Main: Commentary
 Main continued
 Main: Public and Legal Notices
 Main: Obituaries
 Main: Classifieds
 Main continued
 Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
 Main continued


The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00015
 Material Information
Title: The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Portion of title: Calhoun Liberty journal
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Liberty Journal, Inc.
Place of Publication: Bristol Fla
Creation Date: April 13, 2005
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Bristol (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Liberty County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Calhoun County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Liberty -- Bristol
Coordinates: 30.426944 x -84.979167 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in Sept. 1991.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 38 (Sept. 18, 1991).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046630
oclc - 33425067
notis - AKN4565
lccn - sn 95047245
System ID: UF00027796:00015
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Commentary
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main continued
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 21
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 22
        Page 23
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main continued
        Page 26
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 27
    Main continued
        Page 28
Full Text

State attorney will not

seek the death penalty

Grand jury indicts

Marshall on murder,

attempted murder

& robbery Thursday
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Calhoun County grand
jury. returned three indictments
against 19-year-old Edkah Leroy
Marshall III last week for the
.4. brutal death of his grandmother,
the shooting of her companion
and robbery.
The 21-member grand jury
-! .concluded their deliberations at
S5:27 p.m. after hearing witnesses
'and evidence from Assistant
Edkah State Attorney Larry Basford
Leroy before returning a true bill on
Marshall three counts Thursday.
Marshall was arrested in Mis-
sissippi after the March 1 shooting death of his 71-year-old grand-
mother, Ruby Sansom. Her body was found in the mobile home
near Altha that Marshall had shared with Sansom and her friend,
61-year-old Gerald Wells. Also living at the Blackbottom Road
residence was Marshall's 12-year-old cousin, Jonathan Sansom.
According to reports from the Calhoun County Sheriff's Depart-
ment, after the shooting MLarshall drove off in his grandmother's car
with his 16-year-old girlfriend and his cousin. They traveled from
Altha to his half-sister's home in Brookhaven. Mississippi.
Slarshall's g girlfriend told in% estigators that Marshall stated that he
shot his grandmother and Wells and believed both were dead when
they fled the scene. Wells who named Marshall as the shooter
1 as found in his bedroom 12 hours later after being shot once
in the neck and shoulder area. The body of Ruby Sansom was on
the li\ ing room floor.
The grand jury returned the following three-count indictment.
Count 1: Murder in the first degree for the death of Ruby West
Sansom while engaged in a robbery.
Count 2: Attempted murder in the first degree foi the attempt to
kill Gerald T. Wells by shooting him with a shotgun.
Count 3: Robbery w% ith a firearm in which money or property was
taken from Ruby Sansom while using a shotgun, which resulted in
her death.
While the maximum penalty for the murder charge is death, State
Attorney Ste\ e Meadow s has already decided he will not seek the
death penalty. according to his spokesman Joe Grammer. During last
year's campaign. Meadow s said he would institute a death penalty
qualification committee. That eight-member committee, comprised
of senior attorney s from Bay, Jackson, Washington and Holmes
counties, met last week. "Their recommendation was that there was
not sufficient aggravating circumstances to seek the death penalty."
Grammer said. Nleadows has accepted their recommendation and
X% ill instead seek life in prison without parole.
The maximum sentence for counts 2 and 3 would be life in prison
w while the minimum would be 25 years, if Marshall is convicted as
charged, according to Granmmier..
Marshall is set for arraignment May 4. He is being held without
bond in the Calhoun County Jail.


a The Calhoun-Liberty


Voum-2, -mer1-Wen sday AriS 17,.05

Saturday events offer music,

games & a link to the past
Saturday was a busy day for families who found plenty to do with events offered
in Liberty County and Calhoun County. ABOVE: Visitors at Veterans Memorial
Park in Bristol listened to music while their kids enjoyed the springtime
weather with outdoor activities, like this big booth full of colorful plastic balls
that was a great place for three-year-old Lucas Barber to explore. Across
the river, folks gathered
at the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement to enjoy a look
at the way things used to be
during the annual Folk Life
Days. RIGHT: Settlement
volunteer Lovie Burkett
spreads thick dollops of
handchurned butter on
crackers as Jo Brizelhouse
and Christopher
Pearson gather around for _4
a taste. Look for more
photos of both events, see
pages 14 & 15..."..


Single-vehicle accident leaves LCHS senior paralyzed
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Bristol teen thrown from her car after it overturned several-
times remains hospitalized in critical but stable condition after her -
Sspinal cord was severed.
.... ? Carrie Marie Flowers, 18, was injured after losing control of her ,
L ,1997 GMC Jimmy Sunday night on Hwy. 71 South.
According to a report from the Blountstown Police Department,
Carrie %as tra eling north on State Road 71 South at 11:33 p.m.
when her car drifted off the right side of the road. She overcorrected
while trying to return to her lane and crossed the road, striking a
-:- Thd car continued to travel along the guardrail and then flipped
over thd rail into the brush. The car continued on and overturned
arrie Marie Flowers was thrown from her car before it landed upside se eraI times ejectin Flowers. See WRECK on page 28
MIn;nfInUhmin mn fi/ -,e% era] times, ejecting Flowers. See WRECK onnpager28
LAUWI II ~~IIJWIL~U~lQ~iiuay 1 iy1 IL. .A miRAflI'PJ QUPwl'rwhFlLI

Sheriff's.X Log 2 Community rI V ..Av~ 49 Lettrs to th et .. 11 Obituaries .fl. 22 Clamssiads t r... 26,27


Man arrested for DUI after driving

two miles-on shoulder of S.R. 20

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Gadsden County driver is
facing several charges including
DUI after a broken headlight
brought him to the attention of a
deputy Sunday evening, accord-
ing to a report from the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department.
Larry Eugene Brown, 47,
whose address was listed as
Wild Turkey Lane in Quincy,
was traveling east on State Road
20 in Hosford around 9:28 p.m.
when Deputy Wes Harsey saw
that. his headlight was out. As
Harsey pulled onto the road
behind Brown, he noticed that.
the car was going only 40 mph
in a 60 zone and driving on the
paved shoulder of the road for
two miles.
Brown was stopped at the
intersection of State Road 20
and State Road 65. When the.
deputy went to speak with him,

been drinking, Brown readily
acknowledged that he had. When
asked how much he'd consumed,
Harsey reported that Brown
replied, "I don't know. I have
been drinking all afternoon but
it's been about an hour since I
had a beer."
Brown refused to take a road-
side sobriety test and was arrested
for DUI. Before impounding his
car, the deputy searched it and
found a half-burned marijuana
cigarette sitting in plain view.
Also found was a marijuana roach
stuffed in the passenger's seat.
Several loose marijuana seeds
were found in the ash tray and
there were marijuana leaves and
stems on the floorboard of the
passenger's side, according to the
deputy's report.
After running a computer
check, it was discovered that
Brown's driver's license was,

he detected the.,odor of alcohol suspended and a seizure order,
and burning marijuana. had been placed on his tag due to
When he asked if he had insurance responsibility.

Blountstown man charged with

cutting tires, running car off road

& stalking after girlfriend leaves
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A man who was, angered that his girlfriend was leaving him has.
been charged with aggravated assault. stalking and criminal mischief
following an altercation last Friday,.
VWilliamKevin "Rang Dan" Sinmmons. 39. of Blountstol n, was;
arrested after his former girLfriend reported that he ran her car off the
road and cut two of her tires Friday morning. She gave deputies a
description of the suspect's car and said he N as heading north toward
Blounistoiwn on Hwy. 71. -
Simmons wvas intercepted just north of the intersection of HI\ v
275 and H%%yN. 71. When he got out of his car. he began cursing at
officers and was quickly handcuffed.
A deputy found the victim stranded with t\o flat tires at the inter-
section of Hwy. 392 and Hwy. 71. A puncture \\as found in the left
front tire; the rear driver's side tire w as in pieces after hat ing been
driven on after being cut, according to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
The woman said that earlier. Simmons was driving a cement truck
and pulledout and blocked her from driving away from the residence
the\ shared on Rixer Street. She said she had to drive through the
grass to get away from him.
When Simmons caught up with her, she was on the way to her
mother's home. After the) met on the road. Sinunmmons turned around
to follow her and began swerving in an attempt to run her off the
road. When she drove into a ditch, Simmons backed into the side of
her car and damaged the driver's side, she said.
She said he then got out of his car and hit her window. He attempted
to use the keyless enn to open her car door but she continued to
lock the vehicle as quickly as he unlocked it. While she \\as locked
inside, she saw him go to the. front and rear of her car w ith a knife
and cut the tires.
Simmons later admitted to investigators that he had cut the tires
and a red-handled Case pocket knife was found in the glo\e bo\ of
his car.
He is being held without bond in the Calhoun County Jail.

White's Air Conditioning, Inc.
We service all ice machines and handle Trane & Goodman.

Brown was booked into the
county jail after being charged
with DUI, refusal to submit to
testing, possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis, driving while
license suspended or revoked
and refusal to surrender driver's
license and registration.
He was released the next day
on a $9,000 surety bond.

Routine stop for
speeding leads
to arrest of man
wanted for battery
A driver stopped for speeding
got a ticket and lost his passenger
after a deputy discovered that
Gadsden County authorities were
looking for him.
Keller was on patrol Sunday
when an eastbound car sped past
him on State Road 20, travel-
ing 70 mph in a posted 35 mph
When the deputy approached
the driver's door, he noticed what
appearef'to be an open container
of alcohol on the passenger's side
of the vehicle, and then asked to
see his license.
After running a computer
check, he found that the passen-
ger Terrance Lathel Ruffen,
29 was wanted on a battery
charge by authorities in Gads-
den County. He was taken into
The driver, 26-year-old Travis
Lockwood, was issued a citation
for failure to obey a traffic control
device and released.

Put a

With a


April 4: Jamie Lynn Hill, possession of methamphet-
amine, possession of drug paraphernalia; Josh Randle
Patrick, possession of drug paraphernalia, FTA Pinellas
County, VOP (state and county).
April 5: Eric Hobbs, FTA (county); Constance Dickens,
VOCR; Janita Monlyn, VOP
April 6: Jay Allen Pitts, VOP.
April 7: Eddie Deveaux, VOP (state).
April 8: Ozell S. Robinson, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked; William Simmons, criminal mischief,
aggravated assault, stalking.
April 10: Terrence L. Ruffen, battery, warrant, Gadsden
Co.; Jared Beek, criminal mischief over $1,000, attempted
burglary; Tracey Bellamy, VOP (state).

April 4: Saprina Davis, holding for Calhoun County
Sheriff's Department.
April 5: Paul Giron Martinez, serving 20 days; Joshua
Standridge, VOP; Janita Monlyn, holding for CCSO; Con-
stance Dickens, holding for CCSO.
April 6: Decardio R. Denson, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked; John L. Godwin, filing false report with
a law enforcement officer; John Miller, holding for court;
Amos C. Tomlin, domestic battery; Billie Tolley, holding for
April 7: Juan Carlos Salas, driving While license sus-
pended or revoked.
April 8: Jennifer L. Parker, serving weekends; Martino
Quintero, serving 5 days.
April 10: Larry E. Brown, driving while license suspended
or revoked, DUI, possession of less than 20 grams of mari-
juana; Timothy Keith Stone, disorderly conduct.

Listings include name followed by charge. The names above
represent those charged. We remind our readers that all are
presumed innocent until proven guilty.

Blountstown Police Dept.
April 4, through April 10, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents............ 07 Traffic Citations..................03
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......56
Business alarms....01 Residential alarms...........00
Com plaints............................................................ 291

spring in your step

new piece of jewelry!





Just the thing to compliment

your new spring outfits!

)W for Mother's Day and Graduation! I

('001 I rl

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*VAir Conditioning VHoshizaki dealer 1l L'LA iUJA .).JL t
GT Com left us out of the Blountstown
listing, but we are in the Bristol listing! Located at 20634 E. Central in Blountstown
Please call us at 674-8538 for all of your (850) 674-8801 "Fine Jewelry & Gifts"
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. d^



SBristol man charged
with faking vandalism
& making up threats
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Bristol man who told deputies he had been
threatened and his truck was vandalized has
confessed that.he made it all up.
After an investigation by theTiberty County
Sheriff's Department, John Godwin was charged
with filing .a false report of a crime on April 6.
When investigators 'began looking into his com-
plaint, "things just didn't add up," said Major
Dgnnie Conyers.
Godwin, who was recently arrested for taking
deer on a state, right-of-way by wildlife officers,
told deputies he made up stories about threaten-
ing phone calls and spray painted his own truck.-
The windows of the truck were covered with
black crosses and the_ word "DIE" was painted
on the hood. Threats were also written along the
side of the truck.
Godwin admitted that he vandalized his own
vehicle in hopes of garnering sympathy in the
handling of his night hunting arrest, according
to a report from the Liberty County Sheriff's
Days earlier, Godwin told deputies that he
wasn't alone on several occasions when he hunted
deer illegally along the Trammell Bridge and
said. he was being targeted by others who were
not charged.
When deputies returned to Godwin's home
on.Henry Kever Road they found that the graffiti
had been washed off his 1997 F-150 pickup. He.
showed investigators the paint he had used, which
was in,. can hidden under a tarp in his shed.
Godwin had offered a $1,000 reward for infor-
mation about his truck being vandalized.
He was released on $1 :000 bond.

- -- -H "

Two vehicles collide in Blountstown Thurs.

A right-Qf-way violation resulted in a Thursday
afternoon collision in Blountstown, No serious
injuries were reportedly in the 3:31 p.m. accident
at the intersection of Hlwy. 69 and Hentz Avenue.
According to the Blountstown Police Department,
Leland Allen Kirkland, 41, of Sneads was driving
south on Hwy. 69 when his 1987 Jeep collided
with a 2001 Ford pickup driven by Daniel Thomas,
63, of Blountstown. Thomas was traveling east

on Hentz Avenue when he failed to yield the right-
of-way and pulled into the path of the oncoming
pickup, causing it to hit the right front quarter
panel of his vehicle. Damages were estimated
at $4,500 to Thomas' truck, with approximately
$5,000 in damages reported to Kirkland's vehicle.
An emergency worker is shown above helping one
of the drivers onto a stretcher.

1 man killed,

Altha man


in head-on

A head-on collision last week
S in Bay County left a Youngstown
man dead and sent an Altha man
to the hospital.
action Event. Killed was 48-year-old James
Ronnie Parker.
bring secret recipes, Seriously injured was Shawn P.
ily traditions. McDaniel,; 32, of Altha.
chance to advance to According to a report from
trial Barbeque Cook- the Florida Highway Patrol, Mc-
ore categories which Daniel was traveling east on
er", and "ribs". County Road1388 around 6:20
a.m. Thursday when he crossed
[ barbeq u e the center line and ran head-on
Pa hn nde into- a westbound pickup driven
by James Ronnie Parker.
be the 2005 Parker was transported to Bay
eque King? Medical Center, where he died at
11 a.m.
ed Sat. 5 p.m. McDaniel was taken to Gulf
rmation. Coast Hospital, where he re-
mained in stable condition earlier
'' this week.
E Ml TSIC and a Charges are pending.
local recipes. The accident was investigated
. by FHP Trooper C.D. Chapman.

Buy, sell
.and trade
*with an ad in
The Calhoun-
Li berty Journal. -

over $5,000 In Nzes Awards


Continuing education
courses set at Chipola
MARIANNA-Chipola College will
offer a variet\ of short courses in the
coming weeks.
*An Introduction .to Computers with
Internet for Seniors course t ill meet April
19 from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is $24.
*A 20 Hour Childcare Training \\ill
meet May 7 and 14 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost is $76.
*A Cake Decorating I class %%ill meet
Thursday. June 2 through 23 from 6 to
8:30 p.m. Cost is $41.
*The Continuing Education Depart-
ment also offers custom motikanonal
\workshops for businesses and organiza-
tionn. The following are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrastinating and Get
More Done in Less Time: Whale Done:
The Power of Positive Relationships: The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing the Power
of Expectations: Discussing Performance:
The Attitude Virus: Curing Negati itY
in the Workplace: Team Building: What
makes a Good Team Player?: and After
All. You're the Suiperr isor!
*Gatlin Education Services (GESi of-
fers. open enrollment, online courses in:
health care. internet graphics/web design.
business. lawt and travel. Register online
at \ w atlineducation.com/chipola.
*EducationToGo offers online pro-
grams in: computers. photograph\. lan-
ouages, writing, entertainment industry.
grant \wriinng. business, sales. accounting.
test prep, finance, health. child care. par-
Senting. art, historN. psychology. literature.
statistics,. philosophy. engineering. la\\
and nursing. For dates and course out-
lines, visit w\w\x.ed2go.com/chipola.
For information about an) of these
non-credit courses, call 718-2395.

.35 to compete in Saturday's

Miss Calhoun County event
Thirty-five girls w til v ie for one of five
crowns in the annual Miss Calhoun County
pageant. scheduled for Saturday. April 16.
The competition begins at 6 p.m in the
auditorium at Blountsto\% n High School.
Five young women w ill seek the title of
MNiss Calhoun. w while nine \ ill tr\ for the
MNiss Teen Crowin. There are seven con-
testants in the Junior N liss di% ision. seven
in the Young Mliss category and seven little
eirls in the running for Little Miss.
Last ear's Miss Calhoun Count\. Erica
Sellers. \ ill cro% wn her successor.
This \ear's theme is "Pntting on the
Ritz." There w ill be a $5 adnussion care
at the door.
Coordinator Jamie Daniels sa, she
has received inquires about organizing a
Miss Liberty County pageant. Anyone
interested in taking part may contact her
at 447-0838.

Branch libraries closed
from the Calhoun County Lirary
All Calhoun Counti branch libraries
%%ill be closed on Saturday. April 16. This
includes Altha. Kinard. Hugh Creek and
Shelton's Park.
The Blountsotw.n Library will remain
For more information, call 674-8773.

CALENDAR LISTING First, just call in
the person's name and date to be listed on
our weekly community calendar. There is no
charge. Callers are asked to give their own
name and phone number in case we need to
verify a spelling or double-check the date. We
encourage our readers to compile a list of their ,
family's and friends' birthdays printed clearly,
dad &ail-or'f,,thartl'.sial', Joumna. ....

.-t.. .~- l~
~ ~ -.

I '. -,

I., '4'.

Liberty County Children's Coalition
S meei-.' a 11 a m Emeraencr-. Mrlanagemeni Buildingq
, Rotary Club meels at Calhoun-Liberiy Hospital. noon
4-H Sportsman Club meels al
Veterans Memorial Civic Center after school

Paige Sr.,
Irene Barfield

Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203
meels at 6:30 p.m.. Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door

Liberty Women's Club meets
at 11 a.m., Apalachee Restaurant

Search & Rescue meets at
Westside Fire Dept in Blountstown, 6:30 p.m.


Thelma Toley,
Plass Pitts

;" Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
board of directors meels 8 a.m. in the conference room

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

. .* .. : .- '


.'~?Al J 15

Dance 3t ine Amencan Legion Hall.
Blountstioin. 6- 12pm

TOB't k Y

Ryan aid
Bryan Perry,
Larry Brown,
Bill Peacock,

Eastern Star Pancake Breakfast at the Masonic Lodge,
Hwy. 20 West in Blounlstown, 7-9 a.m. '

12th Annual KidFest on the grounds of Gulf Coast
Community College in Panama City 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Blountstown High School auditorium. 6 p.m.
Dance at the American Legion Hall in Blounislown from 6 p m. midnight
AA meets 7:30 p.m.. Hostord School cafeteria
*'-4 :*^i'i :"e '*,-' .:.*: : -*. / .^ > ". S


M* O*N*T* H

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

Bulldog Club meets 7 p.m.
at the LCHS field house

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

Attend the
church of
your choice
this Sunday



Anita Piercy,
Greg Pitts,
Jamee Sweet

To Ay s

Colton Anders

Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge meets
7 p.m. at Masonic Lodge, Blountsiown

Hosford-Telogia VFD
meets 7:30 p.m., Hosford Fire Station

AMC for School

Readiness meets

in Tallahassee
The Area Management Coalition for
School Readiness Inc. for Jefferson, Lib-
erty, Madison and Wakulla counties will
meet Wednesday, April 13 from 11 a.m.
to 1 p.m. at Libby's Cafe, Lively Voca-
tional School in Tallahassee.
This will be a meeting of the Area
Management Coalition for School Readi-
ness Inc. The purpose of the meeting is
to update members on activities, which
have occurred since February and to vote
on any action items. The major items will be:
*Merger and Wai\er request statui:
*Universal pre-kindergarten and school
readiness legislation,
*AMC membership
*AMC update of activities
*Financial report budget utilization
*Service pro\ ider updates
*Quality initiative update
*Other items as needed
This-willbe a luncheon meeting. Lunch
will cost $6. Call 50S-8566 for more in-
formation or directions.

UWF announces

registration on

Chipola campus
MARIANNA-The t University of
West Florida will hold summer registra-
tion for Special/Elementary Education
students, April21 arid22. -
Registration will be held in me 'Uni-
'ersit. Center at Chipola Office on Fifth
Avenue in Marianna.
For information, call Martha Burke at

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


(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor.
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesdaybythe LibertyJournalnd.,Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions arp.$18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal, ,

S. a a




JROTC Booster Club
@ Chicken Pilau!
April 22
Plates include:
Chicken Pilau with Green Beans,
Coleslaw, Bread, and Dessert.
Tickets-are $5 each
Cooks: Doobie Hayes, Lester Summers, and Robert Hill
Pickup next to Whitfield Insurance Agency
Delivery 5 or more dinners within a reasonable distance.
For tickets contact JROTC cadets or Booster Club Member
For orders of 5 or more call the JROTC
Program at 643-2241 ext.259

7 fo ...and go online for government
services and information.
The official web portal
S, 3 ,B ?' ....^ of the Federal Government
US. aGener9L Serv Aminstration

The next Liberty County Local Mitigation
Strategy Steering Committee
Meeting will be held on
Tuesday, April 19 at 9 a.m.(ET)
in the Liberty County Emergency
Management Office. Please note that this
meeting is being conducted in a location
that.is accessible to the disabled.

If you have any questions regarding
this meeting please contact
Rhonda Lewis at (850) 643-2339.

15th annual Carrabelle Riverfront

Festival scheduled April 23 and 24

The 15th Annual Carrabelle
Riverfront Festival will be held
on Marine Street along the beau-
tiful Carrabelle Riverwalk on
April 23 and 24.
For the second year, on Fri-
day night before the festival
(April 22), Carrabelle Junction
owner Ron Gempel will be host-
ing a gathering of artists and
vendors displaying their work
on the sidewalk in front of his,
establishment. Jack Zurawka
will be featured on the piano and
refreshments will be served.
Sunny Jim and his band will
be playing at the festival again
this year. With his laid back at-
titude and island, style, he is a
favorite for Parrot Head parties
across the U.S. Some of his cur-
rent venues include Margarita-
ville Caf6 Citywalk at Universal
Studios in Orlando,
Margaritaville Cafd in Key
West and Margaritaville Cafe in
New Orleans.
Duncan May will also be per-
forming again this year. Duncan,
performs a variety of music styles
and songs, much of which he has
written himself. He performs at
clubs all over the southeast, but
most notably in Nashville.
A talented group of artists
from Melbourne called "Sand-
sational" will be demonstrating
a seldom seen art form hat will
impress young and old alike.

Using a huge block of wet sand,
. they will be creating some amaz-
ing sand sculptures. They also
provide an area where children
and adults can participate, so ev-
eryone can join in the fun.
Their creations are real show
stoppers so don't miss this one.
The Apalachicola Bay Ani-
mal Clinic, in conjunction with
The Franklin County Humane
Society will be sponsoring a ca-
nine pet parade. The costumes
should be associated with our
maritime heritage...i.e. pirates,

fish, crabs....whatever your
imagination can come up with.
The parade is open to everyone
and all proceeds will go to the
Franklin County Humane So-
ciety. The parade will begin at
10 a.m. on Saturday morning,
Prizes will be awarded for the
cutest dog, ugliest dog, best
costume and the dog that looks
most like their owner.
For more information, please
call the Carrabelle Chamber of
Commerce office at 697-2585.
We have vendors coming
from all over the southeast and
.are anticipating a great festival
this year.

Convenant Hospice offering free

advance care planning workshop

enant Hospice is offering a free
Advance Care Planning Work-
shop on April 26 from 9 a.m.
to 10:30 a.m., featuring key-
note speaker attorney Twyla
Sketchley. Advance Care Plan-
ning (ACP) is a process to help
extend your rights through
documentation that guides your
medical care should you be-
come unable to communicate
your wishes.
Advance directives will be
available for participants to com-
plete during the workshop. This
documentation consists of two
primary concepts: devising a liv-
ing will and designating a health
care surrogate. Less than 25%
of Americans over the age of 18
enact these rights in writing.

Covenant Hospice believes
that ACP is for everyone re-
gardless of age or health status
- and that it is important to make
your wishes known so that your
loved ones will not have to en-
dure the pressure of deciding
your health care, should you no
longer have the ability. Having
this documentation can reduce
conflicts and. alleviate fears
about medical intervention and
loss of dignity.
The workshop will be held in
the, Covenant Hospice education
room, located at 1545 Raymond
Diehl Road, Suite 102. Breakfast
will be served. Seating is limited
and advance registration is en-
couraged. Call 850-575-4998 or
1-800-374-9733 for more infor-

iF70*r'aSW jaA-

( 4th Annual Liberty County Senior Citizens "

Flathead Tournament
Starts Friday, April 29 at 5 p.m., Ends Saturday, April 30 at 5 p.m.
at Bristol Boat Landing

Complimentary ,. Refreshments
Tournament Cap to Hamburgers....$1.50
all competitors Hotdogs.......... $1
Registration Fee French Fries....$1
Per Person $35 -C. coffee..............$.50

S| Cash Prizes
S1st place...Biggest Flathead: $1,400 and Trophy
2nd place... Biggest Flathead: $700 and Trophy
3rd place...Biggest Flathead: $500 and Trophy
4th place... Biggest Flathead: $300 and Trophy
5th place...Biggest Flathead: $200 and Trophy
Biggest Non-Flathead Catfish: $100 and Trophy
Most Flathead Ibs. per person: $100 and Trophy
Oldest person entered in Tournament: Special Prize

. An aadditional casn prize of $800uu will De awaraea to the tisnerman with the most com-
bined poundage in the Four(4) area Tournaments: 7th Annual FL Catfish Classic, 10th
Annual Big River Round-up, Meet the Beast VIII Tournament and the
4th Annual Liberty County Senior Citizens Flathead Tournament.
ATIDBIT: In our 3rd Annual Tournament. 163 fishermen weighed in a total of 2.560 pounds of fish'
We will be giving away a Remington or Browning Automatic Rifle and Scope or
' $1,000 to some lucky person who donates $2 for a ticket.
"Split the Pot" Drawing for a donation of $1 per ticket, both drawings on Saturday.
Proceeds will go to Liberty County Senior Citizens. For further information please call Rudy
Sumner at (850) 643-4318. Liberty County Senior Citizens, April Crowe at (850) 643-5690.

! *




West Florida Electric 'Keeps

it Straight' with Daron Norwood
West Florida Electric and
Washington/Holme s Techni-
cal Center are hosting "'Keep It
Straight USA" an entertaining
program that combines music
\with a message designed to re-
\eal the hidden dancers of drug
and alcohol abuse. Country. mu-
sic recording artist Daron Nor-
wood will present the one-hour
program at the Washington/Hol-
mes Technical Center's Open
House on Thursday. April 22.
at 10 a.m., at the WHTC in Chi-
pley. Daron's message about drugs
Daron recorded his first solo and alcohol abuse has reached
song in 1993 and has shared the over 500.000 students across the
stage with country artists Travis nation.
Tritt. Alabama. Darryl Worley, West Florida Electric is a
Faith Hill. Diamond Rio. Merle Touchstone Energy) Coopera-
Haggard. George Jones and Tim tive that serves over 25.000 con-
MlcGraw and had several top 20 sumers in Jackson. Washington.
hits in the mnid-1990s. Holmes and Calhoun counties.

Clay O'Neal's

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

Clay O'Neal
4433 NW County Road 274
.-Altha, F1,l3242.1 .. _

(850) 762-9402
Cell. (85Q) 832-5055


h~SS1'(;;~PP~~ILII 3~ k'nff "*pp~"Sd.-Llrlasg~j~.,.~X~x-~a~8~I~-`rs



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New book outlines ten forces

that have 'flattened the world'

Thomas L. Friedman of The New
York Times wrote "The World is Flat;
A Brief History of the Twenty-first
If you are curious about why jobs
are disappearing to foreign countries,
particularIl China and India, then read
this book.
IfL ou are curious \%hv y e buy manu-



Jerry Cox is a retired military officer
and writer with an extensive back-'
ground in domestic and foreign policy
issues. He lives in Shalimar, Fla.

factured goods from China that are worth billions, then
read this book
If you are curious why General Electric has research
and development centers in India and Cliina, then read
this book.
Friedman's publisher should commit public service
act and mail a copy of this book to all 635 members of
Congress, the President and everyone in the Bush ad-
ministration. They all should have to take a test on the
contents of the book. But that w on't happen. I don't think
many of them read, at least, not ver much.
Friedman lists ten forces that "flattened the world."
According to Friedman. Flattener #t occurred on.
November 9, 1989 "When the Walls came down and the
Windows went up."-
Two major events occurred about six months apart.
The Berlin Wall came down and about six months later
MNicrosoft introduced the world to Windows 3.0.
The Cold War was over when the Berlin Wall came
down. Democracy % as on the move. East joined West.
With the Wall dow n. people w ere able to corrununicate.
The former Soviet states could now tap into the world's
information flow. The first personal computers came on
the market in 1981. but w ith aw kward operation s\ stems.
, Window s 3.0, which shipped on May 22, 1990, was a
Major event for the PC world. People could now easily
connect PCs to the Internet. The flow of information.
throughout the international community increased dra-
matically in volume and speed. People in distant places
are now talkirig to each other.
Flattener #2 occurred on August 9, 1995 when
Netscape went public. Netscape provided the means of
searching the Internet for information.
Flattener #3 was the advent of software applications
for personal computers that improved the productivity
of the w% orkforce. Punch in data and let the software do
the work.
Flattener #4 is "open-sourcingY" meaning the oppor-
I/]L('> *' *,' *'.-'1-i ."*i " T' s- '!3 / o ^')

tunity to share knowledge and informa-
Flattener #5 is outsourcing. When you
call the 800 number for assistance with a
problem with a PC or an appliance, there
is a good chance that you will be talking
with someone in India. -
Because the world is wired with fi-
ber optic cables, the Indian or Chinese

worker can provide a service to American customers or
companies without leaving their home country.
Why pay an American to write computer code when
you can pay an Indian, East European or Asian much
less to do the same thing? That's the view of corporate
Flattener #6 is off-shoring. Labor costs too high, no
problem close do% n the American factory and buy
or build one in China. '
.Flattener #7 is supply-chaining. The Wal-Mart sup-
ply chain is the poster boy for this flattener. Supplier's
trucks arrive at Wal-Mart distribution centers 24/7. In.
a couple of days, the supplier's product is in the local
Wal-Mart store.
Flattener #8 is in-sourcing. UPS and FEDEX do not
just deliierpackages. These compares handle the logis-
tics for much of corporate America. .
Flattener #9 is "in-forming." Web browsers like
Google and Yahoo! are the search engines that inform
us about an\ subject. A world of knowledge is at our
Flattener #10 is "The Steroids." Digital, Mobile, Per-
sonal and Virtual. We can conduct our business in our
* pickups, at home, or most anywhere with all the electrical
gadgets available today.
The "totally wired" person carries an electronic gad-
get that is a mobile telephone that takes. pictures, has
software for letters, spreadsheets, business, contacts,
e-mails and connects to the Internet and other PCs. All
the office equipment \ou need, except a printer, right in
your hand..
Friedman writes about how these technologies come
together in a triple convergence bringing more people
onto the playing field and into the global economy. Gov-,
ernments and governmental agencies are becoming less
important in a global economy.
Times are changing. Friedman's book is a must
read. ,'
- - -

Before they went to Rome, President Bush let his
father and Bill Clinton sit in on his daily intelligence
briefings. And both Bush Sr. and Clinton were
surprised it was done in the form of a puppet
show. -JAY LENO

Approximately 5,000 people attended the funeral
of Johnnie Cochran on Wednesday, including O.J.
Simpson, Michael Jackson, Jesse Jackson, and Al
Sharpton. Actually, O.J. played a major role at the
funeral, as he led a slow speed procession to the
cemetery in a convoy of white Ford Broncos.

Michael Jackson got a break from his trial last week,
and he needed it because, I mean, the Ferris Wheel
hadn't been oiled, the giraffes hadn't been milked .
..I mean, the Neverland Ranch is a mess.

President Clinton flew back from Rome with
President Bush on Air Force One. President Bush
,showed Clinton some of the changes they'd made
in the plane since Clinton last flew, in it. In fact,
when they got back to the sleeping quarters, Clinton
looked at the ceiling and said, "Hey, where are the
mirrors?" -JAY LENO

There was so much coverage of the pope's funeral,
and they keep coming up with these new facts all
the time. They said that the Vatican released the
pope's will to the public. I didn't know that he had a
will ... the surprising thing is, he left everything to
the Church of Scientology. -CONAN O'BRIEN

John Kerry is on crutches after knee surgery. The
good news today h'e put in for another Purple

In an effort to beef up U.S. border security, starting
in 2008, Americans will need passports to enter
the United States from Canada and Mexico, while
Canadians will have to present a passport to enter
from Canada. Mexicans, on the other hand, will still
just have to be able to run really fast.

Britney Spears and her husband Kevin Federline
have a new reality show coming out on the UPN
network. Well, it's nice to see Britney finally
capitalizing off Federline's amazing star power.

The United States announced today a plan that will
tighten all borders by 2008. Mexico announced a
plan to have all their people here by 2007.

It was a very awkward moment, when Bush, in Rome
for the Pope's funeral, met a group of cardinals and
congratulated them on beating the Astfos.

It's the 75th anniversary of the Twinkie. I can't help
but think that, in a thousand years when they dig up
this civilization, all they're going to find are.Twinkies
and free CDs from AOL. -JIMMY KIMMEL

You know the difference between Jane Fonda,
President Clinton and President Bush? Jane Fonda's
the only one that actually went to Vietnam.

Did you hear about the rapper C Murder, who was
convicted of murder? He's appealing against his
conviction and changing his stage name in hopes of
convincing people he's innocent. It's true. So from
now on, he'll be known as'R. Blake."

It was chilly on the opening day at Yankee Stadium.
It was so cold Jose Canseco was injecting players
with hot cocoa.. .i'i. DAicEt-E f IMAN'


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Manna Ministries

Food Pantry
The Blountstown Church of
the Nazarene will be opening
"Manna Ministries Food Pantry
on Saturday, April 16 from 1 to 3
p.m. Anyone needing assistance
with food items is welcome to
The church is located diago-
nally across from the Calhoun-
Liberty Hospital at 17826 NE
. Crozier St. in Blountstown.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, April 14 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
and Sister James Lane. .
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-5958.

The Prayer Chainers Mission
of God will celebrate -its sec-
ond annual Women and, Mens
Convention during the week of
April 16 through April 24. The
general convocation will begin
Saturday at 6 p.m. with a finance
workshop. Emerald Brown will
be the presenter, facilitated by
Boki Yhapp.
The women presenters will
host the meeting beginning April
17 with the Sabbath Day Lesson
at 9:30, morning worship, at 11
a.m. and evening worship at 6
p.m. Dinner will be served on
the church grounds at 3 p.m. on
The Womens Convention will
convene through April 20. On
April 21, the Mens conven-
tion will convene with all men
speakers. We are expecting some
dynamite speakers. Don't miss it.
If you do, you are going to miss a
spiritual treat.
On Sunday,.April 24 we will
have Women and Men People of
God performing, preaching and

Church winner gets makeover,

including new outfit and hairstyle
S --- I 'M -- .. Tammy McCalvin was the
lucky winner in a drawing held
0 -. recently at the Altha Church of
SGod. She won a complete make-
over including new clothes, and
new hairstyle. Approximately 25
Tickets were sold at $5 each, with-
the profits going to fund future
Programs for the church women's
j Amber Nichols won the sec-
ond prize of a free haircut and
Cindy Nichols and Allison
Tammy McCalvin is shown Walker organized the event and
in her new poncho pantsuit took Tammy out for a day of
and new hairstyle following a shopping in Tallahassee, where
makeover after winning a raffl she selected a new outfit at Dil-
sponsored by her church ladies lard's.
group. ^-A few days later, the ladies ac-
companied Tammy to the Pizazz Salon in Marianna, where a stylist
gave her hair a new cut, style and color. The women then enjoyed a
meal out at Pesce's Restaurant before returning toAltha.
Tammy lives in Altha with her husband, Eddie, and their two chil-
dren, Kaylee, 9, and James, 15. She works at the Calhoun-Liberty
Journal, where she oversees typesetting and layout.
The ladies" minisur meets the first Thursday of each month at 7
p.m. at Altha Church of God.

Gospel sing at Abe Springs Baptist Church

The Abe Springs Baptist
Church will have a gospel sing on
,Sarurda\. April 16. The featured
group will be the Cobb family
from Cottondale. The sing \ill
begin at 6 p.m. (CT). Local talent
:will be singing also.
Pastor Allen Pitts and congre-
gation invite everyone to come

and be a part of this. gospel sing.
The church is located at 13913
SW.CR 275. From Blountstown
take Hwy. 20 West to the first
caution light and turn left on 275
South. The church is about 3
miles on the left.
For more information, call
674-5880 or 674-4376.

Corinth's OWLs to present musical
In observance of Senior Adult Day, which is Sunday, May 1.
The senior adults of Corinth Baptist Church. better know n as the,
Q OWLs (Older, Wiser, Leaders), ,\ill present a musical titled "Don't
Hang Up!" during the morning worship service.
You are in\ ited and encouraged to attend. Morning worship services
-"beXi rat 1:45.mx.i.n'-'. .. 379- 886\ 1.. "^
,\ Fomorzmn'oautiorr. all 379-8861.. ,,-..;, *.- ....-- .

teaching, singing and praying all
day. There will be three services,
9:30 a.m., 11 a.m. and 3 p.m. The
grand spiritual grandeur will be
at 6 p.m.
Everyone is invited to attend.
For more information, call 674-
8683 or 674-6985.

David Benoit speaks
at conference
The Liberty County Ministeri-
al Association present "Empow-
ering Your Families.Conference"
with David Benoit on Saturday,
April 16 at 7 p.m. at the Lake
Mystic Baptist Church.
The conference will also be
held at the Veterans Memorial
Park Civic Center Sunday, April
17 and Monday, April 18 at 7
David's ministry is to assist the
local Bible-believing churches in
America and overseas in evan-
gelism, outreach and subsequent
church growth.
For more information, call the
First Baptist Church at 643-5400
between the hours of 9 a.m. and
12 p.m. (ET) or 1 to 4 p.m. Mon-
day through Thursday.
There will be no admission
charge, however, a love offering
will be taken.


Text: John 10:27
How does God communicate His
will? One man was praying about
God's will. His car broke down in
front of the Philippines embassy. He
determined that God %anied him to be
a. missionary to the Philippines. What
would have happened if he got stuck on
the elevator with a girl named Mary?
God did not intend it to be myste-
rious or complicated. God wants us to
know His will. Our purpose is, "to do
good works, which God has prepared
in advance .for us to do." (Eph 2:10
How does that happen? God com-
municates to us. Jesus.said, "My sheep,
listen to my voice; I-know them, and
They follow-Me i N-I' "
I keep my horse, in a place with
eight other hor,-e. There is a creekrun-
ning through a stand of trees betieenn
the gate and the field here the horses
graze. I can stand:at the gate and call
the horses In a Fe,. seconds. I N11 hear
a hore u.hinn\ Vithin a afe%, min-
uies. I can hear the thunder of horse's
hooves as they round the bend and
splash through the creel: They know.
nr, \occe and come to me
Sheep aie the same v. ay. Christians
are Jesus heep and He is the shepherd
We are supposed to recognize Hit voice
uhen He call Jesus said that the Holy
Spirit \nould guide. teach, corn ce. and
remind us of everything He sjid God
uses the Holy Spirit to ;peak to us He
is ;he voicee of Christ
There is no simple formula You
d?. ha e to prepare ourself to listen
and get ic. knov the toice [ am not;
limiting hom the Ho!:, Spinit commu-
nicaies. But He speak, to ererone in.
four wa, s \ nthout exception These are
prayer. Bible reading. circumstances.
and godl people
1i an .~k Doeald s a licensed, ordained
Free Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible
,slij -in -it-.nt For nforq illffrnif t; ,

Prayer Chainers Mission

of God convention set

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


Buying or Building a Home?

is pleased to announce that Les Brown has joined
our mortgage professional team, Please feel free
to call on him for courteous and honest service.

Apply by phone

(850) 643-1566 (cell)

(850) 201-5626 (office)
, www.averyloans.com


Helping ourCommuiytGr

P Strickland s

PAce Hardware

Come See Our New Selection


SOak Rockers and Swings

:*- Fertilizers

w Fishing Gear,

Pool Supplier

Yard Decorations

,At Garden and Grass Seeds

10898 NW SR 20 Bristol 643-2336 Mon. Sat., 7 a.m. 6 p.m.


(Since 1977)
Road Building, Fish Ponds
Site Prep & Bush Hogging
(850) 762-8387 or (850) 832-1489 (mobile)
6055 NW Hwy. 274 Altha, FL 32421
Fred O'Neal II

. Guardian ad Litem VOLUNTEERS *
* ...are powerful voices in the lives of abused and neglected *
* children in our community. Join us and speak up for a child! *
* Call the Guardian ad Litem Program at (850) 482-9127 or (850) *
* 638-60433
*****0*****00*0*0 0**.0*000

Firs1t~U:~ BatstCuirch of Biso






Now with a full line of compost-based soil products
Delivered in 8 and 16 cubic yard loads
*Topsoil Lite lighter version of Top Soil Plus
* Lawn Mix top-dress your lawns ;
*Topsoil Plus safe, all-purpose mix
* Plant Mix basic potting soil
* Finished Compost premium
grade.stable compost /
190 Mannie Gunn Road, Ouincy,
FL 32351 Ph. (850) 875-1600, ext. 21

The scales of justice

could bankrupt you!

u ('lo-r h-lOwners Insurance II'. ir i.

B V ^'t l.I t-l ', i r ,il'l.( ,LI,.'c- J l B ill, ,]'- '.'i LII i '.l ._Ii 'Ti ".

ll ti L..i"al, U" '' ll tl, ll .. .,. \ ,I

II SI..] m mIu,:ll ,r,i-1" 1 E: t' : "

tAuto-Owners Insurance i'Av t_,.

16783 SE Pear St., Blountstown
Contact Bill Stoutamire
Phone 674-5974 Fax 674-8307

- ,





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Paul's Wrecker Service *Loko
I'sW` .Locriutpaulswrecker.com

24-HOUR SERVICE 17311 NE. PEAR STREET .Jumpstarl
674-8697 (TOWS) BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424 *FlatTir.
DependableServic@An Affordable Price .





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Eddie Mae Hornsby cel-
ebrated her 87th birthday on
March 30. The celebration took
place at Rock Bluff Assembly
of God Church. Her pastor
and church family surprised
her with dinner and a party.
She had a wonderful time with
S her family and friends. She
has been a faithful Christian,
mother, grandmother, great-
grandmother, friend, aunt, and
prayer warrior for more than 50
years. She would like to say
a special thank you to all of
those who made her birthday
so memorable. One of the last
statements of her evening was
that she loves everybody and
that people need to repent
and let God live in their hearts.
'Time is getting shorter for the
return of Jesus Christ."
in a current (within the past year)
S photo and fill out a short form. If
y-.ou do not have a photo, we'll take
one for you at no extra charge.
Cost is $5 .
*BIRTHDAY AD This is for
when you want to use an old
S photo (like a grade-school shot-
for an adult birthday) and include
a personal message. The cost
I s $5 for the photo plus $15 for a
!3-inch-high ad. Larger ad sizes
are available.
.For more information, call
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal at

Crystal Harvell celebrated
her second birthday on April
10. She is the daughter of
Bubba and Joanna Harvell.
She celebrated with a My Little
Pony party. She enjoys going
to church, spending time with
her family, doing puzzles and
looking at books.

Hali Danielle Smith celebrated
her thirteenth birthday on April
11. She the daughter of Tracy
Smith of Blountstown and
Patricia R and Greg Johnson
of Hosford. Her grandparents
are Ilona Pitts and the late El-
lis Pitts of Hosford and June
and Allen Pitts of Altha. She
enjoys shopping, talking on
the phone with her friends,
playing softball and volleyball,
playing with her little sister
Ashley and spending time with
her boyfriend Kalen.

Matthew Jemison receives

National Merit Scholar

honored Matthews m
Brandon Jemison. ,
as a National Merit
Scholar. The award !
is presented to one
percent of. US2. high
school graduating ,
seniors. Matthew
-is 'a2005 Senior ath
Lawton Chiles High -
School. He is the son
of Howard and Carla
Jemisonof Tallahas- -_ B
see, the grandson of
Betty Chason and the late Amos Chason of Hosford, and
Dorothy Jemison of Tallahassee. Matthew plans on attend-
-jng Florida State University and-majQrjng,4n Chemical and,
Biochemical Engineering...

Emilea Nichole Thompson
celebrated her fourth birthday
on March 27. She the daugh-
ter of Gordon and Nicole
Thompson of Telogia. Her
grandparents are Jerry and Tot
Butler of Bristol, Gina Adam of
Blountstown and Carl Thomp-
son of Gretna. She enjoys
hunting with her daddy, riding
her bike and aggravating her
brother and older sister.

Allie Dawsey celebrated her
eighth birthday on April 12.
She is the daughter of Tommy
and Nikki Dawsey. Her grand-
parents are Charles and Ellen
Dawsey, Ann Dunn and Bill
Smith. Her great-grandmother
is Vivian Goodman. She en-
joys playing with her broth-
ers Cole, Michael and Dean,
shopping and visiting Granny

Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative to hold
annual members' meeting Saturday

from Gulf Coast Electric Cooperative
Coast Electric Cooperative
(GCEC) will hold its 57th annu-
al members' meeting Saturday,
April 16 at its headquarter office,
located at 722 West Highway 22
in Wewahitchka. The purpose of
the meeting is to communicate
information about the Coopera-
tive, including the financial re-
ports and overall business status,
as well as serve as a social event
for the entire membership.
Registration begins at 8:30
a.m. (CT) with each registered
member receiving a' free gift.
Members will be given the op-
portunity to win prizes through-
out the day, including the grand
prizes, which are three vacation
packages and 10 $100 credits to
an electric bill. There will also be
plenty of refreshments provided
by GCEC, booths offering valu-
able information about the mar-
keting programs that GCEC has
to offer and various organiza-
tions exemplifying their services
to the public for the duration of
the meeting.
Beginning at 9:15 a.m., en-
tertainment will be provided by
Country Gold, a country mu-
sic band. There will also be a
bounce house and pony rides.
for the children. Invited guest
speakers are Congressman Allen
Boyd and Representative Allan
Bense. The business portion of
the annual meeting will begin at
11 a.m.
"I invite all of our members to
come and take part in our annual
meeting, not only to be present
for the business portion of the

meeting, but also to enjoy food,
prizes and entertainment," Gulf
Coast Electric CEO/General
Manager Roy Barnes said.
Gulf Coast Electric Coopera-
tive is part of the Touchstone En-
ergy@ national alliance of local,
consumer-owned electric coop-
eratives providing high standards
of service to customers large
and small. GCEC serves ap-
proximately 19,200 consumers
in Bay, Calhoun, Gulf, Jackson,
Walton and Washington coun-
ties and in the municipalities of
Wewahitchka, Ebro, White City,
Fountain and Southport.
Happy 5th Birthday

naynin vvomblie
from Mommy, Daddy,
Dallin, Grandma and
Grandpa to the most
wonderful girl in the world.
We love you.

rEven small ads

get a lot of
attention in
The Journal!
A TWO INCH AD like this
costs just $10 per week!
Call 643-3333 for information.

Sunday April 10 Sunday April 17

All CD's

2 for $28

double CD's
or Box Sets


& Video


25% off


| Buy one get one 50% off
Second item must be of equal or lesser value

Oak Station Shopping Center in Marianna* Phone.(850) 482-2442.
'Store Hours Thursn.,10 ahm..-l.o p .;.rFi&,Sa;tl.o,a'.#W to .pl, .;Sunday .p.m t8p.m



60th Wedding Anniversary

LI G/Lv Ope-41,-t i-( o rLW,

()of the,- ~i&te4-sary.

%lIt 141b leq'/o-vndaYAprt24,
p 2005 fiomn'3 -6 -. a cth.-

(off i-(y. 65)

T- jA. ct~td aj4,.j
love-, to- hluwe~yo-tu C,0111,0,'t(

P-- O-gft~,plewue,434s

---- ------- -------
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Shirey, Shuler plan May wedding

Nicholas and Regina Rickman
of Sneads are pleased to announce
the engagement and forthcom-
ing marriage of their daughter,
Tessa Marie Shirey, to James
Aaron Shuler of Blountstown,
son of Wendal and Kay Shuler
of Bristol.
The maternal grandparents
of the bride are Troy and Louise
Neel of Sneads. The maternal
grandparents of the groom are
James and JoEllen Hall of Bristol
and Leon and Shirley Williams of
Blountstown. The paternal grand-
parents of the groom are Tommy
and Ruby Varnum of Bristol
and the late Jerry W. Shuler of
Tessa is a 2002 graduate of
Sneads High School, a 2003
graduate of Chipola College, and
will graduate with a Bachelor's
of Science Degree in Elementary
Education from Florida State
lUnn ersit% in May of 2005.
James is a 2002 graduate of
Sneads High School, a 2002 grad-

uate of Chipola Fire School, a
2004 graduate of Chipola's Emer-
gency Medical Training course,
and is currently employed as a
firefighter/EMT with the Division
of Forestry and the Blountstown
Fire Department.
The wedding will be held May
21, at the First Baptist Church

of Blountstown at 2 p.m.(CT),
with the reception following at
the Frink Gym at the Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement.
All friends and family are in-
vited to attend the wedding and
the reception.
The couple will reside in

Coon, Hires to exchange vows April 30

Tiffany Marie Coon and Darryl Lee
Hires will be united in marriage on April
30 at 7:30 p.m. Tiffany is the daughter of
Debra Coon and the late Jerry Coon of
Telogia. Darryl is the son of Tootsie Hires
and the late Bobby Hires of Hosford.
Tiffany is employed with the Leon
I8 "P County Sherriff's Office and Darryl is em-
W played with Consolidated Metal Products,
both in Tallahassee. After a honeymoon
A ,. to the mountains the couple will reside in
W Telogia.
The wedding will takeplace on Mexico
1151 Beach (before Toucans). No local invita-
a tions will be sent out, however all family
Io and friends ate invited to attend.

Manning, Roddenberry announce marriage

Aleah Manning and Ryan
Roddenbem rr\ ere married on ,
March 4 at the home of James "
and Von Roddenberry.
Aleahi is the daughter of
Jamnes R. and Michele S. Man-
ning of Hosford. Ryan is the son
of Tomnm. and Janet Roddenber-
ry; Mark and Sherry Davis, all of .
Bristol. ,
She is employed as a con-
sultant with the Department of
Transportation and pursuing a
degree from Florida State Uni-
%eItsr) Iri social work. -
He is employed as a carpen-
ter/construction worker with
Tommy Roddenberry Construc- -- --- -
tion Inc.
They will reside in Hosford. -

hare your special moments with an announcement in The Journal: Engagements,
'eddings, Anniversaries, Births and Birthdays. Announcements with photos are $10
:cept for Birthdays, which are only $5. Bring in your own current photo or make an
)pointrent atour.oQffic inBHst6l'and we'll take'6e fodr yodfreet6f charge!' '


Reader disagrees with decision to end Calhoun driver's license service

To the editor:
Thank you Mrs. Burkett for
speaking with me concerning the
discontinuance of driver license
servicing by the Calhoun Coun-
ty Tax Collector's office. You at-
tended to my inquiries promptly,
without notice. Despite being
short-staffed, you did so in a
pleasant, cooperative. and pro-
fessional manner. Your service
typified the service that I have
always received, and even come
to expect, from the Calhoun
County Tax Collector's office.

I think you can credit your long
association with this fine office
for your election and for setting
you apart in a field of qualified
candidates seeking that job.
However, Mrs,. Burkett, I re-
spectfully disagree with your
decision to discontinue driver's
license servicing through the tax
collector's office. I do not un-
derstand how it could no longer

county" to provide this service
if your cost-benefit analysis ad-
equately considered the costs
to citizens of conducting their
driver's license business else-
where. According to figures
published in the Calhoun-Lib-
erty Journal (March 23, 2005),
1,166 Calho.un Countians and

600 Liberty Countians renewed
their driver's licenses in person
during 2004. If the same number
of persons in 2005 must drive
at least an hour to renew their
driver's license, the cumulative
cost in travel time alone could
reasonably be in the order of a
couple thousand hours. Add to

that other travel costs (particu-
larly in light of recent gas pric-
es) and the likelihood of unpaid
time off from work for many and
it is hard to believe that your de-
cision is a "cost effective" one.
Furthermore, it appears your
reasoning is based upon the
faulty premise that. government
services should be limited to
those that directly generate reve-

OFFICE continued page 20

More than campaign promises,-, be "cost effective for our small

Death by starvation is not the

way to end a life with dignity
lTo the editor:
The right to die in a dignified manner has been established and
recognized by the courts of America. Of course, John Kevorkian,was
prosecuted as a mass murderer for assisted suicide, but those people
chose to die a dignified death. Jim Jones gave his followers poison to
drink which they drank freely on their own and we thought the worst
of that but they, too, chose to die a dignified death.
I found it so repulsive that all the courts allowed one man (who
had a motive for the death of his legal wife) to say his wife would not
want to live in that state of health. Our courts sentenced a helpless,
innocent woman to death in the most horrible, inhumane way for
a,person to die by starvation. I would like anyone to show that
death b> stan ation and deprivation is humane or dignified. If this is
- true, %h\N do we spend so much money to feed the starving people in
third \orld countries, flood \ victims, earthquake victims. The reason
is we are supposed to be a humane society.
So, have the courts opened a new avenue for death? Will we turn
'off the water and refuse to feed all the condemned inmates on death-
row? Will this sa% e us billions of dollars to carry out death penalties
all over the United States? After 'all, it is now been shown to be a
dignified and humane way to kill a person.
What about humane societies and saving animals? Some places
have law enforcement officers that ensure that animal rights are
protected. Hon sad that one man chose to allow his wife to starve and
be deprived of %% after in the name of humanity, while he li es %% ith a
common-law v. ife and raises a family.
I for one. am changing my li\ ing X% ill to opt for lethal injection
over starvation. Get it over with, let mi family live in peace. Free up
my death bed for the next victim. -
S. Michael Bailes. Altha

Some facts on rising gas prices
To the editor:
After reading a story on Bloomberg news regarding oil in the
Middle East. I thought the citizens of the U.S. need to know some
interesting facts concerning the driving price behind oil in our
country. ;
The story written by Andy Criichlow. reports that the Iraq,
insurgents, %ho'% e carried out over 200 attacks on the country's oil
pipeline network since the U.S.-led in asion in 201)03, are costing the
country about $600 million per month in lost oil revenue.
Attacks against oil production facilities and pipelines have cut.
Iraq's capability to export crude b\ 20 percent oer the last year to
S about 1.5 million barrels a da\.They-say that they work for two weeks
repairing the lines and they blow it up again within 30 minutes of
S reopening. The Iraqi Oil Nlinister,said that "Iraq could easily ship
two million barrels a da\ without attacks."
Oil is o\ er 50 percent more expensni e than year ago. Uncertainty
over supplies from Iraq is one of the factors driving oil futures to
record levels as x world demand for crude continues to grow according
S to analysts. The Baghdad-based oil minister \which controls the
industry, is seeking proposals from international security companies
on how best toprotect its oil sites.
I sure;hope that the international security companies are not like,
President Bush and the Social Securit' Administration -whom are
tr ing to con since the pubhc that the younger generation should invest
their personal accounts in the stock market and the older generation
S in bonds. As all of us %working citizens know, with the cost of driving
these days, we will be lucky if we can e en makeit to and from work.
to keep our jobs, much less have something left over to invest in,.
Maybe Bush wants the U.S. citizens to invest in international oil
and gas...now that's a thought!
S Sincerely. Loretta Brown ,:.. -
.. ,' -Ho'ford


"Special Credit Union Pricing"


PLUS Ford Rebates And Financing Incentives

T,~ .

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02 PONTIAC GRAND AM SE Jrt,,,: Re.J.m.-" i '"- i' _. *, .
.. '..; .... t,, $S-,".... 9 s 04 FORD FREESTAR
00 FORD TAURUS SEL '- "T..,i,-S.. '-.- .
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03 FORD TAURUS SE... P .-..-. ...- : .... r .. .. 4....l ... 16 4 9 5
',".. *.-' .... '. .. i GB E- 1.O. 9. 9.04 GMC SIERRA SL EXT. CAB .Ju.t Rcu.cd-
04iMERCU Y SABLEGS.,... ...............
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4 ..... ..... 14 995 ...." ..... $19995
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F,':.,,, r i r Til i trr. l S q -. i-. r--- T. E1-.1- k., #P 74..
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Toather, Pew Pkg., s-r -mseat,
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04 LINCOLN TOWN CAR SIGNATURE ,., T. ., -- -, isa, Tilt. Power "
L-,,-,. i. .... i *,...r.- -,-.t'r ,:, -i,,. s 9 9 5 -i. r .i.- T,:' #p2568 ....... -'9, 9 v
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'All Prices Plus Tax, Tag, Title and $149.50 P&H, W.A.C., All Rebates and Incentives Applied. Must Finance With FMCC. Residence Restrictions Apply,



em *-s-e-- 0---------
.,.......,. ........;........ ... ...
-- -


Study shows forests vital to Florida's economy

from the Florida Forestry Association
released recently by the Florida
Forestry Association and the Uni-
versity of Florida Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences reveals
that Florida's forests and forest
products industry are among the
largest agricultural commodities
in the state, with total output
above $16.5 billion. The findings
were announced by Agriculture
Commissioner Charles Bronson
and the Florida Forestry Asso-
Titled, "Economic Impacts of
the Forest Industry in Florida,"
the landmark study also shows that
the industry supplied Florida with
over 133,000 jobs in 2003. In ad-
dition to providing jobs, Florida's
forestry community manages for-
_ests that provide wildlife habitat,
clean air, clean water, recreation
and more than 5,000 products that
we use daily.
"The report confirms what.

those in the agricultural industry
have always known that our
forests and products derived from
them have a tremendous economic
benefit to Florida," Bronson said.
"And the recreational value they
provide, as well as the clean water
and air, make the millions of acres
of forests in Florida one of the
state's most treasured resources."
The forest industry continues to
grow in Florida. Georgia-Pacific
Corporation announced it expects
to open its newest oriented strand
board (OSB) mill in Hosford this
summer. The operation will em-
ploy more than 100 people and
will bring more revenue to Liberty
County through taxes, utilities
and local businesses. Keeping a
healthy forest products market
is essential to keeping Florida
green. Florida's forest industry
constantly works to sustain the
state's forest, ensuring that the
resource stays abundant for years
to come.

.. L. JL... L.. ,

For the best :
food on
either side

with us iu

The /


Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264

I '

0 ~
'S t

Had your eye on that special

boat for a long time?

Now, it's really possible


If you are a member of the Calhoun

Liberty Employees Credit Union, you can fi-

nance that new boat for 5 years at

only 5.50% or that used boat

for 4 years at 6.50%

Calhoun Liberty Employees Credit Union

Bristol Branch


Mon-Thurs 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
... Friday 9 am. -. 5:30 p.m.
I 1 1. I I 1 1 1 1 1 1 ( i

"The Nature Conservancy has
always recognized the important
ecological value of Florida's man-
aged forests," said Vicki Tschin-
kel, the Nature Conservancy's
Florida director. "This study
confirms the economic benefits
of those ecological values, which
are best maintained by preserving
productive forest lands for future
Forests also have a significant
impact on tourism and recreation
in Florida. Over half of all Florida
visitors engage in some type of
nature-based activity during their
visits, with most of these activities
taking place in Florida's forests.
Outdoor recreation in Florida
has a total economic impact of
over $22 billion, with $6 billion
directly tied to forest-related
The Florida Forestry Asso-
ciation is the only statewide
non-profit trade organization
representing the interests of land-
owners, loggers, foresters and the
forest products industry in Flori-
da. For more information, please
visit www.floridaforest.org.

We would like to thank ev-
eryone for their act of kindness
during the loss of our loved one,
Evelyn Potts, be it a visit, phone
call, food, flowers or cards.
Whatever the act of kindness, it is
greatly appreciated and will never
be forgotten.
The family of Evelyn Potts

The family of Jacqueline Maria
Marshall would like to express
our appreciation for the many
kindnesses shown to our family
during the time of Jacqueline's
illness and passing.
SThe prayers, visits, calls and
contributions of food, flowers and
money have been an awesome tes-
tament of this community's love
and support. God has used you to
be an instrument of His love dur-
ing a very difficult journey.
Thank you for being there.
The Marshall family

I, Earlene.McGlockton, and
my family would like to say thank
you for our many friends who as-
sisted in the continued prayers for
strength and healing for my be-
loved deceased husband, Franklin
Just to extend this correspon-
dence more we also would like to
thank you for your cards, food,
your visits, your resolutions, the
beautiful flowers, your phone
calls, your hugs and every act of
kindness, love and care shown
to us during our hour of bereave-
A special, thanks to St. Paul
A.M.E. members and pastor
David Rhone for your great
hospitality and other members
of the clergy who assisted in the
Keep us forever in your prayers
.as .,we, ,toQ-pray, for you.
, Thanks. Earlene McGlockton

Blountstown Office.

Mon-Thurs 8:30 a.m. 4 p.,m.

F.i .. Friday" 8:30 m. 5 p.m.,, ,.
S I I IV f i ,. .... .. .. I i i i i i I t s I I i





With the sweet sound of banjos serving a backdrop Saturday,
folks of all ages enjoyed the second annual Blue Grass
Spring Fling at Veterans Memorial Park in Bristol. The event,
sponsored by the Liberty County Arts Council. featured
displays including a vintage FHP vehicle, vendor booths,
games and plenty of good music. LEFT: Listeners were
entertained by this group who performed on the stage inside
the civic center. BELOW: Ron Marshall eases a soft tune
out of a 350-year old violin. RIGHT: Ashley Mims, 4, and
Emmitt Mims, 3, were delighted to try on some bright red
helmets when they stopped to have a look at the Bristol Fire

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?V_' e,-'il 17Q So d" 44, 1 '000 Lgux GE0" 74 116 In coopeptto,

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4.k.01tt -11 V! ...jh'Are ,h" uk~~r"lavin ~t l(1~jlVrs b!ol'%.' t'iti tjkM4

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22nd National

Mayhaw Fest.

set April 14-16

in Colquitt, GA
The 22nd annual National
Mayha%% Festival to be held
in Colquitt, Georgia on April
14, 15 and 16 promises to be
a gala celebration. The May-
haw Classic Golf Tourna-
ment will be held at Crooked
Oak Golf Course on Thurs-
day, April 14.
Friday, April 15 features
a Bake Sale and barbecue
beginning at 10 a.m. on the
Square. A Blue Grass Con-
cert featuring the "East Wind
Blue Grass Band" will begin
at 7 p.m.
Saturday will feature a pa-
rade through downtown be-
ginning at 10 a.m. The Fes-
tival will be held at Spring
Creek Park and features en-
tertainment including jazz,
pop, blues, and country.
Local and regional talented
dancing groups will also be
performing. Arts/crafts and-
collectibles vendors will pres-
ent their wares and of course,
Mayhaw Jelly, "the best jelly
in the world" will be in abun-
dant supply. Plan to lunch
or snack w iih our many food
vendors. There will be spe-
cial attractions for children
and displays appealing to all
ages will be shown.
Georgia's Folk Life Play, "
S"Swamp Gravy" will perform
"At The Depot", Thursday,
Friday and Saturday evenings ,
,and for a Sunday matinee
in Cotton Hall, a renovated
warehouse transformed into
a rustic, multi-stage theatri-
cal setting. -
While in Colquitt. experi- j
ence Miller County hospital-
ity, attractions and southern
cuisine. Seven "Millennium
Murals" by professional art-
ists have no%\ been complett-
ed depicting scenes of rural
Georgia. A "must see" is
the elegantly restored Tarrier
Inn, winner of the prestigious
Georgia Trust Award for His-
toric Preservation. The Mu-
* seum of Southern Cultures,
the Town Square (listed on
the National Register), the
Veterans Park. Crooked Oak
Golf Club of Colquitt. and
many other unique shopping
venues provide captivating,
eye-popping excursions.
The 22nd National May-
haw .Festival, April 14, 15
and 16 has attractions for all.
SMark your calendars for
Sthe experience of a lifetime.
For more information, call
-(229)758-2400. .....


The people behind the Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement keep the past alive with clarity during the
annual Folk Life Days, where volunteers came together
to demonstrate long forgotten skills that were once a
necessary part of everyday life. The dedication of the
settlement staff ensures that the generations to come
have a link with their past as volunteers demonstrate
how people here once lived, worked and played.
LEFT: Ervin Nelson uses a technique known as chip
carving to make intricate patterns on a bread board.
BELOW: A group gathers in the blacksmith shop
to get a lesson from Heath Ivey of North Georgia on
crafting architectural motifs. LOWER RIGHT: Joel
Pitts of Thomasville, Ga.,
stands next to the wooden
water trough made of tulip
poplar that he donated to
'- the settlement.
Bobby McDaniels uses a
band saw to cut trees into
board to be used for repairs
and new construction at
the settlement.
CENTER: Aaron Peck of
Tallahassee demonstrates
the technique for making
S hooks to beginning
Atchison sits at her
spinning wheel to "card
the wool" from a black

4 0 0 .


Liberty County Commission March 1 special meeting minutes

Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission special meeting March 1, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to order
by Chairman John T. Sanders.
Present at the meeting were com-
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert
Butch, Jim Johnson, L.B. Arnold,
Attorney Shalene Grover, Clerk
Robert Hill.
The opening prayer was given
by Commissioner Butcher and the
pledge of allegiance was led by
Robert Hill.
The mitigation house bid was
opened. Hayes Land Clearing of
Marianna submitted the only bid
of $5,600 to demolish the house.
It was recommended that the

the Liberty Co.
Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting March 10, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to
order by Chairman John T. Sand-
ers. Present at the meeting were
commissioners Dexter Barber,
Albert Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B.
Arnold, Attorney Shalene Grover,
Clerk Robert Hill and Deputy Clerk
Charla Kearce.
Prayer was led by Pastor Jack
The pledge of allegiance was
led by Clerk Robert Hill.
Motion to approve the minutes
-of the regular meeting held Feb. 10
and special meetings held Feb. 3
and 21,2005 was made by Arnold,-
seconded by Barber and carried.
Philip Jones with Preble-Rish
Engineers talked with the board
about the DOT application for the
County Incentive Grant Program
to resurface County Road 270 and
in the past we have been able tbo
waive the match. Motion to apply
for the grant was made by Butcher,
seconded by Barber and carried.
Bids on the EWP project will be
opened at the special meeting on
Monday, March 21 at 7 p.m.
The board approved Preble-
Rish Engineers applying for the
SCRAP Grant. projects 67A and
Blue Creek Road for resurfacing.
Philip Jones said that he could
help Sammy Hanna with a mainte-
nance plan for Orange.
The Water Department has
received the back flow preventors
for the Rock Bluff Water System
but we do not have the strainers
and the pipe and fittings. Philip.
Jones will call tomorrow about the
Sammy Hanna talked to the
board about the root that blew off
on the Sumatra Fire House. Mo-
tion to. approve approximate price
of $608.20 lor repairs to the roof
was made by Arnold, seconded by
Johnson and carried.
Sammy Hanna told the board
that he would have a price sheet
on used vehicles from DOT in a
couple of days.
The board agreed that all land
owners must sign the agreement
when purchasing dirt.
Ben Guthrie, ambulance direc-
lor told the board that he is still
talking with Dr. Thomas about the
certification she needs to become
the medical director ol the ambu-
lance. He said that it looks like she
only needs the ACLS; certification-
to be complete. He will continue to
talk with her.
Ambulance employees will be
getting physical at the health
Ben Guthrie said that the am-
bulance collectiorns is at a.rate,
of 75V,.,WebaVehad.a3 runs

County Road Department handle
this. Motion by Arnold seconded by
Butcher and carried to reject this
bid and have the Road Department
demolish this house.
The First Baptist Church of
Bristol requested a waiver of fees
for driveway dirt to their new build-
ing. Since this is on a county road
right of way the Road Department
was instructed to fix the drive-
Jimmy Weaver has made an of-
fer to give to the county his property
in Hosford. This is the old Jr. Food
Store on Hwy. 20. The purpose of
this gift is for a library. Mr. Weaver's
only request is for this facility to be

over what we had at this time last
Motion to advertise for bids on
blood pressure equipment for the
ambulance to be paid from EMS
grant was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Butcher and carried.:
Uniforms will also be paid out of
the ambulance grant funds.
Ricky Revell, grants coordina-
tor talked with the board. Motion
to approve amendment #6 in the
amount of $35,208 on the Rock
Bluff Water System was made by
Butcher, seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Ricky Revell said that he would
talk about hiring carpenters at
the special meeting on Monday,
March 14.
Carroll Copeland talked to the
board. He said that free dump
month is running smooth. He has
completed the new landfill cell and
it is ready to be used. We will have
to put the final cover on the closed
landfill cells. The board told him
that he can get prices for dump
truck hauling but we are going to try
to use the county dump trucks.
Attorney Shalene Grover will
check on what other counties do
about setting up 30 day business
accounts at their landfills and let
them know something Monday
night at the special meeting.
Several people told the board
that the Johnny Brown Road is in
bad shape and that they want this
road paved.
Clerk Hill told the board- that
Mary Gavin with Rural develop-
ment has scheduled the substan-
tial completion on the Hosford Fire
House for March 24 at 1 p.m.
Motion to have a special meet-
ing on March 21 to open EWP bids
was made by Barber, seconded by
Arnold and carried.
Moon to pay the bills was
made by Arnold, seconded by
Barber and carried.
Motion to adjourn was made
by Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried.

-~ ------ -- -- -
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named after his family. Motion by
Johnson seconded by Barber and
carried to accept this property.
Road Superintendent Sammy
Hanna discussed the purchase
of some used equipment for the
Road Department. There is a need
for additional trucks. Motion by
Arnold seconded by Johnson and
carried to get appraised value of
Emergency Management truck for
the Road Department to buy and
also approval for the purchase
of new Emergency Management
Motion by Arnold seconded by
Barber and carried to advertise for
two new positions with the Road
Motion by Butcher seconded by
Johnson and carried to have work-
shop on March 14, 2005 to review
and finalize personnel policies.
Motion by Butcher seconded
by Johnson and carried to set
temporary salary for Rhonda Lewis
at $30,000.
Rev. Terry Blackburn asked for
a waiver of fees at the Civic Cen-
ter for youth services on Aug. 12,
13, 14, 2005. Motion by Johnson
seconded by Barber and carried to

approve this waiver.
Building inspector Joe Red
Shuler informed the board of a
possible subdivision violation on
Hoecake Road. The board in-
structed Attorney Grover to send a
letter to the seller informing them
of this violation.
911 Director Stephen Ford
asked for permission to attend the
911 State conference on March
9 and 10. This approval was
Rhonda Lewis asked for dates
for the Senior Leadership Briefing.
The board approved any Monday
except March 14.
Ben Guthrie brought to the
board the names of applicants ap-
plying for the paramedic position.
Motion by Johnson seconded by

Butcher and carried to hire Phil-
lip Hill.
Guthrie suggested to hire an-
other paramedic. His suggestion
was to hire Wendy Temple. Motion
by Arnold seconded by Barber and
carried to hire Wendy Temple.
Motion by Butcher seconded by
Barber and carried to accept resig-
nation of paramedic Zeb Shuler.
The board talked about using
Dr. Thomas to sign off on am-
bulance runs to save the county
money. Discussion followed.
Sanders requested Preble-
Rish assign an engineer in Liberty
County full-time. The clerk will dis-
cuss this with Philip Jones.
Motion to adjourn by Barber
seconded by Butcher and car-

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March 10 meeting minutes of




March 21 special meeting minutes of the Liberty Co. Commission

The Department of Revenue
Child support enforcement Program
for service of process contract was
presented. Motion to approve con-
tingent upon the attorneys review-
was made by Arnold seconded by
Butcher and carried.'
Commissioner Arnold men-
tioned that we need a standardized
price on cleaning up burnouts.The
board directed Attorney Grover
and Sammy Hanna to review this
and make a recommendation to
the board.
Carroll Copeland asked for per-
mission to drive his personal vehicle
to the training sessions in Gaines-
ville. The board gave approval.
Ricky Revell asked the board to
be prepared to nominate one person
from each district to the Citizens
Advisory Task Force. This will be
done at the next meeting.
Mr. Revell presented a new salary
schedule for the Grants Department.
Discussion followed. No action was

taken on this request.
Mr. Revell gave the board a list.
of jobs completed by the Grants
Department and how each was
Because of the need of additional
vehicles mileage was approved
temporarily for the Grants Depart-
ment Workers.
Rhonda Lewis asked permission
to advertise for a clerical position for
Emergency Management. Motion
by Barber seconded by Johnson
and carried to approve advertising.
Commissioner Johnson made a
motion to advertise for the paving
of the Henry Kever Road, when we
get the money. Motion died for the
lack of a second.
Commissioner Barber discussed
the price being paid for dirt from the
Nobles pit. Presently we are paying
$3.50 per. load. The board asked
Sammy Hanna to speak to Mr.
Nobles and negotiate a price.
Motion by Barber seconded by

Butcher and carried to give $500 do-
nation to Chipola College Athletics.
Discussion of Attorney Sherry
Walkers letter to the board concern-
ing Leola Love's home. The board
instructed building inspector Joe
Red Shuler to ask the state Fire
Marshal and a licensed electrician
to go with him to check the electrical
in this home.
Motion to adjourn by Johnson
seconded by Butcher and carried.

Now accepting
a limited number of
piano students.
piano teacher
with Master's
degree in piano.
Call 643-4718.
I r

O, fficialminutes from the Liberty County the county water system be extend-
Commission special meeting March21, 2005 ed to include her property.The water
as recordedby the board secretary d t l he th ot
The meeting was called to order department will check this out.
by Chairman John T. Sanders. Attorney Grover informed the
Present at the meeting were com- board about her conversation with
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert -Bill May of Talquin Electric. Mr. May
Butcher, Jim Johnson, L.B. Arnold, stated that his company was not
Attorney Shalene Grover and Clerk in favor of attaching the garbage
Robert Hill. billing to the power bills.
The opening prayer was given by Attorney.Grover also said Tony
Butcher. The pledge of allegiance Arrant wanted direction concerning
was led by Clerk Robert Hill. changes to our Land Development
Bids on the EWP projects were Code. Ms. Grover will speak to
opened. Old Blue Creek Road: Cart- him concerning possible changes.
ers, $571,802.71; C.W. Roberts, Before any changes can become
$408,063. David Kennedy with permanent public hearings will be
Preble-Rish reviewed the bids and advertised and held.
stated they were in order, Motion by Attorney Grover told the board
Arnold seconded by Butcher and that she had spoken to DEP con-
carried to reject all bids. The board cerning the Weaver property that
told the engineer to re-deisgn the has been given to.the county.There
project where majority of the work was a concern about gas tank clean
can be done by the county. up but this is being done by the state
Derrick Arnold requested for the at no expense of the county.
board tohelp with a drainage prob- Revised personnel policies were
lem. The board will have the Road given to the board for final review.,
Department check this out.
Debbie Sheppard requested for '-

March 14 special .

meeting minutes otiac s

of the Liberty Co.

Commission 05 GsC YUKONt
On,c,lrn mnu,es from ire L,Oerr, Courty
SCarom,- non spe,;3: meeeng 4I14cn I I 2005 . T--'- A
a: rcordea b, bi ire t 'r-an*
The meeting was called ro order
by Chairman_ John T. Sanders. NOW: $32,988
Present at the meeting were com- OR: $548/Mo.*
missioners Dexter Barber, Albert POTIfAC S
Bulcher, Jim Johnson, L.B. Arnold, MN P .6
Attorney Shalene Grover and Clerk .* .
Robert Hill.
Pastor Jack Strader opened
ihe meeting with prayer. Clerk
Robert Hill led in the pledge of al- NOW: $19,988
-legiance. OR: $328/Mo."
Ricky Revell discussed with N
the board the need to hire ad- .BLOUNTSTOWI EU1
dilional employees to do SHIP HOME TOWN B 1,IT. HOME TOWN SER
and Weatherization Projects. His .
recommendation was to hire Terry E A
Varnum and William Walker as
carpenters at $11.50 per hour and t' '.. ;
Clayton Sumner at, helper at $10 GIVE us A CAI WE WANT VOUR BUSINE
per hour. He also recommended
that George O'Bryan's salary be
increased to $13.50 per hour and
Bobby Kent and Mike Lindsey be
paid $11.50 per hour. Motion to NO MONEY DC
approve these recommendations .
was made by Butcher seconded 05 PONTIAC MONTANA VAN
by Johnson and carried. EXI, ........
Discussion followed concerning
tools for these workers. The board
instructed Mr. Revell to purchase
the tools, inventory them and have NOW: $18,988
workers check'them out. OR: $308/Mo.'
Motion to approve the Weather- 02 CHEVY S-10
ization Assistance Grant for (2005- IS X .CA, .
2006) for $22.579 was made by AlTO,E.
Barber and seconded by Johnson
and carried.
Motion by Arnold seconded by "-
Butcher and carried to pay $100 NOW: $12,988
per Road Department and Recy- DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT!
cling Department employees for 02 CHEVY TRAIL BLAZER
safety boots. ---.....--.
Road Superintendent Sammy ..... .....
Hanna asked the board direction .-_," -a
about uniforms for the Road De- -
partment. All employees must wear NOW: $14,988
the County purchased uniforms. OR: $298/Mo.* @ 60 Mos., W.A.I

Rhonda Lewis presented a We Make)it Happen Because We Want Your Business!
matching SLA Grant for the amount H pe B s
of $9,246. Motion to approve by J I Op-f ountrstow n
ohnseconded by Butcher and al J I 20331 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA

Motion to adjourn by Butcher. Pont~iaa.. Olds, G1 IC Inc. 8,50-674-3307 (800) 41 9-1801
secdn'ded bb B'arbe'rahd8 c Fri'ed.Y, -'A P[Ices'Anh oNo aB'o n Pa'meni.Are 'W. A r'G 7'3'ornlgr'e'r. BoaconSuore- 72 me plus tlax iag. ue1ler lees All Pictures For Illsitraition Ornlt
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LS. %-CAB, *5.L VS. ... Z*f E. L. REC. CAB.

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OR $438/MO.
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5 NOW: $15,988

ised! T



SPort St. Joe


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-Panama City

NOW: $12,988 NOW: $8,988 NOW: $7,988

_ I ~ ~



by Katie Brown
April 13 thru April 15 FCCLA State Conference
I April 14 Baseball, V R.F. Monroe (Away) 5 p.m.; Softball,
JV Port St. Joe (Home) 4:30 p.m.
I April 15 8th grade trip to Tallahassee Florida Museum,
3-5th grade Honor Roll Trip to Tallahassee; Baseball- V Bethle-
I hem (Home) 6 p.m.
S April 19- Progress Reports; 6th grade field trip to Chipola "A
SMidsummer Night's Dream" 9 a.m.; Baseball, V Poplar Springs
(Home) 6 p.m.; Softball, V Carrabelle (Home) 5 p.m.
April 20 Kindergarten Registration; 7A Class trip to Mari-
anna 11:45-2:30; Sr. Beta Field Trip to Panama City
April 21 EBLA Banquet at Fortune Coookie, Last Cats'
Cuisine; Baseball, V Panama City (Away) 3:30 p.m.; Softball, V
Cottondale (Home) 2 p.m.

by Katie Brown
The seniors of 2005 at Altha
School are very excited to be where
they are now. In-just a little over a
month, a very happy chapter in their
lives will be closing, and a whole
new chapter is going to open for
them. Among the many, many things
the seniors get to "do throughout the
year, one of those things is they get
to leave something for the school to
remember them by. The senior class
at Altha this year is holding a book
drive in loving memory of Angie
Nevitt. If you have any old books
that you have no use for, or if you
have any book you know you will
never read, this is for a good cause.
Each book will have Angie's name
on it. If you want to help this great
cause, but you have no books to,
.give, a good way to help would be a
monetary donation. Any help would
be greatly appreciated. The book
drive will be open for the next two
or three weeks. The seniors are re-
ally happy to do something for their
classmate, and they see this oppor-
tunity as a great way. to remember
her, and what an awesome person
she was..
Also, the seniors are really an-
ticipating the long awaited senior

the group who are a part of the Pro-
Start classes just competed in Or-
lando for the annual Culinary Arts
competition. Now they're, getting
ready to go back. The annual state
trip is coming April 13th,14th, and
15th. Sky Scott is a State officer. He
will be competing in various com-
petitions at state. Sky said It's my
last year, I'm just trying to enjoy
All the members have worked
really hard on their events. Mrs.
Granger is the FCCLA sponsor. If
they win at state, they will advance
to nationals.

Sign up now oi Summer Driver's Ed; Student Council fundraiser

A'\. student: interested in taking
Summer Dner' Education should
sign up for the class-in the Guidance
Office. An\ students in 9th 12th
irade can take the class. The clais
%i ill be held on June 6 June 16 on
Monday Thursdays from :30
.a nm. t.i 12 30 p.m
The BHS Student Council will
be selling hot dogs and cokes from
a Coca Cola Wagon in front of Har-
vey's Superniarket at 17932 Mair
St. North in Blountstown on Satur--
da\. April 16. We \ill begin selling
around 10:30 a.m. arid -.ell through
lunch. Hot Dogs will be $1 and
Cokes ill be 50 cents This fund-
raiser is being held to help cover the
costs of our recent Spring Fling. and
w\e greadl appreciate the donations"
made by: the Coca Colah Company
and HarxeN's S supermarket. In ad-
djtion. wve would like to thank Har-
\e.\' Superniarket for making all of
the arrangements for the Coca Cola
Wagon. Please come out and sup-
port our Student Council.
PROM 2005
Dy Denm er Cantu
The junior class of Blountstow n
High School prepared ,a: romantic
evening for Prom 2005, themed
"A Night Under the Stars." Guests,.
chaperones. and faculty that attended
the prom enjoyed an everang full of
dancing \\ith a huge video screen
with a camera that continually
panned the crowd, the latest music
hits spun by:a DJ, and laser lights.
Also,- a full snack bar and a self-
serve drink fountain were available
for everyone for their enjoyment.
The highlight of the night was the
Grand March which included the in-
troducticri of the students and their
Sguesis: Follov.irig the Grand NfMarch
'. ,. 1;1:t!: .. ] '" ;I :t.;:it ":i t '!'

r -
I April 11 Guest Speaker Auditorium -10 a.m.; Softball game, I
home at 4:00 against West Gadsden
I April 12 Baseball game, home at 5:00 against Wewa; Blood I
drive from 9:30-2 p.m.; Softball game, home at 4 p.m. against
I Port St. Joe.
April 13 Science Cluo Field Trip
SApril 14 Softball game, away at 5:00 against Sneads; Base-
ball game,, away at 6:00 against Port St. Joe :
April 15 Baseball game, home at 5 p.m. against East Gads-
den; Math Contest "
April 18- Softball game, away at 4:30 p.m. against Bristol
April 19 Baseball game, away at 4 p.m. against Sneads; TV
Production/Journalism Field Trip
L- ---- ---- ----------- ------

\%as the much anticipated announce-
ment of Prom KJing and Queen, Nic
Melvin and Jonetia Da%% _son It \as
indeed a memorable night.
On March 17-19 Adani Harpool
competed in the state French com-
petition in Orlando. He competed
in the highest lewel category and
won the highest atard and a special
judges' prize for outstanding perfor-

mance The French go, ernment also
awarded him \%ith a mto-week schol-
arship to travel in France as a guest,
of the French gouernm-ent this sum-
mer. I Over 700 students' competed,
representing 71 schools in Florida.
We're proud of Adam's representa-
tion of BHS: Mrs. Dana.Ayers said
that now that Adam ha., started us off
in a big ,w ay, she hopes to take many
more students next year.

Prom set for Friday, April 15
PROM so you can get a parking pass.
SProm will be held at the Edge- ATTENTION SENIORS
\\ater Beach Resort in Pamana City' All seniors need to have their
Beach this Fnda\ from S p.m.- 12am. formal/drape pictures turned in to
All students who plan to attend must MIs.Austin to go into the newspaper
bring your invitation to the front gate ,ASAP!-
r--- ----- ------- ----- -
April 14-- Mock DUI at 12:45 at the football field; Varsity Base-
ball at NFC at 4 p.m.; Softball game at West Gadsden at 5 p.m.
April 18 Softball game. home, against Blountstown at 5:30
p.m.: Cheerleading tryout practice at 3:30 p.m.: Softball game,
home, against Sneads at 5:30 p.m.;Varsity Baseball game, home,
'-:-against'Maclay at.6p.m.'^' I. --'.- i'

Senior Class holding book drive; Senior trip set

Atlantic Trust
[ 0 R G A 6, E


Apply by phone
or the internet





_- - - -

Tell 'em you 'SCHOOL MENU
'- saw it in The I Liberty
Calhoun-Liberty County Schools
JO URNAL April 14 April 20, 2005
I --'- A variety of fruits and i
Vegetables or fruit juice and a
-- c.,---. choice of lowfat or whole milk
SSCHOOL-MENU I I served with all meals.
alhoun Breakfast Chilled pineapple tid-
County Schools r bits, oarneal with brown sugar,
hool s, cheese toast
April 14 April 20, 2005 Lunch: Chicken-fried steak,
mashed polatoes with gravy, col-
Lowfat or whole lard greens, corn bread.
milk served with all meals
ken withBreakfast Chilled orange juice,
Lunch:Chicken with rice, dev ham slice, cinnamon crunch cof-
iled eggs, field peas with snaps, fee cake. '
fruit cup, corn bread. .. Lunch: Spaghetti with meat
sauce, whole-kernel corn. apple
FRIDAY wedges, yeast rolls.
Lunch:Pizza with cheese, French-
fried potatoes, green salad with MONDAY
dressing, Jell-O with fruit. Breakfast Chilled fruit or juice,
cheese toast, ready-to-eat ce-
MONDAY real.
s Lunch: Chili with beans, cheese
Lunch: Red beans with sausage, toast saltines, orange sections.
steamed rice, carrot sticks, fruit -
cup, corn bread. TUESDAY
Breakfast Chilled pineapple tid-
TUESDAY I bits, oatmeal with brown sugar,
S.Lunch: Scalloped potatoes with hot ham and cheese toast.
ground beef. green beans, mixed Lunch: Hot dogs on buns, chilled
S mixe apricots, potato rounds with cat-
vegetables, fresh fruit, biscuit. sup, spice-nut 6ake.

Lunch: Chicken nuggets, French- Breakfast Chilled peaches, ham
fried potatoes, green baby limas, slice, biscuit with jelly.
fresh fruit, corn bread. Lunch: Pizza, green beans, cole
f. slaw, chocolate pudding.
All'menus are subject to change All menus are subject to change
Calhoun-Liberty.Journal. J Laban.Bontrager, DMD
_'Brist~,. Woe ;43,33333',..Bri.tblPRh ht'6A35. 617.
'... ''..i Li^ e7L. '* i ~..''/ .L.' LW..L.'. ^.LJ R.L.E.l.

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trip, which will be April 27th-30th.
They are so ready to spend a couple
of days having fun and being kids
at heart at all. the theme parks they
are going to visit. Now that prom
is over, and graduation is creeping
around the comer, it is smooth sail-
ing from here on out. The seniors
are ready to make their mark on the
world. So, look out ladies and gen-
tlemen, because in a month... here
they come!
by Megan Hansford
Altha's FCCLA chapter is very
busy this time of year. Members of



D _Family
r-3 '.,-- ..

Hosford School announces

March awards and honor roll

The following students made the
A and A/B honor roll at Hosford
School for the third nine weeks:
A Honor Roll
Kindergarten Jakob Abbott,
Angel Banks, Austin Burch, Tyler
Hall, Mara Myers, Matt Reeves,
Madison Sessions, Darby Sullivan,
Cierra White, Rhiann6n Faircloth,
Elizabeth Burke, Cari Sloat, Jack
Sewell, Rileigh Sewell, Kasey
Piercy, Abi McComb, Heather
First grade Richard Durden,
Bailey Singletary, Cailin Thomas,
McKenzie Trim, James Hatcher,
Rachel Langston, Micah McCaskill,
Christian O'Steen, Ken Tompson.
Second grade Michael Jordan,
Madison Peddie, Garrett Swier,
Noah Davis, Will Hosford.
Third grade- Krista Black, Ko-
ree Guthrie, Ben Harger, Christopher
O'Steen, Breanna White.
Fifth grade Allen Holbert.
Sixth grade Mandy Monah-
A/B Honor Roll
Kindergarten Cody Arnold,
Brooke Shuler. Noah Tomlin, Zack
DuggaJr. Tanner Ammons, Trey
Watson, Lauren Temple, Gabby
First grade- Megan Kirkpatrick,
Donavin Sansom, Kara Spence,
Zach Stoutamire, Chris Fletcher,
Hunter McDaniel, Craig Millette,
Misti Pullam, Sarah Shierling, Demi
Second grade Ashley Car-
roll, Madison Love, Allison Moore,
Karleigh Sellers, Skylar Smith,
Olivia Black, Ken King, Cheyenne
Miranda, Meagan Sewell. Shannon
Tucker, Kallie Williams.
Third grade Chelsea Gown,
Lee Hambright, Jabe Rosier, Taylor
Shuler, Tucker Abbott. Amber Ar-
nold, Brandon Black, C.J. Durden,
Christin Henderson, Skye Hoover,
Gavin Sansom, Joseph Sellers.
Fourth grade Autum Barlow,
-Matt Bodiford, Joseph Durden.
Chuck Morris. Hayden Swier.
Fifthgrade- Alex Baile..Aaron
Black. Betsy Bradwell. Daniel Dea-
son, Brandon Jenkins. Toren Guthrie.
Tra% is BeasleN. Maggie McCaskill.
SiAth grade--- Shannon Duggar,
Audrey Johnson. Kelsey McDaniel.
Emily Swier. Kristen Whitfield.
Seventh grade Ande A ndre\w s,
Benjamin Black. Cade Guthrie. Han-
nah Moore. Amber Sadberr.
Eighth grade Alissa Deason,'
Courtney Neel. L\ nn Padgett. Olean
Rosier. K\le Sumner. Stetson Wil-
S Iaich student of the month -
Mara NlMers and Rhiannon Faircloth.
kindergarten; McKenzie Trim and
Chris Fletcher. first grade; Madison
Love, Darryll Burke, second grade;
Lee Hambright and C.J. Durden,
third grade: Matt Bodiford. fourth
grade; Lamar Sunimerlin and Dan
Faircloth, fifth grade; Autumn Smith,
sixth grade; Cade Guthrie. seventh
grade; Kyle Sumner, eighth grade.
March creative writing (Class-
room winners) Noah Tomlin
and Heather Herndon, kindergar-
ten; Tommy Hatcher and Bailey
Singletary, first grade; Will Hosford
i and Kallie-Williams, second grade;-

Krista Black and Brandon Black,
third grade; Josh Kirkland, fourth
grade; Allen Holbert and Aaron
Black, fifth grade; Wren Andrews,
sixth grade; Josh Richards, seventh
grade; Amanda Godwon, eighth
Panther Pride Cierra White,
Rileigh Sewell, Bailey Singletary,
Misti Pullam, Meagan Sewell, Noah
Davis, Dylan Rogers, Gary Dart, Jo-
seph Durden, Allen Holbert, Hailey

Abbott, Shannon Duggar, Mason
McMurtry, Alissa Deason.
School-wide winners Will
Hosford, Allen Holbert, Josh Rich-
Sportsmenship Krista Black,
third grade; Hayden Swier, fourth
grade; Maggie McCaskill, fifth
MS Lynn Padgett, Shannon
Duggar, Mason McMurtry, Victor

B-town Middle School announces honor roll

The Blountstown Middle School
announces the A and A/B honor roll
for the third nine weeks. They are
as follows:
Sixth grade Shayn Baggett,
Junicia Baker, Tasheana Brown,
Morgan Davis, Eric Jones, Jahnice
Jones, Levan Khlordava, Kristen
Peacock Travis Pittman, Warren
Seventh grade Ashley Adams,
Tarak Amin; Jessica Collier, Staf-
ford Dawson, Kayla Shuler, Alison
Slongo, Laura Stoltzfus.
Eighth grade Marlee Sherrod,
Chelsea Snowden.
A/B Honor Roll
Sixth grade Brandon Alford,
Cherie Baggett, Taylor Brantley
Curl,- Gabriel Dawson, Montoya
Garrett Caroline Johnson, Ivy Mar-

tin, Stephanie Martin, Sawyer Max-
well, Paul Mosley, Jacy Richards,
Cameron Smith, Karis Smith.
Seventh grade Sonya Alday,
Virginia Baker, Aaron Daniels,
Robert Deason, Kelby Durham,
Hira Farooqi, Erin Fowler, Mi-
chael Gibson, Brittany Griffin, Ra-
chael King, John McDaniel, Hol-
land Thornton, Blake Tolley, Maria
Trejo, Jacob Wainwright.
Eighth grade Joy Armitage,
Samantha Bailey, Shirane Baker,
Haley Bozeman, Casey Brown,
Ryan Frye, Amy Hall, Jimmy
Jackson, Demarco Johnson, Jared
King, Hailey Moravek, Andrea
Nunn, Jasmine Simmons, Valerie
States, Kimberley Taylor, Ashley
Van Lierop, Autumn Veazey, Ellen

VCA announces third quarter honor roll

The students at Victor, Christian
Academy in Sneads who have main-
tained an "A" average for the third
quarter are as follows:
Sabrina Aikens, Piccola Baker,
Tavious Blackshear. Ethan Branch,
Ethan Creel, Carlon.Dilmore, Blake
Edenfield, Shanice Galvin, Bianca
Garrett, Brittany Garrett, Chris Ger-
many, Matthew Grantham, Cade
Hall, Sierra Harrison, Steven Hil-
bum, Michael Johnson, Sarah John-
son, Daniel Leach, Chrissy McCoy,
Aaron McKinnie, Logan McKinnie,

Haylie McLane, Kaitlyn Miller,
Steven Miller, Caitlin Peel, Au-
drey Lynn Ryals, Joshua Sheard,
Gavin Shouppe. Ali Smith, Alleni
Suggs, Jennifer Thompson, Savan-
nah Thompson, Heather Yoder,
Briana Young.
The following students made a
"B" average:
Brittany Baxter, Jonathan Boyd,
Jeremy Brown, Annita Chance, John
Lincoln, Holly Myers, Sean Perry,
Kayla Todd, Danae' Williams, Gor-
dan Yoder.

from the Florida Peanut
Producers Association
MARIANNA The Florida
Peanut Producers Association is
pleased to announce the opening
of their 2005 Scholarship A\\ ard
Program, effective April 1.
Two $1.200 scholarships will
be awarded to deserving high
school seniors and/or college
students. The winners must be
the son or daughter of an ac-
tively producing peanut grower,
not necessarily a member of
the FPPA. It is the intent of the
Scholarship Award Committee,
however, that the award recipi-
ents attend a Florida junior col-
lege or four-year university.
Each winner will receive $600
when the scholarship winners
are announced. The remaining
$600 will, be awarded, after the
completion of-one-semester and

documentation of passing grades.
is submitted to the FPPA office.
"The Florida Peanut Produc-
ers Association is committed to
helping further the education of
young people in Florida and the
scholarship program is evidence
of our commitment," said Ken
Barton executive director of the
The FPPA welcomes all ap-
plicants. The final selection will
be made by the committee and
all applicants will be notified
by mail, as will the scholarship
winners," said Barton.
For an application, contact the
FPPA office at 2741 Penn Ave.,
Suite 1, Marianna, FL 32448 or
call 526-2590.
FPPA Scholarship applica-
tipns mitst be postmarked ,no
later than July 1, 2005.

Scholarship money available

:: : : -;-_:.



DRIVER'S ~! 6I 1~ ~ LICE S]E OFF[ICE cninuedfrompiI~iiageLL]m


enues exceeding their costs.
("We do not make enough
money in fees to pay one em-
ployee.") Consider all the essen-
tial functions that would cease
if this principle were applied
throughout our county govern-
ment. What would happen to the
sheriff's department? The coun-
ty jail? The .elections office?
Would the fees generated by the
county clerk's office cover the
costs of all its services?.
Consideration of the "cost
effectiveness" issue would not
be complete without discussing
-the fact that Liberty County's
Tax Collector Carol Strickland
is taking the initiative to better
serve her citizens by providing
driver's license servicing. She is
doing so in the face of the same
considerations you cite as justi-
fication for ceasing this service
and .despite obstacles that in-
clude the limited resources of a
smaller county, and the need for
training for her and her staff in a
sen ice the\ have never provid-
ed before. However, wouldn't it
be more "cost effective" for the
Calhoun County Tax Collector's
,office to continue this service
\\hen its employees already
habe knowledge and experience
in driver's license processing
and when the "roll-out" of new

procedures will occur at estab-
lished offices, first? With your
decision have we lost our status
as an "established office?"
In your notice to citizens an-
nouncing the cessation of driv-
er's license services (Calhoun-
Liberty Journal dated February
23, 2005), published only five
days before its effective date,
you incidentally refer to security
concerns as justification for your
decision. It's my understanding
that these security concerns re-
late to equipment and procedur-
al changes that are largely being
driven by our country's newly
established Homeland Security
program. If our federal govern-
ment has identified driver's li-
cense processing as important
to national security by aiding
in the identification of "persons
of interest" or other threats to
our national security, then can't
these objectives most effectively
be accomplished close to home,.
by an office staffed by persons
who recognize and even know
so many of our citizens? I am
concerned that these security
concerns were not appropriately
factored into and weighted in
reaching your decision, and that
had they been, you would have
arrived at a different decision.
You further justify your de-

-- ---- -- -- --- ---
_- ---- .

Davis joins U.S. Army
Nlichael S. Da\ is has joined
the rumted States Army under
the Delayed Entry Program.
The program gimes young men
and women the opportunity 'to
delay entering active duct for up '

The enlistment gives the new
soldier the option to learn anew ..
skill, travel and become eligible ..
to receive as much as $50,000 "
toward a college education. Af-
ter completion of basic military
,training, soldiers receive ad-

danced individual training in their career job specialty prior to being
assigned to their first permanent duty. station.
The recruit qualifies for a $10,000 enlistment bonus.
Davis has reported to Fort Leonard Wood, Waynesville, MO for
basic training.
-He is the son of Dorthy Davis and Lonnie Davis,; both of Altha.

Harris reports for active duty
Adam B. Harris has joined the
United States Army under the
Delayed Entry Program. The
program gikes young men and
women the opportunity to delay
entering active duty for up to one
The enlistment gioes the new
soldier the option to learn a new
kill. travel and become eligible
to receive as much as $50,000
toward i college education. Af-
ter completion of basic military "
training, soldiers receive ad anced indi, idual training in their career
job specialty prior to being assigned to their first permanent duty
The recruit qualifies for a $10.000 enlistment bonus.
Harris. a 2003 graduate of- Blounisto%%n High, School. 'has're-
pt&ftb&-Fc.t Sillk'2.'ir6nv'OK for active duty. .oiqq

cision by saying that the re-
sponsibility of driver's licenses
limits the time your staff needs
to "adequately provide the oth-
er services to the citizens of
Calhoun County in an effective
manner." I'm not familiar with
all the services currently being
provided by the Tax Collector's
Office, but in our conversation
.you mentioned fishing license
issuance as one of the those ser-
vices. I'm not minimizing the
importance of fishing licensing,
nor do I know whether it is, as
driver's license servicing was, a
discretionary service being pro-
vided by your office. However,
I hope that in deciding between
the services you will continue to
provide and those to eliminate,
that you consider the number of
citizens impacted with your de-
cisions. To use fishing licensing
as an example, virtually all fish-
ermen require driver's licenses,
but not all drivers require fishing
license. While fishing licensing.
may not be a discretionary ser-
vice of your office, my point is
that if provided .services need
to be pared down or eliminated,
perhaps there are less essential
functions that driver's license
servicing that should be elimi-
nated first.
As for the "space" problems
you cite as further justification
for your decision, I credit you and
the county with the wherewithal
to solve what must be a recur-
ring, but hardly insurmountable,
problem for our county govern-
As I have said, Mrs. Burkett,
I believe that you can credit your

long association with the tax col-
lector's office and not campaign
promises for your election. Even
so, had your campaign promises
included distinguishing yourself
as the only county tax collector
eliminating driver's license ser-
vicing among the 27 or 28 tax
collectors in the state currently
providing that service, I believe
that we would have a different
tax collector today.
Thank you, Mrs. Burkett, for
reconsidering this matter. I trust
that upon reflection you will re-
sume this long-relied upon ser-
vice to the citizens of Calhoun
County and live up to the expec-
tations of the many who support-
ed you in your election.
Patti L. Wood, Frink

For a wide range of
Homeowner Insurance
Plans, Fire and Dwelling
Policies, call for a
no-obligation review.
Calhoun County 4 .r:
615 N.A3n I -
Blountstounn FL

HELPING YOU is what we do best.

Chipola Turf Farms, LLC
Sales, Delivery, J
& Installation I
PALMETTl 882 Hwy. 71 S. MTT
Kinard, FL
850 639-6805
850-639-4384 (Fax)

Lawrence AnimalH-ospitaf
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 027-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m F.-
Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to-5 p:m7 '-.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery. Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services

New area rugs just in!

^^7i7 Smart-new,

~ThT ~/ATI~

SoIboks to set

your home's

spring decor.

is-x.... i : '"". ". "* ""

Click lock Laminates, ,
in stock Bamboo,
SLeather Shag

S& hand-tufted

2 wool area rugs.


2597 Springcreek Rd., Marina 526-3619 .
3 1/2 miles east of Marianna on.Hwy.-9f r ; ,



_A N

FWC releases 2004

boating statistics

Request for General
Contractors for
1930's Tenant Cabins

Mayhaw School Community
Organization, Inc.
"Clay Mary Project #0430-001"
City of Blountstown, Florida


Residential, Building, and General
contractors are invited to submit a
competitive bid for the stabilization
and exterior restoration of three
historical 1930's Black tenant cab-
ins located at the Clay Mary Park,
16132 SE River Street, Blountstown,
Florida. This project consists of
providing concrete footings, metal
roofs, exterior wood siding and trim,
exterior doors, exterior windows,
and painting. There will be no bid
or performance bonds required for
this project. Bids are due by 2 p.m.,
April 29, 2005 at the Office of Pas-
tor Geraldine Sheard at the Prayer
Chainers Mission of God's Church
located at. 19455 SE_ McDaniel
Road, Blountstown (Hugh Creek),
FL. Contractors may contact pastor
Geraldine Bf Sheard at 1-850-674-
6985,: 674-5548 or 674-8683 for ac-
cess to the three buildings. A copy
he bid document may be obtained
(at bidders cost) at Emerald Coast.
Blueprint, Inc. -1-850-785-0233 1lo-
cated at 213 W. 6th Street, Panama
.City or at City Blue Reprograph-
ics, Inc. 1-850-386-8989 located at
.1908-5 Capital Circle NE Tallahas-

EWP D.S.R. 11-0021

PROJECT # 58.062


The Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed bids
from any qualified person, company or
corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

EWP D.S.R. LI-0021

Plans and specifications can be obtained
at Preble-Risn, Inc., 324 Marina Drive.
Port St. Joe, Florida 32456, (850) 227-
7200. The Did must conform to Section
287.133t3) Florida Statutes, on public
entity crimes.

Completion date for this project will be 60
days Irom the date ot Ihe Notice lo Proceed
presented to the successful bidder.

Liquidateddamages forfailure tlocompiele
the protect on the specified date will be sel
. at $200.00 per day.

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

Bids will be received until 5:00 P.M. (EST).
on April 25 2005. at the Liberty County
Clerk's Office, Liberry County Courihouse.
Hwy. 20, Bristol, Florida 32321, and will

be opened and read aloud on, April 25.
2005, at 7:00 P.M. (EST). The public is
invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will be
$50.00 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made payable to

The Board of County Commissioners
reserves the right to waive informalities
in any bid, to accept and/or reject any or
all bids, and to accept the bid that in their
judgment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County.
If you have any questions, please call
David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200.

EWP D.S.R. LI-0011

PROJECT # 58.062


The Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed bids
from any qualified person, Company or
corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

EWP D.S.R. LI-0011

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

Completion date for this project will be 60-
days from the dale ol the Notice lo Proceed
presented to Ihe successful bidder.
Liquidated damages ior failuree to complete
the project on the specified date will be set
at $200.00 per day.

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

Bids will be received unlil 5:00 P.M. (EST).:
on April 25 2005, at the Liberty County
Clerk's Office. Liberty County Counhouse,
Hwy. 20. Bristol, Florida 32321, and will
be opened and read aloud on, April 25.
2005. at 7:00 P.M. (EST). The public is
invited to attend. .

Cost for Plans and Specifications will be
$50.00 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made payable to

The Board of County Commissioners
reserves the rignt to waive inriformalities
in any bid. to accept and/or reject any or
all bids, and to accept the bid thal in their
judgment will be in the best interest of
Liberty County.
If ybu have any questions, please call
David Kennedy at (850) 227-7200..,.

EWP D.S.R. LI-0031

PROJECT # 58.062



The Liberty County Board of County
Commissioners will receive sealed bids
from any qualified person, company or
corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

EWP D.S.R. LI-0031

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

Completion date for this project will be 60
daysfromthedate of the Notice to Proceed
presented to the successful bidder.

Liquidated damages forfailure to complete
the project on the specified date will be set
at $200.00 per day.
Please indicate on the envelope that this
is a sealed bid, the bid number and what
the bid is for.

Bids will be received until 5:00 P.M. (EST),
on April 25.2005, at the Liberty County
Clerk's Office, Liberty County Courthouse,
Hwy. 20, Bristol, Florida 32321, and will
be opened and read aloud on, April 25.
2005, at 7:00 P.M. (EST). The public is
invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will be
$50.00 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made payable to

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

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


CASE NO. 04-136-CA

'THE BANK, an Alabama banking corpora-
tion qualified to do business in Florida,




Defendants. .


NOTICE IS GIVEN thal pursuant to a Final
Judgment of Foreclosure dated April 6.
2005 in the above-styled cause. I will sell
TO the highest and best bidder for cash
at the front door of the Calhoun County
Courthouse. 20859 Central Avenue,
Blounislown, Florida. at 11 a.m. (CTI, on
Thursday. May 12, 2005, mie following
described properly in Calhoun Counly:
Lots 14'and 15, Block D, Leonard's Forest Park,
S 6 iub,;.;;:... .:.i I-. C;r, .i Bi.)u .i':..t ,'. Flr i;.4,
S lr' n I:, In lMl I, .I r .:,:r.n irn lc
o in" Ir E *l:,I C 'Cu ,u .:,l ..- ,'unry
Fla,,',, t.j n.3 .n,n, r n e.:ll.-n .-'r i,,jnimp I Florin

"'L lc', i,: in 1 5,1 It Of AprI `0)f
FILITH aArr-W4A, Giri C, v Cun
I, L Fio- r' D p It ClI4 -" i .

Bristol 66 Towing and Recoi &ry will
hold a Public Auction on April 30,2005
-at 1:00 p.m (ET).
1989 blue four-dbor Honda Accord LX
Vin# 1HGCA5632KA068646
Our Auction will be held at Bristol 66
Storage on Hoecake Road off Highway
20 East, one half mile on left. you will
see our sign. Bristol 66 Towing reserves
the right to reject any and all bids
The Calhoun Liberty Journal 4-13-05
, l.you. need n rr, more information on the.
an6ve ehitie. please call (850) 643-2522l,
a kffj Dale,. .-... ..

from the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
Florida's 2004 boating statis-
tics are out, and again they are
The number of registered
boats in Florida soared to
982,907 in 2004, compared to
978,225 in 2003. Boating fatal-
ities jumped to 68 in 2004 from
64 in 2003. In fact, fatality
numbers have increased slowly
since 2000 when Florida had its
lowest number of boating fatali-
ties in many years.
Monroe County reported the
highest number of accidents
and injuries, 98 and 57 respec-
tively. Pinellas County reported
- the highest number of fatalities
with seven. Palm Beach Coun-
ty reported the highest property
damage figures at '$8.69 mil-
lion, including one incident that
accounted for $8 million of that
total. The second-highest prop-
erty damage occurred in Miami-
Dade County with $1.2 million.
Even the good news wasn't
really good. The statistic that
recreational boating accidents
dipped to 743 from 1,005 in
2003 reflects a change in the
amount of damage an accident
has to involve before it counts.
In 2003, an accident had to in-
volve $500 damage to be in-
cluded in the statistics. They
had to involve $2,000 in dam-.
age to make the cut in 2004 due
to a change in the law.
Statistics indicate experi-
enced boaters may fall prey
to a false sense of security. In
fact, more than half the boat
operators involved in fatal boat-
ing accidents last year had more
than 100 hours of boat opera-
tion experience.
The typical boating accident

FWC offering grants

for boating projects

The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
is gearing up to dole out $2 mil-
lion under the Florida Boating
Improvement Program (FBIP)..
The/ FBIP provides funding
through competitive grants to
support 'recreational boating
and boating-related activities
on Florida's coastal and/or in-
land waters.
Eligible program participants
include Florida's municipal and
county Ngoemments. The dead-
line for submitting grant appli-
cations is June 10.
In 2004, the FBIP awarded
over $1.9 million in grants for
19 projects statewide.
Visit MyFWC.com/boat-

victim is not a child or adoles-
cent. He's a 22- to 50-year-old
male with many hours of expe-
rience in operating a vessel. In
most cases, if he sustained an
injury, it was not life-threat-
ening. If he' did not survive
the accident, most likely he
drowned, because he thought
it uncomfortable, unbecom-
ing or unnecessary to wear a
life jacket even if he couldn't
swim. Drowning continued to
be the leading cause of death in
Florida's boating accidents (65
. FWC boating safety officials
and officers encourage boat-
ers to consider life jackets to
be similar to seatbelts when it
comes to their life-saving po-
tential. New types of inflat-
able life jackets especially the
waist-pack variety are light-
weight and hardly noticeable
when worn.
'It simply makes sense to
wear one when you're on the
water," said FWC Capt. Richard
Moore. "It's like the seatbelt in
your car. If you aren't wearing
it when you find yourself a few
seconds from a collision, you
may have waited too late."
Also, excessive alcohol use
continued to be the leading
cause, of boating fatalities in
2004. The effects of alcohol
may be even greater on boat
operators than vehicle opera-
tors because the combination of
wave action, hot sun and physi-
cal exertion from being on the
water compounds the influence
alcohol consumption can have
on people.
"As with cars on land, it's
always best for boats to be op-
erated by someone who hasn't
been consuming alcoholic bev-
erages," Moore said. "Desig-
nated drivers can save lives on
boats, just like they do on high-
* Moore said other suggestions
for having safe experiences on
Florida's. waters include taking
a boating safety course, filing a
float plan with a friend or rela-
tive each time you take to, the
water and making sure you have
the-proper safety equipment in
working order. For boat op-
erators age 21 or younger, the
boater safety course is a require-
ment not merely a suggestion
- for legally operating a vessel
with 10 or more horsepower in
More information about boat-
ing accidents and boating safety
is available online at MyFWC.
com. Click on "Boating."
To report resource or boating-
under-the-influence law viola-

ing/grants to read the complete tions, call the FWC's Wildlife
program policies and guidelines Alert hotline number 1-888-
ando downqload a qopy,f. the ,9,40-3,922, or of WC (* C in
application. -, ,.! some .areas) by.cellularlphone,1


The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners will
consider at their next regular meeting on Thursday, May
5,2005, at 7:00 P.M. in the Courtroom of the Courthouse,
the namrng of the following roads:

JERKINS FARM ROAD New dirt road on the west side
of Pea Ridge Road just north of Durham Road. Located
in Township 1 South, Range '-West, Sectiorn7., ., -:
- .. -- -.... -- '-


Lucille Deann
Lockhart, Heaven's
newest angel, 47,
.passed away Sunday,
April 3, 2005 at her
home. She was born in
yJacksonville and had
lived in Blountstown
for the past 4 years,
w moving from Panama
City. She was a clerks
and of the Baptist faith. She was a beloved mother,
grandmother, sister and friend and will ld missed
by all. who knew her.
Survivors include a son, James Randall Wheeler
and his fiance, Mary Jones-of Pensacola; a daughter,
Sha% na Lynn Ray and her husband, Jason of Las
Vegas, NV; two brothers, Melton Miller and his
wife, Lynn, and Timothy Justice, all of Panama
City; a sister, Latricia Elder and her husband, Dicky
of Panama City; a grandmother, Lucille Adkins of
Blountstown; a grandson, Bradley Keith and several
nmeces and nephews, Stewart, Christie, and Sean
Miller, Stephen and his wife, Hope,"and Stephanie.
Justice, Ronald Jr. and Christopher and his wife,
Jennifer, along with their children Chrisnan and
Ayden; an uncle, Virgil Justice and his wife, Donna
of Lake Talquin; and a best friend, Karen Styron of
Services were held Saturday. April 9, 2005 from
Adams Funeral Home Chapel in Blountstown.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

Chipola announces

Fine arid Performing

Arts Scholarship dates

MARIANNA Chipola College will offer-
scholarships in music, art, and theatre scholarships
during the 2005-2006 school year.
Sho%'ChoirAudifions are April 14-15 at 3:30p.m.
each da\. Attendance at both auditions is required.
All students should come %\ith shoes forthe dance
a audition; a completed Sho,\ Choir Application and
an accompanied' vocal solo with an accompaniment
track on cassette or CD. or an accompanist.
Visual Art application and portfolio deadline is
April 28. Auditions for Music and Theater scholar-
ships are set for April 28 and again on May 12.
SApplications are available on the web'at: \\\.
chipola.edu. Click departments and select "Fine and
Performing Arts."
High School graduates %% ith acceptable academic
records and music theatre, and art aptitude \ ho plan
to pursue studies as music, theatre or art majors are
eligible to apply.
Scholarships in variouss amounts, up to full tu-
- ition and fees, are awarded on the basis of talent
and academic record. Students %\ith financial need
may seek additional assistance through the college's
Office of Financial Aid and the
Chipola Foundation.
For more information, call
Joan Stadskle%. Ctupola Director C A R
of Fine and Perfomrung Arts. at .f our
718-2301. fr your

Bu sell

and trade

with an ad in

The Journal.
(An ad this size

ALTHA Kori Madison and Kaelyn Joy
Tucker, infants, passed away Sunday, April, 3,2005
at Jackson County Hospital in Marianna.
Survivors include mother, Amanda Marie Parker
of Altha; father, Danal Edward Tucker of Altha;
one sister, Tessa LeeAnn Tucker of Altha; maternal
grandparents, Earl and Teresa Parker of Altha and
C.W. and Mae Roberts of Crawfordville; maternal
great-grandparents, J.C. and Virginia Reynolds
of Panacea; paternal grandparents, Morgan and
Cora Tucker of Altha; paternal great-grandmoth-
ers, Carrie Tucker of Altha and Christelle Hill of
Graveside services were held Monday, April 11,
2005 from New Shiloh Cemetery near Altha with
Rev. Henry Jones officiating.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

BLOUNTSTOWN Sybil Arbery, 90, passed
away Tuesday, April 5, 2005 after an extended ill-'
ness. She was born in Calhoun County and returned
upon her retirement. She was a administrative sec-
retary for Security Benefits in Atlanta, GA. She was
active for many years in the Audubon Society.
Survivors include her nephew, Dr. Finlay Corbin
and family of Blountstown; a niece, Nancy Macma-
hon of Austin, Texas and her son, Thomas Eatman
.of Germany.
Services are scheduled to be held at a later date.
The family request no flowers. Memorial gifts may
be made to Covenant Hospice at 4440 Lafayette
Street, Suite C, Building #2Vlarianna, FL 32446
or a favorite charity.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

BLOUNTSTOWN Ralph Lee, 66, passed
away Monday, April 11, 2005 at Calhoun-Liberty
Hospital. He was a native and lifelong resident of
Calhoun County. He was a retired truck driver and
was a member of the Holiness faith.
Survivors include his wife, Ruby C. Lee of
Blountstown; one son. Michael Lee of Blountstown;.
one daughter. Polly Ne\\some of Blountstown;
four brothers, Bill Lee, Maurice Lee and Amos
Lee, all of Blountstown and Roger Lee of Panama
City; one granddaughter, Samantha Newsome of
The family will receive friends Wednesday,
April 13 from 6 p.m.(CT) until 8 p.m.(CT) at Pea% N
Funeral Home.
Ser\ ices \ ill be held at 3 p.m. Thurs.. April 14.
2005 from Pea\\ Funeral Home Chapel with Rev.
Chris Goodman officiating. Interment ill follow in

Pine lenemional
CemneterN in
Blountstowk n.
Pea\ Fu-
neral Home in
Blountstok n is
in charge of the




P.O. BOX 563, Quincy, FL 32353

Peavy Funeral Home

Yoq; hometown funeral home since 994

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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



When you need us...
we will be here for you.

ArdIamIs Fiunieralj Home
S "A Tradition of Caring Generations of Trust"
Phone 674-5449 or 643-5410
._'.: 18034 Main St. N in Blountstown
.- 12385 N. Pea Ridge Road in Bristol
Faithfully serving local families for more than 28 years...
Visit us online al: wiva.:agva lisfh.prqi ...

Bevis Funeral

BEVIS Home ofrisA/of
re-,Lo Ce Gre.,ator
SAll existing pre-need
and at need contracts
S8 [are now handled by
the Bevis family and staff

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

ToddWahlquist, Rocky Bevis & Ed Peacock
Sicenseof Junerafu-Drec/ors
Se6 Espafiol
,&)e woufffove lo meel everyone in our
commuansy, so please s/op y an say AeIfo.

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

Locally owned by
Marion & Debbie Peavy
Debbie Peavy
and Dianna Tissue


Charlie Johns St.
Oiu,' '.re a i .1f's 1 ,lran d"M r
'P ,'otif toiL'lil"rFlirir Siice l jo-

or 674-8191
100'. Saiislaciion Guaranirkeed
Next door 1o
Peavy Funeral Home
Serving Adams, McClellan
& Hall Funeral Homes
AlIha, 1Bounisiown, Brnsiol


needs &r concerns.
.lanTn C |H', I lu 61 : li I' ln,:a l

funera ymonme
211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
(850) 875-1529
CO.ALLY,,QW.tt.EQ a. &OPFT.Ep)..


IHAND-PIKED QUALITY Spring azalea care

There is one form-of hope which is never unwise, and
which certainly does not diminish with the increase of
knowledge. In that form it-changes its name, and we call
it patience. Edward Bulwer-Lytton

WeR' e yom'. one-sTop


Don't lose
time in the
woods.. Have
MY, your ttires

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


-- YHwy. 20 West Blountstown 674-8784-

Portable Buildings

S Worth The
f Drive To
.4 Pogram ofthe Matr-ian nat
Better 50Bu sine BreradMasrian .
within a 50 mile radius ,,.,

N, 4 V L %1. --.

Evergreen azaleas are sig-
nature plants in southern land-
scapes. A sure sign of spring
in our area are the masses of
spectacular azalea blooms. To
ensure that your azaleas will re-
main healthy and vigorous, it's
important to give them proper
. Azaleas perform best in areas
of filtered sunlight. Their shal-
low root system and low toler-
ance to poor soil drainage makes
site selection and placement
important. Since many valu-
able shade trees were lost during
the hurricane, some previously
shaded azaleas are now exposed
to full sun. Azaleas that are ex-
posed to direct sunlight all day
or a hot western exposure may
be more susceptible to problems.
Under high light situations,
plants may become stunted, lose
foliage, become covered with li-
chen and are more susceptible to
lace bugs.
It's going to be very tempting

by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County.

to move azaleas this spring. But,
if at all possible, wait. Fall is the
best time to transplant.
Two of the more important
steps in ensuring healthy pro-
ductive azaleas are proper prun-
ing and correct fertilization. The
best time to prune and fertilize is
right after the flowers fade.
Azaleas that have plenty of
room to grow do not require a
lot of pruning and form beauti-
ful rounded, layered canopies.
However, if your azalea is out-
growing its space, some prun-
ing may be necessary. There are
several different pruning tech-
niques than can be used. Just
remember, to ensure that you
have beautiful blooms next year,
do not heavily prune azaleas af-
ter early June.
If you want your azalea to

N I-- f

Liberty Post & We've got the
Polefence posts
Barn Pole Inc. to needs.ou
Hwy. 12. Brisol 643-5995 11 2 mile sour, of Ire red liqgrii
7 Posts 8 Posts 66' Posis 8 Corners
Top Size Top Size Top Size under 3
3-,4 2-3 3-4 2-2.5 3-4
4-5' 4-5 2-5.3' 4-5
5-6' 5-6' 3-35 5-6'
6-7 35-4 6-7
7-8' 4-5' 7-8
SPECIALTY 8'+ 5'+ 8'+ J
1'4 rounds -, FACTORY SECONDS
1'2 rounds -uc, .:. 66' Posts. Top Size, under 2
Flat Face ..ac,,,i. 2-3 3-4 4-5 5'+


Spring Sale

S., 12x20 Carport
-'- 12x20 Workshop
V2 4 Windows 4'Door
l W m Only $97
a month

20x24 w/4 Win. &
4'Dr., All Alum. Ext.,
"|1 Lifetime Warranty

$ 1L2E 6M o. wac V

3614 Hwy. 90 Marianna, FL.
(across from F.H.P.) (3 miles west of town)

.. .. ,,.

maintain some of its natural
form, then use a combination of
heading and thinning cuts. To
reduce shrub height make se-
lective heading cuts. Heading
cuts remove branches back to a
healthy bud or another branch.
Thinning cuts, reduce the shrub's
density and allows light to pene-
trate the shrub encouraging inte-
rior growth. With a thinning cut,
branches are generally removed
back to ground level.
If you need to drastically re-
duce the size of your azaleas,
you can cut all the stems back
to about 6 to 18 inches above
the ground. This rejuvenation
technique can be successful if
done right after blooming. This
allows sufficient time for new
growth to mature and harden off
for winter. The advantage to this
method is-that the work is quick,
decision making is minimal, and
the "new" shrub that will emerge
should be uniform in growth
habit or can easily be corrected.
The disadvantage is that you run
the risk of a plant dying.
Azaleas also benefit from
spring fertilization. A good
fertilization program for these
shrubs is based on three factors.
First, azaleas thrive in acid soil.
Second, they are easily injured
by moderate to high fertilizer
applications. And lastly, they
have low nutritional require-
ments compared to many other
plants. Therefore, it's best to
avoid the standard fertilizer and
use a special "Azalea-Camellia"
Follow the label directions
carefully and apply the fertilizer
to the azalea's root zone. Spread
the fertilizer on the soil or mulch
surface. Since azalea roots are
very shallow, you can damage
roots by trying to work the fertil-
izer into the soil.
Tip of the Week: Azalea
leaf gall is a fungus that causes
thickened, fleshy and distorted
leaves. To prevent an infestation
next year, be sure to pull or clip
off the galls and destroy them. If
left, they will eventually fall to
the ground where the fungus car-
ries over until next spring.

Theresa Friday is the Residen-
tial Horticulture Extension Agent
for Santa Rosa County.



<- 2 FT. ->
A-I Tree Service
& Stump Grinding
Vickery Enterprises, Inc.
(850) 674-3434
Best prices in, the irr!usty.:

I I -~ '' I j I I I -d

I 1 ` _I Il III

Gas stove, excellent condition,
$100. Call 674-4703. 4-13; 4-20

7 mm Magnum rifle with scope.
Call 762-8547. 4-13, 4-20

VHF marine radio, handheld, $70.
Call 643-4062 or 447-1225.
4-13, 4-20

Fourdog pens, 10x10x6'chain link,
like new, $160 each; one aluminum
dog box with rails, fits full size truck,
$200; two 16 ft. deer stands, like
new, $50 each; one gun cabinet,
buck picture on front, hold six guns,
like new, $60. Call 643-4062 or
447-1225. 4-13,4-20

45hp Tafe tractor, 300 hours; two
row cultivators, disc, bushhog and
other equipment, $10,000 for all,
can be separated. Call 674-7508.

Ducane 3 1/2 ton, central heat
and air cones with thermostat and
breaker. Call 379-8862. 4-13,4-20

8x20 flatbed trailer, heavy duty,
two axle, with fenders and rims;
one Kar Donkey, new tires, new tie
downs. Call 643-2535. 4-13,4-20

Sleeper sofa for $20; dining table
with four chair, $25; love seat, $20;
swing set, $20; rocker chair, $15;
four drawer chest of drawers, $20.
Call 643-3256: 4-13, 4-20

Side-by-side refrigerator and
washing machine, free, needs some
" repairs. Call-.643-3256. 4-13,4-20

2002 Red A.R.E. camper top, for
2001-02 Toyota Tacoma, has fold
down sliding glass, in excellent
condition, paid $1,200 asking $600
or best offer. Call 643-2398 or 643-
6599. 4-13, 4-20

Fort Knox Gun Safe, holds 14 long
guns, and several shelves, 3 years
old, excellent condition, fire proof,
$800 firm. Call 643-5016.
4-13, 4-20

Four large pictures, 4 ft. long, $25
each; two store counters, $25 each.
Call 674-6142. j .< ,.r


Two large bags of baby clothes,
girls, sizes 3 months to 12 months,
will sell separately or sell the bags
for $60 a bag; dancing monkey
piano player, $15. Call 674-8378
after 5:30 p.m. 4-13, 4-20

Two pecan trees, free but must be
removed. Call 762-8883. 4-13, 4-20

Gas stove, brand new, cooked on
twice, $200. Call 643-3671.
4-6, 4-13

Pet Guardian, pet containment
system underground fence, new
still in box, retail $129.95 will sell for
$90.00. Call 643-5479. 4-6,4-13

Pack and Play with bassinet, four
months old, paid $100 will sacrifice
$60. Call 643-2994. 4-6, 4-13

Aluminum pontoons, one set, 24
ft. long, $500. Call 643-5963.

Old and New Testament, on cas-
sette tape, $50. Call 762-8343.

20"Toshiba, color TV, good condi-
tion, $50. Call 674-8437. 4-6,4-13

13"colorTVNCR combo for$100.
Call 447-1385. 4-6,4-13

Playstation II with games, two
Blue Goose light up controllers,
fishing controller, four person con-
nector deck, regular controller, two
memory cards, all for$150.Call447-
1385. 4-6,4-13

Child's race car bed with mattress,
$100. Call 643-2370. 4-6,4-13

Solid cherrywood dinette set with
four chairs, $200. Call 643-2370.

Upright piano, tiger eye oak, $300.
Call 762-3477. 4-6, 4-13

Office desk and chair for $35. Call
762-3477. 4-6, 4-13

Living Air 880, air purifier. Call.
762-3477. 4-6, 4-13

Romez, new, electric wire, outlets,
coaxle cable, juction boxes, ceiling
fan, all $200. Call 762-3477.
4-6, 4-13

Loveseatand matching hide a bed
sofa, neutral colors, $100. Call 762-
3477. 4-6,4-13

1994 Chevy Caprice, leather, CD
player, low miles, $3,000. Call 379-
8260 after 5 p.m. 4-13,4-20

1980 Cutlass Supreme, body in
excellent condition, will sell ortrade.
Call 674-8135. 4-13,4-20

1994 Mercury Cougar, V8, all elec-
tric, leather, good car, $2,000. Call
762-3607 and leave a message.
4-13 T. 4-27

Handicap van, 32,000 miles, good
condition, asking $6,500. Call 763-
3662. 4-13, 4-20

1993 Mitsubishi Diamonte station
wagon, $1,000 or best offer, will
trade for truck of equal value. Call
674-8245. 4-13, 4-20

4-6,4-13 Aluminum welded, 16' 7", V-bow
boat with motor and trailer, good
*d win- condition, $2,500. Call 379-9362.
ndows, 4-13, 4-20
925 or 2003 Yamaha Waverunner 800,
4-6,4-13 two seater, bought new in 2004 with
low hours, great for any family. Call
condi- 643-6559. 4-13,4-20
all 643-
4-6.4-13 1998 Weeres fisherman deluxe,
20' pontoon boat, four swivel seats,
in color dual 12 gallon gas; tanks mounted
ne lady on back, stainless steel prop, 70 hp,
10. Call 4 stroke Suzuki with trailer $7,500
4-6 -13 firm. Call 643-1013 or 643-7637.
4-6,4-13 4-13,4-20

2002 Toyota Echo, silver, very
clean car, gray interior, 4 cylinder,
tinted windows, great gas mileage,
but high miles, AM/FM stereo, au-
tomatic, one owner, $8,000. Call
762-4394. 4-6, 4-13
1996 Ford Windstar van, 7 pas-
senger, dual air, excellent condition
throughout, high miles. $3,850. Call
674-8385. 4-6, 4-13

Geo tracker, standard transmis-
sion, low miles, one owner, $3,500.
Call 762-8343. 4-6, 4-13
1993 Ford Escort, for parts. Call
379-9400. 4-6, 4-13
1980 Chevrolet truck, long wheel
base, $450. Call 674-8437.
4-6, 4-13

1995 Mustang, teal with blue pearl
in the paint job, V6, 5 speed with 17"
wheels, AM/FM, CD player, grey in-
terior, good condition, dependable,
daily driver, asking $4,000 or best
offer. Call 674-2255 or 643-6942
and leave a message. 3-16T4-20

1995 Honda CBR 600, 21,600
miles, new paint, new tires, good
condition, $3,300 or best offer. Call
674-8504 after 5 p.m. 4-13, 4-20

Electric motorcycle, brand new.
For more information call 762-
8883. 4-13, 4-20

1995 Kawasaki Vulcan, with low
mileage, for $2,000. Call 447-3423
or 519-0835. 4-6,4-13


To place your ad, call 643-3333 or 1-800-717-3333 by noon
. Eastern Time on Saturday. Non-business ads run FREE for 2 weeks.

1991 Chevy Silverado, two
drive, with new 350 motoi
clean inside, and out, man
parts, $3,500. Call 379-897:

1992 Cadillac, in good s
needs paint, $1,500. Cal
4100. .

1986 Nova, 1983 Ford Rang
a 1987 Mercury Marquis, mc
offer. Call 762-3651.

1998 Dodge Durango,
4x4, loaded with leather,
everything, CD player, tinte
dows, 112.000 miles and nev
$9,750. Call 245-2162.

1985 Camero, 350 motor,
wrecked, but driveable, $400
offer. Call 643-3671.

1993 Chevy Lumina, neec
work, $500. Call 379-3229.

2002 Dodge Stratus, tinte
dows, CD player, electric wii
locks, cloth interior, 55,000
asking payoff. Call 674-5E

1995 Ford Windstar, great
tion, $2,000 or best offer. Ca

2001 Ford Escort ZX2, red
with gray interior, two door, oi
owner, 70,000 miles, $5,5C

Love seat and ottoman, floral print,
$65. Call 762-4139. 4-13, 4-20

GE refrigerator, side by side,
beige, works good,.$100. Call 762-
2497. 4-13, 4-20 .

20" TV, in good condition, $50;
stainless steel sink, $5; lighted sign
and all letterfor it, $100; organ, $20.
Call 674-8437. 4-13, 4-20

Pageant dresses, one teal green,
size one, $35; one purple, size
_ 3/4, $35; little girls size 2T pageant
dress, white. $25.Call 237-2144 ask
for Elizabeth. .1 3 420

Women's clothes, light blue skirt
suit, size 12, $8; size 12-14, slacks
and jeans, $10. Call 237-2144 ask
for Elizabeth. 4-13,4-20

Multi-matic ladder/scaffolding,
_nnr b Iu Kmi in

Cherry coffee table and ma
end tables, $100. Call 762

Entertainment unit, for $4

Electric water heater, bran
50 gallons, $125. Call 762

Whirlpool washing mach
$100; Maytag dryer for $8

2001 Chevrolet Suburban,
tric, CD player, cloth interior
windows, asking $16,500. Ce
9575 or 674-9566. 4-13, 4-

1988 Toyota Celica, blue in
$900. Call 643-1360.

.... ,uu uy riuo, ,uu.pJ ,1 U ,. 2000 Chevy Blazer, fully I
Call 643-6076 or 674-8378 after 7 great condition, take ove
p... .- .4-13,4-2 p. ments:.Call 379-8862.'
. '*'J"J' : ':I',' j^ ,/' :,!'* ,'> ^' .C ..i'.) -3.K,. \ .r^ -i' '' .^^ .', 'i,.S.'. it '

4-6, 4-13

5. Call
4-6,, 4-13

d new,

4-6, 4-13

ine for
5. Call

all elec-
, tinted
all 674-

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-Syndicated Content

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Available from Commercial News Providers

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-- 4 w.-V -

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
License & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concretewor I' .ndsc ap
pressure cleaning r
renovations, se3nlme
gutter, paintirg, vinyl
& screen encl,'.sur .'
Call 674-8092

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

Chris Nissley

674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cell)

Decks Pole Barns
SHouse Framing & Garages
SWood & Vinyl Siding
-Tin Roofing
*Bathroom Remodeling
SConcrete Work -
Call 674-3458 ,

In Bristol
3BR Mobile home
Mobile home lots.
In Blountstown
1-room efficiency,
utilities included.

Phone 643-7740

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

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





115 Mercury Outboard motor,
1995 .model, new condition, sell-
ing price $2,995. Call 674-5318 or
643-8699 and leave a message.
4-13, 4-20

11 ft. Johnboat for $375. Call 762-
3477. 4-6, 4-13

14 ft. aluminum John boat with
trailer, 10 hp. Honda 4-stroke mo-
tor, 30 lb. trl SO'' Kitta trolling
motor, set up. jood condi-
tion. Asking $1,500 or guest offer. For
more information, call Gene Morris
at 674-4410. 4-6,4-13

Cocker Spaniel, six months old,,
black and blonde, $250 or will trade
for Shih Tzu puppy. Call 379-3232
or 284-7740. 4-13,4-20

Labrador retriever puppy, free to
a good home. Call 643-4801.2
:" 4-13,4-20

Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service

Reasonable rates!
Bonded & Insured
*Free estimates.
Cell 643-6589
Home 643-4267

in boxes. Headboard, frame,
dresser, mirror, nigntstand
$475. 850-425-8374

Mattress Set, NEW King
Pillow Top Mattress and Base
in sealed plastic, factory
warranty, $275. 850-545-7112

BED $275, Solid wood
cherry sleigh bed New, still
boxed. 850-222-2113

mattress set. New in plastic
with warranty, Sacrifice $175.

Brand new Micro Fiber Sofa.
Hardwood frame, lifetime
warranty. Must sell, $275.

New Bedroom: 7 piece sleigh
bed set, $775. In storage,
unopened boxes, can deliver

. Appaloosa Gelding, five years old,
green broke, leopard, very beautiful
color, $900 or best offer. Call 762-
8774. 4-13, 5-4
Paint mare, 10 years old, brown
and white, $1,000 negotiable. Call
762-9504. 4-13, 4-20
Kittens, long haired, four females
white with black spots, one solid
black male, free to good home. Call
674-9439. 4-13,4-20

Shepherd mix, five year old friend,
neutered male, free to loving home.
Call 379-8918. 4-6,4-13
Jack, three year old, $150. Call
-674-6275. 4-6,4-13
CKC Pitbull puppies, chocolate,
six weeks old, ready to go, mother
and father have papers and are
on premises, $200 each. Call 674-
2629. 4-6, 4-13
Jack Russell. Terrier, pure bred,
black and white, one male, had first"
shots and wormed, ready to go,
$150. Call 762-3188. 4-6,4-13


10 & 20 acre tracts,
on Hwy. 274 & Miller
Road, easy finance
terms with low down
payment, Horses &
newer Mobile homes
ok, lightly wooded
tracts. Selling fast
but still several to
choose from. Prices
start at $39,900.

Call 265-3432.

Male and female ferret with sturdy
large cage, some accessories
included, all for $100. Call 762-
4059. 4-6, 4-13

Roosters and hens, $5 each. Call
762-8405. 4-6,4-13

Love birds and cockatiel for $20
each. Call 762-8405. 4-6,4-13

Three Muscovy ducks and ten
babies, all for $30. Call 762-8405.
4-6, 4-13

Shih Tzu puppies, five, six weeks
old, beautiful short legged puppies.
Call 762-8566. 4-6,4-13

Terrier, male, free to a good home.
Call 762-8566. 4-6,4-13

Jenny for $200. Call 762-8405.
4-6, 4-13

Puppies, chocolate red nose pit, 9
weeks old, two males left, parents
on premises. $150 each. Call 567-
8374 and leave message. 4-6,4-13

1983 Frolick travel trailer, 5th
wheel, 24ft. long and removable
5th wheel receiver, $2,800. Call
556-1572. 4-13,4-20

4BD/2BA house
Ig. livingroo $500
month .4 deposit
Ic,. in Bristol.
No pets

3BR/1 BA house
in Hosford $500 a
month plus deposit.
No pets

Si 600^^

1984 Itasca motor home, 454
engine, 51,000 actual miles. Call
643-2535. 4-13, 4-20
Camper top, fiberglass, fits long
wheel base full size truck. Call 762-
4139. 4-13, 4-20
Camper shell, fits small truck, $35.
Call 674-8437. 4-13,4-20

Wanted: local country and so
rock band looking for drumm
510-6514. 4
Wanted: small dog, free to
home or reasonably prices

Wanted: someone to build
apartment inside of a buildir
trade for a car. Call 674

Wanted: Junk cars and trucl
condition, no charge for re
Call 762-8459. 4-

Found: sick female dog in road in
Altha weighing about 24 lbs., has
part cow dog and collie in her and,
has short hairy ears, has long red-
dish brown hair, dog is well now and.
in great shape. If you know anyone
who has lost this dog please call
-643-5254. 4-6,4-13

For Rent
3BR/2BA mobile
home, two-car carport,

For more information
call 643-4267(home)

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

4-6,4-13 Singlewide mobile home with
land for sale, 3 bedroom, fenced
ks, any in backyard, located at the end of
moval. 21st Street in Blountstown, $28,000.
-..,.... Call 674-7211. 4-6, 4-13

Yard. Sale, Saturday, April 16 on
Azalea St. in Bristol; including tod-
dlerclothes, toys, Barbie Jeep, adult
clothes, dining room table and more.
Phone 643-3580. 4-13

Yard Sale, Saturday, April 16,from
7:30 a.m. until, in Neal Subdivision
on 3r St., first brick 1Rouse on left,
inlcudes women, mens and child-
rens clothing, toys, household items
and lots more. Call 643-4379.

2 BR mobile home
in Scotts Ferry.
$300 a month
Call 643-1459
or 674-1853

carport, and seawall. There is also a guest house on the property.
Asking $399,900. Shown by appointment only! NEW LISTING.
* Prime Hunting Land! 80 acres located in Juniper. This land is
beautiful with Telogia Creek Running through the property! Asking
$195,000. REDUCED $ 185,000.
* Large Spacious Doublewide! 4 bed, 3 bath, 2,048 sq ft., on
one acre lot. This doublewide has many amenities including a gar-
den tub, living room and den! Asking $75,000. Accepting all offers,
seller is motivated!.
* Investor Alert! 4,63 acres located on the corner of Hwy. 20 and
Hoecake Rd. Excellent road frontage and perfect for building sites.
Zoned rural village. Asking $70,000. UNDER CONTRACT.
* Excellent Commercial Property! Just reduced by $10,000. Lo-
cated on Hwy. 65 in Hosford, includes two commercial buildings,
is currently leased by Whitney's Seafood II. Asking $57,000. UN-
* Pack Your Fishing Gear! .25 acres only blocks arway from Es-
tiffanulga boat landing. Perfect spot for mobile home or house!
Asking $8,600. e
* Prime Hwy. 20 frontage! Excellent spot for a business, .43
acres. Asking only $53,000.
Needed: large and small tracts of land!
If you are interested in buying or selling land in or around Liberty and
,Cal17qun County please give us a call. We, are dedicated to serving our
customers and would enjoy the opportunity to serve you!

Summerwind Subdivision

22 lots, .5 to 1 acre + priced to sell from $15,900 to $19,900 with owner financing starting
at ONLY $169 per month. This subdivision is Mobile Home Friendly, and can also accom-
modate single family homes. This area offers a very relaxing natural country setting away
from the noise and lights of the city.

DIRECTIONS: Take Hwy. 20 to Hwy. 65 at Hosford turn South onto Hwy. 65 and go 3
miles toward Telogia, take a left on to Hwy. 67 at the Country Store and go East for 1.5
miles Summerwind will be on the right hand side.

,- .. .. .. I. 'i. '. ,

o . _. .
.._ -' -" Montgomery Realty Inc.

Found: puppy, call to identify.
Call 643-3509 between 6 and 8

Lost: small fluffy black,Yorkie Pooh,
answers to Chance, lost in the
area of Hwy. 20 in Bristol by Dollar
General, reward offered, children
devastated. Call 643-1138.

1997 Fleetwood mobile home,
triplewide, 3BR/2BA, 1793 sq. ft.,
fire place, must be moved, selling
for payoff. Call 643-4267 or 643-
6589. 4-13,4-20

1999 Phoenix mobile home, 16x80
on about 2 acres of land, 3BR/2BA,
nice lot, new AC and heating unit,
city water, sun deck, $62,000. Call
643-3443. 4-13, 4-20

12x40 mobile home, ready to live
in,, electric heat, 1983 Isuzu pickup,
table, sleeper sofa and coffee table,
you move, all for $4,500. Call 674-
6142. 4-6,4-13

Brick home, 3BR/2BA, with barn
on 30 acres, located in Clarksville,
$225,000. Call 674-8314. 4-6,4-13


Calhoun County Chamber

announces many activities

The- Chamber's monthly
budget contribution from the
Calhoun County Board of Coun-
ty Commissioners (BOCC) was
approved. At the BOCC meeting,
the board voted to lift the suspen-
sion of .the Chamber's 'monthly
budget contribution. The contri-
bution was initially budgeted for
* the entire year but approved for.
-only six months with a stipula-
tion to review for the next six
months. The Chamber would like
to thank all those who made this
change possible, especially the
Clerk of Court, Ruth Attaway.
We also would like to thank the
BOCC for their support.
Margie Mason, our Christmas
Festival Guru (again in 2005,
too!!!), Eastern Star Liaison
Extraordinare, and Rotary Club
member, has asked for promo-
tional items from local business-
es to take to the Eastern Star's
Annual Meeting, which is later
this month. She needs approxi-
mately 100 items and would like
to get them ASAP. She will rep-
resent California but advises that
any type of items will suffice.
Please bring your items to the
Session two of FLOW (Florida
Leadership Opportunity Work-
shop) is scheduled for Wednes-
day, April 20 from 11 a.m. to d
p.m. in the Heritage Room of the
C.alhoun Count\ Public Library.
We are combining the month)
membership meeting (recently
chanced to third Thursda\ s with
the workshop, which is facili-
tated by Touchtone Energy Co-
operati es of Northwest Florida.
.Lunch is complimentary. If you
attended session one and cannot

aftend session two, please send
a representative. Everyone is
wel"coiie. but seating is linuted.
Please RSVP the Chamber for a
head count on food and materials
by April 15 ia telephone 674-
4519,' fax674-4962. or e-mail-
(ccchamber@\ ahoo.com). I am.
sending this information today
by fax, so please wait until to-,
morro 10to contact the Chamber's
Rita Maupin. Director of the
Calhoun Count- Public Librar,.
will place, a Vista volunteer in
the Chamber's office in May or
June 20(5 (after the paperwork
is completed .. The plan is for
the volunteerr to \\ork \ith Help-
ing Hands in the morning and
the Chamber in the afternoons.
That will give us the opportunity
to have the Chamber open for
full d'a~! A big "thank you' to
We need members' business
cards and 'flyers. The Chamber
offers the opportunity to display.
your business cards and promo-
tional flyers. brochures, etc. for
all members. Please drop off ma-
terials to Jessie at your earliest
opportunity. :
The Chamber had the oppor-
tunity to offer a PC, for public
Jldre.t' access .ro.the Calhoun -
County Public Library. recently.

A gentleman with a local univer-
sity secured a grant to purchase
PCs for Chambers and simply
needed a non-profit location for
placement of the PC and moni-
toring for security and outreach
purposes. Rita was thrilled to get
the opportunity to receive a free
PC for public Internet access.
Main Street meets on the first
Monday of each month in the
small conference room of the
Chamber's building. The meeting
time is changed from 5:30 p.m.
to noon (CT). We need histori-
cal documentation for the M & B
Railroad Depot in Blountstown
(to compile an accurate history
of the M & B Railroad and work
on updating the depot). We also
need new members and/or guests
to help us revitalize downtown.
Please share your knowledge!
Call Jessie or come to the next
Main Street meeting (Bring a pa- .
per bag lunch!)..

students have helped to raise more than $6,000 for the Tsunami Relief effort in Southeast Asia.
Pictured from left, are: Honors adviser Bonnie Smith, Alaina Pitts of Chipley, Honors adviser
Robert Ivey, Bill Warner of the United Way, and Clayton Dilmore of Cottondale.
Chipola students help raise $6,000 for Tsunami victims

MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege students have helped to raise
more than $6,000 for the Tsunami
Relief efforts in Southeast Asia.
Funds were raised from do-
nations collected at Chipola and
most of the public schools in
Chipola's five-county district.-
Student leaders in the Chipola

Honors Program, Phi Theta Kap-
pa, Phi Beta Lambda and SGA
spearheaded the effort which
included coin drives, bake sales
and fundraising at college bas-
ketball games.
All funds collected will flow
through the United Way- of
Northwest Florida. The Chipola

students agreed to send 25 per-
cent of the donations to a short
term relief fund administered by
the Church World Service Emer-
gency Response Program and 75
percent to the United Way South
Asia Response Fund to address
long-term problems in the re-


2005 Dodge 1500 Quad Cab $23 995
V8. AT. PW!PL. 20k miles .. .. ............ $ 23 995
2004 Honda Element EX, $19 500
2.-JL, AT fully equippeJ. $ .

2003 Chev. S-10 Ext. Cab
V6. AT, Two pkg, CD ........ ....


2002 Jeep Wrangler Sport ( l
V6., AT, SCTW, CD .. .............. $ 1 9 5
2001 F150 Supercrew 4x4 $1 Q QQ
Lariai 5.-4L V8, Tow pkg... .........................
2001 Toyota Tacoma SR5
4x-4, crew cab, V6. AT, CO.... ........ ..............
1997 Dodge 2500 Club Cab (1 Q9O9
4x4, SLT.5.9L, Diesel, AT, Tow pkg............. $ ....

2005 Expedition XLT
V8, At, CD, PW/PL, 3rd row power seat
List $38,905 Discount $8,307
$30, 598 STKn. .o

2004 Lincoln Town Car $ 9
Signature. program car. 19K miles.........
2004 Pontiac Grand AM, 4 dr. $ 2
V6. AT. PW/.PL. CD, Spoiler....... .......... .$ 9
2003 Chevy Malibu, 4 dr. $8 995
V6 AT. PW PL, CD................ ............ .. $ 8 ,99
2003 Mercury Grand Marquis i 9
LS, V8, At, loaded, 25k miles.................... $ 1 5 9 9 5
2001 Lincoln LS
V8, AT. leather, memory seats................... $18,995
2001 Ford Taurus SEL $ 450
leather, moon roof, nice........................ ......... $ 9 V4
1999 Pontiac Grand Prix GT
Spoiler, Moon roof, MUST SEE.......... $7995
r a .. ,- '. . ,:s=, 4 -

005 Explorer XLT
-4 dr, V6, AT, leather,
S"-,-., CD, PW/PL
List $32,120
Discount- $6,632

STK# 5T0075

2005 Ford Ranger l
XLT, Reg. Cab, 4 cylinder,
engine, 5 speed trans., CD ,".
List $17,895
Discount $4,407

$13, 488
STK# 5T0011
.. 2005 Ford Five Hundred

SV6, AT, CD,
.. .roomy mid-size,
S, 5 star crash test rating

STK# 5C0009

2005 Ford Focus ZX4
4 cylinder, AT, SC/TW, j
save on gas,
List $17,300
Discount $3,202

Includes no charge on Automatic transmission

All Prices Plus Tax, Tag & Fees. W.A.C
PF ,,'.,',i .V F.:.,d jRebse: S f-..-i,r'j,.r,, .-, FoCrd AtorCredI F.a?,O;
17178 Main Street South
SBlountstown -* 674-5462.
-- ^ "-^ --

kk Toll Free Number 1-866-800-6889



Experienced Maintenance Mechanic for production
machinery. Mechanical experience required,
electrical and control circuits and HVAC a plus.
Must communicate well with others, self-motivated,
and positive attitude. Flexible starting pay.

Mail or drop applications to Attention Personnel,
190 Mannie Gunn Rd., Quincy, FL 32351
or fax to (850)627-3493.



The School Board of Liberty County is accepting applications
for the following position for the 2004-2005 school year.
Applications are available at the Office of the Superintendent
of Schools located at 12926 NW CR 12, Bristol, FL. Office
hours are from 8 a.m.' 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Location: Liberty County Early Learning Center

Bachelor's degree speech/language pathology/
communication disorders from an accredited educational
Certified in speech/language pathology by the State of
Florida and/or licensure in speech/language pathology by the
State of Florida, Department of Professional regulations.
Must provide written references upon request from the

COMPENSATION: Salary Range: $29,595 $47,006
A complete application listing three (3) professional
references and resume is required. Please submit application
to the Office of the Superintendent of Schools located in
the Liberty Education and Administration Center at 12926
NW CR 12 Bristol, FL. Reasonable accommodations
for completing forms and interviews are available for
people with disabilities when requested in advance.
For a request for reasonable accommodations, please
contact the Office of the Superintendent.
Applications will be received from:
April 5 April 18, 2005
Employment will be contingent upon fingerprints being,
cleared by FDLE
Only current applications will be considered.
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race, religion,
sex, age, National origin, handicap or marital status.

Sutton Creek
Immediate opening for assi-
tant manager/maintainence.
32 hours with benefits. Of-
fice and computer experi-
ence necessary. Ability to
work independently. Light
maintenance duties: Must
have valid driver's license
and transportation. Some
travel possible. Apply at
16978 NW Mayo Street,
Blountstown, FL or call (850)
674-4202. TDD/TTY 711
Drug free workplace.
Equal opportunity employer. um

A financial service
provider in Carrabelle
ha an opening for a
Branch Manager. Re-
quirements for this job
include at least 3 years
experience in man-
agement of branch
banking. Qualified ap-
plicants should send
resume to P.O. Box
669, Apalachicola, FL


S Paint Works

Painting & Pressure Washing
It's cheaper to paint
than to repair
WANTED: Painter, experience needed
Pia Call
John Wayne Couch at 674-2606
32 years' experience
Interior Exterior Commercial Residential


The Liberty County Water Department has an open-
ing for one full time Certified Class C Drinking Water

REQUIREMENTS: Florida Certified Class C Drinking
Water Operator License preferred. Florida driver's li-

Applications will be accepted in the Liberty County
Clerk of Courts Office located at 10818 NW SR 20,
P.O Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321, until 5 p.m.(ET), Mon-
day, April 25.

Employment opportunities are offered without regard
to race, religion, sex, national origin, age, handicap, or
marital status.
^ _I I ^ ^ ^ I.^ ^ ^ ^ .....

House wiring
driver's license
Call (850) 562-1817
DFWP/ER-0001977 413,.2D

Someone to
prep, service and
pressure wash
rental equipment.
Full-time position.

in Quincy.

Home Most Nights!
Dedicated Drivers
needed for
Hansford, FL.
(.37 empty/.38 loaded)
401 KVacation/
Holiday Pay!
Mitchell, Inc.



Fraud alert issued for 'Corporate Compliance Center'

ney General Charlie Crist has
issued a fraud alert for Florida
businesses warning of a scheme
in which they receive a solicita-
tion for funds, supposedly from
the Florida Secretary of State's
Office. The solicitation by the
"Corporate Compliance Cen-
ter" (CCC) requests payment of
a $100 fee in accordance with
Florida- Statutes. CCC is not
affiliated with the Secretary of
State's Office in any way.
The statute cited by CCC
does govern requirements for
businesses to keep annual min-
utes, but does not require that
these minutes not to mention
a $100 fee be submitted to
any outside entity including the
Secretary of State's Office. Ac-
cording to complaints received,
several readers of this solicita-
tion believe this is a valid re-
quirement. As part of the scam,
businesses are asked to submit

She was transported to TMH
by LifeNet emergency helicop-
*Carrie, who is a senior at
Liberty County High School,
is the daughter of school board
member James Flowers and'his
wife, Mary. Carrie is the young-
est of the Flowers' three children.
Her sister, April, is 27 and her
brother, Bradley, is 23.
"Her brain is O.K.,, she htas
use of her arms and her lungs
are bruised," her mother said
after Carrie underwent a five-
Hour surgery Monday morning.
"We're just hoping for the best"
she said, explaining that the lower
part of Carrie's spinal cord was
severed in the crash. leaving her
She said her daughter would be
fitted with a back brace Tuesday.
"We don't know when she's com-
ing home," she said, speculating
that it would probably be in about
two weeks. Carrie is currently in
the neurointensive care unit.
Many of Carrie's friends from
school gathered at the hospital
Monday. "I took a few at a time
in to see her," said her mother,
noting that the family has appre-
ciated the community's response
to their family crisis. "The out-
pouring has been great. Everyone
has just been very supportive."

Liberty County

10 acre tracts
$2,000 down
Owner Financed,
No Qualifying
First year is
interest free

For more information
call 813-253-3258
or visit tri-land.com

* .Tr-iand tnc.,XLic. Broker,'
4 #A ... A, >


the minutes and a check made
payable to CCC.
"Businesses are encouraged
to be alert for this type of scam,"
said Crist. "The solicitations
appear to be authentic, but are
nothing more than a sham. Any-
one who might question whether
an agency of the government
can require the payment of funds

sbPWfo a 8m pW car. The Wotifne ut ta

should contact that agency be-
fore writing a check."
In this case, the address pro-
vided for the Corporate Com-
pliance Center was 400 Capital
Circle, Suite 18-403, Tallahas-
see, FL 32301. That location is
a local United Parcel Service
(UPS) Store, from which mail
was forwarded unopened to an

address in California.
An investigation revealed that
similar acts occurred in Arizona
and California in 2002.
Any business owner who
believes he has been a victim
should call the Attorney Gen-
eral's Fraud Hotline toll free at
1-866-9-NO-SCAM (866-966-

Oere's watWwew dm eal DOWt Aufmuz-
Ag vebkks am remed at Mie -Lm
tkwa t "e wic s the omice credi m a nswam
630M WM MW YM Ot n o*2hisVehice.
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of our vefituk4 We cart evm help wdth mw'
Umane d -tagom ofst ct htiome

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Leagned Loaded!

V; 2i

U uOmn m 02 Ford fItng

0 Down -01 Ford SuperfCrw

13696m xs oAa mtm--

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S228ftA 'A

0 Doww& 'M1 Ib ndo kcttd EX 0 DOWD CWAY
132ftn 4 t~ i ow y-p.- -A

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Handyman Services
Repair and Remodel
Licensed and Insured
Speciality Contractor
*General home repair
*Paintingiwall texture
*Bathroom remodel
*Electrical 'Carpentry
*Light concrete
899-3763 or 674-5678

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fth bw twr is wv hatetam& an tfx sot
Ut ywool so ft ca at ywo~awdreams in
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mu o whn t iiw~f otand bwMitm aor lou.
we appreaat? wourmesuppenuit um.Cane
byor calL

We sel alof mcarsat
loan value so you dos'
need a down ~*onU

as low as 4.25%/

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Direct Automotive Wholesale

Quincy 850-627-8448 Quincy
... . .. p a *A .if lW tsmia a*f t Zw Dt* o w n W L w w w wo w U o 'ua s M ss W eih yws ms t e re "


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