The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00264
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication: Bristol Fla
Publication Date: 07/14/2010
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
sobekcm - UF00027796_00264
System ID: UF00027796:00264
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Full Text

G.inosvillk Fl 32611

S2 1/29/2011




Top 15,

wins Most



at Miss

Floi _


SVolume 30, Number 28


0 .. RN- L

SWednesday, July 14, 2010 =

After 21 years of

pageants, Jami is

'retiring out' at 25
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
After a week of dinners, rehearsals, interviews and
finally, the big event itself, Jami Lynn Daniels has returned
home to Kinard from-the Miss Florida USA pageant,
where she made it into the final 15 and was named Most
When it was all over, what's the first thing she asked
for? "I wanted some sweet tea and chocolate cake."
Her mother, Charlotte Daniels, who was in Hollywood,
Florida to support her daughter in Saturday's pageant,
had it ready for her.
This was Jami's third time competing for Miss Florida.
The first year, she made the top 15, the second year
she did not place and this year, she was the only North
Florida contestant in the Top 15 among the pageant's 61
The crown for Miss Florida USA2011 went to Lissette
Garcia, representing Miami Tropic.
.Jami is proud that her pageant roommate, Marjorie
Acosta, was named second runner-up, and is already
planning a get-together with some of the girls she met
during pageant week.
Several celebrities were seen at the hotel where
the contestants were staying and rehearsing. She was
excited to share an elevator with the producer for Khloe
Kardashian's radio show, Michael Yo, and spotted singer
Ryan Cabrera. But there was only one man Jami was
willing to chase down to have her photo taken with: Chuy
from the Chelsea Lately show, who happened to be there
for the Ms. Hooters International Swimsuit Pageant, also
being held in Broward County that weekend.
"Chuy passed me in the lobby. I turned around and ran
after him. I had to have a picture with Chuy," she said,
See JAMI DANIELS continued on page 11

Computer Students may be out for the summer but Liberty County School
Uo District Technology Supervisor Jason Fowler is staying busy as
la he installs more computers to the second of three labs at Liberty
Ia s are County High School. When the installation is complete, the district
will have nine new labs installed within the last year as well as secure
expanded, wireless networking in all three schools.,"We've done some pretty
u-rae"d substantial upgrades," according to School Superintendent Sue
upgraded Summers. She said additional computers were critical'because
of future state-mandated testing that will have to be done online.
The extra computer labs and equipment will also help the district expand dual-enrollment
programs, allowing students to take college courses at the high school and save tuition
fees and textbook costs..

Pets & Their

Father, son both
charged after
shot fired thru home
....PAGE 3
DUI arrest made
after driver speeds
past off-duty officer
....PAGE 3

Calhoun County opens new runway

The Calhoun County Industrial
Development Authority will hold
a ribbon-cutting ceremony and
officially open the new 3,100-foot
runway at the Calhoun County
Airport this morning, Wednesday,
July 14 at 9 a.m.
The newly paved runway is a
significant upgrade from the old turf

runway which was mostly utilized
by light twin and single-engine
planes. This runway offers a new
option to local pilots with much
larger aircraft. The next phase of the
airport's improvements will be the
construction of 24 new T-hangars.
The airport is located within the
Calhoun County Industrial Park

which has been designated by the
Governor's Office of Tourism,
Trade, and Economic Development
(OTTED) as the site of the Northwest
Florida Catalyst Project.
IDA board members, local leaders,
and those who have worked hard
to make this project a success will

Pickups collide on SR 20
Two drivers from Bristol received minor injuries and their
vehicles sustained major damage after a collision last week
in Blountstown. According to an FHP report, Kimberly Fowler '- I
of Bristol, 18, had been waiting at the stop sign on 11th i
Street around 2:06 p.m. when she pulled into the path of a
westbound pickup on S.R. 20 driven by Clyde Dykes, 20.
Dykes' 1998 Chevrolet was pulling a 2010 utility trailer. His
passenger, identified as Bobby Hall, 19, of Bristol, sustained
non-incapacitating injuries. Fowler was cited for a right-of-way
violation. Dykes and his passenger were each issued a citation
for failing to wear a seatbelt. Damages were estimated at
$5,000 to Fowler's 1995 GMC pickup with $8,000 in damages "
to Dykes' truck. The July 8 collision was investigated by FHP

I lll III I1 Sheriff's Log......2 Arrest reports......2 & 3 Community Calendar......4 Hospital update......5
7 81212 090 8 News from the Pews......8 Farmer's Almanac......9 Birthdays and Anniversaries......10 C

Commentary......6, 7
Classifieds...16 & 17

Argument leads to
discovery of meth
ingredients in truck
....PAGE 2
Man arrested after
racing up behind
patrol vehicle
....PAGE 3


Affa Tcornpiled by Journal
ARREST IO Ic~^fEditor Teresa Eubanks

Argument at convenience store leads

to discovery of meth ingredients in truck

An argument between a couple at
the gas pumps outside the Texaco on
Central Avenue in Blountstown led to
one arrest Wednesday after suspicious
chemicals were found in a vehicle.
Blountstown Police Officer Leo
Marlowe responded to a report of a
disturbance between a white male and
a white female. The two were arguing
after the woman saw her boyfriend,
Michael Anthony Arguelles, 31, with
another woman in his vehicle.
While investigating the call,
Marlowe learned that the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Office suspected
Arguelles of transporting a meth lab.
The officer sent the girlfriend
away from the scene and spoke with
Arguelles and his passenger, Shawn
Renee Goff, 37, before searching his

The officer found a
black bag in' the back
of the GMC pickup
with what appeared
to be chemicals
used to manufacture
When he looked in
the cab of the truck,
he found two pink
containers that each
held a white powdery


-.. "$-

Michael A. Arguelles
Michael A. Arguelles

substance which field-
tested positive for the presence of
Arguelles and Goff were taken
to the police department, where
they each gave statements. Goff
told Investigator Tim Partridge that

Arguelles said "he was
getting rid of all his
She said she had
known him only
two weeks and
saw him cooking
methamphetamine the
previous Thursday.
Arguelles was
charged with
possession of a
controlled substance.

Goffwas released.
The contents of the truck were
turned over to the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Office, where Arguelles
was charged with possession of listed
chemicals and attempt to manufacture

Man found in bedroom charged with trespassing

Aman who returned to an Altha home after he had been
issued a trespassing notice and allegedly made threats to
bur it down was arrested last week.
Troy Nichols, 41, was charged with trespass after
warning when a deputy arrived and found him at the scene
on July 6. A trespassing warning had been issued against
him on May 25 by Altha Police Chief Jimmy Baggett.
According to the arrest report, Karen Bryant called her
daughter, Jessica Durden, to go check on her residence
after she received text messages in which Nichols
reportedly stated that he was going to bur the home and

Bryant contacted the sheriff's office and a deputy
went to the NE Evans Street residence, where he found
several doors standing open and a pile of ashes smoldering
outside. The home was secured and photographed. Durden
and the deputy then left the scene.
A short time later, Durden called the sheriff's office
again to report that when she went back to the home, she
found Nichols asleep in the back bedroom.
The two were standing in the middle of Evans Avenue
talking when the deputy made his second trip to the home
and took Nichols into custody.

Fisherman arrested after FWC officer learns about warrants

A Tallahassee man who
decided to do a little fishing
with a cane pole on the
Liberty County side of the
Ochlocknee River had his
outing cut short after a Fish
and Wildlife Officer found
that he did not have a fishing
license and there were two
warrants out for his arrest.
Officer Benjamin G.

Public Invitation

to Participate
Local Mitigation Strategy Meeting

When: Tuesday, July 20, 2010 at 9:00am

Where: Your new Emergency Operations
Center at 10979 Northwest Spring Street
Bristol, Florida 32321.

Why: We are currently updating our Liberty
County Local Mitigation Strategy for 2010.
Local Multi-Hazard Mitigation Plans iden-
tify ways for us to harden our community
against natural disasters and help bring
federal mitigation funding. Come be part of
the process and learn about this important
part of emergency management in your

What: We will be discussing preliminary
results of the risk and capability assess-
ments as well as taking a look at our previ-
ous mitigation goals and objectives.

Johnson discovered the
warrants had been issued
under two different names
- Winford Bryant and Tony
Bryant initially identified
himself as Tony Jefferson
when approached by the
wildlife officer July 5. His
identity was confirmed when
the officer found his Florida

Identification Card.
Bryant, who was on
inmate release status in
Leon County, was taken into
custody on the outstanding
warrants as well as charged
with obstruction by a
disguised person by giving
a false name and issued a
citation for fishing without
a license.

A large selection of new and used cars are
now available at Chipola Ford in Marianna!
Ronnie Coley personally invites you to visit him any
time Monday thru Saturday from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
Questions? Give him a call at (850)482-4043.


Heating & Air Conditioning

(850) 674-4777

FL LIC. #CMC1249570 wSA

July 5
*David Jason Glowatsky, DUI, CCSO.
July 6
*Troy Nichols, trespass after warning,
*George David Peters Sr., tampering with
evidence, BPD.
July 7
*Michael A. Arguelles, possession of metham-
phetamine, BPD.
*Michael A. Arguelles, possession of listed
chemicals, attempting to manufacture,
*Justin Hillard, DUI, reckless driving, CCSO.
July 8
*Buck Jones, driving with license suspended
or revoked (habitual), BPD.
*Brad Trickey, violation of injunction, CCSO.
July 9
*Jeraid Edward Shiver, criminal mischief (un-
der $1,000), CCSO.
*William Dotson Shiver, VOP, CCSO.
*Roger G. Driggers, VOP, CCSO.
July 10
*Charlos Skipper, VOP, CCSO.

July 5
*Bryant Winford, obstruction by disguise (war-
rant Leon), FWC.
July 6
*Della Mercer, domestic battery, self.
July 9
*Eddie Carter, writ of attachment, court.
*Willie Terrell Andrews, writ of attachment,.
*Alexander Roulhac, writ of attachment,
*Jesse Ray Sims, VOCP, self.
July 10
*Joni Bodiford, VOSP, LCSO.
Listings include name followed by charge and identification of arresting agency The
names above represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed
innocent until proven guilty
Blountstown Police Dept.
July 5 through July 11, 2010
Citations issued:
Accidents...............01 Traffic Citations..................06
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......82
Business alarms.....01 Residential alarms..........02
Complaints......................... ............................. 88


!,5 j 7 iiy r-

$385 Down.....................1998 Ford Escort
$595 Down.........2001 Chevy Monte Carlo
$385 Down..................1995 Chevy Blazer
$995 Down...............2002 Ford Explorer
$680 Down................1998 Dodge Dakota
$465 Down.....1995 Chevy Silverado truck
$1,295 Down.....2001 Chevy Silverado truck
$1,495 Down.....2002 Ford F250 Extra cab
$885 Down.....1998 Dodge Ram Extra cab
Monday Saturday
9 a.m.- 9 p.m.
11 a.m.- 6 p.m.


Hosford woman arrested

after disturbance at home
A Hosford D e 1 1 a
woman was ~Mercer, 19,
charged with barged in
domestic s through the
battery after door bf the
she allegedly Norfolk Trail
attacked JI residence.
another Pa g e
w o m a n said Mercer
angry about b e g a n
"her brother hitting her
enlisting in Della Mercer in the face,

the military,"
according to a report
from the Liberty County
Sheriff's Office.
The complainant,
Lindsey Page, 25, said
she returned home from
work on June 6 and went
into her bedroom.
She said she was
there with her boyfriend,
Thomas Mercer, when

wrapped her
hand in her
hair and bit her on the
right wrist before she
was able to break away.
Her boyfriend removed
Mercer from the room
and she left before
deputies arrived. '
Page's injuries were
photographed. Mercer
turned herself in July 6.

Man charged after speeding

up behind BPD patrol car
A man who came up behind a Blountstown Police
patrol car at a high rate of speed later told the officer
who pulled him over that he was in a hurry to get to
the courthouse to get his driver's license.
But Buck Jamar Jones, 34, of Blountstown,
didn't make it to the driver's license office. Instead,
Blountstown Police Officer Tim Partridge took him
to the police station after a computer check showed
that he was a habitual offender driving on a suspended
According to the arrest report, the officer was
patrolling River Street Thursday when a northbound
vehicle driven by Jones raced up from behind and came
within two feet of his bumper before pulling out and
passing Partridge.
The officer then hit his emergency lights and made
a traffic stop, pulling over Jones behind the Calhoun
County Courthouse at Fannin Avenue.
Jones was charged with driving while license
suspended or revoked as well as issued a verbal
warning for careless driving.

As your full-time certified County -
ilr Commissioner. I'm committed to
,'; work for you the citizens and for
Liberty County's best interest. "'

"e..m.t.itted to .wo.fo 4 ol...w. t .I.tcict ?71
E -- H e C D ,rove
i :.. C '-r, E L 7Tt l -: 7 : : li.,r :I, .r "



Slow credit, no problem W.A.C.
Hand-picked quality cars and trucks.

3905W. Hwy.90

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

S A compiled by Journal
A, ARREST REPORTS Editor Teresa Eubanks

DUI arrest made after driver passes

off-duty DOT officer on Hwy. 274 curve

A Calhoun County
man was charged with
DUI after he got the
attention of a Dept. of
Transportation officer,
according to a report
from the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Office.
DOT Officer Chris
Port was off duty and
heading home when three
people in a white Dodge
pickup "aggressively"


Justin Hillard

passed him on a bad
curve on Hwy. 274 and
Barfield Road at 6:50 p.m. last
When the truck went by, Port saw
the driver and one of the passengers
drinking a beer. As he continued on,
he saw the truck pull into his own

driveway, where one of
the passengers stepped
out and grabbed
something from the
bed of the truck. The
driver spun out as he
left Port's driveway,
tearing up the grass on
the side of the road and
leaving skid marks on
the paved road.
Port called a deputy
to report the incident

and said he was getting
into his patrol vehicle
to stop the truck, which had continued
traveling east on CR 274 in a reckless
Deputies arrived a short time later
to find the truck had been stopped and
observed that the driver, identified as

Justin Heath Hillard, 29, appeared
"extremely intoxicated." Hillard's
driver's license had expired in March
and was confiscated by the Florida
Highway Patrol.
Deputies observed that Hillard
could barely stand on his own and
noted the strong odor of an alcoholic
beverage on him. Hillard was
repeatedly told to stay near a patrol
car while his vehicle was searched
and refused to take a field sobriety
test before he was taken into custody.
Several beer bottles were found in the
back seat and in the truck bed.
A wrecker was called to get the
truck since both passengers admitted
they had been drinking.
After refusing to take a breathalyzer
test, Hillard was taken to the county

Father breaks gun after son charged

with criminal mischief; both arrested

A teenager and his
father were arrested after
an officer questioned them
about a shot that was fired
through the front window
of an Oak Avenue home in
Mitchell and Marsha
Phillips went out of town to
see their son, who had just
returned from Iraq. They
came home July 5 to find
the bullet hole in their front
window and a lead bullet
lodged in their wall, which
they believed to have been
fired from a pellet gun.
Phillips said there
had been other pellet

We're gone most of the day. Didn't make sense
to keep an empty house comfortable. But now
when we get home, it's ready. I'm saving $280
a yearjustby programming thermostat.What
can you do? Find out how the little changes
add up at TogetherWeSave.com.

gun shootings in the
Blountstown Police
Officer Tim Partridge
learned about a local
teenager who owned a pellet
gun and was suspected
of firing the shot from an
acquaintance who said he
was with the boy when it
The teen admitted to the
shooting, and told officers
he did it because he "had
voices in his head telling
him to," according to the
arrest report.
Officer Gary McGee
went to the boy's home

Electric Cooperative

West Florida Electric
\T da bulon Initii <:.epermw Icr ~-

to take him
into custody
and recover
the gun, but
when asked
about the
weapon, the
boy's father,
George D.
Peters, 57,
said there was
"no pellet gun
here." George Davic
After the
teen was
secured in the patrol car, he
told McGee that his father
hid the pellet gun in the
shed next to the house.

returned to speak
with the father
once more. He
again denied
having the gun
on the premises.
When the officer
told him what
his son had said,
Peters went to
the shed, took
Peters, Sr. out the gun and
broke the barrel
over his knee.
Peters was then arrested
fortampering with evidence.
.His son was charged with
criminal mischief.

Dempsey Barron Road,
Bristol (off Hwy. 12 N)
Phone (850) 643-5995
We've got the fence posts to meet your nee

S. /:'


at First Baptist Church
of Blountstown's
VBS from 5-8 p.m.
Come for a rollicking
adventure as we Iravel
the High Seas exploring
July the mighty love of Call
11-15 674-

Pre-register at www.groupvbspro.com/






Family 'Chill Out'

night at Settlement
Come and ioin us for an Old Fashion
Ice Cream Social at the Panhandle Pioneer
Sentlement on Friday, Aueust L2 at 6-301
Adults and children alike w ill enjov
this \We \ill haje games for kids of all
ages. Ice cream and refreshments \\ill be
available for a donation Bring blankets
or law n chairs and enio', the silhts and
sounds of the e\ ening
The Panhandle Pioneer Settlement is
a lii\ng museum documenting rurlil ltMe
in N\ Florida since the earl\ IN,'Si s. It
is located in Sam Atkins Park. about I
mile %west of the inteisecCion of Hvy "'I
and Hw\ 20 Follo\ Hy\\ 20 \\est out
of Blountstown. Look for signs for Sam
Atkins Park. Turn North at Lindy 's Ftied
Chicken iSilas Green St 1. Follow. the
For more or nrmation, contact the
Settlement at 6'74 -,777-
For further directions and information
on the historic buildings at the Settlement
go to: w ,\ .ppmuseum org

Gettin' Down To Earth
S The Blountstown Public Library
presents a free Family Friendly Event
on Saturday. Jul. 17 from 6.30 to 8:30.
p m in the Heritage Room off of the back
court ard.
"From Ponery toAccoustic Americana"
features local talent from our neck of the
S woods! Janice Adams is a potter and loves
to help educate our future generations with
her art skills. She will be demonstrating
on her wheel how she throws a piece.
Some of the younger crowd will have fun
pinching a pot!
After a break and light refreshments
x\e \ ill be entertained\ ith folk music on
acoustical instruments b. Gary Waterson
and .loan, Amy. and Seth Alderman. The\
will perform traditional as \ell as original
songs while eatingng in tales of history
from days gone by.
Come out and en.ov this mixture of arts

Quilting class to be

held July 19 in Bristol
The ini\ersit' of Florida extension
office \\1l be sponsonng a quilting class on
Monday Jul\ 19 at their office in Bristol at
:he Civ ic Center.
This month, by request of the students.
x\ill be ha\e intermediate paper piecing
Experience \\ith this technique is
Cost is S35 with lunch provided. Call
643-2220 to register and get the supply. list.

Baseball camp to be
extended another week
There \\ill be a baseball camp for ages
eight through 16 beginning on Monday.
July 19 thru Thursday. Jul. 22 The camp
will be from 8-30 a.m. until 1130 a.m.
each da\ In Blountsto\ n. Location has not
been determined Net The camp \ ill focus
on base running. fielding, hitting, and
pitching. Spaces \\ill be limited to 12 for
a great deal of ndi\ idual instruction Cost
for camp is S611 For more information
contact Emon Home at 1850) 624-674Q.

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


lf@t'i & s,5 ,ii 'Ft'rerso


Celebrate Recovery
6 p m al Rvenown
Community Church


Dance. 7 11 p.m.. American
Legion Hall in Blounrstown

}\'illie 'M.la 'Terrelil,
hilsSti s 'aiharvellJjIao nam '*ari',
'Trayiie 'Dujlar, Cli'riece Capps,
'Kuy I e Stepfens &, amice Y an

Dance. -11 p m.., Amencan
Legion Hall n Blountslown


-- .r\

cliurch of
your choice

Sraccti D.qfIgair,
Tiimeka ar.'es &

BIRTHDAYS--Kr.rs -1oi &A' '.larthia 'Pt'erson

SWalk-A-Weigh Program. 9 a m.,
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Altha Boy Scouts, 5:30 p.m..
AlIha Volunteer Fire Department
* Liberty Community Health Care.
4 p m (ET, Veterans Memonal
Park Civic Center. Rm 10
SAA 6 p m. Allha Community Center

. --


'Riita Ii ".liL'i 'F P isli

* Boy Scout Troop 206, 7 p m Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center
* Calhoun Chamber of Commerce, 12 p m Calhoun Sr. Citizens
* Hosford-Telogia VFD, 7 30 p m Hosford Fire Slation
* Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge. 7 pm ICT), Masonic Lodge in Blounlslown
* Calhoun Tobacco Free Partnership. 3-30 p m W.T Neal Civic Center

National -

SRecreation &iParks

- I-


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 (USPS 012367)
ADS: cljads@fairpoint.net Summers Road

* Rotary Club nr.:.Or Calihour-Liberly Hospiial
* Weight Loss Support Group. 1 30 p m Shelton Par[ Librarv
* AA, 7 pm Calhoun Counly Old Ag Bldg east d.:ior in Ir,.ni r ~l il
* Boy Scouts Troop 200 6 30 p m Mormorn Chur.ih in Brisioi

Ciiit Cpe'li.,f H .

* Mossy Pond VFD, 7 p.m Fire House rH L

F IA J Y 6


-~~--- ------

Free fish fry for

senior citizens
Calhoun Count\ Senior Citizens mill
be ha' tng a Free Fish Fr for seniors on
Wednesday. Jul, 2.s at the senior center.
Bobb:, O'Bran has again thi,, ear donated
the lish for the fr,.
\ e % ill be s,,e i ts fiied bream %% ith all
o the trimmings
I1';,ou w would like to attend, please call
0'4-41i63 bi Tuesday. Ju.Nl\ to reserve
a seat We v Mll ser\e at approximately
I 1:-15 a.m
Please do not bring ani one under the
age of01 6i with 1o. This is for the Senior
Citizenslof our county.

Auction items sought
for Sr. Citizens event
The Calhoun County Senior Citizens'
fundraiser "Death by Chocolate" is lust
around the corner. It is scheduled for
Thursday. Aug. 19 and \ ill be begin at the
W.T. Neal Ci.ic Center at 6 p m.
We are looking for donations for our
Silent Auction to be held at the same
time. You might ha\e a "neo'" item that
you received as a gift, that you have never
used, maybe a "collectible" item. or maybe
e en a craft or am\ ork that you or a family,
member has done. Items \ill display the
name of the individual or business that
donated it, if available. Items can be
dropped off at the Semor Center at 16859
NE Cayson St., Blountatown. If you are
unable to drop them by we can arrange for
them to be picked up. Please call 674-4163
to make arrangements.
We stillhave tickets atatlable for %10.
You will also be entered into our grand
prize drawing. We have only a limited
amount of tickets to be sold, so don't wait
until we are sold out If there are unsold
tickets, they will be sold at the door for

2010 Pup camp now

under way in Bristol
The Libertm Countr Varsity Cheerleaders
in ite girls ages four to 13 to iom our 2010
Pup camp on Wednesday, Julu 14 from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Liberty County High
School Gymnasium.
The cost is $25 per child. For earlN
registration. Contact Stacie Fant at W.R.
Tolar School The camp \ ill consist of
centers: cheer, chant. dance and jump
We ask that your child bring a drink
and a sack lunch.-We \%ll pro ide an ice
chest to keep things cold. Please contact
Stacie Fant at 643-2426 ext 1016 with an, -

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!

Johnny Eubanks...................Publisher
Teresa Eubanks........................ Editor
Gina Grantham... ...Bookkeeper
Debbie Duggar........ ..........Advertising
Trish Corrente.....Production Assistant
OFFICE HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. M-F,
Saturday from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m..



Summer a busy time at hospital; remembering Mr.
Hope you're having On avery sad item and on mother was a patient. can have. Our staff is years back. Our folks and w
a good and safe summer. behalf of our staff, I would He thanked me for the outstanding and I hope physicians in the ER are ai
Just think, you might be like to note the passing of caring and compassion our everyone will utilize our top notch, as is the entire ha
even hotter if you were in Mr. Mitchell Larkins and staff provided to her, and services in emergencies staffofthe hospital. I really h:
New York City! Quite a state what a great supporter thanked me again for doing when time may really appreciate all they do. I
heat wave in the Northeast, he was of the hospital. He the same for him. matter. As I said, like the doctor c
but as I heard one cable TV was always stopping by We offer Along the lady complained about, so
pundit put it, "it's not the and giving some words of our heartfelt CALHOUN-LIBERTY t h o s e we're not perfect but our
heat, it's the humidity!" We encouragement. He was a sympathy to Hl 1 line s staff and doctors are very th
know about that, right? good friend of the hospital his family. os piI h a d professional, dedicated, and tc
Remember that old and would often bring We 1 1 Corner another hardworking. Wecouldnot ai
Lovin' Spoon Full song delicious cakes to our staff, miss you Mr. R.n Gilliard, patientnot have made the progress ca
- "Summer in the City?" He also supported us in Mitchell! [ CL administrator so happy we've made in recent years, C
I know you "kids" like somevery significant ways Another with her if that was not the case. e
me from the 1960s will "behind the scenes" and ci ti z en careinthe Another conversation d
remember! ("Back of never wanted any credit thanked me today, again, ER. She felt the doctor did with anicegentlemanreally m
my neck getting' dirty and for it. for saving his life in our not do what he should have made my day recently. He b
gritty!") But I digress. In his last days, he EmergencyRoomrecently. done. Ihatethatbutdidtell stated he had just told a te
We continue to be busy insisted on staying here He said he tells everyone this patient, that doctors are friend that now we "have
at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital in our hospital and I they can come to this not perfect and neither are a hospital that looks like s
during our ownhot summer dropped by to see him. hospital with confidence we. We take each complaint a hospital, smells like a r
here in the Panhandle. We He was, as always, very in the care they will receive we get very seriously and hospital, and provides c
had a very busy June and complimentary of the care and the manner it will be try to improve as a result. excellent care, like a to
July is even busier. Our our staff was providing, provided. However, I really feel hospital should." He was
Emergency Room, the He never failed to thank I'm most appreciative such complaints are the convincing his friend to use
inpatient unit, and all our me for that care, beginning of such compliments and exception since I just this hospital; he did; and sc
ancillary services are really when Ifirst met him shortly votes of confidence. That's don't get many of them was also very pleased. o
hopping! after I arrived, when his the best "marketing" we as opposed to a few short Dr Jerry Skipper was fu

: ... . . .

" '.. .. ......

* .. .: : ;. ; .4 .


They all got tested for colorectal cancer.


Screening saves lives. Screening tests help find precancerous polyps

so they can be removed before they turn into cancer. //

If you're over 50, take time to see your doctor and get screened.

Calhoun/Liberty County Health Departments











working in the ER that day
nd the patient could not
ave been happier with
im and our staff. Like
said, those are the type
comments I get much more
Than complaints.
I want to mention again
he new machine we have
help detect peripheral
rtery disease. We also
an do your basic x-ray,
AT scan, ultra sound,
echocardiogram, EKG,
exascan, mammogram,
iany nuclear scans, and
basically all laboratory
I encourage you to
Ipport your local hospital
either than some of those
companies that come to
own for one day and are
one the next.
And speaking of cat
cans, we'll be upgrading
ur scanner in the near
iture to a larger and more
precise unit. We do around
50 of these critical tests
ach month, and hope
increase that number
nce the doctors will be
ble to order even more
)phisticated tests with it.
[e'll have more news soon
n this as well as on some
najor renovations to our
usy Emergency Room.
So yes, it's a typical
ot and humid summer
SCalhoun and Liberty
counties. And some rough
mes continue. The oil
pill is a terrible tragedy.
he economy is still pretty
iuch in the tank. And it
nay be a bad hurricane
But rest assured if
ou need us, especially in
nergencies, we'll be here
ir you. And our AC works
Ifyou have any questions
n any of the above or on
lything about the hospital,
ve me a call at 674-5411,
it 206.

Animal Hospital

i Lawrence,
... DVM
Monday.- Thursday.
7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Friday 7 a.m. to 2 p.m.
Boarding *
Grooming -Vac- \
nations -Yearly
heck-ups -Spay
nd Neuter pro- .^i
ram .plus many
other services '"tm .',.
43 N. Cleveland St., Quincy
Office Phone: (850) 627-8338

V __I _ II_~ I _~_ _ __

- - - - - - -- -



:: I'





Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536, Bristol 32321

Reader disputes results

of poll cited in column
To the editor:
Perhaps Jim Pruette should look in the mirror before
he accuses others of "destroying our history." Last week,
Mr. Pruette claimed that "...polls unanimously showed that
the overwhelming majority of [Americans] opposed..."
the stimulus package and health care reform.
In fact, according to an Associated Press-GfK poll
taken in June of this year, 45% support the health care
reform law, while only 42% oppose it.
Also, one week before the stimulus package was passed
into law on Feb. 17, 2009, public support for the stimulus
was at 59% according to a USA Today/Gallup poll. It is
too bad none of that stimulus money went to hire fact-
checkers for newspaper columnists.
As for Mr. Pruette's claim that four of the nine Supreme
Court Justices voted to rob every American of their right
to self-defense and their right to own guns... Those four
Justices merely voted to uphold a ban on handguns in
the city limits of Chicago -- a banr which the citizens of
Chicago passed into law because they thought it was in
the best interest of their community. It is patently absurd
for Mr. Pruette to spin that Supreme Court vote into a
doomsday warning of "tyrannical Progressives" coming
to take your guns and leave you defenseless.
This country already has one Glenn Beck -- and that
is one too many.
Erik Johnson, Bristol

Where is the next place you'll see
a Calhoun Co. ambulance parked?
To the editor:
On Thursday, July 8 a Calhoun County ambulance
was parked at Panama City Mall, in front of the entrance
to Dillards.
The witness states she went into the food court thinking
the crew were eating. The crew was not eating. The
witness stayed and waited until 1:40 p.m. The crew did
not show. When she left, the ambulance was still parked
in the same spot. This was a supervisor truck.
In case you did not know, this is not the first time an
ambulance was in the wrong place. Since under new
management, one of the ambulances was parked at the
Blountstown river landing and the crew was fishing.
Another time the ambulance was parked on a hunting
lease in Calhoun County. Where will you see a Calhoun
County ambulance next?
-Remember, these emergency vehicles belong to the
county of Calhoun.
Concerned citizen,J. Lloyd, Blountstown

! Y o U aegi o .o c


You- MEL- G ON,.

Made in Bangladesh...and elsewhere


\ whose computer chip is the gold standard
K 0 for computers, writes about job creation
RN ER in the July 5 edition of Bloomberg Busi-
retired military ness Week. The article, "How to Make an
with an extensive American Job," states that the vaunted
domestic and Silicone Valley innovation machine con-
sues. He lives in tinues to create job, but not in America.
ty. According to Grove, Foxconn, a Chi-
nese company in Shenzen, China, a city
in which I have spent time, employs
800,000 workers, more workers than all
of Apple, Dell, Microsoft, Hewlett Packard, Intel and Sony
combined.While the number of workers in China involved in
computer manufacturing continues to increase, the number
of Americans involved in computer production continues to
decrease. The U.S. computer workforce is about 150,000,
down from a high of approximately 500,000 in 1985.
Grove states that Apple employs approximately 25,000
people in the U.S., but employs approximately 250(,000
Chinese workers at Foxconn. That is a 10 to 1 ratio of
Chinese workers to U.S. workers.
Because of the demand for alternative energy, the devel-
opment and production of lithium-ion batteries for electric
vehicles is a growing industry. According to Grove, there
are approximately 1,100 workers in the U.S. involved in
the development and production of lithium-ion batteries
compared to 17,600 in South Korea, 33,200 in China and
35,700 in Japan.
One of the measures of the effectiveness of entrepre-
neurship is a term called scaling which is a means of as-

When I got dressed today, my under-
wear was made in Indonesia; my pants
made in Bangladesh; my shirt made in O
Thailand; my shoes and socks made in Jerry Cox is
China; my mechanical pencil and ball- officerandwrite
point pen were made in Japan and my background ir
Rolex watch was made in Switzerland. foreign policy is
Sartorially, I was the international man. Okaloosa Coui
I got into my Ford F-150 pickup,
which is as American as apple pie, but
the window sticker read, "Assembled
in Kansas," and I think that the truck, at least parts of it,
was made in Mexico and shipped to Kansas. So much for
"Made in the USA."
This revelation about the origin of my underwear is the
crux of America's unemployment problem. America's con-
sumer goods are made elsewhere. For example, America's
apparel industry moved offshore decades ago. The Ameri-
can consumer demanded cheap goods and the capitalist
market responded. U.S. manufacturing moved to locations
with cheap labor.
One of my sons is a financial officer in a multinational
company. The company has many divisions that provide a
variety of goods and services. His division provides chem-
icals, one of which is silicate, which is used in the produc-
tion of toothpaste.
One of his company's customers is a large U.S. company
that produces toothpaste, soaps and many other common
consumer goods. That company built a large production
plant in China. My son's company built a silicate production

S plant in the same area in order to supply their customer, this sessing the cost to produce a job. The amount of money
Late ig t large American company, with minerals for toothpaste pro- initially invested plus any money gained in an Initial Pub-
Las 10AG S duction. The workforce at both American plants is Chinese. lic Offering (IPO) is divided by the number of employees
SRECAP OF RECEN~ Toothpaste is a recession proof commodity. There are at the ten-year point of existence to find the scaled value
OBSER0VATONS C L more than a billion people in China, and the demand for of job creation.
HOST 'JA LENO toothpaste can only increase. By building a plant in China, Successful companies like Intel had a scaled value per
my son's company is maximizing profits. It's the American job of $360 per job, adjusted for inflation to $3,600 per job.
capitalist system at work. Today, the cost to create a job in the high-tech environment
Workers lose their jobs to high-tech equipment. One is approximately $100,000 per job.
of the branch banks that I use had a drive-thru window The market's creation of jobs is a complicated process.
manned by a person. I went to the bank; the drive-thru lady The naive view of cutting taxes and regulations on busi-
was gone. I went inside and was told that she was replaced ness and everything will be OK is a myth. The joke in busi-
with a two-way camera. The drive-thru is still there except ness school is that not even God can control the market.
I talk to a teller inside the bank via a camera. This innova- Consumer spending which will create demand which in
tion eliminated at least one bank employee. From a busi- turn will create jobs is the answer, but consumers aren't
ness manager's viewpoint, a perfect solution, but from the spending, they are saving. A July 8 Federal Reserve Statis-
employees' point of view, not so good. tical Release indicates that in May 2010 consumer credit de-
There is blind faith in America that America's entrepre- creasedata4.5%annualrate. Revolving creditdecreased ata
neurship will save the economy. We like the idea of some- 10.5%rate,andnon-revolvingcreditdecreasedata 1.5%rate.
one tinkering in the garage and discovering America's next The fact that consumers aren't spending and the hue
big invention. The belief is that there will be another Intel, and cry to end government spending is going to kill any
Apple, Hewlett Packard or another Google. demand for goods and services which will increase unem-
Andy Grove, one of the founders of Intel, a company ployment.
1! 1.11:jI Sr I N

B.eL-9-PB-b~-plll~-~ ,\\ill/,






C T T0 President Obama is changing

44 4i,.? .America, but not for the better
Whether you think he is an
incompetent bungling fool or The View from
if, like me, you believe that
0 oLSiP LiL W cthe6Fw he knows exactly what he
.I..,[-.. t ,, t,., A A is doing, King Hussein (akaett
-6-1'-\S TA M ,N S, President Obama) is fulfilling
SNOMY IN e To ET at least one of his campaign by Jim Pruette
VONO Y INpromises. Unfortunately, it Jim Pruette is a native of Mobile, AL and
F lives in Calhoun County with his wife, Rita
U W F4ANKFUL promises. Unfortunately, it
0 is one that I wish he would Smith Pruette. They operate Granny Smith
SIi AY LOHAN HAS break. He is indeed A Farms on Willard Smith Road. He is retired
Sbreak. He is indeed from the U.S. Air Force, where he served as
:- .E i LT TI/T mentally changing America. an avionics technician with the Department
He is indeed a master oli- of Defense.. Nowadays, he enjoys life as the
.- self-proclaimed Mayor of Hewett Flats.
tician. I do not believe King
-- jHussein caused the oil spill in
the Gulf of Mexico. I know for a
Fact that he has completely mishandled everything since the blowout
^ occurred. I also believe the "mishandling" to be intentional. I believe
the blowout was a "godsend" for the King. Just one more opportunity
J_. for the king to put a strangle hold on a huge sector of our economy.
i 'P The geographic area affected is easy to see, but how many areas of
I -N the economy are being devastated?
The damage to the ecology will destroy commercial fishing in two
areas. Those who catch seafood to sell for a living as well as those who
5" Take other people on outings to enjoy the sport of fishing. The seafood
-. .. ::- .. .. .. ... .... ;.; .;.,, fishermen will lose their livelihood and that in turn will cause those
who perform maintenance on the vessels as well as the equipment
used to catch the seafood to lose their livelihood. Many who enjoy
Shee te t~e b0, ls should e, dumped.., seafood will no longer be able to do so, even if they want to catch it
f-rf1-Fc 7' themselves. The same will hold true of those who charter vessels for
, _others to enjoy fishing. This will hit very close to home. Many of us
b' have taken our boats to the end of the Apalachicola River and enjoyed
< fresh seafood in the town of Apalach. That will all go away.
Nobody wants to vacation in a place that is polluted and covered
in slimy gunk. Tourist oriented businesses will close. In some areas
S tourism is the ONLY source of revenue for a given area. The restau-
S rants and hotels and motels will have to close and so will the grocery
..' ,-',- .., ..-c i .'i stores, gas stations and everything else in that area. Then there are the
S. businesses which are connected to all of these making deliveries and
selling food and supplies to sustain that particular economy. Gone.
SThe shoreline of the Gulf of Mexico in the United States is 1,680
Smiles (2,700 km), receiving water from 33 major rivers that drain 31
t states. Are you beginning to see the scope of this disaster? And yet
"The Regime" has delayed efforts from State governments to prevent
the oil from causing harm, it has refused help from several foreign
Stentities and has certainly taken its sweet lolly gagging time in doing
Such of anything to help the situation. How convenient.......for a
regime attempting to make the United States of America dependent
on the government for it's every need. (Pssssssttttt...... can anyone
say "socialism" ? ) Here is a hint for E.J., if he is still reading my
S.-.. .. -. column, I just made THE point of this week's column.
How many areas of our economy has the regime devastated, af-
fected adversely or taken over completely?
2'V tBanking, college loans, home mortgages, health care, auto industry,
Sthe environment. There are others, but are you beginning to see a pat-
tern yet? Wake up folks, they are steadily marching to your doorstep.
s \//,'- "They have to be stopped.
SI will, however, with the permission of my editor, break the rules
a bit and make another point. This one directly aimed at fellow col-
umnist Jerry Cox and those who share his sentiments.

1' of our country.
In last week's column, Cox again lamented (according to his
opinion) that nobody was upset when Bush "doubled the national
debt during his eight years in office." Bush took a reasonable debt
and doubled it, spending money at a rate much higher than I would-
S.- have liked and spent it on things that I also didn't like. But think
about what Cox is saying. Eight years to double the debt....and the
,. -s -.-- King is QUADRUPLING that already over inflated amount in his
*-IYIT -" first year!

.... ...... ......"... .... ........ ...



SFund set up for expectant couple
VACATIONO BIBLE pastoral ministries," said whose baby has kidney condition
SCHOOL L 0 m u a AnM Rev. Caindace Mr~ihen. hs babyha kidneycodtn

CHURCH -We're rounding
up kids to join us at Saddle
Ridge Ranch! Beginning
this Sunday, July 18 at 5:30
we will meet in Worship
Rally Valley and progress
our way to Bible Study
Bunkhouse, Crafts, Music,
Snacks, and Recreation.
Children age 3 through
grade 6 are admitted
free from July 18-21,
5:30-8p.m.(CT) We are
located 5 miles west of
Shelton's Corer on CR
Parents are invited to
come on Wednesday at
5:30 p.m. to hear their
children participate in the
VBS musical. A time of
food and fellowship will
We look forward to
seeing you there!

CHURCH We will
have Gospel Explosion
2010, Saturday, July 31
beginning at 6:30 p.m. at
St. Paul A.M.E. Church
in Blountstown. Featured
groups are St. Paul A.M.E.
Choir of Blountstown, Mt.
Calvary Male Chorus of
Quincy, West Florida Male
Chorus of Blountstown,
Brother Mark Dudley and
The Soul Gospelettes of
Blountstown, Heavenly
Voices of Headland, AL,
Walker Sisters of Quincy,
Sensational Harmonettes
of Havana and many more
great gospel artists.
For more information,
contact Deacon Mark
Dudley at 209-3559,
Rodney Dawson at 590-
1362 or Angela Dudley at

CHURCH Christian
Home Free Will Baptist
Church is having a Gospel
Sing on Sunday evening,

July 18 at 6 p.m. The group
called "Heaven's Highway"
from Nashville, TN will be
performing. Come and
enjoy praising God in song.
A love offering will be
ChristianHome is located
on Highway 69 North. For
more information, please
call Pastor Ron Burger

- Deliverance Temple
Church of God in Christ of
Gretna Inc. will be hosting a
"Voices of Promise" Youth
Gospel Extravaganza on
Sat., July 24 at 4 p.m.
All Christian youth
from surrounding counties
are invited to come and
showcase your talent in the
Lord to the glory of God.
Minister Marcus
Mathews, known for his
Prayer-Time, Straight
Talk, and Gospel Music
segments on WWSD 12:30
a.m., is scheduled to bring
the Word of God.
If you are interested in
attending and/or performing
contact Sister Shermeeka
Hogans-Mathews at
(850) 408-3523 for more
information. Deliverance
Temple Church of God in
Christ is located at 1156
Dewey Johnson Way.
Performers please plan to
arrive at least 30 minutes
before program start time.

- Big Bend Hospice
invites area clergy to share
a complimentary meal,
some table conversation,
and an opportunity to
exchange ideas and tips
that are helpful in ministry

at a special luncheon on
Thursday, July 22, from
noon-1:15 p.m. at Big
Bend Hospice, 1723 Mahan
Center Blvd., Tallahassee.
"Dr. James Stapleford,
contract Clinical Pastoral
Education (CPE)
Supervisor for Big Bend
Hospice, will share some
basic information about the
Clinical Pastoral Education
Program. He also will offer
some practical ideas for
how all clergy and spiritual
leaders can help people
who need to be heard and
encouraged through our

Come learn and share your
To make reservations for
the luncheon, please contact
Rev. Candace McKibben
at Big Bend Hospice as
soon as 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 bring other
clergy or staff guest.

Bread of Life Prayer Band
meets tonight at 7:30 p.m.
The meeting will be at
Mother Lane's home in
Bristol. Everyone's welcome.
For more information
or directions, call 643-

A special fund for
donations has been set up
at the Superior Bank for
Phillip and Rachel Hatcher.
The name of the fund is
"Hatcher Medical Fund."
Rachel is pregnant with
a baby boy, named Bryson,
who has been diagnosed
with a rare condition in
developing babies that
causes the kidneys not to.
function or in some to even
be born without kidneys.
By all medical standards
Bryson is a healthy baby
with kidneys with very
little if any function. The
best chance for the survival
of their baby was given
at the Miami University
Hospital in Miami.
On July 16, he will
be delivered by cesarean
section in Miami where

he will undergo dialysis
immediately, if needed, and
placed on a donor list for
new kidneys.
This will be a very
expensive trip and Phillip
and Rachel do not know
how long they will have
to stay or how many trips
it will take before their
baby comes home, not to
mention the costs that they
will incur that insurance
does not cover.
If you would like to
help this young couple
with these expenses, you
can donate at any Superior
Bank by naming the fund.
If you have any questions,
this fund is administrated
by Allan Nichols, Pastor
of the Altha Church of God
and he can be reached at

Benefit car wash set for today
There will be a benefit car wash for Eric Boyd
Wednesday evening at Liberty County High School at
approximately 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. This event is to help raise
money for the burial expenses of Eric Boyd (Johnson), a
brother, classmate, friend and resident of Liberty County.
All proceeds will be used for burial purposes and greatly
appreciated. Thanks to all that have contributed already
but funds are still needed to help cover burial expenses.

See all my career history and accomplishments ai hnp://www Iinkedin.comiin/JoeyPeacock
Find me on Facebook by searching lor Joey Peacock for Calhoun County School Board'
FOri .'fll :,A r. ;Ml E Pl fc riT h-AiCi A'.H flfj A "Mi".LEC U 6, L-:- :"- EA : CHC-JL E-7- A A C Oz p T 2 1

* U -

Blountstown Campus: Co.. Marnna Campus
8,0amCST 1Oe...amCST
13OamCST See-.
aCoSrW 85074747 r oeneatver..
Contactus98506745747 or onlineatrivertowruc

:s-- ~


C a tt "Freedom from Eye Glasses
Ca an ct? Now a reality for many."
Lee Mullis M.D.
RT L SSSM Board Certified Eye Surgeol
ART LENSES and Cataract Specialist
Dr. Mullis's Smart LenssM procedure can
produce clear vision without eyeglasses.
Ch. ti_ Far ,ati i & h

(850) 526-7775 or

Main office located in Panama City.
NO HIDDEN CHARGES: t is our polarcythahe patientand any other person responsible for payments haes ng ht trefue to pa
cancel payment or be reimbursed by payment or any other serve, examinalon or treatment which Is perfomnd as a result of ar
wltin 72 hours or responding to the advertisement for the free discounted fee or reduced fee service, examination or treatment.

Juy 12-18 2010

qU2 2 old Farmer's luLY, ir ,
Conjunction of Almanac Best days to start
Mercury and the Moon projects
,r5- I

ULY4 Best days to
As.. 4 cut hair to
Basille Day encouragegrowth

he birth of "gerrymandering," salamander-shaped district to favor
the -take-off of "Wrong Way his party. On July 17, 1938, pilot
Corrian," and the end to Douglas Corrigan took off from
-. ~ kel-and-diming all New York heading for California,
hi,,. July 17th annlversa- but ended up a day later in an unex-
dies. Elbridge Gerry, born pected destination-Ireland. On
jul, 17, 1744, gave his July 17, 1997, Woolworth's an-
,ijiT' to gerrymandering nounced that it was closing its 400
tr,i; o manipulate anelec- five-and-dime stores, ending a 117-
il area) when he created a year American tradition.

1-1/2 pounds trimmed rim, wash, and pat dry the rhubarb, then l "
hubsarb d idice Into -inch cubes. Add the sugar
3/4 cup sugar
2 upstatee to the water, bring to a boil, then add the
1 teaspoon vanilla rhubarb. Return to a boil, then simmer about
extract 10 minutes. Add vanilla, salt and pepper. Taste
"t and pepp for sweetness and add more sugar if desired.
8 ounces mascarpone Cool, then refrigerate until cold. When thor-
(orsubsttutesour oughly chilled, garnish with a dollop of
S mascarpone or sour cream. MAKES 6 SERVINGS.
SAs July (weather), so the next January.
1 If your outdoor lights are on timers, adjust them
for summer's shorter nights.
'*. t On July 16,1935, the first parking meters were
installed in Oklahoma City, Okla.





Do marigolds really
discourage garden pests?
-G. R.; Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
ANSWER: This is
another old wives' tale
come true. Not only does
Sthe scent of the marigold
(Tagetes spp.) repel ani-
mals and insects, but the
underground workings of
the marigold will repel
nematodes (microscopic
worms) and other pests for
up to 3 years. If the spent
blossoms are deadheaded,
the plants will continue to
bloom profusely. In flower
arrangements, strip off any
leaves that might be under
water in the vase; this will
discourage the overly pun-
gent odor.
The English marigold,
or pot marigold, is really
a calendula (Calendula
officinalis). Its leaves are
reputed, in ancient herb-
als, to cure small warts.
The flower petals are
Sometimes cooked with
rice to impart the color
(but unfortunately not the
flavor) of saffron. The pot
marigold has been called
Mary's Gold (named for
the Virgin Mary), Bride of
the Sun, Shining Herb, and



Barby Rainwater and her special companion, 10-year-old Magnolia, may live in
Gainesville but they have visited Liberty County for years, often making the trip
with Barby's husband, Carlos. Magnolia is a mixed-breed that was adopted from
Gainesville Pet Rescue who found a special place in Barby's heart...and her arms,
as shown here. The 35-pound dog loves to be carried but when she's on the ground,
she can't resist giving chase to
just about anything
that catches her
interest. Her
.main responsibility
is taking Barby on
daily walks around
their neighborhood.
Magnolia was just
a puppy when she
joined Barby in a walk
across the river when
the Trammel Bridge
several years
ago. "She's
a little nutty,
AN, but she's
a sweet-
"" "... ;. says

PET -IVC-, THtEiF P'EtL'LE 1 fONr' Of-,Ei'I L I
SAltha Farmers Co-op, Inc.
We W e ygo tlhe ife'ed uu ne'e [c1 l-eep mtour .rm.,lls riirTp rnd 5 liealth,
Altha Store Blountstown Branch Marianna Branch
Phone (8501 762-3161 Prione 18501 67'-8102 Prhnrc 1850i 482- .L416

JULY 14, WEDNESDAY -- Bastille Day. Conjunction
oT Venus and the Moon. Enclosed tape measure that holds
its place patented, 1868.
JULY 15, THURSDAY -- St. Swithin. Moon on equator.
In the Egyptian village of Rashid, French captain Pierre
Bouchard found the Rosetta Stone, 1799.
JULY 16, FRIDAY Conjunction of Mars and the
Moon. Conjunction of Saturn and the Moon. First parking
meters installed, Oklahoma City, Okla, 1935.
JULY 17, SATURDAY -- Last 400 Woolworth's depart-
ment stores closed, 1997. Actor David Hasselhoff born,
1952. Come uncalled, sit unserved.
JULY 18, SUNDAY -- Eighth Sunday after Pentecost.
Pierre and Marie Curie announced the discovery of a new
element and called it polonium, 1898.
JULY 19, MONDAY -- "Bloomers" (long, loose, trou-
sers) were introduced to delegates of the first Women's
Right's Convention in Seneca Falls, New York, 1848.
JULY 20, TUESDAY -- Neil Armstrong became the
first person to set foot on the Moon. He also placed the
U.S. flag there, 1969. Luck is loaned, not owned.

Gold Flower. The flower's
popularity probably de-
rives in part from its ability
to bloom brightly all sum-
mer long. In olden times, it
was considered a cure for
toothache, smallpox, mea-
sles, and other illnesses.
With gardens surround-
ing our house, bees are a
problem. We're not aller-
gic, but no one wants to be
stung. Any tips?
-R. M., Oscoda, Mich.
ANSWER: As you
know, bees are attracted to
flowers and to floral scents,
real or artificial. Conse-
quently, perfumes, lotions,
shampoos, hair rinses, and
even certain foods can at-
tract their unwanted at-
tention. Unfortunately,
summer apparel in white,
pastels, or bright colors
may attract them, and that
can be hard to avoid. Per-
haps a screened-in porch
or a screened tent over key
play areas would be worth-

while. If there is blooming
clover (or other flowers) in
your lawn, keep it mowed
short or wear sandals to
avoid being stung on your
bare feet.
Yellowjackets, a type of
wasp, are attracted to food
odors and sweet drinks. Be
especially careful about
cans of soda, because they
tend to crawl inside to get
the sweet liquid and you
may not notice until it's
too late. If you're grilling
foods, close the grill cover
as much as possible and
remember to cover sweet
desserts and fruits. When
choosing your picnic site,
avoid setting up under
fruit trees or near flower
borders. Hummingbird
feeders should be moved
away from the picnic area,
because the sweet liquid
attracts bees.
Another strategy is to plant
a shrub, such as honey-
suckle, at one edge of the

HWY 69 IV. B~toIMTSTOwMr, ri






$15,0 ALL U CAN







property to encourage bees
to gather at this out-of-the-
way spot, leaving other
parts of your yard relative-
ly bee-free. You'll notice
that when bees do come
to work over the peren-
nial border, they tend to be
very methodical, starting
at the base of one stalk and
working their way upward
in a spiral fashion, climb-
ing from bloom to bloom,
then dropping down to the
next stalk. Try not to inter-
fere with their work, and
they'll probably leave you
alone. Note, too, in which
direction the bees fly to re-
turn to the hive -- and stay
out of their beeline!
Have gravestone epi-
taphs become a thing of
the past, so to speak?
-A. B., Pine Bluff, Ark.
ANSWER: Seems so.
Perhaps it's just the cost of
engraving stone these days.
Verses may be simply too
dear when cut in granite or
slate. Brevity never ham-
pered wit, however. Some
classic epitaphs include
one in London that reads,
"That is all," and another
for a man named Haine, in
Vancouver, Washington,
that says, "Haine haint."
A turn-of-the-20th-cen-
tury doctor in Pawtucket,
Rhode Island, topped his
grave with a giant rock,
and had it engraved, "This
is on me."
If the cost of engraving
is the hitch, perhaps we
could make do with more
famous last words. Even
hardened criminals seem
to have a sense of humor.
One mail, hanged at the
gallows in 1856, looked
at the trap door as he was
stepping up to it and in-
quired, "Are you sure this
is safe?" (Was this the ori-
gin of "gallows humor?")
Another man, about to be
executed by a firing squad,
was asked if he had a last
request. "Yes," he said, "a
bulletproof vest."
The poet Goethe is said
to have shouted "More
light!" upon his deathbed.
"Please put out the lights"
was believed to have been
the last utterance of Theo-
dore Roosevelt. Ethan Al-
len, when told the angels
were waiting for him, was
not to be hurried. "Well --
let 'em wait!"-he replied,
Oliver Cromwell felt just
the opposite: "My design
is to make what haste I can
to be gone." Henry David
Thoreau's last words were
all-American and enig-
matic: "Moose. Indian,"
he said.





Kuylee Stephens will be
celebrating his third birthday
on July 17 with a party at his
home in Quincy. He isthe son
of Kenny and Katie Stephens,
and the grandson of Cuy and
Beverly Stephens of Quincy.
S" and the late Curtis and Joyce
.." ; i Pugh of Telogia. Kuylee is
S A having a Construction Party
this year. His parents have
turned his back yard into a
construction site. They have
built a house for the children
to paint, will have a bucket
tractor for the children to
ride in and will have a dump
truck unload a load of dirt for
the children to play on. The
children will be provided a
bag lunch, just like they are
at a real construction site.
They will have construction
hats, paint and paint brushes
and buckets and shovels to play in the dirt. Kuylee is looking
forward to his birthday this year. He enjoys boating, fishing,
hunting, swimming, riding his "Big Ford Truck" and most of
all, playing with his cousins.

Elyssah Kayla Harvell will be celebrating her fourth birth-
day on July 17, as her mother, who will be 39. She is the
daughter of Joanna and
SBubba Harvell of Bristol. Her
; grandparents are Louise Tip-
.' ton and Rudy Maguder, both
Sof Bristol, Floyd Harvell, Sr.
,K of Havana and Patricia Mar-
-a shall of Steinhatchee. She
has a big sister, Crystal, 7
and a big brother, Mikey, 19.
Elyssah enjoys being outside,
playing with her sister and her
cats, going to church and she
likes horses. Joanna has one
brother, John El. She loves
animals. She also enjoys go-
ing to church and spending
time with her family.

Clariece Capps' family and friends will host a 70th birthday
party for her on July 17 from 2 to 5 p.m. at Kinard Community
Center in Kinard. All family, friends and former students are
invited to attend. No presents please. Your presence will be
her gift.
Call Lynn Terry at 819-3117 or Duane Capps at 643-8755
for more information.

Thayne Wilson Duggar will
be celebrating his first birth-
day on July 17. He is the son
of Melanie and Tommy Dug-
gar Jr. of Bristol.. His grand-
parents are Linda and Tommy
Duggar, Sr. and Martha and
the late Harry Caison, all of
Bristol. Thayne enjoys go-
ing for wagon rides down the
lane, swinging in his swing,
swimming and four-wheeler
rides with his daddy.


Adams celebrate 50th wedding anniversary
Rev. Thomas Adams, son of the late Eugene "Red"
and Myrtle Adams of Blountstown, and Sandra Bozeman
Adams, daughter of Pauline Bozeman and the late Rev.
Roy Bozeman of Tallahassee, will celebrate their 50th
Wedding Anniversary on Aug.6. Thomas and Sandra
were married in 1960 at Blountstown First Assembly of
God by the Reverend Zeb Buttram.
At the time they were married Thomas was serving in
the United States Air Force. Shortly after their marriage
Thomas and Sandra moved to Lorring Air Force Base,
ME and traveled many places during his terms of active
duty. While in the Air Force they had three children: Kay
and Tom, Jr., both born in Limestone, ME at Loring Air
Force Base and the baby girl, Wanda, born in the Naval
Hospital on the island of Guam at Agana Heights.
They have lived in Blountstown for the past 37 years
and are pastors of Telogia Assembly of God where they
have served faithfully for 13 years.
Their children invite you to join them for a reception
on Saturday, Aug. 7 from 2 to 4 p.m. (ET), at Veterans
Memorial Civic Center which is located at 10405 Theo
Jacobs Way in Bristol.

Carlisles to renew wedding vows July 24
Pastor Francis and Shirley Carlisle of Clarksville
are celebrating their 50th anniversary. They
were married on July 15, 1960 in Blackshire, '
GA. Francis pastors Calvary Baptist Church in
Blountstown. They have two sons, Walter and
Mark Carlisle of Sumter, SC, seven grandchildren
and nine great-grandchildren. Francis and Shirley
enjoy hunting and fishing together along with their
church activities.
They will be renewing their wedding vows at
Calvary Baptist Church on Saturday, July 24 at
2 p.m. (CT). The church is located at 17603 NE
Charlie John St., in Blountstown. There' will be
a reception following the ceremony. Friends and
relatives are invited. No gifts, please.
For further information, please call Shirley
Carlisle at 674-5768 or 447-1252.

Levola Black and Terry Cox will be celebrating their
50th birthdays on July 24 at the Veterans Memorial
Park Civic Center in Bristol at 8 p.m. (ET). The col-
ors are sky blue, silver and white. Please come out
and help us celebrate our special occasion.

Ollvleolve's past FoYtI
S .. Happy 50M h

& i1d)y- 23

We love you, ,.
Nika, Rika, JT,
Shawn & Taurus


admitting thjt she's a big fan otf the
Chelsea Latel\ shove.

"I'\ebeen competing since I was four
\ears old." sa\s Jami "lM\ first pageant
%as the Tinm Tot Fun Da\ in \\Wanau
I \ on it." She had an older cousin
i '\ ,ho entered pageants and Jami
6, %\%anted to be like her But it
\ asn't ca3 She continued
entering pageant after
Pageant but didn't \Min
Another one until she
:- \\as 13
S/ She said after that
/ / first \\in, her mother
-," immediately put her in her
next pageant so she would
learn how to handle losing.
r "Eventually, I started winning more

3 BR


*9' Flat Ceilings
*Gourmet Kitchen -
*Glamour Bath


*Solid Steel Non Corrugated Frame Construction -PEX Plumbing System
*C Channel Cross Member -Switch Plates & Outlet Boxes Nailed to Studs
*Full 3/4' OSB Tounge & Groove Flooring Construction *Seamless Formica Counter Tops
*Full Width Outriggers for extra wall support -Drawer Over Door Construction
*Energy Efficient homesto save you money *Continuous Ridge Beam Construction
*Strongest Sideialls in the industry *, Hand Nailed Shingles

with any new home purchase in July only

"Drive A LUftte Save A Loat!"
850-576~-30i07 ms"t Howe"
see as eO r ksine a4t 'wVe rF Smi sammesf o S

Cm.....'l. a Mmu aMm, Stew DA- ts a- Ja NmavS s

and more It's fun." she sa,,s, but hoI.
does Ishe deal %\ ith losing "At the end of
the d,,. iut Ust a pageanti" she sa.s
"'Bein in a pageant is about being
\ourself,. ha ing stage presence.
de, eloping speaking skills and learning
ho\\ to lose." she sa ,s She hals coached
nian\ younger r contestants and makes
sure tlie\ kno\\ they are not diminished
b\ losing She tells iem to remember,
1[ hal e all these other traits This does
not define ne."
Her parents. Dole and Charlotte
Daniels. ne\er pushed her to compete.
She describes them. as well as her
younger brother, Jody, as laid back and
lo%\ ke\ "The\ don't like the spotlight
and I absolutely lo\e it!"
Throughout her pageant career, her
family has been supportive but never
pushy. "They've let me make nmy
own decisions," Jami
says, adding, "I'm pretty
strong-willed. They let me
make my own mistakes."






Jami is shown
above with Chuy of Chelsea Lately
fame. Below, she poses with
2011 Miss Florida USA Lissette Garcia.

Miss Florida was her
last pageant now that she's
"aged out" at 25. She's got
wonderful memories, tons
of photos and a trophy c
cabinet full of crowns, so
what's next for a retired
pageant girl? She's got
plenty of plans.
First, she returns to
work at Head to Toe in Oeh w
Blountstown this week, p p
where she does hair,
makeup and nails.
She will continue
working in the pageant
world as a consultant, where
she loves coaching young
girls. "At the end of the
day, it's about highlighting
out their traits, not molding
them," she says of her
young charges. She also
plans to continue directing
pageants, something she's done since she was 15.
She's done some modeling, been featured in magazines and also does photography
for aspiring pageant contestants.
"I'm working with a company out of Miami to launch my own makeup line," she
says, explaining that her label, Moxie Cosmetics, will feature a thicker stage-ready
makeup with light crystals that give an airbrushed look. "It's definitely a great stage
makeup and will be sold locally," she says.
And she's hoping in the future to have her own full-service special occasion boutique.
"I want to offer formal gowns for proms, pageants and weddings," she says, noting
that even in Panama City and Tallahassee, "There's no large bridal boutique." She
wants to offer a one-stop shop for women, providing gowns and doing hair, makeup
and tanning.
She sees her years in pageants as giving her a good start for the future. "I have that
foundation that lets me know I am who I am, proud of where I come from and I bow
my head to nobody but the Good Lord."

Eu Eu3rrl ~



Integrity, honesty & ethics are much more
than just words or political promises. It
would be my honor to serve as your repre-
sentative on the Liberty Co. School Board.

A little about me...
*A 1975 graduate of LCHS
*Over 30 years work experience
*Pervious small business owner
*Involved and Invested
in our community
*FCAT is Mandatory-let's
look at improving our scores
*Married to David Summerlin
*Mother of three LCHS
*A dedicated and faithful
member of Telogia Baptist Church
for more than 25 years.
Thank you for your
vote and support.


Carter's Law
Enforcement Supply

Navy ELeather Gun
iHP Belts.....$2999
Navy EMT pants...................... $30 -9
Navy Tactical pants............... 22 &up
PH 85).26420 a.268Hw. 7 aran

- -.-


I a r ----C a 11' a



C. Eldridge, Sr., 92, of Blountstown
passed away Wednesday, July 7, 2010
A at his home. He was born on Aug.
25, 1917 in Noma and had lived in
Calhoun County for most of his life. He was a practicing
chiropractic physician in Blountstown for 44 years. He
was a pilot in the United States Army Air Corp, serving
in World War II. He was a member of the First Baptist
Church in Blountstown.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Inez Eldridge
and a son, Donald Eldridge.
Survivors include two sons, Wilson Thomas (Tommy)
McClellan of Blountstown and Dr. Marion C. Eldridge,
Jr. and his wife Kathleen of Jacksonville; one daughter,
Debbie McClellan Edwards and her husband, Tommy of
Blountstown; two brothers, Miles Eldridge and his wife,
Peck and M.W. Eldridge, Jr. and his wife, Dot, all of
Blountstown; six grandchildren, 10 great-grandchildren,
several nieces and nephews and loving employee and
caretaker, Cynthia Aultman and Jackie Hill.
Services were held Saturday, July 10 at First
Baptist Church in Blountstown with Reverend David
Throckmorten officiating. Interment followed in Nettle
Ridge Cemetery in Blountstown.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge
of the arrangements.

BRISTOL Jack E. "Little Jack" Summers, 77,
passed away Thursday, July 8, 2010 in Tallahassee. He
was born Nov. 18, 1932 in Liberty County, where he
had all of his life. He worked for Reichhold Chemical
Company in Telogia for 30 years. He served Liberty
County as County Commissioner for four years, School
Board Member for eight years and was a 1950 graduate
of Liberty County HighSchool. He truly loved hunting
and fishing, and was a member of the Sportsman Hunting
Club in Liberty County.
Survivors include his wife, Naomi Summers of Bristol;
two sons, David H. Summers and his wife, Carlene of
Bristol and Donald E. Summers of Panama City; two
daughters, Linda S. Neel and her husband, Buddy of
Sneads and Patti S. Shuler and her husband, Roni of
Eastpoint; one brother, James C. Summers and his wife,
Maxine of Bristol; two sisters, Barbara Whitfield and her
husband, Norman of Bristol and Runell Edenfield and
her husband, Russell of Bristol and five grandchildren,
Chip Smith, Jackson Summers, Summerann Shuler,
Ronie Shuler and John A. Summers.
Services were held Saturday, July 10 at Bristol United
Methodist Church in Bristol with Reverend Coy Collins
and Reverend John Jackson officiating. Interment
followed in Lake Mystic Cemetery in Bristol.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge
of the arrangements.
BLOUNTSTOWN Leonard Verle Schrock, 49, of
Blountstown passed away early Monday morning, July
12, 2010 in Bristol. He was born Oct.2, 1960 in Marianna
and had lived in Calhoun County for most of his life.
He worked some with his mother and father at Schrock
Upholstery in Blountstowni. He was a member of the
Protestant faith.
He was preceded in death by his father, Oscar
Survivors include his mother, Glennys Schrock Shank
of Blountstown; three brothers, Arlin Schrock and his
wife, Velma of Mobile, AL, Duane Schrock and his wife,
Pauline of Fairhope, AL and Myron Schrock and his
wife, Sharon of Blountstown; two sisters, Margaret Ruth
Troyer of Due West, SC and Lenora May.
Longenecker and her husband, Steve of Birmingham, AL
and 16 Nieces and Nephews.
The family will receive friends Monday, July 19 from
6:30 to 8:30 p.m. at Peavy Funeral Home.
Services will be held Tuesday, July 20 at 10 a.m. (CT)
at Red Oak Community Mennonite Church near Altha
with Reverend Steve Longenecker and Reverend Ivan
Nissley officiating. Interment will follow in Red Oak
Community Memmonite Cemetery near Altha.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of
the arrangements.

LOS ANGELES, CA Lorraine Darie Simmons
Jones, 75, of Los Angeles, CA passed away Wednesday,
June 30, 2010 in Baldwin Park, CA. She was a retired
retail sales clerk.
Survivors include three sisters, Doris Simmons, Joyce
Bowman and her husband, Wesley and Juanita Boyd and
her husband, Elmore; one brother, Robert Simmons and
his wife, Adlin and nieces, nephews, cousins and other
relative and friends.
Services were held Saturday, July 10 at St. Mary MB
Church in Blountstown. Interment followed in Watson
Cemetery in Bristol.
Madry Memorial Funeral Chapel in Quincy was in
charge of the arrangements.

Luther Williams, 71, of Blountstown
passed away Sunday, July 11, 2010
in Blountstown. He was a veteran
serving in the U. S. Air Force.
He was preceded in death by a son, Daran Williams.
Survivors include two daughters, Doni Barnes of
Blountstown and Denise Harris and her husband, Kevin
of Ft. Lauderdale; six grandchildren, Chris and Jeremy
McClain, Tiffany and Andrew Lucania, and Taylor and
Alana Harris; two great-grandchildren, Jenesy Lucania
and Christopher McClain.
Memorialization will be by cremation.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge
of the arrangements.

BLOUNTSTOWN Alleen Roberta Sumner, 88,
of Blountstown passed away Wednesday, July 7, 2010.
She was born on Sept. 21, 1921 in Napa, CA and moved
with her family to Coronado in 1922. She worked in
the instrument shop on North Island, San Diego and
later married Burrel Edmund Sumner on Jan. 28, 1945
in Coronado, CA. The marriage began her career as
a military wife and mother. After 20 years of moving
around the United States, her husband retired from
the Marine Corps in 1960 and the Sumners settled in
Pensacola to raise their family.
She was a member of the Warrington United Methodist
Church and joined the Fellowship Sunday School Class
in 1954. She was a member of the Warrington Chapter
#205 Order of the Eastern Star in Pensacola and served
as Worthy Matron in 1971. Chapter #205 later became
affiliated with Chapter #9. She stayed active in many
activities, including 1,000 hours of volunteer work at
the National Museum of Naval Aviation and the USO at
the Pensacola Airport. She enjoyed traveling in their RV
motor home before Hurricane Ivan destroyed their home
in 2004 in the Pensacola area, which required a drastic
move for her and her husband to Blountstown.
She had the gift of encouragement and a wonderful
positive attitude that she imparted to her family and all
those she met. She was always there for those who needed
her and will be dearly missed by all.
She was preceded in death by her mother and father,
Etta and Bert Copsey, her stepfather, Frank Wardwell and
her brother, Kenneth Copsey.
Survivors include her husband of 65 years, Burrel
Edmund Sumner of Blountstown; two daughters, Cheri
Henderson and her husband, Quentin of Blountstown and
Jolene Hamilton and her husband, Ron of Mary Esther;
one son, Craig Sumner and his wife, Linda of Huntsville,
AL; one sister, Joyce Sinclair of California and seven
grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren and a host of
in-laws, nieces, nephews and friends.
Services were held Saturday, July 10 at Lake Mystic
Baptist Church with Dr. Lewis Bullard and Reverend
James Jines, III officiating. Pallbearers were Alleen's
nephews and honorary pallbearers were members of the
OES Chapter 179. Interment followed in Lake Mystic
Cemetery in Bristol.
Bevis Funeral Home in Bristol was in charge of the


BLOUNTSTOWN Joseph Leon Durham, 97, of
Blountstown passed away Wednesday, July 7, 2010 in
Blountstown. He was a lifelong resident of Calhoun
County and a 1933 graduate ofBlountstown High School.
He was a retired pulpwood dealer and tree farmer, a
founding member of Blountstown Rotary Club and a
member of Blountstown First Baptist Church.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Audrey Flan-
ders Durham; his parents, Jim and Beulah Williams Dur-
ham; and sisters, Lois Fowler, Louise Shuler and Annie
Ruth Young.
Survivors include two daughters, Hester Leonard and
her husband, Hayes, and Brenda Seay and her husband,
Lynwood, all of Blountstown; grandchildren, Joe and
Mike Leonard and Steven and Jeffery Seay; great-
grandchildren, Daniel, David, William, Michael and J. P.
Leonard and a sister, Alice Layne of Blountstown.
Services were held Friday, July 9,2010 at Blountstown
First Baptist Church with Reverend David Throckmorton
officiating. Interment followed in Pine Memorial
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge
of the arrangements.

OBITUARIES continued on page 18

Charles McClellan

Funeral Home
Charles K. McClellan
Licensed Funeral Director
42 years experience
Call us Let us explain how we can
conveniently handle arrangements
in Liberty County.
Butler-Morgan/Morgan-McClellan Funeral Home
Building at 15 S. Jackson St., Quincy, 32351
S Phone: (850) 627-7677 or 643-2277



"If you can't come
to us, give us a call
and we will come
to you."
Let us help you with a memorial of BEAU-
TY and DURABILITY Serving Jackson &
the Surrounding Counties for 42 Years.

Hwy. 90 W. P.O. Box 933 Sneads, Fl 32460
Pete Comerford Owner & Operator
593-6828 1-800-369-6828 Fax 593-6888

Peavy Funeral Home

& Crematory

Your hometown funeral home since 1994
Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

Marion Peavy
A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!
Telephone (850) 674-2266


Mushrooms growing on live trees may indicate a decay problem

by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County

Mushrooms are fungi
that grow-upon decaying
organic matter. They do
not contain chlorophyll
and therefore cannot pro-
duce their own food. Their
"food" consists of carbo-
hydrates and proteins pro-
duced during the decompo-
sition of organic material.
Hence, mushrooms in the
landscape are usually an
indication of decay or de-
Many common mush-
rooms are poisonous.
Never eat a wild mush-
room unless it has been
definitively identified by
an expert and is known to

be edible. '
r o 0 m
cation is
very dif-
ficult and
always be
left to the
rooms are
fungi that
feed on
grass clippings. Sometimes
mulch that is kept too wet

can also host a crop of
these decomposers. Rather
than trying to kill mush-
rooms by using expensive
fungicides, just pick them
by hand and toss them
away. You can also mow
them down, but they will
keep coming back. An-
other trick is to reduce the
amount of water added to
the landscape, which will
discourage their growth.
A circle of mushrooms
in the lawn may be an indi-
cation of a disorder called
fairy ring. For more infor-
mation visit the Univer-
sity of Florida publication
at www.edis.ifas.ufl.edu/
Shrub mushrooms
Mushroom growing at
the base of a shrub may

indicate a serious plant
disease called mushroom
root rot. It affects many
different trees and shrubs.
Symptoms include branch
dieback and thin foliage
that turns yellow or brown.
Mushroom root rot can
also cause reduced growth,
wood decay, and death.
But the most tell-tale
sign of this fungus is the
cluster of yellow mush-
rooms that typically de-
velop at the base of the in-
fected plants. They usually
appear from June through
October, when there have
been heavy rains and
soils are moist. Mush-
room root rot can attack
healthy plants, but is more
common on stressed and
neglected plants. Proper

S and fer-
can help
trees and
from be-
S able to
the fun-
gus. Once
a plant is
infected, it
g should be
From the
to prevent
the dis-
Tree mushrooms
Wood decay is a com-
mon occurrence among all
kinds of trees. Decay can
affect the roots, sapwood,
or heartwood of a tree.
Some trees may appear to
be healthy, yet have ex-
tensive decay within the
heartwood. These trees, al-
though appearing healthy,
are structurally weakened
and will be more vulner-
able to damage by high
One indication of decay
are mushrooms, some-
times called conks, seen
growing on the sides of
trees. Trees are usually in-
fected for many years be-
fore mushrooms are visi-
ble. Removing these conks

will not cure the tree, since
the fungus is living inter-
nally inside the trade.
Wood decay begins
with any injury that breaks
through the bark and ex-
poses the wood. The injury
may be the result of dam-
age by a mower or string
trimmer, animal damage,
broken branch, or improp-
erly pruned branches.
Once the tree is wound-
ed, many microorganisms
land on the surface of the
wound. Some of these or-
ganisms begin to grow and
colonize the wounded tis-
sue. Later, wood-rotting
fungi attack and grow.
Palm mushrooms
Mushrooms or conks
growing on a palm are an
indication of a fatal disease
called ganoderma butt rot.
The conk starts out as a one
to two inch marshmallow-
like structure and develops
into a woody shelf fungus.
These conks will dissemi-
nate spores into the air. For
more information on this
deadly disease, refer to a
University of Florida pub-
lication at www.edis.ifas.
While many of us enjoy
eating mushrooms, they
may be indicators of decay
in our landscape plants.
Remember never to eat
a wild mushroom unless
identified by an expert and
always investigate mush-
rooms growing on live
trees, palms and shrubs.

Farm agency announces deadline for purchasing

Noninsured Assistance Program (NAP) coverage

The Farm Service
Agency (FSA) is currently
accepting applications for

Underground utility lines are virtually everywhere-even your
backyard. If you're installing a mailbox, fence, pool, landscaping
or anything else that requires digging, call Sunshine State One
Call of Florida at 1-800-432-4770 or dial 8-1-1 at least 48
business hours before starting the project. If there are buried
utility lines in the path of your activity, their location will be
marked at no expense to you.

"Cik U T I L I T I E S

We're your one-stop


"Authorized Dealer"
Don't lose
time in the
4 Have
a' .your tires
> today!"
We also carry DUNLOP BFG

"Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all"

Hwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784

to damaging weather or
adverse natural occurrence
such as excessive heat or
insect infestation.
The natural disaster
must occur before or during
harvest and must directly
affect the eligible crop.
- Applicants must
pay a nonrefundable
administrative fee of $250
per crop, per county.
Fees are capped at
$750 per county not to
exceed $1875 for farmers
with interest in multiple
Losses must be greater

than 50 percent of expected
production and coverage
must have been purchased
30 days priorto the coverage

The application closing
dates for the following
crops are:
/Aug.15 for Cabbage
and Cauliflower
/Aug. Ifor
/Sept. 1 for Flowers,
Christmas Trees, Mollusk,
Finfish and Nursery
/Sept. 30, for Grass, hay
or grazed, which includes:
Centipede: Argentine:
Bahia: Coastal Bermuda:
Common Bermuda: and
/Failed crops must be
reported within 15 days
after the disaster.

For further information
on the NAP program,
please contact the Calhoun-
Franklin-Gulf-and Liberty
County FSA Office at
17413 NW Leonard Street,
Blountstown, FL 32424
m or call (850) 674-8388 or
1-800-243-9912 Ext. 6.

NAP coverage.
NAP provides financial
assistance to eligible
producers affected by
natural disasters.
This federally
funded program covers
noninsurable crop losses
and planting prevented by
Eligible disasters, are
any of the following:
damaging weather such
as drought, excessive
moisture, or hurricane; an
adverse natural occurrence
such as earthquake or
flood; a condition related

qmiw WV<


Ensuring people get the relief they deserve
Without question, the BP oil spill is The legislation, introduced alongside
the worst environmental disaster to strike of my colleague Jeff Miller (R-Florida)
our shores in history. To make sure it and modeled after similar legislation that
also does not become the worst economic passed after Hurricane Katrina struck in
disaster to those of us living in North 2005, will create 'economic development
Florida. I believe we must take proactive zonne nrpa whphere Glf rpeidnts and

measures now to ensure the communities
and residents along the Gulf receive the
economic assistance they deserve as
quickly as possible.
That's why I recently introduced two
pieces of legislation that will help speed
economic relief to the countless residents,


Congressman Alien Boyd

property owners, small businesses and
taxpayers that have been economically impacted as a
result of the BP oil crisis.
The first piece of legislation aims to make BP's claims
checks tax exempt.
Many victims of this tragedy are anxiously checking
their mailboxes and waiting for their BP claims check to
arrive to pay for basic necessities and cushion the losses
they've experienced as a result of this catastrophe. In
many cases, these claims checks have become a lifeline
for those who have been economically impacted by the
BP oil spill.
Unfortunately, at this moment these claims checks
are considered taxable income, meaning that recipients
will be responsible for paying the appropriate amount
of taxes on their next tax return.
This is not right. The victims of this tragedy should
be entitled to the full amount provided to them and
should not have to set aside a chunk for their next tax
return. My legislation will allow them to fully recoup
the damages they've experienced without fear of being
hit with unnecessary fees down the road. It is modeled
after similar legislation from 2001 that aided victims of
the September 11,2001 terrorist attacks.
The second bill would provide tax relief and tax
incentives to those seeking economic development
opportunities in our area.


has record

number of



winners '
Florida Lottery announced
that 67 winning Firecracker
Millionaire Raffle tickets
were sold in the Tallahassee
area; more than any
previous Millionaire Raffle
drawing in the Lottery's
history. The drawing,
held on July 6, produced
five new millionaires,
and awarded ten prizes
of $100,000, 25 prizes of
$10,000, and 2,500 prizes
of $500 statewide.
The Gate Store, located and monitor when not in use.
at 208 North Magnolia TVs, DVD players, cell phones
Drive, sold one of the smart strips or power strips.
equipment is fully charged or
ten $100,000 tickets. In TVs, DVD players and other de\
addition, more than 65 in standby mode? Please call
Energy Survey and receive rr
$500 winning tickets were energy conservation tips.
purchased in Tallahassee
and the surrounding area.
This year's Firecracker
Millionaire Raffle generated
approximately $2.6
million in transfers to the
You Ha
Educational Enhancement toCo"
Trust Fund (EETF).
For more information
regarding the Florida (850)526-6800 WWW.F
Lottery, visit www.

small businesses will be eligible for tax
breaks on bonds, mortgages, pensions and
other financing tools that will encourage
economic development and continued
investment in North Florida.
Small businesses in these zones would
particularly benefit from two of the

legislation's many economic incentives,
specifically the ability to carry net operating losses back
for five years instead of two years and an increase in the
depreciation deduction small businesses are allowed to
claim per year.
The BP oil spill has had a profound impact on our
region, and far too many of our friends and neighbors
are already reeling from a disaster that was completely
out of their control. Their livelihoods should not be put
in jeopardy as a result of a situation they did nothing
to create.
For as long as this crisis continues, I will continue
fighting to hold BP accountable and to push the
Administration so that ourpeople can return to their way of
life as quickly as possible,
d T ; ; I

ani I Will L IIcIJ.IUe Iuuig
for opportunities to speed
aid and relief to the victims
of this tragedy.
As always, more
information on the BP oil
spill crisis and the many
efforts underway to help
protect North Floridians
can be found at www.

Laban Bontrager, DMD
Monica Bontrager, DMD

Sami-DayfSericonfRSpirs&- Relines

W Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321
rELEPHONE 643-5417

12761 N\
L, 1

The Journal is now online at CLJNews.com

Notice of CDBG Public Hearing

The Calhoun County Board of County Commissioners is consider-
ing applying to the Florida Department of Community Affairs (DCA) for
a Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) of up to
$700,000. To obtain or review a draft of the CDBG application, contact
the Calhoun County Emergency Management Office, 20859 Central Av-
enue East, Blountstown, FL, phone (850) 674-8075 (TDY 1-800-955-
8771). The final application will be on file at that office on or before July
22, 2010, the submission deadline date.

The grant application contains the following components.
$650,000 Road paving/Hazard Mitigation
$ 50,000 Administration

Proposed improvement locations include: NW Musgrove, Baker, Iso-
letta, Lake McKenzie, Skyline, and Kelly Roads, and NE Hayes Subdi-
vision Road (culvert repair). Approximately 70% of the residents who
will benefit from the road improvements are in the low/moderate income

The public hearing to receive citizen views concerning the grant ap-
plication will be held at 20816 Central Avenue East, Blountstown, FL
32424 during the Commission meeting that begins at 5 p.m. (CT) on July
20, 2010.

There will be no displacement of households or businesses as a re-
sult of this project, therefore, no relocation assistance will be required or

The meeting will be conducted in a handicapped accessible location.
Any disabled or non-English speaking person wishing to attend the public
hearing and requiring an interpreter or special accommodations should
contact the County Clerk's Office, telephone 674-4545 (or TDY 1-800-
955-8771) at least two business days prior to the meeting.

The following disclosures will be submitted to DCA with the CDBG
application and will be available by the local government and DCA for
public inspection for a minimum period of five years. 1. Other govern-
ment (federal, state and local) assistance to the project in the form of a
gift, grant, loan, guarantee, insurance payment, rebate, subsidy, credit,
tax benefit, or any other form of direct or indirect benefit by source and
amount; 2. The identities and pecuniary interests of all developers, con-
tractors, or consultants involved in the application for assistance or in the
planning or development of the project or activity; 3. The identities and
pecuniary interests of any other persons with a pecuniary interest in the
project that can reasonably be expected to exceed $50,000 or 10% of
the grant request (whichever is lower); 4. For those developers, contrac-
tors, consultants, property owners, or others listed in two (2) or three (3)
above which are corporations, or other entities, the identification and
pecuniary interests by corporation or entity of each officer, director, prin-
cipal stockholder, or other official of the entity; 5.The expected sources
of all funds to be provided to the project by each of the providers of those
funds and the amount provided; and 6. The expected uses of all funds
by activity and amount.

?plug It: Turn off your computer
Plug home electronics, such as
and other portable players into
Turn the power strip off when
Snot in use. Did you know that
vices continue to use power even
FPU today to schedule a FREE

I .
iP .
ve the Power
leave Energy


I NNW-"-


Minutes from the June 10 Liberty Commission meeting

Officiatminutes from the
June 10 regular meeting of the
Liberty County Commission as
recorded by the board secretary

The meeting was called
to order by Chairman Davis
Stoutamire. Present at the
meeting were Commission-
ers Kevin Williams, Dexter
Barber, Jim Johnson, Albert
Butcher, Attorney Shalene
Grover, Clerk Robert Hill
and Deputy Clerk Charla
Prayer was led by Com-
missioner Albert Butcher.

Pledge of allegiance was
led by Commissioner Jim
Motion to approve the
minutes of the regular meet-
ing held May 6 was made
by Johnson, seconded by
Barber and carried.
ed permission to complete
his Eagle Scout Leadership
Project at the Veterans Me-
morial Park. He would like
to supply benches along the
path on the walking trail for
people to sit down to rest if
needed. Motion to approve


The 71


Located on Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264

It's the hardest-working

bundle in the business

U. .

i \ i.i


The FairPoint triple-play bundle just shed a few bucks

High-Speed Internet 95
SA dedicated, not shared, connection"
Free self-installation and modem
D Phone
S Unlimited local plus' 20 minuic rier iii., ni .jloi i,
*The security of service that works in power outages'

a IPTV" with 190+ channels, including locals"
a More than 20 free HD channels', OVR available

To sign up for a sleek new bundle call 1.877.760.6850
or to learn more visit www.FairPointcom



.l,.-Wn" 'a ,-l '"l r,.,i d .,J," !lY*/ L, o 'jt Ij.lH ,1t iJle 'L i., |l* ,; l- i', *. .,- .I
[,t nrl c I, [ ,.-; a l,.L4| r , fi ,r7 1T, r i , i .,i *I,,T *il |-W h :'..
nrl ,Jf t :,,v .'~% K1 V l -.u i TI', L O 'W -h1 f. rr, I l9 w ,, O l i "r, 1 i ,t r iO-if ,T,|r.W irl
i:r.. llt iiEL'j .ll,. I.l' l r hir- l i.ilr i i 1, I?. N.n;i I e. i .'. E I... I ri i

140n. I C u IrFL.W 'I I- .-iVl.I4; I *. I .- .. .
srw oji,1 r -C.,.g I W,. I-,.IV e i*.r. .llMu -. I.,, *i.i. I, I. i.u.. i ..r in T'..
nl~l*~dauo~~wv ~ I :^l.Tf .i-t i..-i ii -. U'. g'.i,..'r^ *,'4rl..j .i i .. '1,.r a i r < lt i'
ri. r 4l.Jr t l i .r ., r,,.t ,, ,E r,,, .tt . ni t 1< .' i..i^1 i i ;f. Ii-. ,I

Official minutes from the
June 22 special meeting
of the Liberty County
Commission as recorded
by the board secretary -

The meeting was called
to order by Chairman Davis
*Stoutamire. Present were
Commissioners Kevin Wil-
liams, Dexter Barber, Jim
Johnson, Albert Butcher, At-
torney Shalene Grover and
Clerk Robert Hill.
The opening prayer was
given by Commissioner
The Pledge of Allegiance
was led by Commissioner

Chairman Stoutamire
opened the Public Hearing
on'the CDGB Grant. Bruce
Ballister spoke concerning
fair housing. Kristin Brown
with Preble-Rish Engineer-
ing asked for opinions con-
cerning possible projects
that the audience or Com-
missioners might suggest.
The Public Hearing was
Motion by Butcher, sec-
onded by Williams and car-
ried to approve the agenda
with emergency items.
(Items added: Supervisor

- "

of Elections Marcia Wood,
Monica Brinkley, Wendy
Walden and Clerk Robert
Kristin Brown informed
the Board of the need to
form a Citizens Advisory
Task Force for the CDGB
grant. Motion by Butcher,
seconded by Barber and
carried to appoint the fol-
lowing to serve: Donnie
Phillips, Jim Shuler, Larry
Brown, Richard Mims and
Kristin Brown.
Kristin Brown presented
EOC change order number
4 in the amount of $57,780.
Motion by Johnson, second-

Heating & Cooling, Inc

FREE Duct Cleaning with purchase

of high efficiency heat pump.

Turn to the Experts

[ aes-Sevce-Intll- Dc Cenig 1

Call (850) 762-8666 or (850) 899-3259

Lic# RM1416924

ed by Williams and carried.
Fuel bids were reviewed.
Motion by Johnson,. sec-
onded by Butcher and car-
ried to award bid to Bennett
Eubanks Oil Company.
Wendy Walden informed
the Board that Liberty
County has been awarded
$350,000 for the 2009-
2010 SHIP Program. Mo-
tion by Butcher,'seconded
by Johnson and carried to
have Danny Earnest over-
see SHIP Program.
Supervisor of Electi6ns
Marcia Wood informed the
Board that the Annex Voting
Precinct was not available
for voting. She suggested
that this should be moved to
the Civic Center. Motion by
Barber, seconded by Butch-
er and carried to approve
this move.
Monica Brinkley asked
the Board to purchase a
used Chevy Astro Van from
Transit for $1,500 for 4-H.
Motion by Johnson, second-
ed by Butcher and carried to
approve this purchase and
give the old van to Liberty
Correctional Institute.
Motion to adjourn by
Butcher, seconded by John-
son and carried.

Minutes from the June 22 special

Liberty County Commission meeting


was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Butcher and car-
Scott Kady with Weather-
ization requested approval
for infrared camera training.
This will be an overnight
stay at Cocoa Beach for
four employees. Motion to
approve was made by Wil-
liams, seconded by Barber
and carried.
There was discussion
about not using the guard
rail at the Estiffanulga Fire
Dept. They will use post
and wire.
Philip Jones with Pre-
ble Rish Engineers pre-
sented change order #3 on
the E.O.C. building, final
pay request in the amount
of $19,529.78 to Cathey
Construction. Motion to ap-
prove was made by John-
son, seconded by Williams
and carried.
Motion to approve Bent-
ley Bluff change order # 1
in the amount of $62,656 to
C.W. Roberts Contracting,
Inc. was made by Williams,
seconded by Butcher and
Motion to proceed with
application for the CDBG
grant on Hall Circle, Smith
Circle and entrance to Hos-
ford Park was made by
Butcher, seconded by John-
son and carried.
Stephen Ford presented
the Mosquito Control bud-
get for 2010-2011 in the
amount of $40,900. Motion
to approve was made by
Johnson, seconded by Bar-
ber and carried.
Motion to authorize the
Chairman to sign FEMA re-
quest was made by Barber,
seconded by Williams and
Motion to approve .the

federal budget for Emer-
gency Management was
made by Butcher, seconded
by Johnson and carried.
Motion to approve $4,950
to Communications Inter-
national in Marianna, FL to
move the radio system to
the new EOC building was
made by Williams, second-
ed by Johnson and carried.
,Motion to approve a tro-
phy case at the Veterans
Civic Center in remem-
brance of Barbara Single-
tary was made by Barber,
seconded by Johnson and
Dr. Gene Charbonneau
talked about the progress
of the new Health Center.
He also discussed the grant
he has to purchase a den-
tal van and to hire a dentist.
Wakulla County will sell the
dental van at a reduced cost
of $60,000. Motion to de-
clare a sole source item and
approve the purchase was
made by Butcher, seconded
by Johnson and carried.
Motion to appoint Kevin
Williams to the Bristol Youth
Academy Committee was
made by Johnson, second-
ed by Barber and carried.
Road Superintendent
Jim Shuler came before the

Board. Bids on gasoline
-and diesel were reviewed.
Motion to table was made
by Butcher, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Pole Barn bids were
opened. 1. Brad Peddie bid
$8,299 kit, installed $11,724.
Blountstown Truss $7,394
kit, installed $11,394. Mo-
tion to approve the low bid
for the kit at $7,394 was
made by Williams, second-
ed by Barber and carried.
Attorney Shalene Grover
presented the NW Florida
Water Management District
dam modification. Motion
to approve the Chairman to
sign the settlement agree-
ment and the County Attor-
ney to sign the stipulation
agreement was made by
Butcher, seconded by John-
son and carried.
Motion to re-appoint
Ralph Whitfield to the Chipo-
la Regional Workforce De-
velopment Board was made
by Johnson, seconded by
Butcher and carried.
Motion to approve Hugh
Black, Hope Nieman, Lila
"Vanie" Shuler and Lynne
Wahlquist to replace Johnny
Eubanks, Robert Hill, Sha-
ron Mackey and Karlene
Revell on the Arts Council's

Official minutes from the June 7 special
meeting of the Liberty County Commission
as recorded by the board secretary

The meeting was called to order by
Chairman Davis Stoutamire. Present were
Commissioners Kevin Williams, Dexter Bar-
ber, Jim Johnson, Albert Butcher, Attorney
Shalene Grover and Clerk Robert Hill.
The opening prayer was given by Albert

The Pledge of Allegiance .was led by
Dexter Barber.
Motion by Butcher, seconded by Barber
and carried to adjourn the special meeting
and begin litigation discussion.

Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
Davis Stoutamire, Chairman

June 7 special meeting minutes

of the Liberty Co. Commission

Board was made by Barber,
seconded by Williams, and
Motion to approve the
Chairman to sign the Clean
Energy Grant application
in the amount of $250,000
was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Williams and car-
Motion to pay the bills
was made by Barber, sec-
onded by Williams and car-
Motion to adjourn was
made by Butcher, seconded
by Johnson and carried.

Warrant List
Warrant Numbers

Operating Fund

Small County Grant



Robert Hill,
Clerk of Court
Davis Stoutamire,



Pink bunk beds, $75. Call (850)
566-4135. 7-14,7-21

Chair, dolls and other items, make
offer. Call 674-3264. 7-14,7-21

Whirlpool A/C window unit
24,000-BTU runs like new, comes
with a remote, asking $160; Spal-
ding Golf clubs and Irons with bag,
almost 2 full sets, value at $200,
asking $65; computer monitor (not
a flat screen) with keyboard and
mouse, asking $15; Dell Inspiron
laptop with travel bag and CDs,
needs a hard drive, asking $50;
Coleman propane cooker with 3
bottles of gas good for camping,
asking $20; digital converter box
in great condition, asking $5; Play-
station II, lots of games old and
new two controllers multi-tap for
up to 4 players and a HDMI cable
for new TVs, $50; canvas/tent in
good condition for $15; stand up
dresser, 4 drawers, asking $25.
Call 447-0330. 7-14, 7-21

Coffee table and two end tables
with glass inserts in light oak, $15
for all in good shape. Call 674-
8392. 7-14,7-21

Will buy

10 to 1,000






Call (850)




Dean acoustic guitar ir
condition with black carrying
$200 OBO; wedding dres
12, strapless, beaded fron
veil, white, $75 OBO; dress
six drawers, $25. Call 447-

A-beka homeschool le
books, 3rd, 4th and 5th
Call 643-1038.

Old 45's or LP albums. Ca

Eight piece baby boy crib
excellent condition, $50. Ce

Carpool ride available fror
ford to Tallahassee. Ca

Burgundy sofa and cha
OBO. Call 272-1958.

Restaurant equipment, m
fer. Call 674-3264.

Good selection of clothes
women and children's, sho
dies purses, electronic equi
furniture and appliances. Ev
is invited to shop at the Ca
Liberty Ministry Center store
cated on Hwy. 20 E. in Bloun

Buy sell and trade in the C
Liberty Journal classified


Sears electric clothes dry
OBO. Call 209-0163.

3-ton AC unit, recently se
$400 OBO. Call 627-1020.

FREE: Kenmore dish
er in working condition.
"- 209-0163.

n mint
g case,
ss size
it, long

1993 GMC Z71 4x4, runs good,
no AC, teal green, has diamond
plate tool box, $1,500 or without
tool box $1,300. Call 638-9171 or
260-2569 and leave message.
7-14, 7-21

1998 Toyota Tacoma extended
cab 4x4, V6 with a 3" lift with 33's
on 15x105, 219K miles, runs good,
$7,500 OBO. Call 643-1920.

1997 GMC SLE Safari van, pow-
er windows/door locks, 4 captain
chairs, seats 7, Kenwood single
CD player, runs good, 144,000
miles, $1,895. Call 643-2626 or
643-8800. 7-7,7-14

2004 Chevy 1500 4x4 like new
short wheel base with many ex-
tras. Call 363-3920. 7-7,7-14

1995 Dodge Dakota pick up,
3/4 ton, needs work, $3,500. Call
674-3264. 7-7, 7-14


1998 Buick Skylark, $1,500 OBO.
Call 597-3526 or 674-2841.

;er with 2003 Pontiac Grand Am,
3748. windows/door locks, cruis
7-14,7-21 trol, AM/FM/CD player, nev
170,000 miles, gets 27 m
earning engine, serviced and main
grade. $3,500 will negotiate. Ca
7-7, 7-14 7930.

all 447- 1983 Grand Marquis Brou
7-7,7-14 needs a little work, $800
set in
all 447- 1997 Chevy Malibu, bu
7-7,7-14 4-door, looks and runs
$1,500. Call 573-3155.
n Hos-
II 379- 1997 Mercury 2-door car,
7-7,7-14 work, $1,600. Call 674-32(

ir, $75
7-7, 7-14

7-7, 7-14

s, men, 1986 Yamaha Maxim 700,
Des, la- everything has been r
pment, needs battery, runs good,
eryone Call 209-7648.
e. Lo- 2005 350 Rancher 4-v
tstown, 2WD, $2,500. Call 272-68(

alhoun 2005 Kawasaki 2-stroke
3. low hours for reduced to $1
best offer. Call 762-2211 c

er, $50
7-14, 7-21

*rviced, Ranch hand heavy duty
7-14,7-21 guard, black in color fits f
truck, $150. Call 545-1560

7-14, 7-21

Camper top for small picku

Call 674-3264. 7-14,7-21

Four tires, 205/75/R15, came off
of a Nissan van, $250 OBO. Call
379-3005. 7-7,7-14


Hunting lot in Orange, $8,000
OBO. Call (850) 575-8432. 7-7,7-14

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


Dog kennel, 6x10x6, $300. Call
643-8663. 7-14,7-21

Jack Russel Terriers, free, two
females, one year and two years
old. Both have had shots and
been taken care of. Call 762-
8657. 7-14, 7-21

Six puppies, three Chocolate Lab
mix and three Black Lab mix, 5
weeks old, free to a good home.
Call 643-3221. 7-14,7-21

Free Bulldog to a good home,
adult male. Call 447-4322. 7-14,7-21

Female Blue Heeler needs good
home, $50. Call 643-1959. 7-14,7-21

Beagle adult male dog, free to
a good home. Call 674-4475 or
674-8320. 7-14,7-21

Beautiful Bulldog puppy, six
months old, goes by Abby, needs a
good home. Call 591-9352, leave
message. 7-7,7-14

Adult female pregnant cat, ex-
pecting anytime, free to a good
home. Call 762-1981 or 447-
1785. 7-7,7-14


3 bedroom, 2 bath
home, reasonably
Call 674-1242.

7-14, 7-21

Rough cut cypress boards, no
less than 8 ft. long by 8 inches
wide and 1 inch thick. Call 643-
7-7, 7-14

08. Someone willing to trade acre
7-14, 7-21 land with trailer or home for sev-
eral vehicles and some cash. Call
KX85, 674-3264. 7-7, 7-14
,200 or
r (850) The Calhoun-Liberty Ministry
7-7,7-14 Center is now accepting dona-
tions of used furniture and appli-
ances. Located on Hwy. 20 E in
RIES Blountstown, 674-1818. UFN

Junk cars and trucks, any condi-
brush tion, we pay cash. Call 762-8459 or
u sie 272-1126 cell. UFN
ull size

7-14. 721 We buy junk cars and trucks and
will pick them up. Call 447-0441.
p, $20.



To place your ad, call 643-3333 by noon Eastern
Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.


`~J~ ~I
a~ ;








Week of
July 18 ~ July 25

ARIES Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, a health kick has you.
feeling good while you get in
Shape. If you already have beer
on an exercise regimen, you
may want to step it up a little.
TAURUS Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, strange things
S fall into your lap when you
least expect it. You can't
help but wonder where they
have come from. Don't
question your good fortune.

GEMINI May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, there's not much you
can do to change someone's
mind. Instead of arguing, try
seeing things from the other's
perspective. Opportunity for
romance arrives later this week.
CANCER Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, success can be
difficult when you don't have a
goal or plan in mind. Start
mapping out a course of action
and enjoy the road to success.
LEO Jul 23/Aug 23
Leo, it is time to carefully
consider all relationships.
Determine which relationships
febedlt become a higher
priority and which can be
placed on the back burner.
VIRGO Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, don't trust your intuition
this week. Instead, rely
on others to be your
sounding board for ideas.
Big changes are in store soon.


LOST: Miniature Schnauzer,
gray and white, last seen on Hwy.
20 near Bevis Funeral Home, goes
by Tito. Call 643-3550. 7-7, 7-14

FOUND: Mother and puppy or
Hwy. 12 N. Call 643-9840 to de-
S scribe. 7-7,7-14



LIBRA Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, a change of scenery might f
be just what you need. Your big- :
gest challenge is deciding where
to go. Take a friend or family .
member along for the ride.
SCORPIO Oct 24/Nov 22
Scorpio, your luck changes ..
for the better at a time when
you can truly appreciate the
change in fortunes. What a
different perspective you '
have on life this week. .
Sagittarius, you might need a
little alone time this week. It's ''
perfectly acceptable to retreat to '.,r
your room or a quiet corner for i.
as long as you need.
CAPRICORN Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, play your cards right
and you might be in for a finan- ':.
cial reward. The hard part will be
spending your newfound riches.
It's easy to get carried away.
AQUARIUS Jan 21/Feb 18
Aquarius, when an opportunity
for advancement at work arises,
jump on it as fast as you can.
Though you may have passed ,
on the opportunity before, the
paycheck is well worth the work. ;
PISCES Feb 19/Mar 20 ';
Pisces, others are worried 1-i
about your attitude. If you've ;
been in a slump, turn to friends
to help you get in a better mood.
Priyanka Chopra, Actress (28)
Brian May, Guitarist (63)
Gisele BOndchen, Model (30)
Michael Connelly, Author (54)
Willem Dafoe, Actor (55)
Monica Lewinsky, Designer (37)
Jennifer Lopez, Actress/Singer (41) .
_ _ _ .______'& .

Jigsaw runs great asking $10; 3"
over cutter like new asking $8.
Call 447-0330. 7-14,7-21

Factory made utility trailer with
ramps and rails with dual axel,
$1,200. Call 643-8487. 7-14, 7-21

New Wood Master commercial
wood plainer, never been used,
comes with blades for house sid-
ing, baseboards to picture frames,
over $2,000 worth of different cut-
ting blades. Paid $6,000 will take
best offer or will trade for land, 4x4
truck or guns of equal value. Call
643-5738. 7-14,7-21

Milwaukee band saw with 7
blades, $125 OBO; belt and disc
sander, $50 OBO and Everstart
12 volt battery charger, $35 OBO.
Call 272-1958. 7-7,7-14



L For more information (850) 575-8432

Clean out your closet and make a little extra money this su
with an ad in The Calhoun-Liberty Journal classified!





;Utfllll i uIU'

or land offers
Some financing


14 ft. V-bow flat bottom alu-
minum boat and trailer, 25 hp
Mercury, fuel tank, battery, hand
crank anchors, two seats, console
with steering, lights and acces-
sory plugs, looks and runs good,
$1,875. Call 447-0357 after 4 p.m.
M-F (CT). 7-14, 7-21

1998 18 ft. 283 Stratus Bass
boat with 150 hp Johnson motor
in good condition. Call 643-6172.
7-14, 7-21

2000 Kawasaki Ultra 150 Jet ski
with galvanized trailer, like brand
new with 54 hours, power trim, ga-
rage kept, cost $10,000 new ask-
ing $3,000. Call 674-8092.
7-14, 7-21

Browning bow comes with two
arrows and two broad heads and
some practice tips, $225. Call
688-6860. 7-14,7-21

16 ft. Lowe Bass boat with 48 hp
Johnson motor, $2,500 OBO. Call
Bruce or Ann at 643-2985. 7-7,7-14

Antique outboard motor, early
1950s model, can be restored,
$150 OBO. Call 643-2255.


State Zip
rderfor$18 and mail to:
x 536, Bristol, FL 32321

L--------- ----------_--_------------J----



To place your ad, call 643-3333 by noon Eastern
Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.


C huchbil

For Sale or Trade

Liquor I
A rran+tinr kid

Subscribe Today To

The Calhoun-Liberty







Please enclose a check or money or
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal, P.O. Bo



1968 18 ft. travel camper, stove
and refrigerator in good working
condition, $400 OBO. Call 643-
4402. 7-14, 7-21
2005 Zinger camper trailer, 30 ft.
with slide out, bumper pull, sleeps
six plus comfortable in great con-
dition, $13,000. Call (850) 545-
7420 or 643-3614. 7-7, 7-14


Friday and Saturday, July 16 &
17 beginning at 8 a.m. located
at 21587 SR 71 N 1/2 mile north
of airport. Gospel records, water
and air purification system, videos
and video players, slide projector
and more. Call 674-8227. 7-14,7-21

Saturday, July 10 beginning at
8 a.m. Located at 11110 NW Mi-
chaux Road. Lots of household
items, furniture, clothes and more.
Call 447-1035.

Moving sale, the following must
go, burgundy double recliner,
Kenmore side-by-side refrig-
erator with water and ice, RCA
console TV, vanity set, twin size
bed with frame, headboard and
footboard a chain link dog ken-
nel with shade cover and much
more. Call 643-4203 for more

Saturday, July 17 from 7 a.m. to 3
p.m. located at 21215 NE CR 69A
across from Buddy Smith's home.
Bedding, couch, love seat, clothes
from boy's 3T and up, china closet,
tables and more. Call 674-5740.

Large Estate/Garage sale,
Saturday, July 24 from 7 a.m.
until 2 p.m. located at .13546
SW CR 275. 7-14, 7-21

Saturday, July 17 beginning at 7
a.m. located on Sam Adkins Park
Road, rain or shine. Call 643-










AC .,,;

rC%. .


Shown above are ladies who learned the basics of paper piecing, a quilting technique
similar to paint by numbers, in a class offered by the Liberty County Extension Office.
Students made a barn, church, log cabin and cottage that can be assembled as a wall
hanging or table runner. The next class is scheduled for Monday, July 19. Call 643-
2229 for more info. Those pictured above include: Monica Brinkley, Bristol, Julia Hosig,
Bristol, Beth Roberts, Bristol, Sandy Voss, Altha, Sharon Plumlee, Altha, Brenda Klinger
and Gabby, Blountstown, Pat Shuler, Hosford and Myrlene Carson, Bristol.

4-H goes buggy with Forensic Entomology

A4-H'er gets a taste of a fried
mealworm at a recent Day
Camp in Bristol.

How many insects have you eaten today?
On July 29, Cathia Schmarje and the 4-H staff came
to work and found that they had a Black Bear Murder
Mystery to solve as part of their Day Camp activities.
Someone had left the remains for the kids to evaluate,'
observe and find out who killed the black bear. They
observed the remains for three days watching insects
come, go and stay while giving clues the whole time so
they could solve the crime.
While doing so they, also investigated how some
insects were beneficial to us while others were nothing
but pests. They also did experiments in the repellency
lab with different kinds of oils, apples and crickets to
determine if the oils were a repellent and to see if the
ones they used would drive away the crickets.
During the three days they tasted and made many
different snacks that looked liked insects but their
favorite appetizer of Day Camp was the delicious fried
mealworms and mealworm chocolate chip cookies.
These youth had a great time learning and having fun.
If you would like to know more about Liberty County
4-H give us a call at 643-2229. We are looking for adult
volunteers to lead club meetings throughout the year.

Calhoun County Senior Citizens
Association, Inc. will be accept-
ing sealed bids on the following
surplus vehicle available to the
One (1) 2006 Ford 12-Passen-
ger Van, vehicle in good condi-
tion, mileage t11,152 Asking
Vehicles may be seen at the
Calhoun County Transit Facil-
ity at 16859 NE Cayson Street,
Blountstown, between the hours
of 8 AM CT 4 PM CT, Monday-
If interested place bid in sealed
envelope and mark which vehicle
you would like to bid on. Bids will
be opened at the Board of Direc-
tors meeting on Tuesday, August
17, 2010 at 8 AM. The Board of
Directors reserves the right to re-
ject any and all bids. No phone
calls please. 7-14 & 7-21

Calhoun Chamber's Business Bounce
Kick off the new Third Thursday series of events with a Business Bounce.
SBadco k- Thursday, July 15 *5-7 p.m. (CT)
V4V"}HHHHH Badcock Bac
v.ie m Swww .

l.-.j 11 l.-j ,_ 1 I | J4 4

Bounce from Biz to Biz, scooping up hot deals and setting your sights on must-haves! Finish up at Main
Street Station with a Biz Special! Help support our local, businesses. Raffle tickets pre-sold for super
drawings--50/50 cash pot, gift baskets, gift certificates and more. See below for some of the great deals
you will find at your stop into the Diamond Corner...
~TT~~Tcr~ S RRE L -" ."., .


Sr-Emily Ray.........50 "'o ff
a; Vera Bradley -Fine Jewelry..... 25%"

50% off
select styles

Selecl Jewelry..50 ''"'

Greenleaf Products..2
C other store special

Ashton Nicole

0% OH 10
ilsu off

-1t U i All Watches i
all On
V "A .B t--,--"> a'- OF F ' -i.
o other .
styles Lil ? Ot

|9 Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown -
(850) 674-8801 "Fine Jewelry & Gifts" VS


" ^~

\. ,.:. .., N;....,"*
r'" C' '*

i -*- :,, -,4,i _.,
1. o ... . ."" ..' .-
,J u'- , .
?- ^^r '" '' M

The Panhandle Pub-
lic Library Coopera-
tive is seeking an
Administrator with
an ALA accredited
with two professional
years in a public li-

ford at

Elise Swaf-
(850) 482-


of Insurance
Agent Interest

The Liberty Coun-
ty School Board is
seeking services for
a health insurance
agent of record.

To view the com-
plete Request For
Qualifications go to

Applications will
be received until 3
p.m. (ET), Monday,
July 26, 2010.

Liberty County School Board

The School Board of Liberty County current-
ly has positions open for the 2010-2011 school
year. To view and apply for these positions,
go to www.lcsbonline.org. Applications will be
received from July 12-21, 2010.


Employment opportunities are offered with-
out regard to race, religion, sex, national origin,
age, handicap or marital status.


,I ,.1. ..U mm -v

~I r.
-~ .;4

pt A
,- : ,

.l .

MARIANNA Theodore Bentozia Herring, 64,
passed away Monday, July 12, 2010 in Marianna. He was
shift supervisor at Sunland Center in Marianna and was
a real estate agent for many years.
.Survivors include a daughter, Angie Hill and her
husband, Phillip of Blountstown; grandchildren, Bleu,
Tripp, and Summer Hill; a brother, Cullen Herring and his
wife, Debbie ofBonifay; a nephew, Brad Herring and his
wife, Dawn; a niece, Brandy Tapscott and her husband,
Steve and great-nieces, Emma and Ashley Herring and
Kayla Tapscott.
The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m.,
Thursday, July 15 at Adams Funeral Home.
Services will be held. 10 a.m., Friday, July 16 in
Adams Funeral Home Chapel with William Earl Sewell
officiating. Interment will follow in Mt. Olive Cemetery
near Altha.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge of
the arrangements.



S .-. .- : -

1] ** : ,

LEFT: Folks that came to the Blountstown Public
Library for the last Writers Guild meeting (always the
4th Saturday of every month) enjoyed listening to the
short stories everyone had written for J.K.Newsome's
assignment. It is always fun to see how diverse our
ideas and writings are. Join us on July 24th from
1:00 to 3:00 p.m. with a recipe and short story to go
with it. RIGHT: Young people ages 9 to 14 learned
all about the arts with a program developed by Anna
Layton, Cultural Arts Co-ordinator, called FLYP 4ART.
In the week long series at the Blountstown Library,
kids dabbled in a variety of creative subjects including
nature sketching, watercolor painting, music, dance,
fiber arts (hand weaving), puppetry, poetry, and
relaxation techniques.

To place your
ad call us at
(850) 643.3333

Vinyl siding, metal
roofs and carpentry.
Call 643-4536
Licensed & Insured


Shingle Roofs
Metal Roofs
Licensed & Insured
Located in Altha
Call (850) 643-7062 cell


Check out our prices before
buying from somewhere else.
For Weddings, Birthdays and
all Holidays, come in or call us.


WE HlVE EVERilN That Darn Pump
OU NEED TO CRTCH There is never a convenient
THEBig 1NE! time to be without water.
Fishing Supplies No overtime for nights or weekends.
Rods, hooks, weights,
tackle, Ip gas, live bait: REPAIRS
crickets, worms, etc. REPLACEMENTS
ATE HARDWARE CALL 850-643-HELP ... That's 643-4357
10898 NW SR 20 in Bristol 643-2336 Aaron Woodham, Jr. Bristol, FL

Tillers, Log Splitter, Power
Washer, Chipper/Shredder,
Pole Saws and more!
10898 NW SR 20 in Bristol
PHONE (850) 643-2336

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work,
landscape, pressure
cleaning, renovations,
seamless gutter,
painting, vinyl,
& screen enclosure
Call 674-8092
Uc# RR282811560 roofing# RC29027247

& Jckson
lrical Uc. # ER13014037

Clint Hatcher, Owner
P.O. Box 202, Altha 850-272-0144
Building Uc. # RB29003511 EleI


Pressure Washing
Driveways, sidewalks
and houses.
- -

S(850) 643-6925 Business & Accounting Solutions Inc.
i: (850) 643-2064
: grich0656@aol.com Client Representation -
10536-B NW SR 20 Tax Preparation
Bristol, FL 32321 Bookkeeping-
Located in the Apalachee Restaurant Tax Planning -
Gary Richards, EA MBA QuickBooks -
Enrolled Agent Enrolled to Practice Before the IRS Consulting -

W -4

A-1 Tree Service W hale
& Stump Grinding ,i C
$15 Vickery Ale C
? Russell ( 85(
SVickery, Jr. (8 0 -
SDe 'Owner-Operator S
(850) 674-3434 l
1-800-628-8733 GIDN
Best prices in the industry. FL LIC. # CMC1249570

Water-testing serving
Pool chemicals
In-ground & a
Pool parts
10898 NW SR 20 in Bristol
Call (850) 643-2336 ,

y Heating &


i Klotz -

SBrick* Block sj
STile Stone
R Concrete
Call Ken I
pr 850-214-6108 .L
mII f m LImm lmmIlla

"'i;, Rates &
Call Chris Nissley
at 674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cell)


850-575.4414 DISPATCH
850-868-1295 ROBERT BRADLEY


Sand & Concrete

Ready Mix Masonry Sand Concrete Sand
Gravel Mesh Wire Rebar
PHONE (850) 674-8664
20301 NW Evans Ave. in Blountstown 1255 Hwy. 386 in Wewa

Clay O'NeaIs
Land Clearing, Inc.
Dozer and Excavation work
Demolition Pond Digging
Road Building Tractor Work
4433 NW C.R. 274 Over 20years (850) 762-9402
Altha, FI 32421 experience Cell (850) 832-5055

Whitfield Steel Recycling, Inc.
12905 NW SR 20 in Bristol www.whitfieldrecycling.com
We Purchase: Phone: (850) 643-4797
We Purchase:
Copper Aluminum Fax: (850) 643-5001
Steel- Prepared / HOURS
and Unprepared \ Mon. through Fri.
-White Goods/Appliances 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.
*Automobiles Sat. 8 a.m.-noon.
On-site baling, torching & roll-off
services available. Pick-up service
available for large quantities.
ET" urS 'Ui YOUR Sw ro mCASHl


Total Connect Dealer Cut the Cord,
Phone Line Not Needed for Monitoring
Ken Rudd (850) 545-4442

)) 674-4777
Accepting: 0


Commercial Trucks and Trailers,
OTR Equipment, Farm Equipment,
Passenger Car & Light Truck Tires
Call 643-2939
Come see us for all your tire needs or give us a call
1) for roadside service, oil changes & tire rotation. ( )
Hours: Monday thru Friday 7-5 & Saturday 7- 12 I
10781 NW SR 20 Bristol, Fl 32321 MV75332




- ..




, C-


/ am from Louisiana and I know our beaches are our home,
our way of life and our livelihood. Protecting the coast and
cleaning up the beaches is very personal to me.
Keith Seilhan, BP Cleanup

Making This Right

Economic Investment
Environmental Restoration
Health and Safety

At BP we have taken full responsibility for the cleanup in the Gulf. We are
committed to keeping you informed.

Looking For Oil
Crews are cleaning Gulf Coast beaches 24 hours a day,.7 days a week. When oil is
spotted, the Response Command Center is notified, a Shore Cleanup Assessment
Team (SCAT) is mobilized and cleanup begins immediately. Cleanup efforts are being
coordinated from 17 staging areas in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama and Florida.
Over 33,000 people are involved in the cleanup operation.

If you see oil on the beach, please call 1-866-448-5816 and we'll send a team to
clean it up.

Cleaning Up the Beaches
The number of people mobilized to clean up the beaches depends on the size of
the affected area. Individual teams can number in the hundreds, and thousands
of additional workers remain on-call. Working with the Coast Guard, our teams
continue cleaning up until the last bit of oil has been removed. As a result, in most
cases when oil reaches a beach, it is even possible to keep it open.

Our Responsibility
Our.beach cleanup operations will continue until the last of the oil has been
skimmed from the sea, the beaches and estuaries have been cleaned up, and
the region has been pronounced oil-free. And none of the costs of our efforts
will be paid by taxpayers.

Our commitment is that we'll be here for as long as it takes. We may not always be
perfect, but we will make this right.

For information visit: bp.com For assistance, please call:
restorethegulf.gov To report oil on the shoreline: (866) 448-5816
facebook.com/bpamerica To report impacted wildlife: (866) 557-1401
*twitter.com/bp_america To make spill-related claims: (800) 440-0858
youtube.com/bp www.floridagulfresponse.com

@ 2010 BR E&P



I *^Kke