.
*Tuesday Sept. 27 from 4- 8 p.m.
These times are all Eastern Standard
The Art Alive 2005 Exhibit features
over 100 pieces of art from 30 area art-
ists, including drawings, paintings, wa-
tercolors, pottery, photography, sculp-
ture and more.
Well-known local artists will be fea-
tured, including Tookie Gentry of Bristol
and Debi Barrett Hayes of Tallahassee.
A section of the Art Exhibit will be de-
voted to children's art. Many pieces will
be for sale.
For an interesting weekend interlude,
drop in and visit with the members of
the Arts Council who will be hosting the
exhibit and enjoy the second Art Exhibit
held in Bristol at the Civic Center.
There is no charge for admission. The
Veterans Memorial Park is located on
Highway 12 South in Bristol. For addi-
tional information, contact Babs Moran
at 643-5491.

Covenant Hospice

Grief Support Group

begins Thursday
from Covenant Hospice
The Bereavement Support Services
Department of Covenant Hospice will
begin a Grief Support Group on Thurs-
day, Sept. 15. This is a six-week support
group. which will run each Thursday
from Sept. 15 until Oct. 20. The group
is being held at the Covenant Hospice
office, located in the Danley Building at
4440 Lafayette St. in Marianna and is
free.to the public.
Individuals _who have suffered the
loss of a loved one, individuals wishing
to learn more about supporting someone
in grief and individuals wishing to learn
more about the grieving process are en-
couraged to attend.
PleaSe contact Dana Morris at Cove-
nant Hospice at 482-8520 or 1-888-817-
2191 if you need further information.

Library will host

support group for

hurricane evacuees
from the Calhoun County Public Library
The. Calhoun County Public Library
will hold a support group for the Hurri-
cane Katrina Gulf Coast evacuees stay-
ing in Calhoun and Liberty counties on
Saturday, Sept. 17 beginning at 10 a.m.
(CT). The support group will be held in
the Heritage Room at the library.
The library is located at 17731 NE
Pear Street in Blountstown. For more
information, call Brenda Brody at 674-
520o'dr'enriai at RitBtiyahio.comi : -.


4 kit -:1

4-H Sportsman Club meets at
Veterans Memorial Civic Center after school


Liberty County Children's Coalition Dewayne
rmneei. at 11 a m, Emergency Managemenrt Building Watson,
Rotary Club meets at Kaiden
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noonBu
Weight Loss Support Group
meets at 1 p.m Srelton Park Library
Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203 meet at 6:30 p.m.. Mormon Church

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

FII ...a- .

Blountstown Woman's Club meets 11-45 a.m. in the
board room at Ine W.T. Neal Civic Center

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



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

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

': "'7g:, "- "'.: - ; , ": ' -.a ,7::

B-town Tigers vs. Vernon
Home at 7:30 p.m. (CT)

Dance at the American Legion Hall in Biounistown 8 p.m. midnight

im Eastern Star
Pancake Breakfast i,
Hr ya .20ni LWodg. _.Lt
Hwy 20 W, Blountslowun "



AA meets 7:30 p.m., Hoslord School cafeteria
Dance at the American Legion Hall in Blounlstown, 8 p.m. midnight

Nationa DoWeek
September z8-24

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

Bulldog Club meets 7 p.m.
LCHS field house

Brownie Troop 158 meets
7 8:30 p.m.. at Veterans Memonal Civic Center
Calhoun County Commission
meets 5 p m, Calhoun Co. Courthouse
alhoun County Industrial Developmental Authority
5 p m in Calhoun Co. EOC Room G-35



Noah Welles

To dy'


Freedom from Smoking Orientation,
5:30 to 7 p.m. at tne Calhoun Co. Health Department



Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge meets
7 p.m al Masonic Lodge, Blountstown
Hosford-Telogia VFD
meets 7:30 p.m., Hostord Fire Station



(USPS 012367)
Summers Road

Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
S .O. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
TheJournal@gtcom.net '
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida ss
Florida Press;
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association'
r:e Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published.each
Vednesdaybythe LibertyJournal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.

.. %p~~c~-'2 TUr~ '' ~-'rai thll!'I~lTori~ .t'5_1-''~'-'..1: 'r"

Calhoun Sr. Citizens

fish fry fundraiser

to be held October 7
.from the Calhoun County
Senior Citizens Association
The Calhoun County Senior Citizens
will sponsor a fish fry fundraiser on Fri-
day, Oct. 7. Call now to reserve one of
these delicious meals.
The plates will include catfish fillet,
coleslaw, baked beans, hush puppies
and dessert (we give large servings) all
for $6. We will deliver. The proceeds
will go to the Calhoun Counts Senior
Citizens to be used for. matching grant
To place an order, call 674-4163 or
fax your order to 674-8384.
You can also come by the office at
16859 NE Cayson ST in Blountstown
or stop by the old Piggly Wiggly.park-
ing lot on Hwy. 20. There will be plates
at both locations.
All proceeds will go to benefit
Calhoun Counrt Senior Citizens.
Thank you for your support of your
Senior Citizens Association.


reunion Sept. 17
The Kimbrel-Duncan reunion will be
held on Saturday, Sept. 17 at the home of
Alvin and Wretha Webb.
Bring your favorite dish. Meat, ice and
paper goods will be provided.
For more information, contact Wretha
at 762-3813 or Karen at 762-8814.

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
S: business advertisers!

;* *" "

.. .



Notice is hereby given that the City of Bristol will
hold its biennial election on Tuesday, November 15,
2005, from 7 a.m. 7 p.m.

The following city officials will be elected:

*Three Councilmen Two-Year term
*City Clerk Two-Year term
*Mayor Two-Year term

All candidates for the above named offices shall
qualify with Robin M. Hatcher, City Clerk, at City Hall,
12444 NW Virginia G. Weaver St., Bristol, FL, between
Sept. 26 and Sept. 29, 2005 during regular business
hours, and shall pay a qualifying fee and execute a
candidate oath.

Those wishing to vote, please register with Supervi-
sor of Elections in the Liberty County Courthouse in
Bristol. The books will close Oct. 17 for registering to

Newton V. Walden, Chairman
Robin M. Hatcher, City Clerk
9-14. 9-21

Learn more about agriculture at the

UF/IFAS Fall Field Day set for Quincy

QUINCY The Univer-
sity of Florida/Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences (UF/
IFAS) will host its annual Fall
Field Day and Open House at
the North Florida Research and
Education Center (NFREC) on
Wednesday, Oct. 5 from 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
The Field Day and- Open
House are not only for agricul-
ture professionals, but are also
for anyone interested in garden-
ing, landscape or farming. The
Field Day and Open House were
designed to provide updated
research information on agri-
cultural practices and showcase
the importance of agriculture to
North Florida.
The Field Day tours cover
vegetables, row crops, forestry/
wildlife, tree crops, and environ-
mental horticulture. Attendees
will be able to choose two tours,
which will cover topics such as,
"Asian Soybean Rust," -Edam-
ame Soybeans for Life," "Cold-
hardy Citrus and Fruit Crops for

-J 9
*~' I -
r. ~ -At -
''C- -- '.A 9-: r' .9- -
-9 -. i. *' N.-

North Florida," and "New Plants
forthe Nursery and Landscape."
The Open House will be held
after lunch. It will gi e partici-
pants an opportunity to attend
special tours and sesions, where
they can learn about farm pond
management, proper food por-
tion sizes, small- farms, organic
farming, methyl bromide alter-
natives, and more.
The programs at NFREC-
*Quincy cover a wide range of
crops, including vegetables,.

Follow-up for Free Webpage/Business

Clear Choice plans

include your home phone,

local and long distance

calls plus calling features:

all at a great price!

missed last Wednesday's work-
shop, please check-out Oppor-
tunity Florida's web site www.
opportunityflorida.com -for in-

Jackson County

Seniors Association

planning fall trips
The Jackson County Seniors
Association has trips planned for
the following dates:
*Nov. 13 through Nov. 18
Christmas in Branson, MO,
Ozark Mountains, includes six
days, five nights, 11 meals and
six shows: Jim Stafford, Buck
Trent, Joey Riley, Allen Ed-
wards, The Presley's and Shoji
Tabuchi Show.
*Dec. 3-6 Ninth annual
Christmas tour in Pigeon Forge,
TN. The trip includes four days,
three night.,six meals and five
shows: Classic Country, Smith
Family, dinner/show at Fiddle
Feast, Country Tonight and Cel-
ebration America.
For more information and
reservation, call Merita Stanley,
4469 Clinton St., Marianna, FL,
32446 or call 482-4799.




4- 2 FT. --
A- I Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
.Best prices-in.the. industry.

structions on how to create your
own webpage. Rick Marcum,
Executive Director of Opportu-
nity Florida, advises that once
the "free webpages" are creat-
ed, he will review and post them
- usually within a day. If you do
not see the "category" for your
business or if you experience
an) difficulties, contact Rick (or
the Chamber), for assistance:
da.com or ccchamber@yahoo.
Those attendees who want to
follow-up with business plan-
.ning with Rick are asked to let
the Chamber know what days
are convenient for them. Rick
will hold another workshop for
business planning.
Richard Williams (Executive
Director) of the Chipola Re-
gional Workforce Development
Board, is the key speaker for the
Chamber's regular membership

small grains, agronomic row
crops, forages, ornamentals, tree
fruits, and forestry.
The Field Day and Open
House will be held at the
NFREC-Quincy, located off Pat
Thomas Parkway at 155 Re-
search Road. Registration be-
gins at 8 a.m. and tour start at
9 a.m. Registration is $5. To
register or for more information
on the Fall Field Day and Open
House visit http://nfrec.ifas.ufl.
edu or call (850) 875-7100.

Planning Workshop
meeting on Thursday, Sept. 15
at noon (CT).
His presentation will provide
information about the Work-
force Training Grant. The meet-
ing will be held at the Calhoun
County Senior Citizens Center
in Blolunitto n.
Don'i forget to call Debbie at
the Calhoun County Senior Cit-
izens Association at 674-4163
for lunch reservations!
Calhoun County Chamber is
forwarding news releases and e-
mails, from reputable state and
small business sources, about
disaster recovery information.
Check your local newspaper for
more information about:
1. Safe ways to donate/assist
with disaster recovery.
2. Offers of temporary em-
ployment (through the U. S.
Small Business Administration)
3. Possible scams.

America's Cover Miss and Boy

contest scheduled for October

from America's Cover Miss
and Cover Boy USA
Excitement fills the air as the
America's Cover Miss and Cover
Boy USA competition returns for
the 22nd consecutive year. The
competition'will be held Oct. 23
at the W.T. Neal Civic Center in
Blountstown. Registration starts
at 1:30 p.m. and competition at
2:30 p.m. (CT).
There will be eight age divi-
sions for girls from birth to 25
years old and boys from birth to
3 years old. The winners will be
eligible to qualify for a $10,000
savings bond and many other
prizes. Over $2,000,000 in cash
and prizes have been awarded
yearly in. over 40 states. If you-
have a-beautiful child with a

great smile, just dress them in
their Sunday best and arrive at
the time indicated.
America's Cover Miss and
Cover Boy. USA is proud to have
made it possible for many young
people to further their education
with cash scholarships on both
the state and national level.
Pageant participation builds
character in our young people,
provides lifelong friendships,
and provides unlimited oppor-
tunities for education which is
so very essential in life today. It
can also be a time of sharing and
closeness for the family.
For more information, call
(840) 476-3270 and we will mail
you a form immediately.



_ aA1 13

W ith politics aside, what
Sdid we learn from Ka-
trina? The obvious answer is that
the federal, state and local govern-
ments aren not prepared to- cope-
with a large-scale, catastrophic
event whether the event is caused
by Mother Nature or a terrorist.
California has earthqualkes,
fires and nudslides. The western
states have, large fires burning.
thousands of acres of trees and
brush along with many houses.
River flooding occurs in the east-
ern U.S. which flooding many
riverbank towns. Tornados cut
destructive swaths through towns,
primarily in the Midwest. Hurri-
canes hit the Gulf Coast.
Somehow, government and
people cope with those events.
So, what was different about the
flooding in New Orleans? The
flooding of a river bottom and
parts of a town are not the same
as flooding an entire town. Not
only are the houses underwater,
the infrastructure of the town
is underwater. There is no high
ground. Nothing works.
The results from a hurricane
and a town underwater are not the
same. In hurricanes, we lose roofs,
houses blow away and storm surge
levels the coastline, but when the
pieces stop falling, the infrastruc-
ture is there, battered, but there.
In a flooded town, communica-
tion systems are gone. You need
boats to move around the city.
You need the capacity to move
large numbers of people to high
ground if there is such a thing. You
need a logistics system to provide'
shelter, medical aid, food and
water. Logistical requirements are
The lesson learned from Hur-
ricane Katrina is that America's.
Homeland Security organization
needs some work.
Republicans cany on about
wanting less government, but Mr.
Bush has created as much, or more
"big government" than President
Franklin D. Roosevelt did in the
1930s. '



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.
I worked in Washington, and
new organizations such as Home-
land Security require a staff,
office space, parking places, and
In the past, the Federal Emer-
gency Management Agency
(FEMA) was a cabinet level
agency, but Mr. Bush.kluged
FEMA into Homeland Security.
Well, Homeland Security is all
about the terrorist threat. Little
thought was given to dealing with
natural disasters. After all, Florida
was just battered by four hurri-
canes and Florida is doing okay, so
why worry? Governors and local
officials take care of hurricane
victims and FEMA shows up and
spreads money around.
President Bush and his admin-
istration have found out why they
should have worried. Mr. Bush
has been criticized for failing
to respond quickly enough with
federal assistance when New
Orleans flooded. Now with 20/20
hindsight, that criticism is war-
ranted. Mr. Bush admits that the
federal government was slow to
get out of the chocks. But in all
fairness, there is plenty of blame
for all, including the officials of
New Orleans and.Louisiana.
Another lesson learned is that
the federal government might not
be able to save you. There might
not be a cavalry coming over the
hill to save your town. Which
means that cities and states with
high risk factors like hurricanes
.and earthquakes should do their
homework and decide what is
needed in the way of planning
and equipment for the worst-case
That is a no-brainer for New

Orleans. Build dikes and levees
that will stand up to a category
five hurricane and forty days and
forty nights of rain, just like in
the Bible.
The problem with that state-
ment is that waterways, dikes and
levees in the U.S. are the respon-
sibility of the U.S. Army Corp of,
Engineers. Both Democrat and
Republican administrations are
guilty of failing to budget money
for mundane things like repairing
the Mississippi River levees.
Another problem is that politi-
cians are elected because they
promise never to raise your taxes.
Vice President Cheney made his
complimentary 'visit to the Gulf
Coast disaster area and reassured
his Republican friends that no new
taxes would be required to-pay
the billions of.dollars needed for
'disaster relief and rebuilding of
the Gulf Coast. No problem, we'll
just borrow the money.
Of course, all the while, Mr.
Bush is spending about $5 billion
per month for his Middle East vi-
sion. I don't think that democracy
in Iraq or Saddam Hussein is in the
thoughts of people whose homes
are underwater, or whose homes
were turned into Splinters.
Even if they had the backbone
to d6 it, I am not sure that politi-
.cians can convince people that
they should pay more taxes to
prepare for catastrophic events..
SThe people in this county where I
live go nuts if someone mentions
the "T" word.
The locals here have just dis-
covered that the very unrealistic
appreciation rates for property
have increased the assessed value
of their property and even with
an unchanged mileage rate, they
are going to pay higher property
taxes. Talk about hostile!
As this sordid tale of failed
disaster response unfolds,-the
lesson to be repeated, not learned,
is that politics will prevent real
solutions. This event will get the
Band-Aid treatment., ,So, ldon'.t '
worry, be happy.......



_ -_- -

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Plenty of blame to go around



William Rehnquist, the 80-year-old chief justice died after
spending 33 years on the court. This means that with a
Supreme Court vacancy and a city known for debauchery
destroyed, God has listened to Pat Robertson twice in one

Congress announced a plan to rename the Gulf of Mexico.
They want to call it Persian Gulf 2 in hopes that President Bush
would send troops there faster. JAY LENO

How many folks have been watching the mini-series on HBO
called 'Rome?'Amazingly exciting episode this week Rome is
burning while Nero refuses to cut his vacation short. And don't
miss next week's episode when FEMA shows up a week late
at Pompeii.. --DAVID LETTERMAN

President Bush sent Vice President Dick Cheney to New
Orleans. Is that what they need down there? Another person
requiring emergency medical help? JAY LENO

It's been reported that a man in California has developed a car
that will go 250 miles on one gallon of gas. The man says he's
going to start driving it as soon as he saves up enough money
to buy one gallon of gas. CONAN O'BRIEN

As you know, the government takes 40 percent of what you
make. The other 60 percent, of course, is taken by the gas
stations. -JAY LENO

Gas is so expensive, SUV now stands for sport utility victim.

Democrats in California are trying to find a candidate. to run
against Arnold Schwarzenegger. Unfortunately, the only
candidate who's as qualified as Schwarzenegger is Vin.

A lot of people are now blaming President Bush for not
evacuating New Orleans sooner. Hey, we're still trying to get
him to evacuate Crawford, Texas. Took him five weeks to get
out of there. JAY LENO

Forget the food and water, bring in the celebrities! Today Celine
Dion criticized President Bush for not getting more people out
of New Orleans before the hurricane. She went on to say that
she could have driven everyone out in two songs.

President Bush asked if his visit to the hurricane zone would
count toward the service time he still owes the National
Guard. -JAY LENO

Michael Jackson will be getting a complete makeover, and the
objective here is to look more macho and less'creepy. Another
job too big for FEMA. DAVID LETTERMAN

Although the waters have receded from New Orleans, it's still
a huge, huge problem and will be for months to come. You see
the fresh water is contaminated with oil and gas. Actually, from
Dick Cheney's perspective, the oil and gas is contaminated
with fresh water. -JAY LENO

Everyone is still talking about Hurricane Katrina. Experts say
it could take 80 days to drain all of the flood water out of New
Orleans. When President Bush heard this he said, '80 days,
that's half a. vacation.' CONAN O'BRIEN

President Bush spoke at the funeral of Chief Justice William
Rehnquist last week. One kind of embarrassing moment
happened when halfway.through the eulogy, President Bush
realized by mistake he'd brought along the speech he was
supposed to give at Gilligan's funeral. -JAy LENO

You know the difference between FEMA and Social Security?
You might actually live long enough to get benefits from Social
Security. JAY LENO

Did you know you don't even have to be a lawyer.to be on
the Supreme Court? You don't even have to be a lawyer. Just
like you don't have to be an emergency expert to work for


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LEFT: Someone might have thought it safe to park their
vehicle next to the Wiggins school gym. but the hurri-
cane-force winds of Katrina ripped off the roof and the
bricks came tumbling down on the car. ABOVE: The
officers found plenty of rooftops scattered through the



; I._


Two Blountstown officers return from week

of assisting Mississippi police department

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Two local law enforcement offi-
cers have returned to Blountsto\ n
after spending a \ eek helping the
10-member police department
in hurricane-ra\aged Wiggins,
Major Rodney Smith and Of-
ficer Fred Tanner spent three days
directing long lines of traffic and
then took over 12-hour day shifts
for the rest of their stay. The

town is about the size of Bristol
and Blountstown combined, said
"When we got there the\ had
just opened three gas stations."
said Smith. explaining those
"were the only ones open in
southern Mississippi." The lines
for gas were a half mile to a mile
long at each station. Smith and
Tanner did what they could to
keep them moving. Since each

purchase was limited to $20,
many customers got back in line
for another turn after their first
trip to the pump. Despite the
long, hot x ait in line, "People
i\ere courteous and acted like
they appreciated us." he said.
When the town's McDonald's
opened up. Smith and Tanner had
another long, bus) line to keep an
e\ e on. Residents were delighted
to finallI have a place open where

Safe stolen from Dollar Store, money taken

from King House restaurant Tuesday a.m.

they could get something to eat.
"Everybody that drove out of that
line had a mouthful of French
fries." he said. One \\oman \ ho
rode past him "-ivas smelling of
her cheeseburger like it \as a
Porterhouse steak," he laughed.
The folks at McDonald'\ fed
law enforcement officers and
utility workers for free, \ hlle
folks driving by often stopped
to hand them a burger or a cold
drink as the) worked in the heat.
"I probably gained five or ten
pounds just going over there a
week. Somebody was always
giving us food."
After three days. members of.

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor the National Guard arrived and
The police have few clues, but they expect a "T..took over traffic duties \while the
security camera will tell the tale after they review two men handled calls for the
footage from the Piggly Wiggly parking lot re- r police department. Things were
corded early Tuesday morning. :: pretty quiet with the exception
Blountstown Police Officer John Mowrey re- ,1 of a shooting in the middle of a
sponded to a call about'two suspicious people -.road between two men. No one
who were seen around the area of the Quick Pic w" ,was injured, but some shots did
on State Road 20 around 1 a.m. He did not locate .hit a nearby mobile home. For-
the suspects, but when he made a routine check of tunately, a pair of utility trucks
tunately, a pair of Utility trucks
businesses, he found the front glass doors kicked parked on either side of the road
in at King House and the Familk Dollar Store, were not damaged and those
both located next to Piggly Wiggl. crews were able-to get on with
An undisclosed amount of cash was taken from r A:their work after the two suspects
Sthe register at King House Chinese Restaurant, ac- were arrested.
cording to BPD Major Rodney Smith. He said J Just getting to the town was.
there was no other damage inside the restaurant. a challenge for the two officers,
SAt the Family Dollar Store, one of the thieves who were traveling with Smith's
grabbed a 10-pack of socks, tore it open and used camper which served asmitheir
a pair as gloves in an apparent attempt to keep home base during their stay.
from leaving behind fingerprints. He did, how- Just 42 miles from the coast,
ever, leave the opened package of socks and it will Y Wiggins was hard hit by Katrina's
be examined for evidence, Smith said.. winds, as was much of Interstate
A safe that had been bolted into the floor was j-,j -10. "Nearly all the exit signs
removed from the Dollar Store which contained '.- were down in Mississippi. You
an undisclosed amount of cash. had to look kind of behind you
A reward is being offered for information lead- and sideways to know where you
ing to the arrest of those responsible. The lower panel of the front door of the Family Dollar were at," Smith said. "It wasjust
The video will be, reviewed later this week, was shattered early Tuesday. totally demolished."
Smith said, explaining that the Piggly Wiggly security video capturing them," he said. The gro- The community experienced
owners, who have the keys to the security system, cery store upgraded its surveillance system w hen a hurricane-force \ inds for 10
were out of town Tuesday. "There's no way for branch of Wakulla Bank recently\ opened on their hours. "There were trees down
someone to get in ian out of that area withoutt the property 'on every street and debris srung
i' .'"'' 1'' ' ''' ^ '^ ^ '- . .' -.-i,. .," '*, *.** ; 1.* -*.. .

everywhere," Smith said. "Every
house there had some kind of roof
\Wien the storm subsided. the
Wiggins Police Chief could not
eten travel a block from the Ita-
tion for the debris. Fortunately,
he had two logging crew\\ on
stand and quickly arranged for
them to clear a path.
There was only one television-
station and one radio station op-
erating in the area \\ which mostl\
broadcasted local information
about w here to get supplies and
when employees could pick up
their checks. Smith said most
people in Wiggins did not know
how bad things \were in New
Smith and Tanner had planned
to be in Wiggins for t\o w weeks.
but within seen days, 90W of
the area's power was restored
and other officers from around
the country x\ ere coming in to
help, so the\ decided it x\ as time
to come home. Agencies helping
outlast week inWigg ins included
the Florida Department of Law
Enforcement, the Palatka Police
Department and the Columbia
County Sheriff's Department. A
group from a sheriff's department
in Ohio showed up after their
chief sent them off with $10,000
to buy emergency supplies for
Wiggins. "As we were leaving
to come back, we noticed a lot of
Florida Highway Patrol Troopers
heading that way," Smith added.
Despite the pressure of the
situation, Smith said they enjoyed
the trip. "We had a good time.
We'll go somewhere else if they
ask us to."
The only problem they had
was when Smith's rear driver's
side tire blew out on the way up.
"Luckily, Ihad aj ack, a spare tire,
a lug.w\ rench and Fred," he said.


Lawrence Animalfospital
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.

S Looking for a way to get your message across?

Don't wait for a disaster to show you care

To the editor:
The disaster from Katrina was
worse than any of us could have
imagined it could be. We could
never really understand what the
victims went through unless we
had been there.
There are so many of those
people that are getting care and



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attention they have never had
before. It's a shame that it takes a
disaster of this proportion to show
a little care and compassion for
our fellow man.
But, people, stop and think
about the ones here that are your
neighbors. There are many that
are alone, disabled and have no
family. Most people don't even
know their neighbor's name.
The least bit of kindness would
be appreciated.
Some of you need to come out of
your closed-up perfect little world
and see how many in our own
town are alone and without hope.
Why does it take something so
devastating to make people show

a little care? We all have hearts
and we all have feelings.
I have heard the remarks
made like "he or she is an old
grouch" or "they sure are mean
and hateful." Could it be this is
all they have received?
If we could receive more love,
I am sure it would be passed on.
Whatever happened to "love
your neighbor as yourself"?
Maybe you don't love yourself
much either.
When all this is in the far future
and back to what, is considered
normal, will it be again out of
sight and outof mind?
Alice Nell Goff

Fund set up for drowning victim

To the editor:
It is with great sadness that
we inform the community of the
deathof Darren Parramore of Mt.
Pleasant. Darren passed away
suddenly Sept. 4 while swimming
at River Styx. He is the son of Jim
A fund has been established at
Capital City Bank in the name of

Jim Parramore (special account)
to help with funeral expense.
We offer our sympathy and
condolence to the Parramore
For more information, call
Kathy Pilcher at 539-4377 or
Christy Cain at 379-3292.
Christy Cain, Hosford.
Kathy Pilcher, Havanna

West graduates from Army ROTC
Brett A. West graduated from the Army ROTC (Reserve Officer
Training Corps) Leader Development and Assessment Course, also
known as "Operation Warrior Forge," at Fort Lewis, Tacoma, WA.
The 33 days of training provides the best possible professional
training and evaluation for all cadets in the aspects of military life,
administration and logistical support. Although continued military
training and leadership development is included in the curriculum,
the primary focus of the course is to develop and evaluate each ca-
det's officer potential as a leader by exercising the cadet's intelli-
gence, common sense, ingenuity and stamina. The cadet command
assesses each cadet's performance and progress in officer traits,
qualities and professionalism while attending the course.
West is the son of Duane L. West of Telogia, Ela.
He is a 2004 graduate of Liberty County High School in Bristol,
and is currently attending Marion Military Institute in Alabama.

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ou now have the option of protecting your family
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A. I ftm" M-1


Church of God establishes Disaster Relief Fund

Church of God officials met
in a special session on August
31 to map out a strategic plan of
relief and establish the Church
of God Disaster Relief Fund
which will allow gifts and dona-
tions to be received for victims
of Hurricane Katrina.
Breeched levees in New
Orleans complicated relief and
recovery efforts.
Almost as soon as the hurri-
cane left the Gulf Coast region,
calls began to flood the inter-

national offices of the Church
of God asking how individuals
can help. In response to the
outpouring of compassion, the
Church of God has established
the fund.
"Because of the devastation
of this hurricane we have been
hampered from being able to
be on the spot immediately,"
stated Scot Carter, director of
communications for the Church
of God. "Debris and unsafe
conditions have mandated only

the most qualified agencies and
individuals to access the hardest
hit areas. But we are ready and
mobilized, along with Opera-
tion Compassion, to move right
in when the way is clear."
Carter stated that the Church
of God has established five
distribution centers in the fol-
lowing areas: Gulfport, Miss.;
Mobile, Ala.; and Baton Rouge,
Irvington and Covington, La.
These centers are distributing
ice, water and dry food. In ad-

NEWS Prayer Chainers plan pastor

SFROMTHE anniversary and banquet


Abe Springs

gospel sing
Abe Springs Baptist Church
will feature The Cobb Farrily-
from iCottondale on Saturday.
Sept. 17 beginning at 6 p.m.
Everyone is cordially invited
to this gospel sing.
The church is located at 13913
SW CR 275 in Blountstown.
For more information, call 674-

Gospel sing
SNew Harvest Fellowship As-
sembly of God announces its
monthly gospel sing on Satur-
day, Sept. 24 at 6 p.m. (CT). The
featured group will be The Gate-
way Messengers of Blountstown
and local singers.
For more information, .call
Brother Bob Davis at 674-8447
or Brother Eddie Causey at 639-

We, the officers and members
of Prayer Chainers Mission of
God, are filled with joy to an-
nounce our pastor's anniversary
Sept. 18 thiroug Sept. 25 at Hugh
Creek Community on McDaniel
Road. On Sunday, Sept. 18 ser-
vices will begin at 11 a.m. (CT).
Nightly services for Monday
through Saturday will begin at
6:30 p.m. (CT). On Sunday, Sept.
25 services will be 11 a.m. and
3 p.m.
It is with great humility that we
enact this labor of love to honor
our pastor and overseer, Elder
Geraldine B. Sheard for 25 years
for her tireless effort to mobilize
the mission, progress the vision
and prepare souls for the: soon
coming King.
We hope that you can come
and worship the Lord in the
beauty of holiness during our
pastor's anniversary.

Brother Ali

guest speaker
Brother Ali will be the guest
speaker at Camphead Light-
house Church on Saturday,
Sept. 17 beginning at 7 p.m. and
Sunday, Sept. 18 at 11 a.m. and
The congregation invites ev-
eryone to attend.
The church is located oi
Hwy. 274 N., 6 miles from
Shelton's Store. For more infor-
mation, call 674-2515.

Manna Ministries closed for Sept.
Manna Ministries will not be open this month because our food
supplier is concentrating all of its efforts and resources on the vic-
tims of Hurricane Katrina.
We are sorry for this inconvenience and will notify the public
about our status next month.

10922 NW SR 20, Bristol, FL 32321
Rev. Victor A. Walsh, Pastor
Sunday Morning Bible Study..........................9:45 a.m.
Sunday Morning Worship Service.................11:00 a.m.
Sunday Evening Discipleship Training...........6:00 p.m
Sunday Evening Worship Service............ ......7:00 p.m
Wednesday Evening Prayer & Bible Study.....7:00 p.m.

hi S n t il n i

A patriotic banquet will be
held in honor of Elder Geraldine
B. Sheard and in memory of
her husband, Charles E. "Billy"
Sheard. The banquet will convene
on Sunday at 6 p.m. (CT) at the
Veterans Memorial Civic Center
in Bristol. The tickets are $10
for adults and $5 for children 7
and under..
For more information, contact
Mother Marjorie Peterson at 674-
3449 or Missionary Ruby Davis
at 674-8668.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty: Commnunity
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday. Sept. 15 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
and Sister Rufus Solomon.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-2474.

edition, there will be seven more
distribution centers established,
according to Carter.
Church of God Assistant
General Overseers Raymond
Culpepper and Orville Hagan
and Secretary General Tim Hill
went to the affected region on
September 1 to assess the dam-
age of local churches in the area
to determine the level of further
If you wish to give to the
Church of God Disaster Relief
Fund, please mail your dona-
tions to the following address:
Church of God Disaster Re-
lief Fund, Gulf Coast Region,
Attn: Tim Hill, P.O. Box 2430,
Cleveland, TN 37320-2430.


For a wide range of
Homeowner Insurance
Plans, Fire and Dwelling
Policies, call for a
no-obligation review.
Calhoun County
615 N. Alain
Blountstonn, FL

HELPING YOU is what we do best.


Text: 1 John 2: 15- 17
The Prairie Overcomer reported
archaeological findings in the ancient
city of Pompeii. Pompeii was a city
of 20,000 people living in the shadow
of a volcano.
When the volcano erupted, one
lady started running to escape. Before
she left, she gathered up all the jew-
elry she could. She put rings on ev-
ery finger andfheld in her arms jewels
worth a small fortune. By the time she
collected all of the jewelry, the ash
and fumes were already thick. They
overcame her as she ran. She fell still
clinging to her possessions. "There,
under the ashes of Pompeii she lay;
and when the excavators found her,
she was still lovely, and her hands
were still laden with jewels."
SBarnes says the lust of the eyes
is "that which is designed merely to
pjaifi he sight." Plummer says it is
"lust that has its origin in sight." A
person sees something. He wants it
because it looks amiacri' Then his
desire bec.'nmes so: important thai he
is v. illne 1 '- dish.:ei God to )'brain it
That is lut ft the eies
This kind of tenipiaiio:,n often pre-
cedes others. Fo'r instance, a man no-
tices an attractive woman. He stops to
gaze at her beauty. The desires of his
flesh well up within him and he -finds
himself embroiled in temptation. Sai-
tan attacks on two.fronts tempting
him to fulfil his desires in a sinful
way. It could have been avoided if the
man had known not to take the second
Be careful of what you see. Once.
yoi see it, you can't un-see it. This
image is there in your mind. It % dl
come back to tempt you at your weak-
est moment. Especially monitor o hat
you watch on television and the in-
ternet. Do not let your eyes lead you
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained Free
Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible study in the
home. For more information, call 674-6351.

Glueless Laminate Flooring
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12'x'28'- Black Plush $245.50
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Melissa D. Brown celebrated
her 20th birthday on Sept. 4.
S She is the daughter of Nelia
Wilson and M.D. Brown. Me-
lissa loves to talk on the phone
with friends and loves to eat
and spend time with family
and friends.

Sydnee Nicole Pass cele-
brated her third birthday on
Aug. 21. She is the daughter
of Carlton and Becky Pass.
Her grandparents are Bobby
Silvers of Unicoi, TN, Anne
Silvers of Erwin, TN, Pat Cobb
of Kinard and the late Jerry
Cobb. Great-grandparents
are Robert Thompson of Ki-
nard, Cora Tolley and the late
Gerald Tolley of Unicoi, Sid
and Mildred Silvers of Erwin.
Her great-great-grandmother
is Sally Layfield of Kinard.
* She also has one brother,
Cody Pass of Kinard. Sydnee
celebrated with a Wiggles
party with friends and family.
She enjoys riding her new
four-wheeler, playing with her
brother, going to ballet and to

Annette Carroll celebrated
her 57th birthday on Sept. 8.
She is the mother of Shelia
Jackson, Carla Carroll. Regina
Carroll, Allaha Carroll and
the grandmother of Terryal,
Devin, Tabitha and Christian.
Annette loves going to church
and spending time with family
and friends.

Hope Ashlyn Landrum cel-
ebrated her third birthday on
Sept. 12. She is the daughter
of George and April Landrum
of Altha. Her grandparents
are Emmett and Faye Pow-
ell of Bristol, Alice White of
Blountstown, Opal and the
late George Landrum of Cal-
laway. Hope enjoys going to
the beach with her best friend
Megan. watching Disney
movies and spending time
with her grandparents. She
celebrated with a Strawberry
Shortcake party with family
and friends.

Madison Wright will celebrate
. ; .. her fifth birthday on Sept. 19.
i She is the daughter of Michael
and Joan Wright. Her grand-
parents are Jimmy Johnson.
Janice and Reggie Etheridge
YO of Bristol, Beth Wright of Hos-
ford and Jim Wright of Syca-
more. Great-grandparents are
Lucille Johnson of Bristol, the
late Edison Johnson of Bristol.
Cleve Kever and the late El-
lie Mae Kever of Telogia and
Bobby and Dorothy Addis of
Ft. Lauderdale. Madison loves
Going to the beach, swimming
Sin her swimming pool. Her
favorite thing to do is play with her baby brother. She loves
being a big sister. I ,Lt) -L,'.'-?1 - t.
D' Ssh er. i 1) .' -- I '.. -

Kaleb Austin Mathers cel-
ebrated'his third birthday.
on July 18. He is the son of
William and Erica Mathers of
Blountstown. His grandpar-
ents are Thomas W. Arnold
and the late Belinda Arnold
of Telogia, Debbie Mathers of
Chattahoochee and the late
Melvin Mathers. Kaleb enjoys
riding his bike, driving his trac-
tor and reminding his mommy
every day that he is a daddy's
boy! He also enjoys making
sure his little sister, Summer,
is taken care of.

I ---Bi -- .
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Dewayne Watson Jr. andJami
Ward of Telogia are proud to
announce the birth of their
son, Emory Drake Watson,
born on Aug. 30, 2005. He
weighed 6 Ibs. and 7 oz. and
measured 19 1/2 inches. Ma-
ternal grandparents are Jim
and Lynn Ward of Greensboro.
Paternal grandparents are
Dewayne and Ginger Watson
of Telogia.

SilIe your
sp cLii. l 1iiLiihcnrts
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:Tmltll tllill 5te ,
'F ulih *R,,.ni i

Montana Harris celebrated
her fourth birthday on Sept.
13.. She is the daughter
of Cathy Owens and Rob-
bie Harris, both of Bristol.
Her grandparents are.Alice
Scott of Mt. Pleasant. Max-
well and Donna White of.
Greensboro and David and
Katie Owens of Bristol. Katie
has two brothers, Jake Har-
ris and Colby Owens, both
of Bristol. Abigail Owens
will celebrate her first birth-
day on Sept. 17. She is the
daughter of Dewayne and
Cathy Owens. Her grand-
parents are Maxwell and
Donna White of Greensboro
and David and Katie Ow-
ens of Bristol. Her brother
is Colby Owens. They will
enjoy a party together Sat-
urday, Sept. 17 with friends
and family.

Camrynn Faircloth celebrated
her first birthday on Aug. 23.
She is the daughter of Derrick
and Gerri Lynn Faircloth of
Bristol. Her grandparents are
Jimmy and Kathy Faircloth of
Bristol, the late Gary Bentley
of Greensboro and Ray and
Joan Gaines of Talking Rock,
GA. She celebrated her birth-
day with lots of friends and.
family with a party at Granny
Bentley's. Camerynn enjoys
playing with all of her cousins
and her big brother, Cole.


Dental and Medicare


Very LowI

Ross E.Tucker, CLU
Registered Health Undervriter
Tucker Life-Health
Insurance & Annuity, Inc.


Notice is given that the Board of County Commissioners
of Liberty County, Florida, proposes to adopt the following


A public hearing on the Ordinance w,!l be held at 7 p.m. (ET)
on Sept. 29, 2005 at the Liberty County Courthouse, Hwy.
20, Bristol, FL 32321.

All interested persons are invited to attend. A copy of the pro-
posed Ordinance may be reviewed at the Board of County
Commissioners Office in the Liberty County Courthouse.
In accordance with the Americans with Disabilities Act,
persons needing special accommodation or an interpreter
to participate in this proceeding should contact the County
Commissioners Office at (850) 643-5404 at least seven
days prior to the date of the hearing.

Dated this 12th day of September, 2005.

Liberty County, Florida
Robert Hill, Clerk to the
i', ,',',, .. .-Board'oftCounty'C.onmmjssionrers; ';','. .

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$122,992 Fantasy 5 ticket to expire

from the Florida Lottery
Florida Lottery says that a
$122,992.19 Fantasy 5 top
prize ticket sold in Bristol re-

mains unclaimed. The 180-day
limit to claim the top prize
expires Wednesday, Nov. 2 at
The winning Fantasy 5 num-

bers for the May 6 drawing
were: 07-10-18-23-35.
The winning ticket was sold
at Express Lane #92, Quick
Pick, 10743 NW SR 20 in
Players who may have pur-
chased Fantasy 5 tickets at
Express Lane in Bristol are en-
couraged to check their tickets
for the May 6 drawing.
The Fantasy 5 top prize can
be claimed at any of the Florida
Lottery's nine district offices or
at Florida Lottery Headquar-
ters in Tallahassee. Any offi-
cial Florida Lottery retailer can
validate the ticket.
Players may obtain district
office information by calling
the Player Information Line at
(850) 487-7787 or by visiting
the Florida Lottery's Web site
at www.flalottery.com.

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4.25 %

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ALTHA 25463 NORTH MAIN STREET 850.762.3417
BRISTOL 10956 NW STATE ROAD 20 850.643.2221
MEXIco BEACH 1202 HIGHWAY 98 850.648.5060
PORT ST. JOE 418 CECIL G. COSTING JR. BLVD. 850.227.1416

'APY is Annual Percentage Yield. APYs are accurate as of 9/6/05. Fees may reduce account earnings.
For the 15 month CD, the minimum balance to obtain the stated APY is $500 and will require a checking or NOW account such as
The Bank's Free Checking or Treasury Checking accounts. Substantial penalty for early withdrawal.
For Treasury Checking, the minimum balance to open.this account is $50. 3.10% Annual Percentage Yield (APY) will be paid on
balances of $50,000 and up; 2.75% APYon balances between $25,000 $49,999; 2.25% APY on balances between $5,000 $24,999; 0.15%
APY on balances less than $5,000. After account opening, the APY and interest rates are subject to change at any time without notice.
Treasury Checking accounts are limited to individuals and non-profit entities.

Buchanan, Stanley plan

October 8 wedding
Jessica Lynn Buchanan of Blountstown and Daniel Richard
Stanley of Hosford are proud to announce their finalized wedding
The ceremony is scheduled for Oct. 8 at the First Baptist Church
in Blountstown at 4 p.m.
Dinner and dancing will immediately follow at the Veterans Me-
morial Civic Center in Bristol.
All friends and family are invited to attend this special occa-


.. -... I.

S "" ... ri

Forbes, Worrell betrothed
Ronnie and Teresa Forbes of Clarksville are proud to announce
the engagement of their daughter, Tonya Forbes to Marcus Worrell,
the son of Greg and Jody Layfield of Clarksville arid Ronnie and
Jacqueline Worrell of Bristol.
The bride-to-be is the granddaughter of James and Kathleen Pul-
len of Grand Ridge, the late Coy Gene Brown of Blountstown and
the late Percy and Ynonne Forbes of Grand Ridge.
Tonya is a 2005 graduate of Blountstown High School and is em-
ployed at Lowe's in Marianna.
The groom-to-be is the grandson of Shot and Velma Layfield of
Kinard, Bully and Ann Dekle of Bristol and the late Stanley and
Louise Balcerak of Blountstown.
Marcus is a 2003 graduate of Blountstown High School and is in
the Army National Guard.
Their wedding plans will be announced at a later date.


Listen to football on WYBT and WPHK. This week..
S Listen to Jim Kearce and Steven Seay's
,' play by play of the Blountstown High
R; ~ School Tigers vs. Vernon
in Blounstown. Air time on K102.7
at 7 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 16

The Florida Gators play Tennessee in
The Swamp in Gainsvillle.
Airtime is Saturday at
6:30 p.m.(CT) on K102.7 and Y-1000. V


Volunteer Florida encourages everyone to donate wisely for hurricane relief

from the State Emergency
Operations Center
Governor's Commission on
Volunteerism and -Community
Service, Volunteer Florida, com-
mends Floridians for their tre-
mendous response to the needs
of Hurricane Katrina victims.
The level of caring and desire to
assist has been unprecedented.
In order to ensure that your
efforts are as effective as possi-
ble, Volunteer Florida is provid-
ing the following information to
everyone who wants to donate.
Financial Contributions are
Greatly Needed Financial
contributions help to avoid the
labor and expense of sorting,
packing, transporting and distrib-
uting donated goods, and volun-
tary relief agencies can use cash
to meet hurricane victims' spe-
cific needs more quickly. Please
continue to gi\ e. Financial gifts;,
no matter how small, are vitally
important now. Please visit our
Web site at volunteerflorida.org
for a list of relief organizations..
Donations of Clothing and
Household Goods -I In-kind
clothing donations are best when
they come from companies that
can provide new items in quanti-

ties to meet the mass-care needs
of victims.
Unsolicited, spontaneous do-
nations of clothing from indi-
viduals and community groups,
although well-intentioned, have
hidden costs and pose a number
of complications for initial relief
At this time, relief agencies
are not collecting clothing items
for victims of the storm. Collec-
tions of clothing items require
valuable and scarce resources to
sort, clean, and distribute them.
This comes at the expense of
critical emergency .activities re-
lief workers are attempting to
perform. In addition, it is impos-
sible to know if spontaneously
donated items will be appropri-
ate for the relief effort.
SVolunteer Florida does not ac-
cept small-quantity donations of
clothing or household goods for
hurricane relief.
"If you are considering col-
lecting items for donation, it
is very important to confirm
the need before you start," said
Volunteer Florida-CEO Wiend\
Spencer. "We absolutely do not
want to discourage people who
want to help, but donating only

the items listed on volunteerflor-
ida.org to organized collection
sites, or making a financial gift
to support relief organizations,
really are the best ways for peo-
ple to help after a disaster like
What Items are Needed?
- Volunteer Florida encour-
ages everyone to donate water
and non-perishable, ready-to-eat
food items, to local, organized
collection sites. While making
a financial gift to the relief or-
ganization of your choice still is
the best way to help, Floridians
also can help by contributing the
urgently needed items listed on
our Web site. to help victims of

Hurricane Katrina.
Examples of "ready-to-eat"
food items include breakfast bars,
ready-to-feed baby food, cereal,
meals ready to eat (MREs), pea-
nut butter, jelly, crackers, pop-
top canned items, and any non-
perishables that can be opened
and consumed without the aid of
can openers or other utensils.
Donate Only needed items
-More supplies will be needed
in the coming weeks and months.
The Volunteer Florida Web site,
located at volunteerflorida.org,
will be updated daily, if not more
often, with an updated "needed
items" list, as well as compre-
hensive information resources

about how you can help the vic-
tims of Hurricane Katrina.
Organized collection drives
are in progress throughout Flor-
ida. Donors should check their
local media outlets for the loca-
tions of collection sites in their
The Governor's Commission on
Volunteerism and Community Service
was established in 1994 by the Florida
Legislature to administer grants.under-
the National and Coimunity Service
Trust Act of 1993. The Commission
grants funds to Florida AmeriCorps and
National Service programs; encourages
volunteerism for everyone from youths
to cenior- to. people ith disabilities;
promise. s olunieerln'im in emergency
management and preparedness; and
helps to strengthen and expand Volun-
teer Centers in Florida.

Training services Lifelong learning
TRAIN FOR THE JOB continuing education for exist-
THAT SUITS YOU! If you ing employees and obtaining
need training to obtain employ- .new highly-skilled workers.
meent. \ e can work with you to, GED PREPARATION AND
identify a school or training pro- TRAINING For more than
gram that i"ill prepare \o'u for a 50 years, the GED Tests have
job that you'll enjoy doing well offered personal satisfaction and
anid that will enable you to better broadened professional, occu-
support yourself and your fam- national and educational oppor-
ily. Whether you are a displaced tunities for millions of adults,
\ worker. seeking a GED, or wish- who, for many reasons, were
ing to further your career skills, unable to complete their formal
our regional partners provide high school credential. GED
,training programs that can help completion gives adults who did
you achieve that exciting and not graduate from high school
higher paying career. the opportunity to earn a high
With the assistance of the school equivalency certificate.
One-Stop Center, we can help The One-Stop Centers pro-
you find training resources that vide contacts for organizations
\ ill allow you to move towards- offering free assistance in ob-
a higher paying career whetherr tairiing your GED. Recognized
it be in truck driving, nursing, nationwide by employers and
computer services, or a new hi- educators, the GED certificate
tech career. Our friendly staff offers that crucial first step to-
can help b\ providing you with wards a better career.
new career information, a list REGIONAL TRAINING
of eligible training providers PARTNERS INCLUDING
and programs. and assistance in GED PREPARATION
obtaining funding to cover the *Calhoun County Adult Edu-
cost of tuition, books and sup- cation in Blountstown
plies. *Chipola College in Mari-
:-THEN LEARN MORE TO *Florida Baptist Theological
EARN MORE! In this ever College in Graceville
fast paced and changing world 'Jackson County Adult Edu-
improving your current skills cation in Marianna.
can help ensure you are prepared *Washington Holmes. Techni-
for future changes within your cal Center in Chipley
existing company. By further-
ing your education, while em-
ployed, you can possibly move
into a supervisor or other higher
paying position. The One-Stops
provide many resources that can
help further your career by pro- Adop
viding skills needed for future
job promotion. a pet...
Participating employers will through the
also benefit from several incen ; Journal classified/ .
tives, in addition to I roviding ,.

Florida is fortunate to have the country s largest
underground freshwater rese-rves. Because
Florida's aquliers hold so much polar.le water
niany residents view tre supply as endless.
Unfortunately, it is not

In many parts of our state, there is visible
.I': l'.e ,I -.t h '. .e re depletionn hnai is occurring
within our underground reservoir system due to
population growth, development, and saltwater
intrusion. In some areas, water requires
significant treatment before it is appropriate for
human consumption. Coastal cities that need
additional water supplies to keep up with demand
often must either lap into inland water supplies
or use alternate resources. Both options are
expensive and are guaranteed to drve up the cost
of water, thus increasing your water bills
Conservation can delay or perhaps eliminate a
utility's need to develop new, and potentially more
costly, water supplies

The Florida Public Service Commission believes
it is Important for consumers to be informed and
active in the conservation of our water supply
There are a number of simple steps every
residential consumer can take around the house
to decrease use (which can result in lower bills)
and save for the future:

4 Wash only full loads in your dishwasher
Auornatic dishwashers use 20 gallons of water
per ccle regardless of load size.
4 When you wash dishes by hand don t leave
Ihe water running.
4 Do not jse running water 1I thaw meat or
frozen foods
4 Use ire proper load setting when you use your
washing machine
4 U:se your garbage disposal sparingly
A Repair leaks at faucets indoors and our
4 During basic maintenance or repairs, check
all pipes in order to prevent future leaks

4 Water your lawn between the hours of 6 p.m
and 9 a.m The sun will not evaporate the walitr
as quickly as in the afternoon A hearty iriii
can eliminate the need for watering up to two
A Do not waler during windy conditions.
4 Use a sprinkler limer. If you don't have one,
us.- the kitchen timer

6 Let water sink in slowly Water applied too
quickly runs off
6 Use mulch in plant beds to control weeds and
retain moisture
6 Use a broom, not a hose, to clean driveways
and sidewalks
4 Make sure all the water.from sprinklers falls
on your grass and shrubs, not on paved areas.

4 Lower the water level in the toilet.
4 Throw tissues and other trash in a wasle
basket, not the toilet.
4 Avoid leaving the water running while brushing
your teeth or shaving.
4 Take showers instead of baths.
4 Replace your toilet or shower head with a low-
fow water-saving model.
4 Check the toilet for worn-out, corroded or bent
parts Most replacement parts are inexpen-
sive, readily available, and easily installed.

Your water meter can also be used to detect
leaks. Check your water meter while no waler is
being used. If the dials are moving, then you have
a water leak. Leaks are often the result of a worn-
out washer in a faucet Even the slightest leak
can cause a significant increase in a consumer's
water bill Similarly if you have a well at home.
check your pump periodically If the pump kicks
on and off while water is not being used you
have a leak

For additional information about water
conservation, please contact the Water
Management District in your area The PSC can
also assist by providing you with a free copy of
its 'Conserve Your World brochure This
brochure outlines some helpful ways to conserve
in and around .our home and is available in
English and in Spanish. For a copy of this
brochure, please call the PSC at 1-800-342-3552
'ou may also o-mail us at contact@psc
state ft us, or visit oui Internet home page at
hlp11 //www iloti j1.ps:, comn for more information

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

I -%




Liberty County High School celebrates

Homecoming 2005

Homecoming Queen Serrina Dawson,
S .. o shown left, reigned over last week's fes-
tivities at the 2005 Liberty County High
School Homecoming Celebration. Greg Sol-
omon, shown below with his wife, Jackie, led
the parade as this year's Grand Marshall.
Children lined the streets Friday afternoon
'H in Bristol to watch to procession, which fea-
Stured plenty of humorous floats and lots of
I elegant
ii; !attendants. il *m| ,
11 PWI I ll

Si- ,
-, ;~aysrip.

; i



a li

Itlay to- go,
BE\IS D l !!!

Funeral Home


& Real Estate
Services Inc.
-, 19204.NW State Rd. 12
Brisio. FL 32321

Proud of our

10898 NW SR 20, Bristol
850-643'23-36 I

Farmer's CoOp
Altha Branch
Blountstown Branch
Marianna Branch
, .<;i.482-241 6,. .

r Juvenile Dev., Inc.
F A Florida
Non-Profit Corporation
For empl.cmerio
i rirto nr iori .. ,ll ;.-II 1 'i)0


r't -

u ~p;:? ;
; *&~-.~~: -;
;~i'`t~:. i


Pick out the perfect
Bulldog T-Shirts for
football season at..


Congratulations Dawgs!
Good luck throughout
the whole season!

There were plenty of smiles and lots of laughs during Friday's homecoming parade as the Bull-
dogs prepared for that night's victory on the football field. Those taking part included (upper left)
Deanna Parrish and her dog, Prissy. The crew on float above accurately predicted who would
win Friday's game. Anita Gouge (top right) joined the Red Hat Ladies to ride in the parade.
"Cheerboy" O'Neal Solomon tries a.-
i. cheer while riding the senior float.
More red hat ladies are shown below
center. Natalie Eubanks takes a young
"5 passenger on a horseback
ji rr It",J l l l
.Q_. :


SS ) and good luck
S/ on the rest of
the season.
Hwy. 71 N, Marianna

The City of Bristol
would like to say
"Good Job"to the

tG Dea g
Go Dawgs

U T f. I T I E S
Call today for tips on
lowering your home
energy costs this winter!
2825 Pennsylvania Ave.,
in Marianna
(850) 674-4748

The Calhoun-
Liberty Employees


674-4527 or 643-5751


HOME 'u M rF r U fLk tj I k
20291 Central Ave. West
in Blountstown



17324 Main Street N.,

Way ,, -
teamHwy. 20.B

Hwy. 20 Bristol

L.C. Sheriff's
, DeDpt.
1249 NW Po o St.
in Jito

Noah's Ark &
f lB Friends
j7 ? Daycare
1- Dawgs'!

19057 NE SR 65,
Hosford* (850) 379-8915

Cheerleaders Casey Lathem, Chelsey Suber and Kelly Lathem (above) enjoy a view from
the fire truck. Caroline Carson (below) blows a big pink bubble to match her pink hat.

Bristol 66
Towing r
Congratulations, "
Hoe Cake Rd.
in Bristol 643-5254
~~tJ*' :)-~~EF

(850) 643-22&1
Hwy. 20 & Baker Street 1 i
P.O. Box 550 L-. -- -
Bristol, Florida 32321 BLOUNTSTOWN
(850) 674-5900

850) 762-3417
Hwy. 71
P.O. Box 507
Altha, Florida 32421

20455 Central AVe. West, PO. Box 534, Blountatown, Florida 32424


Fill up on our seafood
buffet before heading
to the game each Fri.
Hwyv. 20in Bristol
~&2~'-Z.n 2sa

Pizza & Subs


1988 R20W4tA
in lout 6o

The Liberty
County Property
Appraiser's Office
would like to
our LCHS

i ,r
L ~1


Bulldogs chew up Bozeman Bucks 41-3

by Richard Williams,
Journal sports writer
Liberty County feasted
on venison for homecoming
as the Bulldogs devoured
the Bozeman Bucks 41-3
in non-district high school
football action Sept. 9.
Liberty's first touch-
down came 55 seconds into
the game as quarterback
Jace Ford took the second
snap and kept the ball for
a 61-yard touchdown run.
Ford carried the ball nine
times for 94 yards in the
The Bulldog defense
shut the visiting Bucks
down on their next posses-
sion and after a punt, took
over on their own 38-yard
line. This time Liberty
needed four plays to score.
The touchdown came on a
45-yard run by Clint Hill.
Hill also kicked the extra
point to give Liberty the
14-0 lead.
Bozeman kicked a 28-
yard field goal midway
through the second quarter
for their only points of the
game. The three points
came after Bozeman put to-
gether a 14-play drive that
was aided by two penalties
against LCHS.
The touchdo\\ n run that
had the fans yelling the
most was also the shortest
scoring run of the night.
With just under three min-
utes remaining in the half,
Senior Jon Thomas moved
from his normal position
on the line to the backfield.
Thomas took the handoff
from Ford and ran into the
right side of the offensive
As the 280-pound player
reached the goal line, he
hurdled a Bozeman de-
fender for a touchdown;
Thomas was most likely
playing in his last game
as a Bulldog since he has

reached the age limit set
by the Florida High School
Activities Association.
Liberty's only touch-
down of the third quarter
came on an eight-yard run
by A.J. Marlowe. Thad
Alston scored two fourth
quarter touchdowns on
runs of 36 and 65 yards.
LCHS Head Coach Ran-
dy Roland said that despite
the score, his team needed
to get better during the next
two weeks if they want to
win games in the district.
Liberty has an open week
and will play their first
district game the following
week against West Gads-
Roland said, "We are
going to use the off week to
getin a lot of conditioning,
a lot of repetition, as well
as use the week to heal up
and get rid of some bumps
and bruises.
"We've got to remember
that right now the most im-
portant gane of the year is
the next district game, and
we've got to work hard if
we want to have a chance
to win."
The Bulldogs moved to
3-0 with the win.

ABOVE:; Bulldog Brandon Mayo leaps skyward and successfully defends against
the pass. The Bucks were forced to try to move the ball through.the air after Liberty
County's defense shut down the run. DANIEL WILLIAMS PHOTO

* ~= ;,- -...*- ", -4. ------~ 2-f*I* -* -.
LEFT: Rick Shuler catches a pass in pre-game drills. LCHS passed for 43 yards in
Friday's homecoming game. ABOVE: Liberty County's Jon Thomas, (#73) is joined
by teammates for a quarterback sack. RICHARD WILLIAMS PHOTOS

:,o tstQW I

Compliments of

Lake Mystic

Troy & Margaret Hall
Hwy. 12 South, Bristol
S 643-561t1.

Wayto go,. U
LCHS Dawgs!
& Hardw(o re
16998 NE State Rd.,
Phonei 3$9. 12 '4

Liberty County
Tax Collector's
Carol Strickland and
Staff congratulate the
Bulldogs on their win
against Bozeman.
S'. t* i f


24 Hours
Phone 643-9111
"'443N" SRf'1;1 h1"istoi1',

k'n ~j~~rTIr..i .e p)('r... LHkI1.6P* S.~ IA' P.PJ jr -~


6. 7i f' TVrs




County Schools

I Sept. 15 -Sept. 21, 2005
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals
Luncl: Spaghetti, cheese stick,
lettuce and tomato salad, fruit
cup, rolls.

Lunch. Chicken and rice, peas with
snaps, fruit cup, corn bread.

Lunch: Stew beef with gravy,
Steamed rice, steamed carrots,
collard greens, fresh fruit, corn

Lunch: Turkey sub sandwich with
cheese, French-fried potatoes,
lettuce and tomato, fruit cup,
cookie. .

Lunch: Chicken nuggets, scal-
loped potatoes, green beans,
fresh fruit, biscuit.
All menus are subject to change
Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Bristol, Phone 643-3333
------ --
r - 7-- -7-

Altha grad helps in Hurricane rescue

Hurricane Rescue
by John Baumer
A 2004 Altha graduate, Brandon
Waldorff, recently returned from his
post out of Pascagoula, Mississippi.
Brandon was in the Gulf of Mexico
on the Coast Guard cutter, Decisive,
when they got the news that Hur-
ricane Katrina had intensified to a
category five storm.
"So we headed west Friday be-
fore the hurricane hit," said Bran-
don. He also stated that as they
traveled west, their cutter was just
brushed by the eye wall of the hur-
ricane. Brandon said that they had
to wait a week before they could go
on shore, so he and his shipmates
looked for survivors that the\ had
heard were on some of the oil rigs.
He said that he looked through
53 oil rigs to find stranded men.
When they.did one of the men on
the rig ran a\ ai from him claiming
that the hurricane would come back,
and they assured him it \s o\er.
When the\ finally\ made landfall
in Gulf Port. liississippi. he saw
firsthand all of the destruction on
land. He said that "Everyone was in
a state of shock' he also said, that
'Just coming .out of high schooll ; ou
have to grow. up fast, but there are
some things you never get used to
Brandon \ll b e lea ng for Yor-
ko\\ n. \Vrginma tor three months .:n
Sept 10 to be cerfied as a Machin-
et Technician, third class.

A.r~EILrl A p A

S ---y w v -~" "
Senior chorus group, Justin McCoy, Sarah Shelton, John Baumer
and Nick Hansford makes trip to DeLand. ,

by Sarah Shelton
Alth's high school chorus group'
is trawelirin to Stetson University's
School of Music in DeLand on
.Sept. 31.
Music director Tina Smith will
be taking four chorus members to
attend this two-day Honors Clinic
Chorale. Seniors, Justin McCoy,
Sarah: Shelton, John Baumer and
Nick Hansford will make the trip
with Mlrs. Smith. (see above photo)
The students are going to rehearse
and perform with other singers
under the direction of outstanding
guest conductors
There will be two days of in-

tensive rehearsals. This v\ ill end in
a Finale Concert on Saturdal :eve-
ning, Oct. 1, at 7-30 p.m at The
First Baptist Church o f DeLand.
The students are looking form ard to


Sept. 12 thru Sept. 16 -Book Fair
Sept. 14--Early Release Day, 1 p.m.
SSept. 15 Boys Jr. High B-Ball, away, Poplar Springs, 5
p.m.; JV/ V-Ball Home Sneads 4/5 p.m.; Senior Portrait Or-
Sders 2:30 5:30 Joyner's Room
Sept. 19 Parent Night. Freshmen-6:00 Seniors-'7 p.m.;.
Middle School/Double Header V-Ball, away, Tolar 4:30/5:30
p.m.: Progress Reports
Sept. 20 MS/JV/V V-Ball Home Vernon 3/4/5 p.m.
S Sept. 22---Boys Jr. High B-Ball, Home, Grand Ridge 5
p.m.; JV!V V-Ball, away, Liberty Co. 4/5 p.m.-
L. -,. .. -- I-

SHOOLMENU BHS gofteam tees offwith Grand Ridge
_ ~ e -I -Ib e ---i .................. .........--

County Schools
SSept,.15 -Sept. 21, 2005 1
A variety of fruits and
Vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
I Breakfast Chilled fruit, sausage
link, cinnamon toast.
Lunch:Chicken with rice, glazed
carrots, steamed cabbage, corn

SBreakfast Chilled tropical fruit
I up with nuts, ready-to-eatcereal,
cheese toast.
SLunch; Spaghetti with meat
sauce, whole-kernel corn, green
lima beans, yeast roll. .

I Breakfast. Chilled orange juice,
ham grits, cinnamon crunch cof-
I-Lunch: Stew beef with gravy,
steamed rice, garden peas, can-
died yams, corn bread....

I Breakfast: Chilled peaches,'I
I sausage gravy over biscuit, hash I
I browns.
I Lunch: Hamburgers on buns, let-
Ituce,tomato, pickles, Frenchfries
with catsup, vanilla or chocolate

SBreakfast: Orange sections,
.scrambled eggs, peanut butter
Lunch: Pizza, corn-on-the cob,
chilled apricots, Jell-O,
All menus are subject to change
SLaban Bontrager, DMD 4
L -Bristbl, Ro- n.--6431- -J

by Joseph Daniels
The BHS Golt Team has finally
teed off a new and e\citng season.
Last Thursda., the team \ent to the
Florida Caverns Golf Course and
competed against Grand Ridge and
Malone. The match ended in a tie
with Grand Ridge.
The varsity team includes: se-
niors Joseph Daniels and Kyle
Russell. and sophomores Erik An-
derson and Carlos Hall, returning
for the 2005 season. On the Golf
Team there are also four new J.V.
players that show a lot of potential.
They include senior Nick Mri ers
junior Nic T6mlinson, sophomore
Josh White, and freshman Ryan
Coach Bontrager is very excited
about the upcoming season and
thinks the boys are going to do re-
ally well. He would like to thank
our BHS Athletic Director Bobby
Johns for working with, the team
and helping the team get new uni-
Sforms aind golf bags.
Blountsko.in -High School's

I- --: -- --

Sept. 15 Senior trip deposit of $40 is due
Sept. 15- Classroom dues of $10 :
Sept. 15 Senior policies must be turned in
I ',Sep. 20 Senior night 7 p.m.
Sept. 26 thru Sept. 29 -Fall FCAT retakes
S Oct. 4 Herff Jones will meet with Seniors at I
8 a.m.
L- _- -- --I_

Honmecomin attendants for the
2005-2006 school year have been.
Students were asked to vote for
one boy and one girl to represent
their grade.
The students selected are as fol-
lows: 9th grade Samantha Fergu-
son and Malcolm Ivory; 10th grade
- Kaitlin Peacock and William

Stay Tuned
. Trivia,
Swap &

Your Top Choice For Music,
News & Weather Coverage
K-102.7 FM Y-1000 AM
WPHK Radio WYBT- Radio
~ -I- -------

Leonard; and I li guIade \\ hnne.\
Lockhart and Chaz Johns.
Seniors were asked to choose
seven girls and boys to represent
Senior attendants include Kate
Atkins, Courtney Bybee, Casey
Glass, Sarah Hatcher, Lindsay Mill-
er, Nichole Tipton, Lyndsey Wain-
wright, Chance Attaway, Arsenio
Ivory, Josh Lilly, Titus Overholt,
Adam Richards, Josh Segers, and

Zack Smith.
Senior' were then asked to vote
for one queen candidate and one
king candidate.
The top three king and queen
candidates are Chance Attaway, Ar-
seriio Ivory, Titus Overholt, Court-
ney Bybee, Casey Glass, and Lynd-
sey Wainwright.
Finally, the entire student body
was allowed to vote for their favor-
ite king and queen candidates and
the results will be announced at the
Coronation on Tuesday, Oct. 11 in
the auditorium.
The BHS chapters of Tiger In-
ternational and FCCLA are col-
lecting items, during the nionth of
September, to donate to Hurricane
Katrina victims who are staying in
the Islander Motel Shelter in'Pana-
ma City.
They especially need personal
hygiene products such as diapers,
toothbrushes, toothpaste, sham-
poo, and non-perishable' food
items. Please leave a message for
Nancy Mears and Dana Ayers at
674-5724 if you need. further in-

ACT/SAT registrationdeadline Sept.
AC/ISAT Seniors if you have not taken the ACT and/or SAT, you.
need to register soon! These tests are used for admission into universities,
placement into courses at the college level and is used to qualify for the
Florida Bright Futures Scholarship pi og rani.
.The deadline for registering for the October ACT is Sept. 16.
The deadline for registering for the November SAT is Sept. 30.
-You can apply online at www.ACT.org for the ACT or at www.col-
legeboard.com for the SAT. Registration packets are also available in the
guidance office.
MATH STUDY SKILL- When you read a paragraph, it is a good idea
'to read it twice: ,on. to, get ait .overvn'iu then again tofind the es senialt
information:' : .- '

~-----, 1Wf

-r _-a II --s~----e





the event and singing with over 200
hundred other choral students.
The Kingdom
of Reading
by Nikki DeBolt
Altha School is hosting a Scho-
lastic Book Fair this week in the
Media Center. The fair is open
from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. daily. Fami-
lies, teachers and the community
are invited to attend the fair, which
features a special mediet al theme:
Enter the Kingdom of Reading--
Where-Books Rule!
The Book Fair offers specially
priced books and educational prod-
ucts, including ne ly Ireleased ti-
tles, award-winning title, children's
classics, interactive soft., are.books
for parents, and current bestsellers
from more than 150 publishers.
Thank you for your support
of this event which helps provide
books and technology\ for our

- I



Minutes from the Aug. 4 LibertyCounty Commission

Minutes from the Aug. 4 Liberty County Commission

Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting Aug. 4,2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to order
by Chairman John T. Sanders.
Present at the meeting were Com-
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert
Butcher, Jim Johnson, Attorney
Shalene Grover, Clerk Robert Hill
and Deputy Clerk Charla Kearce.
Prayer was led by Rev. Jack
Pledge of Allegiance was led by
Clerk Robert Hill.
Motion to approve the minutes
of the regular meeting held July
7, emergency meeting July 8 and
special meetings July 21 and 28,
2005 was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Barber and carried.
Bobby Pickles, District Rep-
resentative for Congressman
Allen Boyd made a presentation
regarding Congressman Boyd's
Healthcare Council. He would like
for the board to appoint someone
to serve on this council. The board
will select someone to serve in the
next couple of weeks.

Motion to adopt Ordinance #05-
02 granting Bright House Networks
a 10-year franchise was made by
Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Motion to adopt Ordinance #05-
03 updating the capital improve-
ments in the comprehensive plan
was made by Johnson, seconded
by Barber and carried.
Carroll Copeland came before
the board. Bids on a one ton truck
were opened. 1) Cook Whitehead
Ford: bid $23,001. 2) Champion
Chevrolet bid $25,555. Motion to
award to Cook Whitehead Ford for
$23,001 and $54 tag and title fees
was made by Johnson, seconded
by Butcher and carried.
.Judy .Dowrfum presented an
easement to James L. Thomp-
son III on Sumatra property that
his house sits over the line on a
county road that is not open. Mo-
tion to approve a use easement to
James L. Thompson III was made
by Barber, seconded by Butcher
and carried.

Dave Odum and Michael
DeVuyst with the Health Depart-
ment gave the board some infor-
mation on human mosquito borne
disease encephalitis. We have had
no human cases of encephalitis
in Liberty County and one animal
case last year.
Commissioner Butcher request-
ed information on the brown re-
cluse spider. The board requested
that County Agent Monica Brinkley
get some information for them.
The secretary position for the
Road Department will be dis-
cussed at the special meeting on
Thursday, Aug. 11, 2005. This will
give Sammy Hanna time to do
SMotion to adopt Resolution
#05-16 supporting the Chipola Re-
gional Arts Association was made
by Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried.
The board requested that the
clerk see who was serving on the
Opportunity Florida Board before
they made a decision on who to

Motion to re-appoint Johnny
Eubanks to serve on the Chipola
Workforce Development Board
was made by Butcher, seconded
by Barber and carried.
Motion to name Crazy Brown
Road was made by Barber, sec-
onded by Butcher and carried.
Bids on the 911 generator
were opened. 1) Kenneth Rudd,
Quincy, $14,685. 2) Electrical
Services, Tallahassee, $32,651.
3) Liberty Contractors, Bristol,
$15,250. 911 Director Stephen
Ford recommended the low bid to
Kenneth Rudd. Motion to accept
the low bid of $14,685 was made
by Barber, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Stephen Ford told the board that
he is working on a 911 grant that is
due Sept. 1, 2005.
The Thornie Lee Daughtry ap-
plication will be discussed at the
Aug. 11, 2005 meeting. This will
give her time to get the necessary
information to Ricky Revell.

Liberty Co. Commission special meeting minutes for Aug. 11

Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting Aug. 11, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The-meeting was called to order
by Chairman' John T. Sanders.
Present at the meeting were.Com-
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert
Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B.Arnold,
Attorney Shalene Grover and Clerk
Roben Hill.
The opening prayer was given
by Butcher. The Pledge of Al-
legiance was led by Johnny Eu-
Grants Director Ricky Rev-
ell opened bids for the Historic
Preservation Grant Administration
Services. One bid was received
from Parrish and Associates. This
will be turned over to a committee
to negotiate the contract. Motion to
approve by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Bids were opened on the Daugh-
try house. O'Neal Construction,
$24,000; Joe Webb Construction,
$24,000 plus. Motion by Arnold
seconded by Butcher and carried
to award bid to O'Neal Construc-
Motion by Butcher, seconded
by Barber and carried to prioritize
SHIP program applicants. Arnold
and Sanders voted no.
Motion by Butcher, seconded
by Johnson and carried to ap-
point the following committee to
prioritize applicants: Norman Hall,
Beth Eubanks, Betty Beckwith and

Brakes Shocks
Struts CV Joints
Oil Changes

Brenda Clay. Arnold and Sanders
voted no.
Tom Keenan presented for
approval a $5,000 DCA grant to
fund the Arts Council's Music and
Drama Troup. Motion to approve
by Butcher, seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Chairman Sanders read a res-
ignation letter from Gloria Keenan
concerning her position as Director
of the Bethune Community Service
Selene Thaw informed the
board of the problems at the
LATCH Center: the roof leaks
and there is a mold problem. At-
torney Grover discussed the lease
agreement with the school board.
The board instructed Mrs. Thaw to
move this program to the Veterans
Memorial Park Civic Center until a
suitable place is available.
Motion by Arnold, seconded by
Butcher and carried for Mrs. Thaw
to serve as temporary director.
Chris Moran discussed his
plans for a subdivision on Hwy. 12
South. The road paving and storm
water runoff plans will need to be
presented before board approval.
Glen Hanson with the Center for
Municipal Solutions discussed with
the board twp cell tower contracts.
Motion by Johnson, seconded by
Arnold and carried to condition-,
ally approve special use contract
to Cingular for the tower on Hwy.

20 and 12. Motion by Barber, sec-
onded by Butcher and carried to
conditionally approve special use
contract to Cingular for the tower
on Arnold Kelly Road.
Road Superintendent Sammy
Hanna gave the board an update
on the possible .FEMA repairs.
on the boat ramp at Estiffanulga.
Hanna recommended Sue Sorrell
for the secretary position. Motion
by Butcher, seconded by Barber
and carried to transfer Sue Sorrell
from transit to the Road Depart-
ment. Hanna recommended Danny
Hayes and Larry Rogers for truck
driver positions with the Road
Department. Motion by Butcher,
seconded by Johnson and car-
ried to approve contract with EMS
Guthrie gave the board bids on
a new ambulance. The low bid was
from Frazier Limited for $93,975.
Motion to accept Frazier's bid was
made by Butcher, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Motion by Johnson, seconded
Sby Butcher and carried to advertise
for medical director.
Motion by Butcher, seconded
by Johnson and carried to appoint
SJohnny Eubanks as Liberty Coun-
ty's representative to Opportunity
Attorney Shalene Grover- pre-
sented Resolution 05-17 for the
County Incentive Grant Program.

We'Re youR one-STop


Why wear out your new tires (and waste time)
driving from the tire store to the parts place and then
to a service station to get it all put together?

' Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674 8784.

Motion to approve Resolution 05-
17 by Barber, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
911 Director Stephen Ford
presented the naming of Christine
Court and Heaven's Way. Motion
to advertise by Arnold, seconded
by Butcher and carried.
Matt Bennett presented his
subdivision plan off SR- 20 and
Hoecake Road. Based on his
plans all county requirements will
-be met.
There was discussion of a tem-
porary employee's status. All taxes
must be deducted.
Johnny Eubanks stated that
the board needs to address the
Enterprise Zone designation at the
next meeting.
Johnson requested that how
items are discussed and placed
on the agenda be discussed at the
next meeting.
Motion to adjourn by Butcher,
seconded by Johnson and car-

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
John T. Sanders, Chairman

Butcher said that we were go-
ing to hold off on the Stewart Way
Road grading. The county does not
have an easement.
Butcher discussed help from
Senator-Al Lawson on getting
water lines installed and if there
is funding available to help sup-
ply water lines to homes in the
There was discussion about the
drainage problem in Orange. They
will have the County Engineers
look at this problem. This will be.
discussed again at the special
meeting on Aug. 11, 2005.
Ricky Revell came before the
board. Motion to approve the 2006
Weatherization Agreement was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to approve the extension
oh the existing 05 LIEHEAP Grant
was made by Johnson, seconded
by Barber and carried.
Terry Varnum has requested a
90 day leave.of absence, Sept. 1
through Dec. 1, 2005. Mr. Varnum
also sent a letter of resignation
effective Aug. 5. Motion to accept
Terry Varnum's resignation was
made by Butcher, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Michael Gregory-spoke to the
board about North East Woodman
Street in Hosford. Gregory's shed
is on part of this road. The attor-
ney will check on this and bring it
to discussion at the Aug. 11, 2005
The board approved a 25 mph
sign on Revell Farm Loop.
Larry Brown told the board that
the storage tank in Sumatra will be
needing repairs soon.
Clerk Hill told the board that
we will be advertising for insur-
ance bids to be opened on Sept,
8, 2005.
There will be a workshop on
Thursday. Aug. 11, 2005 at 6 p.m.
to discuss health insurance.
Motion to pay the bills was
made by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made
by Barber, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
John T. Sanders, Chairman


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cotne ro ae2

Liberty Co. Commission special meeting minutes

Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting Aug. 25, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to
order by Chairman John T. Sand-
ers. Present at the meeting were
Commissioners Dexter Barber,
Albert Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B.
Arnold, Attorney Shalene Grover,
Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk
Charla Kearce.
Prayer was led by Jack Strad-
The Pledge of Allegiance was
led by Johnny Eubanks.
Motion for the Board of County
Commissioners and the School
Board to have a public hearing to
discuss the redrawing of district
lines on Sept. 22, 2005 at 7 p.m.

in the courtroom was made by
Barber, seconded by Butcher and
Commissioner Sanders :said
that Ricky Revell had spoken with
him and the SHIP Program is.not
written in for a committee. We
need to get Jim Parrish to wrile the
guidelines in the grant and then get
approval from the Department of
CommunityAffairs. Motion to have
Jim Parrish get us in compliance
and then ask for volunteers for the
committee was made by Butcher,
seconded by Barber, carried by
Johnson and Sanders. Arnold-
voted against the motion.
Motion to hire Stevie Miller with
the Grants Department as a car-

Bankruptcy and Debt Counseling

Mowrey & Biggins, P.A.

515 North Adams St., Tallahassee; FL 32301-
(850) 222-9482
C'rawfordville Office (850) 926-7666

Experienced and aggressive representation
of Debtors and Creditors in:

V Chapter 11 Business Reorganization
V Chapter 13 Repayment Plans
/ Chapter 7 Liquidations
S V Commercial Matters
V Foreclosures

SThe hiring of lawyer is an important decision that should
not be based solely on advertisements. Before you
decide, ask us to send you free written information
about our qualifications and experience.

penter was made by Barber, sec-
onded by Butcher and carried.
Sammy Hanna told the board
that he and the property appraiser
had researched the Mitchell Arnold
ditch and found that the county
does not have an easement on
this ditch.
Stephen Ford came before the
board. Motion to approve the 911
grant was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Butcher and carried.
Motion to sign the Mosquito
Control Contracl was made by
Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Selene Thaw came before
the board. DJJ Programs will be
moving to the 50 Plus Club. Glo-
ria Keenan will keep the books
through the end of August 2005.
Rhonda Lewis came before the
board. Motion to sign the EMPA
Grant Contract in the amount of
$105,806 was made by Johnson,

seconded by Arnold and carried.,
Motion to authorize the chair-
mah to sign a resolution declaring
a state of emergency due to. Hur-
ricane Katrina if needed was made
by Barber, seconded by Johnson
'and carried.-
Sammy Hanna presented the
DCOC agreement adding two
more inmate crews. Motion to ap-
prove was made by Arnold, sec-
onded by Johnson and carried.
The board told Sammy Hanna
to open the county maintained
ditch as it was in the Orange Sub-
Motion to hire William Eugene
Summerlin to work with the Road
Dept. was made by Butcher, sec-
onded by Barber and carried.
The EWP project at Rowletts
Creek was discussed. The board
decided to put weight restrictions
on this road and to let it dry out
before we attempt to repair it. I

forAug. 25
Eagle Scout Jace Ford said for
his project he would like to clean
a tennis court. He will look at the
court in Sumatra. and give the
county a list of what is needed for
him to volunteer the labor.
Motion to approve a power of at-
torney for the Georgia Pacific Bond
issue was made by Arnold; sec-
ondedby Butcher and carried.
Clerk Robert Hill requested
that we keep spending to a bare
minimum due to over spending this
year's budget.
The Road Department will take
care of the mud hole at the railroad
track at the Veterans Memorial
Park Civic Center.
Motion to adjourn was made
by Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried...

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
JohnT. Sanders, Chairman

Liberty County Commission



2- -l c'. 5 7 /sj M&' i0,.-';.' CX
co.7 'S Sa vI 3i v,

The Budget Workshop was
called to order by Chairman John
T Sanders. Present at the meeting-
were Commissioners Dexter Bar-
ber, Albert Butcher, Jim Johnson.
,:.. L.B. Arnold. Attorney Shalene Gro-
ver. Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy
SClerk Charla Kearce.
The board asked each elected
official about the percent of in-
crease in their budgets.

Budget Workshop

The Supervisor of Election.s
budget included raises. .
The Property Appraiser had
no raisesin her budget, but did
request a new position
The Liberty County Sheriff's
budget has a $30,000 increase
for retirement and sheriff's.salary
increase, fuel and supplies. There
are no raises.
The Liberty County Clerk's f-
fice budget went up $424, there
are no raises.
The Liberty County Extension

requested a new position and the
County Agent Iravel increased.
She also said that they needed a
new copier.
There will be a special meeting
on Tuesday, Aug. 30, 2005 at 6
p.m. in the Courtroom to discuss
health insurance with VISTA and
Blue Cross Blue Shield. Following
the special meeting there will be a
budget workshop.
Adjourned at 9 p.m.
Robert Hill. Clerk of Court
John T. Sanders, Chairman

Liberty Co. Commission Aug. 30 Budget Workshop
official minutes from the Liberty County Prayer was led by Albert Butch- lower proposed. plan.
Commission BuJoet Ir on e r. There will be a special meeting
Meeting Aug 2& 13,
recorded y the ooara searetar Clerk Robert Hill led the Pledge on Tuesday, Sept. 6, 2005 at 7
The workshop was called to or- of Allegiance, p.m. to discuss health insurance.
der by Chairman John T. Sanders. The board went through sev- Following the special meeting
Present at the meeting were Com- eral budgets. They would like to there will be a Budget Workshop.
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert include a 3 percent raise for all Adjourn at 10 p.m.
Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B.Arnold, employees. Also, see how much
Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk savings would be on the health Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Charla Kearce. insurance match if we go with the John T. Sanders, Chairman

Toll free number established for veterans

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... we're part ot your communirv and \\e \\ant to help you save
energy and money. We'll perform a free GoodCents Energy Survey
of your business and recommend monev-saving solutions designed
to reduce your utility costs and improve e your bottom line.

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FREE GoodCents Energy Survev, receive a FREE gift and see
how. ou can put more money in your pocket each month. Be
sure to ask about our Indoor Lightmn Rebate Program!

Congressman Allen Boyd. D-
North Florida. announced that
the South Central Veterans Af-
fairs (VA) Health Care Network
has established a toll free number
for veterans \\ ho receive care at
the VA Gulf Coast Health Care
.System in Biloxi and Gulfport
and the Ne\\ Orleans VA Medi-
cal Center. The majority of\ eit-


erans in the Florida panhandle
receive medical treatment from
the VA facilities in Biloxi and
Gulfport as these can be more
convenient than the VA center in
Lake City. Florida.
The toll free number is 1-800-
507-4571. which will be open 24
hours a day, seen days a week.,
Veterans are encouraged to call :
\\ith questions, such as where,
Sto access health care. how to re-.,
ceive prescription drugs. or any
other concerns they may have
about their care. The phoeli
number may also be used by
families and friends seeking in-
formation about patients from
those VA facilities affected by
Hurricane Katrina.
"As we w ork to reco er and
rebuild in the aftermath of Hur-
Sricane Katrina, it's imperative

to provide the necessary infor-
mation for our veterans who
previously sought care at the
VA medical centers damaged by
the storm." said Congressman
Bo\d. "I urge those veterans
who received care at these fa-
cilities to call this toll free num-
ber so they can get the medical
attention they need.in a timely
SA toll free number has also
been established to provide in-
formation to employees of the
VA Gulf Coast Health Care. Sys-
tem and the New Orleans VA
Medical Center. This number
is 1-888-766-2474 and is open
from 6 a.m. until 10 p.m. (CT)
daily. Employees may also re-
cei\e information from the net-
work's -\ebsite at \ww\ .visnl6.
med.va.gov. .

i f.,4 I .f


www.fpuc.com En-argy for

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Bank of Bonifay helps raise $9,000 for WINGS Program

Thames, President of the Bank
of Bonifay, recently helped to
raise some $9,000 in corpo-
rate and private contributions
to help fund the local WINGS
(Winning Intellectually and
Gaining Safety) program.
Joan Stadsklev, Chipola Col-
lege Director of Fine and Per-
forming Arts, who serves on
the WINGS Advisory Board,
said, "The checkrepresents a
massive effort by Thames and
the Bank of Bonifay to bring
'A Heroes' Journey' into the
WINGS program of 12 area
schools in conjunction with
Florida's Division of Cultural
Affairs, Department of State."

"Heroes' Journey" is a
multi-session program de-
signed and presented by inter-
nationally-recognized flutist
and athlete Donna Wissinger
who uses music, drama, athlet-
ics, and art to create a learning
environment that is full of fun
while building character, life
skills, and civic responsibility:
Nancy Finch is the WINGS
Program Director with the
Panhandle Area Educational
Consortium (PAEC) in Chi-
pley. WINGS is a state and
federally-funded 21st Century
Community Learning Center
Project for middle schools in
Jackson, Holmes and Wash-
ington counties.

MONEY FOR WINGS-Steve Thames, President of the Bank of Bonifay, recently helped to
raise some $9,000 in corporate and private contributions to help fund the local WINGS (Win-
ning Intellectually and Gaining Safety) program. Pictured from left; are: Joan Stadsklev. WINGS
Advisory member: Steve Thames, president of the Bank of Bonifay; Donna Wissinger, flutist
and educator: and Nancy Finch, WINGS Program Director with (PAEC). .CHIPOLA PHOTO

Solid Brass to open Chipola Artist Series

Student Activities Office recently donated several gal-
lons of boiled peanuts to hurricane evacuees housed at
Blue Springs Assembly in Marianna. Pictured from left,
are: Nancy Johnson, Chipola Student Activities Director,
a pair of Blue Springs volunteers and Rance Massengill,
Chipola Pool Manager. CHIPOLA PHOTO

Roofing & General Contracting
Garland Revell (850)643-6393

Certified Roofing Contractor LIC # CCC055592
Certified Building Contractor LIC # CBC054590
2838 Industrial Plaza Dr. in Tallahassee


The Comprehensive Two-Year Plan for
2005-2007 for the Chipola Regional
Workforce Development Board is
available for review and comment at
the Chipola Regional Workforce
Development Board office located
Sat 4636 Highway 90 East,
r Suite K, Marianna, FL
or by calling (850) 718-0456

MARIANNA-The 2005-
06 Chipola College Artist Se-
ries opens Sept. 26 \ ith "Solid
Sopuhsticated..inspiring and
entertaining describe the Solid
Brass ensemble \ which is recog-
nized by audiences and critics
alike as one of'the premier brass
groups in America. Members of
the ensemble are some of the
Nei\ York's finest musicians
who have performed at Lincoln
Center with the Metropolitan
and Ne%\ York City Opera or-
chestras and N.Y. City Ballet
orchestra. With ten brass players
and a percussionist, Solid Brass-
is the only ensemble of its kind
,in North America. The glori-

- .

jEa '

ous sound of Solid Brass and its
rapport with audiences provide
a great concert experience.
Season tickets for the 2005-
06 Chipola Artist Series are on
sale through Sept.26 in the col-
lege Business Office located in
Building A. The four-event se-
ries also will feature The Crack-
er Barrel Old Country Store
Southeastern Tour of A Sand-
ers Family Christmas oi Nov.
28. Pianist Nadejda Vlaeva will
play Jan. 17. The Core Ensem-
ble will present "Tres Vidas"
April 3.
Season tickets-$40 for all
four events--entitle holders to
same seat -reserved seats. in\ i-
tations to the "Meet The Artist"'

receptions, subscriptions to the
CRAA arts calendar, and an-
nual early ticket-renewal. A'lim-
ited number of individual event
tickets-$12 for adults and $8
for ages 18 and under-will be
available prior to each perfor-
mance at the Chipola Business
The Artist Series is funded
through Chipola's Performing
Arts Fund, with grants from the
National Endow% ment for the
Arts, the Southern Arts Fed-
eration, the Florida Division of
Cultural Affairs, the Chipola Re-
gional Arts Association and cor-
porate donors.
For ticket information, call the
Business Office at 718- 222.

"i. *-" ;:. '.'

.. .- ?-..
i 1

Fourteen candidates recently completed
the Basic CorrectionsAcademy at Chipola
College. Graduates are from left: (front) Pre=-
cious Baker of Blountstown. Sandra Camp-
bell of Grand Ridge, Wayne D. Chambliss Jr.
o of'Madone,"Jonathan Granger of Marianna,
(middle) Michael J. Hagan of Chattahoochee,

Robin Hall of Malone, TTalice E. Hinson of
Marianna, Chris Hudgins of Chipley, Jarmal
A. McClellan of Chattahoochee, (back) Dora
Fortner Mosley of Blountstown. Ronpheal
Myrick of Marianna, Marlena AA. Renfro of
Grand Ridge, Kimberly K. Wood of Clarks-
ville and Quinton Young of Mariaina. -" '

-- I


Question: Is decaffeinated
green tea a good source of
A: Regular green tea is a
much better source of EGCG,
which is the antioxidant phyto-
chemical that shows many can-
cer-preventive effects in labo-
ratory studies. Decaffeinated
green tea contains about a third
of the EGCG in regular brewed
green tea. That amount, how-
ever, is still more than twice the
amount in black tea. You can
make up for the reduced amount
of EGCG in decaffeinated green
tea, compared to regular green
tea, by drinking more cups of
Question: Do enzyme sup-
plements to prevent intestinal
gas really work?
A: Enzyme supplements can
help reduce intestinal gas that
comes from beans or lactose in-
tolerance, if you get a product
that resolves the gas problem
you have. People who develop
an uncomfortable amount of gas
from eating cooked dried beans
and peas should look for supple-
ments that contain the enzyme
called alpha-galactosidase. Gas
forms in these people because
their digestive enzymes do not
break down certain complex
carbohydrates in these foods.
causing the foods to ferment in
the large intestine and emit gas.
If you've been avoiding these
foods because of gas, these
,products rmay be worth a trn.
Dried beans, peas and lentils are
excellent sources of fiber, pro-
tein and a variety of vitamins.
minerals and phytochemicals.
Follow the directions.for the
supplements carefully. You need
to consume them at the same
time you eat the food. They
can't be added to the food while
it cooks. You can also lessen the
gas produced bh canned beans
by rinsing them well. For dried
beans, soak them several hours
or overnight. Discard the water
they soaked in before cooking.
People whose gasiness is due
to lactose intolerance, however,
won't be helped by these sup-
plements. Lactase tablets that
break down the carbohydrate
lactose in milk products may be
useful for them.
Question: Is sea salt a better
choice than regular table salt?
A: No. The two forms of salt
are equally high in sodium, and
sea salt offers no nutritional ad-
vantages over regular salt. Sea
salt is made from seawater and
contains trace amounts of sub-
stances such as magnesium, io-
dine and zinc. But most of these
are present in amounts so small
they're nutritionally insignifi-
cant. Furthermore, although it is
no longer necessary to-provide
additional iodine to prevent goi-
ter in certain areas of the coun-
try, sea salt is dramatically low-
er in iodine. Regular table salt is
available in an iodized form. To-
day, the iodine content of most
Americans' diets tends to be ad-
equate, however. Grocery stores
offer a selection of foods grown
y' 'ri,a Vatietycdfsoils that'contain
-id loA'me: Iodine is also. found .in

;0 -Ais
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but don't expect any health ad-
vantages. If you're looking for
a lower-sodium form of salt, try
some of the "lite" salts available
in grocery stores. If you need to

dairy products. Even saltwater
seafood and sea vegetables that
are now widely available have
iodine-in them. You can still use
sea salt, if you prefer its flavor,

Dear Gadsden, Liberty & CalbotU
County Residents, .
Two years ago I obtained my Florida
Dealer's LUcans due r the frustration of
shoppt~g for a used car. The following three
thfmes made car shopping a bla headache
for me:
Ha~ilg for tfe.best price
Havul to come UP with $2000 to $3000
for a down payment. taxes, title and tau

cut down on the total amount of
salt in your diet; add flavor with
herbs and spices.
The American Institute for
Cancer Research (AICR) offers

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AICR is the only major cancer
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the link between diet, nutrition
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an You get a area t eal
The best art is we haee fambs on the lot.
if you don' ee the car of your dreams in
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tell you W8h ilt it a witot aesd y it for ~ot,
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by or clt.



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Interest Rabtp

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*Payitn someone a $5000 $000 Profit
on a-$10.000 automobile,
Here's what we'ue doe at Drect Automo.
tive Wholesale:
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banks will loan you on this vehicle.
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- -

" ":


Tigers conquer North Florida Christian Eagles 41-16

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The Blountstown Tigers re-
turned to the field Friday night
with something Coach Bobby
Johns says has been missing
lately a feeling for the game.
While he still finds room for
improvement in last week's ef-
fort, Johns was certainly pleased
to see the Tigers emerge with
a 41-16 win. "It's been a huge
goal for a long time to win this
ball game," Johns said. "Four
of North Florida Christian's kids
have already been offered Divi-
sion 1 scholarships and I think our
Skids wanted to show they could
Step up and play on that level.''
But, the coach started the
night out a little concerned \ hen
the Tallahassee team returned
Sthe opening kickoff 87 yards to
S The Tigers soon answered that
score ith a 15-yard touchdown
run by Chance Attaway. Jacob
Williams kicked the extra point
to tie it at 7-7.
With 3:32 remaining in the
first quarter. Attaway scored on
another 15-yard run, follow \ ed by
a PAT by Williams.
In the second quarter. Atta\\ ay
scored on a 65-yard reception
from Michael Guilford. Again,'

the extra point kick by Williams
was good and put the score at
The Eagles scored on a short
run to make it 21-14 b\ half-
When the Tigers returned for
the third quarter, Guilford scored
on a 10-yard run topped off by

another Williams PAT to edge the
scoring gap to 28-14.
With 7:15 left in the fourth
quarter. Blountstow n snapped the
ball in the end zone for a safer\ on
a punt and made the score 28-16.
With -40 seconds remaining. R\an
Baker scored on a six-yard run.
The Tigers took a knee. \v which left

the final score at 41-16.
The Tigers had 454 yards
offense with 344 yards rushing
and. I10 passing. North Florida
Christian had 228 yards offense
\ ith 218 yards rushing and 10
passing. ..
Chance Attaway had 14 rushes
for 129 yards and two touch-

downs, followed by Corey Silcox
and Arsenio Ivory each with six
rushes. Silcox had 73 yards,
Ivory had 70.
Michael Guilford had 11 rush-
es for 53 yards with one TD.
Attaway had one catch for 65
yards. Corey Silcox had three
catches for 32 yards and one TD.
Titus Overholt had one catch for
13 yards.
Defensively, Corey Silcox
had 12 tackles. Attaway, Ivory,
Overholt and John Lockhart each
had 10.
Johns noted that Jarrod Phil-
lips, #54, graded out at 95% in
last week's game. "He just did a
real good job. He was very physi-
cal up front and didn't miss. He
did a great job of leading that of-
fensive line. Alot of the improve-
ments last week are attributed to
him," the coach said.
This Friday's game with Ver-
non \will be the biggest of the
year, according to Johns. "We
beat them last year in the playoffs
32-7...they've been waiting on
us," he said. "They've got almost
their whole team back plus some
new additions."
The Tigers \ ill host Vernon at
Bowles Field at 7:30 p.m. (CT).

-~.-- :'';'*;:'T: ". ~7~li
;i: ;-1
~~ ~;;;; :--;



MT. PLEASANT Darren E. Parramore, 39,
passed away Sunday, Sept. 4, 2005 at River Styx. He
was a fence engineer with All-Fence Company.
Survivors include a daughter, DeLacy Parramore
of Tallahassee; a father, James E. "Jim" Parramore
of Mt. Pleasant; two brothers, Cory Parramore
of Mt. Pleasant and Mark A. Parramore of Leon
County; paternal grandmother, Dora Parramore of
Mt. Pleasant; maternal grandfather,.Hubert Lawson
of Sneads.
Graveside services were held Friday, Sept. 9,
2005 at Mt. Pleasant Cemetery.
Memorial contributions may be made to James
E. Parramore, Captial City Bank, 3 East Washington
St., Quincy, FL, 32351.
McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy was in
charge of the arrangements.

ALTHA Mable Mayo Williford Taylor, 85,
passed away Monday, Sept. 5, 2005. She was sur-
rounded by her family and the staff of the Manor at
Bluewater Bay, who had cared for her for the past
10 years. Our beloved "Nannie" was an amazing
woman. In her presence, no one was ever hungry
or unloved. We know that she is in Heaven rejoic-
ing in her reunion with our loved ones and making
buttermilk pies to welcome family and friends she
left behind.
She was predeceased by her parents, Dan and
Stella Mayo; a brother, Pebble Mayo; her husband,
Olan Williford; second husband, L.C. Taylor; son,
Olan Deleon Williford; and a grandson, Michael
Survivors include her daughter and son-in-law,
Carolyn and J.T. Murphy of Fort Walton Beach; a
daughter-in-law. Lois Williford of Altha a grandson.
Jessus Williford of Destin: t io granddaughters. Mi-
chelle Murphy McCann and her husband, Greg of
Shalimar, Lori Williford Baggett and her husband,
Brent ofAltha; a great-grandson, Max McCann and
a great-granddaughter. Mia McCann.
Services there e held Thursday Sept; 8, 2005 at
Altha United MlethodistChurch. Interment follow ed
in Mt. Olive Cemetery near Alha.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge of
the arrangements.

Honor your loved ones by
making their memory part of
our best efforts to
defeat cancer For more
information, contact the
American Cancer Society.

P.O. Box 563, Quincy, FL 32353

Charles McClellan

Funeral Home
Charles K. McClellan
Licensed: Funeral Director .
42 years experience
Call us Let us explain how

BRISTOL Hill Donald Snipes, 73, passed
away Saturday, Sept. 10, 2005. at his home. He
was bon on May 3, 1932 in Moultrie, GA and had
lived in Liberty County for 30 years. A veteran of
the Korean and Vietnam conflicts, he retired from
the United States Marine Corps after serving for
24 years. He %\ as of the Baptist faith.
Survivors include his wife, Shelby Bateman
Snipes of Bristol; two sons, Donny Ray Snipes and
'his wife, Connie of Alexandria, LA, and Ronny
David Snipes and his wife, Jovon of Bristol; a
daughter, Cynthia Reese and her husband, Greg
of Bristol; one brother, Mel\in Snipes of Sale
City, GA; four sisters, Lorene Hollway and Hilda
Handcock, both of Moultrie, GA, Dorothy May
Hand of Cairo, GA, and Montive Corbin of Wat-
kinsville, GA; four grandchildren, Alexis Andrea
Dube, Joanna Snipes, Eric David Snipes and Cassie.
Anna Snipes.
Services.were held Tuesday, Sept. 13, 2005 at
Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Jack Strader
officiating. Interment followed in Mitchum Cem-
etery in Bristol.
Contributions may be made to Big Bend Hos-
pice, 1723 Mahan Center Blvd., Tallahassee, FL,
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

BRISTOL-- Darlene Severance, 65, passed
away Monday, Sept. 12, 2005 at Parthenon Health
and Rehab Center in Blountstown. She was born
in Meeker, CO and had lived in Bristol for the past
27 years coming from Michigan. She worked as
a librarian for several years including 18 years in
Liberty County. She a a a member of rhe Kingdom
Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses in Blountstown.
Survivors include her husband, Frank Sever-
ance of Bristol; two sons, Randy Severance of
Apalachicola and Todd Severance of Havana; one
daughter, Jill Severance of Bristol; four sisters,
Denise Scholl of Polk City, Devonna Morden of
Winter Garden, Anna Mae Gibbs of T\ ron. NC and
Joan Parrish of \We\ er\ ille. NC: seen grandchil-.

dren and mt\o great-
: The family i ill
16 from 2 p.m.
(ET) until the
service time.
Ser\ ices are
scheduled for
Friday, 'Sept.
16, 2005-at 3
p.m. (ET) at
the Peavy Fu-
neral Home
Peavy Fu-
neral Home in
Blountstown is
in charge of the

we can conveniently handle
arrangements in Liberty County.
Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home,
Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
-7-i PPhone; (850),627-7677 or.643-2277 I[.
% 1 l + i i : "- : "


* *,,4BW# CW* R>4PiA'l*. -W***,'

receive friends Fridai. Sept.

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us to serve yourfantmiy unerafHome
with/i onor & respect. 211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
S (850) 875-1529
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James H. (Bull) and Leigh Marshall
Sept. 15 I2004
S No farewell words wore spoken,
S ii no time to say goodbye. You were
Gone before weknew it
and only God knows why.
It's been a year since God saw fit
to take you home, but it seems like
only yesterday. The pain
and hurt of losing you is still as
strong as it was a year ago.
We will never stop
loving you or missing you.
And to you Bull, Happy Birthday, Sept. 21.

SPeavy Funeral Home



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Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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




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Serving families "
from Calhoun, -
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Adams Funeral Home

674-5449 or 643-5410
wwwadamsfh com

Locally owned by
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S Debbie Peavy
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Serving Adams, McClellan
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Alth'a, Blountstown, Bristol



Plants react differently to salt exposure

Notice of Public Hearing and Proposed
Change of Liberty County Districts

TheLiberty County Commissioners will hold a joint
public hearing with the Liberty County School Board
on Sept. 22 at 7 p.m. in the courtroom of the County
Courthouse, Bristol, Florida to review the proposed
redrawing of district lines pursuant to the mandate of
Article VIII, Section 1(e), Constitution of the State of
Florida, which provides in part as follows:

...after each decennial census the board of
county commissioners shall divide the county into
districts of contiguous territory as nearly equal in
population as practicable..."

Interested citizens are invited to attend the hearing
and be heard regarding the redistricting plan. A copy
of the plan is available for public inspection at the of-
fice of the Clerk of the Court, as well as the Supervisor
of Elections' office.
L, *_ I ''

by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County
< o

Once again, our landscapes
are showing damage from a
hurricane. Within a week of
Hurricane Katrina, the leaves of
many of our trees and landscape
plants are turning brown and
falling. While locally we es-
caped the major hurricane forc-
es experienced by other states,
we did feel Hurricane Katrina's
constant and prolonged winds.
High winds affect plants in sev-
eral different ways.
If you live along the coast,
you know that the wind carries
salt spray under normal circum-
stances. During tropical force
winds, salt is carried far inland
and leaves salt deposits on
plants. Salts can also be depos-
ited by flooding or by irrigating
with saline water.
Salt adversely affects plants
in two ways. First, excess salts"
in the soil greatly reduce the.
water uptake by plants. Even if

the soil has plenty of water, little
may be available to plants if too
many salts are present. Second-
ly, ,excessive salt can damage
plants by causing water to move
out of plants through a process
called osmosis. Plants suffering
from salt exposure may show
burning of the margins or tips
of leaves followed by defolia-

Salt burn on azalea

w ^ j ':.W ~ ^ T -"- .. .. .

Pontiac O)lds (r.;CI( Ilne.

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-Panama City "Port St. Joe
NOW: $23.988 N MOW: $13,988
OR: $40BJ/Mo.' OR $238M0.
: 4. N -tw '
TRUCKS .. SUVs u---

R CI(4 3S U s

... NOW: $18,988 L
-.... ''[tFO -^,-.,I -,-- S,.
OR $328/0.*
NOW. $26,988 N7OW: S18.888

DOW: $16,98 NOtW' $S38S8 NO. Sl1B.S8f NOW: $15.1988 NBW: $1i.985
.' t.' DHi' Lfl Lf- m ln T' 6 321? "efl OR i-.2EB.tma, O( : 2.31,M .'

rEw:s..aa s ./o .. 13,sr H., .S-NF. _ow si ,,. s o's..7,'9B8

NOW:$16.98S NOW: 9528.988 NOW. S16,988 MW : $15,88 NOW- .513.9S
OR '. S.'s O. .,wr aia i 1 we ft a 'Mr TH U DO fl .M
We Make It Happen, Because We Want Your Business!

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'All Pr es Ard PNo Down Paymert Are W A C 720 or higher Bercon Sore- 72 mo pus tax, tag, dealer fees Al Pictures For f/iustrajion Oly.

tion and, in some cases, death
of salt-sensitive species. Dam-
age is worse on young, tender
Plants react differently to
salts. Research has shown that
salt tolerance is related to the
plant's ability to prevent ab-
sorption of salts, its ability to
tolerate an accumulation of salt
or its ability to tolerate loss of
,water due to osmosis. In addi-
tion, some plants may be toler-
ant of soil salts but intolerant of
salt deposits on leaves, or vice
versa. These variables make it
difficult to identify a plant's salt
Salt tolerance of a plant is
defined by its ability to grow
under conditions of high winds,
salt spra\. alkaline soil's and
sandy infertile soils. Some salt
tolerant plants include yaupoh
holly, oleander, -saw palmetto;
wax myrtle and li~e oak. .For'
a complete list, review the UF/
IFAS publication entitled Salt
Tolerant Plants for Florida. It's,
available online at htrp://edis.
ifas.ufl.edu/EP012 or by calling
your local Extension Office.
For plants that ha\ e been ex-
posed to sali\water. irrigate them
with freshwater as soon as pos-
sible. Apply more water, and
water more frequently than un-
der normal conditions.'
For, inland landscapes, the
withering of foliage follow-
ing Hurricane Katrina is prob-
abl) due to desiccation or:'ind'
burn. Wind bum occurs when
plants lose moisture through:
their leaves more rapidly than
the moisture can be taken up by
the roots causing the leaves to
wither and fall off.
Normall. within a few weeks,
the plant will send up a new
generation of leaves to replace
the old ones and carry on the
business of capturing sunlight.
A new, flush of leaves this
late in the growing season is
not desirable but will happen
-nevertheless. If this is the on1l
damage, no special treatment is
Resist the urge to fertilize or
encourage growth. We are ap-
proaching the dormant season
and the application of high ni-
trogen .containing fertilizers
could further complicate mat-
Tip of the Week: You may
notice that some fruit trees.
and spring flowering plants are
blooming when they shouldn't
be. This unseasonable flower-
ing is stress related. Anything
that causes leaves to come off
earlier than normal can result in
blooming out of season.,
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa County.
The use of trade names in this
article is solely for the purpose
of providing specific informa-
tion. It is not a guarantee, war-
ranty, or endorsement of the
product name(s) and does not
signify that they -are approved;
S'to the exclusion' of others:.

urUlli I4I0~P~S~---IT i~l~d





Storm Stories episode about Calhoun tornado to be shown

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
T he worst night of Tiffany Lawrence's young life
will be televised tonight, Sept. 14, as a program
on The Weather Channel recreates the events that led to
the tragic death of her mother and grandfather.
The program, part of the Storm Stories series, is
scheduled for broadcast at 8 p.m. (ET) Wednesday. Ac-
cording to the program's Web site, the episode will be
repeated Sunday night at 8:30 p.m.
The half-hour show will recount what happened when
family members gathered at Melvin and Francis Terry's
mobile home to wait out the winds and rains unleashed
by Hurricane Ivan as it headed for the Gulf Coast on
Sept. 15, 2004, The hurricane spawned a tornado that
blasted through the area north of Blountstown known
as the Parrish Lake Community, lifting up the Terry's
trailer and dropping it onto a wood-frame house next
Tiffany, who was then 16, emerged with only minor
injuries. Her mother,. Donna Fay Terry, and her grandfa-
ther, Melvin Terry, were killed. Tiffany's grandmother,
Frances Terry, and her cousin, Roger Hough, were in-
jured, but survived.
Production crew came to Calhoun County in June to
film reenactments with Tiffany and emergency workers
who answered frantic calls for help atthe scene that night,
when the rain was shooting sideways and the only clear
view anyone had was when the lightning flashed.
Tiffany, who is now 17, said she took part in the re-
enactment because, "I felt like it would give me a better
understanding of what happened that night.". Since the
crew began WOrking- on the episode, Tiffany has had
an opportunity to talk with paramedics, deputies and
firefighters who have helped her fill in the gaps of what
Here is what she remembers that night before her
grandparents' home was tossed up and dropped to the
ground by the deadly tornado.

That evening, "I was on the computer playing a game.
I walkedd outside to tell my mom I was tired and fixing
to go to bed."
Then, they heard a tornado report announced on TV.
Her cousin, Roger, came running out of his room aid
everyone else ran inside the bathroom of the mobile.
"I told my mama to get into the tub. When I got in,
then she got over me. Then Roger was next into the tub
and my grandma was behind him. My grandpa.shut the,
door and then the lights went out."
The tornado hit.
Tiffany vividly recalls that her ear was at the drain of
the tub. "I could hear the wind really strong under the
trailer, ripping the back up. I was telling everybody that
I could hear it. The next thing I knew, we were going up
in the air,".she said..

1 "I could feel us going up. I remember saying, 'Oh,
God, please.' That's the last thing I remember."
When she came to, Tiffany had knots on her head, a
black eye, her nose was blue, her lip was busted and her
elbow was badly broken. "I had a few scratches and my
ears were bloody on the inside,".she said. "I guess Ijust
got knocked out...either that or I just shut myself off."
When she awoke, "It was pitch black. I remember
people screaming and I heard my grandma and grandpa
telling each other they couldn't breathe," she said. "I
heard Roger calling my name."
At first she thought she was dreaming. "Then I felt
the rain on me and that's when I realized I wasn't in bed
and I remembered the tornado."
The mobile home landed half a football field away, she
said. "What amazes me is that I went that far and still
came down in the tub," she said. "My mom was right
there with me the \\ hole time."
She remembers locking arms with her mother when
they got in the tub. Both had broken elbows where they
had clung tightly together.
When someone helped her to her feet at the scene thit
night she looked down and sa\\ her mothei.."I know her
legs were under mine. We landed basically in the same
spot." :
Aftei being carried to an ambulance, Tiffany waited
there alone for a while as others rushed through the debris
looking for the injured. She heard. a. voice, on the. am-
bulance radio reporting that they had one DOA (dead on
arrival). Because her mother had worked at one time for
the ambulance service, she knew what that code meant.
That night. she knew it \\ as referring to her mother.
Huddled together in a bathtub. the mother and daughter
went up together and landed together. Tiffany's -mioiher
died of blunt force trauma. "She had a lot of internal
injuries...she was just beaten'io death," Tiffan) said.
When asked how she survived, Tiffany could only say,
"I guess it's 'cos my mom was there and protected me.;'

Telogia man lands 580-lb. gator after hunt on the Apalachicola River
el u .*: .* on th A ^ a,. ic la' .'.* *"**.**.

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A after a five-hour struggle. a Telogia
man and a friend armed with a
harpoon, a shock stick .and a harvesting
permit from the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission landed a 580-
lb. alligator in Liberty County Saturday.
The 11 foot, nine-inch-long specimen
was found near Alum Bluff, north of
the Bristol Boat Landing. The men also
caught a second smaller gator measuring
seven feet in length.
Scott Phillips. 29. and a co-worker.
Troy Hamburger. 49. of Chiefland. started
their hunt around dark on Sept. 8 \ ith a
prayer on the banks of the Apalachicola
River. Then the\ put their 14-fooi boat in
the water
This w as the first gator hunting experi-
ence for the two men. "When I applied for
the license, the state sent us a handbook
and we went from there." Philips said. His
friend attended a class sponsored b\ the
game conunission to learn the basics. "I
didn't ha e time to do that so I just studied
the handbook." Phillips said.
Besides the thrill of the hunt. Phillips
had another incentive to go after a gator:
at least two of his hunting dogs have been
eaten by alligators.
When the men set out last Thursday
night they quickIl found what they \were
looking for. "We left the Bristol Boat
Landing intending to go to the county line.
but.never made it." he said. Not long after
they gotin the water, their spotlight picked
up the red glint from the eves of approxi-
mately 30 alligators as the\ moved alon2
the Liberty County side of the never.
Phillips admits "wte were both a little
tense" when they went after the two ga-
tors. They put an arrow\ in the smaller one
first.. When he broke the line, they started

to work on the larger animal. When they
got the harpoon in the bigger alligator, "He
snatched the boat around and we realized
how large he was," he said. "Wheit we
pulled him to the surface, his tail came up
first." Then they got a better view of their
target when "we saw all those teeth come
up at the side of the boat."
The men used a bang stick a tube-
like device that fires a bullet on contact
- in an-attempt to kill the animal, but it

"did not work. "It w wouldn't even penetrate
him," Phillips said. "I shot him 10 times
with the bang stick, but what finally got
him was when I hit him on top of the head
with an ax."
Phillips said, "It was an ordeal, but I
really had a great time. It's dangerous, but
it's exciting."
After tagging out with their limit of.
two gators, the men are already looking
forward to a second hunt. Hamburger has

a permit for a gator hunt in Chiefland on
Sept. 22, and the two men who both
work at the Florida Rural Water Associa-
tion in Tallahassee will test their skills
Phillips is planning to have the larger
gator stuffed and put up for auction-on
eBay, although he said he would be open
to any offers from local University of
Florida who might like their own lifesize

A. A',

(.a' b?" '' :; f

. . . .


FWC officers escort fuel trucks to keep Mississippi

hospital generators running after Hurricane Katrina

With blue lights flashing
and sirens blowing, Florida
Fish and Wildlife Conserva-
tion Commission (FWC) law
enforcement officers got the
tanker truck through another
intersection with no working
lights in Biloxi, MS.
FWC officers Billy Giles,
from Perry, and Kevin Lar-
son, from Jacksonville, helped
Jimmy VanBoskerck, a tanker
driver with Starling Fuel Ser-
vice in Jacksonville, maneu-
ver through traffic to the Me-
morial Hospital in Biloxi.
"We're running fuel to the
hospital generators so they
can keep running. Their power
isn't back on yet," Giles said.
The two FWC officers had
escorted the tanker to Merid-
ian, MS that morning to pick
up a load of diesel and gaso-
line. When the truck arrived
at the hospital, Michael Zie-
man, hospital administrator,
was glad to see it.
"We were crossing our fin-
gers today," Zieman said. "We
were down to 100 gallons, so
we are happy to see you all.
The hospital generators bur

about 225 gallons an hour.
Thanks for coming to help.
We sure appreciate it."
The next stop was Singing
River Hospital in Pascagoula,
MS. Sonny Freeman, hospital
construction craftsman, was
on site when the tanker rolled
up. Freeman, who had lost his
house during Katrina, was liv-
ing at the hospital.
Although the hospital had
just been refueled by another
truck, Freeman thanked the
officers and driver for stop-
ping by to check on the hos-
pital's situation.
"It sure helps to know that
people are making sure we
stay up and running," Free-
man said. "We are running
our generators continuously
since the power keeps coming
on and off."
According to Lt. Jeff Hud-
son, patrol supervisor from
the Titusville Field Office, the
FWC escorts ensure that the
tanker truck gets to its desti-
nation and returns to the com-
mand post compound safely.
"Several FWC officers have
been 'chasing fuel' all over

Mississippi," Hudson said.
"We locate depots that have
fuel and then escort the tanker
truck to get a load. Then two
officers (one in front and one
in back of the truck) escort
the tanker to its destination
to make the fuel drops. Offi-
cers Kevin Hansen and Herb
Fererking have been escorting
the trucks to four area hospi-
tals to keep them powered up
and running," Hudson said.
"Officer Hansen found fuel
all over Mississippi. He's
traveled to the Meridian Na-
val Air Station, Camp Shelby
and several other depots. In
addition to the hospitals, FWC
has also delivered fuel to the
county maintenance building
in Purvis, MS, and an assisted
living facility that was within
two hours of running com-
pletely out of diesel for their
generators," Hudson said.
According to Dave Walker,
the "fuel boss" who works
for B-Line Carriers out of
Brooksville, Florida, "We're
providing support to every-
one who is headed out for
this operation. We had 100

vehicles from Indiana roll
in Monday. They were state
troopers, conservation offi-
cers and fire-and-rescue units.
We'made sure that they had
the fuel they needed to make
their destination.
"One of the trucks we have
here can pump from truck to
truck, from truck to tank, from
tank to tank or from ground to
truck. We also have a small
tank wagon with a 150-foot
hose. This is what we've been
using to refuel the 85-foot
FWC vessel 'JJ Brown,'"

Walker said as he gassed up
FWC vehicles for their rede-
ployment back to Florida.
The FWC contingent leav-
ing Tuesday was part of
the.first group of officers to
deploy to storm-ravaged Bi-
loxi Aug. 29.
"I hate to see these guys
Leavee' Walker said.
"I just about got them all
trained. But, I am appreciative
of all the support the FWC of-
ficers are providing to us. It
makes the job easier."

Neighbors helping neighbors

Hurricane Katrina collections to continue through Friday

People from Calhoun and Liberty counties are
uniting to send help to our neighboring states
in the wake of a catastrophic
hurricane. We are accepting
all donations through Sept. 16.

Pictured from left to right: Norman Hall, Bristol Assembly of God;
Eric Bryant, CCSO; Tonya Six, Harvey's manager; Daniel Reed,
Manager at Piggly Wiggly, Nell Bryant, Brislol Assembly
of God; Charles Morris, LCSO; Pastor Myrna Carnley,
Bristol Assembly of God

Drop off locations: Harvey's, Piggly Wiggly, Children and Family
office in Blountstown, Emergystat, Calhoun County Sheriff's Office,
Liberty County Sheriff's Office, Bristol Assembly of God, and
Calhoun and Liberty County Health Departments.

Supplies needed include non-perishable food, baby food, water, wet-wipes, antibacterial gel,
paper towels;,,diapers, mosquito repellent, medical supplies such as Band-Aids and Neosporin.
I -r i. I .- I.I a II

*- S l

* r



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.

New vinyl windows,double insu-
lated, doors and inserts, make offer.
Call 643-1038. 9-7,9-14

Trampoline, 14 ft. pad. C;
2626 and leave a message

20 sheets of 3'x 12'tin, in
gauge, never used, $10 each
aluminum windows with 36>
in screens, in good shape, $
Call 643-2263.

55-gallon open.top metal
with bands and lids, $10 ea

Sliding patio doors without
$30. Call 643-5355.

Electric fencing for animals
best offer; long table, about
long, asking best offer. Ca

Fourwheel electric scootc
four months, $2,500 firm. C

27 ft. swimming pool, 56
you move for $1,000. Ca

Ruger .44 magnum, Sup
Hawk, red dot scope, 9 1
barrel, $600. Call 674-5157

Engagement ring, 3/4 karat
diamond solitaire, yellow gol
custom made by Jim Mai
Tallahassee to fit under r
glove, $850 will negoti;
karat wedding band, high
diamond, heavy gold, six
ruby's in band, no prongs
gold, $400 will negotiate; b
emerald, very clear, never
karat, 8x6mm, $250 will ne
Call 379-3877 between 10 a

Large Mac tool box with cc
set of hand tools, $5,000. C
8210 or 674-5669.

Tandem wheel 27 ft. stocl
for $2,500. Call 762-8445.

C farm tractor. For more ii
tion call 229-465-3259 bet
a.m.-8 p.m.

Dell computer with monit
board, mouse and speaker
years old, paid $1,200 will
$500. Call 674-3839 and

Weight bench with leg lift, li
$75. Call 674-3839 and-

GE washing machine fo
and a Kenmore dryer for $

Mid-size freezer chest
glass-top dining table with
holstered chairs, $250; te
air mattress and stove, $
ft. pull-behind camper, $80(
offer; VCR, $20 and a 19" c
$25. Call 674-1408.

GE countertop stove, s
steel, coil burners, excelled
iiori, replaced with smooth t

Call 674-1408.

all 643- MTD riding mower, 1991,141/2 hp
9. engine, 42" cut, in good condition.
9-14,9-21 Call 674-8517. 9-7,9-14-

dustrial Car hauler, fourwheels and spare,
; seven 2 5/16" hitch and electric tongue
:48 built jack. Tool box, dogs and chain,
;5 each. $1200 firm. Call 674-2022. 9-7,9-14
9-14, 9-21 Lift chair, electric, helps you sit or
rise, reclines, recently recovered
drums with green fabric, $150. Call 674-
ch. Call
ch. Call 2485. 9-7,9-14
Truck tent, used once, fits short
frames, bed full size truck, paid $180, asking
9-14,9-21 $125. Call 643-9332. 9-7,9-14

asking Clothes, large box men'swaistsize
ut 15 ft. 32 to 36, some never worn, small
all 674- bag of girls size 10 to 12, $20 for
9-14, 9-21 all or best offer. Call 643-9332.
14, 1 9-7,9-14

er, used Motorized wheelchair, Run-About,
all 762- paid $5500, asking $2500. Like new,
9-14,9-21 includes battery and charger, easy
to operate. Call 674-2485.
" deep, 9-7,9-14
ill 762- Ford 8N tractor with box blade for
9-14,9-21 $1500. Call 762-8653. 9-7,9-14

er.Red Couch, love seat, club chair match-
/2 inch ing set, green and brown plaid, good
or 899- condition for $195. Call 643-2535.
9-14,9-21, 9-7,9-14
Three computers, good condition,
, round, one $100 and two for$50 each. Call
dband, 674-8437. 9-7,9-14
sters of
medical Rascal scooter, electric, usedvery
ate;1/2 little. Call 674-3175. 9-7,9-14
round Motocross boots, brand new, size
, white 10, $100 or best offer.' Call 379-
eautiful 3078. 9-7,9-14
set, .95 Murraylawnmower, 40"cut, excel-
gotiate. lent condition. Call 526-1753.
.m.--9 9-7,9-14
9-14, 10-5
King size mattress for $25. A
mplete 32" television for $25. Call 643-
all 643- 2769. 9-7;9-14

1991 Honda Accord EX, whitewith
9-14, 9-21 standard transmission, power win-
dows, new front tires, new starter,
nforma 8 alternator and battery, mirror tinted
ween8 windows, two door, $2,000. Call
9-14, 9-21 674-1722. 9-14, 921

or, key- 1977 F150 Ford, long wheel base,
ors, two automatic, V8, $4,500. Call 643-
sell for 8210 or 674-5669. 9-14, 9-21
leave a
9-14,9-21 1998 Ford F150, extended cab,
diamond cut tool box, long wheel
ke new, base for $6,500. Call 762-8445.
9-14, 9-21
leave a
9-14,9-21 1997 Chevy S-10, white, 4.3 liter,
V6, mechanically sound, few dents
)r $100 and scratches, diamond plated
75. Call toolbox, bed caps and tailgate guard
9-14; 9-21 included, $3,000 will negotiate. Call
379-8500 and leave a message.
S $125; 9-14,9-21
six up- 1985 Ford Van E150, 302 engine,
ent with
$1,000. Call 482-7722. 9-14,9-21
100; 13
0 or best 1990 Chevy, extended cab, 62,400
,olorTV, actual miles, excellent condition,
garage kept. Call 229-465-3259
9-14,9-21 between 8 am.- 8 p.m. 9-14,9-21

tainless 1993 Ford Ranger, 4 cylinder, five
it condi- speed cold A/C, runs good. $1,500
o, $75. firm.Call 379-3096 Morday-Friday

, 14.i' from 11 a.m.-2 p.m.. .I 2,;

2002 Harley Davidson 120
custom sportster, 10,000
excellent gasmileage, blue I
flake paint, mini-ape hangers
of chrome. Call 643-5753 a
for Bo.

2001 Honda Rancher 35
four wheeler, new mud bo
garage kept, very good co
$3000. Call 539-9476 o

0 XLH,

1997 Dodge Caravan, runs good,
$2,500 firm. Call 762-4033 and
leave a message; no collect calls
please. 9-14, 9-21

1993 Ford Thunderbird, 74,000
miles, runs good, A/C and heater
works, good work car, $1,200. Call
674-3839 and leave a message:

Two Jeep Cherokees, 1991 mod-
els, four door; use one to fix the
other, $1,300 for both. Call 762-
8445. 9-14, 9-21

2002 Pontiac Bonneville, 4-door,
all power, champagne/tan color,
79,000 miles, non-smoker owners,
new tires and brakes, $10,600. Call
643-2301. 9-7,9-14

1996 Chevy S-10, needs transmis-
sion work, good motor, aluminum
wheels, new brakes, 1993 GMC
Sonoma, 2.8 engine for parts, all
for $700. Call 674-8824.

1986 Ford F-150, long wheel base,
good condition $2500. Call 643-
3806 or 447-1766. 9-7,9-14

1988 GMC ConversionVan, call af-
ter5:30 pm (CT) weekdays, anytime
on weekends. Call 674-8856.

1991 Toyota, extended cab, 4x4,
V6, 5-speed, wrecked on passen-
ger side, 98,000 miles, one owner
$2800. Call 762-2030. 9-7,9-14
1993ToyotaTercel, blue, 4-speed,
transmission in good condition, bot-
tom end of motor knocking, $250
firm. Call 237-2068. 9-7,9-14

1990 LincolrnTown Car, high miles,
$400. Call 762-4624. 9-7,9-14

metallic Motorhome, converted from a
andlots school bus, 110/12 volt, on demand
and ask water, shower, holding tanks, $500.
9-14, 9-21 Call 593-0133 after p.m. and leave
a message. .9-14,9-21
50 4x2 A
Stires 1997 Pace Arrow Vision, 36 ft.
edition' long, very nice motorhome, 16,046
ir miles, one slide out in living and
S dining area, $55,955. Call 674-1433
9-7,9-14 or 643-1970. 9-14,9-21

GOW .pow 01




SID -m 0


2001Yamaha TT-R 90, excellent
condition, $900 negotiable. Call
762-4790 (evenings). 9-7,9-14

Scandy White boat and trailer,
16'x10", loaded, 70 hp motor, trolling
motor, fish finder, new wheels and
wheel bearings. Call 229-465-3259
between 8 a.m. 8 p.m. 9-14,9-21

2001 Mercury, 75 hp, tilt and trim,
stainless steel prop plus trailer and
boat, $3000 firm. Call 674-2022.

Boat and 10 hp Mercury, $1000 firm.
Call 674-2022. 9-7,9-14

14 ft. fiberglass boat with trailer,
needs work, 60 hp Evinrude, 21 lb.
trolling motor, console steering, live
well, $700. Call 674-3288. 9-7,9-14

16 ft. bass tracker, 40 hp Mari-
ner, trailer, live well, trolling motor,
bilge pump, AM/FM radio, carpet,
many extras. Asking $3800. Call
643-3640. 9-7,9-14

Trolling motors: Minnkota 28 Ib.
thrust $30, Sears Gamefisher24 Ib.
thrust, $75, Minnkota all-terrain 40
lb. thrust, used very little for $200.
Call 674-2485. 9-7,9-14

19 ft. Monark pontoon boat with
40 hp Mercury motor, 1996 model,
in great condition, $5,800. Call 643-
5877 or 694-4101. 9-7, 9-14

1989 Proline, 21 ft., cuddy cabin,
walk about, 200 hp Johnson, tan-
dem axel, galvanized trailer, in real
good condition for $5,500. Serious
inquiries only. Call 899-0269 or 674-
7138 and leave a message.


- -

.- -~ a d

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

*- 0
40, m o


---% 4a-

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete wor' landjapel
pressure .:leaing,ng.
renovations *searrilep
gutter, paining., vinyl 1 ..T' E !
& screen enclo3ure "
Call 674-8092 UFN

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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

Decks Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing '
Bathroom Remodeling .
Concrete Work .
Call 674-3458- 1 '

In Bristol
2BR & 3BR mobile homes
with central heat & air
Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
*2BR/1 1/2BAapartment *1 room
efficiency, utilities included 1,000
sq. ft. commercial building

Phone 643-7740

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

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






to buy Real


10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate



850-544-5441 or


Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374
6 Pc, fuli/queen bedroom
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550. 850-222-7783
$250. Brand new, solid wood.
New leather sofa and
loveseat. $750, can deliver.
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-
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$125. 850-545-7112
Brand new cherry table with 6
chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
- $999. 850-425-8374
:set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783


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

1976 Prowlercamper for $1,000 or
best offer. Call 643-1003. 9-14,9-21
2005 travel trailer, 33 ft., A/C,
holding tanks, LP tanks, never used
$14,000 or best offer. Call 674-
5940. 9-7,9-14

Two Jenny's, $300 for both,
one-year-old colt for $300; three-
year-old colt, red, white and paint,
green broke, $500. Call 643-7363
or 674-8810. 9-14,9-21

Rabbits for more information call
643-4073. 9-14,9-21

Two large, spotted Jenny's with
spotted babies, all for $1,000. Call
762-8445. 9-14, 9-21

Registered Quarter Horse mare
with paint stud colt for $2,700; two-
year-old Quarter Horsefillyfor$500;
Appaloosa mare fillyfor$1,000. Call
762-8445. 9-14,9-21

Chocolate Labrador, nine-month-
old female free to a good home,
good with children, moving and
cannot take. Call 379-8233.
9-14, 9-21

Parrot babies, hand fed, great
talker, Alexandrine, Quakers and
green chick conyers. Call 674-
3532. 9-14, 9-21
Shih tzu puppies for $150 each.
Call 762-8566. 9-14,9-21

Game roosters. For more informa-
tion call 674-8939 after 5 p.m.

Sorrel gelding, eightyears old, one
paint mare, sixyears old, both stand
141/2to 15 hands, $1200 each. Call
674-3303, if no answer leave mes-
sage. -- 9-7,9'14

Colby-Carver pit, AKC pure bred;
male and female pair $250 each or
$500 for both, male 1 1/2 years old,
female 2 yeats old, ready for breed-
ing. Call 674-5367. 9-7,9-14

Foxfire Red Lab, champion blood-*
line, very rare breed, 1-year-old,
great with kids and other dogs,
needs room to run, needs TLC,
$200 or best offer. Call 643-9332.
English bulldog, full grown, needs
TLC, excellent with kids. Free to
good home. Call 237-2068.
Kittens, free, ready to go to a good
home. Call 379-8892. .9-7,9-14
Bulldog, white female, friendly, free
to good home. Call 762-2245.

Male cat, young, seeking a loving
home, white with tabby markings,
born on April 14, all vaccinations,
de-wormed, de-fleaedi very healthy,
litter box trained, very affectionate;
would make a loving pet. Call 674-
5257. 9-7,9-14

Puppies, free, located on Hwy. 274
and Pippen Cemetery St., 1/8 mile
down, first house on left. Call 762-
4856. 9-7,9-14
Two Siberian Huskies, one male,
two years old and one female that
is one year old, both gray and white
with blue eyes, AKC registered, $75
each. Call 762-3292. 9-7,9-14
Miniature Schnauzer, female, 18
months old, spayed, CKC regis-
tered, salt and pepper color, very
sweet and needs a good home,
$100. Call 762-8570. -97,9-14
Two kittens, both are black and
white, one male and one female,
free to a good home, must give
away. Call 674-6120. 9-7,9-14

Wanted: two baby beds and two
high chairs or youth beds, for two
hurricane evacuees. Call 643-
2671. 9-14, 9-21

Wanted: Ford 302 motor, running.
Call 762-8975. 9-7,9-14

Wanted: Camper top for 2001
Toyota Tundra. Call 643-3806 or
447-1766. 9-7,9-14

Wanted: Brick house with at least
one acre. Call 674-6142. 9-7,9-14

Wanted: To trade items of equal
value. Call 674-6142.

Wanted: Caipool, looking for state
employees willing to carpool from
Bristol/Hosford to Tallahassee
Capital Complex. Call 643-5430 or
487-4578. '9-7,9-14

Raw -rim a

Lost: mixed Chihuahua,
black, male, fat, short legs,
medical care, lost around
Pond or Baker St., any infor
please call 762-4704.

Lost: Miniature Pinscher, bla
brownwith awhitespotonthi
wearing a blue collar, ans\
Max, last seen on Melvin New
and Charlie Finher; family is
broken. Call 762-2634.

Found: white walkerdog wit
larand tracking collar in Estif
River Road area, the do
been around for approxi
6-8 weeks, cannot catch for
identification. For more infoi
call Vernon Ross at 643-53

1994 Doublewide mobile
1,800 sq. ft., 3BR/2BA, larg
room with fireplace and slidir
door leading out to the back
master bedroom has huge
closet, garden tub in mast
with shower, all closets and
have closet maid organize
porches, all appliances in
washer and dryer. Moving
sell. Has been taken care
,good shape, asking $32,0
seller will pay for moving loc
to 50 miles. Phone 762-81!
5 p.m.


e chest,
wers to
s heart-
9-14, 9-21

20 x 30 Doublewide with 12 x 15
addition, complete tin roof, well,
pump, power pole and jacuzzi,
$2000. Must be moved. Call 762-
3382 9-7,9-14

1996 Skyline modular home
with 1,843 sq. ft., beautiful, three
bedroom, two bath split plan, huge
island kitchen with tons of cabinets.
Bright and open floor plan with
large stone fireplace. Beautifully
decorated with upgraded trim, brand
new A/C, has large covered front
porch and open back deck. Must be
moved, asking pay off.of $60,000.
Call 379-8516 or 545-6120.
8-31 T. 9-14

Yard Sale, Friday, Sept. 16 and
Saturday, Sept. 17beginsat8a.m.;
12523 NW Owens Loop, right of
Old Post RD; too many items to list,
cancel if rain. Phone 643-4937.

thacol- Multi-family garage sale. Satur-
fanulga day, Sept. 17 located at 16852 NW
og has 21st ST in Blountstown, first house
mately 'on left, look for signs; kitchen ware,
owner picture frames, DVD, books, VHS,
rmation formal gowns sizes 6-8, electronics,
328. knickknacks, Creative Memories
9-14,9-21 and lots more. Phone 674-3323.
-----, 9-14, 9-21

Yard Sale, Saturday, Sept. 17 from
home, 8 a.m. until noon in the Liberty
e living County Courthouse parking lot;
igglass items include women's clothing,
;porch, maternity clothes, boys clothes
walk-in sizes 12 months to 7, jewelry and
er bath miscellaneous items. Call 643-
J pantry 1178. 9-14,9-21
irs, two
cluding Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
g, must Sept. 17 located across from the
e of, in American Legion on Hwy. 20 in
00 and Blountstown, from 8a.m.--12p.m.,
ally (up lots of everything and everything
96 after has to go 'Phone 674-2710:
'..' *.21 9-14, 9-21


I ~

I' r II~2 lll! L i? I'
Of Vehcles T Choos From

Serving two counties that

make up one great community!



HOURS: 9 a.m.- 6 p.m. Monday thru Friday, 9 a.m. 1 p.m. Saturday (Easten

in Bristol. tur s111th onlto Pea Ridge Road.
S l' i/ ill l [ /i n l as/I onto Sil0t-i's iiii.i
Roid and look ftor shi~,n.


' e;'"i;":";:

(850) 643-3333
or 1-(800) 717-333
850 643-3334 '


SLHOPE R G A Home Health Care
-%" ,f1 'i| __ 4 .. ,Tallahassee Memorial
SCurrently seeking full-time/
Vi " it jW part-time Youth Workers is seeking to fill the position. of a
to work with female adoles- Registered Nurse
cents with emotional and/or
behavioral issues. All appli- for local case manager
S -.cants musl be a high school Full time, 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.

One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear SI Suite 2.
Blountstown 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, Janito-
rial, Truck Driver/Heavy, Food
Worker. EEO
Service Chipola Workforce Board' UFN

CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings

$818- $1;018/wk
,, tracto ..
Flatbed experience
Sunday calls welcome

Service ech
for a busy rental store.
Duties include pressure
washing and servicing
various other duties.

in Quincy.

Looking for good
people who want
to make a career
change. Applicants
will be cross
trained in:
*Equipment Operation
and Maintenance
*General Labor
and Metal Sorting
Apply in person at:
1351 Aenon Church Rd.
offHwy. 20, Tallahassee
,: .'.' Drug-Fiee Workp!ace ,*: .
" ... .EOE '

Lead man, laborers,
form carpenters,
and finishers

akl I


Career Opportunities

The Printing House, Inc.
Quincy, FL

The Printing House is expanding and we
need your help. We are one of the largest
color printers in the Southeast, and we
are looking for exceptional people to join
our team.

Entry level and experienced positions available in the Manufacturing areas of
Press and Bindery,
All skill levels.are encouraged to apply. We will offer training for entry level positions
to help you obtain the skills and knowledge you need to excel in your career. .

compensation- -na: benefits "ackagehat include .

* Medical, dental, life and
disability insurance

* 401 k with company match
* Paid holidays and vacation

* Bonus time

* Shift pay differential
for night shifts

* Company events

Applicants must pass a drug screen

and have a clean criminal history

Resumes/job applications accepted in Or call Hannah in the
person at 1066 Strong Road, Quincy, FL, 32351 Human Resources Department
Via fax at 850-875-4421 at 800-577-6344
Via email at recruiter@theprintinghouse.com '' ~
'* ^ */-' / 1- 1. :*** -* .*- .' . ;, ..*.. ;-.- -- -- *** '' *'* '* t6 0i.6 w **

graduate and at least 21
years of age with a valid
driver's license.

Please call
(850) 722-6117

Monday through Friday
rotating weekends off

* Current FL license
* One year of experience
* Valid driver's license
* Reliable transportation
* Good organizational skills
Apply online at www. tmh. org A



I! i