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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00070
 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: May 3, 2006
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
 Record Information
Source Institution: 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: UF00027796:00070
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Main
        page 1
    Main: Sheriff’s Log
        page 2
    Main continued
        page 3
    Main continued
        page 4
        page 5
    Main: Commentary
        page 6
        page 7
    Main continued
        page 8
    Main: Old Farmer’s Almanac
        page 9
    Main continued
        page 10
    Main: Weddings
        page 11
    Main continued
        page 12
        page 13
        page 14
        page 15
        page 16
        page 17
        page 18
        page 19
    Main: Job Market
        page 20
    Main: Public & Legal Notices
        page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        page 22
        page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        page 24
        page 25
    Main continued
        page 26
        page 27
        page 28
Full Text





Bulldogs win

quarterfinal

over Sneads

on Tuesday


50V
hi"ldeC
10


The Cainoun-Lloerry




JOURNAL


Wildcats win

their first

ever district

championship
r2Af% ,CI ,


PAGE 14.
-Volume 26, Number 18 Wednesday, May 3,200


Liberty County

woman seeks

help to establish

drug rehab center
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
When Francine Fisher returned to
Liberty County four years ago, she and
her husband, Bill, planned to get a piece
of land and build a home of their own
after years together on the road as truck
drivers.
The couple met in Arizona, where she
was completing a drug rehabilitation pro-
gram to free her of a methamphetamine
addiction more than a decade ago.
Not long after Francine returned to
the community she left as a teenager, she
started noticing a number of people were
experiencing the problem she once had
- an addiction to methamphetamine.
She recalls one day when she and her
husband stopped to get-fuel in Bristol
and noticed a tweakerr" a term for
a person under the influence of meth.
Tweakers aren't hard to spot, she said,
"They can't be still. They're always"
tu listing around, looking back and forth.
The\ contort their face. sling their arms
when walking, and are making constant
repetitive motions."
That same day,, when they stopped
in Hosford. she said the\ saw another
tweaker and began to realize a problem.
that she had seen spreading through the
country had reached her hometown.
Fisher decided it was time to do some-
thing about it.

The Fishers are members of the Bristol
Church of God, and under the direction
of their pastor. Terry Blackburn, Francine
started a jail ministry in which she visits
w ith the women being held at the Liberty
County Jail.
She said a big part of the problem
See REHAB CENTER on page 14


Joe Walker shows off the 48.15-lb. fish that made him the winner
of this past weekend's Fifth Annual Liberty County Senior Citi-
zens Flathead Tournament. Walker earned $1,500 for his winning
effort. One hundred and sixty-seven fishermen and women par-
ticipated in the event. For a complete list of winners, please see
page 3. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


Two crack cocaine rocks
recovered; officer sees
others go down toilet

Blountstown

man arrested

for. sale of

crack cocaine
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Blountstown man is facing drug
charges after a police officer grabbed
a piece of crack cocaine being flushed
down a toilet Friday night.
Officers went to the Azalea Avenue
apartment of George Huie, 40, on April 28
after getting a phone tip a day earlier that
drugs were being sold there, according
to a report from the Blountstown Police
Department. The caller reported seeing
drug transactions taking place and said
numerous people were making brief visits
to the apartment.
Officers Darryl Temple, Charles
Bender and David Creamer went to the
Huie residence around 6 p.m. When
Creamer went to the front door, he
glimpsed through a window and saw Huie
inside. After knocking on the door, Huie
asked, "% ho is it," and Creamer identified
himself and heard Huie run through the
apartment.
Realizing that he was running toward
the bathroom, the officers broke open the
door. When Creamer entered the home,
Huie was sitting on a couch. The officer
ran to the bathroom, where he could hear
the toilet flushing.
Creamer grabbed one crack cocaine
rock from the bowl and saw several oth-
ers disappear when the water went out
of the toilet.
More evidence was found that showed
cocaine had been in the home when of-
ficers searched the residence.
"During George Huie's quick attempt
See CRACK COCAINE on page 27


Man hospitalized after wrecking truck along State Road 71 South.


by Teresa Eutanks. Juurdl Editor
A 21-year-old Blountstow n
resident w\as injured Friday
w hen he lost control of his truck
and crashed six-and-a-half miles
south of Blountstown.
According to Florida High-
way Patrol Trooper Brandon A.
Eldridge. 21-year-old Paul An-
thony Alday was driving north
on State Road 71 when his 2003
Chevrolet S-10 pickup began
traveling into the southbound
lane around 12:50 p.m.
The truck continued across
the road and struck a rhailbox on
the west shoulder before hitting
a concrete culvert. which caused
the vehicle to be vaulted into the


air. The truck then hit two pine
trees west of State Road 71 and
began rotating in a clock ise
direction, going north on the
shoulder of the road. The truck
came to final rest on the west
shoulder of State Road 71, fac-
ing east. approximately one mile
north of Carlos Peavy Road.
The trooper's report indi-
cated that Alday was wearing a
seltbelth.
Alday was taken by emer-
gency helicopter to Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital.
He was listed in senous but
stable condition Monday night
and remains in the intensive
care unit.


Is ...2CommuniyCalen r..4rstdiIi e. .2i ..






Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


Hansford remains in
coma at Dothan hospital
Chuck Hansford, who was injured when he was
thrown from his truck in an April 15 accident on
Hamilton Springs Road in Calhoun County, remains
in. a coma at Flowers Hospital in Dothan, AL.
"Things are still the same," said Hansford's-
grandmother, Willa Burd of Altha, on Tuesday,
which was Chuck's 31 st birthday.
Chuck suffered numerous injuries in the accident
but "his brain stem was not disturbed," she said,
which gives the family hope. "His lungs are healing
but he has an infection," she said, "and one foot is
in a temporary brace." .
She said the family is now planning to get Chuck
into a long-term care facility. "The next step would
be to a brain center," she said.
'Chuck's mother, Jean Hansford, and family
friend Laura Ingram are staying around the clock
at the hospital, where "they rub his hand, wash
his face and talk to him." Others are taking turns
at Chuck's side in the intensive care unit, like his
father, Tommy Hansford; his twin brother, Craig,
and Craig's nine-year-old son, Gaige.
Burd said the family has received an outpouring
of response from the community and they appreci-
ate the many cards and phone calls they've gotten.
"Tell them we need all the prayers we can get,"
she added.


Woman charged with
falsifying prescriptions
A woman was arrested for obtaining controlled
substances by deception last week, two-and-a-half
years after being investigated for submitting fraud-
ulent prescriptions at a Blountstown pharmacy.
Arrested April 26 was Phyllis T. Swearington,
45, who reportedly presented prescriptions for
Hydfocodone four times in 2003 in a two month
period., Each prescription was for 60 pills.
Investigators learned that die prescriptions were
filed under the name of aTallahasseephysician \\ho
told authorities Swearington was not his patient and
no medication had been prescribed for her through
his office. -
S" earington was charged with four counts to
being a principal in the first degree to obtain a
controlled substance b\ deception.

Man arrested after
urinating outside jail I
A man visiting an inmate at the Calhoun County
Jail found himself in custody after an incident last
week.
According to the deputy's report, 41-year-old
Andrew Lee Davis Jr., was intoxicated when he
arrived for jail visitation April 25.- At.some point,
he decided to relieve himself in the bushes outside
the visitation area of the jail in front of several
people.
A deputy was called to the jail and got-a hostile
response when he asked for the subject's name.
Lee cursed and told the officer he wasn't an-inmate
there.
A short.time later, he was.
Davis was taken inside and booked on one count
of disorder intoxication.


CALHOUN COUNTY
April 24: Mauro Acasta, FTA (two times), VOP (county);
Pamela L'Heureux, FTA (two times); Charles Lowdes, pos-
session of less than 20 grams; George Hill, DUI.
April 25: Thomas Dawsey, domestic battery; Michael
Hand, DUI, driving while license suspended or revoked
with knowledge; Beimar Munoz, no valid driver's license;
Andrew Lee Davis, disorderly intoxication.
April 26: Phyllis Swearington, principle in first degree
of obtain a controlled substance by deception; Darlena
K. Tillery, FTA (three times); Catlen Green, VOP; Freddie
Harbin, aggravated battery, aggravated assault.
April 27: Allana N. Carroll, medicinal drug obtaining by
fraud; Phillip Mitchell, possession of less than 20 grams.
April 28: Rhonda Lisa Maston, VOP (state).
April 29: Barry Carroll, DUi.
April 30: Craig Holmes, fraud, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked; Gary Garrett, FTA (two times Martin
City), resisting without violence Calhoun; Darryl B. Neal,
attaching tag not assigned, no motor vehicle registration.

LIBERTY COUNTY
April 25: Darlena Kay Tillery, holding for CCSO & Bay
Co. passing worthless bank checks (three counts); She-
lia M. Sneads, VOP (state); Phyllis Swearington, VOP, hold-
ing for CCSO; Bryan Sherrod, FTA (driving while license
suspended or revoked); Joseph Folsom, VOP holding
for Suwanee Co; Lee Guerra, DUI, driving while license
suspended or revoked, refusal.
April 26: Trish Hires, protective custody.
April 27: Jimmy L. Douglas, domestic battery; Allana
Nicole Carroll, holding for Calhoun.
April 28: Lisa Maston, holding for CCSO: Curtis Dwayne
Whiddon, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana,
possession of alcohol by person under age 21.
April 29: Richard Lance Durden, possession of alcohol,
by person under age 21; Chad Michael Allen Woodard,
possession of alcohol by person underage 21; Jimmie Joe
Haney, possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana.,
April 30: Billy Burl Pullam, DUI; Samuel Hall, criminal
mischief: Michael Lamar Jones, warrant VOP (Liberty
Co.); Nicholas Andrew Propst, warrant in Leon Co.; James
Paul Lampkin, driving while license suspended or revoked,
possession of crack cocaine..
May 1: Curtis Lee Harris, driving while license suspended
or revoked, DUI, possession of less than 20 grams.:



Blountstown Police Dept.
April 24 through April 30, 2006 ( i
Citations issued:
Accidents........... ...05 Traffic Citations................ 14
Special details (business escorts, Iraflic details).....64
Business alarms....01 Residential alarms...........02
Complaints. ........................................ ....150



IDENTITY THE FT

It's real and you could be at risk.
Independent Associates of Pre-Paid Legal Services Inc.
wants to educate you on this, the nation's fastest
growing crime. For more information, contact
William Denington at 850-643-3435 (press 1)
or email your request to wd4adt@aol.com,


Man charged with firing
weapon at woman twice
before hitting her with gun
A Calhoun County man was arrested last week
for aggravated battery and aggravated assault after
he allegedly shot at his girlfriend before hitting her
over the head with a gun.
Deputies arrested Freddie Harbin after being
called to a.residence on County Road 73A on April
26.
According to the report from the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Department, officers arrived to find Har-
bin's girlfriend walking out of a house with a large
lump on her head.
An ambulance was called and as the woman was
being attended to at the scene, Harbin drove up be-
hind the residence and was met by a deputy.
The-officer instructed Harbin to place his hands
outside the window and as he approached the ve-
hicle, he saw a revolver on the seat under some
papers.
The woman told deputies that she and Harbin had
been drinking and got into an argument after her
ex-husband stopped by. She said he got his pistol
and pointed it where she was standing on the porch:
He fired in her direction and the bullet went into the
ground. She said he pulled the trigger a second time
but the gun did not fire.
She said when she ran past him to get a phone, he
hit her on the top of the head with the pistol before
he fell down. .
Sth then called 911 and locked herself in the
bedroom.
Harbin told deputies that the woman had knocked
him down under a table and in return, he hit her with
the gun. He said they went outside, where he fired
the weapon in her direction "to scare her off."
Harbin was complaining of back pain and was
taken to the emergency room to be checked out
before he was placed in the county jail.
While at the hospital, Harbin reportedly said, "I
was going to kill her but thought better of it and shot
over her head a couple of times," according to the
report filed at the sheriff's department.

Telogia man arrested after
push leaves woman injured
A Telogia manl was arrested Thursday after he
allegedly pushed his girlfriend off the porch, of their
trailer, leaving her with a large and bloody bruise on
her abdomen and scrapes on her left elbow, accord-
-ing to a report from the Liberty County Sheriff's
Department.
Jimmy Lee Douglas was taken into custody after
officers arrived at K&K Trailer Park just before 2
a.m.
According to the \oman, Douglas came home
intoxicated and pushed her against the railing of
the back porch, causing the railing to give way and
her to fall.
Douglas had reportedly told the woman to move
out and he became upset when he arrived home
and found her still there, according to the deputy's
report.
The woman declined to press charges but the
sheriff's office did so on her behalf and urged her
to speak with a victim's advocate..
Douglas was charged with domestic battery.


Pickup slams into car at
intersection in Hosford
A collision last week in Hosford left two
vehicles totaled after a driver traveling
north on Hwy. 65 failed to yield the
right-of-Way and pulled into the path
of a car traveling along .State Road 20.
Vicki Sheffield of Port St. Joe and one
passenger were taken to the hospital.
with unspecified injuries after their car
was hit by a vehicle registered to Lucky's
Auto Sales of Quincy. The name .of
the truck driver was unavailable. The'
accident was reported at 10:54 a.m.
April 26.
..r. i : -... & ,ETHEUBANKS PHOTOS '






MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3



Liberty County leads Florida's Top 10 school


districts to increase in third grade proficiency


TALLAHASSEE -Educa-
tion Commissioner John L. Winn
announced Tuesday the top 10
school districts exhibiting the
greatest one-year increases in
third grade reading and math-
ematics proficiency. The top 10
districts were identified by com-
paring the percentage of districts'
students reading and demonstrat-
ing math skills at or above grade
level in 2006 to 2005.
This year, Liberty County
School District led the state with
a 16.51-point increase in the
percent of third graders reading
at or above grade level up to 85
percent compared to 69 percent
in 2005.
In mathematics, Franklin
County School District third
graders topped the list with a
15.07-point increase in the per-


cent of students demonstrating
mathematics skills at or above
grade level up to 72 percent
compared to 57 percent in 2005.
"Reading and math skills are
critical for a student's success
in school and in life," said Com-
missioner Winn. "These school
districts have shown the rest of
the state the commitment neces-
sary to take students to the level
of their capabilities. I commend
the students, parents and teachers
for their hard work in making
these gains a reality."
The top 10 districts making
the greatest one-year increases in
reading proficiency are (increased
percentage of third graders read-
ing at or above grade level):
*Liberty, 16.51 percent point
increase (up to 85 from 69)
*Holmes, 16.11. percent point


increase (up to 78 from 62)
Hamilton, 14.98 percent
point increase (up to 68 from
53)
*Desoto, 14.71 percent point
increase (up to 68 from 53)
*Bradford, 13.85 percent point
increase (up to 81 from 67)
*Sumter, 12.76 percent point
increase (up to 79 from 67)
*Hardee, 12.47 percent point
increase (up to 73 from 61)
*Gilchrist, 12.03 percent point
increase (up to 84 from 72)
Putnam, 11.70 percent point
increase (up to 75 from 63)
*Madison, 11.43 percent point
increase (up to 78 from 66)
This year, every district expe-
rienced increased improvement in
thepercent of third graders read-
ing at or above grade level over


last year, and 16 districts made
double-digit increases. Likewise,
every district saw a drop from last
year in the percent of students
reading at the lowest level (Level
1). Five districts had double-digit
decreases.
Sixty districts experienced im-
provement in the percent of third
graders demonstrating mathemat-
ics skills at or above-grade level
over last year, and nine made
double-digit increases. All but
seven districts saw a drop from
last year in the percent of stu-
dents demonstrating mathematics
skills at the lowest level (Level
1). Seven had double-digit de-
creases. Jefferson County School
District made significant strides
in decreasing the percentage of
students at Level 1, experiencing


a 21.27 percent decline.
Social promotion for third
grade was eliminated in 2001 as
a necessary intervention step to
ensure students will be able to
meet the more rigorous standards
of later grades. Since eliminating
social promotion, students are
improving in both reading and
mathematics.
Statewide, a record number
6f third graders are reading at or
above grade level. Results show
three-fourths of all Florida third
grade students are reading at or
above grade level-the largest
number in state history.

To view school and district
FCAT scores for third grade
reading and mathematics visit
http://fcat.fldoe.org/


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Ite..


FEATURE OF THE MONTH

EXCELLENT SUBDIVISION SFR Home
in Twin Oaks subdivision, built in 2001, 3/2
bath, 1,352 sq. ft. $138,000.


*NEW LISTING 3/2. Mo-
bile home on .46 acres,.
close to Tallahassee and
only 7 miles to Crawford-

ville. 1,104 sq. ft. $89,900
*UNDER CONTRACT-re-.
modeled home, 1,300 sq.
ft., 3/2 bath on 3.5 acres in
Hosford. $125,000
*UNDER CONTRACT
- 4/2 on .41 acres located
directly behind the. high
school on Mickey Dr. in


Bristol. This home has over
2,000 sq. ft. and was re-
cently built. Priced well be-
low market value! $160,000
*POSSIBILITIES GALORE
- 13,200 sq. ft. Building in
Bristol, currently being used
as a church. $750,000.
*UNDER CONTRACT
- One commercial acre
in Hosford, with building.
$75,000. Accepting back up
offers.


19204 NW STATE RD. 12 IN BRISTOL
Broker: Jack (Hal) Summers, Jr.
Licensed Agent: Holli Revell
Phone: 850-643-5115
After Hours: 850-445-0828

~. IL- w r. *-. . . . . ^ .


2nd place went to Parley
Shuler with a 37.50 lb.
fish, for which he won
$700; In 3rd place was
Bobby Williams with a
36.15 lb. catch for $500;
4th place went to Ronald
Earnest with a 35.85 lb.
fish to win $300 and in


Traffic stop leads to cocaine arrest
A traffic stop initiated after a deputy saw an eastbound pickup cross
the double center line into the oncoming lane while taking a curve
resulted in a drug charge being filed against the driver Sunday.
According to the report filed by Liberty County Sheriff's Deputy
Wes Harsey, he discovered a single rock of crack cocaine in the pocket
of James Paul Lampkin after pulling him over on County Road 67-A
around 10:30 p.m
When the deputy asked to see Lampkin's license, .he was told it
had been suspended out of Arizona for failure to pay fines.
Lampkin was asked to step out of the vehicle and searched before
being taken into custody. When Harsey found a rock of crack cocaine
in Lampkin's right front pants pocket, Lampkin told him he'd bought
it some time ago in Gadsden County and had forgotten about it being
in his pocket.
During a search of the vehicle, the deputy found several pieces of
copper wire from a scouring pad in the glove compartment. In his
report, Harsey noted that the material was commonly used as a filter
in crack pipes.
Lampkin was charged with possession of crack cocaine and driving
while license suspended. He was also cited for failure to maintain a
"sinle'itiid and no seat belt. -":" -: .....


5th place was David
Pickron, whose catch
weighed in at 35 lbs.
and sent him home with
$200. The biggest non-
flathead was won by
Billy Danley with a 25.75
lb. Blue Cat, earning
him $100. Roy Pickron
won Most Pounds Per
Person with a catch
of 220.95 Ibs. to take
home $100.
Special prizes went to
Verna Mae Kever, who
won $150 for her 26.50
Ibs. fish and Martha
Jane Jacobs, who
got $50 for her catch.
Dorothy Alderman was
the $1,000 drawing
winner and Curtis Milton
was the split the pot
winner.
Three hundred and
ninety one fish were
weighed in, totaling
3;95O0pounds. ..


The winners in the
Fifth Annual Liberty
County Senior Citizens
Flathead Tournament,
held this past weekend
in Bristol, are as
follows: 1st place, Joe
Walker with a 48.15 lb.
catch to earn $1,500;


~I 'L


lo






Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3, 2006


Echota Cherokee Tribe
of Florida planning to
hold Pow-Wow in Altha
The Echota .Cherokee Tribe of Florida
will have their first annual Mother's Day
Weekend Pow Wow on Friday through
Sunday, May 12-14 at the LongHair Clan
Tribal Grounds at 4749 CR 274 in Altha.
Friday and Saturday events will run from
9 a.m. to 9 p.m. and Sunday 9 a.m. until 4
p.m. Primative camping for the weekend
will be available.
No alcohol or hunting will be permit-
ted.
Bring your lawn chairs. Come join the
fun and learning experience. Free to the
public, bring your entire family!
For more information, call Bill (Chief
Walking Buffalo) Truax, Anna (Little
Willow Woman) Truax, Cara (Autumn
Spirit) Truax at 762-2217 or email flori-
da_echota_longhair_clan@yahoo.com.

Organizational trail

riding meeting set
from the Calhoun Co. Extension Service Office-
Our first meeting in April was a great
success with 19 attendees and more
calling in, wanting to join. Come join
the trail riding organization for a fun and
educational time with fellow horse owners
May 15 at 6:30 p.m. at the Calhoun
County Extension Office (across from
the Court House) 20816 Central Ave. E
Blountstown.
At the next meeting there will be open
discussion on a number of organizational
topics, such as: by-laws for an association,
trail cotines\ and safety rules, names for
the organization. and choosing educational
and event acti niies for the organization
for the first year.
Come out and join in with helping to
organize-andbuild an area wide trail riding
organization. Everyone is welcome, and
bring a friend. Call 674-8323 for more
information.

Miss Calhoun-Liberty
Firecracker Pageant
The "Queens .With A Cause" commit-
tee invites girls between the ages of 5-23
min the surrounding area to participate in
the 2006 Miss Calhoun-Liberts Fire-
cracker Pageant. The pageant is set for
June 24 at 2 p.ni. (CT) at the Blountatown
.High School Auditorium: There \\ill be
two pageant sign-ups held in May for
those interested in participating in the
pageant. The first sign-up will be held
at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
in. LibertN County at 4 p.m. (CT)/5 p.m.
(ET) on May 8. The second sign-up will
be held at the Blountstown High School
Auditorium at 5 p.m. (CT)/6 p.m. (ET) on
May 11. Anyone interested in participat-
ing is urged to attend. The director will
be available at both meetings to answer
any questions. Entry fee is $35 and the
deadline to enter is June 2.

Chipola Regional Arts,
Assoc. meets May 16
The Chipola Regional Arts
Association's general meeting and Dutch
-Treat luncheon will be heldTuesday, May
16. The meeting is open to the public and
will be. held in Marianna at Jim's Buffet
and Grill at 11:30 (CT). The program for
this month is the annual "ROADSHOW"
event where members are asked to brine
an art br antique item to share with the.


Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon
Weight Loss Support Group
meets at 1 p.m. at Shelton Park Library


Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203 .
meets at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church


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

Altha-Area Recreation Committee meets at 6 p.m. at Altha City Hall
Magnolia VFD meets at 6 p.m. at the Fire House
Red Oak VFD meets 6:30 p.m..at the Fire House
Nettle Ridge FD meets at 7 p.m. at the Fire House
Mossy Pond VFD meets at 7 p.m. at the Fire House
Liberty County Commission meets at 7 p.m. in the courtroom
AA meets 7 p.mr., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse


Toda')s

Donnie &
Marilyn Hardy


REUAg Calhoun-Liberty
F! I County Relay
IJj for Life
'*'- at Liberty County
High School football
field, begins at 6 p.m.
and ends, Saturday,
May 6 at noon


Today'

James
McCalvin


Miss Liberty Pageant
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center, 7:30 p.m.
Dance at the American Legion Hall in Blountstowh, from 8:30 p.m. 12:30 a.m.

Stitches in Time: Past


and Present Quilt Show
in Frink gym at Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement, 9 a.m. 3 p.m.


O'Bryan Reunion starts 10 a.m.
, at the Altha Community Center
AA meets 7.30 p.m., Hosford School cafeteria


.Kellee
Manning


Dance at the American Legion Hall in Blountstown, from 8:30 p.m. 12:30 a.m.


MVIS ION'.
. -.


Citizens Advisory Council for Big Bend Hospice,
meets at the Apalachee Restaurant, 11:30 a.m.


Blountstown Lions Club meets
6 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant
Bristol City Council
meets at 6:30 p.m. at the City Hall


Today's

Mack
Stanfield


Today's

Cassie
Pullam


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


Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful Inc. meets in the board
room of the Calhoun Co. Extension office, 3 p.m.
Calhoun Co. School, Board meets 5 p.m. at Calhoun Courthouse
Altha Town Council, 6 p.m. at City Hall
Blountstown City.Council meets at 6 p.m.
Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S. meets 7 p.m. at!Dixie Lodge
Bristol Lions Club meets 7 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant
Liberty County School Board meets 5 p.m., at the
Liberty Education and Administrative Center in the library
Bristol VFD meets 7:30 p.m. at Bristol City Hall
Calhoun County Girl Scouts Troop 579
meets at W.T. Neal Civic Center, 5:30-7 p.m.
Boy Scout Troop 206 meet at 7 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center


VA


THE

CALHOUN-LIBERTY

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


Calhoun Co. Sr. Citizen
Gospel of the Rock trip
from the Calhoun Co. Senior Citizens Association
The Calhoun County Senior Citizens
Association is planning a delightful day'
trip on Thursday, June,22 to Colquitt, GA
for a Swamp Gravy play titled. "Gospel
of the Rock." This play will be presented
'by professionals and the cost is only $59.
This includes the play, transportation and
a wonderful buffet at the Tarrer Inn after
the show.
We will leave the center at 9 a.m. and
be back around 7 p.m.
Please call Diane or Marilyn at 674-
4163 as soon as possible if you would
like to go.

CNA class set at Chipola
MARIANNA- Application deadline
is May 5 for Chipola College's .next
Certified Nursing Assistant class.
The course will meet from May 15
through June 20. Class are 12:30 to 6 p.m.
Monday, Wednesday and Thursday, and 7
a.m. to 3 p.m. on Friday.
Applicants must complete a college
application and take the TABE test.
For information, call 718-2316.

O'Bryan reunion Sat.
The ninth annual O'Bryan reunion will
be held Saturday, May 6 from 10 a.m. un-
til 3 p.m. at Altha Community Center on
Smith Street in Altha.
Bring a covered-dish and old photos
and join us.
For more information, call Martha
O'Bryan at 877-2438 or Janet Williams
at 762-8589.






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






MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


Relay for Life to be held in Bristol


MARY BETH IS

BACK FULL-TIME!!!
:-: Pat the SHARP EDGE on i
Charlie Johns Street.

: Tuesday -Saturday:
--
,',,\ 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Same number,
same great service.
HAIR & NAILS

Call to get that
SUMMER STYLE!
674-1411

" 16914 N. W. Charlie Johns Street,
SBlountstown


-The American Cancer Soci-
ety Relay for Life of Calhoun-
Liberty counties will be held in
Bristol at the Liberty County
High School football field on
May 5 and May 6 starting at 6
p.m. on the 5th and ending at
noon on the 6th. Admission is
free. We would like to invite
everyone to attend and enjoy
the fun, food, entertainment and
children's activities.
Relay for Life is a fun-filled
overnight event designed to cel-
ebrate survivorship and raise
money to help the American
Cancer Society save lives, help
those who have been touched
by cancer, and empower indi-
viduals to fight back against this
disease. The opening ceremony
includes an opening lap by can-
cer survivors to celebrate their
success. A survivorship dinner is
scheduled-after the opening lap
is completed. We invite you to
come out and enjoy plenty of en-


TUPELO HONEY FESTIVAL

May 20 from 9 a.m. 4 p.m. at Lake Alice Park Wewahitchka
* Crafts Food Live Music Petting Zoo Souvenirs
* Exhibits Rides Live Plants
* & More! "
LOTS OF TUPELO HONEY 7nFlorida I
For information, call Don Minchew or Gwen Exley at 850-639-2650. www.visitgulfcounty.com


tertainment including Lisa Yon,
Sarah Hatcher, the Webb's, Amy
Allen, an Elvis impersonator,
etc. Children's activities will in-
clude the moonwalk and slide.
A special Luminaria Ceremony
will be held to recognize those
touched by cancer. Individuals
or companies can make contri-
butions in memory of those who
have lost their fight with cancer
and in honor of those who have
survived. Each will be recog-
nized by a lighted luminaria
displayed at the Relay for Life
event. Luminaria contributions


can be made by contacting a
Relay for Life team member or
Janice Graham, Luminaria Chair
at 762-3356.
Please contact Wes Johnston,
Event Chairman at 762-9620 or
Joann Roberson, Team Develop-
ment Chair at 762-3377 or Terry
Money at 643-5306 if you have
any questions or need more in-
formation. For information on
cancer, call the American Can-
cer Society at 1-800-ACS-2345,
available 24 hours .a day, seven
days a week or visit www.can-
cer.org;


Gov. Bush allowing for a Hurricane
Preparedness Sales Tax Holiday


by Secretary of Health M. Rony
Frangois, M.D., M.S.PH., Ph.D.
The Florida Department
of Health (DOH) applauds
Governor Bush for signing
the legislation that approves a
Hurricane Preparedness Sales
Tax Holiday. This tax holiday
will give Floridians the monetary
relief that helps to ensure their
safety as they purchase critical
items for hurricane season.
Carbon monoxide detectors are
now included in the list of items,
and we encourage individuals
and families to prepare properly"
for the upcoming season. Carbon


monoxide poses a serious threat
to individuals who misuse
generators and other equipment
after hurricanes."
"As we approach the 2006
Hurricane Season, we remind
Floridians about the danger
of running generators indoors
or even in an open garage. In
addition, more Floridians get
injured after a storm than during
the storm. These threats to safety
that follow an emergency can be
prevented if our citizens remain
informed and cautiously follow
proper procedures.


Kinard homecoming Saturday, May 6
The 17th Kinard Homecoming will be held Saturday, May 6 at the
Kinard Community Center.
We will have good music, good food and fellowship. Come and
meet old friends and family. The event will begin at 10 a.m. (CT),
lunch will be served at noon.
Please come and bring a well-filled basket.
Everyone is welcome to attend.


Rex Hansford graduates Navy Boot. camp
Seaman Recruit Rex H. Hans-
ford Jr. graduated Navy Boot
S Camp March 24 at the Great
'Lakes Naval. Training Center,
Great Lakes, IL.
He joined the navy prior to .
graduation through the Delayed
Entry Program and worked at
the Ace Hardware in Altha until
his ship date in late January. "
gS He is now attending "A"
school at the Naval Hospital
Corps School in Great Lakes
where he is receiving his train-
-: t ing as a Hospital Corpman/Den- I: '
tal Technician. He will attend
SI class there approximately 22 weeks before he receives his first duty
S. station.
S_ He is the son of Janice Faye Parker of Marianna and Rex Hans-
tij I ford Sr. of Altha.
Recruit Hansford is a 2005 graduate of Altha High School.






Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006






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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


NEWS

FROM THE

PEWS

. ... ...


VCA to hold

annual super

yard sale Sat.
Victory Christian Academy
(VCA) will hold its annual Su-
per Yard Sale on May 6 from
8 to noon (CT) in the school's
gymnasium. Sale items will
include household goods, gar-
dening tools, small tools, small
appliances, furniture, books,
children's toys and much more!
Proceeds will benefit.kitchen fa-
cility upgrades for the academy.
VCA is located at 2271 River
Road in Sneads. Join us for the
largest yard sale in the town!

Telogia Assembly
of God sing Friday
Telogia Assembly of God will
have a sing on Friday, May 5 be-
ginning at 7 p.m. (ET) featuring
Vessels of Clay (Brother Dennis
Tanton and his group from Al-
ford) and local talent.
Come join us for a blessed
-time.
The church is located 1 1/2
miles south of Hosford, intersec-
tion of Hwy. 65 and Hwy. 20. For
more information, call 379-8157
or 379-3295.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, May 4 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
and Sister James Lane.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-5958.


Rockyville Missionary Baptist Church

to have benefit program for Joan Tribue
Family and friends are cordially invited to attend a benefit program
for Joan Tribue on Sunday, May 7 beginning at 4 p.m. (ET). Joan is a
resident of Liberty County who lives in the Rock Bluff Community
and is in need of a lung transplant.
The proceeds received from the program will go to help Joan with
mounting medical expenses as she awaits surgery. She is a 1975 gradu-
ate of Liberty County High School and had been previously employed
with Florida State Hospital until the onset of her illness.
This benefit will be held at Rockyville Missionary Baptist Church
in.Rock Bluff on Sunday May 7 beginning at 4 p.m. and we are asking
that you please join us for an afternoon of prayer and worship as we
show our love and support for Joan during her illness and pray for
God's continual healing of her body.
If you cannot make the date and would like to give a donation, you
may contact Annie Lee at 643-5392. Members of the class of 1975
making donations, can contact Martha Dickson at 663-8088.

We welcome your church announcements and remind you to be sure to
include the day and date as well as time and location of each event. We also
ask that you include a phone number or directions to the church to make it
convenient for our readers.
There is no charge for church announcements, but we run each announce-
ment only once. If you would like to repeat the same announcement, we can
-do so but must charge for the space as though it were an advertisement.
Often, churches want to publicize events several weeks prior to the activity.
If you can provide information about different aspects of the event, we can run
a series of announcements. For example, if a church is celebrating home-
coming, the first story might be about the history-of the church, the second
story might give some background on the singers or special speakers to be
featured, and the third article could focus on the day's schedule of events.-
Each article should end with the basics time, date and location.
Please try to keep the articles no longer than one typewritten page or
two handwritten pages in length.




I would like to take this time to let everyone in our community
know what a wonderful place it is that we live in.
Since finding out about my illness there have been many phone
calls, donations and, most of all, prayers. There are no words to
express to everyone how very grateful we are for everything that has
been done for us.
My family and I are very blessed to live in such a wonderful
place.
Again, thank you from the bottom of our hearts!
Bobby and Ann Clark and family

We would like to express our thanks to our pastor, David Goodman
and our Blountstown First Pentecostal Holiness Church family and
family members for their loving support during this time of illness
and loss.
Also, we greatly appreciate all of the dedication and help from
Tim Adams and Marti Vickery at Adams Funeral Home.
Thank you to the crew at McDonald's and others in this community
who have blessed us with prayers; cards, plants and support.
Preston would be very touched to see how many people really
cared.
God bless you all.
Miranda, Starla and Gabriel Bledsoe


'MaleC 'Mom's Day Special

* Bird feeders Stained glass

* Rain gauges Garden flags

* Copper windchimes Angels


* Paula Deen cookbooks

* Candles

* Candy ,

*Cards ...


2006 Graduate
Cards and gifts
available.


25% off large selection of sterling silver jewelry

BRIT QL PHARM Y SR 20 in Bristol
P.2*^^ uLtU.r11^ ^7 wSP^^^


--I I ---_1_L la


-M


Don't forget Mother's Day May 14







Si Pet-a s
Florist & Boutique
Owner Pam Richter


Roses & mixed arrangements
* European dish gardens Hanging plant baskets
Collectible gift items Jewelry Gift baskets


Come and 1
check out
our new line
of ladies
fashions!


-_mm
VItSAl sJK I -
(i~yjyaja- -a


We now
carry beautiful
wrought iron
pieces for home
and garden.

rF


Let us deliver for you


Locte i HofodHwy 2 a th*lgh
C a lu s t 37 77S


r Golden

Pharmacy
Phone 674-4557












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



Love is

the correct
answer to all
questions.

Change the lives
of people living with
disabilities, your support
will give others hope, help
and independence. you
can feel good about
gi. ing to Easter Seals.


Easter SeGaS


., -,-:_. _. -.---- -
BE AN ANGEL OF CHANGE.
Earn your wings at easterseals.com


11' vz.r q' r .rb racr '
SHIDbEN. i
TREASURES
l b. Ryan AlcDougald J
THE PRAISE
OF HIS GLORY
Text: Ephesians 1:1-14
Gordon Maxwell was a mis-
sionary to India. Once when he
was searching for an interpreter
to teach him the Hindu language,
he asked a Hindu scholar.
"No Sahib, I will not teach
you my language. You would
make me a Christian."
Maxwell replied, "You mis-
understand me. I am simply
asking you to teach me your
language."
Again the Hindu replied,
"No, Sahib, I will not teach you.
No man can live with you and
not become a Christian."
The reason God chose us be-
fore the foundation of the world,
blessed us with every spiritual
blessing in Christ, predestined
to adopt us and give us an inher-
itance, redeemed us and forgave
us through lavish grace, and
made known to us the mystery
of His will, is so "We .. .might
be for the praise of His glory
(NIV)." Barnes says it means
that we, "should be the occasion
or the means of celebrating-His
glory; or that praise should be
ascribed to Him as the result of
our salvation."
Is anyone praising God be-
cause of the life that you live in
Christ Jesus? Can anyone look
at you and tell that you are a
child of God? If someone did
not know you, could they see
the power of God at work in
you and through you making
a difference in the world? Oh,
that we would walk daily in His
presence through the power of
the Holy Spirit being the salt
that adds flavor to the world and.
being the light shining on the
hilltop for all to see!
Hudson ;Taylor, missionary
to China and the Father of mod-
em missions once said, "If your
father and mother, your sister
and brother, if the very cat and
dog in the house, are not happier
for your being a Christian, it is
a question whether you really
are."





MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


. OL


P AmRNu *


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0*


A sso *-- rion
of the Big Bend

Serving Persons

with Epilepsy

Community Education
Diagnosis and Treatment
*Case Management
Support Groups


May 1-7

MAY 5
First Quarter Moon


MAY I


Old Farmer's
Almanac


2006

MAY 2, 3
Be .'/a.i t .t


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according to Anglo-Saxon
rradition. this \\is the month
of Tri-Milchi, or three milking.
With spring bur.sing forth
and the ne, ,r ,sse ,e nu- .'. .
tritious and tast\ after the (
10'nr months ofA inter, cov.. ( f/' ^^^
%,eie -.aid to hai\e been pro- f
during enough qo that the
could be milked three time-


a day at this time. 0oLung
maidens, too; went
out to tie carl, morn-
ini gr.i onIayDay,
The MaI 1 dew was
considered a skin reju-
venator with nmaica1
teract .,iinfiL and bring
good.luck. :


1 cup grated | I reheat oven to 450F. Combine cheese, flour, baking
heddar.cheese U polmder. and salt. Add egg and enough milk to
iteaspoonbaking mTake a stiff dough. Roll dough on a floured
powder board into "rope-" '-- to /2-inch
I teaspoon salt ''-. I,- t hick and 12 inches Ilonm2 Cutneich
Segg, beaten piece into 4-inch segments. Place
3 tablespoons ,- "h jim.
milk, or more he gments on a greased baking
n omrsheet and bake for lU minutes,un-
SI til golden brown. MAKES 22 OZEN.
WIT AND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC __
* To reduce dandr if. massage \our scalp 'nith aloe \cra
* Hoar-.roA on Malay 1l indicate a good hari't. !I
S On May 1964, Northern Dancer became the firlt Canadian
horse to in the Kentucky Derby. / ,,
FOR RECIPE. t ARDENING I IPS, AND 'VEATIIER FORLC TP. \ VISIT


The Medical Center

OF BLOUNTSTOWN


Dr. Iqbal A. Faruqui, MD
Arlena Falcon, ARNP --
Anne Livingston, ARNP .
We accept walk-ins and call-ins, when possible.
WE ARE ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS
Comprehensive Adult & Elderly Care Women's Health Care including
Family Planning Well Child Check, Childhood Diseases
Physicals for DOT, Employment, School & Others Pulmonary Function
Tests, EKG, Blood Work, Allergy Injections & Preventative Care
Screening for Cancers & Alzheimer's Disease and Diabetes
We take most health insurances: Vista, BCBS, Medicare and Medicaid.
FREE BREAST AND CERVICAL CANCER SCREENING FOR ELIGIBLE PERSONS.
OfficeHours,,Mon. Fri., 8 am.-12:30 .m. and 2 p.m. -5 .m.


C


-


1108-B East Park Ave.
'Tallahassee, FL 32301
(850) 222-1777


I Tri-Milchi!


I


8







Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


Gulf Coast Ele(

'Take Our Daug
SOUTHPORT Gulf Coast
Electric Cooperative recently
participated in the national Take
Our Daughters and Sons to
Work Day. Gulf Coast Electric
employees were invited to bring
their children or grandchildren to
spend a day at work with them.
Fifteen children participated in
this year's event.
Acting on research that
showed adolescent girls received
less attention than boys, Take
Your Daughter to Work Day
was initiated in 1993 by the Ms.
Foundation for Women. The in-
tention was to give girls addition-
al direct attention by having one-
on-one time with their mother or
father and an insight into career
opportunities available to them,
thus increasing self-esteem. To-
day, a new program has been
launched Take Our Daughters
and Sons to Work Day. The Ms.
Foundation recognized that for
girls to be able to reach their


ctric Cooperative participates in

ghters and Sons to Work Day'
.. .. :,
igtrl


', .


Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative recently held its fourth annual
Take Our Daughters and Sons to Work Day. Pictured above,
Jenny Lytle, age 8, daughter of John Lytle of Blountstown.
GCEC PHOTO


full potential, whether
home, workplace or cc
boys also must be encc
reach their potential b
pating fully in family,


I e _-
_________________


SARA-KATE
CHESTER
Sara-Kate Chester celebrated
her second birthday on April
13. She is the daughter of
,i .i*,. Matthew and Lanet Chester
_i of Bristol. Her grandparents
are Stan and Debbie Bran-
nan of Bristol, Randy Weeks
of Chattahoochee and Sue
Sand the late Wayne Chester
of Sycamore. Great-grandpar-
ents are Gene and Catherine
Shelton, Eleanor and M.W.
Weeks, all of Chattahoochee, Merle Brannan of Carrabelle,
Willis and Katie Chester of Quincy and Evelyn Smith of Greens-
boro. She enjoys spending time with her cousins and helping
her daddy feed Dot. She celebrated her birthday with an Easter
party with lots of family and friends.


it is in the community. Take Our Daughters
community, and Sons to Work Day is usually
ouraged to observed on the last Thursday in
by partici- April, so that students who par-
work and ticipate can return to school on
the following Friday and share
-....... what they learned from their day
jr on the job with their peers.
For more information on Take
Our Daughters and Sons to Work
Dayv. visit the official website at


www.daughtersandsonstowork.
org.
Gulf Coast Electric Coopera-
tive is part of the Touchstone En-
ergy national alliance of local,
consumer-owned electric co-
operatives providing high stan-
dards of service to customers
large and small. GCEC serves
approximately 20,000 consum-
ers in Bay, Calhoun, Gulf Jack-
son, Walton and Washington
counties and in the municipali-
ties of Wewahitchka, Ebro, White
City, Lynn Haven, Fountain and
Southport.


S other's Day'

SyeciaCs
New, huge selection of wind
chimes and garden fountains.
Solar Wind BIRDBATH.
CHIMES 28", fiberglass
22", color changing $1 799
light, copper
or Lion Head FOUNTAIN
Solar sturdy,
BIRDFEEDER lightweight
Antique copper metal fiberlgass
finish, 2-1/2 lb. capac- construction
ity, 3 solar powered $4 A o99g
amber LED lights
wah $10
mail-in
rebate : ,

Strickland's Ace Hardware
10898 NW SR 20, Bristol 643-2336
Hours: Mon. Sat., 7 a.m. 6 p.m. AtPE

-----------I


BRAYLON CLAY STRICKLAND
Tisha and Ronnie Strick-
land of Blountstown are
proud to announce the
birth of their son, Bray-



oz. and measured 21
1/4 inches long. Grand-
parents are John and Sharon Austin and Roger and and Sheri
McClellan. all of Blountstown.


No matter how "big" you
get, you will always be my
"Angel Baby"!
We love you!
Momma & big brother, Blaine
k,2


HAPPY BIRTHDAY MOM!
You've reached the Biblical age
of Threescore and Ten (70)!
After 10 children and 70 years,
you still look as pretty as the .
year that you began.


Miss Cassie M. Lolley (Then 1956


;E31iISL K


May our Lord Jesus Christ
bless you with many more.
From all your 10 children, with
all our love.


s.-Cassie Lolley Mwanning Pullam (LVOtV: 4V(JP).


)I-. A I Al-.., A A I





MAY 3, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


/ NOTICE OF POLICY CHANGE
The Bristol City Council adopted the following policy effec-
tive April 10, 2006.

ALL REQUESTS FOR PLACEMENT ON A CITY OF
BRISTOL MEETING AGENDA MUST BE RECEIVED NO
LATER THAN 7 DAYS PRIOR TO THE SCHEDULED
MEETING DATE IN ORDER TO BE INCLUDED ON THE
AGENDA.

Requests for placement on a City of Bristol Agenda should
be submitted to the City Clerk's office at City Hall, 12444
NW Virginia G, Weaver St., Bristol, FL 32321 or may be
made by contacting the City Clerk's office at (850) 643-
2261.

Chairman: Newton V. Walden
City Clerk: Robin M. Hatcher /



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Lambert, Godwin to wed May 5


Barbara and Damon Lambert of Cairo,
GA are proud to announce the upcoming
wedding of their daughter, Ashley Lambert
of Cairo, GA to Kiel Godwin of Greensboro.
He is the son of Gary and Laura Godwiin of
Greensboro.
Grandparents of the bride-to-be are B.W.
and Pat Phillips of Bristol., Grandparents'of
the groom-to-be are Carolyn and the late
Corry Godwin of Cairo, GA.
Ashley is currently enrolled at Chipola
College. Kiel is employed with Georgia
Pacific in Hosford.
The wedding will take place on May 5 at
3 p.m. at Bethel Assembly of God in Greens-
boro with a reception following at the church.
The couple plan to honeymoon at Mexico
Beach. They will reside in Greensboro after
the wedding.


Harrell, Ty


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ler exchange vows
if i (E1 9 Ann and Rex Kent of Bristol and Ken-
neth Harrell of Phoenix, AZ are proud to
iA- pI'. announce the marriage of their daughter,
, ': Jenny Harrell of Bristol to Jacob Tyler Logue
l' of Fayetteville, AR. He is the son of Jim and
t S IKathy Logue of Fayetteville, AR.
Grandparents of the bride are the late Jim
and Cletter Tucker of Blountstown and the
S late Lloyd and Ann Harrell of Bristol. Grand-
parents of the groom are the late Harlan and
Laura Griffith of Habberton, AR and the late
i Ray and Earle Logue of Fayetteville, AR.
Jenny is a 2001 graduate of Liberty County
High School and Jacob is a 1996 graduate of
the University of Central Arkansas. They are
co-owners of Prime Path Communications.
j They were married on April 7 at 2:30 p.m.
a in Decatur, TX. They are planning a reception
Son June 17 in Prairie Grove, AR with a hon-
eymoon in Hawaii later this summer. The couple will split their time
between their two residences in Dallas, TX and Crawfordville.


Wedding etiquette for

second-time brides
Many couples thinking of marriage may have previously taken a
trip down the aisle. Second and third weddings are more common
these days than ever before. According to gettingremarried.com,
nearly 50 percent of all marriages in 2003 were second weddings for
at least one partner if not both. Therefore, many wonder what is
proper wedding etiquette for an encore marriage.
Actually, no rules are set in stone. It is up to the couple to plan
a ceremony and reception that fits their needs and comfort levels.
While some couples choose to elope or have a very intimate affair,
others treat themselves to an elaborate affair, even inviting their chil-
dren to participate in the ceremony.
Here are some tips to guide you if you are having difficulty decid-
ing on the wedding that is right for you:
When it comes to the ceremony, the choice is yours. Consider
your religious affiliations, personalities, finances and family cus-
toms, and plan accordingly. Whether you choose a small service or a
lavish affair. all is acceptable.
Wardrobes can be as varied as the ceremony and party. In the
past, white gowns signified purity and virginity not anymore. If
you want to wear white, go for it. However, many encore brides
choose to wear colored gowns or even a pantsuit in lieu of a gown.
Guys can be formal in a tuxedo or casual in a dinner jacket and
slacks.
A second-time bride may choose to be "given away" by a father,
brother or friend. It is perfectly acceptable for her to walk down the
aisle solo.
The bride and groom can host their own affair, but parents on
.ejtLhr side may choose to financiall), iinri:bL .'


I I I ~ -I I m6 L


A


LiWli~Y)ujlllw~inI~haiL~Lir Iri~W~WIlLbllrl:rL:-i~`ri~~:~b~BL a~ye


'-------I





Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


Cancer patient appreciates community's love


To the editor:
I' d likego take a few minutes to
send a letter graciously expressing
my love to those who have given
me so much support during my
extended illness with cancer.
The song, "The River," written
-by Garth Brooks is a constant
reminder of the wonderful people
in my life who share their love
and live with me each day.
"A dream is like a river ever
changing as it flows, and the
dreamer is just a vessel that must
follow where it goes.,
Trying to learn from what's
behind you, and never knowing
what's in store, makes each day
a constant battle just to stay


between the shores.
I will sail my vessel 'til the
river runs dry, like a bird upon the
wind, these waters are my sky.
I'll never reach my destination,
if I never try, so, I will sail my
vessel 'til the river runs dry.
Too many times we stand aside
and let the water slip away, 'til
what we put. off tomorrow has
now become today.
Don't sit upon the shoreline


and say you're satisfied. Choose
to chance. the rapids and dare to
dance the tide.
There's bound to be rough
waters and I know I'll take some
falls, but with you and the Lord as
my helpers, I can make it through
them all."
I know God brings us precious
gifts during our lives such
as spectacular sunsets, good
food, warmth of sunshine and
refreshing, cool rains. But even
with these great gifts, He didn't
stop there. He gave me people
like you who have blessed my life
with kindness beyond measure.
If I could reach up and grasp
a star for each time you've made
me smile, the entire evening sky
would be in the palm of my hand.
To the world you might be just
one person, but to me you are
the world. There are no words to
express my appreciation, love and
concern you have given.
Philippians 1:34. I thank my
God every time I remember all of
you in my prayers.
Eternally,
Sherrie B. Kever
Rock Bluff


The Advertising
Professionals from


To the editor:.
It is 1:26 a.m. Friday morning
and there must be a dozen dogs or
so barking insanely as they have
been for the past two hours. That
is why I am up at this late hour
and why I am writing this letter.
I live on Third Street in
Neal Subdivision. During
the past six months, the dog
population has exploded in our,
neighborhood. Regularly, I see a
new dog just wandering about the
neighborhood, no owner in sight
and no collar. What frightens me
the most about this is that a few
have seemed to be potentially
vicious.,
I do not know what to do
about this but write this letter. I
will say that the City of Bristol
needs to have .in place leash laws
and somehow \ enforce them upon
recei\ ing reports of nuisance and
aggressi% e dogs. I did contact the
city and was kindly referred to the
Liberty County Sheriff's Office.
That seems to be the only solution
, at this point and I just cannot
bring myself to call and complain
to the sheriff's office over dogs
barking and running around.
They have more important issues
to deal with in our community.
The reality is we live in a city and
county where animal control is
not in place and would be difficult
to fund if we wanted it.
In light of this, I call on my
neighbors in the Neal Subdivision
to help out and be responsible
for their dogs. Please keep your
dogs penned up, tied or in your
yard. Do not keep aggressive
dogs! We have children in the
neighborhood who regularly
walk to school and play outside.
It is our responsibility to keep
our children safe and from being
attacked. Lastly, if your dog
is one that carries on all hours
of the night, please shut it up,
keep it inside, or just get rid of
'it. I cannot figure out how it
* is that you are sleeping when
it is barking in your backward
because it is certainly keeping
your neighbors up.-
I love dogs and have.two of
them myself, but my dogs stay
in my ) ard and are quiet at night.



They are not nuisance animals.
Where are your dogs at 1:41
a.m. Friday morning because
there are still about a dozen of
them running at large in the Neal
Subdivision?
Sincerely,
Elizabeth Mizell
Bristol


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MAY 3, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


CARR SCHOOL: 1st grade winner- Julie Smith,
2nd grade winner- Tessa Daniels, 3rd grade winner
- Savannah Taylor, 4th grade winner Jacob
O'Bryan.


ALTHA SCHOOL: 1st grade winner Tristin
Williams, 2nd grade winner Brett Crumpler, 3rd
grade winner Marisa Marshall, 4thlgrade winner
- Porter Smith with Dr. Jeremy Lewis.


BLOUNTSTOWN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL:- 1st
grade winner Lana Rae Wood, 2nd grade winner
Callie Harrigill, 3rd grade winner- Haley Hebert, 4th
grade winner Tanner Peacock.


Health Dept. coloring contest winners named;

Open house set May 16 for Bristol Dental Clinic


Shown here are the win- ty Health Department. The
ners of the coloring contest contest was for all of the
sponsored by the new den- 'first through fourth grade
tal clinic at the Liberty Coun- students in all Liberty and


HOSFORD SCHOOL: 1st grade winner Taner Ammons,
2nd grade winner Wesley Bundy, 3rd grade winner- Meagan
Sewell, 4th grade no entries.


Calhoun county schools.
The winners' artwork will be
on display for a year in the
new dental clinic.
The students colored
jungle animal pictures to go
along with the jungle theme
of the clinic.
An open house will be
held for the new dental clinic
on May 16. The ribbon cut-
ting ceremony will be at 10
a.m. ET with representative
Marti Coley attending.
Dr. Jeremy Lewis' office
is located behind the Liberty
County Health Department
in Bristol. He is now serv-
ing children who receive
Medicaid.
For appointments, call
643-2415, ext. 241.


Help prevent damage from bark beetles,
diseases, and wildfire through practices
that promote healthy pines.


* Thin dense pine stands.
* Control understory
plant competition.
* Minimize tree wounds


during harvests.
0 I*~n


* Use prescribed fire.
* Harvest low-vigor
stands and replant.
* Plant species right
for the soil and site.


I vw~i -e S) K?1m I


PREVENT
ASA message from the Florida Department
of Agriculture.and Consumer Services,
Division of Forestry, the University of
,-ff I M FloridallFAS, and the USDA Forest Service.


W. R. TOLAR SCHOOL: 1st grade winner- Delayna Dalton,
2nd grade no entries, 3rd grade winner Monte Revell, 4th
grade winner- Jennifer Raybourne




Hosford School awards for April
STUDENTS OF MONTH Tylor Brock and Desiree Melton,
kindergarten; Lorraina Nava and Noah Tomlin, first grade; Emily
Todd and Misti Pullam, second grade; Jacob Hill and Olivia Black,
third grade; Koree Guthrie and Chelsea Gowan, fourth grade; Shelby
White and Austin Waldroff, fifth grade; Travis Beasley, sixth grade;
Wren Andrews, seventh grade; Cade Guthrie, eighth grade; Corey
Baggett, sixth, seventh and eighth grade.


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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


Liberty County Bulldogs win district title Thursday

and claim another victory in Tuesday's quarterfinals
The Liberty County Varsity Baseball Team overcame the Wewa Gators 11-1 to claim the district title
Thursday in Port St. Joe before going on to secure another win Tuesday night in Bristol. The Bulldogs
beat Sneads in the May 2 regional quarterfinals 10-4. The team is waiting to hear who they will face
this Friday in the regional semifinals. SHARON AUSTIN PHOTO


Call for insurance
rate relief renewed
TALLAHASSEE The
Florida General. Revenue
Estimating Conference released
new estimates stating Florida is
expected to receive an additional
$960 million in unanticipated
revenue this year and the
next. Today's estimate is in
addition to the $3.2 billion in
increased revenue announced
by the Revenue Estimating
Conference last November.
"This surplus of nearly
$4.2 billion strengthens the
case for providing immediate
insurance rate-relief to Florida's
homeowners," said Tom
Gallagher, Florida's Chief
Financial Officer. "Providing
rate relief for Florida's families
using surplus tax dollars is good
public policy andI'm encouraged
by the growing support for it
from Governor Bush and state
lawmakers. This is not a bailout
of Citizens, it is common-sense
relief for Florida's hard-hit
homeowners."


meth addicts is the fact that once
they get out of jail, they return
to the,same friends and the same
patterns without any support to
help them make changes in their
life.
"They tell me they're sick and
tired of the drug and the habit and
that they're ashamed that they
will run off for days and leave
their family," she said, explaining
that as soon as a meth user gets
out of jail, "The same people start
coming back by their house."
Francine said, "My vision is to
get them help so we can restore
them back in the community."
The key, she believes, is to es-
tablish a rehabilitation program
similar to those she learned about
while living in Aiizona.
"You get a drug addict,- take
away their drugs and you've got
a totally different person," she
said.

The Fishers have put off plans
to build their home and ate focus-
ing their energies on finding a
way to battle the area's metham-
phetamine problem.
"I can't sit around patting
myself on the back and build my
house while seeing what I see
and knowing what I know," she
explained. "That comfort zone
doesn't exist for me anymore."
The Fishers, along with their
church, are taking steps to start
a local program, Southern Cross
Outreach, 'which will focus on
people's physical and emotional
needs as much as the spiritual.
They hope one day that it will
grow into a full-fledged rehabili-
tation facility.
"There are people with hurts,
addictions and hangups through
all walks of life," said Francine.
"There are people here with il-
legal addictions that you can't
call an ambulance for. I want to
provide a place for them."
Francine doesn't know how
it's going to all come together,
but under the guidance of her


church family, she is taking the
first steps.
In February, the Fishers, along
with other leaders from the
Bristol Church of God, attended
a three-day Conference on Care
in Atlanta, a training program for
innovative care ministries.
Among the programs offered
was an overview of Celebrate Re-
covery, a 12-step Christ-centered
recovery program launched by


the church of well-known minis-
ter and author, Rick Warren.
The group attended numerous
classes at the conference on topics
including spiritual accountability,
balanced ministries, creative care
ministries and how to run prison
ministries.
Francine has also made trips to
group-home facilities as well as
talked to the Celebrate Recovery
State Rep. Jim Keller in Tallahas-


see to see what help and direction
he could provide. Francine said
Liberty County Sheriff Harrell
Wood Revell has also pledged
his support.
The next step, Francine said,
is to get citizens involved. "We
need, all the community support
we can get," she said. Any church
or individual who is interested in
helping is invited to contact the
Bristol Church of God at 643-


5795 or contact Francine directly
at 643-9127. Callers are asked
to leave their name and phone
number.

Readers can find more in-
formation on the following Web
sites: *
www.victoryoutreachphoenix.
org
www.kumcrecovery.org
www.methfreetennessee.com
www.gangstograce.org


...WITH A GIFT SHE'LL SEE EVERY DAY!


*Flowering Tree *Fruit Trees
*Rose bushes *Hanging Baskets
*Martin Houses *Bird Houses
*Hummingbird Feeders

Big selection of bedding plants
including Geraniums.

Hydrangeas coming soon!

Vegetable Plants and Garden Seed.

And while you're here, pick up some gardening
tools, gloves, rose trellis, a hose and a sprinkler so
you can help mom with the yard work!

We also carry potting soil, fertilizers and compost.


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MAY 3, 2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15


Altha overcomes Sneads 13-3 for 1st baseball district championship


from Altha School
SNEADS, APRIL 27 Ethan
Byler, Noah Byler, and Tad
Scott's three bombs (a.k.a.
homeruns) helped secure the
Altha Wildcats (11-13, 4-1
District 3) first baseball district
championship as they defeated
the Sneads. Pirates (9-14,2-4
District 3),13-3, for the District
3, Class 2A trophy last Thursday
night. It. took only 1:38 to
accomplish their memorable
victory.
By virtue of finishing in first
place in the district .during the
regular season, Altha received
the bye in Tuesday's first round
of tournament play and they
were the home team for the
championship game.
Sneads advanced to the
championship game after having
beaten Blountstown, 15-10, on
Tuesday night.
Wildcat ace Keith Kirkpatrick
(8-2), who was second in the Big
Bend with 87 strikeouts before
Thursday's game, pitched his
seventh complete game. He only
allowed three hits, issued three
walks and gave up only two
earned runs.
As the action 'got underway,
Kirkpatrick knocked do\\ n a hot
shot back to him and flipped the
ball over to first baseman Matt
Maxwell for the first out of the
game. Sneads' :Taylor Edge
singled through the right side and
Kirkpatrick issued his first walk
to thie next batter. Brad Douglas.
However. he would sit down the
next two batters as theN both
looked at strike three.


Altha Wildcats Baseball team wins district championship.


In the bottom of the first,
Kirkpatrick would reach first
base on a passed ball. With two
cuts Noah Byler jacked a two-
run homer over the left center
.field fence to begin the Wildcats'
scoring frenzy.
Sandwiched in between two
more Kirkpatrick strikeouts,
center fielder Gary Chew turned
in the web gem of the night in
the second inning. The Pirates'
Brandon Kirkland hit a dying
quail to right center field. On a
dead run Chew scooped it off the
top of the grass to sit the Pirates
down in order.
Sneads would knot the score
2-2 in the third inning. Jason
Moore drew a lead off walk. Matt
Neel's seeing-eye single found a
hole on the left side, A sacrifice
fly by Taylor Edge allowed
Moore to score Sneads' first run
.of the game. After Kirkpatrick,
rung up his fifth strikeout of the


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evening he issued a walk. With
a pinch runner on first Sneads'
Pat Jones hit a dribbler back to
Kirkpatrick but he overthrew
first base. However, Wildcats'
right' fielder, Tony Golden was
backing up the play. As base
runner Alex McAlpin rounded
third base, Golden threw a'
laser to catcher Noah Byler and
gunned him down at the plate for
the third out of the inning.
Kirkpatrick would help his
own cause in Wildcats' third
inning. He ripped a double over
the centerfielder's head. Maxwell
followed by smashing a single to
right center field. Then Tad Scott
brought in his first of four runs
on the night when Kirkpatrick
came home on Scott's single
to left center field. Next, Noah
Byler reached on a fielder's
choice that moved Max%%ell to
third and Scott was forced out at
second for the inning's first out.


The second fielder's choice in
a row allowed second baseman
Josh McIntosh to reach first-and
pick up a RBI as Scott scored.
However, Byler was forced out
at second base and a Wildcat
strikeout ended the inning.
In the top of the fourth inning,
Sneads' Matt Lanier would fly
out to Chew and Kirkpatrick
would pick up two more
strikeouts-one swinging and
one looking-to set down the
side in order.
The Wildcats would blow the
game open in the home half of
the fourth inning. Tony Golden
started the five-run inning with
an infield single to the left side.
The next batter, Matt Alford,
singled through the left side.
Golden reached second base on
an error by the third baseman and
Alford advanced to second on a
fielder' choice. A balk by Sneads'
southpaw pitcher, Brandon


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Kirkland (1-9), allowed Golden
to touch the dish for Altha's
fifth run and moved Alford to
third. With one out Kirkpatrick
reached on a shortstop error and
it allowed Alford to score. Next,
Matt Maxwell drew a walk. On
his next at bat, shortstop Tad
Scott left no doubt about the
Wildcats' championship as he
took the first pitch he saw and
cranked. a three-run homerun
over the left center fielder. That
gave Altha a 9-2 lead and it ended
the pitching duties for Kirkland.
Sneads' Matt Neel came on in
relief of Kirkland and got Byler
out on a comebacker. McIntosh
reached on a single to right field
but third baseman Cale Chafin
grounded out to end the inning.
After Sneads' Jason Moore
fanned to start off the fifth inning,
Neel deposited the first pitch he
saw over the left centerfield fence
for a solo homerun. Taylor Edge
followed with a ground out to
Maxwell and Brad Douglas was
caught looking at Kirkpatrick's
curve ball.
Leading off the home half of
the fifth inning, Tony Golden
was issued a free pass to first
base. Next, senior, left fielder
Matt Alford scorched a double
to left centerfield. With one out,
Kirkpatrick hit a high-hopper
over the third baseman's head
for a two run double that scored
Golden and Alford. Maxwell was
hit by a pitch and Scott walked
to first, loading the bases again
for the Wildcats. Byler lifted a
rainmaker sacrifice fly to left
field, which allowed Kirkpatrick
to score Altha's twelfth run of
the game.
In the top of the sixth inning
Sneads' Logan Bradley would
fly out to Mclntosh at second
base. Pat Jones Walked to first
base. The Wildcats' Kirkpatrick
would strike out Matt Lanier
looking and Kirkland would go
down swinging.
With one out, freshman pinch-
hitter Ethan Byler stepped to the
plate. He blasted a no-doubter,
game-ending solo homerun
over the left center fielder. With
Ethan's bomb the ten-run rule in
effect, the Wildcats celebrated
their 13-3 victory.
Three Wildcat batters had a 2
for 3 performance at the plate.
Keith Kirkpatrick was 2 for 3,
including 2 doubles and 3 RBI,
Tad Scott was 2 for 3 with a run
scored, a three-run homerun and
4 RBI. Matt Alford was 2 for
3 with two runs scored and a
double.
The Wildcats hosted the Wewa
Gators last night (Tuesday)
in regional quarterfinals play
(details unavailable at press
time),
The last two years the
Wildcats had played in the
Class 1A championship game
and advanced to the regional






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3, 2006
..- -.-...-.





Blountstown High School set to present spring

musical "'Once Upon a Mattress' Friday & Saturday


ONCE UPON
A MATTRESS
The stage is set, the lights
are warming up and the ac-
tors are nervous and prepared,
waiting and ready to present
Blountstown High School's
spring musical, "Once Upon a
Mattress" this Friday and Satur-
day night. That is the 5th and the
6th and both performances start
at 7 p.m., doors will open at 6:30
p.m. Tickets can be purchased
now at the BHS front office or
from an actor for $5. They can
also be purchased on the night
of,the shows for $6, so get your
tickets now.
On stage you will see a me-
dieval scene of knights, ladies,
fanciful colors, and a full cast of
loud, funny, and even obnoxious
characters, all brought togeth-
er by the song of the Minstrel
' pla ed b\ T.J. ) cock.
The play opens with a peek
into the known story of The
Princess and the Pea, remind-
ing us of the classic tale. Oh,
the basics are the same; there
is a prince who is looking for a
true princess and even a queen,
but the Minstrel goes on to s;\
that while "it's the prettiest ver-
sion, it's not quite accurate."
From there, the audience is
whisked into the actual kingdom
of Queen Aggravain, where a
m\ serious quiz is in progress to
select a bride for Prince Daunt-
less. Little do the townspeople
know, but the Queen has riged
the test and has no plans to allow
her son to marry.
On May 5 and 6, be sure to
be in attendance at BHS's spring
musical and find out -what hap-
pened...once upon a mattress.
CLASS OFFICERS
All of the candidates for soph-
omore class offices next year ran
unopposed. Officers for next
year's 10th grade class include:
President Hailey Moravek
Vice-President Monica
Guilford
Treasurer Ellen Williamni
SecretarN Megan Shoe-
make
We %%ant to thank these stu-
dents for their w willingness to
lead.
CHORUS PRESENTS
'TIGERS IN THE MIX'
by Jessica Aletcalt
The Blountstio% n High
*School Chorus teamed up \ ith
the Blountmsto\n Middle School
Chorus to present their concert
entitled. ""Tigers in the lMix\
on April 24. This included two
group performances from each
chorus. as Wtell as solo perfoir-
mances from high school cho-
rus members Michael Guilford,
Dianna Glaze. Aubre. Clem-
ons. and Caitlin Sanders, and
middle. school, chorus, merne- .-
be1' Kani'*t4r' -At "a'- pel-.


consisting of Sponsor Debra
Perdue, Maegan Davis, Aman-
da Senterfitt, Kori Edewaard,
Holly Jeppson, Nic Tomlinson,
Nick Hauversburk, Jay' Swein-
hart, and Wesley Petty to the
State Leadership, Conference in
Orlando. Students competed
with other members and learned
valuable information about this


nationally recognized organiza-
tion. Students also heard from
motivational speakers and en-
joyed the experience of staying
at the Rosen Plaza Hotel. All in
all, the members who attended
this year's State Leadership
Conference enjoyed four days of
fun and learning in the big city
of Orlando!


F -B-TOWN HIGH SCHOOL TIGER TRACK EVENTS
May 3 Awards Day
May 4 Senior/Faculty Supper; Daytime Performance
of School Musical "Once Upon a Mattress"
May 5 Last Day for Seniors
| May 5/6 School Musical
May 8/10 Senior Exams
i May 12 Graduation Practice 8 a.m. to 1 p.m.
May 14 Baccalaureate at 5 p.m.
I May 17/19 Semester Exams for grades 9-11
May 18 Graduation at 7 p.m.
L


Pictured above in rehearsal is
and Nic Myers (Sir Harry).


treat, Adam Richards and Sarah
Hatcher, who -were-voted "Most
Talented" by their senior class,
performed a duet of "They Can't
Take That Away," made popular
by Frank Sinatra. As a grand
finale, the two choruses joined
together onstage and brought the
house down with a performance
of "Praise Him!" composed by
Dr. Roosevelt Escalante. Dr. Es-
calante was this year's director
at the Stetson University Honors
Chorus Clinic where seven BHS
chorus members attended this
past fall. Both choruses are un-
der the direction of Mrs. Linda
Adams.
GUIDANCE NEWS
The Blountstown High School
Guidance Department will hold
a Freshmen Class Meeting on
Tuesday, May 9 at 5 p.m. in the
BHS auditorium. This meet-


I



I


Jessica Fields (Lady Larken)
BHS PHOTO


ing is intended for current ninth
grade students and shouldd last
no longer than one hour, Some
of the topics that we will discuss
are graduation requirements,
graduation options and Bright
Futures Scholarship Programs.
Parents are encouraged to attend
with their students.
Also, Emory Smith with the
Barbizon National Lecture Pro-
gram will be at Blountstown
High School on Thursday, May
11 from 11:30 a.m. until 1 p.m.
He will be available to answer
questions and provide informa-
tion about the industry of mod-
eling and acting.
F.BLA MEMBERS
ATTEND STATE
by Amanda Senterfitt
From April 21-24, BHS's
Chapter of Future Business
Leaders of America sent a team


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MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


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Altha School students enjoy a trip to Pioneer Settlement


PIONEER
SETTLEMENT TRIP
by Caitlyn Bruner
On April 6 the second through
fifth grades visited the pioneer
settlement in Blountstown. They
observed many activities such as
wood chipping, butter churning,
and soap making.
They also learned some
interesting information. Joshua
Ali told me that, in pioneer days,
if you did something wrong, you
had to wear the dunce hat. The
kids also went on a hay ride and
to the settlement's petting zoo.
The kids favorite building was
a cabin that sold biscuits, jelly,
and other old-fashioned foods.
They dubbed that house the
"biscuit house." The kids had a
great time.


Students watch as biscuits are being made at the cabin.


LITTLE SCIENTISTS
by Hannah Waldorff
Mrs.Rehberg'sclass didascience
project on Monday, April 24. I was
more than happy to participate in
this scientific experience. Some
of the students loved being the
scientist for the day.


The students would try
combinations of food coloring
to find out that red is a primary
color. Some of the favorite
colors that they created were
peach, turquoise, and brown.
Mrs Rehberg had a very fun time
teaching her little scientists.


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Nichols 12th, Brittany Stephens 9th; middle row, seated, Brad Wells 11th, Matt Maxwell 12th,
Ryan Wells 11th, Brandon Dysard 12th, Josh Mclntosh 10th; back row, standing, Meagan
Wiltse 10th, Samantha Dehn 10th.

-Students compete in the Chipola Math Olympiad


by Hannah Waldorff
On April 9 some of the
students at Altha School went
to Chipola to compete in the
Chipola Math Olympiad.
The following students got
awarded for their excellence:
*Algebra 3rd place-
BritneN Stephens; 6th place-


Caitlyn Bruner; 8th place-
Cherie Hires
*Geometry 6th place-,
Josh McIntosh s.
*Algebra II 1st place-
Brad Wells; 5th place-Ryan
Wells; 6th-Matt Maxwell
*Algebra II Cyphering; 1st
place-Brad Wells, Ryan Wells,


Matt Maxwell
*Overall team 3rd place-
Britney Stephens, Samantha
Dehn, Brad Wells
Also Competing: Meagan
Wiltse, Jennifer Dehn,
Brandon Dysard, Tiffany
Betts, Jeremy Watford, and
Anna Nichols.


I- :':- "' 2T '." ., : ,:.. ,-o -," .- -"- - -," -:.,-[- '



W R. Tolar announces Read-A-Thon Classroom Winners
W. R. Tolar held a Read-A-Thon
Thursday. March 2 to raise funds
to buy new books for the school
library. The school raised a total of
$3,606.62. Krystal Larson of Zann
Geiger's kindergarten won $25 cash for
collecting the most money in grades K-
3. Daniel Kern wvon $25 for collecting
the most money in grades 4-8.. Kathy
Nobles and the gtaff at W.R. Tolar
School appreciate the efforts that these
two students put into this fundraiser. If'",'" ;
anyone is interested in making a pledge
to W.R. Tolar's reading program, please
contact Brenda Green, Reading Coach,
,Kat 643-24"-6.ext.134. _






Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


UALTYCARS & TRUCKS

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


CHIPOLA CORRECTIONS GRADS Eleven candidates recently completed the Basic
Corrections Academy at Chipola College. Graduates are, from left: (front) Margo Bowser of
Bonifay, Brandi Doris of Marianna, Jonathan Green of Marianna, Hilton Hatcher of Bascom,
Ashley Lambert of Bristol, Terry Mattson of Marianna, (back) Tenika Mobley of Marianna,
Earline Ross of Blountstown, John Scheetz of Clarksville, Joseph Sims of Marianna, Edward
Brock of Greensboro. CHIPOLA PHOTO


Chipola Class of 2006 local graduates announced


Toll Free: 1-888-740-8222


MARIANNA-Some 371
students were eligible for
graduation at Chipola College at
the end of the spring semester.
Graduation exercises are
scheduled for Thursday, May 4
at 7 p.m. in the Milton Johnson
Health Center.
Counted as members of the class
are all who completed their degrees
or vocational certificates from
December of '05 to May of '06 or
who will complete work at Chipola
during the summer of '06.
The class includes the
following, listed according to
type of degree and hometown:
Baccalaureate of Science
Degrees
*MARIANNA-Kimberly
Harris. Jena Hamm Jeter.
Associate in Arts Degrees
*ALTHA-Kelly. Blair,
.BarbaraCatherineBrown, Shanae
Goins, Keith Marlow, Amber
Nichols, Michelle Elizabeth
Smith, Caleb Dewayne Tolbert,
Jordan Louellen Waldorff.
B L O U NT S T.W N-
Marsana Baggett. Lisa Marie
Bntt. James Earl Duvall,
Rebecca Hambly, Matthew
Hand, Jodie Christopher Lee,
Sean Christopher Musgrove,
Jessica Ann Page, Kristin Jeanne
Peacock, Pamela Russell, Beena.
Syed, Diana Christine Terry.
*BRISTOL-Michelle
Lee Blackburn, Kelly LeAnn
Brookins; Ashley Renee'
Durham, Kenneth Edwards,
Jessica Nicole Garcia, Chrystal
Chason Geary, Robert Glover,
Erica Nobles. Marci Rae Rankin,
Jerica Schmarje, Larry Evan
Shuler, Hope McGee Wilkes. -
*CLARKSVILLE-Valerie
Celeste Jones.
*MARIANNA-Rhonda
Renee Ancrum, Michael Jason
Barber. Jennifer Kay Barfield.
Akhil Jitendra Bhakta. Marlana
Kaye Branning. Barbara
Burdeshaw.AmandaNlarieCama.
Stephanie Elizabeth Castleberrm.
.Steven Richard Charles, Sarah.
Kathrvn Clemmons. Christopher
Coker, Mario Collings. La\Ianna
Jacinthia Cotton,; Elizabeth
Renee Cox, Patrick .Dalstra,
Sheena Janeen Davis, Amy
Elizabeth Doster. N arietta Drew,
Gregory Matthew Eelman,


Andrew Parley Gause, Felicia
Janelle Gibson, Jessica Gordon,
Joshua Steven Grace, Crystal
Leann Green, Kathleen Edwinna
Griffin, Bethany Leigh Gwaltney,
Courtney Haile, Lauren Suzanne
Herring, Bridget Jaella Holmes,
Andre Ivory, Robert Blake
Jackson, StephanieJohnson, Ryan
William Jones, Andrew McGee,
Kimberly Ann McKinney,
Warren Lex McLelland, Jr.,
Bryce David Melvin, Gary
Bruce Miles, Jessica Grace
Miller, John Wandeck Milton,
Jr., Markay Ming, Danielle
JaRita Myrick. Sofia Denise
Olds, Tara Padgett, Codi Nicole
Player, Rachel Leigh Powell, Ian
Andrew Prietz, Michelle Camille
Pritchard, Michelle Rhynes,
Olivia Selman, William Brooks
Sherrel, Lincoln -Judd Sims,
Michael Jerome Smith, Brittni
Jasmon Spires, Keith Sutton, Jr.,
Justin Swaine, Trevor Burton
Tyre, Gerran Nishon Vance,
James Wade, Matthew Munro
West, Jalinda Rachelle Wiggins,
Vickie. Williams, John Joseph
Wimberly.
*SNEADS-Erich Alderman,
Jennifer Marie Brown, Cheree'
Rabion Edwards, Sarah Kathryn
Johnson, Christy Elizabeth
Locke, Courtney Simone McKay,
Lynsey Amanda Pittman, Ashley
Brooke Roberts, Amanda Sneads,
Misty Leah Talton.
Associate in Science Degrees
*ALTHA-Geraldine Messer.-
*BLOUNTSTOWN-
Marsana Baggett, Michael
Coxwell, Debra Duncan, Lisa
Kay Ramos.
*BRISTOL- Michelle Lee
Blackburn. DeboraW'Marie Kern,
Krysti Summer Shuler.
*MARIANNA-Jacquelyn
Marie Bard, Angelito Bernier.
Shandra Glo\er. Latal\a Shante
Hunt, Charlotte Hunter. Leon'


Kelly, Jaime Rae La Porte,
Kathryn Leigh Meadows, Freda
Burch Parrish, Amber Nicole
Quinn, Yovaletta Scruggs
Sullivan.
*SNEADS-Cheryl Ann
Bohannon, .Jacob Lamar Boone,
Brenda Louise Lawson, Jonathan
Tyler Poole, Kassi Roberts.
Workforce Development
Certificates
*BRISTOL-Marcus Marterri
Birch, Michael Miller.
*CLARKS VILLE-Levi
Foxworth.
*MARIANNA-Ashley Noel
Baggett, Stephanie Gene Branch,
Joshua Allan Ellis, Tanzania
Lefreda Jones, Aaron Pittman,
Chystal Nichole Pittman, Chase
Vlieg.
*SNEADS-Joshua Holmes.
,M a__ 42;


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MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


Clay O'Neal's
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o Road Building Field Fence
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Altha, Fl 32421 Cell (850) 832-5055


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River Catfish $2.50 lb.
Shrimp large $4.99 lb. & medium $3.99 lb.
Live Blue Crab $7.50 dz.
Mullet $1.50 lb. Grouper $3.99 lb.
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Open Thursday Sunday
10 a.m. til 7 p.m.
or call and place order with
Craig Shuler or Jeani Griffin
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McLendon to speak at Chipola graduation


MARIANNA- Marianna
native Dr. Robert L.
McLendon, Sr., will deliver
the commencement address at
the Chipola College graduation
ceremony, Thursday, May 4, at
7 p.m., in the Milton Johnson
Health Center.
Some 371 students have
completed the requirements
for degrees or certificates
signifying the completion
of programs of study at the
college. They will join the ranks
of approximately 10,000 other
graduates of Chipola. Parents,
relatives and friends are invited
to a. reception immediately
following the ceremony.
Dr. McLendon is President
of St. Johns River Community
College, with" campuses in
Palatka, St. Augustine, Orange
Park, and Ponte Vedra. He is the
senior president in the Florida
Community College System
having served as president
since 1972.
He is the son of the late Dr.
and Mrs. Robert L. McLendon,
Sr. of Marianna. He received
a Bachelor's degree from


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Dr. Robert L. McLendon Sr.
Florida Southern College. He
earned a Master's and Doctor
of Philosophy degrees from
Florida State University.
As a student at Florida
Southern, Dr. McLendon
gained membership in Beta
Beta Beta Biological Honor.
Society and received the Senior
Award from the Department of
Biology for meritorious work in-
the field of biological sciences.
He was appointed to a Kellogg
Fellowship at Florida State.
He is past Chairman of the
Council of Presidents of the
Florida Community College
System. He is past president of
the Putnam County Chamber of
Commerce and past president
of the Palatka Rotary Club.
He is Chairman of the Board
of the Capital City Bank of


Palatka. He has served two
terms as Chairman of the
North Central Florida Health
Planning Council. He also is
past chairman of the Advisory
Committee to the President of
the Association of Community
College Trustees.
Dr. McLendon was named
Outstanding Young Man
of the Year by the Palatka
Jaycees and received their
Distinguished Service Award.
He holds membership in the
Pi Kappa Alpha fraternity, Phi
Delta Kappa, and the Florida
Association of Community
Colleges. He is a Fellow of Phi
Theta Kappa and a Paul Harris
Fellow in Rotary. In 1982 he
was named a Distinguished
Alumnus of the Florida State
University. Dr. McLendon
is a member of the All Saints
Anglican Church.
He is married to the former
Vivian Oliver of Palatka and
has two daughters, Lucie, who
is a teacher, and Laura Lee,
who has received her Master's
degree in English but is at
home with children, and one
son, Matthew, who is a Phi
Beta Kappa graduate of Florida
State University and holds the
Ph.D. from the University, of
London.


HOPE SCHOOL STUDENTS Chipola Cosmetology
students provided manicures for Hope School students prior to
the school prom. Here Alison Jackson performs a manicure on
Michelle Williams. Other Hope School students who received
manicures were Jennifer Lewis, Camille McDuffie, Roxanna
William, Christan Silvers, Victoria Desandro and Michelle
Williams. CHIPOLA PHOTO





lA championship game and advanced to the regional quarterfinals as
runners-up. In 2004 the heart of the team was comprised mostly of
eighth graders and then freshmen last year. This is the Wildcats' first
year of competition in Class 2 A (they aie only 10 students over the
1A classification.). As head coach Arthur Faurot said, "We played a
tough schedule with some bigger 2A schools but that has made us a
better team at this point in the season."
The Wildcats would like to thank all of the fans that packed out
the home side (Altha had more fans than Sneads at the game!) and
helped them to become District Champions. Also, they would like
to thank Coaches Arthur and Ben Faurot for all they have done to
help them reach this memorable goal in their high school careers.
We would like to give a special thank you to Jim McIntosh who is
Altha's baseball announcer and who also so often does these play-
by-plays for us. -






Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


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One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St Suite 2,
Blountstown Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Highway Main-
tenance Worker, Clerical
Worker, Cashier, Stock Clerk,
Supervisor Food Service,
Dietetic Tech., Truck Driver,
Maintenance Worker.
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN


Help Wanted
FULL- TIME POSITION
Delivery driver
with Class B CDL license
Paid holidays
& vacations.
Apply in person at
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Located on Hwy. 20 in Bristol


Are you a Physical Therapist looking for part-time work
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Fax your JOB MARKET advertisements to us
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Driving Course are required. Must also pass DOT drug
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*Cleans, inspects, refuels, lubricates, and make minor op-
eration repairs to packaging machinery
*Work in safe manner in compliance with all safety rules
and regulations
JOB QUALIFICATIONS
*Must have a high school diploma and pass a TABE test
*Work a rotating shift
*Physically fit to lift 50 pounds
ENGELHARD BENEFITS
*Blue Cross/Blue Shield Medical Plan
*Dental Insurance
*Pension
*401K Plan and more

Interested parties meeting the above requirements should
apply in person to: Workforce Plus, 1140 W Clark St.,
Quincy
EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER 4-28,53



FLORIDA DEPARTMENT
OF CORRECTIONS
is currently accepting applications for the following position
POSITION: Vocational Instructor II I-F/C
POSITION NUMBER: #70028123
POSITION LOCATED AT: Calhoun Correctional
Institution, Blountstown, FL.
SALARY: $1,000.77 $1,603.26 biweekly

This is not a classroom setting. Requires hands-on work with
instructions and guidance to inmates in the area of electronics.
This is a Career Service position with full state benefits.

Applicants must possess at least a high school diploma or
GED and have at least three years work experience in the
area of electronics.

You may apply or the Internet over our Web site,
www.peoplefirst.myflorida.com
You may also apply via fax: People First, fax number,
(904) 636-2627.
If you have any questions, please call toll free at 1-877-562-
7287.
Qualified applicants should submit a State of Florida em-
ployment application with above position number no later
than 11:59 p.m. (ET) on Friday, May 5, 2006 to Convergys,
Attn.: People First, Staffing Administration, P.O. Box 44058,
Jacksonville, FL 32231.

The Department is an Equal Opportunity Employer. If you
require an accommodation to participate in the application/
selection process, please contact the hiring authority or per-
sonnel office in advance. Certain veterans and spouses of
veterans receive preference in employment by the state as
provided by Chapter 295, Florida Statutes and are encour-
aged to apply.
l 's,- arf ,toir ad bmr., &o i EMPLOYER ,r,,j"d" ijuii.,w






MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


FEMA releases 'Getting Ready for Disaster' preparedness DVD


WASHINGTON D.C. With
The Department of Homeland
Security's Federal Emergency
Management Agency (FEMA)
facing the upcoming 2006 hur-
ricane season being touted
as just as active as last years'
- and watching killer tornados,
floods and wildfires from Illi-
nois to California wreak death
and destruction, a new citizen
preparedness DVD titled, "Get-
ting Ready For Disaster- One
Family's Experience" is ready
for distribution to help people
get ready for those natural and
man-made disasters that may
impact their families and their
communities.
The DVD. guides viewers
through important steps of di-
saster preparedness and brings
into focus issues such as draft-
ing a family disaster plan, stock-
piling food and water; helping
children cope with disasters and
preparedness for special popu-
lations such as the elderly and
people with disabilities.


"Being prepared for disas-
ters is everyone's responsibil-
ity," said FEMA's Acting Direc-
tor, R. David Paulison. "We're
excited that this professionally-
produced and highly informative
product is now available as we
approach what's expected to be
another active hurricane season.
And it's not just for hurricane
preparedness, but rather follows
FEMA's all hazards approach to
disaster preparedness."
The content is based on the
most reliable hazard aware-
ness and emergency education
information, such as the latest
scientific knowledge and physi-
cal research on what happens in
disasters.
The DVD's story surrounds a
12-year-old boy, whose school
assignment challenges him to
learn about disasters and emer-
gencies. He is instructed to de-
velop a disaster plan and. a di-
saster supplies kit for his family
with his family's help. As a re-
sult of following the easy steps


to preparedness, the youngster
and his family 1) get prepared
together, 2) manage to help oth-
ers as they get prepared, and 3)
decide to volunteer so that they
can help even more of their
neighbors get prepared.
The DVD's seven segments
include: 1) Getting Informed; 2)
Making a Plan; 3) Assembling a
Disaster Supplies Kit; 4) Food
and Water in an Emergency; 5)
Helping Children Cope with Di-
saster; 6) Disability and Special
Needs Populations; and 7) Get-
ting Involved Citizen Corps
- and walk the viewer, step by
step, through lifesaving pro-
cedures for being ahead of the
storm and knowing what to do
when danger threatens.
.The .DVD is designated
"FEMA 500" for ordering pur-
poses and is now available at
the FEMA Distribution Cen-
ter by calling 1-800-480-2520.
Orders are being limited to one
DVD per caller for the time be-
ing. In the coming months, the.


DVD will be translated to Span-
ish and will be available in both
languages on a single DVD.
FEMA officials say the DVD,
produced with funds from
Homeland Security's United
States Fire Administration, is de-
signed to be used with FEMA's
200-page Are You Ready? An
In Depth Guide to Citizen Pre-
paredness and accompanying
facilitator manual for teaching
preparedness principles in small
group or classroom settings.
More than 267,000 Are You
Ready? guides have been-ordered
from FEMA in only 18 months,
with more that 5,000 facilitator
guides in the hands of trainers
across the country. Thanks to the
guides and the cadre of trainers,
citizens are learning how to get
informed about local emergency
plans, how to identify hazards
that affect their area, and how to
develop and maintain an emer-
gency communications plan and
build their own disaster supplies
kit.


Are You Ready? is just one of
many resources Homeland Secu-
rity provides American citizens
to help them be prepared against
all types of hazards. Home-
land Security's Ready campaign
seeks to help America be better
prepared for even unlikely emer-
gency scenarios. Information
on how the public can be ready
in case of a national emergen-
cy, including a possible terror-
ism attack involving biological,
chemical or radiological weap-
.ons, can be found by logging on
to www.ready.gov or, by calling
800-BE-READY for printed in-
formation.
FEMA manages federal re-
sponse and recovery efforts fol-
lowing any national incident.
FEMA also initiates mitigation
activities, works with state' and
local emergency managers, and
manages the National Flood In-
surance Program. FEMA joined
the U.S. Department of Home-
land Security in March 2003.


MASON ROAD If you have any questions, please call PREBLE-RISH, INC.
C.I.G.P. PROJECT David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200.


PROJECT # 14.097

NOTICETO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Calhoun County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed
bids from any. qualified person,
company or corporation interested
in constructing:

MASON ROAD
C.I.GP. PROJECT

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

This project is a roadway widening and
resurfacing project.

All bidders shall be FDOT Qualified per'
Section 2-1 of the FDOT.Standard Specifi-
cations for Road and.Bridge Construction,
latest edition.

,.Completion date for these projects will
be 120 days from the date of the Notice
to Proceed presented to the successful
bidder. .

Liquidated damages for failure to complete
the project on Ine specified dale will be set
at $200 per day.

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

Bids will be receiveduntil 3:30 p.m. (CT)
onTuesday. May 16.2006, a ihe Calhoun
County Clerk's Office. Calhoun County
Courthouse. 20859 Cenlral Avenue East,.
Room 130, Blountstown, Florida 32424,
and will be opened and read aloud on May
16,2006 at 5 p.m. (CT).

Cost for Plans and Specificalions will be
$25 00 per set and is non-retundable.
Checks should be made payable to
PREBLE-RISH, INC. ..

The Board of County Commissioners
reserves the right to waive informalities
in any bid. to accept and/or reflect any or
,-all bids, and to accept the bid tna in their
judgement will be in the best interest of
SCaihoun County. ,
1 .


5-3,5-10


ABE SPRINGS/BULLHEAD
BAY ROAD
C.I.G.P. PROJECT

PROJECT # 14.097

NOTICE TO RECEIVE
SEALED BIDS
The Calhoun County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed
bids from any qualified person,
company or corporation interested
in constructing: .

ABE SPRINGS/BULLHEAD
BAY ROAD.
C.I.G.P. PROJECT

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

This project is a roadway widening and
resurfacing project.

All bidders shall be FDOT Qualified per
Section 2-1 of the FDOTStandard Specifi-
cations for Road and Bridge Construction,
latest edition.

Completion date for these projects will
be 180 days from the date of the Notice.
to Proceed presented tc tre successful
bidder.

Liquidaled damrrages lor failure to complete
the project on the specified date will be set
at $200 per day.

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

Bids will be received uniil 3:30 p.m. (CT),
on'Tuesday. May16.2006. atthe Calhoun
County Clerk's Office, Calhoun County
Courthouse. 20859 Central Avenue East,
-Room 130, Blountstown, Florida 32424,
and will be opened and read aloud on May
16, 2006 at 5 p.m. (CT).

Cost for Plans and Specifications will be
$25.00 per set and is non-refundable.
61e4lkshould be made payable tf


The Board of County Commissioners
reserves the right to waive informalities
in any bid, to accept and/or reject any or
all bids, and to accept the bid that in their
judgement will be in the best interest of
Calhoun County.

If you have any questions, please call
David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200. s-s,5-10



IN THE SECOND JUDICIAL CIRCUIT
IN AND FOR LIBERTY COUNTY,
FLORIDA-

CASE NO. 06-053-CA

CHIPOLA PROPERTY DEVELOPMENT,
LLC, a Florida limited liability company,

Plaintiffs,

VS.

H.B. KEMP, if alive and, .if deceased,
his heirs and beneficiaries, and MARIE
KEMP, if alive and; if deceased, her heirs
and beneficiaries,

DEFENDANTS"


NOTICE OF ACTION


TO: H.B. KEMP, if alive and, if deceased,
his heirs and- beneficiaries and MARIE
KEMP, if alive and, if deceased, her heirs
and beneficiaries

You are notified that ariaction to quiet title
to or to establish a boundary with respect
to the following property in Liberty County,
:Florida, described on Exhibit A:

EXHIBIT
A parcel of land lying in the Southeast
1/4.of the Northwest 1/4 of Section
12, Township 2 North, Range 7 West,
Liberty County, Florida and being more
particularly described as follows


89 degrees 19 minutes 47 seconds
West along said Northern boundary
a distance of 156.27 feet to a 5/8
inch re-bar with cap (PSM3031) on
the Easterly maintained right-of-way
boundary of Aspalaga Road; thence
along saidEasterly maintained right-of-
way boundary as follows; thence South
22 degrees 13 minutes 50 seconds
East 169.03 feet to a 5/8 inch re-bar
with cap (PSM3031); thence South
09 degrees 47 minutes 26 seconds
East 403.98 feet to a 5/8 inch re-bar
with cap (PSM3031); thence South
05 degree 53 minutes 23 seconds
East 232.49 feet to a 5/8 inch re-bar
with cap (PSM3031); thence leaving
said Easterly maintained right-of-way
boundary run North 00 degrees 01
minute 02 seconds West 787.65 feet
to the Point of Beginning. Containing
1.04 acre, more or less.


Has been filed against you and you are
required'to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Frank A. Baker,
plaintiff's attorney, whose address is 4431
Lafayette Street, Marianna, FL 32446,
on or before .May 15, 2006 and file the
original with the clerk of this court either
before service on Plaintiff's attorney or
immediately thereafter; otherwise a default
will be entered against you for the relief
demanded in the complaint.

Dated this April 7, 2006.

Robert Hill,
Clerk of Circuit Court, Liberty County
4-12T.5-3


IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF THE SEC-
OND JUDICIALCIRCUITOFTHE STATE
OF FLORIDA IN AND FOR LIBERTY
COUNTY, FLORIDA

CIVIL DIVISION

CASE NO. 06-22-CA

ASSOCIATES FIRST CAPITAL CORPO-
RATION, SUCCESSOR BY MERGERTO


Commence at a found concrete monu- ASSOCIATES FINANCIALSERVICES OF
ment (blank) marking the Northeast AMERICA, INC.,
corner of said Southeast 1/4 of the
Northwest 1/4 and run; thence South Plaintiff,
89 degrees 19 minutes 47 seconds
West along the Northern boundary of VS.
said Southeast 1/4 of the Northwest
1/4 a distance of 976.00 feet to a 5/8 SHERRIE L. REED; JOHN DOE REED,
inch re-bar with cap (PSM3031) for the THE UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SHERRIE
Point of Beginning. From said Point L. REED; JAMES REED; JANE DOE
of Beginning th rei bctilitueie^ut pliBED rlHEC ONKN49VN SPOUSE OFI


JAMES REED; IF LIVING, INCLUDING
ANY UNKNOWN SPOUSE OF SAID
DEFENDANTSS, IF REMARRIED,
AND IF DECEASED, THE RESPEC-
TIVE UNKNOWN HEIRS, DEVISEES,
GRANTEES, ASSIGNEES, CREDI-
TORS, LIENORS, AND TRUSTEES,
ANDALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER OR AGAINST
THE NAMED DEFENDANTSS; UNITED
STATES OF AMERICA; WHETHER DIS-
SOLVED OR PRESENTLY, EXISTING,
TOGETHER WITHANY GRANTEES,AS-
SIGNEES, CREDITORS, LIENORS, OR
TRUSTEES OF SAID DEFENDANTS)
AND ALL OTHER PERSONS CLAIMING
BY, THROUGH, UNDER, OR AGAINST
DEFENDANTSS; UNKNOWN TENANT
#1; UNKNOWN TENANT #2;

Defendant(s)
/

NOTICE OF SALE

Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to a
Final Summary Judgment of Foreclosure
entered in the above-styled cause, in the
Circuit Court of Liberty County, Florida,
I will sell the property situated in Liberty-
County, Florida, described as:

COMMENCEATNORTHWESTCOR-
NER OF THE NORTHEAST 1/4 OF
SECTION 6, TOWNSHIP 1 SOUTH,
RANGE 7 WEST, THENCE EAST
1128.6 FEET TO THE WEST RIGHT
OF WAY OFA DIRT ROAD. THENCE
SOUTH 00 DEGREES 52 MINUTES
WEST 84.1 FEETTO THE POINT OF
BEGINNING;THENCE SOUTHEAST-
ERLY ALONG WEST RIGHT OF WAY
OF DIRT ROAD 85 FEET; THENCE
WEST 200 FEET MORE OR LESS,
TO ELLIE PARRISH LAND; THENCE
NORTH 85 FEET; THENCE EAST
200 FEET, MORE OR LESS TO THE
POINT OF BEGINNING, ALL THAT
LAND SITUATED, LYINGAND BEING
IN LIBERTY COUNTY, FLORIDA.

A/K/A

12605 NW Shuler Lane
Bristol, FI 32321

atpublic sale, atthe front doorof the Liberty
County Courthouse, Bristol, Florida at 11
a.m. on May 23, 2006.

Dated this 20th day of April, 2006.

Robert Hill,
Clerk of Circuit Court, Liberty County
y Vanell Surrners. DeputCLlerk .-.6. s1
1 -, ''I."'' l -i. .. ''|>IBl' 1





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


MILDRED L. PARRISH
BLOUNTSTOWN Mildred L. Parrish, 90,
passed away Friday, April 28, 2006. A native
of Blountstown, she graduated from Leon High
School in 1933. She attended FSCW and the Uni-
versity of Florida, earned her bachelor's degree in
journalism from the University of Missouri and her
Master's degree from Florida State University. She
was the first Director of the Alumni Association at
FSU, a position she held for 15 years and moved
to Madison where she was Director of College
Relations at North Florida Junior College, retiring
in 1975. She returned to Blountstown where she
was an active member of the First Baptist Church
of Blountstown, FSU Southern Scholarship Foun-
dation, served on the Chipola College Board of
Trustees, Florida Pilot Club International, and she
was involved in numerous professional and civic
organizations. She was honored in April with a
Commitment to Excellence Award by the FSU
Emeritus Alumni Society.
She was preceded in death by her parents,
Thomas Ed ward and Florence Rosetta Pelt Parrish;
five brothers. Edward, M.J., Floyd, Sidney and
Thomas Parrish; three sisters, Eva Bryant, Carl
Connel and Lillie Mae Yon
Survivors include her nieces and nephews,
-Ouida Finley, of Baton Rouge, LA, Cindy Parrish
of Tallahassee, James-Parrish of Chattanooga, TN,
Mary Revell of Bristol, Orene Wells of Andalusia,
AL, Bill Yon of Tallahassee and Terrell Yon of
Blountsto\i n: numerous great, great-great and
great-great-great nieces and nephews..
Services will be held Wednesday, May 3, 2006 at
11 a.m. (CT) at First Baptist Church in Blountstown.
Interment will follow in Nettle Ridge Cemetery
in Blountstown following the service. Visitation is
from 10 to 10:45 a.m. (CT) at the church prior to
the service. Memorial contributions may be made
to First Baptist Church of Blountstown, 17091
Main Street. South, Blountstown, FL 32424 or
to the FSU Foundation for the Alumni Associa-
tion Center, 2010 Levy Ave., P. O0. Box 3062739,
Bldg. B, Florida State University, Tallahassee, FL
32306-2739.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements..

EUNICE THOMPSON
BRISTOL Eunice Thompson, 86, passed
away Wednesday, April 19, 2006 in Pensacola.
She was a native and lifelong resident of Bristol
and was a member of the Lake Mystic Baptist
Church in Bristol where she had served as pianist
for several years as well as play ing for Sumatra
Baptist Church in Sumatra.
Survivors include a son, Freddie Duggar and
his wife, Peggy of Bristol; a daughter, Barbara
Nell Alverson and her husband, Al of Milton; two
stepsons, James Eddie Thompson and his wife,
Nina of Panama City and Charles Thompson
and his wife, Dorothy of Chattahoochee; four
grandchildren, Chuck Duggar and his wife, Meg,
Kimberly VelDink and her husband, Fred, Michael
Alverson and his wife, Elke, and David Alverson
and his wife Nancy; 10 great-grandchildren, Max
VelDink,-MarygraceDuggar,AllenDuggar, Emory
Duggar, Christopher Alverson, Aimee Alverson,
Amanda Alverson Faulk and her husband,
Richard, Melissa Alverson, Christian Benner, and
Mercedes Benner; a great-great-grandson, Adam
Faulk and nine step-grandch'ildren. .
Services %%ere held Saturda), April 22, 2006'
from Lake Mystic Baptist Church in Bristol with
Tommy Sumner officiating. Interment followed
-in Lake Mystic Cemetery.
In lieu of flowers contributions can be made
to the Lake. Mystic Building Fund, P.O. Box 486
Bristol, FL32321 or the Florida Baptist Children's
Home 8415 Buck Lake Rd., Tallahassee, FL
32317. .
SAdams Funeral Home is in charge of the ar-
rangements. ^. ,^ ^. L
,'_ '+ CIVS, *J.H W ,+ ,MW. .+,,


DONNA LYNN KENNEDY
ALTHA Donna Lynn Kennedy, 54, passed
away Sunday, April 30, 2006. She moved to Altha
three years ago from Ohio. She was described as
a person who really loved her family. She will be
greatly missed by them all.
She was preceded in death by her mother, Doro-
thy Kennedy.
Survivors include her father, Don Kennedy of
Fountain; one son, Timothy Kennedy of Altha; one
daughter, Angie Niebel of Altha; one brother, John
Kennedy of Fountain; four sisters, Sandy Taulbee
of Ohio, Lawanna Tregassor of Ohio, Robin Jones
and her husband, Doug of Indiana, and Tammy
Recker and her husband, Vernon of Fountain; 10
grandchildren and one great-granddaughter.
The family will receive friends from 3 to 5
p.m. Wednesday, May 3 at Hall Funeral Home in
Altha.
Services are scheduled to be held Thursday, May
4, 2006 at 2 p.m. at Hall Funeral Home with Rev.
Mark Todd officiating. Interment will follow in
Sunny Hill Cemetery.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha is in charge of the
arrangements.

WILLIE GOLDEN THARP
QUINCY Willie Golden Tharp, 103, passed
away Thursday, April 27, 2006. She was born on
Sept. 13, 1902 in Graceville. The youngest of four
daughters, she was married and moved to Chipley,
where she lived on a farm and raised her family.
After the death of her husband she moved to Quincy
in 1953, bought some apartments and rented them
out. She was a member of Thomas Memorial Bap-
tist Church.
She was preceded in death by her husband,
Joseph Tharp; an infant son, John Huey Tharp; a
daughter, Inez Gilbert; an infant granddaughter,
Patricia Ann Gilbert; an infant great-grandson,
Trevor Tharp. Her mother and three sisters all lived
to be in their 90s.
Survivors include three sons, Joseph Tharp Jr. of
Bristol, James Marshall and his wife, Francis Tharp
of Satellite Beach and David and his wife, Barbara
Tharp of Quincy; one daughter, Virginia Whigham
of Quincy; 17 grandchildren, Shirley, Reba, Don,
Pat, Cathy, Debbie, Lisa, Sandy, Brenda, Terri,
Mike,, Mark, Jeffery, Ronald, Susan, Alison and
John Carter; 20 great-grandchildren; and six great-
great-grandchildren.
Services were held Saturday, April 29, 2006
at Thomas Memorial Baptist Church in Quincy.
Interment followed in Oakie Ridge Baptist Church
Cemetery in Chipley. Memorial contributions may
be made to the Thomas Meniorial Baptist Church'
Building Fund, P. 0. Box 725, Quincy, FL 32353.
Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy was
in charge of the arrangements.

JAMES CARL GRIFFIN
ALTHA-James Carl Griffin, 73, passed away
early Monday morning, April 24, 2006 at his home.
He was born in Calhoun County on June 25, 1932
and had lived here most of his life. He and his wife
owned and operated Griffin's Tackle Box and J:
Carl's One Stop in Calhoun County. He served in
the United States Army and was a veteran of the
Korean Conflict.
Survivors include his wife, Sharon Griffin of
Altha; four sons, Mike and his wife, Seena Grif-
fin of Altha, Marshall and his wife, Cindy Griffin
and Matthew and his wife, Cindy Griffin, all of
Panama City and. Max and his wife, Julie Grif-
fin of Clarksville; one daughter, Melody and her
husband, Bud Finlaw of Panama City Beach; two
brothers, J.C. Griffin of Kinesville and Glen Grif-
fin of Monticello; two sisters, Vosteal Bateman of
Kissimmee and Judy Gregory of Panama City; and
eight grandchildren.
Private family services will be held.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


h I:UAftII;UES


Northwest Florida Vault
& Monument, Inc.
Let us construct or restore your cemetery plot.
MONUMENT & SITE CLEANING
We sell Monuments, Markers,
Granite Coping & Rock
Jared Nichols Owner/Operator
CALL 643-6178


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Family of


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(850) 674-5449
(850) 643-5410
adamsfh.com


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7





Your hometown funeral home since 1994

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

Marion Peavy

A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!

%.^*|te^:{n#(O ':22,6


MARY LEE WISE
BLOUNTSTOWN Mary Lee Wise, 66, passed away Saturday night,
April 29,2006 at Bay Medical Center in Panama City. She was born on Dec. 5,
1939 in the Alliance Community near Altha and had lived in Calhoun County
all of her life. She was a homemaker and a member of the Protestant faith.
Survivors include her husband of 46 years, Willie D. Wise of Blountstown;
three sons, Richard Wise, Jim Wise and Doug Wise, all of Blountstown; three
grandchildren, Tara, J.D. and Olivia; and one sister, Vivian J. Cole of Altha.
Services were held Tuesday, May 2, 2006 at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel
with Rev. Michael Presley officiating. Interment followed in Pine Memorial
Cemetery in Blountstown.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the arrangements.

CASSIE VAN WHITED
TELOGIA Cassie Van Whited, 76, passed away Sunday, April 30,
2006. A native of Gadsden County, she had lived in Hosford for 35 years.
She was a member of Telogia Assembly of God.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Carlton Whited and her
son, James Whited.
Survivors include three sons, Billy Whited of Plant City, Doyle Whited
of North Ft. Myers and Joe Whited of Quincy; two daughters, Jannie
Whited of Chattahoochee and Carolyn Fowler of Hosford; 14 grandchil-
dren -and 11 great-grandchildren.
Services were held Tuesday, May 2, 2006 at Telogia Assembly of
God in Telogia. Interment followed in Sanders Cemetery in Hosford.
Memorial contributions may be made to Big Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee, FL 32308.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in charge of the arrange-
ments.


~CI


ICI~DC-r


LI






MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Come See And Test Drive The New Line Of
Dodge, Chrysler and Jeeps. SM-AMv
"Huge Selection of
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"YOUR 5-STAR DEALER"
BOB PFORTE



c 0 0 GE .. : ... E ] mI
ELWIN FEARS, Vice-President Of Sales & Operations
www.bobpfortedodge.com
TOLL FREE (800) 483-1440 -

(850) 482.4601


,A, i


Leafroller insect is a major pest of the canna lily


Cannas, or canna lilies, are
bold, tropical-looking plants
grown for their attractive
flowers and foliage. They
are remarkably easy to grow,
have few disease problems,
and produce lush foliage and
showy colorful flowers. They
make beautiful additions to the
landscape and are good plants
for a wet area.
Cannas are valued mostly for
their large tropical foliage. The
foliage is as ornamental as the
flowers. The leaves resemble
those of banana and come in
a variety of colors including
green, greenish blue, purple,
bronze and variegated.
During summer they produce
clusters of brightly colored
flowers that provide lots. of
contrast to the landscape and
attract attention. The flowers
can be yellow,.red, red-orange,
or combinations of these
colors. When grown in the sun,
they produce an abundance of
flowers over a long period of
time.
Although once very popular,
cannas are not as widely used
by homeowners as they once
were. One reason for their
decreased popularity may be
the canna leafroller insect.
Cannas can be decimated by
leaf-chewing insects, such as
grasshoppers and leaf-rolling
caterpillars. Two caterpillars, in
particular, are very destructive
to cannas in Florida, the larger
canna leafroller, whose adult
form is variously called the
Brazilian skipper or the canna
butterfly, and the lesser canna
leafroller.
The lesser canna leafroller
overwinters in the pupal stage


by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County


in the dead leaves and stems of
the canna lily. In Florida, the
moths emerge in late February
and early March to mate and
' lay eggs after the new growth
emerges in spring.
When .the larvae hatch,
they feed within the new,
unexpanded leaves. They will
then use silken threads to tie
the unfurled leaf together. This
provides a protected shelter for
the larvae to complete its life
cycle. Infested leaves become
ragged and shot through with
holes. Heavily infested leaves
may never open and as a result
die. Infested plants become
unsightly and fail to bloom. If


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not managed, canna leafrollers
may completely destroy the
aesthetic value of cannas.
Cannas seem to be the only
host plant for this pest so it's
possible to drastically reduce
the canna leafrollers just by
carefully removing all dead
leaves and stems in late winter
after the frost has killed the
plant. Disposing of this dead
material that contains the
overwintering pupa will reduce
the initial population levels
of this insect the following
spring.
During caterpillar infestation
in the summer, insecticides can
be sprayed into the rolled leaf,
however, stickers or surfactants
must be added because the very
waxy canna leaf surface repels
water. Spray the pesticide
mixture directly downward
into the rolled leaves so that
the pesticide can soak into the
shelter around the larvae.
Products that contain
Bacillus thuringiensis (Bt)
are least toxic to beneficial
organisms. Bt is a biological
control product that provides
control of many caterpillars
found on shrubs, vegetables,
flowers and turf. Sold under
various trade names such as
Dipel, Biotrol and Thuricide, it
is a very safe product that only
affects caterpillars. As with all
pesticides, be sure to read and
follow all label directions.
For more information on
using cannas in the landscape,
review the UF/IFAS publication
at http://edis.ifas.ufl.edu/
MG030. or request a copy
through your local Extension
Office.
Theresa Friday is the
Residential Horticulture
Extension Agent for Santa
Rosa County. The use of trade
names, if used in this article,
is solely for the purpose of
providing specific information.
It is not a guarantee, warranty,
or endorsement of the product
name(s) and does not signify
that they are approved to the
exclusion of others.: ;.







Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


- 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.


Wedding engagement ring, beau-
tiful, worn less than six months,
paid $1,000, asking $500. Call
447-1362. 5-3, 5-10

Above ground swimming pool, 15
ft., comes with upgraded motor and
filter, needs liner, $200. Call 674-
3671, leave message. 5-3,5-10

Whirlpool window A/C, 5,000
BTU, digital control with remote,
used only a few months last sum-
mer, currently in storage, excellent
condition, asking $100. Call 379-
8747. 5-3, 5-10

Swimming pool pump and filter,
1 1/2 hp, both used for 18 x 36
underground pool, both in excellent
condition, $200 or best offer. Call
643-2661. 5-3, 5-10

Riding lawn, mower, Scott's 19
hp, 46 inch cut, like new. Call 442-
4419. 5-3,5-10

18 ft. tripod tree stand, with roof
and closed in sides, $200. Call 643-
3662. ,5-3,5-10

Wheelchair ramp, 18 ft., iron, $300.
Call 674-1359. 5-3, 5-10

Nursing uniforms, sizes iX and
2X, different colors, shirts are $3
each, pants are $4 each and coats
are $5 each. Call 379-9335. 5-3, 5-10

Beautiful wedding dress, size six,
must see to appreciate, paid $700,
asking :$250-$300, will negotiate. -
Call 447-1362. 5-3, 5-10

Large gas grill, needs drip pan,
$50. Call 674-5946. 5-3, 5-10

Luggage set, four pieces, $50. Call
643-2612. --4-26,5-3

Satellite dish. Call 674-3067.
4-26; 5-3

Glock gun model 23, 40 caliber,
three 13 round mags, $400 or best
offer. Call 674-7770. 4-26, 5-3

Bathtub, large and heavy; odds-
and-ends items for sale. Call 674-
3264. 4-26, 5-3

Pool table, regulation size,.needs
work, $75. Call 643-5202, after5:30
p.m. 4-26, 5-3

Jelly/canning jars, over six dozen
quart size, 20 dozen eight oz.
jelly size and three dozen four oz.
jelly size, $3 per dozen. Call 674-
5122. 4-26,5-3

Above-ground swimming pool,
24 ft. diameter, comes with all ac-
cessories, $600. Call 674-8003.
4-26, 5-3

Used sliding glass door, $75; nine
window half door, $10; six panel
door, $10; inside door,' $15; new
pedestal sink, never used, $100.
Call 674-5946. 4-26,5-3

Lighting, two bathroom bar lights.
brand new, $20 each; other miscel-
laneous, lights. Call.674-5946.
4-26,; 5-3

Woman's top, blue and pink, size
18, brand new, paid $30, asking $12.


Murray riding lawn mower, 12 1/2
Briggs & Stratton engine, good con-
dition. Call 526-1753. 4-26, 5-3


Electric stove, green, $85; reverse
A/C, $200. Call 674-3264. 5-3, 5-10

Hotpoint electric stove, $50. Call
379-9335. 5-3,5-10

Old washing machine, needs re-
pair, $25. Call 643-2661. 5-3, 5-10

Washer/dryer, good condition,
$125. Call 674-6022 or 674-8520.
5-3, 5-10

Electric range, 30 inch, never
been used, paid $400, asking $200;
convertible range hood, new, paid
$80, asking $40. Call 674-7210.
5-3, 5-10

Maytag portable dishwasher,
great condition, butcher block top,
black front, retails for $550, asking
$150. Call 643-4835. 4-26, 5-3




Baby bedding set, comes with all
accessories, lamp, rug, etc., $100 or
best offer. Call 643-4362. 5-3, 5-10

Baby crib, comes with Precious
Moments comforter set and mobile,
converts to toddler bed, like new,
$135. Call 674-6022 or 674-8520.
5-3, 5-10

Baby cradle, made out of cherry
wood, excellent condition, $65 or
best offer. Call 674-6022 or 674-
8520. 5-3, 5-10

Crib/bassinet/playpen, bright lime
green, used only two months, $50.
Call 643-3964. 4-26,.5-3

Koicraft bassinet, white eyeletwith
built-in, light, music and vibrates,
excellent condition, $50. Call 643-
2181. 4-26,5-3.

Boy's clothes, Tommy Hilfiger
pants, sweaters and shirt, size 3T
to size 6, $1.50 each. Call 674-
3264. 4-26, 5-3


Dining table with six chairs,
golden oak, comes with matching
china cabinet, $900 or best offer.
Call 643-4362. 5-3, 5-10
Cabinet, $70; sleeper sofa, love-
seat, two end tables with marble
top, $65 for all. Call 674-3264.
5-3,' 5-3, 10
Table with four chairs, light oak,
all wood, ladder back chairs, bought
at Sears, $150. Call 379-3526.
5-3, 5-10
Table with six chairs, table comes
with leaf, good condition, chairs are
hard plastic with metal, $150. Call
674-8564. .5-3, 5-10
Wood rocking chair, $45 or best
offer. Call 674-6022 or 674-8520.
S5-3,5-3,5-10

Entertainment center, solid wood,
good condition, glass door, large
space for TV. Call 643-3799.
iw a .m..'i -c.v .-y .-" -..* >- *:- *,-- *** -*:-*.


Sectional couch, has chaise
lounge, one year old, $500. Call
674-2842. 4-26, 5-3


1986 Chevy S-10 Blazer, two door,
power windows and locks, needs
motor, $500 firm. Call 674-4290, be-
tween 7 a.m. and 9 p.m. 5-3,5-10
1992 Cadillac Deville, four door,
$1,000 or best offer. Call 762-
4100. 5-3,5-10


1986 Oldsmobile Delta 88, gray,
runs good, power windows and
seats, vinyl top leaks a little bit,
kept under tarp,.$800 firm. Call
643-4393. 5-3, 5-10
1994 Isuzu pickup, 2WD, good
shape, runs good, $1,500. Call 850-
209-9870. 4-26,5-3
1997 Pontiac Grand Prix, leather
seats, sunroof, power seats, new
engine, new paint and new tires,
27 mpg, $3,500. Call 447-1533.
4-26, 5-3
1998 Ford Mustang, white, 151,000
miles, runs great, great condition,
clean, A/C, CD player, cruise coh-
trol, power steering, power seats,
tinted windows, $4,000. Call 674-
2131. 4-26,5-3
1984 Chevy S-10 Blazer, 4WD, can
be fixed or for parts, good motor
and running gear, bad transmission,
$500 or best offer. Call 674-4642.
4-26,5-3

2000 Grand Jeep Cherokee Laredo,
4WD, V-6, leather, wood grain,
$6,000. Call 762-2030. 4-26,5-3
1989 Honda Accord, motor runs,
transmission good, needs minor
body work, $1,000 or best offer.
Call 643-1236. 4-26, 5-3
1993 Geo Tracker, runs good, low
mileage, $2,500. Call 674-8003.
4-26, 5-3

1991 Chevy S-10, 4WD, first $1,500
cash can have it! Call 762-2183.
4-26, 5-3

AUTO ACCESSORIES
Brush guard, chrome, heavy-duty,
for F250 Ford, three months old,
paid $600, asking $400. Call 379-
8413 or 510-6375. 5-3, 5-10


Week of May7 to May 13
ARIES- Mar 21/Apr 20
W Put your best foot forward
when you meet someone for
the first time this week, Aries.
This is your only-chance to
make a good impression, so
make it 6ount. This is an influ-
O ential meeting.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
A financial situation puts you
S, in the red for a few days, Tau-
rus, until your next paycheck
clears. You must be a bit more
careful with your money for the
next week.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
O When someone younger than
you-offers advice, take it. Just
because you're older doesn't
rn necessarily make you wiser.
Benefit from the experiences
of this other person.
SCANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Again you must be the center
of attention, Cancer. Unfortu-
XZ nately, those around you are
tired of shining the spotlight
solely on you.-Give others a
.chance for change. _.


Stock Chevy wheels and tires, set
of four, 265-70R-16, $350 or best
offer. Call 643-3595. 4-26,5-3
Fiberglass toolbox, fits regular
size truck, $65. Call 674-3264.
4-26, 5-3
1966 Ford motor, six cylinder, 240
cubic inches. Call 643-5202, after
5:30 p.m. 4-26,5-3
Five aluminum wheels and tires,
fifth tire is brand new, all fit a 1996
Chevy Yukon. Call 674-5946.4-26,5-3






2003 Suzuki Eiger 400, quadrun-
ner, 4WD, low miles, asking $3,000.
Call 379-3046. 5-3, 5-10

BMW motorcycle R1100RS,
$3,000 or best offer, will possibly
trade for newer four-wheeler. Call
556-2963. 4-26,5-3
2004 Suzuki Savage 650, 3,850
miles, asking $3,500. Call .674-
3839, leave message. 4-26,5-3


Hay cutter and
international, 9 ft.,
Call 762-8815.


conditioner, In-
price negotiable.
5-3, 5-10


Hay cutter and conditioner, New
Holland, 9 ft., price negotiable. Call
762-8815. 5-3, 5-10

Ford 7810, 4WD, woods package,
custom cage, bellypan, etc. Forestry
tires with new, never used six ft.
brown tree cutter, 165 hp, four new
extra blades, bolts and nuts. Tool-
set for blade and flywheel, R & R,
$30,000. Call 762-8596. 5-3,5-10




1996 Polaris SLX 750 waverunner,
for parts, comes with trailer, $300.
Call 643-3595. 4-26, 5-3
1999 fiberglass boat, 14 ft., stick
steering, 20 hp Evinrude, electric
start and trailer, $950. Call 674-
5462. 4-26,5-3


LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
It's hard to avoid a catastrophe at work,
Leo. Luckily, it's short-lived. Coworkers
rally together to pick up the pieces. You'll
have a key role in the reconstruction.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
That difficult situation at work has blown
over, Virgo, leaving you in the clear to
resume your previous duties, without
distraction. Enjoy the minor victory. -
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
A big move is in store for you, Libra.
You have the financial means to make
a change, and now's the time to pack
up and get going. Expect some family
resistance.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
You've finally seen a light at the end of
the tunnel, Scorpio. Kudos for the new-
found positive attitude. Apply it to all ar-
eas of your life for maximum benefit.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
You'll receive quite a blow when a fam-
ily member shares some news with you
that you hadn't expected. There will be
no way to hide your surprise, so grin
and bear it.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
There are troubles brewing with a ro-
mrntic partner. Capricorn. You bqth just .
r- -. -J" T *.*'< *'* "


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, 1ndsc ape
pressure clearrning N
renovations, s mle-"
gutter, painting .,rl
& screen enclc-,ure
FOR FREE ESTIMATES .
Call 674-8092


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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





SDecks PoleBarns
House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding ,
*Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling >
Concrete Work
Call 674-3458



FOR RENT

In Bristol
Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
1,000 sq. ft.
commercial building

Phone 643-7740




L0OK

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




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


can't see eye to eye on anything.
You're actually questioning whether
you should stay together.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
You're looking 'for a night out with
the guys or gals, Aquarius. Make
it happen now, because in a few
weeks you'll be too busy to spare
any time.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Make the most of a meeting with
an old friend, Pisces. You haven't
seen this person in a while, and you
should make up for lost time.
FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
MAY 7
Michael E. Knight, Singer (47)
MAY 8
Melissa Gilbert, Actress (42)
MAY 9
James L. Brooks, TV Producer
(66)
MAY 10
Bono, Singer (46)
MAY 11
Natasha Richardson, Actress (43)
MAY 12
Jason Biggs, Actor (28)
MAY 13
., ,tevipWonder, Singer (56) ,


L OM
F., y--j- :- r I i CIA Tka-I L Z NmEaRimmum






MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


AUCTION
First Saturday of every month
The auction will be held May 6
at7 p.m. (Old Coins, Tools, Col-
lectibles, candy, food & Misc.
items) Free setup for yard
sale every Saturday. Public is
invited.
Col. James W. Copeland
18098 NW County Rd. 12
Phone: 643-7740
AB1226 AU0001722
The Journal is glad to run your
non-business classified ads free
of charge for two weeks. If you
would like to advertise the same
item after that time, there is a
charge of $2 per week, payable
in advance.

FLORIDA HILL
COUNTRY
St. Joe WoodLands

Land with live oaks and
long-leafs, fields and
.pines, along the rivers and
bays of Northwest Florida.
Thousands of opportunities
for your own farm, ranch or
waterfront property.

Multiple rural lifestyle
opportunities, only one
number to call.

JOE.com r
Keyword: Land
1.866.JOE.LAND
(1.866.563.5263)



VSTJOE

IF YOU DON'T KNOW JOE,
YOU DON'T KNOW FLORIDA.




$150 BED QUEEN PILLOW
TOP Mattress Set with Warranty,
ALL NEW in plastic, can deliver,
850-222-7783
A BRAND NEW KING
PILLOWTOP Mattress Set: $250.
In sealed plastic with warranty.
Can Deliver 850-425-8374
BED CHERY SLEIGH BED
(Solid Wood) w/ MATTRESS
SET. ALL NEW and UNOPENED.
Sell $395. 850-222-2113
Bed -A New FULL brand name
MATTRESS & BASE in plastic
with warranty, $120. 850-545-
7112
BEDROOM A GORGEOUS
KING Cherry Sleigh Bed,
Dresser, Mirror. Chest + 2
Nightstands, Brand New All Wood
& Still Boxed Suggested Retail
$4800, Sacrifice $1650 Can
Deliver, 850-222-9879
BEDROOM: 7 .pieces with
Cherry Sleigh Bed, COMPLETE;
ALL NEW in boxes, MUST
MOVE. Sell $850, can deliver.
850-222-7783 *
COUCH + LOVESEAT -
MICROFIBER, Stain Resistant,
ALL NEW, Lifetime Warranty, Can
Deliver. Sug. Retail $1250, Sell
$475,850-425-8374

COUCH & LOVESEAT: BRAND
NEW LEATHER still wrapped,
lifetime warranty, can deliver.
$1900 suggested list, must sell
$795 850-545-7112
DINING ROOM: Beautiful NEW
CHERRY table, 6 chairs, lighted
china cabinet. Suggested retail
$2400, sell $1150. still boxed &
can deJjVer.,850T2 -2.i2113-..


IF*




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. L


1982 Regal Countess, 180 XL, 18
ft. bowrider, 140 hp Johnson motor,
skipole, depthfinder, tandem axle
trailer, $3,500 or best offer. Call
850-272-5159. 4-26, 5-3
Fiberglass 14 ft. boat, comes with
trailer. Call 643-4308. 4-26, 5-3
Suzuki 40 hp motor with controls,
$1,000. Call 674-5720 or 447-
0766. 4-26, 5-3
Mariner 40 hp motor with controls,
$1,250. Call 674-5720 or 447-
0766. 4-26,.5-3.
Mercury 200 hp motor, 25-inch
shaft, runs great, $1,650; plenty of
used parts. Call 674-5720 or 447-
0766; 4-26,5-3
Tidecraft boat, 16 ft., nice red and
gray, comes with trailer, $500 or best
offer. Call 674-6242. 4-26, 5-3
Fishing boat, 14 ft., comes with
motor, trailer and extras. Call 508-
7084 in Bristol. 4-26,5-3




1995 Mirage motor home, less
than- 48,000 miles, queen center
bed, full bath, two A/C's, tires in
excellent shape, Ford motor, runs
on gas not diesel, sleeps six, plenty
of storage inside and out. Serious
inquiries only please. Call 674-
5169. 5-3,5-10




American red pit puppies, Colby
and Carver, parents on premises,
.one female and one make, six
weeks old, ready to go, $100 each.
Call 674-2106. 53, 5-10o

FOR RENT
14 X 70 mobile home in Neal
.Subdivision in Bristol.
Three bedroom,
bath and a half.
$300 rent per month
$200 deposit
Phone: 674-3694
or 643-7781



WANTEDD

to buy

Real Estate


10 to 1,000 acres,


reasonably priced,


Immediate closing.


Call


(850) 544-5441 or


850-899-7700 ,
.. I._^^ ^_^


Free puppies to good home,
mother is white Husky and father is
white English bulldog, six puppies,
eight-weeks old. Call 643-4415,
leave message. 5-3, 5-10
Igloo doghouse, medium size,
$25. Call 674-3671, leave mes-
sage. 5-3,5-10
Royal palm turkeys, blue Pea-
cocks, Silkie chicks, rabbits, guin-
eas and baby chicks. Call 643-4896,
after 5 p.m. weekdays. 5-3,5-10
Ducks, all sizes. Call 962-1049.
5-3, 5-10
Registered quarter horse gelding,
good riding horse, nine years old.
Call 643-4485, after 7 p.m. 5-3,5-10
Deer dogs, beagle/walker cross,
one male trail -dog, $300; three
female trail dogs, $300 each; two
pups, six months old, ready to start,
$150 each or $1,300 for all. Call
643-3662. 5-3,5-10
Ducks, adult Muscobee, $7 each
or trade for chicken hens. Call 674-
4235. 5-3,5-10
Two parakeets, comes with cage
and accessories, must sell together,
$40. Call 674-6022 or 674-8520.
5-3, 5-10
Kittens, three to choose from, free
to a good home. Call 379-9376.
4-26,5-3
Guinea pig, including cage, food
and other supplies, $35 or best of-
fer. Call 643-3044. 4-26,5-3
Chihuahua puppies, full-blooded,
standard size, born Dec. 31, ready
to go, two females, two males, all
set of shots and wormed, males
are $100 and females are $150; do
have other set of Chihuahua dogs,
one male, one year old, $50. Call
762-4181. 4-26, 5-3
Labrador puppies, full-blooded,
four weeks old, had first shots and
flea prevention, ready to go, $125
each. Call 674-2644. 4-26, 5-3




Lost: Black female.poodle on 4-28-
06 at Hwy. 379 and Larkins Road,
south of Bristol. Reward offered.
Call 643-2435. 5-3, 510


Lost: 12 Gauge Remington pump
on Chason Cemetery Road (AKA
Cave-in) on Friday, April 14. If you
have any information, please con-
tact Donnie Phillips at 379-8421/
home or 544-4251/cell. 4-26,5-3




Wanted: Looking for small boiler
pots with handles on each side. Call
674-3264. 5-3, 5-10

Wanted: 14ft. aluminum boat, pre-
fer flat bottom with trailer and small
motor. Call 762-8343. 5-3,5-10

Wanted: Need someone to come
mow my lawn with a small mower
because my gate isn't big enough
fora large mowerto gothrough. Call
674-8343. 4-26, 5-3

Wanted: 10'x 12'shed, reasonably
priced. Call 674-4034. 4-26,5-3

Wanted: Ebay partner, call for de-
tails. Call 674-4034. 4-26, 5-3

Wanted: Seeking other Apple us-
ers in the area. Let's talk Mac! Call
674-4034. 4-26,5-3
Wanted: AC compressor for 1996
Pontiac Grand Am SE (six cylinder).
Call 674-4034. 4-26,5-3

Wanted: Guns, paying cash, old
or modern rifles, shotguns, pistols,
one gun or collection, military guns,
old double barrels. Call 674-4860.
4-26, 5-3

Wanted: Used outboards or parts
in any condition. Call 674-5720 or
447-0766. 4-26, 5-3

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 3-22 T. 5-24




1986 Liberty mobile home, 14 x
52, excellent condition, $4,500. Call
674-9031. 5-3.5-10
House you move, must be moved
in sections of 13 x 38, 15 x 21 and 13
x 26. Located at the corner of Miller
Road and Hwy. 20 in Bristol, best
offer. Call 643-5574. 5-3,5-10


MAY SPECIALS

STICK STEERING
Easy Glide II, any length, up to 40 hp...............$210
Easy Glide III, any length, up to 70 hp..............$240
Rotary or rack steering, any length..................$140
SEATS BY
TRANSOM --, ^A ,,-,V,


JACKS
hydraulic....$661
Manual 1 piece,
...................$240


(while supplies last)
Standard seats
$60 and up
Premium seats $150
special orders available)


POWER TRIM UNITS PT 130, $500 & PT 35, $450
ECONOMY BIMINI TOPS $160
Fits sniall boats 53 to 62 inches wide
ANY ITEM INSTALLED FOR MINIMUM CHARGE

ALAN'S OUTBOARD ENGINE REPAIR
Located on Ashley Shiver Rd., Altha 6 miles north of Blountslown
Call (850) 447-0766 (cell) or (850) 674-5720
:ii"' '" "'"" ''i i


2/3 acre lot, located in Telogia on
Hwy. 67, great location! Call 643-
4835. 4-26, 5-3

16 x 80 on 1 1/2 acres, three
bedrooms, two bath, $59,900. Call
379-3965. 4-26,5-3

Two bedroom, two bath, with
fireplace, on 1 1/2 acres, $49,900.
Call 379-3965. 4-26,5-3





ALTHA
Yard sale, Saturday, May 6 begin-
ning at 7 a.m. a house
past th nce\ed .71 N
in Altha\ Ca what-
nots, lar sortment of household
items, etc. Cancel if rain. Call 762-
8597. 5-3

BLOUNTSTOWN
Yard sale, Saturday, May 6 begin-
ning at 7 a.m. at 17360 SR 20 West
in Blountstown, 3 1/2 miles out on
the right. Lots of movies, tapes,
games and knick-knacks. Some-
thing for everyone. Cancel if rain.
Call 674-1655. 5-3


Giant yard sale, Friday and Sat-
urday, May 5 & 6 beginning at 8
a.m. at 20157 SW Dogwood Ave.
behind Burger King). Roll-a-way
bed, washer, dryer, tools, furniture,
antiques, clothing, TV's, porch and
yard furniture and much more. Call
674-6520. 5-3


Yard sale, Friday and Saturday,
May 5 and 6 beginning at 8 a.m.
at Trailer City, lot 37 on Hwy. 71N
in Blountstown. Clothes sizes small
through large, boys clothes size
14 though 16, king size comforter
set, bedspread, queen size sheets,
daybed sets, dishes, toys, stuffed
animals, George Foreman grill and
good odds-and-ends. Cancel if rain.
Call 674-8983. 5-3


Yard sale, Saturday, May 6 begin-
ning at 7 a.m. located 3 1/2 miles
on Hwy. 69 in Blountstown, on the
right, look for signs. Odds-and-
ends. Something for everyone. Call
674-9127. 5-3


Multi-family yard sale, Saturday,
May 6 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
front of the old One Stop on Main
St. in Blountstown. Lots of clothing
sizes infant to adult, shoes, knick-
knacks, etc. Everything must go.
Cancel if rain. Call 379-3046. 5-3


Yard sale, Saturday, May 6 begin-
ning at 8:30 a.m. at 19711 SW
Barfield Road in Blountstown.
Sleeper sofa, keyhole desk, glass
table, beautiful headboard for girl,
boy's and girl's clothes, many more
items. Call 674-3264. 4-26,5-3







Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3,2006


Ten ways to take control of electric costs during the heat of summer


from Florida Public Utilities Company
MARIANNA The summer
months can mean higher electric
bills for Florida residents, but
with help from Florida Public
Utilities Company (FPU)
customers can begin to lower
their bills now. By incorporating
"Ten Ways to Take Control of
Electric Costs," people can take
control and lower energy bills by
as much as 10 to 50 percent.
"We want our customers
to know that high summer
temperatures do not have to
mean high energy bills. Simple
things like washing clothes in
cold water and only running the
washing machine when there is a
full load will make a substantial


difference in someone's bill,"
said Don Myers, general manager
of FPU's Marianna offices.
It only takes a few simple
changes to notice a difference
in your electric bill. Following
the "Ten Ways to Take Control
of Electric Costs" makes saving
money and conserving energy
easy.
TEN WAYS TO TAKE CONTROL
OF ELECTRIC COSTS
1. Keep the thermostat as high
as comfortably possible during
the summer months. A good rule
of thumb is to set your thermostat
for 78 degrees. Each degree
below 78, can cost 5-6 percent
more for cooling energy..
2. Fans cost less to use than


the air conditioner rely on
them as much as possible.
3. Keep windows shaded
from direct sunlight whenever
possible. Blinds and curtains
will block the sun and keep
your house cooler. Awnings or
porches are effective ways to
reduce heat gain in the summer.
4. Set your water heater to 120
degrees or the "Low" setting to
save energy. If your dishwasher
does not have a booster heat
element, you may need to
increase the temperature to 140
degrees for good performance.


5. Only run the washing
machine and dishwasher when
you have a full load.
6. Wash clothes in cold water
most of the time. Clean the
lint trap before every dryer load
to save energy and reduce run
times.
7. Replace light bulbs with
ENERGY STAR compact
fluorescent lamps (CFL), which
use two-thirds less energy.
8. Fill in holes around doors
and windows to keep the cool
air in and the hot air out.
9. Use the sleep mode on the


BEST PIS+MOIE FO OU TAE+mlWL


Elizabeth Futch of Kinard was the winner of an outdoor fish
cooker, donated by Preble-Rish. GCEC PHOTO

Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative

58th annual members' meeting
from Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative
WEWAHITCHKA Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative. held its
58th annual members' meeting Saturday, April 22 at its headquar-
ter office in Wewahitchka. The purpose of the meeting is to com-
municate information about the Cooperative, including the financial
reports and overall business status, as well as serve as a social event
for the entire membership. More than 700 people attended the event
this year.
For entertainment, Gulf Coast Electric .Cooperative provided a
bounce house and pony rides for the children and music by The Bai-
leys, a family of musicians from Alabama who plays bluegrass-style
gospel music. Informative booths were open for the duration of the
meeting, offering information about the programs that GCEC has to
offer.
Each registered member received a $10 electric bill credit and
coupons to redeem at food booths run by local civic organizations as
fundraisers. In addition, registered members were entered in draw-
ings to win door'prizes, including the grand prizes, which were $100
electric bill credits and vacation packages.



CK]SSIFIEDS I
continu-d from pa ge 25


BRISTOL
Huge multi-family yard sale,
Saturday. May 6 beginning at 8
a.m. at the second house on the
left past the old elementary school
in Bristol. Lots of boy and girl baby
clothes-sizes newborn to 12 mos.,
little girl clothes size 3-4, boy clothes
size 24 mos..t9 4T, women's cloth-
ing, lots of different sizes, miscel-
laneous household and kitchen.
items, queen size bedroom suite,
many more items. Cancel if rain.
Call 643-2181. 4-26,5 -3

Four-family yard sale, Saturday,
May 6 beginning at 8 a.m. (ET) in
front of Doobie Brothers Barbecue


Restaurant on Hwy:20 in Bristol4


Something for everyone. Cancel if
rain. Phone 643-5431. 4-26,5-3

Yard sale, Saturday, May 6 begin-
ning at 8 a.m. located two miles
southof the traffic light on Hwy. 12S
in Bristol. Decorative items, dishes,
kitchen items, clothes (including
large size women's clothes), and
much more. Cancel if rain. Call
643-4930. 5-3

Yard sale, Saturday, May 6 from
8 a.m. to noon at NW Hwy. 12,
across from library. Furniture, small
appliances, comforters, adult and
children's clothing, dishes, toys,
and much more. Cancel if rain. Call
,:a q-


r~i~cg6~W1a~brmrhli~arim~u~;rripnn rand~ pr


computer and other electronics
when not in use.
10. Use a microwave whenever
possible. It takes less time and
uses less energy.
In addition to helpful
conservation tips, FPU provides
many valuable services to help
customers conserve energy and
save money.
With FPU's GoodCents
Energy Conservation Program,
customers may be eligible
for rebates for installation of
energy-efficient appliances and
insulation.






S- MAY 3,2006 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


Florida Law Enforcement:.'Buckle Up In Your Truck'- enforcement wave begins


.In an effort to save. lives,
representatives from the Florida
Department of Transportation
(FDOT) have announced the
kickoff of the Buckle Up, In
Your Truck campaign. This high
visibility enforcement initiative
is coordinated in conjunction
with the National Highway
Traffic Safety Administration
(NHTSA), state and local
highway safety, and law


enforcement leaders across
an- eight-state region in the
Southeastern U.S.
According to the NHTSA,
pickup truck drivers and their
passengers are among the least
likely motorists to regularly use
safety belts. In 2005, Florida's
observed safety belt usage
among pickup truck drivers and
passengers was less than 62
percent as compared to almost


to destroy the evidence, he dropped a rock of cocaine in the tub,"
Creamer noted in his report. A green pill bottle found in the tub had
cocaine residue inside. The bottle cap was found in the sink. Creamer
pointed out that cigarette butts, commonly stored with cocaine to
control humidity in non-ventilated containers, were found spilled into
the toilet, and cigArette ashes were found in the pill bottle.
While looking through the west bedroom, officers found a pipe
with what appeared to be cocaine residue. In the second bedroom,
believed to be Huie's, several items were recovered, including two
photographs. One picture showed a woman holding what appeared
to be a "cookie" of crack cocaine; the other photo showed a woman
next to a large amount of cash.
Tucked in the bedframe was $205 in cash, mostly in denomina-
tions of $20. A DVD case with cocaine residue was also found in
the room.
A knife with cocaine residue was found in Huie's pocket, along
with a $20 bill. In his report, Creamer noted that the two rocks of
crack found at the home were "cut into $20 pieces" which indicated
that the numerous twenty dollar bills found at the home were drug
sale proceeds.
Huie was charged with possession of crack cocaine with intent to
sell within 200 feet of public housing, tampering with evidence and
possession of drug paraphernalia.


75 percent in cars and over 79
percent in vans and SUV's.
The effect of non-safety belt
usage by pickup truck occupants
is evident in fatal crash statistics.
Research indicates that three out
of four pickup truck occupants
killed in crashes were not using
a safety belt.
"We are in full support of
law enforcement initiatives
that remind motorists and
their passengers to buckle up,"
said Florida Department of
Transportation Secretary Denver
Stutler. "We truly believe that
the Buckle Up In Your Truck
campaign has the ability to save
lives across the state through
heightened ,awareness and
increased safety belt usage."
Florida had the highest


number of pickup truck fatalities
among the eight Southeastern
states with 343 deaths in 2004,
according to national data. This
reflects a nine percent increase
from the number of pickup truck
fatalities as compared to the
previous year.
Buckling up is the single best
defense in a pickup truck crash.
It will increase odds of survival
by as much as 80 percent in the
event of a rollover crash. While
rollovers can occur in any kind of
passenger vehicle, pickup trucks
are twice as likely to rollover as
cars because they have a higher
center of gravity.
While other states in the
Southeastern region are
targeting the Buckle Up In Your
Truck message to specific areas


with high numbers, of pickup
truck fatalities, Florida is one
of only two states launching
the campaign statewide as
pickup truck occupants are
over-represented in fatal
crashes and have the lowest
safety belt usage rate compared
to other vehicle types in the
state. Television and radio
public service announcements
developed by NHTSA for this
eight-state initiative will air
throughout Florida in all the
major media markets to help
increase awareness.
For more information about
safety belt benefits and statistics,
visit www.pickupsafetybelt.com.
For driving tips on avoiding
rollover crashes and injuries,
visit www.safercar.gov.


Workforce trends seminar for educators


Guidance Counselors, career
specialist, principals, and depu-
ty superintendents from 5 coun-,
ties were hosted by the Chipola
Regional Workforce to discuss
Workforce Trends today and in
the future for the 5 counties that
make up the Workforce Board
region.
Those in attendance were
able to hear from a variety of
speakers representing the state
government,,economic develop-
ment and the private sector. Fre-


ida Sheffield, head of the Youth
Council for Workforce Florida,
presented information concern-
ing meeting the demand for the
21st century worker and the
need in economic terms in the
state of Florida and the nation
for as many qualified workers
as possible in the workplace.
Rick Marcum, Executive Di-
rector of Opportunity Florida,
discussed the importance of
viewing ones self as being a
corporation of one and continu-


ously seeking ways to better the
corporation. Marcum stated
that each of us must be will-
ing to search out new ways and
ideas to continue to grow our
regional economy.
From the private sector Mary
McKenzie, Oglesby Interna-
tional, discussed those work-
force traits that are so valuable
to any business, attendance,
completing task on time and the
ability to continue to learn and
adapt. McKenzie also stressed
how traits such as timelines and
the ability to perform on school
related tasks relate to the type of
job performance someone will
have once they enter the work-
force:
David Melvin, with David
Melvin Engineering, discussed
the importance of character in
the workplace and how you can
build on knowledge with strong
character traits. Melvin told
those in attendance how proud
he was to be able to see his
company grow with the hiring
of local people.
Kenny Griffin, Business Ser-
vices Coordination and Jackson
County School Board Member,
spoke to the audience about the-
importance of the skill trades.
and the need to encourage young
people to look as these jobs as a
valuable career choice. There is
a great need for skilled profes-
sional workers today.
Richard Williams, Executive
Director of the Chipola Work-
force Board, discussed the re-
lationship between economic
development, employment and
education. The partnership be-
tween these three is critical to
the economic well being to this
region.
Those in attendance ex-
pressed their appreciation in be-
ing able to attend the meeting
and further indicated a desire
to have this message brought
to their individual school dis-
tricts. Each of those in atten-
dance were given the most up to
date labor market information
to take back to their schools and
share with staff and the student
population..
'l.-,r ,(-., .. \,i.- .' .'. ,1. -i. Ail,:ld, to'ii': i*;**,.


Leaves, Roof Cleaning,
Gutter Cleaning, Pruning,
Rocks Hedging, Pine Straw,
Driveways, Nwsh Hoo, Micinp,






Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL MAY 3, 2006


Statewide marketing blitz targets families with uninsured children


TALLAHASSEE Florida
Healthy Kids expects an
enrollment rebound as television
and radio commercials air across
the state promoting the state-
subsidized healthcare program
to families with uninsured
children. Since launching the ads
on March 20, there has been an
increase in application requests
from the counties where the
commercials are airing.
S"Oooh child, things are gonna
get easier," sings the opening line
for the ads promoting year-round
enrollment and the Healthy Kids
Web site. The commercials are
part: of a marketing strategy to
enroll .more eligible children
into the program. To date,
214,816 children receive
medical insurance through
Health) Kids and KidCare.
Data from the latest study of the
uninsured in Florida suggests
143,000 children without health
benefits are also eligible for the
program.
"For the past few months
we've been researching where
to concentrate our marketing
efforts to make sure we're
reaching the families this
program serves," explained
Rose Naff. executive director
of Florida Healthy Kids. "With
our numbers down, we thought
the best approach would be
to target the communities and
populations with high numbers
of uninsured children that are
not enrolled in the program."
According to an analysis of
Healthy Kids enrollment data
and the latest University of
Florida Health Insurance Study,
the program could improe-
enrollment by reaching out to
African-Americans. .. parents
with children between the ages
of five and eight, parents who
are self-employed and families
in the Panhandle and Tampa
Bay area.
"Our current marketing effort
is going on statewide, but we
learned that we needed to do
more in certain areas," explained
Naff during a press briefing in
Tallahassee today. "The data has
helped us look for other ways to
increase enrollment."
Since February, Healthy Kids
has developed partnerships
w ith child-centered community
groups both statewide and
in the target communities to
"bundle" the program w ith other
products that families seek. To
date, the public library system.
the Boy- and Girls Club. and the
FloridaYouth SoccerAssociation
have "bundled" Health) Kids
enrollment information in their
programs to reach parents.
In addition. Health Kids
staff improved the program's
Web site wo w .healthykids.org
by adding an online enrollment
process allowing familiess to'
apply for benefits 24 hours a
day. seven daS's a week. Since
adding this online feature more
than six w.eks ago. more. than,.


11,000 applications have been
received through this method.
"We're doing everything we
can to make it easier for families
to enroll-in the program," Naff
said. "We have year-round
enrollment, less paperwork
and a consumer-driven Web


always


s-w




We sell all of our cars a
a discount so you don't
need a down payment!
Interet Rates

as low as 4.95%

Dear Gadsdeh. Liberty & Calhoun
County Residents.
Three years ago I obtained my Florida
Dealer's License due to the frustration of
shopping for a used car. The following
three things made car shopping a big
headache for me:
*Haggling for the best price
*Having to come up with $2000 to S3000
for a down payment, taxes. title and tag


E AVON
SE:


site. Families who see our insurance for children 18 years Nw Only $10 for KIT+ Free Gift
commercials will find that we of age and under, whose parents PAT LAWRENCE
are here to serve them. We want can't afford private health 1-866-741-5236
them to sign their kids up for coverage but earn too much to
insurance benefits. Now is the qualify for Medicaid. Children "God could not be
best time to do it." enrolled in the program receive everywhere and therefore
Healthy Kids and KidCare regular doctor's visits, dental he made mothers." -
offers affordable, quality health check-ups, and immunizations. JEWISH PROVERB


Manager's Special*..


*Paying someone a $5000 $6000 profit
on a $10,000 automobile.
Here's what we've done at Direct
Aulomolive Wholesale:
*All vehicles are priced at the "Loan
Value", which ts the price credit unions and
banks will loan you on this vehicle.
-We require NO DOWN PAYMENT on any
of our vehicles. We can euen help with your
taxes and tag most of the lime.


2005
Ford

Taurus
Low Miles! Like New!



Per MoM
$0 Dowr' / 50 Mos WAG



*At LOAN VALUE, we make a small profit
and you set a areat dealt
The best part is we have family on the
lot. NOT HIGH PRESSURE SALES PEOPLE.
If you don't see the car of your dreams in
this ad. call us. We'll eat you pre-approved,
.tell you what it will cost and buy it for you.
We appreciate your supporting us. Come
by or call.


Ar


0 Down '03 Dodge Ram 250 SLT
*385tmo Quad Heavy Duty'


0 Down '04 Dodge Intrepid
s1 921mo Great Color' Like Newl
za


0 Down '01 Honda Civic EX 0 Down 101 Chrysler Sebring LXi
s230/mo 4 Door. Low f Mlles' *251mo Convertible. Loaded;


0 Down '01 Nissan Frontier XE 0 Down '03 Mercury Sable
V191/mo V6, Extended Cabl s191/mo Great Family Carl


0 Down '01 Cadillac deVille
$3261mo Lo,w Milesl


0 Down Dodge Dakota 0 Down '01 BMW 5251 0 Down '99 Honda Accord EX 0 Down '99 Cadillac Escalade
*153/mo Extended CabI Nicel '398/mo Leatherf Sunroofl Loadedil 211/mo V6, Leather, Sunroof! s240/mo LeaUterf Only 36 mos pmU


0 Down '99 GMC Suburban
s234/mo 89K miles, 3rd seat!


0 Down '04 Dodge Neon 0 Down '02 Town & Country
$191/mo GREAT Gas Mtleagoa! 2731mo Leather. CD. POL


0 Down '01 Honda Odyssey 0 Down '02 Pontiac Bonneville
$21 0/mo Tho lamily-frlendly Honda! s288/mo Leather, Sunroof!


0 Down '99 Toyota Camry
s 1981mo Solara Leather. Sunroof


0 Down '99 Mercedes E320
s365/mo 45,000 Miles! Like Newl


0 Down '00 Toyota Tacoma
1 72/mo 4 cyl-Groat Gas Mileage!


Direct ive Wholesale
40W. Jeffeo(Hwy 90)3 Blocks West of Square ,n Quincy, Next to Dollar General ;-Opei-Mon-Thurs 9 .. m, Friday 9-7; Sal 9 -6 p ri. -

~Se__ a icy 850-627-8448 -*Quincy Se habla
,.~~~~~~~ t,, ,-, . ,, {-_ 2,. ,., i "_.. .'


0 Down D14 Saturn Ion 4 dr
s230/mo Very low miles, Groat gasi
.-ii i i rillt fla ~ ^i-1- ?


I