Group Title: Calhoun-Liberty Journal (Bristol, Fla.).
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00107
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Alternate Title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Creator: Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Publisher: Liberty Journal, Inc.
Liberty Journal
Place of Publication: Bristol, Fla
Publication Date: July 9, 2008
Copyright Date: 2008
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
United States of America -- Florida -- Calhoun
 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
Bibliographic ID: UF00027796
Volume ID: VID00107
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AKN4565
oclc - 33425067
alephbibnum - 002046630
electronic_aleph - 003298625
electronic_oclc - 60662266
lccn - sn 95047245
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text
Univ of Florida History Library
PO Box 117007
Gainesville FI 32611 S2 111612009
1889




5so THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY
includes
tax



tax JOURNAL
Volume 28, Number 28 Wednesday, July 9, 2008



Rev Henry Miller films a scene in a cell.

Pastor shoots music

video in Liberty Jail
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor -
A n area minister spent some time in the Liberty
County Jail a.couple of weeks ago after
deciding it was the perfect spot to film his own music
video featuring the song, "Friend on the Inside."
Rev. Henry Miller, who has a prison ministry in
Wakulla County, asked to film upstairs in the old
jail in Bristol because it's one of the few in the state
that still has the old-fashioned style cells made of
bars, according to Jail Administrator Capt. Fannie
Partridge.
The video shows Miller sitting in a cell, singing
and strumming a guitar as the camera cuts away to
his two cell mates.
Miller got plenty of help from the Liberty County
Jail staff, Partridge said. The three "inmates"- wore real
jail uniforms with Liberty County Jail written on the
back. They borrowed Sheriff Harrell Wood Re ell's
bible for a scene where the three sit at a table and
talk. Lt. Chad Smith appears in the video as a jailer
delivering mail to the men.
Partridge said if you look carefully at the video,
you'll see Smith give a quick wink during his scene.
After shooting a scene showing a family gathered
around a table for a meal, the crew adjourned for lunch,
but stayed at the table to enjoy the food cooked for
them by the jail staff, said Partridge.
The video is featured on GodTube.com and can
be found by searching for "Friend on the Inside" or
Henry Miller.



Young
fans
have fun See Fireworks lit up the skies over Blountstown last week as the community gathered
at event Page for the annual Fourth of July celebration, held a day early, at Sam Atkins Park.
in Hosford 12 For more photos, see page 24. PHOTOS BY NIKI BARBER AND JOHNNY EUBANKS


Accident sends Georgia man to hospital in critical condition
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A 61-year-old Georgia man was critically injured Sunday when he
.lost control of a 2004 Chevrolet Tahoe and hit some small frees off
State Road 12 North, two miles inside the Liberty County line.
The driver, identified as Strick W. McDaniel ofAdel, was rushed to
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital by ambulance following the 2:54 p.m.
wreck, one mile south of Meredith Road.
According to the report from the Florida Highway Patrol, McDaniel was
traveling north in the northbound lane of State Road 12 when he drifted
to the right and ran off the road.
The SUV entered the east grass shoulder of State Road 12 and continued
traveling until colliding with a group of trees. The vehicle came to final
rest facing west on the east shoulder.
McDaniel, who was wearing a seatbelt, had been traveling in an
-As afternoon downpour on a wet road, according to one officer at the scene.
Atrooper who spoke with McDaniel's wife on Tuesday learned that he is
doing well but was being held at the hospital to treat a medical condition not
associated with the accident. McDaniel is expected to be released soon.
The Florida Highway Patrol was assisted at the scene by the Liberty
County Sheriff's Office, Gadsden County Sheriff's Office and Gadsden
McDaniel's wrecked vehicle is shown next to one of the trees it hit Sunday in Liberty County. County EMS.

-IIIIIll II Il Sheriff's Log...2 Community Calendar...4 Commentary...6, 7 News from the Pews...8 Page to the Past...9
7 8122 00900 Birthdays...1O Lake Mystic Boat Parade...13 The Job Market...16 Obituaries...18 Classifieds...20, 21 & 22







Page 2 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


ARREST

-REPORTS
compiled by
Journal
Editor
Teresa
Eubanks

was trying to open an account,
according to the report. When a
teller asked for ID after Wilson
said she was the man's niece, she
could not produce any. She then
had the victim withdraw money
from his account and give it to
her.
The victim's daughter reported


Man charged after cutting

up ex-girlfriend's clothing
A Hosford man was charged with criminal mischief for destroying
his girlfriend's clothing after she walked out on him.
According to a report from the Liberty County Sheriff's Office,
Dennis Allen had a dispute with his live-in girlfriend, which prompted
her to leave their residence and go stay with a family member.
When she later returned to pick up her belongings, the woman
found her possessions in the yard. When asked what he had done with
her clothes, Allen told her they had been put in the trash. The woman
found that all of her clothes had been cut up and then thrown out.
During an interview with a deputy, Allen indicated that he felt he
had a right to destroy the clothing since-he and his mother had bought
some of it.

Man reacts to argument by

hitting woman, kicking car
An argument over a video camera resulted in the arrest of a man
on charges of battery and criminal mischief Sunday.
According to a report from the Blountstown Police Department,
Adrian White was on the phone with a woman when they began
arguing.about a video camera. He then went to the woman's residence
at Sutton Creek Apartments, where the argument continued.
The woman told police White struck her several times and
attempted to choke her. She said he then began kicking her 1992
Toyota, leaving two dents on the front passenger door and another
dent on the rear passenger door.
Two witnesses reported seeing White kicking the vehicle.
White had already left the scene when a police officer arrived but
later called the BPD and said he wanted to "give himself up."
After turning himself in, he was charged and booked into the
county jail.

Hosford man (

arrested on

battery charge B
A Hosford man was arrested / harle
after he allegedly grabbed a Tam
12-year-old around the neck and
tried to choke him, according to 18622 SR 20 W. Blou
a report from the Liberty County NEXT TO WHITE'S
Sheriff's Department.
Aaron W.Neldon was charged
with domestic battery after the
incident at his home on Roberts The Liberty Cc
Mill Road on July 4. A witness Executive
pulled Neldon off the child, who
then ran to a neighbor's to call The Leount
911, the report stated. Committee would like
While-being booked in at the who are running fo
jail, a small bag of marijuana and 07/10/08 (Thurs
a package of rolling papers were discuss the plannir
found in Neldon's pocket, whichou need addition
lead to him also being charged free to contact Jean Mor
with possession of less than. 20
grams of marijuana.


An 18-year-old Blountstown
woman has been charged with
exploitation of an elderly person
after she allegedly posed as a
man's niece and took him to
the credit union to make several
withdrawals from his account.
The victim has age-related
dementia and lives alone.
Laura December Wilson is
believed to have depleted theman's
funds after getting an estimated
$4,000 from him, according to
a report from the Blountstown
Police Department.
When Wilson first brought
the man to Calhoun-Liberty
Employees Credit Union, it
appeared that he thought she


Woman charged with having


elderly man turn over savings


theincident to police after learning
that $500 had been withdrawn
June 23 and $300 was taken from
the account on June 24.
A trespassing warning was
issued against Wilson to keep her
away from the man's residence.
On June 25, Wilson talked
with police about the allegations
and admitted taking money from
the man but claimed she only
received $60. She also denied
posing as his niece.
Another trespassing warning
was issued against Wilson after
police received a report that she
had broken into a home and stolen
some clothing.
Wilson was arrested July 2
and is being held in the Calhoun
County Jail on $100,000 bond.

Inmate injured

after fall at jail
A female inmate serving as
a trustee at the Liberty County
Jail was injured in a fall Sunday
afternoon and spent the night at
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital.
Capt. Fannie Partridge,
Jail Administrator, said
Phyllis Swearington suffered
a compression fracture after
tripping over a plastic clog she
was wearing as she walked
through a door at the jail around
3 p.m.
"She took a hard fall and hit
the floor sitting," Partridge said.
"She was taken to the hospital
by ambulance because we didn't
know how bad it was," she said.
"She was in a lot of pain when
she left. I figured she had cracked
something."
Partridge said the sole of the
inmate's shoe was well-worn,
which caused it to slip off her foot
and led to her fall.
Swearington was released from
the hospital Monday and will
have a follow-up appointment for
orthopedic care.



LLLIS

.RBER SHOP

9s Ellis, Owner/Barber
iara Green, Barber

ntstown Call 674-1038
AIR CONDITIONING




D. Democratic
Committee
Democratic Executive
to invite the Candidates
r office to join us on
day) at 7:00 p.m. to
ig of upcoming rallies.
il information please feel
rris at 643-1012. Thanks.


CALHOUN COUNTY
June 30
*Jermine Jamison, FTA.
*Heather Nicole McClellan, home invasion rob-
bery, theft from person 65 or older.
*Michael Duane Norgard, FTA.
*William Bryan Trammell, DUI.
July 1
*Darryl Jackson, FTA.
*Craig E. Holmes, VOP (county).
July 2
*Laura December Wilson, exploitation of the
elderly.
July 3
*Benjamin Clifford Cramer, possession of less
than 20 grams, possession of paraphernalia.
July 4
*Dawn Elizabeth Cervels, possession of less
than 20 grams, possession of paraphernalia.
*Joe. E. Kirkland, possession of less than 20
grams, possession of paraphernalia.
*Christopher Allen Keys, FTA.
*Charles Andrew Hendrix, false ID to LEO, forg-
ery, driving while license suspended or revoked
with knowledge.
*Lindsey Kaylin Rogers,,grand theft, fraudulent
use of a credit card.
*William Houston Taylor, DUI.
July 5
*Levar Algernon Johnson, attached tag not
assigned, driving while license suspended or
revoked.
*James Edward Leron, VOCR, FTA.
July 6
*William Lee Marshall, sentenced from court.

July 7
*Adrian Terrell White, battery, criminal mis-
chief.

LIBERTY COUNTY
June 30
*Heather McClellan Jones, holding for CCSO.
*John Woodruff, VOP (state).
July 1
*Jason Phillips, VOP (state).
July 2
*Malinda Pelt, sentenced to two years DOC
(CCSO).
*Albert Schwendeman, warrant.
*Dennis Allen, criminal mischief.
*December L. Wilson, holding for CCSO.
*Donnell Hill, VOP (county).
Month 00
*Dawn E. Cervels, less than 20 grams.
*Lindsey K. Rogers, holding for CCSO.
*Aaron Ward Neldon, domestic battery, posses-
sion of less than 20 mg.
*Sara Yon Simmons, CCSO charges.
Listingsincludename followedbychargeandidentificatonof arrestingagency Thenamesaboverepresent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent untilproven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept.
June 30 through July 6, 2008
Citations issued:
Accidents........... 04 Traffic Citations..................10
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......86
Business alarms.....01 Residential alarms..........00
Complaints..........................141


Lawrence flnimaL HOSPiTaL
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or.(850) 856-5918
Hours: Monday Friday 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
-4-^ DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Preventative Healthcare programs
which include vaccinations and yearly checkups Spay/neuter program
to reduce unwanted puppies/kittens.
PLUS MANY OTHER SERVICES.
CALL US ANYTIME IF YOU HAVE ANY QUESTIONS.








JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3



Consumers urged to adopt measures to combat fuel thefts


TALLAHASSEE -- With fuel
prices at record levels and rising,
FloridaAgriculture and Consumer
Services Commissioner Charles
H. Bronson is encouraging
consumers to take precautions to
prevent thefts of fuel from their
vehicles.
While there is no statewide
database detailing the extent of
the problem, anecdotal evidence
is mounting that thieves are
siphoning gasoline, diesel and
other motor fuels from cars
and trucks sitting in driveways


Mon. July 21:

Tues. July 22:
Thurs. July 24:
Mon. July 28:

Tues. July 29:


Thurs. July 31:


and parking lots because of the
rising value of the fuel. Gasoline
stations are also increasingly
being targeted by fuel thefts,
according to Bronson's Petroleum
Inspection Bureau and Office of
Agricultural Law Enforcement.
"While Florida and the nation
are working on the development
of alternative fuels and adopting
conservation measures to
ultimately bring down the price
of gasoline, we are nonetheless
all forced at the moment to pay
record prices for fuel," Bronson


Line to shape to form.
Building to a finish.
Elements of the composition.
Developing the composition.
Grisaille (Ancient technique
of graphite & colored pencil).
Techniques to communicate
the mood.
Create your own composition.


said. "And with filling a gas tank
commonly reaching $50 and even
$75 each fueling, the last thing we
need is for thieves to siphon the
fuel out of our gas tanks."
Toward that end, the
Commissioner is offering the
following tips to prevent a
motorist from being the victim
of fuel thefts:
Consider the purchase a
locking gas cap.
When possible, park your car
in a locked garage.
Park in well-lit areas when
possible;
If a vehicle has an alarm, set
it.before parking.
Check the fuel gauge before
parking; report any fuel theft
immediately.


When pumping fuel at a gas
station, never leave an activated
pump unattended.
If purchasing a new vehicle,
inquire about a locking fuel
door.
Farms and agricultural
operations in general, both
nationally and in Florida, appear
to be victims of increasing
gasoline and diesel thefts also, and
Bronson recommends that such
properties be fenced or gated, and
as well lit when possible.
Nurseries, packinghouses and
agricultural storage areas should
consider installing security
cameras with a tape backup.
Thefts at farming operations
should be reported to local law
enforcement or Bronson's Office


ofAgricultural Law Enforcement
at 1-800-342-5869.
In addition to protecting a
vehicle's fuel from being stolen,
Bronson is also encouraging
consumers to adopt fuel-
conservation measures as a means
of combating skyrocketing fuel
prices.
Such measures include
car pooling, using public
transportation when possible,
combining errands to minimize
the number of trips taken in your
vehicle, maintaining a reasonable
speed, using the most economical
grade of gasoline recommended
for your vehicle and keeping tires
properly inflated.


Man wanted on warrants arrested after altercation


A man wanted on two warrants
was taken into custody after a
report of an altercation at S&L
Used Furniture in Blountstown
Saturday, according to a report
from the Blountstown Police
Department.
Officers responded to a 911
call involving James Edward
Lerch and his landlord, Steven
Darnell.
Darnell said Lerch hit him in
the mouth after he told him he
would have to move out.
Lerch told an officer that
Darnell first struck him in the
mouth, and that he then responded
by hitting him back.


Lerch said Damell's girlfriend
then came into his room and
grabbed him by the hair, pulling
his head back. He said he shoved
her away and she left the room.
The report said all those
involved appeared to be
intoxicated at the time.


Lerch, who was wanted on two
outstanding warrants including
felony- driving while license
suspended and violation of
conditional release, was arrested
and taken to the county jail.
The. two declined to press
charges against each other.


Speeding stop leads to July 4 arrests
A man trying to get through Blountstown a little too quickly on
the Fourth of July was arrested after a deputy clocked him traveling
20 miles over the speed limit during heavy traffic.
Joe E. Kirkland, 26, was traveling east at what appeared to be a high
rate of speed when he caught the attention of Deputy Bliss Moreau.
Kirkland's white SUV was traveling 55 mph in a 35 mph zone,
according to the deputy's report.
Moreau pulled the vehicle over, approached the driver and noted
the strong odor of burnt marijuana coming from the driver's window
and saw that Kirkland's eyes were bloodshot and watery.
After issuing a written warning for speed, the deputy asked if
Kirkland had anything illegal in the vehicle. The driver hesitated
and then replied, "There is a joint in a cigarette pack between the
seats."
Kirkland and his passenger; Dawn Ceurvels, 40, both of
Youngstown, were asked to step out of the vehicle as the deputy took
a look inside. He found a cigarette pack that held two rolled joints of
marijuana and three burnt marijuana butts. A glass pipe was found
in the vehicle's center console. Bits of loose marijuana, known as
"shake" was found scattered throughout the vehicle.
Inside some luggage, the deputy found a sandwich bag that held
13 grams of marijuana, two packs of rolling papers and a pair of
scissors.
Kirkland and his passenger were taken into custody. Both were
charged with'possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana and
possession of drug paraphernalia.

Man charged after pot found in Skoal tin
A nervous driver who was going a little too fast on State Road 73
Thursday evening is facing possession charges after a small amount
of marijuana was found in his vehicle.
According to a report from the Calhoun County Sheriff's Office,
Benjamin Clifford Cramer, 21, of Marianna, was stopped by an FHP
Trooper, who was assisted at the scene by Calhoun County Sheriff's
Deputy William Dalton. A drug dog was used to check the vehicle
and baggage inside.
According to Dalton's report, Trooper Phillip Spaziante searched
the vehicle after making the stop around 7:03 p.m. He found a purple
Royal Crown bag in the driver's door that held a Skoal can that
contained an estimated five grams of marijuana. A burnt marijuana
blunt was found in the console.
The drug dog gave a passive alert to one of the pieces of baggage
that had been removed from the vehicle. Inside the bag's'front zip-
up pocket, officers found a marijuana pipe with less than a gram of
marijuana.
Cramer was charged with possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana and possession of paraphernalia.


\ 16S^U \ Mrs. J s

4 Art Works

An Art Experience to En


Children age 8 -11
& youth age 12 15 t
workshops will be
scheduled the
first ol August.

Call 674-2633
to register


S'20869 SE Sherry Ave. Blountstown


Vote for and Elect

Edward "Kevin" Williams

for County Commissioner District 5


SMy name is Kevin Williams and I am running for Liberty County
Commissioner, District 5. Over the next several months leading up to
the August 26, 2008 primary, I hope to meet most of you, the residents
and taxpayers of Liberty County. I want to be sure that you have all of
the information yoy. need to know why I and so many others believe
that I am the best person to represent District 5 on our Board of
County Commissioners.

I am 43 years old, a lifelong resident of Liberty County, and am
currently employed as the Vocational Teacher at Liberty County High
School where I have had the pleasure of teaching many of your children and grandchildren
over the past few years. I was previously employed by the City of Bristol for 11 years; there I
held the positions of Water Operator and Maintenance Supervisor. My wife, Kelli, and I live
near Telogia with our children, Kallie and Kade, who both attend Hosford Elementary. Any of
my friends, co-workers or even casual acquaintances will tell you that my kids are my
absolute number one priority, and they are one of the main reasons that I decided to run for
County Commission I do not want them to grow up in a county that they can't wait to leave
when they get old enough. I want my kids to want to stay here and raise their families here.

Growing up, I was taught that when you care about the community you live in, you give back
to the community through your time. I have carried that belief through to my adult life. My
wife will tell you that I stay busier helping others than I do on the chores she has assigned
me!

I am driven to serve the citizens of Liberty County. I am passionate about my beliefs and
have the background, skills and understanding to be highly effective. I have the confidence
to lead and the experience to serve. I ask for your support and for your vote on August 26,
2008 for County Commissioner, District 5. Thank you!

Political advertisement paid for and approved by Edward Kevin Williams, Democrat. for County Commissioner District 5.


' ' ''







Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


Big Bend Hospice

chaplains host

Breaking Bread

gathering July 17
Big Bend Hospice invites area
clergy to attend a special luncheon on
Thursday, July 17, from noon to 1:15
p.m. at the Tallahassee Memorial Hospital
Auditorium. A complimentary lunch will
be served. Guests are asked to park in the
parking garage and to come through the
hospital (directional signs will be posted).
Parking tickets may be validated at the
reception desk in the Atrium.
"We have planned a very special
time for our clergy to gather, fellowship
and to discuss issues that impact them
in their ministry," said Rev. Candace
McKibben, Big Bend Hospice Pastoral
Care Coordinator. "At this quarterly
meeting Reverend Dr. John Galloway ,
Pastoral Care Director and CPE Supervisor
at Tallahassee Memorial Hospital will
speak about Ministerial Sensitivity to
Suicidal Loss. A table discussion will
follow.
The meeting is open to all clergy in
Leon, Jefferson, Madison, Taylor, Wakulla,
Franklin, Liberty and Gadsden counties.
To make reservations for the luncheon,
please contact Rev. Candace McKibben
at Big Bend Hospice by July 15th if
possible. Her email address is candace@
bigbendhospice.org or you may call her
at (850) 878-5310 ext. 250 or toll free at
(800) 772-5862. Please feel free to invite
other clergy.


'Winners Circle'

celebration for

Liberty rec teams

set for July 19
The Liberty County Recreation
Department has scheduled a "winners'
circle" celebration to be held Saturday,
July 19 from 4 to 8 p.m. (ET) on the ball
fields at Veterans Memorial Park. This
celebration will honor all youth who
played baseball/softball this spring and the
summer S.W.A.T recreation program, as
well as their parents who motivated their
youth to participate and the coaches who
volunteered their time.
All of our youth were winners in making
this first six months for the recreation
department a great success. Each youth
will receive a trophy or certificate of
achievement. Special guests will include
team members from Chipola College and
FSU baseball teams. A specially-prepared
meal will be provided.
The newly-formed recreation department
is sponsored by a Police Athletic League
grant, funded by the Florida Department
of Juvenile Justice through the Liberty
County Sheriff's Office.
Remember -- "It's not whether you win
or lose but how you play the game."


The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is
published each Wednesday
by the Liberty Journal Inc.,
Summers Road, P.O. Box 536,
Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, FL
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections
to: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.


COMMUNITY

CALENDAR


BIRTHDAYS
93-annah Johnson &' Jeremiah Peterson
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Liberty County Children's Coalition, 11 a.m., Emergency Management
Building
* Rotary Club, noon, Calhoun-Liberty Hospital
*Weight Loss Support Group, 1:30 p.m., Shelton Park Library
* 4-H Sportsman Club, after school, Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* AA, 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. east door, in front of jail



TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Liberty Women's Club, 11 a.m., Apalachee Restaurant
* Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce, board of directors, 12 p.m., con-
ference room
* Blountstown Historic Preservation Committee, 5 p.m., M&B Depot on
Pear St.
* Search & Rescue, 6:30 p.m., Westside Fire Dept in Blountstown
* AA, 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse


BIRTHDAYS
Dan 'Davis &' 'Kizzy Peterson
EVENTS
Train Rides, 11 a.m. 3 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
t Dance, 6 12p.m., American Legion Hall in Blountstown
A'


ANNIVERSARIES -
John &' lison Russo
TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Walk-A-Weigh Program, 9 a.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Keep Calhoun Co. Beautiful Inc., 9 a.m., board room of the Calhoun Co.
Extension office
* Citizens Advisory Council for Big Bend Hospice, 11:30 a.m.,
Apalachee Restaurant
* Altha Boy Scouts, 5:30 p.m., Altha Volunteer Fire Department
* Blountstown Lions Club, 6 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant
* AA, 6:30 p.m., Liberty Co. Courthouse (west side entrance)
* Red Level Lodge #134, 7 p.m., 5602 Alliance Rd., Marianna



TODAY'S MEETINGS
* Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce, noon, Calhoun Co. Sr. Citizens
* Calhoun County Commission, 5 p.m., Calhoun Co. Extension building
* Calhoun County Industrial Developmental Authority, 5 p.m., Calhoun
Co. EOC, Room G-35
* Health Care Council, 5:30 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* AA, 6:30 p.m., Liberty Co. Courthouse (west side entrance)
* Boy Scout Troop 206, 7 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Brownie Troop 158, 7-8:30 p.m., Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge. 7 pm Masonic Lodge, Blountstown
* Hosford-Telogia VFD, 7:30 p.m., Hoslord Fire Slation


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL


Located at 11493 NW Summers Road in Bristol
MAILING ADDRESS: P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321
TELEPHONE (850) 643-3333 Fax (850) 643-3334
EMAIL: thejournal@fairpoint.net


I
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road


q


Heritage Book

searches for

golden agers
Liberty County's Heritage Book Com-
mittee wishes to have your assistance in
compiling special sections of our forth-
coming history of Liberty County. The
first one is about citizens now living who
are 90 years old or older. Please give the
person's full name and date of birth. Be
sure to include maiden name and all mar-
ried names for the ladies.
If the person lived to be 90 years of age
or older and is now deceased, please give
the full name, date of birth and date of
death.
Liberty County couples who are or
were married 50 years or more form an-
other special sections. Please give full
names of bride and groom, dates of birth
of each and dates of death as applicable.
Give date marriage took place and the
number of children born to the couple.
Please type or hand print clearly all
names and dates. Use this format for
dates: month, day, year. An example is
Jan. 1, 1896. Be sure to sign and print
your own name as submitter and give
your telephone number for verification
purposes.
Mail your reply to the attention of
Fran Rigsby, Topical Chairman at Liberty
County HBC, P.O. Box 733, Bristol, FL
32321.

Calhoun Sheriff's

Office Day Camp

to start July 30
The Calhoun County Sheriff's Office
. and community partners will present a
free, action-packed, fun filled three day
camp again this summer. The camp is for
kids ages 8-12 years old that reside in Cal-
houn County. The day camp will be held
from Wednesday, July 30 through Friday,
Aug. 1 from 9 a.m.. to 4 p.m. daily at the
W.T. Neal Civic Center in Blountstown.
There will be team sports, arts and
crafts, environmental educations, group
building, water activities, wellness and
nutrition education workshops, leader-
ship skills workshops, law enforcement
demonstrations, lunch and snacks, games
and more!
The camp is open to the first 45 kids
to register. Come by and get you registra-
tion forms at the Calhoun County Sher-
iff's Office.





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


JOURNAL STAFF
Johnny Eubanks...............Publisher
Teresa Eubanks................... Editor
Trish Corrente.................Advertising
Angela Davis....Production Assistant
OFFICE HOURS: 9 am. 6 p.m. M-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m.


EVENTS
Ground breaking at
Hosford School
9 a.m. Historical Auditorium Building
American Legion Dance
6 12 p.m., American Legion Hall in Blountstown
Dine & Dance for Charity
6 p.m., Jim's Buffet & Steakhouse in Marianna







JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


"A New Choice For A Fresh Voice"


NOV 4


MICHAEL "MIKE"



CARPENTER



forCalhoun County



SHERIFF


WE LIKE MIKE FOR SHERIFF


I'm sure you are beginning to see
signs in the yards of yqur neighbors
who support my ideas and candidacy
for Sheriff. I have not had the oppor-
tunity to see everyone yet, but I will
in the coming days. For those of you
who are new to Calhoun County, al-
low me the opportunity to introduce
myself and give you a brief history of
my family.
I am Michael Carpenter, candidate
for Sheriff.
My grandfather and grandmother
on my dad's side were Tommy and
Louise Carpenter. They owned Car-
penter's Supermarket that later be-
came Hagler's IGA which was located
where the Memorial Park is located in
the center of Blountstown. After sell-
ing the grocery store to Dalton Hagler,
they opened a used car lot across
from the new courthouse and had Car-
penter's Steak House on Highway 20
West, where the county fair was held
annually. On my mother's side were
Ross Homer and Jessie Grantham
Bateman of Bristol. Both worked with
Liberty County, Homer was a driver
and Jessie with the jail.
My father is Jerry Carpenter, who
took over the car lot in the late seven-
ties and the skating rink in the early
seventies. My mother is Gwynn Car-
penter who worked for the Calhoun
County School System before relo-
cating to Tallahassee arid became
Assistant Vice-President and Branch
Manager with Sun Federal Savings
and Loan.
They had five boys, Gerald, who
was most recently owner of Nicholson
Farm House Restaurant in Havana;
Darryl, who renovated many of your
homes after the flood in the late nine-
ties; me; and the twins, both of which
are volunteers with the Tallahassee
Police Department, Danny, formerly
with the Lowes Corporation, now with
Romac Lumber and Dennis, owner of
two Tropical Smoothie Caf6s in the
Tallahassee Mall and on the campus
of Tallahassee Community College,
Dennis also served for eight years as


President of the Florida Sheriffs Boy's
Ranch Alumni Association.
My father remarried Laura Ann
Schwendeman, many of you remem-
ber her from the health department as
Laura Carpenter where she worked
for 14 years. They had one son, my
youngest brother Jerry, who has
worked with many of you in the dredg-
ing business.
I was born and raised here in Cal-
houn County, graduating from Blount-
stown in 1980. I1 bagged many of your
groceries or got your treats from the
deli at Hagler's IGA where I worked
from my 8th grade summer until grad-
uating 12th grade. My brothers and
I sang Gospel music all across the
southeast and may have sung at your
church homecoming or dinners on the
ground services.
In 10th grade, I was elected to be
the first Florida State Treasurer for the
Vocational Industrial Clubs of America
from Blountstown and was later elect-
ed by the state officers to serve as the
first national delegate from this area.
At 18, I was hired by the Gator
Shop, a clothing store, becoming the
youngest store manager where I en-
joyed much success. I worked briefly
with the HUD program under the late
C.J. Roberts, before moving to Augus-
ta to work at Plant Vogtle, a nuclear
power site. I traveled with my father
and brother Darryl, along with many of
our neighbors here in Calhoun County
to work as union carpenters.
I gained employment with Williams
Service Group, a construction con-
tractor and quickly rose through the
ranks to become the Company Safety
Officer for their industrial branch. My
responsibilities there included first aid
and emergency response. I was the
Chief Investigating Officer for acci-
dents, theft, insurance fraud and the
prevention and testing for illegal drug
use. I also dealt directly with the Oc-
cupational Safety and Health Admin-
istration (OSHA), Environmental Pro-
tection Agency (EPA), Department of
Environmental Regulation (DER), and


Worker's Compensation in several
states. I was responsible for a work
force of up to 187 men and women. I
am no stranger to a courtroom deal-
ing with both civil and criminal law.
When I was between projects with
Williams, I invested in real estate and
managed my own company, Carpen-
ter's Properties, where I specialized
in home owner financing which is go-
ing strong today.
As a native of Calhoun County, I
am the right man at the right time for
your sheriff. With 23 years of admin-
istrative and managerial experience,
I am uniquely qualified to provide
strong ethical leadership and unwav-
ering accountability. My experience in
finance, along with my relationships
with federal and state agencies give
me unrivaled insight to gain grants
and deferred interest loans to benefit
our Sheriff's Department and the en-
tire Calhoun County community.
I will provide a Sheriff's Depart-
ment that excels in professionalism,
service and respect and one that rep-
resents every citizen equally regard-
less of age, race or social status.
I have been a champion for hon-
esty, integrity and ethics my entire
professional life and I'm anxious to
give back to the community, school
system, neighbors and friends who
gave so much to me.
If you have any comments or ques-
tions about my candidacy, or if you
are interested in supporting me by
displaying signs in your yard or busi-
ness or with magnets for your vehi-
cle, please call me at (850) 674-5719
or email me at welikemike2008@
yahoo.com. I look forward to meeting
each of you personally in the coming
weeks!
I am Michael Carpenter Candidate
for Calhoun County Sheriff and I ask
for your vote and support on Novem-
ber 4th. Thank you for your time and
attention.
"I can do all things through Christ
who strengthens me."
Philippians 4:13


Jerry & Tommy Carpenter


Laura & Jerry Carpenter


Twins Danny, Dennis & Darryl Gerald & Gwynn Carpenter Jessie Grantham Bateman Ross Homer Bateman
POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT PAID FOR AND APPROVED BY MICHAEL CARPENTER FOR SHERIFF. NO PARTY AFFILIATION


Twins Dennis, Danny & Michael


. ... ... .. .







Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008












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Putting a spin on the war news


he First Amendment reads, "Con-
I gress shall make no law respecting
S* an establishment of religion, or prohibit-
ing the free exercise thereof; or abridging
the freedom of speech, or of the press, or
the right of the people peaceably to as-
semble, and to petition the Government
for a redress of grievances."
-9 q Patrick Henry, revolutionary
w"U (1736-1799) said, "The liberties ofa peo-
9 ple never were, nor ever will be, secure
. when the transactions of their rulers may
be concealed from them." (Underlines
bdo m added by author for emphasis)
__ a s The news media coverage of the Iraq
and Afghanistan Wars has been and is
being abridged because the Bush admin-
istration is censoring the news media's
^ coverage of the war.
The irony of this is that the nation just
celebrated the Fourth of July with many
s* *a speeches from politicians and people
q about our independence and freedoms
S, which presumably include freedom of the
a press. Ever since the Vietnam War, the
U.S. government spins war news in their
best interest. The basic news on the wars
in the Middle East is, "Don't worry, be
happy, we are winning."
As I have written many times, war is a
* deadly business. Soldiers, civilians, men,
women and children are killed or wound-
ed. Real war is not what you see in a John
Sa Wayne movie. People die and the results
P e ^ are everlasting.
On June 26, 2008, the news media
reported that three Marines were attend-
ing a council meeting with local tribal
__ ~ sheikhs in the town of Fallujah, Iraq. A
suicide bomber attacked the meeting kill-
ing the three Marines, two interpreters
S and 20 Iraqis.
According to a piece in Inter Press Ser-
vice by Dahr Jamail, Zoriah Miller was
a photojournalist embedded with the Ma-
rines. Miller was on patrol with the Ma-
rines a couple of blocks from the meeting
place. When the Marine patrol heard the
explosion they and Miller ran to the scene
of the bombing. Miller did what a pho-
tojournalist does; he took photographs of
the carnage.


ORNERX'S
Jerry Cox is a retired military
officerand writer with an extensive
background in domestic and
foreign policy issues. He lives in
Okaloosa County.


Miller showed the photographs of
the dead Marines to the Marines that he
worked with to make sure that he wasn't
using photographs that were too graphic.
The Marines in the unit were OK with
it, and on the fourth day after the attack,
-Miller posted the photographs on his blog
and reported the details. That got the at-
tention of the Marine brass, and Miller
was removed from Iraq for photograph-
ing and reporting on this incident.
The military leadership believes that
the news media caused America to lose
the war in Vietnam. When you read ac-
counts of the Vietnam War from journal-
ist like Pulitzer Prize-winning David Hal-
berstam, they were giving straight talk to
the American people about how the Ken-
nedy, Johnson and Nixon administrations
were conducting the war. Photojournalist
provided graphic photographs and televi-
sion coverage of the war.
The news media did not cause America
to lose the Vietnam War, but the cover-
age of the war, particularly the television
footage of the killed or wounded soldiers
and Marines, caused the American people
to say, "Enough." President Nixon rec-
ognized the futility of continuing the war
and ended it.
Because the military brass believes
that journalists caused the loss of the
Vietnam War, the Department of Defense
established rules for journalists in the war
zone which, in my view,.is censorship. In *
WWII, Ernie Pyle lived with the soldiers
and wrote about what he saw. There are
modern day Ernie Pyles in Iraq embed-
ded with the troops, but they don't report
what they see. They report what the mili-
tary lets them report.


The Bush administration does not want
the American people to see what is hap-
pening in Iraq and Afghanistan. The news
media reports that a suicide bombing oc-
curred, people were killed, but there are
few, if any, pictures, no follow up. Much
like the waning days of the Vietnam War,
reports from Iraq are that we killed some
of them, they killed some of us, the insur-
gents are on the run, and there is a light at
the end of the tunnel.
The news media cannot take photo-
graphs of dead soldiers and Marines.
Miller being booted out of Iraq is an ex-
ample of what happens if a journalist vio-
lates the DoD's censorship rule. The news
media can't take photographs of caskets
arriving at Dover AFB, Delaware. The
news media can't cover burial ceremo-
nies for those killed in the war. However,
we do see pictures and hear some of the
stories of those that were wounded. But
the spin is that they were not wounded
in vain.,They were protecting our "free-
dom."
While I was writing this piece, Fox
News aired a segment on the news me-
dia's coverage of the war. Fox's "fair and
balanced" reporting was that the main
stream media was biased against the war,
John McCain and Bush because they nev-
er report the successes of the war and that
the U.S. is winning the war on terrorism.
The administration's censorship of the
Iraq War has been successful. The Pew
Research Center reported on March 12,
2008 that only 28% of U.S. adults knew
that approximately 4,000 Americans had
died in the Iraq War.
But the war goes on. The news media
reported that in Afghanistan on Sunday,
July 6, 2008, an American airstrike killed
27 Afghanis attending a wedding, 25 of
which were women and children, includ-
ing the bride. The news report stated that
coalition officials disputed the report,
saying that only militants were killed and
that there was no evidence of women and
children being killed.
I dropped a lot of bombs during the
Vietnam War. Bombs have no conscience.
They kill the enemy and the innocent.


4


44


L






JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7


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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


Wildfire caused by lightning strikes concern Floridians too


from the Florida Dept. of Forestry
This sumnier, Californians
have experienced 1420 fires
encompassing some 364,600
acres or roughly 570 square
miles have been burned.
Most of these fires have been
sparked by lightning storms.
Likewise Florida
experiences a very active
lightning storm season during
the months of June through
early September. During
this time it is possible for
lightning strikes to cause
wildfires.
We truly have no control
over lightning and when it
occurs. Therefore, first- hand


Vacation Bible
School/Backyard
Bible Clubs
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
OF BRISTOL Join a trail ride
through the desert southwest and
experience a great adventure with
First Baptist Church of Bristol's
Club VBS: Cactus Canyon.
First Baptist Church of Bristol
invites all children who will be
entering grades Kindergarten
through fifth grade to our annual
Club VBS. The pardners (kids,
that is) will ride through trails
of adventure-filled Bible stories,
create cool western crafts, enjoy
refreshing snacks and gallop
through the recreation activities.
We are happy to offer this
fun-filled western adventure to
every child in our community.
We have a fine team of trail
guides (teachers, that is) for this
incredible experience.
Club VBS: Cactus Canyon
will be held at First Baptist
Church of Bristol on Sunday, July
13 through Wednesday, July 16.
We will begin each day at 6 p.m.,
(ET) and conclude at 8:30 p.m.
You can register your child at
our VBS "Fun-Day" that will take
place on Saturday, July 12 from
12 to 2 p.m. at our location on
10677 Michaux Road in Bristol.
There will be inflatable games,
basketball and other activities
along with hot dogs for the kids.
All children must be accompanied
by parents/guardian.
For more information, please
call 643-5400. Come and ride
with us!!
Prayer Meetings
PRAYER BAND The
Liberty Community Prayer
Band will hold prayer service
Thursday, Jan. 27 at 7:30 p.m.
(ET) at the home of Brother Louie
Beckwith.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call'643-3660.


sighting becomes essential to
rapid response and prevention
of wildfire.
If you witness a lightning
strike that produces fire dial
911 or the Fire Department
for rapid response. If you
witness a lightning strike
that produces no visible fire


it is still important to report
the location of the strike.
Some lightning strikes deep
within the ground, burning
and heating the surface from
below.
A few days later after.the
ground has been preheated
to its ignition point fire will


break out on the surface.
Florida summers call
people to the beaches and
. lightning storms to the
skies. Report any lightning
strike activity so emergency
response can be initiated.
Help us keep you and
Florida safe from Wildfire.


A A


This is an open letter of thanks
to Majqr Donnie Conyers of
the Liberty County Sheriff's
Department.
My wife Janice and I had just
returned home from a lengthy
stay at the Hospital in Dothan,
AL. Janice was in the intensive
care unit for eight days, She had
undergone open heart surgery.
Until the day I put her in the car
to come home and packed her in
pillows did I ever give much of a
thought of just how many idiots
there really are on the road, but,
by the grace of God we made it!
The doctors gave Janice enough
pain medication to make the trip.
On arrival at home in Bristol I
was ready to kiss the ground.
It was a delicate procedure
getting Janice from the car to
the house she was fine...I was a
nervous wreck!
The next morning there was
a knock on the door and much
to my surprise it was Major
Conyers asking if there was
anything he could do to help as


he had just heard of my wife's
surgery...he was concerned that
the emergency services unit be
informed just in case we were
to have to leave under adverse
conditions (storms), etc., given
the time of year.
His caring gave me and Janice
comfort in knowing if the worst
were to take place someone was
aware of the situation. I feel
certain that Major Conyers and
anyone of deputies would do the
same for any resident of Liberty
under similar conditions and
circumstance. He reflects great
pride and professionalism on
himself, his department and his
deputies.
I thank you and my wife thanks you.
Jan C. Egan

The Liberty County 4-H Horse
Club would like to recognize
the following for their hard
work and donations during the
month of June in helping the club
maintain the McRae Arena and
equipment which have kept the


HAROLD


PICKRON
FOR COUNTY (COMMISSIONER DISTRICT 5 (1D)
.1, onlal --wl Im 'n d 11 l l'i I I p[wnu'It t Irul I'iL i.Ki1f111 I ),rnw, r it or ln miwir t i'ltt n



Alcoholics Anonymous
Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women who share
their experience, strength and hope with each other that they may solve
their common problem and help others to recover from alcoholism.
The only requirement for membership is a desire to stop drinking.
There are no dues or fees for A.A. membership; we Are self-supporting
through our own contributions.
A.A. is not allied with any sect,denomination, politics, organization or
institution; does not wish to engage in any controversy; neither endorsees
or opposes any causes.
Our primary purpose is to stay sober and help other alcoholics to
achieve sobriety.
If you seem to be having trouble with your drinking, or if your drinking
has reached the point where it worries you a bit, you may be interested in
knowing something about A.A. arid the A.A. Program of Recovery from
Alcoholism.
See the Community Calendar on this page for places and times of
local meetings.
\ For more information call 643-4349 ask for Bill W.


kids learning, training and riding:
Board of County Commissioners,
Jim Johnson, County Road
Department, Strickland's Ace,
Benny's BP, AA Caf& of Hosford,
Jimmy Faircloth, Deloris Bryant
Davis, Marie Goodman, Scott
Katy, Lonnie Hopkins, Robert
Hill and Ben Cobb.
Liberty County
4-H Horse Club



LIQUIDATION

LAND SALE

10 ACRE plus Tracts
From $3,995 per acre
$995 Total Down

OWNER FINANCING,

No Qualifying

Tri-land Inc.
R. E. Broker |
Phone (813) 253-3258


JULY01 0jia farmerss iM.iL
First Quarter Moon Almanac Best days to plant
abovegroundcrops

"J LY 13
...-...- 'Best day to
OrangemeA Day
(N.L., Canada) go camping


D here are many superstitions I
about summer thunder. Some
believe that it frightens the beans
into growing. Others say that thun-
der in the morning brings wind,
while a noon thunder brings rain
arid an evening thunder brings a |
tempest. Thunder in July is thought
to injure wheat and barley. If t


3 pints fresh
strawberries
2 tablespoons kirsch,
optional
1-1/4 cups
whipping cream
mint leaves,
for garnish


there's lightning
withoutthunder, .
fair weather is on
the way. As for f/
wind direction, 4,4 /
"Thunder and 6/d/ 4
lightning in the 1 d 6
sunmmershow/Thepointfrom which
the freshening breeze will blow "


ei t aside 8 to 10 perfect strawberres for garnish. Clean
and hull the rest, then puree in a blender. Blend
in the kirsch. if desired, and sugar. Whip the cream in
I chilled bowl. then fold in the pur6ed strawberry
mixture. Spoon into glasses or into a single
glass dessert bowl, and refrigerate until
ready to serve. Garnish with mint leaves
and whole strawberries. MAKES6TOSSERVINGS.


S WITAND WISDOM FROM THE OLD FARMER'S ALMANAC
8 On July 8, 1796, Francis Maria Barrere received the first American
passport.
_--.>',"-"-" U If moles throw up more earth than usual, rain is on
the way.
.. W Before baking, oil the skins of stuffed peppers to
4 retain their color.

F np r C C 1 L cE '- T TAm ran c. c IT E "T
Almanac.comP


TREASURES
|byRyan Dmncou ald -

Pray for the Advancement
of the Gospel
Text: Ephesians 6:19 & 20
According to Robert J. Morgan,
in 1727, Count Nicholas Ludwig
von Zinzendorf allowed Christian
exiles from Bohemia and Moravia
to establish a community on his es-
tate in Germany. Twenty-four men
and twenty four women committed
themselves to spend an hour each
day to "pray in sequence around
the clock." It wasn't long before
many others joined in the unceas-
ing 24 hour a day prayer. Days
grew into weeks. Weeks grew into
.months. Months grew into years.
"It was a prayer meeting that last-
ed over one hundred years."
Six months into the prayer vigil,
twenty six Moravians volunteered
to reach others for Christ in the
West Indies, Greenland, Turkey,
and Lapland. During the first two
years, seventy Moravian mission-
aries went out. By the time Wil-
liam Carey, the "Father of Modern
Missions" came along in 1793,
over three hundred Moravian mis-
sionaries had "already gone to
the ends of the earth. The prayer
meeting indirectly ignited the Great
Awakening that swept through Eu-
rope and America lasting one hun-
dred years. The results will last for
an eternity."
Prayer is a powerful thing. It.
is our opportunity to join God in
the work He is already doing of
reaching the entire world with the
Gospel of Jesus Christ. Through
prayer, we conquer the enemy
in the spiritual battle we wage.
Through prayer, we can join God
in His work for strengthening oth-
ers who are on the front lines ad-
vancing the Gospel in heathen
lands where the Gospel has never
been heard. "Daniel would rather
spend a night with the lions than
miss a day in prayer."






JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9


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The Lives of Forehand and


Eunice Hazel Bateman Rankin


Written by Vance Bateman
Forehand and Eunice lived
in Bristol, FL most of their life.
Forehand began raising laying
hens as a project in agriculture
class at Liberty County High
School.
He started out with fifty chicks
and increased that number over
the years to fifty thousand, mak-
ing it his career for life. His farm
was about a mile south of Bristol
on Highway 12 with there being
ten chicken houses, along with
a feed house, brooder house and
their home. Later Forehand in-
stalled individual cages for his
hens with automated feed and
water system. The hen'would
lay an egg and it would roll out
of the cage for easy gathering. In
that period of time this was very
high tech.
Most of his eggs were sold on
the Miami market, to Tyndall Air
Force Base and counties in North
Florida. He had about 30 acres of
land. under cultivation, growing
mostly corn.
Later he added a FRM Feed
Store selling all kinds of feed to
local farmers. Feed then came in
printed cloth sacks and you could
buy them from the chicken farm
paying thirty-five cents per sack
or three for a dollar. Folks used
them to make skirts, dresses,
shirts, napkins and underclothes.
One of his problems on the
farm was folks stealing his chick-


A .-
.


. -


.(3
-S


/0/j y


Forehand Rankin is shown above with
his wife, Eunice, and their daughter,
Linda Lou Rankin Duncan.

Forehand Rankin was born February 5, 1922 and died
March 22, 1960 He was the second of six children born to
Alto Thomas and Nettie Forehand Rankin. Forehand mar-
ried Eunice Hazel Bateman (b-03/20/1922)-(d-08/09/1992)
on April.20, 1940. She was the third of five children born to
George Dewey Sr. and Hazel Eunice Bateman). Forehand and
Eunice had one child named Linda Lou (09/21/1943). Linda
married Daniel B. Duncan (b-06/16/1942) on February 16,
1963 and they had three children: John, Mark and Scott.


ens. In the world today it is doubtful that your hens would
be in danger of theft but back then there were quite a few "
Snuffy Smiths" in the area.
Forehand Rankin and family were named "Top Out-
standing Farm Family" of Liberty County in 1956.


Forehand was drafted into the
Army during WW II and served
in the Normandy and Sicily in-
vasions. He was wounded and
awarded the Combat Infantry
Badge, the Purple Heart, the
Distinguished Unit Citation and
later the Bronze Star.
His daughter Linda was born
a few months after he reported
for duty and was two years of
age before he could return to
see her. Forehand stated that
in his bus trip back he couldn't
really believe he was coming
home until the bus crossed the
Telogia Creek Bridge.
. Forehand was gifted in play-
ing basketball, and in high
school he was one of the bet-
ter players of that era. Another
of his talents was that he could
play the guitar and blow the
harp real well at the same time
making beautiful music.
Eunice was a homemaker,
wife and mother plus helped out
as needed on the farm through-
out the years.
In 1960, at age thirty-nine af-
ter spending nearly three years
serving in WW II plus making
it through two invasions, Fore-
hand was accidently killed. He
was riding his farm tractor in a
collision with a truck in front of
his home on Highway 12, end-
ing the life of a hard working
extraordinary good man. Eunice
lived until age 71 without mar-


trying again, spending her time enjoying her grandchil-
dren .
Forehand and Eunice are at rest with most of their
ancestors in Lake Mystic Cemetery in Liberty County.
Florida.


This is one in a series of articles to be submittedfor a history and heritage book on Liberty County. Journal readers
are invited to submit their own family photos, histories and remembrances for the book by contacting Family Chairperson I
Edwinna Dalton at 850-643-5341 or Topical ( i;. i'. '. .o Fran Rigsby at e-mail: frzy85@gtcom.net or I
Heritage Publishing Consultants at 1-800-568-1611or by e-mail at heripubcon@aol.com. I
r 'L nrt


- 0.


-41


-


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Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9,2008


Worrell named Firefighter of the Year
Chris Worrell, Forestry Program
Administrator with the Florida Division off
Forestry, received the 2008 Florida Wildland
Firefighter of the Year Award at the annual r-
Florida State Firefighter Association conference
on June 13.
Chris started his career as a Forest Ranger,
and has worked his way up through the Division .
to become the Fire Training Officer for the
Division of Forestry. Chris has always been
active in the training of Florida's firefighters
and All-Risk Incident Management Teams
at the State and National levels. With 24
years of experience of firefighting across the
nation, Chris has become one of the states
most experienced and respected wildland
firefighters.
finrighti t sFlorida State Firefighter's Association President Steve
In addition to his normal duties, Chris Robertson (right) presenting the Florida Wildland
coordinates the training and development Firefighter of the Year award to Chris Worrell.
of the Regional Domestic Security Incident


Management Teams through the US Fire Academy
and FEMA, and serves as the Operations Section
Chief on the Florida Red Incident Management
Team. Chris is also a qualified Air Tactical Group
Supervisor, one of only a handful of wildland
firefighters who are qualified in this position in
the Southeast, and the only one in the Division
of Forestry. As the only Air Tactical Supervisor,
Chris is uniquely qualified to assist the firefighters
throughout the state as their "eyes in the sky"


JONMORGAN
ZIMMERMAN
Jonmorgan Zimmerman cel-
ebrated his first birthday on
June 29. He is the son of
Adron D. Zimmerman and
Virginia Ginger N. Zimmer-
man of Blountstown. His
grandparents are Marie Har-
ris and the late Henrey Harris
of Bristol and Lavern Steffen
and the late Fred Steffen of
Blountstown. Jonmorgan en-
joys swimming, riding the four
wheeler, cutting the grass
with his mom and throwing
things! He celebrated his
birthday with a American All-
Stars themed party while he
walked on the beach and fed
the fish at his Uncle Dale and
Aunt Rachel's lake house on
Lake Merial. He was joined
by his cousins and family.


providing valuable aerial assessments on current
fire conditions and the supervision of multiple fire
suppression aircraft. Chris performs this duty while
also airborne. Last year, Chris worked more than
seven complex fires across the state and country,
accumulating more than 150 tactical flight hours.
Chris is a 1984 graduate of Liberty County High
School and is the son of Ann and Edward Dekle of
Rock Bluff. He currently lives in Inverness with his
wife, Charlotte and son, Kyle.


m Daddy.
SHANNON &
ZACK
DUGGAR
Shannon and Zack
Duggar celebrated
their birthdays on
July 3. Shannon
turned 16 and her
little brother, Zack
turned 10. They
are the children of
Darreyl and Marcia
Duggar of Hosford.
Their grandpar-
ents are H.C. and
Kathleen Duggar
of Bristol and Bill
and Mickie Stro-
hm of Vicksburg,
MS. Shannon enjoys LIFE Missionary work, hanging out with
friends, reading and riding her horse Smokey. Zack enjoys
camping, missionary work, hanging out with friends and wit-
nessing at Busy Boy's.


LOOK WHO'S TURNING 3O!



AMMONS


Happy Birthday
Daddy I
Love,
Desire, Hunter,
Holly & Ashton


PUTTING OUR KIDS FIRST













Hiers
--tt .-^s>;~ .- ^


FOR


SCHOOL


BOARD DISTRICT 2

"I promise, if elected, to do my best for
the children of Liberty County and our
school system. Your vote and support
would be greatly appreciated."
Political advertisement paid for and approved by Jed Hiers for School Board District 2.


/


4El~i


Nobw get a great deal on bundled
phone (% ith or without unlimited
long distance) jnd high-speed
Internet. Add DIRECTV service
with access to 5 national channels
in HD' tore\ en more t alie'
To learn mure ,bcut oui bundle;
call 800.400.5568 ?r virit
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. irtik 4 i: blri1 ': r n Inr yT e : P ri4 HD o r in. rrii) HrCO A l, ll' '' i a le C ro HD
Ut ,i lt|"f.'. i'MliT pit r.' r. .n,-,itir.. Home n Pho .i iia FullHous tu u .idl.,t iiea'aliv rr., :Mlul
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t. .in-I rij i .1 a ii'ijv billl IiLai R c rn IV l T.i e tl r jii tlti irn 'r a i ic rb lro v ia0,rej- r .w o ri
i. > ;ri 1,i j iii; J' ,ti-ii rJ f]iitr tuil. ,', l q-ri-'e' a '. l il- :e 11. U"., 'hih o IiVi*'.ir i Sl -'e, tee rj
.!nr. ~it.J t.,:.. i :i .' I jnill wi.i:- o "'il Unlinmted Long Distace lM ra.31 c4' i i -:I.- p.-i. r' ie orit

aili, 'a ; r[nir Iev' i iii.' i3rf ..J i l* i.j.i ii.it.'.s.'ri r ii if"9ii uX e rtgh-Speed lnterwt Seryke'

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'.;: r rilC ,,11 Lr J1i iT-i' 311y T. i 7-, ^ 1r-. v i i' *I ,; DIRECTV t. r .- :, .. i r. '

l i 1. r,'' ii ).,T rl' '. I. 4Z unnOS


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JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


Stoutamire becomes Liberty County's first certified

commissioner following completion of FAC program


The Florida Association of Counties (FAC)
presented Liberty County Commissioner J.C.
Davis Stoutamire with the Certified County
Commissioner (CCC) designation following
his completion of a comprehensive study pro-
gram developed by the association. Commis-
Ssioner Stoutamire received the designation
along with 26 other county commissioners
during an awards ceremony held at the FAC
Annual Conference in Miami.
CCC certification is not a requirement to
serve as a county commissioner in Florida.
SHowever, county commissioners may volun-
tarily enroll in the program and complete a se-
ries of courses totalling 42 hours. The course-
work is designed to provide information and
S enhance skills relevant to a commissioner's
duties and responsibilities as an elected offi-
Florida Association of Counties Executive Director Chris
Holley, Davis Stoutamire and former President of the Florida cial.
Association of Counties Teresa Jacobs. "This certification allows our citizens elec-


torate to become experts in county govern-
ment improving their communities," said'
FAC Executive Director Chris Holley. "The
more than 200 graduates is a testament to the
importance of this program to Florida and our
counties."
The CCC program coursework covers a
variety of topics, such as county government
roles and responsibilities, county government
structure and authority, financial manage-
ment, ethics and sunshine law, negotiation
skills, economic development and effective
communication. Completion of all course-
work averages 18 to 24 months.
For more information about the CCC pro-
gram and courses, visit the FAC Web site at
www.fl-counties.com. Founded in 1929, the
Florida Association of Counties is a non-
profit association representing the diverse in-
terests of Florida's 67 counties.


Shadburn is

new trial court

administrator
Chief Judge Hentz McClellan
is proud to announce the
selection of Jan E. Shadburn
as the Trial Court Administrator
for the 14th Judicial Circuit.
The Trial Court Administrator
and staff (which make up
the function of the court
administration) serve the
judges elected to the circuit and
county courts by ensuring that
the administrative needs are
completed. The 14th Judicial
Circuit is part of the Florida
Court system and serves
Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Holmes,
Jackson, and Washington
counties.


Tell 'em you
saw it in The

CALHOUN

LIBERTY

JOURNAL






Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


Kids cheer & jeer at

wrestling matches
The midget wrestlers didn't make it but there
were plenty of little people in the audience
who cheered on the opponents who
stepped into the ring for the July 3rd
matches at the Hosford-Telogia Game
Room. At times, it looked like the kids
were out-yelling the adults as wrestlers
went through their motions, flying,
falling and flipping over the ropes.
ABOVE LEFT: Caitlyn Thomlin,
flanked by her brothers Gabe and
A.C., cheers on a wrestler.
LEFT: Dad holds on to a feisty
little fan who has harsh words
for the ref. About 300
spectators attended. BELOW:
Wrestler Steve Goins holds
down opponent TBolt.
DANIEL
WILLIAMS
PHOTOS


















Eddle Joe











Eddie Joe White and Senator Alfred Lawson, Jr.

Dear friends,
I am extremely honored to receive the official endorsement of State Senator Al Lawson for my candidacy for the office of Liberty
County Sheriff. If elected, I pledge to improve the safety and security of Liberty County's neighborhoods and schools by working closely with
our state and federal officials to aggressively pursue all resources that are available to law enforcement in this state. As your sheriff, I will instill
the kind of leadership that will empower your law enforcement officers to carry out their sworn duties and responsibilities without prejudice or
political influence.

As your sheriff, I pledge to run the office of the sheriff professionally and to be fair and accessible to you 24 hours a day, 7 days a week. I feel
confident that my seventeen plus years in law enforcement and corrections has prepared me for this very important position. My years serving
you as a deputy sheriff with the' Liberty County Sheriff's Department has provided me with invaluable experience in enforcing the law, as well as
providing me with a deep appreciation of the people who live here.
I am a lifelong citizen of Liberty County, married, and a father of two daughters. If I am honored to receive your confidence and vote on
August 26th, I promise to deliver the kind of protection, crime prevention and law enforcement you andyour family deserve.
Sincerely,
Eddie Joe White
Candidate for Liberty County Sheriff
Political Advertisement Paid for and Approved by Eddie Joe White, Democrat for Sheriff






JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13



Fourth of July boat parade held on lake Mystic


ft


& ii -.;


Lake Mystic residents
and visitors made the
most of the Fourth
of July on the water,
decorating their boats
with red, white and
blue before launching
for a celebratory cruise
around the lake in the
annual boat parade.
PHOTOS COURTESY TERRY
AND MARY EUBANKS


II


The Difference in Robert Hill is...


/ Only candidate that is certified by the Florida Supreme Court.

/ Only candidate with proven experience as a Clerk of Court.

/ Only candidate that consistently performs functions expected of a true public
servant.

/ Only candidate that has actively worked to secure additional funding revenues
that resulted in numerous community development projects for Liberty County.


v RESULTS!


Keep Robert Hill, Liberty County's Clerk of Court
...because it is more than just a title, it is a responsibility to the community.


KeeP


Robert Hill


4~6e~6o4


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Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


~L~;L~L~L4I-LWL~L~~L


Calhoun's AA Team
makes it to finals
After winning their weekend
games, Calhoun County's AA
Team faced a Day 4 showdown
with West Seminole. These
were the only undefeated teams
left in the tournament. These
familiar foes faced each other
In the 2006 AA State Finals
with West-Seminole winning the
championship. Calhoun County's
team got revenge last year with a
win over West Seminole at state.
This year's West Seminole team
had been cruising through the
state tournament with lopsided
wins.
- Calhoun County's team
had a Monday bye and played
sluggishly against the West
Seminole team in the Tuesday
night marquee game. Calhoun
County hit well but their ground
balls were well fielded by the


LIBERTY
S Sr


Liberty Co. Mll-Stars
headed for state
The Liberty County Dixie
Major Baseball All-Star team will
be loading up and heading for the
Dixie Youth State Tournament in
Ridge Manor this Friday.
The team will play their first
game in the tournament Saturday
at 1:30 p.m. against Avon Park.
This will be the third straight
year Liberty County has
been represented in the State
Tournament. The previous two
years.Liberty County lost two
straight games and was eliminated
from the tournament.
This year coach Steve Swier
feels things could be different.
"I think we'll have better hitting
this year because we have seven
players returning from last year's
team and.the experience will
really help." Swier says. "We've
also shown strength on defense."
Chuck Morris, Hayden Swier,
Garrett Swier, Ro Hinson, Hunter
Jacobs, Jacob Phinney, and Jase
Lago return from last year's
team. They. are joined on this
year's roster by D.J. Pittman, Lee
Hambright, Noah Davis, Ryan
Willis, and Will Hosford.
Morris H. Swier, Jacobs,
Phinney, Hinson, and Davis make
up the pitching staff. G. Swier and
Morris will handle the catching.
Pittman mans the first base post.
Jacobs and H. Swier start as
middle infielders with Lago taking
a spot when Jacobs or H. Swier are
pitching. Morris, Lago, and G.
Swier handle the chores at third
base. Hambright, Davis, Willis,
Phinney, and Hosford play the
outfield.
"We know we'll see some
really good baseball in Ridge
Manor." Swier said. "But we feel
we have been working real hard
and are prepared to make a good
showing."
'Boo' Morris and Todd
Wheetleyjoin Swier on the Liberty


solid West Seminole Infield. West
Seminole's bats were extremely
hot and they consistently hit line
drives into the outfield. The game
ended in Calhoun County's first
loss In the double elimination
tournament.
Even with the loss, Calhoun
County advanced to the state
semi-final against Bushnell. The
Bushnell team's only tournament


County staff.
Ridge Manor is east of
Brooksville, just off the 50, 98
exit of 1-75.
Church co-ed softball
meeting for Thursday
The Liberty County Recreation
Department will hold an
organization meeting for the
Church Co-Ed Softball league
Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the Civic
Center in Bristol. Interested teams
should be represented at this
meeting as rules, entry fee, etc.
will be discussed.


Aff f


loss was to West Seminole. This
game had a 10 a.m. Wednesday
morning start. Calhoun County
seemed flat from their previous
night's loss. Bushnell was the
home team and ended the 4th
inning up 8-2. Calhoun County
came alive in the top of the 5th.
Jacob Yon and Gabe McClellan
started the inning with singles.
FINALS continued on page 15


It is hoped the season will
start during the week of July
13. For further information call
643-2175.
Cheerleading
registration still open
The Liberty County Recreation
Department is still holding
cheerleading registration for all
girls ages 9 and up. Registration
fee is $55.
All interested participants
should contact Genia Burke at
447-2056 or 643-2378 by Saturday
July 12.


*
*1
*L
*^
*
*



A


Country Lunch


BUFFET
Served daily
10:30 a.m. until 2:30 p.m.

Comes with tea 98
TI or coffee................. + ta


S.g .fl
A


with salad and $798
tea or coffee............ +tax
12" Chocolate Chip Cookie
Plain $12 50 with nuts or decorated S15
Whole cakes and pies available


Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264


Liberty Community


Health


Care


Now has extended hours.



OUR NEW OFFICE HOURS ARE:

Monday through Friday,


To schedule an appointment please call 850-643-2292.
We are located at 11033 NW SR 20,
Bristol,' Florida; next door to Buy Rite Drugs.


8 a.m. 6:30 p.m. (ET)


Ir == == = = = = == == 7


6-A-


FREE A-1 TREE SERVICICE NSED, *
&=INSURED
& STUMP GRINDING *INSU
* Safe Tree Removal / STUMP *
* Pruning & Trimming GRINDING
* 150' Aerial Bucket ri
* Storm Damage Best rices
* Crane Service The Area!
Residential & Commercial
AFFORDABLE QUALITY SERVICE
Call 674-3434 or 1-800-628-8733
VICKERY ENTERPRISES, INC.
Russell Vickery Jr., Owner
A A A A A A A A A A A-A-AkAA


-A--A--A--A--A--AL--ALA--A--A--A--A--A--A--A-


,--m


X


V1,






JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 15



FN Lcot-ine fo pg -14


Jacob. Tyreek Sumner then hit a double that scored
Gabe and Kevon. Mikel Engram then added another
single, but the inning ended with 2 runners on base.
Calhoun County cut in the Bushnell lead 8-5. Some
tough defense by the Calhoun team held Bushnell
scoreless in the bottom of the 5th. The Calhoun
team had one more chance to mount a comeback.
Jacob Yon started the 6th inning with a single. Gabe
McClellan then hit a deep fly ball over the left
fielder's head to advance to second and score Jacob.
The Calhoun bats caught fire and Kevan Godwin,
Kyle Skipper, Tyreek Sumner, Mikel Engram,
and Taye Godwin had consecutive hits to give the
Calhoun All-stars a 10-8 lead. Bushnell started the
bottom of the inning with their first 2 batters getting
hits, but the next batter struck out and Tucker Jordan
threw out the runner trying to advance to 3rd to force
the 2nd out. The next batter hit a grounder to pitcher
Tyreek Sumner who threw the ball to first baseman,
Taye Godwin, for the 3rd and final out. The game
Most Outstanding Player went to catcher Tucker


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Jordan for his excellent defensive play. The win
propelled the Calhoun All-stars to the AA State
Championship Game for rematch against West
Seminole.
The Calhoun County Team knew they would
have to play error free ball to beat West Seminole
who entered the Finals undefeated. West Seminole
scored 4 runs In the 1st inning but were held
scoreless for the next 2 innings. The Calhoun Team
was unable to string together enough hits to score
through the first 3 innings. In the top of the 4th
West Seminole added 2 more runs. The Calhoun
Team put together solid hits against the stingy
West Seminole defense in the bottom of the 4th.
Tucker Jordan, Jace White, and Kyle Skipper had
hits. Controversy then ensued as Tyreek Sumner
hit a fly ball to the outfield to advance the runners,
but the home plate umpire called no pitch when
the machine pitched the ball. He felt the ball was
coming in too high and thought it would be an
unhittable pitch. He said that once he made the
call that it was a dead ball and runners had to
return to their original positions.
Unfortunately, Tyreek wound up getting out
and the inning ended. West Seminole scored
2 runs in the 5th and one in the 6th to win the
game. The Calhoun Team was not allowed to
bat In the .6th inning because of a AA rule that
does not allow a team to score more than 8 runs
per inning. Since they were down 9-0 the game
was over.
The loss in the AA Finals was disappointing,
but what a run! This Calhoun County team was
made upof all-stars from 4 teams. Many of the
teams In this tournament drew their players from
leagues that played 11 months out of the year
and leagues with an excess of 20 teams. The
dedication of the coaches, players, and parents
made this a special team. A big thank you goes
out to the community for their donations and
sponsorships that allowed this team to travel
to state!


Man arrested for

possessing 133

alligator eggs
Just a few miles from where Florida Fish
and Wildlife Conservation Commission (FWC)
biologists watched licensed and permitted
alligator farmers legitimately collect eggs
from alligator nests in the wild Everglades, a
Lee County man was arrested for taking eggs
illegally.
On July 1, FWC Officers Clinton Bean and
Joshua Caraker were on routine patrol along
Alligator Alley in Collier County, when they
noticed a small boat on the bank of the canal.
Officers watched the boat operator make stops
along the canal and walk into the woods. As
the boat approached the officers, the officers
detected a marijuana odor and watched as the
man picked up two white, five-gallon buckets.
The officers stopped 49-year old Gerald R.
Clemons of Fort Myers and looked inside his
buckets. The buckets had dirt inside them and
eggs on top.
Clemons said he collected more than 100
alligator eggs that day, removing the eggs from
at least 10 different nests, and marking them
to preserve their viability. Officers Bean and
Caraker counted 133 alligator eggs in Clemons'
possession.
Clemons was arrested and charged with
possession of 133 American alligator eggs
and possession of marijuana and drug
paraphernalia.
According to the FWC, 130 of the 133 seized
alligator eggs were donated to Gatorama, an
alligator farm in Palmdale. Two eggs were
retained as evidence, and one egg was sent for
forensic testing.







Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9,2008


Homeowners warned to check


out termite contracts carefully


TALLAHASSEE -- Florida Agriculture
and Consumer Services Commissioner
Charles H. Bronson is urging homeowners
to take the time to investigate and educate
themselves about pest control companies they
may be considering for termite protection.
His warning comes as some areas of the
state are experiencing drywood termite
infestations.
While subterranean termites cause the
majority of damage to homes, drywood
termites can also be 'destructive. Since
drywood termites do not need to maintain
contact with the soil, they should be treated
by tent fumigation or liquid treatments
applied directly to the. infested lumber.
Licensed pest management professionals
have the expertise to inspect buildings and
treat them to prevent an infestation or provide
treatment when the insects are found.
Termite control companies are required to
provide written contracts before treating for
termites and to clearly inform customers as
to what type of termites their contract covers
subterranean or drywood, or both.
Homeowners also need to read the fine
print and find out exactly what the contract
covers. The contract should specify what the
company will do to protect your home and
whether they will treat, re-treat, or repair any


IN THE SECOND JUDICIAL
CIRCUITJIN AND FOR LIBERTY
COUNTY, FLORIDA

THE BANK OF JACKSON COUN-
TY,
Case No. 07-46-CA
Plaintiff,
vs.
CAROL WILSON,
Defendant,

NOTICE OF SALE
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN
pursuant to a Final Judgement of
Foreclosure dated March 20,2008,
and Order on Request to With-
draw Bid dated July 1, 2008, eh-
tered in Civil Action No. 07-46-CA
of the Circuit Court of the Second
Judicial Circuit in and for Liberty
County, Florida, wherein the par-
ties were the Plaintiff, THE BANK
OF JACKSON COUNTY, and the
Defendant, CAROL WILSON, I
will sell to the highest and best
bidder, for cash, at 11 a.m. (ET) on
the 5th day of August, 2008 at the
front door of the Liberty County
Cours:-r .se, Bristol, Florida, the
following-described real- property
as set forth in said Final Judgment
of Foreclosure:
Commence at a rod and cap
marking the Southwest Corner of-
Block "34" of the Town of Suma-
tra lying in Section 9, Township
5 South, Range 7 West, Liberty
County, Florida, said point also ly-'
ing on the Northerly right of way
of 8th street; thence run South 05
degrees 11 minutes 27 seconds
East 80.08 feet to a rod and cap
lying on the Southerly right of
way said 8th Street; thence run
along said right of way South 84
degrees 51 minutes 50 seconds


damage if a termite infestation occurs. Pest
control companies are legally obligated to
abide by the terms of the contract.
The Florida Department of Agriculture
and Consumer Services regulates and
licenses pest control companies and conducts
regular inspections to ensure the businesses
are adhering to the rules and regulations
governing pesticides and pest control.
Consumers can contact the department
at 1-800-HELPFLA (1-800-435-7352) to
find out whether a pest control company
is properly licensed, to find out how many
consumer complaints have been filed
against a particular business and to learn
about the various types of termite control
contracts.
Most pest control operations in Florida are
licensed and have the proper training. But
there are unlicensed companies in operation,
and it is important to check out any businesses
before signing a contract. Bronson's Division
of Agricultural Environmental Services
conducts sweeps throughout the state to find
and shut down illegal operators who may put
people in danger by misusing chemicals.

For more information about
termite protection, visit http://www.
FloridaTermiteHelp. org.


West 260.47 feet to a rod and cap
marking the intersection of said
right of way with the Easterly right
of way of the Apalachicola North-
ern Railroad; thence leaving said
Southerly right of way run along
said Easterly right of way South 05
degrees 02 minutes 37 seconds
East 1101.95 feet to a rod and cap;
thence leaving said right of way
run North 84 degrees 35 minutes
55 seconds East 325.01 feet to a
rod and cap lying on the centerline
of a 60 food wide roadway ease-
ment; thence continue along said
centerline North 84 degrees 35
minutes 55 seconds East 162.50
feet to rod and cap for the POINT
OF BEGINNING; thence from said
POINT OF BEGINNING and leav-
ing said centerline run South 05
degrees 02 minutes 37 seconds
East 268.07 feet to a rod and cap;
thence North 84 degrees 35 min-
utes 55 seconds East 162.50 feet
to a rod and cap; thence North 05
degrees 02 minutes 37 seconds
West 268.07 feet to a point lying
on the centerline of a 60 food wide
roadway easement; thence run
along said centerline South 84
degrees 35 minutes 55 seconds
West 162.50 feet to the POINT OF
BEGINNING.
Subject to a 60 foot wide road-
way easement lying over and
across the Northerly 30 feet de-
scribed thereof. -
Together with a 2000 28 foot
by 70 foot Grand Manor mobile
home, VIN#GAGMTD06449A and
GAGMTD06449B
The successful bidder at the
sale will be required to place
the requisite state documentary
stamps on the Certificate of Title
Dated this 2nd day of July,


HON. ROBERT HILL
Clerk of Court
Liberty County, Florida
By: V. Summers, DC
As Deputy Clerk

Frank A. Baker, Attorney
4431 Lafayette Street
Marianna, FL 32446


7-9&7-16


INVITATION TO BID
NOTICE- IS HEREBY GIVEN
THAT THE LIBERTY COUrLi'
BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS
will receive bids in the Clerk's Of-
fice, Liberty County Courthouse,
by 5:00 p.m., (ET), on Tuesday,
August 5, 2008.
SEALED BIDS WILL BE
ACCEPTED ON EMPLOYEE
GROUP HEALTH INSURANCE
A Bid Committee designated by
the Board of County Commission-
ers shall publicly open and review
all bids, and recommend to the
County Commissioners the lowest
responsible bidder meeting the
specifications.
All Bid Specifications may be
obtained from the Clerk of Court's
Office in the Courthouse at 10818
NW SR 20, Bristol, Florida.
The County reserves the right
to reject any and all bids, and to
accept the bid the Commission
deems to be in the best interest
of the County. Decisions on bid
awards will normally be made
within fifteen days from the date of
opening.
Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Clerk to the Board of
County Commissioners
7-9) & 7-lfi-OX


JOB OPENING
The School Board of Liberty County is accepting appli-
cations for the following position for the 2008-2009 school
year. A complete certified application listing three (3) pro-
fessional references and resume is required. It will need
to be submitted in the Information and Opportunities sec-
tion of the online application at the LCSB Web site, www.
Icsbonline.org. Once in this area, follow the "step by step"
directions. Any computer with internet access can be used,
i.e. (Library, One Stop Career Center, Adult School, etc.).
Those without computer access may come to the District
Administration office and complete your application. Assis-
tance will be provided, if needed. Reasonable accommoda-
tions for completing forms and interviews are available for
people with disabilities when requested in advance. For
a request for reasonable accommodations, please contact
the Office of the Superintendent.
GUIDANCE COUNSELOR TOLAR SCHOOL
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
Bachelor's Degree from an accredited educational
institution
Certified by the State of Florida in the appropriate area
Must provide written references upon request of the
Superintendent
START DATE: August 13, 2008
COMPENSATION: Salary Range: $31,770 $54,117
Applications will be received from:
July 2 July 16, 2008
EMPLOYMENT WILL BE CONTINGENT UPON
CLEARANCE OF FINGERPRINTS AND DRUG TEST
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to
race, religion, sex, national origin, age, handicap or marital
status. 7-9 & 7-16


JOB OPENING
The School Board of Liberty County is accepting applica-
tions for the following positions for the 2008-2009 school
year. A complete classified application listing three (3) pro-
fessional references and resume is required. It will need
to be submitted in the Information. and Opportunities sec-
tion of the online application at the LCSB Web site, www.
Icsbonline.org. Once in this area, follow the "step by step"
directions. Any computer with internet access can be used,
i.e. (Library, One Stop Career Center, Adult School, etc.).
Those without computer access may come to the District
Administration office and complete your application. Assis-
tance will be provided, if needed. Reasonable accommoda-
tions for completing forms and interviews are available for
people with disabilities when requested in advance. For
a request for reasonable accommodations, please contact
the Office of the Superintendent.
PARA-PROFESSIONAL 02 POSITIONS
Location: Early Learning Center
(Ten month positions) *
MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS:
Must have an AA Degree or have passed the Para-Pro
Test
Computer experience preferred
CDA Preferred
Must provide written references upon the request of
the Superintendent
START DATE: August 13, 2008
COMPENSATION: Salary Range: $18,267 $22,287
Applications will be received from:
July 2 July 16, 2008
EMPLOYMENT WILL BE CONTINGENT UPON
CLEARANCE OF FINGERPRINTS AND DRUG TEST
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to
race, religion, sex, national origin, age, handicap or marital
status.
7-9 & 7-I6-08


One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear Si. Suite 2,
Blounistown Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Construction Trades
Helper, Janitorial, Dietetic
Technician, Construction
Worker, Office Clerk, Food
Service Worker, Production
Manager, Truck Driver. EOE
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN






JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


\ C'MON IN!

2 SUMMERLIN

MOTORS
BEST DEAL IN THE TRI-STATE AREA!
Slow credit, no problem W.A.C.
Hand-picked quality cars and, trucks.


3905 W. Hy, 90

in Marianna


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


Tommy Hatcher wins 9th annual

Ranger/RA Fishing Tournament


Our annual fishing tournament
at the Dubert Pond in Telogia
was a success again this year.
We had many boys compete in
this popular year-end event and
received support from a DJJ
grant provided by "Friends For
the Future".
Our winner this year was
Tommy Hatcher, who caught
many fish.
We are once again
appreciative of all of our
volunteers who helped out
during the tournament as well
as the gracious gifts provided.
Our volunteers included R.C.
Duggar, Marvin Dubert;
Ronnie Traylor, Dallas and
Lisa Rhamer, Marcia Duggar,
Jessica Crockett, Shannon
Duggar and Bobby Arrington.
The volunteers helped the
boys with baiting their hooks,
encouragement, and bringing,
them much needed water and
snacks.
Our gifts this year included
a reel and rod and bream pole
from Blackburn's Grocery in
Hosford, a nice reel and rod
from Thompson's Store in
Telogia, several reel and rods
from the Sheriff's Department
and Donnie Conyers, bait and
several gifts from H.C. and
Kathleen Duggar, a rod and reel,
from Tommy Duggar of Bristol
(School Board member), a rod
and reel from Whaley's Heating


S'.
and AC in Blountstown, several
gifts from Darreyl and Marcia
Duggar from Hosford (Ranger/
RA Director and wife) and
ice, cups, drinks, snacks and
hot dogs from Busy Boy's in
Hosford. We would also like
to thank Eddie Joe White, Joan
Wright and Kevin Williams for
their financial support of our
tournament.
The boys would like to thank
Marvin and Betty Dubert for
the use of their beautiful pond
for fishing and the fish and bait
they provided. We also thank
them for their hard work and
preparations.
Another special thanks goes
to Felton Hall and his wife for
the use of their game room the
night before our tournament and
the sleepover in the gym.


This year we had special
guests from the Sheriff's
Department who provided a
drug education program and
demonstration by their drug dog
"Aldo" during our sleepover.
We also paused to remember
two of our own that have gone
on to meet the Lord: Ranger
Robert Lewis and Volunteer
Kinch Exum. As we remember
them, they always bring smiles
to our faces and encouragement
to face the future.
We have been supported
this year with a grant from
"Friends For the Future" and
the gracious support of Telogia
Baptist Church where we have
weekly meetings during the
school year. We hope to begin
our weekly meetings again
when school starts back this
next school year.


Apply now for Southern Pine

Beetle Prevention Program
TALLAHASSEE Florida Agriculture and Consumer Services
Commissioner Charles H. Bronson announced that the department's
Division of Forestry is re-offering the Southern Pine Beetle
Prevention Cost-Share Program to eligible non-industrial private
forest landowners. The goal of the program is to minimize southern
pine beetle damage in Florida by helping forest landowners reduce
the susceptibility of their pine stands to this destructive insect pest.
Periodic southern pine beetle outbreaks in Florida have resulted
in millions of cubic feet of pine timber killed on thousands of acres.
Forest management practices, such as thinning, prescribed burning,
other competition control, and use of less-susceptible pine species
can improve the health of pine stands and decrease their likelihood
of developing southern pine beetle infestations.
The program offers up to 50 percent cost reimbursement for pre-
commercial thinning, prescribed burning and mechanical underbrush
treatments in existing pine stands, and a $50-per-acre incentive
payment for landowners who conduct a first pulpwood thinning.
In addition, landowners may apply to receive up to 50 percent
reimbursement for the cost of longleaf seedlings and $25 per acre in
planting cost assistance to establish a longleaf pine plantation. The
program is limited to 44 northern Florida counties located within
the range of the southern pine beetle. Qualified landowners may
apply for up to two approved practices per year. The minimum tract
size requirement is 10 acres and funding requests may.not exceed
$10,000.
For an application and more information on program requirements
and procedures, forest landowners can visit their local Division of
Forestry office or contact the county forester office in their area
by visiting http://www.fl-dof.com. Applications will be available
beginning July 30 and will be evaluated on a first-received, first-
served basis. The program is supported through temporary grants
from the USDA Forest Service and will be offered only as long as
funding is available.


J IM


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Dentistry


DENTURE

LAB ON PREMISES
Same-Day Service on
Repairs and Relines


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Family Dentistry
12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321

TELEPHONE 643-5417


NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARINGS OF CHANGE
OF LAND USE LARGE SCALE
COMPREHENSIVE PLAN AMENDMENT
The Liberty County Local Planning Agency and the Liberty County Board of County Com-
missioners have scheduled Public Hearings regarding the following Amendments to the
Liberty County Comprehensive Plan.
These proposed amendments will change
Policy language in the Recreation, Conservation
and Intergovernmental Coordination elements
and will update as needed, the 5-Year Sched-
ule of Capital Improvements. This new policy
language would allow the County to improve its
ability to apply for and receive grant funding for r
recreation and conservation projects.
The Liberty County Planning Commission will -
hold a Public Hearing on the proposed Amend-
ments on TUESDAY, July 22, 2008, at 7 p.m., -
in the Court Room of the County Courthouse,
to consider recommendations to the Liberty
County Board of County Commissioners re-
garding the amendments. The Liberty County
Board of County Commissioners will hold a
Public Hearing on the proposed Amendments,
on TUESDAY, July 22, 2008, at 7:30 p.m., or -- ---
immediately after the LPA public hearing, in
the Court Room of the County Courthouse to 4 -
consider transmittal of the proposed amend-
ments to DCA. A copy of proposed amendment
applications may be inspected by the public at the Office of the Liberty County Clerk.
Please be advised that if a person decides to appeal any decision made with respect to
any matter considered at this hearing, such person will need a record of these proceed-
ings, and for this purpose such person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the
proceedings is made, which record includes the testimony and evidence upon which the
appeal is to be based.
Honorable Robert Hill, Clerk of Court






Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


State parks host Recreation and Parks

Month events, fees to be waived July 13


NORTHWEST FLORIDA -
Governor Charlie Crist, the Florida
Department of Environmental
Protection's (DEP) Division
of Recreation & Parks and the
Florida Recreation and Park
Association have designated July
as Recreation and Parks Month,
encouraging family, friends and
close-to-home fun. To celebrate
this designation, all 161 state
parks will waive park admission
fees on Sunday, July 13.
"Florida's state parks are an
ideal place for children, families
and friends to exercise, connect
with nature and learn about our
state," said Florida State Park
Director Mike Bullock. "The
Family. Friends. Fun. events
offered at Florida's state parks
during Recreation and Parks
Month will enrich the lives
of Floridians and visitors by
connecting them with natural
Florida."
Since 1985, state, national and
local recreation areas throughout
America have celebrated July
with this designation. This
year, Florida State Parks are
encouraging family-friendly,
outdoor recreation with the
launch of its Family. Friends.
Fun. Campaign to reconnect
children and families with nature
by engaging them in outdoor
activity.
Family-friendly Recreation
and Parks Month activities in
northwest Florida include:
Cave Flashlight Tours -
Florida Caverns State Park,
Friday and Saturday nights in
July. Each Friday and Saturday
night, beginning July 4th, the
park will host guided flashlight
tours through the cave in the
evenings. For more information,
call (850) 482-9598.
Summer Reading Program
- Big Lagoon State Park,
Wednesday, July 9 and 16 at
12 p.m. The Southwest Branch
Library will host a Summer
Reading Program at Big
Lagoon State Park's Governors
pavilion. Entrance is free. For
more information, call (850)
492-1595.
Lake Hall Paddling Cleanup
- Alfred B. Maclay Gardens
State Park, Saturday, July 11 at
9 a.m. Paddlers of all levels are
invited to help cleanup Lake Hall.
Participants should bring their
own kayak, canoe and gear (life
jackets and whistles are required).
Trash bags, snacks and drinking
water will be provided. Meet at


the boat dock in the recreation
area. For more information, call
(850)487-4115.
Star Gaze and Meteor Watch
- Big Lagoon State Park, Friday,
July 11 and Saturday,'July 12 at'
8 p.m. Big Lagoon State Park
and The Escambia Amateurs
Astronomy Association will hold
a public star gaze and meteor
watch. The eventwill occur during
a first quarter moon which is great
for viewing deep sky objects as
well as Jupiter. Star charts for
the month of July, scopes and
binoculars will be provided.
Entrance fees are waived for this
event. For more information, call
(850) 492-1595.
Evening Dinner and Cruise
- Edward Ball Wakulla Springs.
State Park, Saturday, July 12 at 6
p.m. dinner, 7:30 p.m. boat tour.
Guests can enjoy dinner in the
historic Wakulla Springs Lodge
followed by an evening trip down
the Wakulla River. Tickets are $29
for adults and $18 for children 12
and under. For information and
to make reservations, call (850)
926-0700.
Florida Reptiles Program
- Florida Caverns State.Park,
Sunday, July 13 at 1 p.m.
Ranger Billy Bailey will host an
interpretive display of Florida
reptiles. All ages welcome to
participate. Park entrance fee
waived..For more information,
call (850) 482-9598.
Community Appreciation
Day Torreya State Park,
Sunday, July 13. Torreya State


Park celebrates Recreation
and Parks Month by offering a
Community Appreciation Day.
Entry fees for the day will be
waived, excluding tours of the
Gregory House and overnight
camping. All ages welcome to
participate.
Chipola River Tours -
Florida Caverns State Park,
Friday, July 18 and 25. Park
rangers will lead a tour of the
Chipola River. Kids and adults are
welcomed. For more information,
call (850) 482-9598.
For more information
on events during Recreation
and Parks Month, -visit www.
FloridaStateParks.org.

Horse Club events
Liberty County 4-H Horse Club
announces their July schedule. It
is as follows:
July 10 11 a.m.,
Showmanship (English), McRae
Arena
July 15 11 a.m., Western
Horsemanship, McRae Arena
July 17 11 a.m., English
Equitation, McRae Arena
July 22 11 a.m., Trail,
McRae Arena
July 24 11 a.m., Hunter
Hack, McRae Arena
*July 25 5:30 p.m., Meeting,
McRae Arena
July 29 11 a.m., Speed,
McRae Arena
July 31 11 a.m., Ground
Driving (Demo) Don't bring
horses


WILLIAM EVERETT CAYSON JR
BRISTOL William Everett Cayson Jr., 83, died Tuesday, July
1, 2008 at his home in Estiffanulga. He was born on Oct. 25, 1924
in Blountstown and had lived in Calhoun and Liberty counties for
most of his life. He was a sergeant in the Army Air Corps during
WWII, serving a total of 10 years in the military. He served with the
772nd Bomb Squad, 463" Bomb Group, 15" USAAF in Foggia, Italy.
He worked on several classified national defense projects. He was a
member of the Blountstown United Methodist Church.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Mary Allene Scarborough
Cayson; mother, Virginia Knight; two half brothers, Philip J. Knight
and Bart Knight Jr.; one half sister, Mary Virginia "Sissy" Knight;
one step-brother, Frances Knight.
Survivors include nieces and nephews Susan Mason, Buddy
Knight, Steve Knight, Linda Rogers, Kathy Varnum, Ginny Scott,
Clay Knight, and Sara Westmoreland; along with very good friends,
Jean and Pot Shuler.
Graveside services were held Thursday, July 3 at Nettle Ridge
Cemetery.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge of the
arrangements.


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All operations of the funeral process
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Peavy Funeral Home

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COMERFORD VAULT MEMORIAL SERVICE
593-6828 1-800-369-6828 Fax: 593-6888
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JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19



Keep safe by understanding about tomato contamination


Recent outbreaks of
salmonellosis associated with the
consumption of fresh tomatoes
caused many restaurants to
remove raw tomatoes from their
menus. In order to keep your
family safe, the University of
Florida answers some of your
questions.
Q. How does Salmonella and
other pathogens contaminate
tomatoes and other produce?
There is no quick answer to
this question. Scientists are still
debating the most likely routes
of contamination. It is possible
for produce to be contaminated at
various stages, including during
the growing, harvesting, cleaning,
washing and distribution. In the
field, fruits and vegetables can
be contaminated by coming in
contact with animal manure or
poultry litter that was improperly
composted. Cross-contamination
in retail stores and during
food preparation at home and
in restaurants has also been
documented.
Q. Are tomatoes from
farmers' markets included in
this outbreak?


TOP
GRADE
7' Posts
Top Size
3-4"
4-5"
5-6"


TOP
GRADE
8' Posts
Top Size
2-3", 3-4"
4-5"
5-6"
6-7"
7-8"


SPECIALTY 8"+
POSTS
1/4 rounds items
1/2 rounds subject to
fFlat Fabe availability


TOP
GRADE
6'6" Posts
Top Size
2-2.5"
2-5.3"
3-3.5"
3.5-4"
4-5"
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FACTORY
SECONDS
8' Corners
under 3"
3-4"
4-5"
5-6"
6-7"
7-8"
8"+


FACTORY SECONDS
6'6" Posts, Top Size, unded2S
2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5" q


Farmers' markets get their
tomatoes from a variety of sources
that are not necessarily limited to
local farms. These other sources
may include the same ones that
provided the tomatoes implicated
in the Salmonella outbreak.
Consumers should ask retailers
at farmers' markets what the
sources of their tomatoes are, and
frequently check FDA updates at
http://www.fda.gov/oc/opacom/
hottopics/tomatoes.html for states
and countries not associated with
the outbreak.
Q. During this outbreak, is
it safer to eat locally grown
tomatoes?
Consumers should confirm
with their retailers the sources of
tomatoes advertised as "locally
grown." Consumers also are
reminded that cherry tomatoes,
grape tomatoes, and tomatoes
with the vine still attached are
not implicated in this outbreak,
regardless of where they were
grown, harvested, or packed.
Tomatoes grown at home also are
not implicated in the outbreak.
Q. Is there anything consumers
can do to reduce the risk of


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Brakes

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brushed, cut, sliced, peeled,
lightly cooked, etc) should be
stored refrigerated and only for a
limited time.
5) Clean your refrigerator.
Regularly wipe refrigerator
shelves and crispers with a
household cleaner.
6) Washing produce is an
important way to remove some
contamination on the surface of
fruits and vegetables. Thoroughly
washing produce in warm water
with common detergents reduces,
but does completely eliminate
bacteria on surfaces of tomatoes.
Fruits and vegetables should be
washed under clean, running
warm water. Do not wash your
vegetables or fruits in bleach
solutions as they are notconsidered
safe for consumption.
Wash fruits and vegetables
immediately prior to eating them.
In terms of produce with rough
surfaces, such as strawberries,
broccoli and cauliflower, washing
is only slightly effective in
removing pathogens.
7) When slicing tomatoes,
cut out the stem scar, the corky
area on top of a tomato fruit
that was attached to the stem.
Studies show that the stem scar
can contains higher numbers of
bacteria.
8) When preparing fruits
and vegetables at home, avoid
cross-contamination of fruits and
vegetables from meats, poultry,


and seafood, as well as from
vegetables (such as potatoes and
leeks) and cucurbits (melons,
squash) that are normally soiled.

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.

Gardening group

meets near Quincy
Gardening Friends of the Big
Bend will meet at the North
Florida Research and Education
Center near Quincy at 6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, July 15.
The purpose of this group is to
promote gardening and gardening
research by supporting and
assisting the faculty and staff of
NFREC, an arm of the University
of Florida's Institute for Food and
Agricultural Sciences.
After the business meeting
Dr. Gary Knox will discuss the
beginning of one of his newest
research projects on disease
resistance and maintenance needs
of twelve varieties of roses.
For more information, contact
Jill Williams at 663-2280 or Gary
Knox at 875-7162.


by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County

infection?
1) When selecting fruits and
vegetables at the market, do
not pick damaged produce.
Additionally, avoid selecting
fruits and vegetables that are too
soft or have translucent skin.
2) Store your produce dry and
in a cool place. While storing
produce at cooler temperatures
does not consistently reduce
potential contamination, it may
help prevent any pathogens that
may already be present from
multiplying to levels more likely
to be dangerous to humans.
3) Never soak vegetables in
water. Soaking fresh vegetables
in water may increase the chance
that any bacteria present on the
surface of the vegetable will
infiltrate into the inner tissues.
4) Fruits and vegetables that
have been minimally processed
(i.e. thoroughly washed and







Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


ITEMS FOR SALE


Parts for T.V. and radio, $50; ceil-
ing light, $15. Call 674-3264.
7-9, 7-16

Power Wheels Jeep Wrangler,
limited edition, hunter green,
works great, $90 or best offer. Call
643-3370. 7-9,7-16

Camo rug, 5'x7', $20; camo tent
for twin bed, $15. Call 643-2812.
7-9, 7-16

Bud -Light sign, $100. Call
674-2469. 7-2,7-9

Tanning bed, 32 bulb, built-in ste-
reo and fan, $1,200 or best offer.
Call 237-1317 or 209-4292. 7-2,7-9



FREE

Pecan wood, on ground, cut and
remove, free. Call 762-3370.
7-9, 7-16


INFANT/CHILDREN

Fisher Price infant activity mat,
farm theme, has music and motion,
like new, $15. Call 643-3370.
7-9,7-16


FURNITURE

Outdoor furniture set, wrought
iron, $450 or best offer. Call
762-8586. 7-9,7-16

Entertainment center, holds up
to 32" television. Call 674-8281 or
674-1767. 7-9,7-16

Entertainment center, $25 or best
offer. Call 643-3370. 7-9,7-16

Mobile Home For Rent
Taking applications for 2
bedroom, 2 bath mobile
home located 6 miles north
on Hwy. 69N. No pets. 2
months rent for damage
and cleaning deposit, plus
first month's rent. Water,
sewer and grass cutting
provided.
Call 674-8888


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL




CLTASSIFFIDI


S


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.

M.77PT 'Mm g


Small dresser, with mirror, old,
wooden, $50. Call 643-2812.
7-9,7-16

Love seat, used two months, al-
most brand new, $50 or best offer.
Call 643-7522. 7-9, 7-16


ELECTRONICS

Nintendo Wii, two Wii remotes,
two nunchuks, barely used, with
Mario Party 8, Need for Speed Pro
Street and Guitar Hero II1 with gui-
tar, $375 or best offer; PlayStation
2, one controller, over ten games,
$100. Call 379-8136 and leave
message. 7-9,7-16

Two 19" T.V.s, color, $20 each.
Call 643-2812. 7-9,7-16

Royal typewriter, $70. Call
674-3264. 7-2.7-9

Digital camera with camcorder,
new, retails for $600, sell for $250
or best offer. Call 643-2255. 7-2,7-9

Nintendo Wii, comes with two
controllers, $300. Call 643-6960.
7-2, 7-9

CLOTHING

Wedding dress, beautiful ivory,
halter style, petite women's size,
tulle skirt, corset bodice and chapel
train, a must see, purchased from
David's Bridal for $900, asking $500.
or best offer. Call 413-2764 day or
379-8651 for appointment to see.
7-2,7-9


M & W Self
Storage Rentals,
7 days a week service
5' x 10'......... 20
10' x 10...........35
10'x 20' ........ 70
10'x 25'......... 90
NO DEPOSIT
Call 762-9555, 762-8807
or 762-8597


Week of July 9 to July 15
Aries, money is the root of all
evil for you this week. You may
let greed get the better of you.
Thursday is a good day for turn-
ing things around.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Think long and hard on things
before you make a big decision,
Taurus. Examine all sides-and
you just may find that you're
doing it all for the wrong rea-
sons.
GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Sometimes there's no place
like home to provide that quiet
retreat that you crave, Gemini.
But since staying home all the
time is not an option, you have
to learn how to chill out else-
where.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
This is a special time for you,
Cancer. The stars are aligning in
just the right way to bring you
financial success and a wealth
of friendship as well.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, it's time to get off the ex-
press train to nowhere and fig-


APPLIANCES

Dryer, like new, $75 or best offer.
Call 643-7522. 7-9,7-16

Refrigerator, 14.3 cubic feet, frost
free, freezer on top, Sears brand,
runs good, $20. Call 643-5469.
7-2, 7-9


CARS

1995 Mazda, $1,000; 1979 Buick
Riviera, $1,800. Call 674-9279.
7-9, 7-16

1994 Ford Thunderbird, $1,000
or best offer. Call 643-7522.7-9,7-16

1985 Ford station wagon, LTD,
$300. Call 237-1453. 7-2,7-9

2000 Cadillac Catera, 62K miles,
runs good, clean, good mpg,
$5,500. 7-2,7-9

2000 Ford Mustang GT, red, V8,
five speed, leather, $5,995 or best
offer. Call 209-4292 or 237-1317.
7-2, 7-9

1998 Ford Taurus, high mileage,
motor and transmission replaced,
needs fuel pump, body in good
shape, $700 or best offer.-Call
209-3660. 7-2,7-9

1990 Cadillac Sedan Deville,
great condition, needs A/C work,
$2,000 or with A/C repaired,
$2,500. Call 674-7138 or 899-0269
leave message. UFN


FOR RENT
2 bedroom, 1 1/2 bath
mobile home, complete-
ly furnished, located at
21389 Pear Road by
Bentley Bluff in Telogia.
Call 510-0932 or
379-8276


ure out what you want to do with your
life for the next few months. Get a
plan and put it in action.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Normally you're the first to join in
with anything, Virgo. But this week
you're certainly not the life of the
party. Banish this serious case of the
grumpies.
LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
It's remarkable what you can ac-
complish when you put your mind to
things, Libra. This week is full of sur-
prises and some will trickle over into
next week as well.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, being helpful and being
bossy are two different things. But
you're having trouble telling the dif-
ference between them. Rethink your
approach.
SAGITTARIUS Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, constantly checking up
on a coworker is not going to make
him or her move any faster. In fact, it
could incite this person to slow down
progress even further.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Hand over the leadership reigns to
another person, Capricorn. You're en-


U.


1990 Cadillac Seville, brand
new transmission, four .new tires,
asking $800 or best offer. Call
643-7451. 6-25,7-2

1995 Mazda MX3, 30 to 35 mpg,
$2,000. Call 819-9300 for details.
UFN


TRUCKS

'81 Toyota pick-up, good parts
truck, $250. Call 762-8044 at night
or 272-8698 and leave message.
7-9,7-16

1993 GMC, very plush,will take
best offer. Call 674-3264. 7-9,7-16

'92 F-250, work truck, has alumi-
num ladder rack custom built, step
ladders and extension ladders,
$1,200. Call 674-8010. 7-9, 7-1

1991 GMC Jimmy, 4x4, 6.2 die-
sel, 4 in lift, aluminum wheels,
12x36, radial swampers, PS, PB,
AC, auto, AM/FM, CD, $5,500 or
best offer. 7-9,7-23

1999 Dodge Ram 1500, extended
cab, all power, excellent condition,
$4,500. Call 674-3151. 7-2,7-9

1986 Toyota, 4x4, for parts or fix,
$400; '98-'05 GMs for fixing, $400.
Call 674-2469. 7-2, 7-9

1995 Ford F-250, runs good,
$1,100 or best offer. Call
762-8785. 7-2,7-9


WANTED
Junk car, partial- or
whole, prices vary, $100
to $200.

DAWKINS SALVAGE
Call (850) 663-2741
or (850) 510-7815
Chattahoochie


titled to a well-deserved break this week.
It's okay to watch things from the side-
lines.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Stop worrying about your finances,
Aquarius. Your investments, bank ac-
counts and other financial ventures are
all picture-perfect. Splurge on something
you want.
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20
Sharp words and barbs-may win the fight
in the immediate future, Pisces, but they
can also have long-term effects.
FAMOUS BIRTHDAYS
JULY 6
George W. Bush, U.S. President (62)
JULY 7
Ringo Starr, Drummer (68)
JULY 8
Kevin Bacon, Actor (50)
JULY 9
Fred Savage, Actor (32)
JULY 10
Arlo Guthrie, Singer (61)
JULY 11
Lisa Rinna, Actress (45)
JULY 12
Richard Simmons, Fitness Guru (60)


1997 Dodge Dakota, V6, auto-
matic, king cab, runs good, cold
A/C, recent tires, $2,700 or best
offer. Call 447-2772. 7-2,7-9

'03 Ford Ranger Edge, V6, ex-
tended cab, Flowmasters, new tint
with flames, $5,995 or best offer.
Call 237-1317. 7-2,7-9

1985 Dodge Power Ram 150
Prospector SE, with brush guard,
engine needs work, body in good
shape, has 33x12.5 tires, $875 or
best offer. Call 643-7584. 7-2,7-9


SUVS/VANS

1994 Toyota 4-Runner, 4x4, runs
good, $500 or best offer. Call
762-8044 at night or 272-8698
and leave message. 7-9,7-16

1998 Jeep Cherokee, everything
but cruise control, really good con-
dition, runs very well, automatic,
$3,500. Call 674-7138 or 899-0269
leave message. UFN

1980 Ram Charger, 4x4, $400 or
best offer. Call 674-2469. 7-2,7-9

1990 Ford work van, high-top,
many new mechanical upgrades,
runs excellent, $1,800 firm. Call
762-8471 after 5 p.m. 7-2,7-9

1993 Ford Starcraft conversion,
runs and looks good, super clean
interior, four captain chairs, elec-
tric bed, bench, new transmis-
sion, located in Altha, $3,000. Call
762-8726 after 6 p.m. 7-2,7-9


AUTO PARTS &

ACCESSORIES


Volkswagen
674-9279.


parts. Call
7-9,7-16


Cargo carrier for SUV, $200 or
best offer. Call 6742469. 7-2,7-9



FOR RENT
In Bristol
*Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
-1-room efficiency,
utilities included d 2BR/bath
and a half apartment
Commercial old Mexican
restaurant Commercial -
200 front ft. with 3 buildings
and fenced in area.
Phone 643-7740

Buy, sell and trade with

The Journal!



L 00


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




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


(A






0


UO
I

0


Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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


MmEr










15-Inch wheels and tires, alumi-
num, fits Jeep, $150. Call 899-0269
or 674-7138 leave message. UFN


GUNS/HUNTING

RugerGP100, .357 mag, stainless
steel, with holster and ammo, $425.
Call 674-1617. 7-2,7-9


SPORTING GOODS

& EXERCISE

Pool table, 3/4 size, $100 or best
offer; universal weight set, $25. Call
762-8586. 7-9,7-16

Manual treadmill. Call 674-8281
or 674-1767. 7-9,7-16

Ab-lounge, $40. Call 379-3965.
7-9,7-16

Pool pump and filter, Kristal-
Clear model 520, with all acces-
sories, still in box, new, $75. Call
762-8471 after 5 p.m. 7-2, 7-9

Gazelle exercise machine, like
new. Paid over $400, asking $200
or best offer. Call 237-1317 or
209-4292. 7-2,7-9


MOTORCYCLES

& ATVS

Two motorcycles to trade. Call
674-3264. 7-9, 7-16

Go-kart parts, new engine and
wheels. Call 674-8010 for price.


JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21

I r 'I


THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL



CLASS3FIEDS

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.
\. A


Suzuki ATV LT 250R, excellent
condition, $2,500. Call 447-0334.
7-9, 7-16

2006 Harley Davidson Road
King, one owner, black, less
than 100 miles, paid $17,250,
sell for $14,500. Call 674-4364 or
643-7796. 5-14 T.7-23

2007 Honda Shadow 750 Spirit,
windshield, highway bars, back
rest, luggage rack, like new, under
warranty, $5,500. Call 899-0269 or
674-7138 leave message. UFN


WATERCRAFT

14' wooden boat, with trailer
and 6 hp Evinrude motor. Call
668-2711. 7-9,7-16

Hydra Sport bass boat, 19', with
200 hp Yamaha ProV motor, troll-
ing motor, trailer, $4,995 or best
offer. Call 237-1317 or 209-4292.
7-2, 7-9


CAMPERS/ RVS

RV, $4,000 or best offer. Call
674-9279. 7-9, 7-16


3 Pop-uptravel camper, 2004 Fleet-
wood, sleeps six, A/C, heat, $4,000.
Call 447-0334. 7-9,7-16

Coleman pop-up camper, sleeps
two or three, stove, sink, cabinets,
$300. Call 674-6242. 7-2, 7-9


CHIHUAHUA
Puppies
$150
Call 674-3011 or 643-1964


HOUSE FOR RENT
2 BEDROOM, 1 BATH
In Hosford on Hwy. 65
just before you cross the
railroad tracks at Lowrey.
Call (850) 627-8287
between 6 p.m. 9 p.m.
Mon. Fri. and Sat. & Sun.
between 9 a.m. 9 p.m.



WANTED D:

REAL

ESTATE

WILL BUY
10 to 1,000 acres,
reasonably priced.
Immediate closing.
Call 544-5441
or 570-0222


Coachman motor home, older
model, 350, automatic, with less
than 70,000 original miles, com-
pletely self contained, has been
barn-kept much of its life, new seals
and gaskets, transmission over
hauled, runs great. Call 762-8471
after 5 p.m. 7-2,7-9

2003 Layton camper, 24', loaded,
clean, everything works, like new,
less than half the price, $7,000. Call
762-8726. 7-2,7-9


TOOLS & HEAVY

EQUIPMENT

Deep toolbox, open lid, fits be-
hind cab, fits full size truck, $175;
4' side toolbox, mounts on full
size truck, $125. Call 674-3021 or
447-2525. 7-9,7-16

Fiberglass toolbox, for large
pick-up, $65; fiberglass toolbox,
$60. Call 674-3264. 7-2,7-9

Cultivator, three point hitch, two
row, complete with all feet and
sweeps, has been used, very good
condition, $250. Call 762-8693.
7-2, 7-9

Trailer, aluminum, closed in,
6'x14', "V" front, bubble vent on
top, towed less than 100 miles, two
doors on rear, one door on side,
$2,000 firm; 10" table saw, with
stand, $125; 6' band saw, $150;
combination sander, 8"disc/4"belt,
$75. Call 762-8471 after 5 p.m.


I&


2006 Anderson trailer, goose-
neck, 16', dual, 7,000 lbs., ax-
les, $7,800 or best offer. Call
762-8785. 7-2, 7-9

Mower accessories, 'foot/lower
unit, three blade prop, for 30 hp
Mariner motor. Call 674-8139 for
more details. 7-2,7-9



HOMES & LAND

Two mobile homes, 12x60, older
models, forstorageor partial rebuild,
no title, $2,500 for one and $2,000
for the other. Call 597-6620.7-9,7-16

One acre of land, Ashley Shiver
Road, between Altha and Blount-
stown, $25,000. Call 674-7138.
7-9,7-16

Mobile home, two bed, two bath,
14'x70', furnished with all appli-
ances, $7,500. Call 557-0537.
7-9,7-16


PETS/SUPPLIES

Doberman pincher, free to good
home, gentle, great with kids. Call
557-7141 and leave message.
7-9, 7-16

Poodle, one and a half years old,
male had shots, $100 or best of-
fer; Dachshund, had shots, three-
year-old, female, $80 or best of-
fer; Dachshund-Chihuahua mix,
six months'old, had shots, male,
approximately five pounds, $80
or best offer; Chihuahua, three-
month-old male, had shots, $80 or
best offer. Call 762-8566.7-9,7-16

Golden Retriever, three years
old, has been spayed, great with
children. Call 643-8199. 7-9,7-16

Six Bulldog puppies, five and a
half weeks old, free to good home.
Five males, one female. Call
237-1384. 7-9,7-16

Cats: two cats, two kittens, and
two six-month-old male cats, long
haired, free to good home. Call
643-3335. 7-9,7-16
Two parakeets, cage and all ac-
cessories included, $25. Call
643-2568. 7-2,7-9

Rottweiler puppy, free to good
home, four to five months old,
needs some TLC. Call 237-1317.
7-2, 7-9


14 acres for sale, between
Spring Branch and Conyers \WArT1N
Road, $170,000. Call Logan at WANTED
509-1213. 7-2,7-9
1.4 acre lot in Hosford. Call Wanted: to buy a .357 Magnum.
643-7326. 6-18T.7-16 Call 643-5486. 7-9,7-16


Big lot on Chipola River, located in
Calhoun County. Call 643-1514.
UFN

Buy, sell and trade with


7-2, 7-9 an ad in The Journal!


SPotential to make your annual income your
monthly income. Free 2 minute message.
Call (888)-208-6654




NEW HOMES

3 bedroom, 2 bath

with carport on 1/2 acre


g105,000


Includes refrigerator,
stove, dishwasher
and microwave


Payments starting as low as

$47215 month*
Call today for more information
PRO-TEAM REALTY GROUP LLC
Call 674-3002 or 674-9111 www.pro-teamrealty.com
* with H.O.P. Assistance & 30 year mortgage @ 6% and approved credit.


Wanted: Will give $60 to $80 for
the bodies of junk autos and $125
for full bodies of junk autos. Call
Jimmy Dawson at 850-544-3478.
7-27T.9-10

Wanted: .22 rifle, either pump or
semi-auto, in good condition, good
price. Call 674-6442. 7-2,7-9

Buy, sell and trade with an ad in
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal.









FOR RENT
1 & 2 bedroom mobile home
on John F. Bailey Road, SR
20 W. in Blountstown. $85
to $145 weekly. Deposit re-
quired. All utilities included.
3 locations. NO PETS. Also
RV for rent and/or sale.
Call 674-7616 ,


Thistle Dew Farms



SILVER QUEEN
SWEET CORN
FIELD CORN
Only patch this season!
S Call 674-8081 [


HOUSEHOLD ITEMS
"159 Queen Pillow-Top
Chiro Rest Mattress Set,
unused in plastic with war-
ranty. 222-9879. Delivery
available.
2 Piece Full/Twin Mattress
sets in sealed plastic NEW
$125 each set. Can Deliver.
545-7112.
BEAUTIFUL CHERRY solid
wood sleigh bed & mattress.
New. $37O. 222-9879.
Bedroom: Complete De-
signer 7 piece set, all new.
Sacrifice $799. 545-7112.
Can deliver.
DINETTE SET: SOLID
WOOD table & 4 chairs
- $149. NEW IN BOX.
222-9879.
Micro-Fiber Sofa/Love-
seat. $500. Earthtone, hard-
wood frame, warranty, new
in crate, delivery available,
545-7112.
Queen Orthopedic Pillow-
top NEW mattress set in
sealed plastic. Full warranty.
Sacrifice $275. Can deliver.
425-8374.
NASA Visco Memory Foam
Mattress Set NEW in plas-
tic with warranty. List Value
$1400 Sacrifice $699. Deliv-
ery available 222-9879.


II






Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


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PowerwoRx is patented, UL-listed, maintenance-free and
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Visit www.ecotrustenergy.com for more product informa-
tion.

Call Amy Combs at 850-447-0283 TODAY for a FREE
demonstration of this amazing product!


i ',


I


Hello citizens of Liberty. County. My
name is Joan Johnson Wright. I am a can-
didate for the office of Tax Collector. My
husband Michael and I have been together
for almost 19 years. We have two beauti-
ful children, Madison and Mason. Madison
is seven years old and Mason is three. My
parents are Jimmy Johnson and Janice
Kever Johnson, both of Bristol. My grand-
parents are Lucille Johnson and the late
Edison Johnson, both of Bristol and the
late Cleve and Ellie Mae Kever of Telogia.
I began serving the citizens of Liberty
County in 1990 working for retired Tax Col-
lector, Mr. Lester W. Summers. I then con-
tinued under the current Tax Collector, Mrs.
Carol K. Strickland. I have accumulated
10 years of experience under their quality
leadership in the-Liberty County Tax Col-
lector's Office.
While working in the office I attended
college at night. I earned an Associate in
Arts degree from Tallahassee Community
College. Additionally, I earned both a Bach-
elor's and Master's degree in education


Experience,
Education,

Dependabllt




ANY INF. -'


from Florida State University.
I currently teach first grade at W.R.
Tolar School in Bristol. I spent five years
teaching at Hosford School. I have
taught many of your children over the
years and have thoroughly enjoyed ev-
ery minute of teaching. However, being
elected Tax Collector has been an as-
piration of mine I have had since the
beginning. I always got pleasure from


watching Mr. Summers and Mrs. Strick-
land serve in this office and knew this was
a path I would one day take. Running for
this office was not a decision that I made
in the past year.
I have always served the public in a
nice, polite and efficient way. I believe that
I am the most qualified, educated, experi-
enced and capable person for this office.
I am the friendly face you were used to
seeing on Saturdays and I was always
available after hours. These are not po-
litical pledges, but a level of service that
many of you personally know that I can be
relied on for and I will continue if elected
Tax -Collector. I have served the citizens
of Liberty County my entire adult life and
would like to continue this service by be-
ing your next Tax Collector. I look forward
to meeting with each and every one of
you over the next few months. Your sup-
port will truly be greatly appreciated and
never forgotten. -
Thank you!!
C'/ 7


Political advertisement paid for and approved by Joan Wright, Democrat for Tax Collector


Wanted: We buyjunk cars, trucks,


Carpet, Ceramic Tile &

Upholstery Cleaning

CARPET DRIES IN HOURS!

24 Hour Water Restoration

Residential & : .
Commercial

SATISFACTION
GUARANTEED
GUARANTEED' I Operated by Tim & Karen Pittman

1 o Custom Floor Care

RSTA ON Solutions, Inc.
20667 NE Railroad Ave. #2 in Blountstown
CERTIFIED FIRM Call (850) 674-5158


:- ~

V *
-bb~ *. ~~.


batteries and salvage, we pay to
dollar. Call 643-5791 or 447-221
ask for Hubert. 2-20T7-3
Wanted: Junk cars and truck;
any condition, we pay cash. Ca
762-8459 or 272-6836 cell. UFI


LOST & FOUND


p
5
10

s,1
ll
zN


I


.1k


Please elect JOAN WRIGHT


for Liberty County Tax Collector


I I


.. I


`4:


Lost: Little Bobby Story is missing
a white chihuahua, approximately
three years old, answers to Apple,
small reward is offered upon his
safe return as Bobby desperately
misses him. Call 643-7555 if you
have information on his where-
abouts. 7-2, 7-9


YARD SALE

Indoor sale, Saturday, July 12, 7
a.m. 12 p.m. (CT), 1 1/2 miles
South of Shelton's Corner on Hwy
73. Call 850-272-4619 for more in-
formation. 7-9
Multi-family yard sale, Friday and
Saturday, July 10 and 11, starting
at 7 a.m. (CT), four miles North of
Hwy 20 on Hwy 73 which is three
miles South of Shelton's Corner,
kids clothes -and materials, vin-
tage items, plants, curtains, too
many items to list. Call 674-2805
for more information. 7-9
Yard sale, July 12, 7 a.m. 12
p.m. (CT), 25354 NE Fuqua Circle
in Altha. Call 762-3370. 7-9.
Garage sale, July 11 and 12, 7
a.m. 3 p.m., rain or shine, Hwy
73 to Shelton's Store then 6.5.
miles West on 274, clothing, furni-
ture, dishes, mowers, appliances,
and much more: Call 762-9333.
7-9
Yard sale, Saturday, July 12, 7
a.m. (CT), 17391 NW 11th Street in
Shuler Brothers' parking lot, items
include twin mattress, recliner,
household items, linens, electric
weed eater, clothes, shoes, lad-
der tree stand, and lots more. Call
643-6009. 7-9

SATURDAY NOON
is the latest we can
ACCEPT classified
for the following
week's Journal.

NEW HOME
FOR SALE
New 1,100 sq. ft. home
under construction. 3
bedroom, 2 bath on
70'/210' lot on Oak Ave.
in Blountstown. Tile
and laminate .uoring.
City utilities. Still time to
choose your colors. Ap-
prox. 90 days to com-
pletion. Up to 100% fi-
nancing with approved
credit.
EXCELLENT BUY
AT ONLY

$99,900
Call 762-8185 or 653-5597






JULY 9, 2008 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Pictured from left Sue Summers, Vicki Whittington, R.N., B.S.N., new acting
director of Allied Health Services, and Gay Lewis, LCHS principal.

LCHS to open Allied Academy for

students with interest in healthcare


Liberty County High School is proud
to announce the development of Liberty
County High School's Allied Academy
of Health Services. Sue Summers
petitioned for, and was awarded a
Succeed Grant to introduce an academy
within the high school beginning year
2008-2009. Vicki Whittington, R.N.,
B.S.N. has joined the Academy and will
be acting as Director of Allied Health
Services.
According to the U.S. Department of
Labor, seven out of ten largest growth
needs are in the healthcare industry
fields today. Through the development
of Liberty County High School Allied
Academy of Health Services, students
can experience the combination of
medical technology and hands-on
learning about diverse aspects of
healthcare that they may never have
dreamed of. The Students can begin
the necessary skills training to pursue
careers in health careers as early as the
ninth grade, and complete their school
years with on-the-job experiences
that will lead them to extensive career


prospects and contacts within the
healthcare industry.
Students will be offered a variety of
hands on learning opportunities through
the integration of basic core academics,
relevant health care topics, interactive
learning techniques, field trips,
career specific pathway research, job
shadowing, clinical training, volunteer
programs in a wide variety of areas
throughout the medical community.
The academy is designed to welcome
any student who may be considering
a career in all medical fields. It will
provide a basic medical foundation
framework used in all medical fields.
while also assuring career choice
exploration. Enrollment in the academy
is open for the first foundations course.
Students will be required to meet
admission requirements for Health
Science I, 1, andAllied HealthAssisting
III.
For more information parents/
students should contact Allied Health,
Guidance or the Principal, Gay,
Lewis.


Tallahassee Memorial Rehabilitation Ctr. provides

breakthrough technology for neurological patients
TALLAHASSEE Imagine technology so advanced that it may help stroke and
other neurological patients to regain lost mobility and also may enable them to achieve
greater independence than they believed to be possible. The Tallahassee Memorial
Rehabilitation Center is among the first in the country to offer this breakthrough
therapy, called the NESS L300TM neuro- rehabilitation system and will serve as a
regional evaluation and treatment site for patients interested in trying out the new
device.
Central nervous system injuries often result in foot drop-leading to instability
and difficulty walking. The NESS L300TM is a revolution in Functional Electrical
Stimulation (FES) technology, designed to help patients experiencing foot drop to
regain mobility and help "normalize" walking and gait. It uses wireless communication
to "talk" to its.components, eliminating cumbersome wires and allowing the clinician
the ability to fine-tune settings while the patient is actually walking.
This user-friendly system is appropriate for a broad range of conditions, including
stroke, traumatic brain injury, multiple sclerosis, cerebral palsy and incomplete
spinal cord injury.
Sheree Porter, Rehab Program Manager at Tallahassee Memorial's Rehabilitation
Center says the L300 compliments and accelerates traditional therapy. "We have
successfully integrated this technology into both our acute rehabilitation program and
into our outpatient setting," says Porter. "By adopting this technology as a standard of
care, we can maximize functional rehabilitation for our patients with foot drop."
The addition of the L300 adds to the range of therapies offered by Tallahassee
Memorial and follows introduction of the NESS H200TM, another neuro-rehabilitation
technology designed to advance upper extremity rehabilitation which is has been
available at the Rehabilitation Center since 2006. Tallahassee Memorial was the first
hospital in the area to acquire these devices.






Page 24 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL JULY 9, 2008


Karen Peddie, left, hands out hot dogs and chips
as the crowd gathered at Sam Atkins Park for the
annual Independence Day fireworks show, made
possible by Rivertown Community Church. There
was music, free food and lots of opportunities to
catch up with friends as everyone waited for the
fireworks to begin Thursday night.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTOS


enence Da celebration


.~cL~I


"Liberty County, Florida's Best"
Hi. I am John Troy Sanders. I would like to thank you for the years you have allowed me to be your County Commissioner. I humbly
ask for your vote and support for the Office of Clerk of Circuit Court. I will strive to comply fully with the laws of the State of Florida,
create a friendlier environment for the public and employees, protect your deeds, records and documents at all cost and be open
and forthcoming with any information available to the clerk's office. I hope you can consider me as your clerk.
Your Friend,
SS de Political Advertisemen Paid for and Approved by John T Sanders, Democrat for Clerk of Court


I I I................




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