The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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 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: 06-18-2011
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID: UF00027796:00278
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)


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,> Kids kick
SLip their
at Tolar

II,. Li.I.E .


Volume 31, Number 23

r Wednesday, June 8, 2011

CLJ Liberty Co.
News student
.conm competes
in national


Altha woman killed when minivan overturns Tuesday

Emergency workers found the passenger had been killed and the driver injured
when this van overturned on Hwy. 71. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
AnAltha woman was killed Tuesday when
the vehicle she was riding in overturned off
Hwy. 71, south of J.P. Peacock Road.
FHP Trooper Phil Spaziante identified the
fatality as Bonnie Keith, 50.
The driver of the 2002 Chevrolet Venture
minivan, Robert Eugene Keith, 51, also of
Altha, was taken to Bay Medical Center with
critical injuries.
Neither had worn their seatbelt. The single-
vehicle wreck happened just before noon.
The trooper said the southbound van went
onto the grass shoulder of the road and when
the driver tried to return to his lane, he over-
corrected, causing the van to skid across the
road onto the northbound shoulder where it
hit a pine tree. After impact, the van spun
around and overturned onto its roof.
Tommy Varnum of Bristol was traveling
through Altha when he saw the van, which he
said was traveling erratically. "They passed

me, going about 65 mph," he said. He slowed
down to let the van pull in front of him be-
cause another vehicle was approaching in the
oncoming lane.
He saw the van come up behind another
southbound car and thought the van was go-
ing to hit it before finally pulling out to go
Varnum said the van's front right door
opened and he saw the passenger's head and
leg sticking out. The door then slammed
closed and "that's when they went to swerv-
ing real bad."
He said he "never saw a brake light" as the
van went across the road and crashed.
Moments before the wreck, Varnum said
he picked up his phone to call the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Office and report the driver.
"They were extremely reckless," he said, not-
ing that before the crash he believed "they
were going to kill somebody."

Liberty County Sheriff's

Office initiates Child

Lost Program ID cards

from the Liberty County Sheriff's Office
Sheriff Donnie Conyers announces the ini-
tiation of a Child Lost Program to aid parents
who may find themselves with a missing child
situation. In doing this, we offer an important
community service that will aid in the recovery
of a lost or missing child.
Parents and families who have suffered a
lost child understand the panic and heartache
associated with such a loss. According to the
National Center for Missing and Exploited
Children, the first three hours after the loss are
the most critical in gathering information and
initiating a search.
The Child Lost Program enables the lost child
to participate in his/her own recovery. It consists
of a plastic ID card attached to a lanyard and is
worn around the child's neck. The card contains
a photo ID with parents' names and phone num-
bers. The back of the card contains the Liberty
County Sheriff's Office phone number.
The program is absolutely free to participants.
Initial enrollment will be limited to children
in the fifth grade or below. Parents will have
to bring their children to the Liberty County
Sheriff's Office in Bristol for photographing and
preparing the card.
Before that next trip to a theme park or the
beach, consider getting the card that could help
recover a lost or missing child.

The work of several locals artists is now on dis-
play at the Preble-Rish Gallery on Central Ave. in
Blounistown. The exhibit opened June 3. The gal-
lery will be open to the public from 10 a.m. until 2
p.m. on the first and third Saturday of each month.
ABOVE: A collection of pottery, much of which is
created from mud from the Chipola River, is shown
in a display by artist Janice Adams. LEFT: Local
artist Anna Laylon is shown beside her display. BE-
LOW: Anna Jo & Madalyn Hall admiring the line
detail of one of Janet Cumbaa Taylor's paintings.

1812200900 8

Sheriff's Log...2

Speak Up!...3 Calendar...4 Class reunions held...5 Commentary...6, 7 Church News...8

Birthdays...9 Library Art programs...10 Pets & Their People...13 Obituaries...15 Classifieds...16 & 17


Florida joins international

effort to end elder abuse

TALLAHASSEE - The Department of Elder
Affairs encourages Floridians to wear purple on
Wednesday, June 15, 2011, in recognition of World
Elder Abuse Awareness Day. Department staff will
be dressed in purple and urge others to join the
cause. Governor Rick Scott has declared June 15
as Elder Abuse Awareness Day in Florida, an oc-
casion to focus on building safer communities for
Florida's over 4.45 million seniors.
Wednesday marks the sixth annual celebration
of the international recognition. It is estimated that
every year 2.1 million older persons in America be-
come victims of elder abuse. Experts believe the
incidence of elder abuse is widely under-reported,
and that for each reported case of elder abuse, 14
additional cases go unreported.
In the last 12 months, Florida had 29,464 reports
of abuse, neglect, exploitation, and self-neglect -
an average of 81 incidents per day, seven days a
week (figures provided by the Department of Chil-
dren & Families' Adult Protective Services Pro-
gram Office). Nationwide, almost 90 percent of all
elder abuse occurs in a domestic setting, usually by
someone the victim knows.
"At a time when they should be able to enjoy
their later years, far too many of Florida elders are
victimized by abuse, neglect and exploitation," said
Elder Affairs Interim Secretary Charles T. Corley.
"The power to prevent elder abuse is in our hands,
and it is up to each of us to put an end to this shame-

ful practice."
Mrs. Allison Bryant, Statewide Elder Abuse Pre-
vention Coordinator will conduct a discussion and
screening of "An Age for Justice - Confronting El-
der Abuse in America" for the department staff on
June 14 from 2 p.m. - 3 p.m. The short documen-
tary film created by WITNESS and the National
Council on Aging focuses on bringing awareness
to this national epidemic.
The goal of World Elder Abuse Awareness Day is
to raise awareness of the cultural, social, economic
and demographic factors that affect elder abuse and
neglect. Elder abuse, like other forms of violence, is
never an acceptable response to any problem or sit-
uation, and early intervention and education are the
keys to preventing elder abuse. In light of Mickey
Rooney's recent testimony we must empower our
seniors to feel comfortable about speaking out re-
garding what is happening on a daily basis and we
as a nation must be able to accept this reality and
be able to have open discussions as a community to
address this issue.
If you are a victim or suspect elder abuse,
please contact the Florida Abuse Hotline at
1-800-96-ABUSE (1-800-962-2873). If you would
like more information about elder abuse prevention
programs, contact the Department of Elder Affairs
at 850-414-2000 and ask to speak with your local
elder abuse prevention coordinator.

Three juveniles were arrested
for breaking into a pair of camper
trailers parked on hunting land
at Turkey Pen Pond off Flanders
Grade Road in Calhoun County.
Windows were shot out of both
trailers with a BB gun and both
were ransacked.
One of the owners arrived last
week to discover that his belongings
had been pulled out of his 29-foot
Sunliner camper. When he checked
his neighbor's camper, he found
that it had been left in disarray.

A Calhoun County man
known to enter a repair shop
after hours and help himself
to food has been charged with
grand theft after a vehicle
parked at the business went
missing last year. The keys
to the stolen vehicle had been
kept inside the shop. I
Spenser Faircloth is in
custody in Calhoun County a
little over nine months after SPENSEF
a 1998 Grand Marquis was
stolen from Keith Lee's Auto
Repair Shop in Blountstown.
According to the arrest report from
the Blountstown Police Department,
the car's owner, Louise Burch, reported
getting a call on Aug. 31, 2010 from the

The rear door of the second
trailer, a 1975 Airstream, was still
locked but had been pulled open.
Inside, it appeared that several
people had been eating at the
kitchen table, leaving behind a
cup and a can of chicken salad.
Several kitchen knives with visible
fingerprints were collected as
An almost-empty bottle of
scotch had been left on the kitchen
counter. A corncob pipe that had
been smoked was also taken for

Thomas County Sh
Office that her vehi(
been dropped off a
dealership in Thom;
. jShe was told thatthe
of her car abandoned
Sa 2004 Ford Expediti
fled the scene.
The suspect was de
as a white male in h
:AIRCLOTH medium build with
brown hair.
Faircloth was ar
after being caught driving the
Expedition by the Jacksonville
Police Department on that same d
He was booked into the Ca
County Jail on May 31.

At a nearby pond, deputies found
a canoe and a Daisy BB Gun.
Another deputy noted that ten
days earlier, he had talked with
three juveniles who were swimming
at Turkey Pen Pond. The parents
of the two of the juveniles were
located, and the suspects were
brought to the sheriff's office.
One of the juveniles admitted
that they found the trailers on May
21. After they finished swimming,
he said they began looking around
the area and went into the
3r trailers. He said one of the
camper doors was open.
P One boy said the BB
S gun was taken from the
eriff Airstream trailer and
leriff s
le had admitted shooting out the
cle had .
t a car windows with it. He also
Lt a car
asville, admitted taking property
from the trailers to use for
e driver target practice.
it, stole A second suspect
on and gave a similar account.
A third suspect was also
scribed identified.
Lis 20s, Each was charged May
' short 31 with two counts of
burglary and two counts of
rested felony criminal mischief
stoe and then released to their
eay h parents custody.
lhoy.n They are set to appear in
court on July 6.

May 30
*Juelith Pineda, expired driver's license,
May 31
*Joseph Timothy Johnson, possession of
meth, possession of less than 20 grams of
marijuana, CCSO.
*Spencer Faircloth, grand theft of a vehicle,
June 2
*James Livingston, VOP, CCSO.
*Elton Pitts, domestic battery (felony),

May 29
*Wayne Danley Wilson, aggravated assault,
May 30
*Judith Pineda, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
May 31
*Roy Chester Wilson, Jr., VOSP, LCSO.
June 1
*Corey Floyd, VOSP, LCSO.
June 2
*Jeremy Spring, VOSP, LCSO.
*Jason Rodgers, holding for DOC, LCSO.
*Dexter Gilbert, holding for DOC, LCSO.
*Devion Moore, holding for DOC, LCSO.
*Thurman Danzavieran, holding for DOC,
June 4
*Kathy Feeley, holding for CCSO, CCSO.
*Jeremy Scarbary, possession of less than
20 grams of marijuana, possession of drug
paraphernalia, 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. V
May 30 through June 5, 2011 t
Citations issued:
Accidents .......... 03 Traffic Citations...................14
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)....126
Business alarms.....01 Residential alarms..........01
C om plaints.................................................... . . 114



- U

SA RREST REPRTS compiledty Journal
6 t) ARRES I RPEditor Teresa Euoanks

Three juveniles arrested on two counts

each of burglary and criminal mischief

Man charged with stealing c<

from Blountstown repair sho


Real Property


Wills / Trusts
Offices in Bristol and Panama City
By Appointment (850) 866-3680
or contact me at

SL .


There are many ways to meet the needs of those around us

He hobbled into the office and told me his story.
He was raised in Blountstown and had moved to
New York where he worked in a variety of jobs.
He lost his family through divorce, and lost a foot
to diabetes. Desperate, he returned to extended
family in Blountstown. But after several weeks, B
they were unable to provide for him. I made three
or four calls but found no agency or "program"
that matched his needs. I took him to McDonald's
and gave him enough for a meal.
A few days later my wife saw a man walking on
S.R. 20 and felt impressed to offer a ride. He was 37
and jobless. He had no money for gas and was walk-
ing 10 miles to Blountstown to seek employment. He
had moved to Blountstown to help his disabled mother
whose husband had recently died. He had walked from
Clarksville to Panama City three times looking for
work to no avail.
We are surrounded by people with pressing needs.
Many are unemployed, without resources. People
for whom there are no easy solutions. They are here
and they are coming and the numbers are increasing.
How can we help? Our mind says, there should be
government assistance. But often there is not. Our
next thought, maybe the church should help. Again
we discover their resources are exhausted.
Allow me to suggest another alternative. What about
you? What radical thought. I understand that there are
many situations that are out of the range of your ability
but somewhere out there are human needs that you can
meet. You can be a pivotal person in someone's life. It
may be an elderly person who needs a friend, or a ride

by Roger King of Blountstown
Roger King has served as pastor at Gateway Baptist Church
3lountstown for the past three years. He grew up in Blountsto
graduated from Blountstown High School and later received
degree in psychology from the University of Florida. While h
has pastored several churches, he also works in construction

to the doctor's office or the grocery store. It may be an
unemployed person who needs your influence in the
job market. It may be a meal or a ride or car repairs.
There are endless possibilities. My parents were foster
parents. It may be someone who needs a place to stay
for a week or a month. My wife and I have shared our
home with many who needed help.
Our biggest objection is the safety factor. We have
all heard stories. But there are many safe ways to help
people. Quit making excuses, open your mind and
heart to the possibilities and you will see them. It may
be inconvenient at times, but there is joy in knowing
you have met a real need in someone's life.
Human needs are increasing around us and the
only way many will be met is person to person. We
cannot be all things to all people. But if we sincerely
endeavor to find someone within our ability to help,
they will appear. You have more than you think you
have to give. Money is not always the answer. Hospice
needs volunteers. That 10-year-old boy being raised by
a single mom needs a mentor. A child in your neigh-

- borhood needs someone to take him fishing or
to church, or both. Open you eyes. Get out of
your own world, open you eyes and you will
see. Become a pivotal person who makes a dif-
ference in someone's life. I know a 92-year-old
granny who regularly makes encouraging phone
a calls to discouraged people around her. Often
e the best things we can give is hope, a caring
n. heart and a listening ear.
After our Memorial Day family cookout, I
packed several hamburgers and called the phone
number of the man my wife found walking the day
before. The call to his mother revealed he had been
on foot since 6:30 a.m. looking for work. At 4 p.m. I
found him walking several miles from Blountstown.
On the ride to his house we talked of the job market
and his situation. I met his mother, listened to their
story and I began to consider ways to help. The man
who hobbled into my office was beyond my ability to
help but this situation was "my assignment". Every
need is not yours to meet. Be realistic about what you
can do, but do what you can. Your life will be enriched
by lending a helping hand. It is more blessed to give
than to receive.
I had an elderly neighbor who made a commitment to
do something kind for someone everyday. He couldn't
drive and I was often the delivery boy. I often think of
his attitude and spirit and I think how much better our
world would be if more people followed his example.
We don't have to go to Tuscaloosa or Joplin, MO.
Needs are on our doorstep. What are you doing to

Excessive fees make it hard on newcomers to our state

To the editor,
As most of you are aware by now there is anew family
living among you here in the city of Bristol.
We moved here to Bristol for me to accept a job here
in town at a local business and to start a new life here
and to finally get a chance to do a job that was worthy of
my education and accomplishments. The state of South
Carolina was not providing me a decent income to support
my family as with everyone these days.
In the time that I have been here I have enjoyed meet-
ing all of you and getting to know you all. This is a great
community and a great town and I for one am glad to be
here. Your schools and sports teams look superb and you
have a lot going for you.
I however must protest about the way the power, water
and other companies treat new residents in addition to the
very way the State of Florida socks it to new residents

Write: The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536, Bristol 32321 or
Please keep letters to 350 words or less.

with excessive fees for title transfers, and various other
items that seem to almost appear out of no where.
The State of Florida is sending a message to new resi-
dents to stay clear. To add insult to it with all the moving
expense we incurred and everything else, we were recently
stopped by Liberty County for driving with a tag from

another state and for not having a car registered in this
state. I am a ex-Lieutenant with a security company from
South Carolina and have the highest respect for law en-
forcement and still have a house there which is worthless
because of the economy. But folks, how can you expect
any better when you just about bring folks to their knees
with all these fees?
I plan to stay here and somehow endure but the folks in
government need to take a good hard look at the message
you are sending to the folks who want to come here.
I hope you will encourage all your governments state
and local to work to change this before it's too late.
I look forward to being one of your neighbors for years
to come and for doing my part to make Bristol a better
Tony Edwards

We're your one-stop


"Authorized Dealer"
Don't lose
time in the
0 your tires
LO checked
> today!"
We also carry DUNLOP * BFG
"Volkswagens to semi's, we handle them all"

Hwy. 20 West * Blountstown * 674-8784

Liberty County School District
ticipating in the Summer Food Service Program during the
months of June and July, 2011
Nutritionally balanced meals will be provided to all chil-
dren regardless of race, color, sex, disability, age, or nation-
al origin during summer vacation when school breakfasts
and lunches are not available. All children 18 years old and
younger, if open site, are eligible for meals at no charge and
there will be no discrimination in the course of the meal ser-
vice. The programs are only approved for geographical ar-
eas of need where 50 percent or more of the children qualify
for free and reduced price meals during the school year.
Summer feeding sites that are located at schools provide
meals to all children in the immediate vicinity in addition to
those enrolled in summer school.

The below sites will be participating in the Summer
Food Service Program from June 13 to July 25, 2011.
Breakfast will be served from 7:30 to 8:30 a.m. Lunch will
be served from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
*Open Site: Tolar School; 14745 NW CR 12, Bristol
*Open Site: Liberty Early Learning Center; 12926
NW SR 12, Bristol
*Open Site: Hosford School; 16864 NE SR 65, Hos-
To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office ofAdju-
dication, 1400 Independence Avenue, S. W, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410
or call toll free (866) 632-9992 (Voice). Individuals who are hearing impaired
or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay
Service at (800) 877-8339; or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish). USDA is an equal
opportunity provider and employer

Laban Bontrager, DMD
Monica Bontrager, DMD

12761 NW Pea Ridge Rd., Bristol, FL 32321
TELEPHONE 643-5417 m .j

*. -.*

Smalltooth sawfish
topic of June 9 talk
at FSU Coastal Lab
The Florida State University Coastal
and Marine Lab (FSUCML) will host a
free, public lecture on the conservation
and recovery efforts underway to save the
smalltooth sawfish -- the United States'
first endangered marine fish on Thursday,
June 9 at 7 p.m.
Generally found in shallow water near
inshore bars, mangroves and seagrass beds
but occasionally in deeper coastal waters as
well, the smalltooth sawfish once thrived
from Texas to New York. However, the
population of the now critically endangered
fish has declined up to 95 percent over the
past 100 years as result offishing and habi-
tat alteration and degradation. Ever since
the National Marine Fisheries Service listed
the U.S. smalltooth sawfish population as
endangered it has been difficult to develop
recovery plans for the species due to the
lack of available biological and habitat
data. Consequently, other means are being
employed, and are proving useful.
The invited speaker is John Carlson, a
research biologist at the National Marine
Fisheries Service Laboratory in Panama
City. Carlson has authored and coauthored
more than 30 peer-reviewed publications
on shark biology and been invited to pres-
ent papers at international and national
workshops and symposia.
Light refreshments will be served fol-
lowing the lecture, which is a part of the
FSUCML's ongoing Conservation Lecture
Series. Attendees are asked to bring anon-
perishable food donation for the Second
Harvest of the Big Bend.
Visit the FSU Coastal and Marine Lab
web site at to
learn more aboutthe distinguished research
facility. For further information on the June
9 lecture or future events in the monthly
Conservation Lecture Series, call (850)

Apalachee Regional
Planning Council to
meet on June 14
TheApalachee Regional Planning Coun-
cil announces a public meeting to which all
persons are invited. The Liberty County
Transportation Disadvantaged Coordinat-
ing Board will meet on Tuesday, June 14,
at 2 p.m. (ET) at the Veterans Memorial
Park Civic Center located at 10405 NW
Theo Jacobs Way in Bristol.
In addition to its regular business, the
agenda will include the adoption of the
Transportation Disadvantaged Senrvice
Plan and Rates A tine foir public com-
Int l II I \\ Ill b) afforded ,t anyone \\ Ii II..'j
to address the board
For additional inftorination. or if \ oti
require Ispecial acconOlidat[ionl at thc
meetin'n bcaul.e ofa disability\ or ph) s.ical
i 11pahin .e nt. contact 11anita AlndIerioni at
the Alpalachcc Regional Plannin.' Coun-
cil. 21177i Ccentral A\ienueic East. Suite 1.
Blouniiito\t i. Florida 32424 at least three
w orkikni' da\ . prior tot tli c ii tt! datc

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 poslage paid at Brislol, FL
POSTMMSTER Send address :c'rre,:hlns
l.:. PO Box 536. . Brsl,:l FL 32321

Adopt a




* Rotary Club. noon. Calhoun-Liberly Hospilal OC AN
* AA. 7 p.m., Calhoun Counly Old Ag Bldg. easl DA!Y' JUEC
door, in IronI ol jail, , Y NE 8
* Boy Scouts Troop 200, 6:30 p.m.. Mormon
Church, Brislol


Red Hat


IVain Slall..ii
12p.m. (CT)

C l- i/l A'i liI'ort i, L II)lti 'I-. < crbt'.,
'i atl 'ill 'W -l i'. S 1, J - P o tlI 'c'i i ' c'ii,.
'A i lic h 'l *A [Ii l 1 I, .RO t St ltClhj

* Liberty Commission. 6 p.m. in Court room
* Nettle Ridge VFD. 7 p.m. al Fire House
* Calhoun School Board. 5 p.m. Calhoun Exlensioi
Ollice in Commission Board Room I
* AA, 7 p.m., basement ol Calhoun Co. CourIhouse


i1 6p.m.,

Celebrate Recovery
Rivertown Community Church

Fl, i tSi 11 i ' 1*' 1i, 't11 ', CL ilti.< *.Riilin,
�4lIta h I P.1ri1h

a V P

Dance. 8-12 p.m..
American Legion Hall
in RBl.nintslnrvn

3* ffI

F ' 4l'.1ln1c I \'lintT"

-Atttenll the tliii -
of \o" -lihoce tll

* Walk-A-Weigh Program. 9 a.m., Velerans Memorial Civic Cenler
* Altha Boy Scouts. 7 p.m., Allha Volunleer Fire Deparimeni
* Blountstown's Club. 6 p.m., Apalachee Resl.
* AA. 6 p.m., Allha Communily Cenler

* Altha Town Council. 6 p.m., Cily Hall
* Blountstown City Council. 6 p.m., Cily *
Council Room on Angle SI. June 14
* Bristol Lions Club. 7 p.m., Apalachee Reslaurani
* Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S.. 7 p.m., Dixie Lodge in Blounl-
* Liberty School Board. 7 p.m., LC School
Board Meeling Room
* Bristol VFD. 7:30 p.m., Brislol Cily Hall
* Boy Scout Troop 206. 7 p.m., Velerans
Iwo Memorial Park Civic Cenler
V f
- * ^

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 t'
EMAIL: IUSPS 01236,7,
ADS: SummLinrs R,'oad

Old Fashioned Ice
Cream Social at
Landmark Park
Landmnarik Parik \\ill host te annual
sIll Inctlinil tanilli fa o'ite.tlk heOld Fash-
lokined Ice C icaii Social. In obl'en ation of
National Daii N Month on June 11 form
5-x p Il
Entertain enti \\ill include nusic in tlhe
Ciazebo. %\\% aon iids'i and a cakea\\lk. phlu
old-fas.loned i gaes and a quit ll\hibit
An c\hiibit of antique daiN iinipliientis-
iicikllt Ln, itici cli ni,. m olil . nks and Icc
ci:am scLparaitoirs-on loan I from park
iiin beri Bilk\ Doklel. \\lI b ditpai cd in
Pack a picnic sippciiland cnlio\ accicbria-
tinon Ih onoi of' National Daii"n Month.
sponsoricd b\ Bcdsol: Milk Co . W OOF
Radio and Dai Firehi Adnuiiion is '5 foi
adLult. $3 for cliildi n a,.'s 4-15 and ficc
foir inliclbiirs and child in 3 and inider
Ii. ,0t l n .i /A I'. o A h , . ' , ,tn i/ .. /ti,' . '.', 1 ., , l . , j 1,. 1,,; , 1 '35 - , , n ,, ,, -

H. ii, ii U -l 3 i VI ithii J a / S?-thi/t .iIf

Edith Graf reception
to be held June 12
A reception tori Edithl Graf. a long tnic
rsildent of tits airea. \IllI bl heldd on Sat-
IIIrdl\. Junk' 12 foi 3 to h p 1I l at Cllins
and Fe rn Nissl.\ ' li on'l located at UUl14
H\\\ 21ii W\Lst inI Claiks\ illI
A ftc rkI a\ inI abouI it hi\ c \ais aI,. toli\L
\\ itlih h r dai .lt'lcr ill St LcL\ IS. NI(O). slic
liha tna\ clcd bI\ lihrsclf back to Calhoun
Cotint\ to atcliip \\ ithiall h riclk dil Snidtk
\\1sJ I \a olilntc r at tlih PanhiiliandIle Pl OI'lrl
Settlemienlt foir man\ \ears and at the a,.e
of t- is still an a\ id qtlLltir and in\ o Lh cd
iII iMain\ cti\ ities
She \\IIll bc hli f"or a \\ \\c eeks and
11n app1ointient caiin C ilade to I see iher if
Siilnda\ iS not comt eiiL'lint
Call 774-Nx lx I for iIhrlt infornu nation. if
tlil l% I I no an111 \% %: ' h .' %a\ % i ' ...'.'
'Number 20' Train show
steams into Tallahassee
SponsoidL foir tlie 21ti \i . cai b\ th Bi,'-
Bend N Iodcl Ralho'ad_.A-soc . thc 2 111 Tini
Shlo\\ and Sale: \\II s.llll into bIluilin_
nuniLir foiib I lhc itLeon ( otin Faniiirounds
in Tallahass-c on SISatiuda\. JunlIc IN The
fairl.t' uOnlldai.'c located alttlihc o:C lih' oftSoutlh
Monio St and Paul Russell Road There is
plnim of fil'l iarkin - on tlh ,_roundll
Tlie ont.' ld \ a sh,:i \ o| at 1 ' ,a iIn and
iun- untilil 4 p in A4ldniutssion is $S5 ftor adLilt
and cIilldn I1 \caIs and older Scouts inII
ullfor illi adnIttlcd ficc

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
Sandra Brown................Bookkeeper
Debbie Duggar............ ....Advertising
Angie Davis.........Production Assistant
OFFICE HOURS 9 a3 rn -: 6 p rn M-F
Saturldays Ir'r'n 3 ra n unill 1 p irl


.Nic C l 11


.,,,, Hiah School's

)b Mr cneii tVU11nd1
SEATED, Item le': Bobby tPtc,, .-...
O'Bryaln Baggett, ran Baile. PaND McNCrGa.
Ayers and Don Allen O'BrYan sTANDING.
MiAe Ray, Poca Mae Mercer Hatcher, Bobby
VarMlILe , PBely Lee Bailey, Larry Baggett,
Farte Sewell, Kenneth \illiams, Frank
Stone and Larry Taylor.

LCHS Class of

1957 gathers

for 54th reunion
The LCHS Class of 1957 held their
54th class reunion on Friday, May
20. The group gathered in the
fellowship hall at Lake Mystic
Baptist Church. After a delicious
prime rib dinner, a great time
of reminiscing and story telling
followed. There were 23 class


-~,, ...:~1


members and their spouses in attendance along
, ill/i two former teachers and their spouses.
SEATED, from left: Wayne Saunders and his wife, Carolyn, Jay Mitchell and his wife, Betty.
STANDING, FIRST ROW: Wendy Phillips, Sue Williams, Peggy Duggar, Wynell Hunt, Billie Revell and Freddie Duggar.
BACK ROW: Jim Connor, Bobby Sumner, Keith Revell, Jack Peddie, Sandra Willis, Gerrit Louwerens, James Thorpe and

4-H Summer Camps keep Calhoun kids busy all summer long

Calhoun County 4-H sponsors summer
camps for kids of all ages. Take a look
at details below. To sign up for a camp,
contact the Calhoun County Extension
Office at 674-8323.
OutdoorAdventures - Monday, June
13, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m., Calhoun County
Extension Office. A limit of 20 youth ages
10-18 years old and it is $15 to participate.
Youth should wear a bathing suit and water
shoes and bring atowel, sunscreen, change
of clothes and a sack lunch. They will learn
sun safety, water safety, poisonous plant
ID, and more as they take a trip down the
Chipola River via canoe. This trip is sure
to be fun.
Party Time - Wednesday, June 15
and Thursday, June 16, from 9 a.m. to 4
p.m., Calhoun County Extension Office.

- -

/ .Libertvy

P Post and

Barn Pole Inc.

Phone (850) 643-5995

7' Posts
Top Size

8' Posts
Top Size
2-3", 3-4"

6'6" Posts
Top Size

8' Corners
under 3"

1/4 rounds Items FACTORY SECONDS
1/2 rounds subject to 6'6" Posts, Top Size, unde'
Flat Face availability 2-3" 3-4" 4-5" 5"
// We've got the fence posts to meet your needs.

Limited to 20 youth ages 11-14 years old.
The cost is $25 to participate. On Wednes-
day they should wear play clothes and
closed toe shoes and bring a sack lunch.
On Thursday they should wear nice clothes
(no shorts, tennis shoes, or screen print T-
shirts) and lunch will be provided. Come
learn everything you need to know about
throwing the best of parties. Card making,
flower arranging, cake decorating, food
prep, table setting, manners, etiquette, and
more.... We plan to cover it all, and just to
be sure they don't forget, participants will
receive their own copy of the recipes and
techniques we share.
4-H County Camp - Monday, June
20 through Friday, June 24, Camp Tim-
poochee. The cost is $220 for ages 8-18.
Come enjoy the bay at our waterfront resi-


dential camp inNiceville. Participants will
enjoy crafts, kayaking, boating, snorkeling,
and more during this fun packed week away
from home. See camp rules and packing
list provided in camp packet available for
pick up at the extension office.
Health Rocks - Tuesday, July 12 and
Wednesday, July 13, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m.
at the Calhoun County Extension Office.
There is a limit of 25 youth ages 10-14. It
is $20 to participate. Students should wear
play clothes, closed toe shoes and bring a
sack lunch. On Wednesday they will need
a towel, swim suit, sunscreen and water
shoes.We are rockin' and rollin' during
this health focused camp. Using games
and challenges, we hope to teach skills
for leading a healthy lifestyle. Topics to
be included in this camp are sun safety,

healthy food and drink choices, safe exer-
cise, hydration, and more. Youth are sure
to enjoy this high energy camp.
Cloverbud Bug Safari - Thursday,
August 4, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the
Calhoun County Extension Office. It is
limited to 15 youth from ages 5-8 and is
$15 to participate. It's the last camp of the
summer, and we are buggin' out. Get ready
to explore the world of insects. Crafts,
games, songs, books, snacks, and more; all
about bugs. You don't want to miss this
safari. (For those who are wondering, we
will not be eating any actual bugs.)
Cooking Around the World (FNP) -
Wednesday, June 22 and Thursday, June
23, from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Calhoun
County Extension Office. It is limited to
20 youth ages 8-14 and is $25 to partici-
* pate. Lunch will be provided

K I-,
At TNT Collision Center, we put
over 75 years of combined ex-
perience to work for your car.
With state-of-the-art equipment,
factory-certified parts and me-
ticulous craftsmanship, we'll get
you back on the road quickly and
safely, at a price you can trust.

TNT Collisior
- T1 Center
19844 SW South Street * Blountstown
Phone 674-8646 * Fax 674-4914

and the youth should wear
play clothes and closed toe
shoes. Japan, Italy, Mexico?
Which countries will we visit
on our culinary tour around
the world? You'll have to
attend this delicious camp
to find out.
Snacks are provided at
each day camp. Registration
Fees must accompany your
registration packet to hold
your spot. Reimbursements
for day camps are possible
if you call at least 24 hours
before camp begins. (Most
camps have a waiting list of
youth who wishto attend) To
sign up foracamp contact the
Calhoun County Extension
Office located at 20816 Cen-
tral Ave E, in Blountstown or
call 674-8323.



^L ^'4IB"E.4

Charles Chester.

Family Coastal

Seafood Restaurant

A lttle out of the way

A lot Less to pa y

Purchase one entree for
$10 or more and get...

O/ your 2nd entree
S/ purchase
OFF One per customer
,// ~ ^per visit, dine in only
Valid thru June 31

Home of the All-U-Can-Eat menu
Hwy. 65 S * Sumatra 4
Phone (850) 670-8441





llh - ',

Class of 1961 holds

50th year reunion

.-tl h , SI O1/-h ( ? "l ' "('1 I . l/ iC IIII /

Fo IIC IL , L I call .I h , I , III I, h i 1'oil
C,.h ;l. "L 'c , ,Ia a ,l n m l
- ., hN l ,I ".. , ,,u d







Putting current events into a

more reasonable perspective

TOWN - There has been
much said and written of
late regarding "high-risk
decision-making" and Fo
"courageous leadership" in cha
Washington. The so-called
mainstream media, politi-
cians and pundits are all atwitter
- literally - about a congress-
man's underwear, the damage done
by WikiLeaks and how the death
of Osama bin Laden and the "Arab
Spring" are changing the course of
For those having difficulty dis-
cerning what qualifies as "decisive-
ness under duress" or a "gutsy call,"
the first week of June offers some
excellent examples from living his-
tory that put current events into a
more reasonable perspective.
Much of that history is visible
here on the flight and hangar decks
and spaces aboard "The Fighting
Lady." This aircraft carrier, desig-
nated CV-10, was commissioned
barely 10 months after its namesake
was sunk by the Japanese shortly
after the epic Battle of Midway, 69
years ago this week. The docents
and tour guides here know how
bold, brave decisions and the un-
daunted courage of young Ameri-
cans in uniform can create world-
changing events. And they explain
all this without political coloration
or equivocation to visiting stu-
dents, tourists and Boy Scouts.
When I was a midshipman at An-
napolis, we were taught how the
battle for Midway - a tiny atoll
1,137 miles northwest of Hawaii
- became the turning point in the
Pacific and America's first victory
in World War II. But it wasn't un-
til decades later, while interview-
ing eyewitness participants of the
desperate fight (for our Fox News'
"War Stories" documentary), that I
completely understood how easily it
all could have turned out differently.

Oliver North is the host of "War Stories" on
ox News Channel, the founder and honorary
airman of Freedom Alliance, and the author of
"American Heroes in Special Operations."

From Dec. 7, 1941, until Midway
(June 4, 1942), the United States
failed to win a single engagement
with the Empire of Japan. Less than
a month before, during the Battle of
the Coral Sea, the U.S. Navy had
lost one of its five carriers, USS
Lexington, and Yorktown was bad-
ly damaged and required extensive
repairs in Pearl Harbor. Bill Surgi,
an aviation mechanic aboard York-
town, described the harrowing battle
and provided a dramatic account of
how his damaged ship was hastily
repaired and - with repairmen still
aboard - sent back into the fight at
Fleet Adm. Chester Nimitz, on
the job for less than five months,
was down to two undamaged car-
riers in the Pacific, USS Enterprise
and USS Hornet.
But Nimitz knew, from top-secret
code breakers at "Station Hypo,"
that Adm. Isoroku Yamamoto, the
architect of the attack on Pearl
Harbor, was en route with the en-
tire Japanese battle fleet to capture
Midway. That's when Nimitz made
what Surgi called "the bravest call
a commander could make - to at-
tack them before they could hit us
Having the participants in the
furious battle - men such as Surgi
aboard Yorktown; Ensign Lewis
Hopkins, a dive bomber pilot aboard
Enterprise; and Mac Showers, one
of the legendary code breakers -
describe the searing, bloody battle
is unforgettable. They all recog-
nize that a more timid commander
than Nimitz could well have de-
cided to husband his scant assets

until America's factories
and shipyards were able
to chum out more planes
and ships. But instead, he
took the risk.
The battle exacted a
terrible toll. Every plane

from the USS Hornet's
Torpedo Squadron 8 was shot
down. Only five planes from Torpe-
do Squadron 6, off the Enterprise,
made it back. And only two from
Torpedo Squadron 3, from York-
town, came home. The Marine avia-
tors ashore on Midway fared little
better. Maj. Lofton Henderson was
killed leading his squadron of 16
Dauntless dive bombers in an attack
on the Japanese carrier Hiryu. Only
a handful of his wingmen survived.
Then, late in the day, the Japanese
found the already battle-damaged
Yorktown. It was hit three more
times by Japanese bombs.
As darkness fell on June 4, Ya-
mamoto canceled his order to take
Midway and turned toward his
homeland with the entire Japanese
Combined Fleet. Taisuke Maruy-
ama, one of the Japanese pilots who
bombed Pearl Harbor and whose
carrier went to the bottom at Mid-
way, gave us a firsthand account of
the battle and what it all meant to
his nation's dreams of a globe-span-
ning empire.
Notably, neither President Frank-
lin Roosevelt nor Chester Nimitz,
the tall admiral from Fredericks-
burg, Texas, took credit for the vic-
tory. They gave it instead to those
who fought the battle. And unlike
what would happen today, a "leak"
about how our code breakers pro-
vided the decisive "edge" in the
Battle of Midway - first carried
in an article in the Chicago Tribune
and later carried in Time magazine
- did not get picked up in Tokyo.
Now we have WikiLeaks - and
small-minded officials who want all
the credit.

From bin Laden's compound we now know Al
Qaeda demanded that its agents keep complete
records and receipts for all expenses. No doubt
using Al Quicken. Also, Al Qaeda gave its agents
better benefits than Wal-Mart, although at Wal-
Mart you get to use your vests more than once.

Sarah Palin's family road trip has a title; it's
called the "One Nation Tour," and she's brought
along her husband and her kids and all the typical
summer road trip stuff, like sun tan lotion, stuff for
s'mores, and Greta Van Susteren.
- FROM NPR'S "Wait Wait...Don't Tell Me!"

Somebody asked John McCain if Sarah Palin
could win the presidency, and he said yes, espe-
cially if a meteor hits all the other Republican and
Democratic candidates. Imagine how mad he'd
be if she won. -JIMMY KIMMEL

Palin should not be on vacation. She should be
in summer school.
-BILL MAHER, on Sarah Palin's botched
explanation of Paul Revere's midnight ride

, _ Sarah Palin is driving all over the country in a
bus, I guess to pick up where Charlie Sheen left

Congress has rejected raising the debt ceiling,


Of course, the point of her "One Nation Tour" is
to highlight America's historic landmarks. So far
she has stopped at the National Archives, Get-
tysburg, Independence Hall, and yesterday she
joined Donald Trump at one of New York's his-
toric monuments, the Times Square Applebee's,
a landmark as steeped in history as it is steeped
in chipotle mayonnaise. Just like Gettysburg, it's a
site where many, many lives were cut short.
- STEPHEN COBERT on Sarah Palin's bus tour

Experts say if those Sarah Palin and Donald
Trump joined forces on a Presidential ticket it
would be the greatest gift ever given to comedy.

so if China calls, let it go to voicemail.

The USDA replaced the food pyramid with the
'food plate.' After years of the food pyramid, many
Americans ended up shaped like pyramids.

Mitt Romney has announced he's running for
president in 2012. At the same time, he's an-
nounced he'll try again in 2016. - STEPHEN COBERT

There's something absurd about helping our
nutrition by putting a food chart on boxes, when
food that comes out of boxes is the problem.

Sarah Palin had dinner with Donald Trump
in New York. The first thing she did when she
walked into the restaurant was shoot the rodent
off his head. -JIMMY KIMMEL


( WASthe DAY

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by Douglas Cohn an d Eleaanor Cl ft

The Huntsman cometh

WASHINGTON - Republicans are looking for a fresh
face and a true conservative to challenge President Obama
when they already have a likely contender in the current
field. Former Utah Governor Jon Huntsman wowed the
media on his debut trip to New Hampshire, and if he gets
into the race, he could be the one moderate in the group
who retrieves conservatism from the grip of the far right.
Huntsman is considered a moderate because he supports
gay rights, and he worked for the Obama administration,
answering the president's call to serve as ambassador to
China. Huntsman, a Mormon, did his missionary work in
China and speaks Mandarin. He and his wife have an ad-
opted Chinese daughter, who accompanied them on their
recent visit to New Hampshire, sending a subtle but pow-
erful signal that this is a man whose family is behind him
should he run, and that it's not a hardship but an honor to
seek the presidency.
The upset loss of a traditionally safe Republican district
in upstate New York has the party worried that support for
the Medicare plan designed by House budget chairman
Paul Ryan could take the GOP off a cliff. All but four
House Republicans voted for the plan, as did all but five
Senate Republicans. Four of the five senators are moder-
ates - the two women from Maine, Olympia Snowe and
Susan Collins, Alaska Senator Lisa Murkowski who beat
back a Tea Party challenge, and Scott Brown of Massachu-
setts, who is walking a fine line between the two parties as
he seeks to strengthen his hold on Senator Ted Kennedy's
seat. The fifth, Kentucky Senator Rand Paul, speaking for
his Tea Party constituency, said the Ryan plan doesn't go
far enough.
Huntsman has said that if he were in Congress, he would
have voted for the Ryan plan. But it doesn't seem to stick
to him the way it might another Republican because he's
so new to the national game, and as a former diplomat he
always sounds reasonable. He hasn't made the Ryan plan
his ideological litmus test, and he appears to trust the vot-
ers to respond in an equally reasonable way, treating it as a
conversation starter and not an end point in the debate over
how to curb the deficit.
It is hard but not impossible to see Huntsman's path to
victory in the GOP primaries. Social conservatives domi-
nate the Iowa caucuses, so his position on gay rights will
make him at most a footnote there. Iowa itself is dimin-
ished on the Republican side because of its history of elect-
ing far-right conservatives who can't go the distance. New
Hampshire, the "live free or die" state, is where Huntsman
could catch on with voters and overtake Mitt Romney, who
must make his mark as the former governor of neighboring
From there the race moves to South Carolina, a pivotal
state for Republicans. It's where George W. Bush beat John
McCain in 2000, and where McCain came back to win the
state in 2008 and secure the nomination. South Carolina
has a better record of electing the eventual nominee than
the storied Iowa or New Hampshire.
If you assume Romney is the frontrunner because he has
the most money, and he's run before, then the challenge for
the other credible candidates in the field is to present them-
selves as the conservative alternative to Romney. Former
Minnesota Governor Tim Pawlenty, an evangelical Chris-
tian, has a legitimate claim to the role, but so far hasn't
been able to excite anybody about his candidacy.
If Huntsman can connect with voters the way he has
with the media, he could steer the GOP away from the Tea
Party and ensure the party's future as a center-right party.
Win or lose in November that would be an outcome a lot
of Americans would welcome.


Florida Division of Historical Resources receives

$30,000 grant to support Florida Folklife Program

TALLAHASSEE - Secretary of State Kurt
Browning announced that the Florida Depart-
ment of State's Division of Historical Resources
has been recommended for a grant of $30,000
from the National Endowment for the Arts to
support the Florida Folklife Program.
"I am proud that the National Endowment
for the Arts has chosen to support the work
of the Division of Historical Resources," said
Secretary Browning. "Through the Florida
Folklife Program, the division is able to docu-
ment, identify, present, and preserve the state's
folklife and traditional cultures. This effort is a
key component of the work the Department of
State does to preserve Florida's cultural heritage
for the benefit of all its citizens."
The Florida Division of Historical Resources
is one of 1,145 not-for-profit national, regional,
state and local organizations recommended for
a grant as part of the federal agency's second
round of Fiscal Year 2011 grants. In total, the
Arts Endowment will distribute more than $88
million to support projects nationwide.
The Florida Folklife Program will use the
grant to fund a variety of outreach activities,
including the second year of a two-year survey



CHURCH - Beginning
Monday, June 13 through
Thursday, June 16, Hill-
crest Baptist Church will
be having Vacation Bible
School from 6 p.m. to 8
p.m. each night.
This year a mission
team from L.I.F.E. will be
sharing Bible lessons from
Daniel. From captivity in
Babylon, the fiery furnace,
to Daniel in the lion's den,
God knows what is happen-
ing and is there for us.
If your child is Kinder-
garten through sixth grade,
please have them come
and join the fun at Hill-
crest Baptist. In addition
to the Bible lessons, there
will be snacks, crafts, and
The church is located
5 miles west of Shelton's
Comer on CR 274.

CHURCH - Join us for
Oceans of Fun at Magnolia
Baptist Church Beach Blast
Vacation Bible School. The
fun begins on Sunday, June
12 from 6 to 8:15 p.m.
Family night will be Friday,
June 17 at 6 p.m. Classes
will be held for ages three
through sixth grade.
The church is located at
20336 NW Gaston Spivey
Rd. off of C.R. 275 near
For more information
please call 674-8080 or

Cab andheadto the BigAp-
ple Adventure VBS at Pop-
lar Head Baptist Church.
Discover adventure wait-
ing at every corner! Amid
the exciting sights and
sounds of the city, kids will
hear Bible stories about
people who stepped out on
faith and connected with
Jesus. During their week
in the city, kids will have
worship at Times Square
and Bible study at Battery
Park. While touring the
city they will also visit
Midtown Snacks, Missions
Central, Music Backstage,
Playground 1017, and the
Crafts District.
Registration is Sunday,
June 12 at 5:30 p.m. (CT).
VBS will start immediately
after registration Sunday
night and will run from
6-8:30 p.m. (CT) nightly

of Florida Panhandle traditions, the present
of folk artists at the Florida Folk Festiva
other selected events, and the launch of
series ofFolklife Forums that will engage
input and community support for recognit
traditional folk artists. The grant will also su
the Florida Folklife Apprenticeship Pro
which provides an opportunity for maste
artists to train apprentices in technical skil
cultural knowledge in order to maintain
traditions as a vital part of our heritage.
An independent agency of the federal
emrnment, the National Endowment for th
(NEA) advances artistic excellence, cream
and innovation for the benefit ofindividua
communities. In a press release to anne
the nationwide funding, NEA Chairman I
Landesman said, "NEA research show
three out of four Americans partici-
pate in the arts. The diverse, innova-
tive and exceptional projects funded
in this round will ensure that Ameri-
cans around the country continue to
have the opportunity to experience
and participate in the arts."
The Florida Folklife Program,

and will end with Family
Night on Friday, June 17.
Children age three
through sixth grade and
adults will have the op-
portunity to participate in
a Bible study.
The church is located at
19118NWSR73 inClarks-
ville. Call (850) 674-4201
for more information.
The Big Apple Adven-
ture will be an event to
remember. Come join us.
ville Baptist Church will be
having atheirhomecoming
service on Sunday, June
12. The morning service
will begin at 10:30 a.m.
with special singing by
The Sheila Smith Trio.
Our guest speaker will
be Rev. Frankie Godsey,
former pastor. Lunch will
be served in the fellowship
hall following the morning
service. There will also
be singing by The Sheila
Smith Trio after lunch.
The church is located on
Dermont Dr. just south of
Hwy. 20 in Clarksville.
For more information
please call 674-8004.

al and
a new
ion of
r folk
ls and

e Arts
ls and
s that

a component of the Florida Department of
State's Division ofHistoricalResources, docu-
ments and presents Florida's folklife, folklore
and folk arts. The program coordinates a wide
range of activities and projects designed to
increase the awareness ofFloridians and visi-
tors alike about Florida's traditional culture.
For more information about Florida folklife,
visithttp://ww i jh ,i1,. comrn/preservation/
The National Endowment for the Arts was
established by Congress in 1965 as an inde-
pendent agency of the federal government. To
date, the NEA has awarded more than $4 billion
to support artistic excellence, creativity and
innovation for the benefit of individuals and
communities. To join the discussion on how art
works, visit the NEA at

Nominations accepted for
Florida Folk Heritage Awards
TALLAHASSEE - Secretary of State Kurt Brown-
ing announced that the Florida Department of State is
seeking nominations for the 2012 Florida Folk Heritage
Awards. The annual awards recognize individuals who
have made exemplary contributions to Florida's tradi-
tional culture.
"The Florida Folk Heritage Awards recognize authen-
ticity, excellence and talent within the traditional arts,"
said Secretary Browning. "Every year, we are pleased
to honor the distinguished Floridians whose skills and
accomplishments in the folk arts and crafts affirm the
rich cultural legacy of our state."
Folklife includes a wide range of creative forms such
as art, crafts, dance, language, music and ritual. These
cultural traditions are transmitted by word of mouth and
demonstration. They are shared within community, ethnic,
occupational, religious and regional groups. Nominees
shouldbe individuals whose art or advocacy has embodied
the best of traditional culture in their communities.
Nominations for the award should describe the ac-
complishments and background of the nominee and
explain why he or she deserves statewide recognition for
preserving a significant facet of the state's cultural heri-
tage. Support materials such as photographs, slides, audio
and videotapes and letters will assist the state's Florida
Folklife Council in evaluating nominees. Each nomina-
tion letter should include at least two references.
Nominations must be postmarked no later than Oc-
tober 1, 2011, and mailed to: Florida Folklife Program,
Division of Historical Resources, R.A. Gray Building
- 4th Floor, 500 South Bronough Street, Tallahassee,
Florida 32399-0250. For
more information about
the Florida Folk Heritage
Awards, or other Folklife
Programs, contact State
Folklorist Blaine Q. Waide
at (850) 245-6427 or (800)
847-PAST. For additional
information, go to www. "-" [Cm. 1,amSTbi

Come join us for a

at Lake Mystic
Baptist Church
Kick-Off and pre-
registration is on
Saturday, June 11
from 10 a.m.- 12
We will have games
and snacks. VBS will
start nightly beginning
June 12-16, from 6-8:30
p.m., with Family Night
on Friday the June 17
at 7 p.m.
Ages this year are 4
years old through 4th
grade. There will be
another V.B.S. held for
5th grade and up on a
later date.
So come join us for a
great and exciting week

Don t Forget Father's Dag!

S- ^Sundag, dune 19 ,

7 Cards, frames, "

- Mmugs, cologne,

hunting &fishing

items and more.

Golden Pharmacy
17324 Main Street N. in Blountstown
TELEPHONE 674-4557

L %oM rlk %2
500 offr^

Get Real auto insurance
that comes with a real Agent

850 674-5471

Craig Brinkley

. . l




Saturday morning 6 to 11 a.m. n.

" Restaurant .;.'-

Hwy. 20, Bristol * 643-2264

in the Calhoun- COM
Liberty Journal and...
Call 645-5555 Fax 645-5554 * Email:

"Freedom from Eye Glasses,
Now a reality for many."
^Ca~tC/cltS Lee Mullis M.D.
SMART LENSES M Board Certified Eye Surgeon
SMART LENSES and Cataract Specialist
Dr. Mullis's Smart Lenss" procedure can
produce clear vision without eyeglasses.
t F(. ,:-ip ], r,rTfi c. . o J ,n,-i',,, *

Office also available in Marianna.

within 72 hours or responding to the advertisementfor the treediscounted tee or reduced lee serce, examinaion or treatment

Bob and Ruth work, dedication,
Ann Pickron celebration of
have shared new life, loss
50 years of dear
of life and o n e s ,
love to- i and trea-
gether. ured
After 'rmemo-
serving r i e s
in the m ad e
United d'aI along
S t a t e s the way.
Army forv iAs they
20 years,. celebrate
Bob retired as Ihis special
a major and then an n i ve rs ar y,
continued to invest in Bob and Ruth Ann,
the future of our country along with their children
as a JROTC instructor, and grandchildren, would
During this time, Ruth Ann be honored by your pres-
kept the home fires burn- ence at an afternoon re-
ing by serving their home ception on June 18, 2011,
and family as a wife, at Lake Mystic Baptist
mother and homemaker. Church Fellowship Hall
Their life together has from 2-4 EST.
been one filled with hard No gifts, please.

Tell em you saw it in the JournaC

Veterans to face a different kind of boot camp

during annual FSU entrepreneurship program
For 21 U.S. military veterans, Friday, June 17, the veterans will to help them make those dreams
it's time for boot camp all over take classes, participate in work- a reality."
again, shops and breakout groups, and To read more about this year's
The veterans, all of whom suf- hear from industry professionals Entrepreneurship Bootcamp for
fered disabilities during military while they create or enhance their Veterans with Disabilities, visit
service taking place after the ter- own business plans.
rorist attacks of Sept. 11,2001, are "We are very excited to kick off Veterans-to-face-a-different-kind-
comingtoTallahasseethisweekto the fourth year of our boot-camp of-boot-camp-during-annual-en-
take part in the Florida State Uni- program," said Randy Blass, the trepreneurship-program-at-FSU.
versity College ofBusiness'annual program director and a faculty For more information about
Entrepreneurship Bootcamp for member in the College of Busi- FSU'sbootcamp, contact program
Veterans with Disabilities (www. ness. "Each year, we look forward directorRandy Blass at (850) 644- to welcoming new veterans with 7859 or or
From Thursday, June 9, through new business ideas and working visit

Animal Adventures returns to Landmark Park this summer

On Friday during the months of June and July, be-
ginning June 10, Landmark Park will present the annual
"Animal Adventures," special one-hour educational pro-
grams providing unique opportunities to learn about our
natural world.

Joshua Jordan Goodman
celebrated his ninth
birthday on June 7. He is , .
the son of Chris and Marie
Goodman of Bristol. His
grandparents are Alvin
and Patsy Godwin of .,
Bristol and Doug and
Myra Goodman of
Blountstown. Joshua will
enjoy a trip with family
and friends to Shipwreck l
Island on Saturday. He J L -.
enjoys going camping
with his family.A

Michael and Krystle Ross
are proud to announce
the birth of their son, Lane
Fischer Ross on April 20,
S 2011. He weighed 7 Ibs.
and 8 ozs. and measured
19 1/4 inches long.
Maternal grandparents
are Wade and Lynn
Earnest of Hosford.
Paternal grandparents
are Bobby and Penny
Ross of Bristol.
V ',. . ,,___ - - ___

Liberty County Pre-K Screenings
Liberty County Schools will sponsor Pre-K Screenings for the Early Childhood Pro-
grams that include VPK, Head Start, PreK-D and childcare. Any child age 3-4 years
old will be screened in the areas of speech/language and developmental skills.


Monday, June 13 & Tuesday, June 14
Screenings will be held at the Liberty Early Learning Center in Bristol (Hwy. 12 S
& Michaux Rd.). Parents or legal guardian must provide permission for the child
to participate. Parents are also requested to bring proof of residency, child's birth
certificate and child's social security card. Screenings are by appointment only and
may be scheduled by calling 643+2275 ext. 242.

e xtenzr'>L

Children ages 5 and older are encouraged to come with
their youth groups and families to see the wonder of native
and exotic animals.
Programs begin at 10 a.m. in the Interpretive Center
at Landmark Park. Admission is free with paid admis-
sion to the park ($4 for adults, $3 for children 4-15, free
for members and children 3 and under). A noon program
may be available if the morning session fills. Reserva-
tions are required, plus a 50 percent deposit for groups
of 15 or more.
June 10: Slithering Snakes - Join reptile enthusiast
Page Whatley as he explains the many snakes native to
southeast Alabama.
June 17: Alabama Owls-Louise Griderof Sweetgum
Hollow Wildlife Center will introduce visitors to a young
great homed owl and two eastern screech owls.
June 24: Champion Cats- SheilaAndreasen, founder
of Kee Kitty Friends cat rescue and exhibitor with The
International Cat Association, will share her regional and
international award winning cats. Learn about rescue,
adoption, pet care and show opportunities for kids.
July 1: Backyard Bandits - Stephen Messer, a
certified wilderness medic, will discuss the critters in our
backyards that bite and sting.
July 15: Great Gators - Alabama Department of
Conservation Officer Tim Ward will use slides, skins and
skulls-as well as a live alligator-to teach participants
about the lifestyle and habits of the American Alligator.
July 22: Life of a Honeybee - Philip Carter will
help us find out why the honeybee is truly one of nature's
most amazing insects and their importance to humans as
well as plants.
July 29: Amazing Alpacas - Join Wyndy Simmons
as she describes and answers questions about everything
involved in raising alpacas.

Reptile feeding at Landmark

Landmark Park will give
visitors a chance to meet
our snakes face to face on
the second Sunday of each
month at 4 p.m.


Shoun makes Jr. Beta Club
Logan Nikole Shoun,12, of Marianna was inducted
into the Jr. Beta Club at Marianna Middle School Tuesday
May 23, 2011.
She is the daughter
of Jesse and Tiffany
.- Creamer Shoun of
Marianna. Grandpar-
ents are Teresa and
Danny Creamer of
Mariannaand Cathie
Vickery and the late
Johnnie Paul Vickery
of Clarksville.
She is the big sis-
ter of Caleb, 8 and
Riley, 5 months.

Amber, Landmark Park's
corn snake, will be featured
at the program. Also, meet
Indy, our Eastern Indigo
snake, and learn w hi these
Alabama reptiles are so
important to the environ-
ment on Sunday, June 12
at 4 p.m.
The feeding program is
free with paid gate admis-
sion. Daily park admission
is $4 for adults, $3 for kids
ages 4-15, and free for
children 3 and under and
park members.

Landmark Park, home of
the Alabama Agricultural
Museum, is a 135-acre his-
torical and natural science
park located on US. High-
way 431 North in Dothan,
AL. For more information,
contact the park at (334)


The Fiber Arts Weaving Textures Class at the Blountstown Public Library showed a lot of
creative talent as seen in the above photo in which Mary Burch, Helen Mitchell, Alice McCardle
and Lynn Attwood display their creations. The handwoven wall/window hangings were very
individual, using library yarns and interesting additions each person brought in and shared.
A really fun time was spent at Artnight as everyone broadened their horizons row by row!
New sessions are under way for Artnight with
Anna Layton at the Blountstown Public Library
featuring Watercolors Galore. These classes
are geared to the beginner and encourage
each student to discover the artist within.
The first class was an introduction to painting
and dealt with hand and eye coordination.
Everyone moved swiftly to create free and
flowing work. Pictured at left is a beaming
Mary Burch with her example of a farmhouse
in the country.


Art exhibit
at the Kinard
Park Library
The public is invited to
visit the Kinard Park Li-
brary to view the artwork
of Mrs. Bertie Mae Pitts and
her son, Cliff.
The library hours are
Monday through Thursday,
2:30 5:30pm, Satur-
days, 9 a.m. to 12 p.m.
The artwork will be
on display at the library
through June 30.


Call 643-3333
Fax 643-3334

Interested in improving local tobacco-related policies
The Calhoun County Tobacco Free Partnership
invites you to attend our monthly meetings:

WT Neal Civic Center
3rd Tuesday of each month at 3:30 p.m.

7th Annual Gaskin Park Flathead Catfish Tournament
Wewahitchka * Employees Club of the City of Wewahitchka
Friday, June 24 - Saturday, June 25
Apalachicola River, Gaskin Park, Wewa
Registration begins - 9 a.m. to 10 p.m. (CT) Friday
Tournament begins - 4 p.m. Friday * ends 12 noon (CT) Saturday
Award presentation begins -12 noon (CT) Saturday
11 Largest Flathead Catfish- 1,000 4thLargest Flathead- 300
2nd Largest Flathead Catfish- 500 5thLargest Flathead- 200
3rd Largest Flathead Catfish- 400 Individual with most poundage-$250
An additional cash pizeof$800wibeawardedto the fisherman withhemost,combined ndividualflatheadlround
age from the following tournaments The Liberty County Senior Citizens, The Flonda Catfish Classic, The Gaskin
lathead Catfish Tournament, Gator Classic Flathead Catfish Tournament (must fsh 3 mt of 4 tumarents to be eb)
Registration Fee - $50 per person or $55 day of event
Make checks payable to Florida Catfish Classic and mail entries to Employees
Club, City of Wewahitchka, P. 0. Box 966, Wewahitchka, FL 32465.
FOUR LANDING START: All boats must check in and be inspected at Gaskin Park before you can start
fishing the tournament Anyone who preregisters before June 24 can have their boat checked at the
landing that they are launching from: Hickory, Bristol, Estiffanulga or Gaskin Park Landing IF YOU AR
PRE REGISTERED fishermen may TRAILER OUT from any official landing Friday, June 24 at 4 p m
(CT) to launch from any other landing - _- -
Contact Don Minchew, Chairmain at (850) 639-2605 or (850) 814-3180
or visit the website at Proceeds benefit i
the Employees Club of the City of Wewahitchka Scholarship Fund


Curriculum Marketplace

available to FL teachers
TALLAHASSEE -As part of the Florida Depart-
ment of Education's Strategic Plan to move to digital
instruction, the Department announced the opening ofthe
Florida Virtual Curriculum Marketplace (FVCM), anew
approach to help teachers navigate the crowded digital
curriculum landscape. The marketplace provides a single
point of entry for Florida teachers to search for content
that is educationally proven and aligned to Florida's
Next Generation Common Core State Standards.
A majority of Florida teachers use digital content
daily, but are challenged by the difficulty of finding
appropriate and easy-to-use content on the Internet.
Teachers not only have access to district and school-
licensed digital content from multiple sources, but also
to a wide variety of public and free sources of digital
content. For teachers to better use all of the available
digital content, they need an easy and intuitive way to
cut through the clutter.
"As Florida moves to the digital age in education,
it is vital that our educators have a vetted source that
can be trusted to provide quality instructional content,"
said Public Schools Chancellor Dr. Frances Haithcock.
"Florida's Virtual Curriculum Marketplace will become a
valuable resource to school districts and teachers as they
transition to the new Next Generation Common Core
State Standards. Districts and teachers will no longer
have to choose to purchase one textbook for instruc-
tion but will be able to purchase the most highly-rated
content to teach each standard."
The Curriculum Marketplace will allow users to
network and comment on available content, improve
shared lessons, share free materials, and provide the
most up-to-date materials daily. Teacher ease of use is
the guiding principle behind the FVCM. The market-
place supports single sign-on, so teachers and students
can use a single password and log in to access multiple
sources of content. The teacher interface is intuitive
and requires minimal training, and teachers see search
results in a consistent and easy-to-use format.
Every Florida educator has access at no cost to the
FVCM and its free, user-generated and district-licensed
resources. Teachers will also be able to find, buy and use
fee-based content quickly and easily with their students.
Informational training sessions will be offered
throughout the summer to give Florida teachers early
access to FVCM, and to enable them to start their
instructional planning before the new school year
starts.To learn more about the marketplace, and to see
a short informational video, visit

FSU receives grant

to train 200 teachers
Schoolchildren Online Support:
from 17Northwest '" Collaborative
Florida school dis- Opportunities to
tricts will soon Promote Excel-
reap the benefits * lence in Science
ofbetter-trained sci- - or BIOSCOPES

ence and math teach-
ers. A new state grant
will fund a professional
development program
designed and implemented
by Florida State Uni-
versity's Florida Center
for Research in Science,
Technology Engineering
and Math (FCR-STEM,
fcrstem). The program
will help middle- and
high-school teachers cope
with the ever-growing
body of science knowl-
edge, as well as evolving
educational standards and
Focusing on life and
Earth sciences, the $3.64
million project is dubbed
Biology Institute and


Tolar School held their third annual talent show on May 20 for the fifth through eighth
grade students, giving them an opportunity to showcase their performing skills in front
of their parents, grandparents, friends, teachers and other students. The talents were
.... .not judged but the students
-- . ... did have to audition for the
' '; \chance to perform. There
were many different acts to
S Ir take part including the 21st
Century Dance Team and the
Sound of Liberty Drumline.


for short. Over the
summer, professors from
Florida State's College of
Arts and Sciences (www.
will train the 200 teach-
ers by partnering with
the Duval and Escambia
school districts, as well
as the Panhandle Area
Educational Consortium,
a teacher network that
provides leadership, sup-
port and services within
the region.
To read more about
the BIOSCOPES proj-
ect, visit


Liberty County student takes part in National Spelling Bee

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Ann Marie Brown may only be
13 years old, but she's already a
veteran of spelling bees.
She's won the Liberty County
Spelling Bee for the past three
years and progressed onto the Re-
gional Spelling Bee in Tallahas-
Her win in the regionals this
year put in her in the national
spotlight when she joined 274 of
the country's best spellers in the
Scripts National Spelling Bee in
Washington, D.C. last week. She
made it into the Third Round be-
fore being disqualified, but was
O.K. with how things turned out.
"It was really fun. I got to see a
bunch of beautiful things and it
was a really good experience,"
she said.
The competition began with
a written 25-word test on Tues.,
May 31. Each word was worth
one point and count-
ed toward each
speller's prelimi- /
nary scores. She
missed four words
but notes, "that was
better than the av- \r
The list of words t 1
given to spellers
included remem-
brance, oracular, theatricality, qui-
etive, jiggety, infobahn, monodo-
mous, hukilau and acetarious,
along with a few others that would
send any computer's spellcheck
program into overtime.
The next day, she took part

in Round Two,
where she correct-
ly spelled "inoscu-
In Round Three,
her word was "per-
nicious." Again,
she gave the cor-
rect spelling.
The points for
the written test and
verbal tests were
then tallied and ANNMARI
the semifinalists
were determined.
Ann Marie discovered those four
missed spellings on the written
test left her without enough points
to continue and the competition
ended for her.
"I felt like I tried my hardest,"
she said afterwards. "I'd gotten
those two words right (in Round
Two and Three) and I was proud
of myself for that. I felt like it was
all O.K." She said she
knows there's a lot of
V luck involved because
"You never know what
t words you will get."
* Ann Marie went into
, / the competition with a
'+N study book, a support-
i. ive family and a Bible
verse from her grand-
mother, Philippians
4:13: "I can do all things through
Christ who strengthens me."
While in Washington, she and
her family - including her parents,
Doyle and Beth Brown, three of
her four siblings and her grand-
parents, Bob and Ruth Pickron,

toured the city and
enjoyed visiting
monuments and
landmarks, which
included Arlington
Cemetery, Robert
E. Lee's home and
JFK's gravesite.
A 14-year-old
student from Penn-
sylvania, Sukanya
Roy, took first place
BROWN in the 2011 compe-
tition. This was her
third time at the na-
tional spelling bee. She tied for
12th place in 2009 and took 20th
place in 2010.

Ann Marie, who will en-
ter eighth grade in the upcom-
ing school term at Tolar School,
didn't get to the national spelling
bee without a lot of family sup-
port. She studies with her parents
as well as her two brothers and
sisters. She also enjoys studying
online, says her mother.
Beth Brown, who is a second-
grade teacher at Tolar School,
says her daughter "is kind of in-
dependent" and enjoys using
computer programs like Hexco.
com and, which fea-
tures many of the words used in
the Scripps competitions. An im-
portant part of spelling is know-
ing the language of origin. "You
can't know every word, but if you
know the rules and go back to the
languages, that can be very help-
ful," Brown said.
Brown said Ann Marie learned

to read when she was around four
years old and credits her own
mother, Ruth Pickron, with her
daughter's early start. She said
Ann Marie's preschool teachers
were surprised to discover her
reading notes pinned to her older
brother's shirt at school.
Ann Marie said her Nana (Ruth
Pickron) taught her to read and
write. She and her little sister
used to call it "Nana School," she
said. Her grandmother often read
to the children and they watched
educational programs like Sesame
Street at her home. "When I was
younger I really didn't have to
study for spelling tests," accord-
ing to Ann Marie. "I'd look at the
list and know the words."
Her spelling skill is the result
of a combined effort, she said,
"Since my mother is a teacher. We
have fun and everything, studying
anytime anybody comes over."
A straight-A student, Ann Ma-
rie finds time for plenty of other
activities and is a cheerleader at
Tolar School, loves to play soc-
cer and is in the LCHS marching
She hopes to one day become a
lawyer. She has already argued her
first case, going to bat for a friend
whose schoolwork she felt was
graded unfairly. After showing
how some of the answers should
have received at least a half point
of credit instead of being marked
wrong, the teacher took another
look. The result? The student got
an extra 10 points on the test.

- ,..Al

-i .-
.... " -


from the staff at W.R. Tolar School
W.R. Tolar's students and staff surprised Principal Kathy
Nobles with a farewell assembly on Friday, June 3.
All students from Kindergarten through eighth grade
were escorted into the gym by the LCHS drum line.
With everyone fighting back tears, Bess Revell began the
assembly by explaining to Mrs. Kathy that this assembly
was all a surprise for her.
The assembly was a way for Tolar to show Mrs. Kathy
all of the love and respect we have for her and to show

V- M
-- I
\ \ ,, 11

our deep appreciation tfor all hcI haw done :oir Tolai
School. 2
Each grade Il\ cl presentld lihr ith a li 'i as a small
token of our giatitudc% There is no quicstion that Tolai
students and staff \\ill trul\ inss her

RIGHT. Kali\' _\,V / , /,k,, 1, I L. l /ti i t .'it i . .
presentedtoh , /h i t 'ihii . i. iii ,i\ U n / I n s -,l I' n i i ii, '
cards, plants,c r,'-., id, , l w,,. ,l lunJ u n-, 1 , i,, . h i. \1, 11t
and students a6I L,/, 1



Heating & Air Conditioning


(850) 674-4777

IFL LIC. #CMC1249570 VISA I-

June 8-12 2011

juNE 11 Old Farmer's I.NE 6 I
S. ,-. Almanac , , ,,,
I ,. I1 , .. ' , , ,"


JUEL B8. 12

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ltMid .1.11 i % .1 l:i ; li-inl R . h .rii:; .i hi l V re 1 II bll , i '

2 cups flo ADSr r reheat and grease a griddle. Sift the dry ingredi-
3 teaspoons baking powder oil? Il, i l...[l i'r I .. f 1 I lke huIki r .;-' ij..J
3 teaspoons sugar in . i i., ir if .ilelei [nil eh prep ile
I 2 laaspoon dsalt ^l I ,
melted H le. , jll, 11 . FOOD . ,l hin l l " Ih
3 large8eggs PA . 4.l .1 ii..',1 I,1' "I I ,II 1, hl, ,nflrl
1i1 . Cup'milk I^k^lil. .i.. r ridl.-..l iJ.lll J, !ll"
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strawborrlos nl .6 . :


Ti o -. - i . lu .i.. 1 h .i' d Kriiii -rI \ l.. d(.},\Irh, ,u - .iir ,
Elf, .lu i hl ..l le K ..M.





Should I fertilize my
roses during the summer
or only in the spring?
-F. L., Milltown, N.J.
Fertilization require-
ments vary greatly, de-
pending on the type of
roses you are growing
and the kind of soil you
have. Most roses appre-
ciate a light midsummer
dressing of some balanced
chemical or liquid fertil-
izer, however. Your main
application should occur
early in the spring. Most
varieties require a 2-inch
application of well-rotted
manure or compost at that
time. Climbers, with canes
that can extend from 6 to 30
feet, can use considerably
more-up to 3 inches-
while the miniatures and
smaller types of teas roses
might do better with a
slow-release fertilizer in
the spring.
For midsummer treat-
ment, climbers, English
roses, and floribundatypes
all like a top dressing of
bonemeal. Keep it light.
Once flowering com-
mences, and perhaps once
again later in the summer,
you can apply a balanced


Carlee Barfield & the Silkies...

Chico, Rico and Bruno
' - Carlee loves animals, but she has an extra big
love for chickens. The stranger the chicken the
-, k more she likes them. Carlee's always had chick-
ens but never any really odd looking ones, until
a family friend gave her a few Turkins, or "naked
After the Turkins disappeared Carlee's Papa
decided to buy her some more and Carlee ended
up with six Silkies and a various assortment of
other chickens. Chico, Rico, and Bruno happen
to be her favorites and even get to spend a little
time in the house, where Carlee has made them
, an "inside pen." Carlee can tell you Chico is the
crazy chicken, and he will fly away if you put him
down, Bruno and Rico are the calm ones, no fly-
ing too far for those two.
S.. Carlee would probably be
willing to trade the family
_". 0 dogs in for more chick-
. -. ens...especially since
the family dogs try to
catch her chickens.
Sg Carlee is the daugh-
&t er of Jarrod and Cissy
"Barrield of Altha.

Altha Farmers Co-op, inc.
We've got the feed you need to keep your animals happy and healthy!
Itha Store Blountstown Branch Marianna Branch
hone (850) 762-3161 Phone (850) 673-8102 Phone (850) 482-2416

JUNE 6, MONDAY- The Marshall plan announced
by US. Secretary ofState George C.Marshall at Harvard
University, 1947. Actor Mark Wahlberg born, 1971.
JUNE 7, TUESDAY -Poinsettia debuted at the first
Pennsylvania Horticulture Society exhibition, 1829.
Snow fell in Dickinson, North Dakota, 2009.
JUNE8, WEDNESDAY-Shavout. First quarterMoon.
Moon on equator The New York Yankees retired the no. 7
uniform of baseball player Mickey Mantle, 1969.
JUNE 9, THURSDAY- Jacques Cartier became the
first European to discover the St. Lawrence River, 1534.
Fear not the day you have not seen.
JUNE 10, FRIDAY- Conjunction of Saturn and the
Moon. Ben Franklin's kite and key experiment proved
lightning is electricity, 1752. Actress and singer Judy
Garland born, 1922.
JUNE 11, SATURDAY- St. Barnabas. King Kame-
hameha I Day (Hawaii). Moon at perigee. Hailstones
as big as baseballs fell from Colorado Springs to Estes
Park, Colorado, 1990.
JUNE 12, SUNDAY - Whitsunday Pentecost. The
(i ,,g,, Bulls won their first NBA championship title,
1991. Fashion designer Bill Blass died, 2002.

chemical fertilizer. Again,
the smaller varieties might
do better with the balanced
liquid versions. Most roses
also do well with regular
deadheading, to increase
repeat flowering. Once the
growing season is over,
prune to remove any dead
wood and/or damaged
branches, and to improve
overall shape.

Where does the concept
ofa motto come from? Is it
an 1 J, i i ii scheme?
-H. L., Billings, Mont.
An age-old advertis-
ing scheme, perhaps. The
word "motto" comes from
the Italian for "word." Its
Latin derivative is mut-
tum, meaning to grunt,
or muttire, to mutter. The
idea is to find a short word
or phrase that sums up
the meaning or mission
of a larger institution or
organization. Each state

Any bedding plants you
find for sale can safely be
planted outdoors in beds,
boxes, or containers.

The pros recommend
treating tulips as annuals
with the exception of spe-
cies tulips. Painful as it
may be, yank those tulips
up, compostthem, and plan
to plant the bed anew in
the fall.

If you long for a hang-
ing basket filled with blos-
soms, compare prices on
different-size plants. It
may be more economical
to buy several small plants
and combine them yourself
ratherthan pay for one large
plant. Starting this month,
keep hanging plants such as

has a motto: New York's is
Excelsior ("Everupward")
and New Hampshire is
famous for its motto "Live
free or die." Maryland
has had some controversy
over its politically incor-
rect Fatti maschii, parole
femine, which translates
to "Manly deeds, womanly
words," and pacifists might
not like Massachusetts
Ense petit placidam sub
libertate quietam, which
means, "By the sword we
seek peace, but peace only
under liberty."
States aren't the only
ones to have mottos, how-
ever. Our national motto,
designated by Congress in
1956, appears on all coins
as "In God We Trust"; it
is also the state motto for
Florida. The FBI uses its
initials for its motto: Fidel-
ity, Bravery, Integrity. The
Girl and Boy Scouts, 4-H
clubs, Camp Fire USA,


Jobs for June
from The Old Farmer's Almanac

fuchsias well watered and
out of direct sun, or their
leaves will bum.

Plants that bloom now
include balloon flower;
Canterbury bells; clema-
tis; coreopsis; delphini-
ums; English, painted, and
Shasta daisies; foxgloves;
Oriental poppies; and sweet

If you're growing June-
bearing strawberries, pinch
off all the flowers that
bloom the first spring after
planting. If not allowed to

and many summer camps
use a motto to encourage
their kids toward pre-
paredness or integrity or
health. Newspapers, record
companies, schools, and
military academies also
sport theirtaglines for easy

How' ' /hlh ,Jl . , ' iA.
"the h , ih,, dbg since sliced
bread" been around?
-R. P., Huntington Beach,
Well, sliced bread is
a fairly recent invention,
emerging in 1928, so we'd
assume that the catchy
phrase came pretty quickly
on its heels some 80 years
ago. That's factory-sliced
bread, of course; the hand
versions have been around
since bread was first baked.
Think of it this way: Life-
Savers (1912) had been
around for 16 years before
factory-sliced bread! It's
hard to imagine. Some of
us don't even own bread
knives anymore.
While we're at it, we'll
tell you our favorite bread
trick for helping out in
the kitchen. Say you're
cooking broccoli, brus-
sels sprouts, or cabbage,
and you've got company
coming for dinner; you
don't appreciate the smell
the vegetables leave in your
kitchen while you're cook-
ing. The solution? Bread,
of course. Throw a crust or
stale piece of bread into the
cooking waterto absorb the
odor, and then remove the
soggy bread with a slotted
spoon before you serve
the vegetable. It's the best
thing since sliced bread!

bear fruit, they will spend
their food reserves on de-
veloping healthy roots.

Encourage young fruit
trees to develop strong
limbs and a wider crotch
angle by weighing downthe
branches with clothespins.

Thin fruit trees by leav-
ing 1 fruit approximately
every 6 to 12 inches along
the branches or 1 fruit per
cluster. The higherthe leaf-
to-fruit ratio, the sweeter
the fruit. A standard apple
tree should have about 40
leaves for each fruit. Dwarf
apples, which usually pro-
duce a ration of 1 fruit to
about 25 leaves, will yield
better-quality fruit when

Page 14 THELocally grown blueberries are available at u-pick farms2011

Locally grown blueberries are available at u-pick farms

by Theresa Friday,
Horticulture Extension Agent,
Santa Rosa County

Blueberries are ripe for picking. So
take the kids on an adventure and en-
joy the freshness of local produce by
visiting a u-pick farm. U-picks allow
visitors to harvest their own fresh fruits
and vegetables.
U-pick produce is grown in your
own community and is crisp, sweet and
loaded with flavor. With fewer
than one million . \ Americans
now claiming .
farming as their .
primary occupa-
tion, farmers are
Local farmers who
sell direct to consum-
ers cut out the middle-
man and get full retail
price for their food - \\ Inch
means farm families can at'tord
to stay on the farm, doi n the \\ or k
they love.
U-pick blueberry farms are scat-
tered throughout north. north-centiral.
and northwest Florida. primiarnl near
population centers such a';s Ocala,
Gainesville, Tallahassee, and Pensa-
cola. Contact your local Extension
Office for u-picks in your area.
Every farm is a bit different. Some
have more relaxed rules, others more
strict. But at all the farms, remind the
kids that plants are living things to be

cared for and respected, not abused.
The farmer feeds his family and pays
his bills from the well-being of these
plants! So here are some general farm
* Follow all rules posted by owners
at their picking locations.
* Lookforthe check-in and check-out
areas. Note whether you will be charged
according to weight or volume.
* Health codes usually require no pets
in the fields.
* Always
call in 5 '

advance to find out if the fruit/veg- to pick when you bring your friends
tables you want are available, to get back in a couple of weeks time.
directions, to check their opening and The general rule when it comes to
closing hours and to ask if children are blueberries is "the bigger, the sweeter".
allowed. A fully ripe blueberry should easily
*Walk in the rows, don't step on come loose from the plant. If it takes
plants! Some farmers frown on step- any appreciable pressure to pick them,
ping across rows, even if you do it the berries aren't fully ripe. It is best to
carefully. pick blueberries by gently rolling each
When you arrive at the farm, take one from the clusterwith the thumb into
some time to explain to your kids how the palm of the hand. When picking is
to identify and pick ripe fruit. Select done this way, the berries that aren't
f plump. full blueberries with ripe will not come loose.
a ira\- \ . blue color. A Once picked, don't place the berries,
. berry with still warm from the sun, in a closed
any hint of bag or container. Leave the container
red isn't ful- open so moisture doesn't form. Don't
ly ripened, wash the berries until just before us-
White and ing to prevent berries from becoming
green col- mushy. Chill berries soon after picking
ored blue- to increase shelf life. If refrigerated,
berries will fresh-picked blueberries will keep 10
not ripen to 14 days.
after they Next time you're on the road and
are picked. you have a few extra minutes, follow
Unripe ber- the signs to the nearest u-pick for some
ries should fresh, locally grown fruit orvegetables.
be left on For those near Escambia and/or Santa
the bush be- Rosa County, some local u-picks can
cause then be found on the Naturally Escarosa
they will turn website
into ripe ber- naturallyescarosa/NaturallyEsca-
Sries for you rosa Destinations.htm.

Forest Service announces 2011 Fee Waiver dates

est Service will waive the day-use
fees associated with many recreation
sites or amenities on national forests
nationwide on June 11, the first of
several fee-free days this year.
"The Forest Service waives fees
every year to encourage more Ameri-
cans from all walks of life to get out-
doors and experience the wide array of
recreation opportunities provided on
our forests and grasslands," said U.S.
Forest Service Chief Tom Tidwell.
"We hope that these experiences on
our lands will foster a lifelong appre-
ciation and stewardship of precious
natural resources."
This year's fee waiver dates are
as follows:
* National Get Outdoors Day -
June 11;
* National Public Lands Day -
September 25;
* Veterans' Day Weekend - No-
vember 11-13.
The Forest Service recreation sites
listed are the only locations waiving
day-use fees onthe dates listed above:

Ocala National Forest, Apalachicola
National Forest, Osceola National
Forest, Fore Lake Day Use, Leon
Sinks GeologicalArea, Olustee Beach
Day Use Area, Farles Day Use, Lake
Eaton Boat Ramp & Pier, Mill Dam
Boat Ramp and Swim area and Lake
Dorr Boat Ramp.
To assist with travel planning, the
agency has posted a special interac-
tive map on its web site that locates
national forest sites within a certain
radius of a chosen location. Users can
type in their location and adjust the
radius to suit their travel plans.
Campsites and locations that are
reserved through the web site www. will not be included in
the fee waiver. Contact your nearest
national forest or grassland for local
The fee waiver days support the
goals ofPresident Obama's America's
Great Outdoors initiative, as well as
First Lady Michelle Obama's "Let's
Move Outside" program. For more
information on the Forest Service's
recreation fee program and howthese

funds are used, please visit www.
The U.S. Forest Service mission
is to sustain the health, diversity, and
productivity of the Nation's forests
and grasslands to meet the needs of
present and future generations. The
agency manages 193 million acres of
public land and is the world's largest
forestry research organization.
For more information contact the
National Forests in Florida local
Ranger District Offices:
Apalachicola National Forest:
Apalachicola Ranger District, (850)
643-2282; Wakulla Ranger District,
(850) 926-3561
Ocala National Forest: Lake
George Ranger District, (352) 625-
2520; Seminole Ranger District, (352)
OsceolaNational Forest: Osceola
Ranger District, (386) 752-2577
To learn more about the National
Forests in Florida, visit www.fs.fed.
us r8/florida or follow us on Twitter
at, i, ,n,, \i i ilorida.

FSA crop reporting deadline is June 30

The deadline to report peanuts, cotton, corn, soybeans,
fruits, and grass for hay, seed or grazing is June 30. Fall
and spring vegetables should be reported fifteen days
after planting date.
For further information, please contact the Calhoun-
Franklin-Gulf-and Liberty County FSA Office at 17413
NW Leonard Street, Blountstown, FL 32424 or call (850)

674-8388 or (800) 243-9912 Est. 6.
The United States Department of Agriculture (USDA)
prohibits discrimination in all its programs and activities
on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, religion,
age, disability, political beliefs, sexual orientation, and
marital or family status. (Not all prohibited bases apply
to all programs.)

June 9 Madison Street Pk.
Ju 9 7-9 p.m. (CT)

J une 4a at Elks Lodge
June 24 "in Marianna

Call to see if you can enroll now!
Tucker Life-Health Insurance, Inc.
ERoss E. Tucker, Agent Since m984

OU THE Rillr
Best of the Latest Country Charted songs,
mixed in with your favorite oldies.
K102.7 FM Hometown News, weather and
river readings at 8 a.m. ET. Our daily newscast
also air at 1 p.m. and again at 5 p.m. ET.
Swap Shop with Ruth from 9-10 a.m. ET (sometimes
even longer!) Buy, Sell, Trade or Give Stuff Away
K102.7 is the voice of the Liberty
S County Bulldogs, the Blountstown
// High Tigers, Florida Gators and
I ~the Miami Dolphins
K-102.7 FM Y-1000AM
WPHK Radio WYBT Radio
^ U'


Children encouraged to read outdoors this summer

TALLAHASSEE - In conjunction with
First Lady Ann Scott's recent announce-
ment of the Summer Literacy Adventure,
the Florida Department of Education
(DOE) and the Florida Department of
Environmental Protection (DEP) are en-
couraging students to head outdoors with
a book from DOE's Just Read, Florida!
2011 Recommended Summer Reading
List. With many ofthe books on this year's
list themed around travel, children can use
their imagination and the environment at
Florida's state parks, greenways and trails
to discover and learn about places near
and far.
"Summer is the perfect time to pair
education with adventure, and the greatest
educational journey children can experi-
ence is in a book," First Lady Ann Scott

Adams Funeral Home
Two locations to serve you
Blountstown and Bristol
674-5449 or 643-5410
Visit us online:

WJ evis Funeral

Home of Bristol
& Crematory

SAllexisting pre-need and at
0 need contracts are now handled
1by the Bevis family and staff.

All operations of the funeral process
will be handled on location at
12008 NW State Road 20.
CALL 643-3636

Todd Wahlquist, Rocky Bevis & Ed Peacock
Licensed Funeral Directors

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

said. "When I was young, I would sit under
a tree and read for hours, and to this day I
still love to read a good book outside in the
shade. Reading and literacy form a founda-
tion for life-long learning, education, and
employment, and I encourage everyone to
have some fun and read this summer."
Coupled with the Summer Reading List,
the DOE's Summer LiteracyAdventure en-
courages students to pledge to read a certain
number of books, visit a public library and
develop a personalized reading list using
the "Find a Book, Florida" search tool. The
annual reading list is part of DOE's Just
Read, Florida! mission and features recom-
mended books forages K-12. Children are
encouraged to pair these books with the
different places, spaces and environments
in the more than 700,000 acres of Florida's
160 State Parks that create
the perfectplace for reading.
The school with the greatest
percentage of students par-

ticipating in the Summer Literacy Adven-
ture program will win a one-day pass for
all students to any Florida State Park.
"Reading is vital for educational growth,
improvement and success, and should
continue after the school year ends," said
Florida Education Commissioner Dr. Eric
J. Smith. "By encouraging our students to
read through a fun program such as the
Summer Literacy Adventure, we can ensure
that we are highlighting the importance of
making reading a part of our daily lives."
One of the suggested summer reads for
2011 is Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings Pulit-
zer prize-winning novel, The Yearling.
This story takes readers back in time to
Rawlings 1930s farm life. For those who
want to experience the inspiration for The
Yearling, DEP encourages families to visit
Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings Historic State
Park in Hawthorne.
"Reading outdoors in Florida's award-
winning state parks is a wonderful way


BLOUNTSTOWN - Robert Eugene "Robby"
McDonald, 23, passed away Monday, June 6, 2011 in
Blountstown. He was born August 11, 1987 and was a
lifelong resident of Blountstown. He attended Christian
Home Free Will Baptist Church and was a member of
First Pentecostal Holiness Church of Blountstown. A
2005 graduate of Blountstown High School, he was cur-
rently a student of Chipola College. He was an avid sports
fan and was a member of the BHS 2004 Football State
Championship Runner-Up team. He loved his family
and friends with whom he shared his love of music and
drums. He has left so many wonderful memories and a
void in our lives that can never be replaced.
He was preceded in death by his grandfathers, William
McDonald and Grady Burkett, and his uncle, William
Survivors include his parents, Robert and Lawana
McDonald and his brother, Joseph McDonald. He is
also survived by his grandmothers, Mamie Sumner and
Lovie Burkett, and many other loving relatives.
Services will be held at 10 a.m. on Friday, June 10
at the Blountstown First Pentecostal Holiness Church
with Reverend David Goodman officiating. Interment
will follow in Nettle Ridge Cemetery in Blountstown.
The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m., Thursday,
June 9 at Adams Funeral Home.
Flowers will be accepted or memorial contributions
may be made to First Pentecostal Holiness Church Robby
McDonald Memorial Fund, P. 0. Box 281, Blountstown,
Florida 32424.
Adams Funeral Home is in charge ofthe arrangements.
On-line condolences may be made at

HOSFORD - Daniel F. 'D. F.'
Loney, Jr., 84, of Hosford passed away
Wednesday, June 1, 2011 in Tallahas-
see. He was born June 20, 1926 to the
late Daniel F., Sr. and Mary Missouri
(Sykes) Loney. He was self-employed
as a logging contractor. A veteran, he served with the
U. S. Army 4th Armory Division and fought in World
War II. He was a member of the Church of Jesus Christ
of Latter Day Saints.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Erika.
Survivors include his son, Dennis Frank Loney and
his wife, Cindy of Crawfordville; a daughter, Carol D.
Wooten and her husband, Perry of Santa Rosa Beach;
five grandchildren; and 11 great-grandchildren.
Graveside services were held Saturday, June 4 in Blue
Creek Cemetery with full military honors.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in charge
of the arrangements. Online condolences may be made

to cultivate environmental stewardship
and learning about Florida," said DEP
Secretary Herschel T. Vinyard, Jr. "By
promoting literature focused on Florida's
diverse natural resources, we hope to
harness students' interests in school and
environmental protection."
Other examples of great books to
enjoy in a Florida State Park from the
2011 summer reading list include:
* Grades K-3: Buffy the Burrowing Owl,
Betty Gilbert
* Grades 4-5: A Faraway Island, An-
nika Thor
* Grades 6-8: Hattie, Big Sky, Kirby
* Grades 9-12: Whispers from the Bay,
John Tkac
To access the Summer Reading List
and participate in the Summer Literacy
Adventure, students can visitthe Just Read,
Florida! web site at www.justreadflorida.

Sykes, 90, of Quincy, passed away
Friday, May 27, 2011, at Big Bend
Hospice House in Tallahassee. He
A was born in Bristol on April 5, 1921 to
the late J.D. Sykes and Susie Watson
Sykes. He graduated from Liberty County High School
in 1940. He served his country in World War II onboard
the Charles F. Hughes, which was stationed in Tokyo Bay
when the Japanese surrendered. After his tour of duty
he returned to Quincy and opened Sykes Fine Foods,
a grocery store that is presently being operated by his
son, Wendy Sykes.
Survivors include his wife of 64 years, Belle Lee
Sykes; two children, Kay Sykes Siemon and herhusband,
Robbie of West Palm Beach and Wendy Sykes and his
wife, Amy of Quincy; one sister, Doris Sykes Chandler
of Quincy; one brother, J.D. Sykes of Mesa, AZ; two
grandchildren, Blake Siemon and his wife, Alexis, Jen-
nifer Siemon and Scott Siemon and his wife, Tamara;
two great-grandchildren, Gabrielle and Patrick Siemon;
along with numerous nieces and nephews.
Services were held on Monday, May 30 at First Bap-
tist Church of Quincy. Interment followed at Hillcrest
Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Big Bend Hospice,
1723 Mahan Ctr. Blvd., Tallahassee, Fl, 32308, or First
Baptist Church, P.O. Box 70, Quincy, FL, 32353.
Charles McClellan Funeral Home in Quincy was in
charge of arrangements.

BRISTOL-Bobby "Sugarbear" Kent, 59, ofBristol
passed away Monday, June 6, 2011 in Panama City. He
was born in Blountstown but lived most of his life in
Bristol. He was a carpenter and was retired from the
Liberty County Weatherization Department.
He was preceded in death by his parents, Leroy and
Mattie Mae (Tipton) Kent; a grandchild, Heather; three
brothers, Kenneth, Rodney and John Allen "Bo" Kent;
a sister, Barbara Ann Kent and a brother-in-law, Jerry
He is survived by two sons, Richie Parramore of
Bristol and Robert Kent, Jr. of West Palm Beach; two
daughters, Stephanie Glass of Bristol and April Renee
Kent of Jacksonville; a brother, Van Kent of Bristol; two
sisters, Sherry Davis and her husband, Mark and Tami
Pullam, all of Bristol; several grandchildren, nieces and
nephews, and great-nieces and nephews.
Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. (ET) on
Thursday, June 9 at Adams Funeral Home Chapel in
Blountstown. Interment will follow in Lake Mystic
Cemetery in Bristol.
The family will receive friends from 6-8 p.m. (ET),
on Wednesday, June 8 in Adams Funeral Home in
Adams Funeral Home is in charge ofthe arrangements.
On-line condolences may be made at



Tape from 911 disaster, $30. Call
674-3264. 6-8,6-15

Maggy London dress, made in
China, pure silk sheath dress, cap
sleeves and a lovely print. In size
11-12, $20. Ladies' grey skirt and
jacket suit, completely lined and
feminine cut. Made in Romania
by PeaBody House in size 13-14,
$25. Call 643-5774. 6-8, 6-15

Boy's clothes, shirts and pants
size 6, whole box $8. Sizes 8-10
the whole box for $60. 6-8, 6-15

Vertical blinds, different lengths.
Can be seen at the Calhoun Liberty
Ministry Center, Hwy 20 in Blount-
stown or call 674-1818. UFN

Diving buoy float, $20. Call
643-8320. 6-8, 6-15

Kolcraft Sesame Street walker,
lights up and plays music, $20;
Rocking horse, makes sounds,
$10; Playskool ride on toy, $5, or
all three for $30; box of baby boy
clothes, size 3-24 months, most
name brand, great condition, $10
for all. Call 643-6009. 6-1, 6-8

Mickey Mouse TV and DVD play-
er, $70 for both. Call 674-5696.
6-1, 6-8

Three iPad cases, by Speck, hard
candy shell, $20 for all; iPhone 4G
or 3G cases, three by Speck hard
candy shell, $10 for all, four limited
edition Christmas cases, $5 for all.
Call 237-1384. 6-1, 6-8

Swimming pool pump with fil-
ter, 1 hp, and ladder, $25. Call
674-3796. 6-1, 6-8

Razor electric scooter, Hello Kitty
theme, never used, two year war-
ranty, $225; VTech learning sys-
tem with games, ages 3-8, make
offer; Phillips Magnavox DVD,
excellent condition, $10; Dora
and Spongebob DVDs, make of-
fer; Disney Princess Leapster with
games, $40. Call 674-6022. 6-1, 6-8

Mauve carpet remnants, very
thick, 3x6 - $5, 3x9 -$7, 5x6 1/2
- $7, 5x9 - $10, or $20 for all; late
50s GE portable phonograph, in
good condition, $95; RCA 35" TV,
works fine, $35. Call 674-8385.
6-1, 6-8
Playstation Two, silver, with three
games, Guitar Hero 3, with wire-
less guitar, one controller and two
memory cards, $100. Call 447-
2042 or 643-5506 after 7 p.m.
6-1 6-8

Sun hat, $10. Call 674-3264.

Ergo exercise bike, upper body
plus bicycling exercise, $45. Call
674-8385. 6-1, 6-8

GE dryer older model, works great,
$50. Call 762-3951. 6-8,6-15

Microwave oven with cart, white,
$50. Call 674-8392. 6-8,6-15

New gas stove, $550. Toaster
oven, $15. Call 674-3264. 6-8,6-15

Stainless peanut cooker, gas, 30
gal. with new burner and adjust-
able regulator, $275 OBO. Call
674-8010. 6-8,6-15

Microwave, $35; bread making
machine, never used, $85; Jack
Elaine juicer, never used, $85.
Call 674-3264. 6-1, 6-8

Air conditioner, 18.5 BTU, heat
and air conditioner, 2 1/2 years
old, nice unit. Call 643-5165.
6-1, 6-8

24,000 BTU air conditioner, runs
on 220 outlet $90. Call 379-8410.
6-1, 6-8
Washer and dryer, $100 each or
$175 for both. Call 643-3796.
6-1, 6-8

Whirlpool microwave, good con-
dition, $10. Call 674-8385. 6-1,6-8

Trane inside air handler, 3 1/2
ton, with 10 kilowatts aux. Use
with R-22 freon, $300. Call 447-
2042 or 643-5506 after 7 p.m.
6-1, 6-8


Twin bed with mattress and head-
board, $60. Queen bed with mat-
tress, headboard and two night
stands, $150. Two small dressers
with mirrors, $20 each. Call 674-
8392. 6-8,6-15

Table measuring 42 inches, $50.
Black leather sofa, $250. Call
674-3264. 6-8,6-15

Queen size air bed, still in the
box, fast fill electric pump, $25
OBO. Call 643-2321. 6-8,6-15

King size mattress, cool in sum-
mer, warm in the winter, Princess 3
Englander, $150. Call 643-4745.
6-8 6-15

Organically Grown

2 a pint

(850) 674-8010o
(ouv] -ovi

Baby furniture, Bridgeport Col-
lection in light oak, crib with mat-
tress, dresser, changing table with
hutch with lots of storage, a glider
rocker with foot stool, $175 for all.
Call 643-1817. 6-8,6-15

Furniture, king mattress set,
queen mattress set, twin set,
wrought iron coffee table and end
tables, Broyhill couch and lots
more furniture. Can be seen at
the Calhoun Liberty Ministry Cen-
ter, Hwy 20 in Blountstown or call
674-1818. UFN

Furniture, queen size sleeper
sofa, $125. Futon, $85. Two
wicker glass end tables, $30 for
both. TV stand, $20. Call 643-
8320. 6-8,6-15

Futon, $125. Call 379-8410. 6-1, 6-8

Baby bed, Jenny Lind style, no
mattress, $20; booster/high chair,
sits in dinning room chair, $10.
Call 643-8754. 6-1, 6-8

Clear glass TV stand, 40x24 very
heavy, $25; light duty desk, 18'x
36", one drawer $10; two end ta-
bles, $5 for both; very nice heavy
glass table, 52x52 no chairs, $25.
Call 674-8385. 6-1, 6-8

Old-fashioned desk, with mail
slots, $15; Grandfather clock,
electric, never used, $45. Call
674-3264. 6-1,6-8


1967 Ford Mustang, 289, V8 mo-
tor, 4-barrel carburetor, flow mas-
ter exhaust, McGregor rims, trac-
tion control bars, air shocks and
more. Runs great, $4,500 OBO.
Call 447-2016. 6-8,6-15

1992 Pontiac Sunbird, needs
some work, $800 OBO. Call 674-
1976. 6-8,6-15


2001 GMC Savannah 1500 pas-
senger van. 5.7L V8 motor, handi-
cap accessible, hydraulic lift gate,
five passenger seating, automatic,
all power, anti-lock brakes, alloy
wheels, video system, front and
rear A/C, towing package, 104,000
miles, $7,000. Call 643-7247 or
272-9269 and leave message.
6-8 6-15

Buy, sell or trade in the
Journal Classifieds

For Rent
**3 BD, 1 BA, newly
remodeled house.
** 2 BD, 1 BA, nice
A-Frame home.
** 2 BD, 2 BA, great
Mobile Home.
Call 643-6646
For more information



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

in Blo~untstown

Mobile Home
Located in the
City Limits, close
to everything.
Call 674-3264




Fun By The
Like puzzles?
Then you'll love
sudoku. This
puzzle will have
you hooked from
the moment you
square off, so
sharpen your
pencil and put
your sudoku
savvy to the test!

Here's How It Works:
Sudoku puzzles are formatted as a 9x9 grid, broken down into nine
3x3 boxes. To solve a sudoku, the numbers 1 through 9 must fill each
row, column and box. Each number can appear only once in each row,
column and box. You can figure out the order in which the numbers will
appear by using the numeric clues already provided in the boxes. The
more numbers you name, the easier it gets to solve the puzzle!

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Week of June 13 ~ June 19

ARIES - Mar 21/Apr 20
Aries, a romantic match is made
this week and you are at the
center of the activity. Sometimes
it feels really good to be at the
center of others' good fortune.

TAURUS - Apr 21/May 21
Taurus, there are a million
reasons why you shouldn't do
something, but you have to
come up with the one reason
why you should. Look harder.

GEMINI - May 22/Jun 21
Gemini, an estrangement has
you feeling a little lonely. Bury
the hatchet and start reconnect-
ing with that special person you
miss. Pisces provides some
encouraging words.

CANCER - Jun 22/Jul 22
Cancer, think about all the
things you have to get done,
and then push them aside.
This is a week to put your feet
up and simply enjoy the mo-
ments as they come.

LEO - Jul 23/Aug 23
Think about someone else
when you are asked for your
advice on a situation. Instead
of wondering what you would
do, consider what this other
person would do.

VIRGO - Aug 24/Sept 22
Virgo, a clash of personalities
leaves you with a little
pent-up anger. Simmering
over the situation won't help,
so it's better if you just leave
well enough alone.

LIBRA - Sept 23/Oct 23
Libra, there's not much to
worry about this week so
you're free and clear to
have a good time. Make the
most of social situations with
friends or a special someone.

SCORPIO - Oct 24/Nov 22
It's time to make a few
new friends, Scorpio. Joining
a club or group can get you
together with like-minded
individuals and provide the
opportunity to know others.

SAGITTARIUS - Nov 23/Dec 21
Sagittarius, some people are
masters at skirting the system,
but you are not one of them. Be-
fore taking the easy route, think
about the consequences.

CAPRICORN - Dec 22/Jan 20
Capricorn, you have been
pondering an important decision
for some time now. It's finally
time to take the plunge.
Don't worry: The results will
be well worth the effort.

AQUARIUS - Jan 21/Feb 18
Reminiscing about old
times can bring a smile to
your face, Aquarius. But unless
you are going to revisit the past,
it won't do much to dwell on
what might have been.

PISCES - Feb 19/Mar 20
Take a few moments to
make a priority list, Pisces.
Because with so much time
on your hands, you'll have
opportunity to do things.


Paula Abdul, Choreographer

Nicole Kidman, Actress (44)

Kris Allen, Singer (26)

Meryl Streep, Actress (62)

Frances McDormand, Actress

Joe Penny, Actor (55)

George Michael, Singer (48)

8 9

2 516 4 1

1 8

8 2 1

6 4 5 3

1 5 4

8 4 3I

7 3
Level: Intermediate

2002 Chevy Blazer, V-6, 101,000
miles, fully loaded and runs good
and in great shape, $5,000 OBO.
Call 762-2252. 6-8, 6-15

1993 GMC van, make offer. Call
674-3264. 6-8,6-15

1994 Ford F150 4x4 Lariat, $3,200
OBO. Call 447-2387. 6-8,6-15

1999 Tahoe 4x4, 2-door, 5.7 liter
motor, will swap for a Toyota Ta-
coma 4x4 with V-6 and extended
cab. Will swap evenly Call 643-
1750. 6-8,6-15

1997 Ford F150 passenger van,
V-8, 4.6 liter, 142,000 miles, good
tires, seats 12, $2,500 OBO. Call
(850) 228-8834. 6-8,6-15

2003 Chevy Tahoe Z71. Call 643-
2638. 6-1, 6-8



A.R.E. Camper shell, fiberglass,
for Dodge pickup, $700 OBO. Call
643-6589. 6-1, 6-8



4-Wheelers, 2005 Honda 4x4 and
a 2005 Polaris 4x2, $5,000 for
both. Call 643-8877. 6-8, 6-15


14' Fiberglass boat with a 25 hp
Suzuki motor and trailer, $1,500.
Call 674-1976. 6-8,6-15

14' Fiberglass boat, Kennedy
Craft with a 25 hp Yamaha mo-
tor. Motor has less than 23 hours,
$1,500. Call 643-6649. 6-8,6-15

Fish finder, $10. Steel deer cam-
era, $25. Call 643-8320. 6-8,6-15

Boat trailer, 14-16 ft. boat, good
shape, needs minor work, $125.
Call 526-1753. 6-1, 6-8

2008 Kawasaki jet ski, with trail-
er, three seater, $1,000 OBO. Call
643-1650. 6-1, 6-8

Miss a recent Pets &
Their People column?
Catch up online at

Browning 7 mm 08, lever action,
used very little, great condition,
five or six boxes of used shells,
$800 OBO. Call 591-7106 or 443-
8596. 6-1, 6-8


LP tank best used for grills, cook-
ers, etc. Call 762-3951. 6-8,6-15

Fergerson TD35 tractor, $2,200
OBO. Call 674-8010. 6-8,6-15

Coleman Presser Washer, 2400
PSI in excellent condition, $120
OBO. Call 643-2321. 6-8,6-15

Shallow well pump and tank,
$100; Brand new Ryobi gas pow-
ered limb saw, 10" blade, never
been used, $125; 20 ft. extension
ladder and 10 ft. A frame steplad-
der, $150 for both; Craftsman rid-
ing lawn mower, 12 1/2 hp motor,
38" cut, $75; Miller welding ma-
chine, stick rod, portable, $650;
2000 psi Briggs and Stratton
pressure washer, gas, $100; Drill
press, $100. Call 674-1655. 6-1,6-8

Electric hoist, $175. Call 643-
3796. 6-1, 6-8

International 584 farm tractor,
runs great, PTO three point hitch,
new Goodyear tires, $5,500. Call
447-0189. 6-1, 6-8

Georgia Bulldog, 5 years old,
$200. Comes with doghouse.
Buyer needs a fenced yard. Call
447-1609. 6-8,6-15

Mixed puppies, 6-7 weeks old,
free to a good home. Call 762-
5190. 6-8,6-15

Dog crate, large 42"x28"x32",
folds, in good shape, $45 OBO.
Call 643-2321. 6-8,6-15

Two kittens, one solid black and
fluffy, one solid black with white
socks, free. Call 674-5696. 6-1, 6-8


Lost: Two dogs, an adult male
Golden Retriever and an adult
male Jr. Terrier. Lost on June 2 in
the Rock Bluff area in Bristol. Call
643-2427. 6-8,6-15

Found: Key on Estiffanulga boat
landing on Sunday, May 22. Call
643-3753. 6-1, 6-8


...available at The Calhoun- $A5 80
Liberty Journal office in Bristol. '$4

DIRECTIONS: From State Road 20 in Bristol, turn south on
Pea Ridge Road, go one mile, turn east onto Summers Rd.


Found: male bulldog, brindle
patch on eye, Luke Holland Rd. in
Altha. Call 237-1384. 6-1, 6-8


Two lots in Blountstown, city
water and sewer, one $2,500 or
both $4,000, owner financing pos-
sible. Call 570-4212. 6-1, 6-8

1979 Summer mobile home,
14x72, must be moved, central
heat and air, three BD, two BA,
needs work, make offer. Call 447-
0299. 6-1, 6-8

66x24 Doublewide, good condi-
tion, 3 BD, 2 BA, garden tub in
master, two-sided fireplace, new
five ton air conditioner, must be
moved, $25,000. Call 516-5506.
5-25, 6-1

One acre land, cleared, high and
dry, located between Hosford and
Telogia, $18,000. Call 379-3445.
5-25, 6-1

Good used 3 point hitch, side
delivery hay rake. Call (850) 639-
5164, leave message. 6-8,6-15

John Deere 450 dozer for parts.
Call 674-8010. 6-8,6-15

Home to rent: Looking for a three
bedroom, pet friendly, home or
mobile home to rent in Liberty
County, preferable Hosford area.
Call 510-6647. 6-1, 6-8

Above ground pool steps. Call
674-6022. 6-1, 6-8

We buy junk cars and trucks.
We will pick them up. Call 643-
5045 or 447-3819. 3-23T 12-28



Saturday, June 18 a multi-family
sale, from 8 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
at Shelton Park, 1/4 mile south
of Hwy 274. Lots of children's
clothes and household items.
Phone 762-5414. 6-8,6-15


Yard sale, Saturday, June 11 be-
ginning at 7 a.m. Located on Hwy
71 N, Jim Godwin Road. Power
tools, clothing for everyone, toys,
mattress sets, bar stools and
much more. Phone 674-8003.



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


Apply foi
Well, I want to start off by
letting everyone know that my
girlfriend (now fiancee), Katie
Hughes, got her first turkey on
her quota hunt. We enjoyed a
great hunttogether on public land,
and I thank fellow outdoor writer
Jamie Adams for sending me the
slate call that helped bring two big
gobblers running in on that foggy
Saturday morning.
But enough reminiscing. Time
to get on with the business at hand.
Every hunter knows you have the
best chance of catching a monster
buck off-guard during the first part
of hunting season.
That's why many of us enjoy
hunting the archery and muzzle-
loading gun seasons - and why

your quota hunt permits during June

we can't miss opening
weekend of the general
gun season.
If you hunt public
land, you should know
that many of Florida's
wildlife management
areas (WMAs) require
a quota permit to hunt
during archery, muzzle-

loading gun and all or part of the
general gun season. A quota is
the maximum number of hunters
allowed on a particular WMA.
The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission's
(FWC) Quota Hunt Program
prevents overcrowding on such
areas and provides quality hunts.
Quotas also help control game

harvests. The FWC sets quotas
based on an area's size, habitat,
game populations and regulations.
There are several types of quota
permits, and most are issued by
random drawing. The first-phase
application period for archery,
muzzleloading gun, general gun,
youth, family, track vehicle, air-
boat and mobility-impaired quota
hunt permits runs June 1-30, so

FWC provides hurricane-season tips for boat owners

The Florida Fish and
Wildlife Conservation
Commission (FWC) is
preparing for Florida's
hurricane season and en-
courages Florida boaters
to do the same. Hurricane
season began June 1, and
the National Oceano-
graphic andAtmospheric
Administration (NOAA)
predicts a stronger than
usual hurricane season.
"In Florida, we are
very concerned about
the potential impacts on
our waterways follow-
ing a natural disaster,
both environmental and
related to navigation,"
said Phil Homing, FWC
Derelict Vessel Program
Administrator. "Now is
the time for vessel own-
ers to get prepared for
the worst."
NOAA forecasters

predict 12
to l8named
storms in
the Atlan-
tic basin,
three to
six major
(winds of
111 mph or higher).
Since boat owners
are responsible for their
vessels before and after a
storm, they should secure
their boats properly if a
storm is heading their
way. "Planning ahead
and preparing for storms
is the key to minimizing
damage, loss and legal li-
ability," said Capt. Rich-
ard Moore, ofthe FWC's
Boating and Waterways
Repairing vessel dam-
age and securing avessel

properly can
help prevent
lems during
a storm.
erly secured
vessels can
be danger-
ous in severe
weather," Homing said.
The FWC encourages
boat owners to discuss
their options with local
marinas and city- and
county-operated moor-
ing fields.
Marine equipment
vendors can also provide
suggestions on proper
equipment that can with-
stand wind and waves
during a storm.
The FWC maintains a
statewide derelict vessel
database that is used by
FWC officers and other

law enforcementpartners
to document locations
and information about
derelict vessels through-
out the state.
"Part of ourmission is
to document the state's
pre-hurricane derelict
vessel condition," Hom-
ing said. "That way, state,
county and local law
enforcement agencies
can be reimbursed by
federal funding for post-
hurricane derelict vessel
damage and cleanup
The FWCisalsowork-
ing to implement a post-
disaster assessmentteam
that would go into areas
hit by a storm to quickly
document storm-related
vessel damage.
More hurricane safety
tips are available at My-


. -- by Tony Young
Florida Fish and Wildlife
S conservation Commission

you've got all month to
get 'em in. No costs are in-
volved with quotapermits,
and during this period,
you may turn in only one
worksheet for each type
of quota hunt.
One thing to remember
though: Unless exempt,
you must have an up-to-
date management area permit
(or a license that includes one)
when applying for a quota permit,
or the system won't accept your
Two of these quota hunts are
unique to the FWC's South Re-
gion. An airboat quota permit is
required for anyone wishing to
hunt out of an airboat on Ever-
glades and Francis S. Taylor
WMAin Broward and Miami-
Dade counties. But, if you'd
rather hunt off a track vehicle
there, or on Rotenberger or
Holey Land WMAs in Palm
Beach County, you'll need a
track vehicle quota permit.
The FWC offers youth deer
hunts on Camp BlandingWMA
in Clay County and Andrews
WMA in Levy County. If you
have children age 8-15, and you
wantthem to have the chance of
experiencing one ofthese great
hunts, apply for a youth quota
hunt permit. During these
hunts, only the youngsters may
hunt, and they and their adult
supervisors are the only ones
allowed on the area.
To increase hunting oppor-
tunities for youths, youngsters
(under 16) may accompany an
adult quota permit holder on
any WMA - even if the area
doesn't allow for exemptions.
However, in that case, adults
and youngsters must share a
single bag limit.

Boaters tips for preparing for summer lightning storms

weather's power and rage showed
itself recently with the devastating
springtime tornados that roared
through the south.
For recreational boaters, sum-
mer thunderstorms bring danger
not only with wind and waves, but
also with lightning strikes.
BoatUS' Seaworthy Magazine
recently took a look at how to pro-
tect yourself from this hazard while
boating, sailing and fishing on the
open water and has these tips:
* Don't wait until it's too late:
Get off the water early: Getting
to safe harbor is the safest bet. If
you're in a powerboat and can't get
in, you may be able to get around
the storm.
* Inside is best: If you can't get
offthe water in time, the best place
to be on a boat is inside any cabin,
but avoid being near mast or chain-
plates (sailboats), or large metal
appliances like refrigerators.
* Keep away from metal: If
there is no "down below" and
you're stuck out on deck, stay
away from metal railings, wheels,
the mast and mast stays (both on
sailboats), or any other metal fit-

tings. A boater was killed in North
Carolina when lightning jumped
from his sailboat's backstay to his
head and then the metal steering
wheel he was holding.
* Don't be a lightning rod: If
you're on an open boat, stay low
and in the center. Depending on
the severity of your situation, it's
also good ideato removejewelry.
The US Coast Guard reports a case
a few years ago in which lightning
struck a man who was standing up
wearing a large medallion.
* Stay out of the water: Don't
fish during a thunderstorm - or
dangle toes overboard.
* Disconnect the power and
antenna leads to your electronics:
Many strikes just damage electron-
ics so disconnecting them goes a
long way in preventing equipment
* Lower antenna: Unless they
serve as part of a lightning protec-
tion system, lower any antennas.
* Stay silent: Don't use the VHF
unless absolutely necessary.
* Lightning grounding protec-
tion systems: Grounding systems,
which provide a path for the light-
ning to enter and safely exit the

boat, must be free of corrosion
if they are going to provide any
* Dissipater dilemma: As for
mast-top lightning dissipaters,
there is no agreement bythe experts
on how well or if they work at all.
It should be noted that BoatUS
insurance claims files show that
boats with "brush-like" dissipaters
mounted atthe top of the mast have
been struck by lightning.
* If you do get hit: 1) Check
people first; 2) then check the bilge
as strikes can rupture through-hull
fittings and punch holes in hulls;
3) check electronics and compass,
and if all is good up to this point,
4) you may want to consider a short
haul to checkthe bottom thoroughly
(trailerboats can be inspected when
you get back home). The challenge
with lightning strikes is that they
sometimes leave hard to find traces
of damage that may only be seen
when the boat is out of the water.
For more information, read
"We've Been Hit! Surviving a
Lightning Strike " by David Keen
in the April 2011 issue of BoatUS
Seaworthy Magazine found online
at Seaworthy.

CASE NO. 11-111-CA
ant to a Final Judgment of Foreclosure
dated June 1, 2011, and entered in
Civil Action No. 11-111 CA of the Cir-
cuit Court of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit in and for Calhoun County,
Florida, wherein the parties were the
plaintiff, FIRST CAPITAL BANK and
the defendants, WILLIAM F.
will sell to thj'highest and best bidder,
for cash, at 11:00 a.m. (Central Time)
on the 30th day of June, 2011, at the
front steps of the Calhoun County
Courthouse, Blountstown, Florida,
the following-described real property
as set forth in said Final Judgment of

Commence at the Northeast Corner of
the Southwest Quarter of the North-
west Quarter of Section 28, Township
1 North, Range 8 West, in Calhoun
County, Florida; thence run South 89
degrees 48 minutes West 33 feet to
the West right of way line of S.R. No.
69; thence run South 00 degrees 04
minutes West 503.0 feet along the
"West Right of Way Line" of said S.R.
No. 69 to the "POINT OF BEGIN-
NING"; thence continue to run South
00 degrees 04 minutes West 208.71
feet along the "West Right of Way Line"
of said S.R. No. 69; thence run South
89 degrees 48 minutes West 368.71
feet; thence run North 00 degrees 04
minutes East 208.71 feet; thence run
North 89 degrees 48 minutes East
368.71 feet to the "POINT OF BEGIN-
The successful bidder at the sale will
be required to place the requisite state
documentary stamps on the Certificate
of Title.
DATED this 2nd day of June, 2011.
Hon. Ruth Attaway
Clerk of the Court
Calhoun County, FL 6-8,6-15

This coming season, there will
be family hunts on 20 different
WMAs. Those areas are: Matan-
zas,Andrews, Devil's Hammock,
Dinner Island Ranch, Lafayette
Creek, Allapattah Flats, Per-
dido River, Cary, Okaloacoochee
Slough, Blackwater, Belmore,
Four Creeks, Hatchet Creek,
Thomas Creek Kings Road Unit,
Hilochee Osprey Unit, Lafayette
Forest, Babcock Ranch Preserve,
Aucilla Pinhook Area, Chipola
River Altha Tract and L. Kirk
You must have a family quota
hunt permit to hunt these areas
during specific time periods.
Should your name be drawn, the
permit requires one adult to take
one or two youths hunting. The
adult may not hunt without taking
a kid along.
Hunters certified bythe FWC as
mobility-impaired may apply for
mobility-impaired quotapermits.
These permits allow exclusive
access to general-gun hunting op-
portunities on nine of the state's
better public hunting areas.
If any ofthis is starting to sound
exciting to you, you'll want to get
the correct quota hunt worksheet
so you can apply for one or more
of these great opportunities.
All worksheets can be found at by click-
ing "Limited Entry Hunts."
Once you've completed the
worksheet, you may submit it to
any license agent ortax collector's
office, or you may apply online at
The random drawings to decide
who gets these quota hunt permits
will be posted in mid-July.
To find out if you've been
selected, you can go to MyFWC.
com/Hunting - again, by clicking
"Limited Entry Hunts."


PHONE (850) 410-4642


Remaining alligator hunting permits go on sale June 8

The Florida Fish and Wildlife Con-
servation Commission (FWC) will
begin the second application phase
for a chance to obtain highly coveted
permits to participate in the statewide
alligator harvest.
Alligator harvest permits are issued
during this phase on a first-come, first-
served basis from 10 a.m. (EDT) June
8 through 11:59 p.m. (EDT) June 13.
Applicants in Phase II are limited to
one permit apiece. Those who pur-
chased a permit during Phase I may


PHONE (850) 643-3333
FAX (850) 643-3334

not apply. Payments -
for permits awarded f ,
in Phase I will be
accepted through
11:59 p.m. (EDT) on D O(
June 6. News from The
Anyone seeking a and Wildlife Coi
harvest permit must
be at least 18 years .
of age by Aug. 15.
A permit allows the
harvest of two alliga-
tors on a designated area.
People can submit applications at any
county tax collector's office, license
agent (retail outlet that sells hunting
and fishing licenses) and at www.
Successful applicants must submit
payment for an alligator trapping license
and two alligator harvest tags, or pro-
vide proof of a valid alligator trapping
license (must be valid through Nov. 1)

10 am-5 -m


Well Drilling Pump
Repair & Water Services
Well drilling & Pump repair
Deep or Shallow Wells
Serving Gulf, Franklin, Bay,
Calhoun, Washington &
Liberty Counties
137 Fern St. - Wewahitchka

and pay the fee for
two harvest tags. No
JT other hunting licens-
es are required.
)R The cost for a
Iorida Fish resident alligator
.ervation... - trapping license and
-, alligator harvest tags
^1., is $272; nonresidents
pay $1,022. All fees
are nonrefundable.
Tags and permits are
An alligator trapping agent license is
available for $52; it allows the license
holder to assist permitted trappers in
taking alligators.
The alligator hunting season will run
11 consecutive weeks: from Aug. 15
through Nov. 1.
If permits are available afterPhase II,
the FWC will offer them during Phase
III on a first-come, first-served basis,

LH"y 71 South on
p_ P,
J. P. Peacock Rd, Altha.
C Cay or night,
all 762-8127

while they last, beginning at 10 a.m.
(EDT) June 15. Anyone who purchased
a permit in Phase I or Phase II may apply
for additional permits during Phase III.
The cost for each additional alligator
hunting permit is $62, regardless of
To educate participants on the how-
to's and rules and regulations of the
hunts, the FWC offers a no-cost, three-
hour training and orientation program,
which will be held at various locations
throughout the state. Permit recipients
are not required to attend, but the FWC
strongly encourages first-time partici-
pants to go.
Courses will be offered in July and
August, and permit holders will receive,
by mail, permit packages listing dates
and locations.
For more information about these
alligator hunts, visit

mI oallly owneId&Orated wI




Stock #11242

Discounts .........................8..... 75
Retail Customer Cash......-S3,000
Trade-In Assistance..........-SI,DD000

Stock #11260 1I

94444cm 6ac"#t&

BODY KIT, ONLY 21K MILES.......... '
ALLOYS, 30K MILES..................
#83289 1
34K MILES...............................
76K MILES ................................$2
10 FORD E-250 .
16K MILES ...................................$2.
ONLY 17K MILES........................ $2>

Our Sales
Team Is
Here To

4 CYL; Automatic; A/C
Retail Customer Cash......-S3,D00
Trade-In Assistance...........-S1,DDD
NOnW..... S16,495

Stock #11238

1ea� &,

_ --i -kV MOONROOF,
71 K MILES, #11280AA
I POWER PACKAGE, AUTO.....................$....$7,995
",9'9 08 DODGE CHARGER #11159B
rn CRUISE, CD, 62K MILES........................$12,995
ALLOYS, 20K MILES............................$11,995
NICE! 45K MILES................................$16,995
6,995 07 VOLVO s60 #11268A
SUPER NICE, 61K MILES...........................$16,995
&'Rt 33K MILES......................................$21,995
a 10 FORD FLEX SEL #R3310io
1 , 995 ALLOYS, 19K MILES............................$28,995
011 09 FORD F-250 #11217A
, 95 26K MILES ......................................$39,995

* A

Help You!
John Allen
All prices plus S299.50 PBH, Tax,

John Uryan Lraig Hard Hunnie 1oley Kyan I
Tag & Title. Pictures for Illustration only. Incentive

3.7 V-B, 305 HP, Trailer Tow, Cruise
Discounts ............................. -S1485
Retail Customer Cash.......-S2.5DD00
FMCC BONUS CASH.............-S1,000
NOW..... S23, 495


#R3272 08 FORD F-150

,495 '"
06 FORD F-150
V8, WORK TRUCK, 54K MILES.........

#11259A AUTO., LOTS OF EXTRAS, 4 .
72K MILES................................ p | (

LEATHER, LOADED,49K MILES ......... 995
2 DOOR, V6, #10319B I!,
AUTOMATIC, NICE, 36K MILES......... $2
04 DODGE 3500 SLT -
NICE TRUCK, 122K MILES................ $17 , 995

Plenty More
Great Deals
Dn the Lot To
Choose From!

Rick Barnes, Sales Manager


Stock #11269 _____ M


1aIvL u r-.............�................ a.... U3,LJU
Discounts ............................ 2, S 855
Retail Customer Cash.......-S3,500
FMCC BONUS CASH.............-S1,000

MSRP. ........................ ....S$45.43D
Discounts ............... 3.935
Retail Customer Cash.......-S2,DD000
FMCC BONUS CASH.............-S1,000

Diesel. Leather. 20" Wheels. LOADED!
Discounts ............................ -S4,990
Retail Customer Cash.......-S2,5DD00
FMCC BONUS CASH ........-SI,000
Trade-In Assistance ...........-S,000

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