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


The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00016
 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 20, 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: UF00027796:00016
 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
    Main continued
        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

The Calhoun-Liberty


Darrel "Doobie" Hayes remains hospitalized in Tallahassee

School board member run over

by farm tractor, cut by bush hog


A harsh lesson

on the effects of

drinking & driving
The tragedies that result from drinking and driving
were vividly illustrated last week at the LCHS athletic
. field when students and community members
came together to present the aftermath of a mock
accident caused by driver under the influence of
alcohol. ABOVE: Ashlie Parrish, who portrayed the
intoxicated driver, is shown going through the paces
bf a roadside sobriety test. It wasn't as easy as she
might have thought after she donned special goggles
that simulate the effects of alcohol.

by Teresa Eubanks,
Journal Editor
A Bristol couple credit
the first aid training their
son received in his Jr.
ROTC class with guiding
his efforts to help when his
father was run over by a
farm tractor last week.
Darrel "Doobie"
Hayes, 43, had three deep
gashes in his groin, broke
his kneecap and injured his
shoulder in the April 13
accident, which left him
covered in lacerations and
"I got a lot of hurt on
me," he said, speaking
from his hospital bed in
the surgical intensive care
unit at Tallahassee Memo-
rial Hospital Monday. His
wife, Cathy, said it was the
first day since the accident
he was able to sit up.
The couple call their
16-year-old son Jason a
hero for his efforts to care

Emergency workers move Hayes into the LifeNet helicopter. DANNY BUTLER PHOTO

for his father when he was
hurt. Jason stemmed the
blood flow by applying
pressure to the wounds and
kept his father from los-
ing consciousness while
waiting for an ambulance
to arrive.

Hayes, a Liberty Coun-
ty School Board member

who operates both a yard
care business and a bar-
becue restaurant, had fin-
ished one job that morning
when he decided to have a
late lunch. Afterwards, he
decided to wait 30 minutes
until school was out so he
could pick up his son Ja-
son to help him work that
afternoon at a home north

of Rock Bluff near the
Gadsden County line.
He and his crew, includ-
ing his son and two helpers
who were mowing and
running a weedeater, were
about to wrap up the after-
noon's work at the home
of Felton Matthews when
something went wrong.
See ACCIDENT on page 2

Two suspended after altercation

on bus; dad wants charges filed

Smoke alarm awakens family

as block home burns Tuesday
Firefighters found flames shooting out of the windows when they responded to
a call on Hugh Cummerford Road, north of County Road 275 near Altha around
12:30 a.m.Tuesday. Several Calhoun County fire departments responded after
the single-story concrete block home of Mark and Cindy Grimes caught fire.
Fire Marshal Jason Roberts said Cindy Grimes was awakened by a smoke
detector and got her two children out. Her husband, Mark, was out of town
that night. The family lost most of their possessions but were able to save
two family pets a dog and a-harnster according to Roberts. He said the
blaze appears to be accidental and originated in the kitchen area.

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Two Tolar Middle School students
have been suspended for five days and
barred from riding the bus for 10 days
following an altercation on a school bus
earlier this month.
The victim's father says he is still
looking for answers into how it could
have happened and he is -hoping that an
investigation being conducted by the
Liberty County Sheriff's Department
will result in charges being filed against
the two boys.
Todd Lee of Bristol said his 11-year-
old son, Cody, was attacked soon after he
got on the bus to go home April 7. He
said one 15-year-old and another boy -
both much larger than his son began
hitting and punching the sixth-grader.
"They hit me in the stomach several
times, my arm several times, my face,
banged my head against the window,"
Cody said.
After being seen by a local doctor,
Cody was taken to the emergency room at
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital, where he
was treated for multiple hits to the head,
chest, back and arms.
The incident was caught on the bus
surveillance video. Lee is upset that the
bus driver didn't do something to stop

the fight. "They actually worked him over
pretty good, unfortunately, for the length
of time it happened. My understanding is
the bus driver never saw it, which is kind
of hard for me to believe," he said.
According to Lee, the attack lasted 20
minutes. Tolar School Principal Dwayne
Barber, who reviewed the video with
Lee, said it appears the attack occurred
over a five to seven minute time span and
added, "It was not a continuous beating."
He said that Cody's stop is the second on
the bus route.
"The kids were goofing off and got
carried away with it," Barber said, who
reviewed the surveillance tape numerous
times. "The safety of our students is
a major concern of ours. We took ap-
propriate action that we felt was fair and
severe," he said. "I did a full investigation
and the kids were punished." He added
that depending on how things go, he ma\
extend the bus suspension to the rest of
the school year.
"I talked to one of the boys and he
admitted that Cody didn't provoke them,"
Lee said. "He said 'we were just play-
ing,'" according to Lee. "Well, the doctor
sure didn't think so. She said it looked
like a grown-up had beat him up," he said,
See BUS INCIDENT on page 3

Sheriff' o C m t a a L e .1s a u o y



Hayes was pulling a bush hog
with his Massey Ferguson farm
tractor when he ran into some
grape vines. When he stood up
to pull apart the strong tangle of
vines, his knee apparently hit the
gear shift, which threw him off.
The tractor seat Hayes had recent-
ly installed then spun around and
hit the bush hog switch and shut
down the power to the blades.
Hayes fell down between the
two rear wheels of the tractor.
"It spun around on top of me and
then it ran back over me with
the bush hog," he said. "I stood
up and looked down...blood was
pouring all over the ground."
The blades of the bush hog dug
into him. "It wasn't spinning very
fast, but it cut him three times,"
Jason said. "It would have cut
him to pieces if it'd been on."
Jason heard his father's calls
for help, ran around the house and
found a scene he could only call
The homeowner's son, Robert
Garcia, called for an ambulance
and returned to help Jason. "We
took him over to the grass and
realized he was bleeding really,
really bad," Jason said. They
cut Hayes' sweatpants apart and
stuffed the material into his hem-
orrhaging wounds. A towel was
used to apply pressure in an effort
to slow the loss of blood.
Although he lost his vision for
a minute, Hayes managed to stay
conscious. "We were talking to
him to keep him awake and were
giving him water. At one time,
he felt he was going to black out
but we kept him conscious," said
Jason. "It was mighty scary,
mighty scary," Hayes said, add-
ing, "I just knew I wasn't going
to make it."
When the ambulance arrived,
Hayes was rushed to the landing
site at Hosford School where he
was picked up by LifeNet heli-
Doctors have operated on
Hayes' injured knee, putting in
three screws. His family knows
he has a long recovery ahead, but
he's able to talk a bit lightheart-
edly about that terrifying day. "I
did two things that day that I'd
never done before," he said. "I
got run over by a tractor and I
rode in a helicopter."
Despite the severity of his
injuries, he's keeping things in
perspective and commented that
with several other local people
currently at the hospital, "it seems
like we got half of Liberty County
He's appreciative of the many
calls and visits he's received,
noting Monday, "I've already had
five area ministers come by and
check on me. I can't say enough
about Liberty County people.
They're mighty special."

Master Sgt. Curtis Milton of
the Jr. ROTC program at Liberty
County High School called Jason
an "outstanding student." Part
of the cadets' training includes
response to medical emergencies
*''* '*'*'*.tt '****'**

and how to deal with shock and
control blood loss, he said.

Hayes has been in the yard
care business for more than a
decade and he and his family
operate Doobie Brothers Barbe-
cue, a restaurant at State Road 20
and Pea Ridge Road in Bristol.
Hayes says he's not worried about
business while he's recuperating,
explaining, "I've got some good
help and the restaurant's thriv-
ing." He added, "They did three
catering jobs this weekend and
survived without me. I've got
faith in my big brother Danny
and my cooks. They'll be there
for me."
His yard care business will

continue on as well, as his crew
continues to take care of his cus-
tomers, he said.
Now he, his wife and son
will focus their attention on his
recovery and upcoming physi-
cal therapy. Monday, Cathy
Hayes said they were waiting for
her husband to be moved from
intensive care into orthopedics
and added, "We're doing much
The family has had little time
to recover from a tragedy three
months earlier. Jason's cousin,
14-year-old Robert "Scooter"
Lewis died of injuries received
in a Jan. 14 collision in Calhoun
County. His father, Robert Lewis
Sr., was seriously injured.

Intoxicated man arrested

trying to share his news
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A man apparently unable to contain his excitement that his dog
had just had puppies was charged with disorderly intoxication after
he tried to share the good news with his neighbors by banging on
their doors.
When Sgt. Adam Terry of the Calhoun County Sheriff's Depart-
ment arrived on the scene around 7 p.m. last Wednesday, he found
a man beating on a door and screaming something unintelligible.
James Elmer Young, 45, was "highly intoxicated and could barely
stand up," according to Terry.
Neighbors reported that Young had tried to enter their homes in
the Pine Island neighborhood. One man said he wouldn't let Young
inside because he knew he had been drinking. A woman stated that
Young kept hitting her door and screaming, frightening her young
When Terry asked Young what he was trying to do, he replied that
he wanted to tell everyone about the 12 puppies that had been born
at his home.
An additional charge was filed against Young when it was learned
he was in violation of his Community Control status.

Blountstown to install new

3-and 4-way stops Friday
The City of Blountstown will be installing a three-way stop at the
intersection of Gaskin Street and Sherry Avenue and a four-way stop
at the intersection of Azalea Drive and South Pear Street on Friday,
April 22.
The motoring public will need to be aware of these changes and
make every effort to abide by them.
Please use extra caution when approaching these intersections
and be courteous to your fellow motorists as we all adjust to these

REGISTER. You May Have to Vote!

Due to the passing of David Coley, District 7 State Rep-
resentative for Liberty County, a vacancy has occurred.
Florida law requires that this vacancy be filled by a special
election and elected by the voters of that district. Gover-
nor Bush has not set specific dates for the Primary and
General Elections, but it will be forthcoming. When those
elections are called, it will require our office to close the reg-
istration books immediately. Therefore if you wish to vote in
this special election and have not yet registered, please do
so immediately. You can find registration forms at our office
located at the courthouse, at your local post office, library,
Thompson's Store or Sumatra Grocery. You can also go on
our Web site at "http://www.libertyelections.com" and reg-
ister on-line. Florida law does require an original signature,
so it will be necessary to print your completed form, sign
and mail to our office at P.O. Box 597, Bristol, FL 32321.
You may also update the information on your registration in
this same manner. We are still working to get current
911 addresses from ALL voters. If you have not given
us your address, please do so as soon as possible.

Concert at


The Last Ride

,April 22 &
8:30 p.m.

Sat. April23
- 12:30

Saturday night is ladies
night from 8 p.m. to midnight

$5 per person
1R tn center 2 1 tn drink

IV Must show ID!!!!!!
Back at Roundman's
Brad, Randy, Stric and Tony .
Located 5 miles north of Blountstown on Hwy. 69



Specials valid from April 20 through April 30
Breakfast Specials 6 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
One egg with grits & toast $1.09; Two eggs with grits, toast
and bacon $2.50; One biscuit and gravy 990
Lunch Specials Mon. Wed. 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
BBQ Sandwich, french fries, tea, $3.50; Fish Sandwich,
French fries, tea, $3.50; Hot Dog, French fries, tea, $1.50

Dinner Specials
Friday night Catfish and shrimp combo,
choose 2 side orders, $10.99 plus tax
Saturday night 10oz 12oz Ribeye or
New York Strip with French fries or baked
potato, Texas toast and salad bar $12.95
--: = -- i _________

Wea n yu come ta ovt '

get tfvud d"wn &wm treatment!
Located behind Dollar General on
Pea Ridge Rd. in Bristol Phone 643-3575

April 11: Fred M. Jones, driving while license suspended or
revoked, writ of attachment (Gadsden Co.).
April 12: Edward Carmena, holding for Hillsborough; Jessie
Jackson, holding for Hillsborough; Nathan McKenzie, VOP (state);
Violet Manning, VOP (state); Howard Krall, VOP (state).
April 13: George Jason Holton, FTA, resisting without violence,
driving while license suspended or revoked, DUI; Benjamin Cau-
sey, VOP (county); James E. Young, VOP, disorderly intoxication;
Regina Raulerson, battery, criminal mischief.
April 14: Henry Carr Smith, Possession of burglary tools, tres-
pass of an unoccupied structure.
April 15: Michael Wilkes, VOP (state); Maranda Maloy, VOP
(Liberty Co.); Gregory Hartzell, VOP (Liberty and Calhoun coun-
ties); Victoriano G. Martinez, trespassing.
April 16: Richard Hensley, DUI, violation of driver's license
restricted; Wendall R. Hall, DUI.
April 17: Bruce Wayne Hall, driving while license suspended or
revoked with knowledge.

April 11: Tracy D. Bellamy, holding for Calhoun County Sheriff's
April 12: Diane Bellamy, VOP; Violet Manning, holding for
CCSO; Cindy Williams, holding for CCSO.
April 13: Wilburn W. Shiver, driving while license suspended
or revoked (felony).
April 14: Regina Raulerson, holding for CCSO.
April 15: Douglas P.Crosby, VOP (state); Maranda Maloy L.
Hartzell, VOP (state).
April 17: Donald Bennett, driving while license suspended or
Listings include name followedbycharge. Thenamesaboverepresentthose charged.
We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept.
April 11, through April 17, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents.............. 03 Traffic Citations.................03
Special details (business escorts, traffic details).,....58
Business alarms....00 Residential alarms...........01
Com plaints........................................................... 222


Clay O'Neal's m
Tractor work Fencing Bushhogging
Discing Leveling Land clearing
Rootraking Road Building Fish Ponds 7
Field Fence or Barbed Wire ,Ap

Clay O'Neal
4433 NW County Road 274
Altha, Fl 32421

(850) 762-9402
Cell (850) 832-5055

Silk Petals

14K and Sterling Jewelry

Featured items:

Mother's Ring

oC harms

*Graduation Charms*
Located at the intersection of Hwy, g- l
20 & 65 in Hosford Phone 379-8775 .



L5th Anvakl,

Fine Art & Crafts
Seafood Wildlife Exhibits
Live Music Sand Sculptors
Costume.Pet Parade
Saturday, April 23 10:00am to 7pm
Sunday, April 23 10am to 4pm
Festival located on Marine

Formoe ifomaton9aHth

Visiting speaker gets kids motivated
Motivational speaker Michael Walden visited Liberty County High School Monday to give kids
a memorable talk about making choices in life and following their dreams. Walden, who has
appeared in a couple of movies and is currently working on a film featuring Dwayne "The Rock"
Johnson, got the kids' attention as he pulled a few onto the floor to make a point during his
lecture. He reminded kids of the importance of not drinking or smoking, telling them, "You only
have one body." He stressed the importance of education and urged them to follow their dreams
but also be willing to put in some hard work. The program was sponsored by Students Working

adding, "It was just pure bully-
, Lee feels that the two who hit
his son are getting special treat-
ment and had he not pushed the
issue, they would have gotten off

lightly. "I think there's a lot that
goes on in our school system that
gets covered up," he said. "I think
things got a little bit too damn
political and until our county
stands as a whole and stops it,

next time the kid involved might
not be so lucky."
He added, "My question to the
county is: What else has hap-
pened in that school that we don't
know about?"

Keith's Auto Repair


Performance Shop

We now carry a full line of exhaust mufflers
including Flowmaster, Dynomax and others.


* Installation and repair of engines and transmissions.

* Oil and filter change $25.95(with a 25 point inspection)

* Dual Exhaust starting at $250 (with mufflers)

Install body and suspension lifts


Stitches in Time

Quilt Show set
from the Panhandle Pioneer Settlement
Once again it is time for the Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement's Quilt Show, May 7
beginning at 9 a.m.
We would like to invite you to par-
ticipate by showing one or more of your
quilts or by coming to view the quilts we
will have on display.
If you would like to bring a
quilt, please let us know by email at
donadunn@hotmail.com or call 674-
8405 as soon as possible. At this point we
do not judge the quilts, but we do have
visitors vote on their favorite one and the
winner receives a prize.
The show lasts one day and quilts can
be delivered from noon to 4 p.m. on Fri-,
day or by 8 a.m. on Saturday.

Brown bag distribution
scheduled for April 21
The Brown bag foods will be distribut-
ed on Thursday, April 21. This order will
have two frozen items, we do not have
space to keep these stored, therefore, it is
extremely important for brown bag recip-
ients to pick up their foods on Thursday,
April 21. If you cannot pick up your own,
have someone pick up for you.
Liberty County Senior Citizens Brown
Bag Food Program is for Liberty County'
residents who are age 60/over and who
receive SSI, Medicaid or food stamps or
those who otherwise, meet the income
If you have questions, call Jeannette at
643-5690 or 643-5613

Pre-K screening set
The Liberty County Schools and
FDLRS/PAEC will co-sponsor free Child
Find Pre-K screenings for ages 2 1/2 to 5,
children must be 3 on or before Sept. 1,
2005 to attend. Please bring your child's
Social Security card, birth certificate and
proof of family income to the screening.
The screening will be held May 2
through May-5 from 8:30 a.m. to 12:30
p.m. at the Veterans Memorial Park Civic
Center located on Hwy. 12 South.
Call 643-2275, ext. 242 for an appoint-

O'Bryan family reunion

The eighth annual O'Bryan reunion
will be held Saturday, May 7 at the Al-
tha Community Center from 10 a.m. to 3
Bring a covered dish and your old pho-
tos and join us.
For more information, call Janet Wil-
liams at 762-8589 or Martha O'Bryan at

All Calhoun libraries closed
from the Calhoun County Library
All Calhoun County branch libraries
will be closed on Wednesday, April 27
for training. This includes Blountstown,
Altha, Kinard, Hugh Creek and Shelton's
For more information, call 674-8773.
CALENDAR LISTING Just call in the
person's name and date to be listed on
our weekly community calendar. There is
nO ,harge, Callors are asked to give their
own name and phone number In caeo we
!#@@i to tvefy a /poll/ig or double-check
a.. We encourfa@ our radf# to
Si### // f #th/f fami//y'# and ff/rienda'
t/f fsye, #fint#e# !s/y, and mil/ or fax
f r/ to ae t 1ff oufamaf.- *

Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce membership and
FLOW Workshop meets 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the
Calhoun Co. Public Library in Heritage room Toda'
Bridle Club meets from 3:30 5 p.m., Birt"w
at the Veterans Memorial Civic Center Chesney
Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon Arnold
Boy Scout Troop 200 & 203 meets at 6:30 p.m., Mormon Church
AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door

Blountstown Woman's Club
meets 11:45 a.m. in the board room
at the W.T. Neal Civic Center

Magnolia VFD meets
at 6 p.m. at the Fire House

To dAy

Ricky 8e Debby


Skylar keel

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

Calhoun County Children's Coalition, meets
at 9 a.m., at the W. T. Neal Civic Center

celeral 2005

april 22, 2005f

To dAy

Lavonnei ]vis

Dance at the American Legion Hall, Blountstown, 6 12p.m.

15th Annual Carrabelle
Riverfront Festival
along the Carrabelle Riverwalk
(April 23 & 24)

Lynn Peddle

Dance at the American Legion Hall in Blountstown, from 6 p.m. midnight
AA meets 7:30 p.m., Hosford School cafeteria

Attend the church of
your choice this


Blountstown Lions Club meets
6 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant

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

Darren Faht,
Elly Paulin

Curtis 8e Donifen

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

Bristol Lions Club meets
7:00 p.m. at the Apalachee Restaurant

Kathy Bro-i*n

Blountstown Chapter #179 O.E.S.
meets 7 p.m. at Dixie Lodge

PAHN meets April 21
The Panhandle Area Health Network
Inc. (PAHN), has the following meetings
schedule for the month of April:
*PAHN board of directors meeting -
Thursday, April 21, 6:30 p.m. (CT) at the
Panhandle Area Health Network's Con-
ference Room, located at 4349 Lafayette
St., Building 2, Marianna
*PAHN Community Advisory Council
Thursday, April 28, 11:30 a.m. (CT)
at, the Panhandle Area Health Network's
Conference Room, located at 4349 La-
fayette St., Building 2, Marianna
The network is a non-profit corpora-
tion of health care providers working!
to strengthen the health care system in
Calhoun, Holmes, Jackson, Liberty and!
Washington counties.
Locations of the meetings are alternat-i
ed among the five counties and all meet-
ings are open to the public.
For further information about any of|
these meetings, call the Network offices
at 482-9088.

AARP to hold meeting
The general public is invited to attend
the AARP meeting on Thursday, April 28,
at 6 p.m. in the W.T. Neal Civic Center in
There will be a debate on Social Se-'
curity between the national AARP and
Congressman Boyd. This is time for all
questions on Social Security to be asked
and answered.
The national AARP will be represented,
by the state of Florida since this is Presi-
dent Bush's Social Security program be-
ing discussed high ranking Republicans
are expected, even a member of the White
For additional information, contact
Paul E. Panek or Carolyn F. Panek, AARP
advocates at 674-8490.

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


(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
P.O. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florda Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bythe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
6**J -I 0!M



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All 15" sizes..................... $48.95
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Hwy. 20 West *Blountstown 674-8784

Mirth is God's medicine; everybody ought to bathe in it.
Grim care, moroseness, anxiety all the rust of life -
ought be scoured off by the oil of mirth.
Orison S. Marden

Calhoun Co. Sr. Citizens announce activities

Circle D R Ranch

2nd Annual PCA Rodeo

April 22nd & 23rd at 8 p.m. (CT) I
Gates open at 6:30 p.m.







& Bob Pforte Dodge
For Information call (850) 352-3300

from Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Association
ILLE On Tuesday, April 26,
the Senior Citizens Association
will be going to Graceville for
its monthly shopping trip. We
will be going to the Chipley
Super Wal-Mart first, then to
the Chuckwagon for lunch. Af-
ter lunch we will head onto the
Graceville Outlet for more shop-
We will leave the center at
8:30 a.m. and be back by 4 p.m.
The cost of the trip is $5 with
lunch on you. Please call 674-
4163 to sign up for this.
are not aware Calhoun County
Senior Citizens Association
does have a loan closet for such
items as walkers, wheelchairs,
potty chairs, etc. We lend out
many items and all that we ask is
that when you are finished using
them you return them, so that
someone else may borrow them.
So if you still have one of
our items that we lent you and
your not using it or if you have
one that is yours and you do not
need it, we would appreciate it if
you could bring them to our of-
fice. If you are unable to bring

them, call 674-4163 and maybe
we could arrange to have them
picked up.
We also take donations of En-
sure or Boost if you are no lon-
ger in need of this product.
would like to start up a class for
anyone interested in arts and
crafts. It would be one morn-
ing from 9 to 11 a.m. or so. The
cost is very little and this can

Chipola to. offer short courses
Chipola to, offer short courses

MARIANNA-Chipola Col-
lege will offer a variety of short
courses in the coming weeks.
*A First Aid class will meet
April 26 and 28 from 5 to 9:30
p.m. Cost is $41. A CPR class
will meet May 10 and 12 from 5
to 9 p.m. Cost is $42.
*A Lifeguard Training class
will meet May 3 through 5 and
May 9 through 13 from 4 to 8
p.m. Cost is $172.
*A 20 Hour Childcare Train-
ing will meet May 7 and 14 from
7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $76.
*A Cake Decorating I class
will meet Thursdays, June 2
through 23 from 6 to 8:30 p.m.
Cost is $41.
*A Real Estate Sales course
will meet Saturdays, August 6
through September 24 from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $240.
*The Continuing Education
Department also offers custom
motivational workshops for
businesses and organizations.
The following are available: Eat
That Frog: Stop Procrastinat-
ing and Get More Done in Less
Time; Whale Done: The Power

of Positive Relationships; The
Pygmalion Effect: Managing
the Power of Expectations; Dis-
cussing Performance; The At-
titude Virus: Curing Negativity
in the Workplace; Team Build-
ing: What makes a Good Team
Player?; and After All, You're
the Supervisor!
*Gatlin Education Services
(GES) offers, open enrollment,
online courses in: health care,
internet graphics/web design,
business, law and travel. Reg-
ister online at www.gatlineduca-
*EducationToGo offers online
programs in: computers, photog-
raphy, languages, writing, enter-
tainment industry, grant writing,
business, sales, accounting, test
prep, finance, health, child care,
parenting, art, history, psychol-
ogy, literature, statistics, phi-
losophy, engineering, law and
nursing. For dates and course
outlines, visit www.ed2go.com/
For information about any
of these non-credit courses, call

Chipola graduation ceremony May 5

MARIANNA- Chipola Col-
lege will hold graduation cer-
emonies for the class of 2005 on
Thursday, May 5, at 7 p.m. in the
Milton Johnson Health Center.
Some 350 students have com-
pleted the requirements for de-
grees or certificates signifying
the completion of programs of
study at the college. They will
join the ranks of approximately
9,600 other graduates of Chipo-

Included among the Class of
2005 are Chipola's first bach-
elor's degree graduates who
earned degrees in Secondary
Education. A group of several
dozen paraprofessionals from
local public schools also are
Parents, relatives and friends
are invited to a reception imme-
diately following the ceremony.


Parents of students requesting Open
Enrollment/School Choice should come by the
Superintendent of Schools Office and com-
plete the necessary form by May 6, 2005. If
you do not complete the necessary form by
the deadline, you will not be allowed to attend
out-of-zone for the 2005-06 school year.



be a time to make new friends
and small gifts for someone you
Call Diane at 674-4163 on
Monday, Tuesday or Wednesday
and let her know if you are in-
EXERCISE Don't forget
our exercise class at the W.T.
Neal Civic Center from 9 to 10
a.m. on Monday, Wednesday
and Friday; We all need some
exercise and this is very low key
--just enough to keep you mov-
ing and mobile.
There is no charge and you
might even have fun doing it!



Filibuster attack a bad move

The Republicans are about
to step in it, in a big way. Sena-
tor Frist, the Senate Majority
Leader, is threatening to change
Senate rules and eliminate the
filibuster rule.
The Constitution states that
both the House and Senate can
establish the rules by which
they operate. The filibuster rule,
Senate Rule 22, gives members
the power to obstruct legislation
merely by threatening to use the
procedure. To stop a filibuster,
60 senators must vote to invoke
cloture, a rule that imposes time
limits on further discussion of the
issue at hand.
The filibuster rule is used by
the minority party in the Senate
as a check and balance against the
majority party. The rule has been
used by both parties, and there
have been previous attempts by
both parties to eliminate the fili-
buster rule. So far, neither party
has been successful in eliminat-
ing the filibuster rule.
The issue at the moment is
President Bush's judicial nomi-
nees. Bush has nominated 215
people for judgeships. Of that
number, 205 have been con-
firmed. The Democrats are fili-
bustering the other 10 nominees
for a variety of reasons.
President Bush has a 95%
acceptance rate for his judicial
nominees, much higher than that
for President Clinton.
I watched President Bush ad-
dress the Society of Newspaper
Editors this past week. During
the question and answer session,
Bush made it clear that he wanted
his judicial nominees to be con-
firmed by the Senate. Bush wants
100% acceptance of his judicial
President Bush is attempting
to pay back the Christian con-
servatives who helped him win a


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.

second term. The Christian con-
servatives believe that they own
Bush, and it's payback time.
There is no GOP heir appar-
ent for Bush. Senator Frist sees
himself in that role in the 2008
presidential election. Frist is po-
sitioning himself to be the poster
boy for the Christian conserva-
tives in the Republican Party.
The Christian conservatives
want to pack the courts with
judges that are sympathetic to
their views of moral standards
for America. Overturning Roe v.
Wade is a goal of the right wing.
It is another battle in the culture
In an attempt to ingratiate
himself with the Christian con-
servatives, Senator Frist has
agreed to join a small group of
prominent Christian conservative
leaders in an April 24 telecast
that will portray Democrats as
"against people of faith" because
the Democrats are blocking Pres-
ident Bush's judicial nominees.
President Bush isn't the first
president to attempt to pack the
courts with sympathetic judges.
President Thomas Jefferson, in
his second term, went after a
judge that made rulings which
Jefferson didn't like. Jefferson's
own party reined him in. .
President Franklin Roosevelt,
also in his second term, tried to
pack the courts with judges that
would be sympathetic to his
views. Roosevelt's own party, the
Democrats, stopped his efforts.
One of the reasons that Ameri-

can democracy works well is
the separation of powers. The
Executive, the Legislative and
the Judicial branches have equal
standing according to the Con-
In my view, it is not a good
thing for the President and the
control of Congress to reside in
one party. The Democrats con-
trolled the presidency and the
Congress for a number of years.
Not good.
The pendulum has swung
the other way. The Republicans
and conservatives control the
presidency and the Congress.
Not good. But the Republicans
aren't satisfied with controlling
two of the three branches, they
want the Judicial branch in their
camp also.
With a Republican president,
an almost 100% rubber stamp
Congress and the judiciary in
their pocket, the result is a dic-
tatorship. There are no more
checks and balances.
While we don't always like
judicial rulings, a cornerstone of
our democracy is that judges are
free to rule as the law dictates.
If the judicial branch is slanted
toward either party, then De-
mocracy, as we know it, has a
black eye.
I don't think that Senator Frist
will get the votes to do away with
the filibuster rule as it pertains to
confirming judges. Senator John
McCain, a moderate Republican,
has said that he will not vote to
end the filibuster rule. Fortu-
nately, there are other sensible
Republicans in the Senate.
I think that Senator Frist's
efforts to polish his apple with
Christian conservatives will be
something that he will regret.
Frist should recognize that no
political party has a monopoly on
faith, religion and morals.

On tax day, the government takes 40% of what you make. The
other 60% is taken by the gas station. JAY LENO

The makers of Bowflex have been ordered to pay a $1 million
penalty because some people were injured, while using the
machine. The company was shocked, and said, "You mean,
somebody actually used their Bowflex?" CONAN O'BRIEN

MSNBC is predicting that the archbishop of Bombay could
be the next pope. Bombay? Even the job of pope is being
outsourced to India now! -JAY LENO

The Maple Sugar Makers Association in Vermont is sending
hundreds of gallons of genuine maple syrup over to our troops
in Iraq. Yeah, nothing hits the spot on a 150-degree Iraqi day like
delicious maple syrup... Soldiers say the syrup will go towards
the creation of WMDs Waffles of Mass Deliciousness.

President Bush threw out the first pitch at the Washington
Nationals first game at RFK Stadium. The umpire called it a
ball and Bush appealed it to his friends at the Supreme court
and they made it a strike. JAY LENO

The Pentagon is developing a robot that can perform surgeries
by remote control. Surgeries by remote control! This will allow
doctors to operate from as far away as the ninth hole.

There was a very scary moment in Washington, D.C. when
Capitol Police tackled and dragged away a desperate man
with two suitcases. He stationed himself in front of the Capitol
building, stayed there for an hour, and demanded to get into
the White House. You know, I think John Kerry's starting to
lose it. JAY LENO

It was reported that House Majority Leader Tom DeLay took
several ethically questionable golf trips paid for by foreign
lobbyists and that his wife and daughter were paid $500,000
from his own political action committee. DeLay referred to
the allegations as 'just another seedy attempt by the liberal
media to embarrass me with my own actions, words and illegal
doings.' TINA FEY on Saturday Night Live's Weekend Update

It's spring time. It was so nice in Washington Tom DeLay was
accepting cash in the park. DAVID LETTERMAN

You know how the pope is chosen? The cardinals all vote and
then the ballots are burned. You know -- the same thing we did
in Florida back in 2000. -JAY LENO

In Washington D.C. the feds jumped a guy who was behaving
suspiciously and carrying two large suitcases. Turns out it kind
of had a funny ending: he's not a terrorist and the suitcases
were full of cash for Tom Delay. DAVID LETTERMAN

Tom DeLay is in a little bit of trouble. He says he didn't know
that lobbying groups were illegally funding the trips he took all
over the world. Don't you love this? When ever these guys are
running for office they always tell us how smart they are, how
knowledgeable they are, how they know what's going on. As
soon as they get caught doing something wrong, 'I'm an idiot.
I didn't know what was going on.' JAY LENO

Someone gave President Bush an iPod and President Bush
asked, 'where can I get one for the other eye?'

Former Secretary of State Colin Powell is going to be driving
the pace car next month at the Indianapolis 500. How cool is
that? He said going around and around in circles will be just like
briefing President Bush all over again. JAY LENO

Executives at the Fox News Channel announced they're
going start a Fox News financial channel. Yeah, the Fox News
financial channel will be different because whenever the stock
market goes down, they'll blame it on Hillary Clinton.

It took almost a week, but they finally buried the pope. It would
have been faster, but as of last month, no one dies now without
permission of Congress. BILL MAHER


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Many help make
The Liberty County Arts
Council would like to thank
everyone who participated in
the second Annual Blue Grass
Spring Fling held at Veteran's
Memorial Park on Saturday,
April 9. The overwhelming
success of this Festival was a
concerted effort of the mem-
bers of the Arts Council, the
volunteers, exhibitors, vendors
and members of the Blue Grass
bands who performed for over
650 persons in attendance.
A very special thanks to Com-
mittee Chairman Robert Hill,
who helped coordinate the festi-
val and managed the food prep-
aration. Our outstanding volun-
teers included: Donnie Conyers
of the Sheriff's Department
who prepared the barbecue,
hamburgers and hotdogs served
during the day; Young men from
Liberty Wilderness Crossroads
Camp who worked diligently
serving the food and keeping
the grounds clean; Members of
the Liberty County High School
ROTC, under the guidance of
Col. Charles Minyard, assisted
with parking and overseeing the
kiddie rides; Darreyl Duggar
and Charles Clark (also known

Abe Springs Baptist

Church Bread of Life

Food Ministries
The Abe Springs Baptist
Church Bread of Life Ministries
will give away groceries on Sat-
urday, April 23, The time will be
from 8 a.m, until 10 a,m. (CT).
The church is located at 13913
SW CR 275 in Blountstown,
For more information, call
674-5880 or 674 -43:n.
Do not bring a bag or box as
we have the groceries already

Assembly of God

Church revival
The Assembly of God Church
will begin revivalApril 24 through
April 27 with Rev. Mike Daniels
as guest speaker.
Sunday service will, gin a at 11
am, and 6 p,m, Monday through
Wednesday services begin nightly
at 7:30 p.m,
Pastor Rev. Henry Griffin in-
vites everyone to attend. For more
information, call 44-6,333,.

Blue Grass Spring

as "Gator" proMided shuttle
service to and from the parking
lot and from the Civic Center to
the Veterans' Memorial Railroad
Depot. Over 450 children and
adults were transported during
the day to ride the train. All of
the visitors enjoyed the exhib-
its, including the Army Hum-
vee, the vintage 1940 Florida
Highway Patrol car, which was
brought to us from Miami, under
the supervision of Jason King of
the Highway Patrol. Fire Chief
Dale Hobby was present with
the Liberty County Fire Truck,
as well as Ben Guthrie with the
Liberty County Ambulance Ser-
vice and Ronnie Deason repre-
senting the U.S. Forest Service
with "Smokey Bear." Volun-
teers were present throughout I
the day for the American Red
Cross Fire House exhibit.
The Blue Grass Festival
would not have been possible
without the support of the Lib-
erty County Board of Com-
missioners and Sheriff's De-
partment. The members and
volunteers of the Arts Council
who worked diligently to make
this event a success included:
Shirley Bateman, Monica Brin-
kley,, Becky Brown, (and hus-
band, Joe Brown for starring in
our promotional spot on WCTV)
Bonita and Phil Deck, Marcia
Duggar, JoAnn Hansford, Glo-
ria Keenan, O'Neal Larkins,
Ann Lathem, Gail and Joe Mike
McCaskill, Babs Moran, Kar-
lene Revell, Sue Summers, Sha-
ron Taylor, Olivia Whitfield.
All funds received from
events such as the Festival are
used to provide cultural activi-
ties for the families of Liberty
County, The last event spon-
sored by the Arts Council was
"Bits N Pieces" Puppet Theatre,

Fling a success
which was enjoyed by over 600
children at the Civic Center on
March 31st. The next event will
be the first production by the
Arts Council's Music and Dra-
ma Troupe, entitled, "An Eve-
ning at the Theatre" to be held
Saturday, May 14th at the Civic
Center at 7:30 p.m. (ET).
The Arts Council meets on
the first Monday of each month
at the Civic Center at 1:00 p.m.
(Next meeting May 4th.) Vol-
unteers are welcome to join us
and become involved in provid-
ing cultural activities for our
youth and families in Liberty
County. For additional informa-
tion call 643-5235 or 643-5491.
Thanks, the Liberty County
Arts Council

The Nola Sewell family
would like to thank everyone
for their visits, food, cards and
phone calls. Words cannot ex-
press our appreciation enough
for all we were given during this
Nola Sewell Family

The family of the late Frank-
lin McGlockton would like to
thank our many friends for the
continued prayer we needed
for strength and healing for our
beloved deceased husband and
brother, Franklin.
We also would like to thank
you for your cards, food, your
visits, your resolutions, the flow-
ers, and phone calls. Your acts of
kindness, love and care shown to
us during our hour of bereave-
ment are appreciated. A special
thanks to St. Paul A.M.E. mem-
bers and pastor David Rhone for
your great hospitality and other
members of the clergy.
Keep us forever in your
Earlene McGlockton

White's Air Conditioning, Inc.
We service all ice machines and handle Trane & Goodman.
v 'VIce Machines i/Refrigeration VTrane Dealer
SVAir Conditioning VHoshizaki dealer
GT Corn left us out of the Blountstown
Listing, but we are in the Bristol listing!

Certified mechanical con-
tractor #CMC1249448.
Electrical contract #

Please call us at 674-8538 for all of your
heating, air conditioning & refrigeration needs.
674-8538 18650 SR 20 W in Blountstown

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

Tri-Land Inc., Lic. Broker
4.13T. 5-25


Phone 674-4557

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


Text: John 16:5-16
How does God communicate His
will? God called Moses from a burning
bush. He spoke to the Israelites from a
mountain aflame with fire and billows
of smoke. He spoke to Gideon through
an angel. He spoke to Jacob through
a dream. He called David through a
prophet. He spoke to Elijah with a still,
small, voice.
God is still God. He is the same
today as He was yesterday. He never
changes. I would never limit God in
how He can or will communicate to
His people. He can and does do what-
ever He wants.
Yet, I have never seen a burning
bush like Moses saw. I have never heard
a voice from heaven. I have never seen
an angel. But God speaks to me every
day. He speaks to me when I pray.
What is prayer? Prayer, simply
put, is communication with God. It is
petition, thanksgiving, adoration, and
praise. It is seeking God's face and His
will. It is submitting to God's will. It
involves pouring our hearts out to God.
It also involves listening.
Meditation is an extension of prayer.
It is not mystical. It is simply listen-
ing to the voice of God as He speaks
to your heart. It can be as simple as
pondering the guilt we have over sin. It
can be an intense, soul searching, gut-
wrenching quest for God's guidance in
matters of utmost importance.
The Holy Spirit convicts us when
we pray. He makes us feel guilty over
sin. He gives us a compelling urge to
do right. He makes the reality of judg-
ment clear. It is through prayer that we
learn to recognize the voice of Christ
in the Holy Spirit. God is still speaking
today. Are you listening?
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free Will Baptist Minister hosting Bible
study in the home. For more information,
call 674-6351. .

-I r- --


Chipola Turf Farms, LLC
,^ SSales, Delivery, I
S& Installation L
882 Hwy. 71 S.
Os-y gx XKinard, FL 4 k
850 639-6805
850-639-4384 (Fax)




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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
A ReU F nB,,-,.". Drinks .............. $.50
AM Per Person $35 Coiee ......$.50

Cash Prizes
1st 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 lbs. per person: $100 and Trophy
Oldest person entered in Tournament: Special Prize
An additional cash prize of $800 will be awarded to the fisherman 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 VIll Tournament and the
4th Annual Liberty County Senior Citizens Flathead Tournament.
TIDBIT: 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.
'Splift 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.
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Sara-Kate Chester celebrated
her first birthday on April 13.
She is the daughter of Mat-
thew and Lanet Chester of
Bristol. Her grandparents are
Stan and Debbie Brannan
of Bristol, Randy Weeks of
Chattahoochee, and Sue and
the late Wayne Chester of
Sycamore. Great-grandpar-
ents are Gene and Catherine
Shelton, Eleanor and M. W.
Weeks, all of Chattahoochee,
Merle Brannan of Carrabelle,
Willis and Katie Chester of
Quincy and Evelyn Smith of

FSU to host Senior

Showcase Fundraiser

Skyler Keel will celebrate
her seventh birthday on April
21. She is the daughter of
Benjamin and Tracey Keel of
Altha. Her grandparents are
Vernie and Margie Barfield,
and Buddy and JenniferAlday,
all of Altha and Betty Corbin
of Blountstown and the late
Hubert Keel. Great-grandpar-
ents are Irene Stanley and
the late Albert Alday of Altha,
Marie Barfield and the late
Nulie Barfield of Altha. Skyler
is going to spend a week at Six
Flags Over Georgia with her
family for her birthday.



from Florida State University
Florida State University School
of Theatre presents the "Se-
nior Showcase Fundraiser" on
Wednesday, April 27 beginning
at 6 p.m. The Senior Showcase
Fundraiser helps defray costs for
graduating performance students
to attend New York City audi-
tions for agents, directors and in-
dustry professionals. FSU is one
of very few schools that offers
such opportunities to its under-
graduate students.
The event features a silent auc-
tion and buffet dinner at 6 p.m.
in the Werkmeister Humanities
Reading Room. At 7:30 p.m., the
seniors will perform in the Con-
radi Studio Theatre.
Tickets are $75 ($50 tax-de-
ductible) and available at the
Fine Arts Ticket Office, located
on the comer of Copeland and
West Call streets. Tickets may

also be purchased by phone by
calling 644-6500. .The ticket of-
fice is open Monday through Fri-
day from 11 a.m. to.5:30 p.m.
For more information, log on
to www.theatre.fsu.edu/patons/


Irene Stanley
From your granddaughter
and great-granddaughters
Tracey, Skyler
and Emily Keel

Chesney Elizabeth Arnold will
celebrate her first birthday on
April 20. She is the daughter
of Derrick and Shanna Arnold
of Telogia. Her grandparents
are Bernice Arnold and Lloyd,
Jacob of Bristol, Cindy Koski
of Tallahassee and the late
Allen Pullam of Telogia. Great-
grandparents are Hazel and
J.R. Pullam, Tom and the late
Leola Arnold, allof Telogia and
the late Butch and Zell Koski
of Tallahassee. She is the
great-great granddaughter of
Opal Neeley of Blountstown.
Chesney celebrated her birth-
day with a party at home with
lots of family and friends. She
loves going to Mimi's house
to play with her cousins Gavin
and Madison and playing
outside at grandma's with her

*BIRTHDAY PHOTO- Bring in acur-
rent (within the past year) photo and fill
out a short form. If you 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 photo (like a
grade-school shot foran adult birthday)
and include a personal message. The
cost Is $5 for the photo plus $15 for a
3-inch high ad. Larger ad'sizesare-4
available.;." ;, ,'
For more Information, call The
Calhoun-Liberty Journal at 643-3333,

Harley Armstrong celebrated
her 14th birthday on April 19.
She is the daughter of Brian
and Jackie Kinsey of Bristol.
Her grandparents are Kenny
and Lisa Armstrong, Terry
Armstrong, and Dianne Kin-
sey, all of Bristol. Her great-
grandmother is Faye Jerkins
of Bristol. Harley enjoys fish-
ing, mud riding, and hanging
out with her best friend Katie

Christopher and Kassidy Cau-
sey of Bristolproudly announce
the birth of their son Christian
Trent Causey, born on March
24, 2005. Christian weighed
7 pounds, 11.2 ounces and
was 21 inches long. Maternal
grandparents are Rodney
and Joyce Sims of Panama
City and the late Drakeford
W Gray of Wewahitchka. Pa-
ternal grandparents are Roy
and Faye Causey of White
City. Christian was welcomed
home by his brother Matthew,
10, and sister Alexis, 5.

Lizzie Black celebrated her
fourth birthday on Feb. 20.
She is the daughter of Gary
and Kelly Black of Hosford.
Her grandparents are Calvin
and Jennell Black of Hosford
and JackandMargaretBarfield
of Altha. Lizzie enjoys pick-
ing her brother Brandon up
from school, jumping into her
daddy's arms when he gets in
from work, being Mama's best
friend and visiting her Anny
Nell and Papa's. Lizzie also
likes to drive her Hummer
around, play tickle fight with
her Aggie, get Grandpa to
twirl her around, watch Nick-
elodeon on TV and she can't
wait to start pre-k next year.
She had a Rugrats cake and
birthday party at Burger King
on Feb. 19.




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Covenant Hospice to sponsor Hospice

Foundation of America's teleconference

ject of ethics at the end of life
generates an array of opinions
and responses on methods to
improve or enhance the qual-
ity of life for the terminally ill.
This year, Hospice Foundation
of America's (HFA) 12th Annu-
al National Bereavefnent Tele-
conference focuses on "Ethical
Dilemmas at the End of Life."
Moderated by Cokie Roberts,
ABC News Political Commenta-
tor and NPR Senior News Ana-
lyst, the program will be broad-
cast Wednesday, April 20, from
11:30 to 3:30 p.m. at the Leon
County Health Department,
Bond Community Center, 872
W. Orange Avenue. -
'Ms. Roberts will lead a panel
of noted national authorities that
includes ethicists, educators and
hospice experts. They will de-
fine, differentiate and demon-
strate' the interrelationships be-*

tween values, ethics and law in
health care-settings, and exam-
ine how cultural differences may
influence ethical choices. In ad-
dition, the social perspectives of
medical ethics and how various
health care settings may influ-
ence ethical decisions in hospi-
tals, nursing homes and hospices
will be explored.
A panel of local experts will
answer questions from the au-
dience: following the broadcast.
Local panelists include, James
Hinterlong, PhD, Steven L.
Tachin, Attorney at Law, Temple
0. Robinson, MD, Sharon Ross,
MSW, LCSW and Doug Mills,
Covenant Hospice Chaplain.
"We often don't talk about*
death and dying until it's too
late. I think the teleconference
will provide an excellent spring-
board 'for initiating conversa-
tions, exchanging ideas and
gaining new perspectives. on

Tallahassee Orchid Show this weekend

from Tallahassee Orchid Society
The Tallahassee Orchid So-
ciety willhold its annual orchid-
show and sale April 23 and April
24 at the Doyle Conner Agricul-
tural Center Auditorium, 3125
Conner Blvd., Tallahassee. The
show will be open to the public
from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. each
day. Admission is free.
There will be exhibitors from
around the Southeast, and ven-
dors will have many beautiful
orchids for sale. Individuals who
may wish to exhibit their orchids
must do so on Friday, April 22. If
you are interested, call William
Brown at 562-2490 for informa-
tion. There will also be supplies
for sale. The members of the
Tallahassee Orchid Society will
have a potting bench available
for those needing help with re-
potting their orchids. There will
be a small charge for the sup-
plies used in repotting. Experts
w ill be available for questions.
There will be raffles of plants.
For more information, call Wil-
liam Brown, 562-2490 or email
at \w illiam.e.brown@att.net.



Call today
for your
lawn care
l needs.

Licensed & Insured
Jody Hoagland, Owneru
20636 NE Lambert St.
Blountstown, FL 32424
L ... ... . wwv ,

The Tallahassee Orchid Soci-
ety meets on the first Thursday-
of each month at the Leon Coun-
ty Cooperative Extension offices
at 7 p.m. Anyone interested in
learning about orchids or more
about orchids is welcome to
come out and join us.


Wheeler, Brown announce engagement
Mark and Macy of Bristol .....
are pleased to announce the en-
gagement of their son, Freddy
Brown to Evie Wheeler. Both
are from Liberty County.
He is the grandson of Shir-
ley Blackman of Blountstown,
and Fred and Ann Brown of
She is the niece of Faye
Hopkins of Tallahassee and
the granddaughter of the late Ruth Dean Smith and the late
Lloyd Smith.
-....A 1- 4 '- F ,_,_._ MB _______......

Peggy Shiver to compete in Nationals
Peggy Shiver

the state FDOT
Paratransit Road-
eo competition,
Modified Van Di-
vision, April 9 in
Tallahassee. Tal
Tran was the host
facility this year. 61254
Peggy is a four-
teen year transit
driver for Liberty County. She has placed third twice in nine
years of the Roadeo and this year she took first place in the
state competition.
Peggy will compete in the Nationals on May 22 in Saint Louis,
MO. She will represent the State of Florida in the National
Comp-etitio. -n. .. .

- -I --- -- -~- -; -: ~~.- -~-- -.-~----.r ~.~ ~N d -.-

- LI- ----- -


this complex topic," said Leonia
Parker, Community Educator for
Covenant Hospice.
HFA's annual teleconference
is a nationally recognized dis-
tance-learning program, broad-
cast live via satellite to more
than 125,000 people in 2,000
communities. It provides an op-
portunity for a wide variety of
professionals including doc-
tors, nurses, ethicists, educators,
social workers and bereavement
counselors to share and ex-
change ideas and obtain continu-
ing education credits. :
The teleconference is spon-
sored locally by Covenant Hos-
pice and is produced by Hospice
Foundation of America, a not-
for-profit organization,: which
acts as an advocate' for the hos-
pice concept of care through on-
going programs of professional
education, public: ,information
and research on issues relating to'
illness, loss, grief-and bereave-7
ment. This year the program is
produced in cooperation with
The Hastings Center, an inde-
pendent, nonpartisan, and non-
profit bioethics research institute
founded in 1969 to explore fun-
damental and emerging ques-
tions in health care, biotechnol-
ogy, and the environment.

_f ]. '



Hall family says,
To the editor:
The best place in the world to live is
this area of Florida.
My late husband's great-great-
grandrfiother bought 40 acres from the
state in 1897. The Halls have lived and
died on this land for the last 108 years.
All of the actual owners have died on the
land. My late husband's, Polan Hall, father
raised 12 children on the farm. Polan and
I raised two.
When Polan got sick in the mid-80s,
there was so much love and support given
to our family we could have not made it

'This is the best place in the world'

without it. He lost both legs, but never
felt sorry for himself. Both emotional and
financial support was lovingly given.
Less than one year after he died, our
son Tom had four bypasses. So much love
and help was shown to our family. Some
helped get his crop planted that year. This
would not have happened in any other
A little over a year ago, Tom suddenly
died of a heart attack. Within five minutes,
my house filled with friends wanting to
This has been a very hard year for our

family, but with the-love and prayers we
have made it. We still need your prayers.
Our family/reads so much negative
things that happen. We want everyone to
stop arid count the blessings to be able to
live where everyone pulls together to, help
their neighbors.
We may not always agree with things but
everyone pulls together to help one another.
This doesn't happen everywhere.;
We still need prayers from everyone,
we are so grateful to live here.
The Oscar Hall, Polan Hall
and Tom Hall families

Woman tired of repeated complaints being made against her
To the editor: regardless if I am guilty or not. I am never anything, they do their best to make you
This is in regards to our local justice given a chance to prove otherwise. There know that basically you are a fool and a
system, which is a joke. is only one side with our officers you are liar and don't bother them.
I have had the deputies come to my door guilty, regardless of what it was. So, I am just saying for all the ordinary
repeatedly for some of the most childish I have asked repeatedly to be given a people like me, don't let them whip you.
and unfounded call in complaints, chance to defend myself. I was told no way, We do have rights. They have bosses
There are certain neonnle that the no how. what you say does not matter, too!

more trouble they can make for me, the
more powerful they feel. It's real big to
take advantage of someone with a bad
heart problem and numerous other life
threatening problems. *
These charges go on my record,

Whatever is done or said to you, just
keep your mouth shut and roll over and
play dead because you have no rights. That
is only for certain people.
Some can call and the deputy is there
quick as a wink. But, when you try to say

And usually it's the ones making the
false complaints that are ignorant and in
the long run they will see how foolish
they appear.
Alice Nell Goff,

est asy


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20291 Central Avenue W.
Blountstown, Florida *-850 674-4359

Lookingfor a copy of
7he Calhoun-Liberty
Journal? The Journal is
available from the
following area stores,
as well as our office, at
11493 NW Summers
S. Road in Br-istol. t

Calhoun County
*The Southernr Express in'
Blountstown East & West and Altha.
*Petro Hwy:20,69 and 71 J. C.'s
in Altha Parramore's Restaurant.
PitStop Ramsey Piggly Wiggly
The Quick Pic Huddle House
*Connie's Kitchen *Clarksville Gen-
eral Store Chapman's Grocery
in Carr Smith's Golden Drugs
Shelton's Store Scotts Ferry
General Store Gas Mart Big
Bend Bait & Tackle Southern
Express in Altha and Blountstown

Liberty County
*The Southern Express in Bristol
& Hosford Lake Mystic Super-
market Blackburn's Store in
Hosford Tom Thompson's Store
in Telogia Crow's Citgo Hwy. 20
East Richter's Store in Telogia *
Country Corner in Hosford BP
Station in Bristol T & P's Store
in Telogia Apalachee Resturant
Express Lane





_^g^ (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 I

R & S Excavation, Inc.

Sandy Clay for sale:
16 CY you haul $40
We haul, $150
Contact Richard Brown at 379-8674
Located on Pea Ridge Road Bristol

Disaster Services volunteers needed

from the American Red Cross
The Capital Area Chapter c
the American Red Cross will 1
conducting a Disaster Servici
Training Blitz for new volui
teers at the Emergency Oper
tions Center in Bristol. All D
saster Services training is fre
The following courses and date
are as follows:
*Mass Care: An overvie
Participants. will learn abo'
the skills and abilities needed b
Mass Care volunteers assigned
to a local Disaster Relief Oper
tion. The course will be held o
Monday, April 25, at 6:30 p.m.
*Shelter Operations Th
course prepares volunteers to e
fectively manage a shelter as
team to meet the needs of people

Paul's Wrecker Service *Lockout paulswrecker.co
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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) 638-6043..

*00.00. .0 ....- 00" *" e"-": ..



displaced by disaster. The course
will be held on Monday, May 2
at 6:30 p.m.
You may register for these
courses; in the following man-
*Fax Fax your name,
phone number, course and date
of course to 878-6602.
*Phone Call your name,
phone number, course and date
of course to 894-6741.
*Email Email your name,.
phone number, course and date
of course to ARC-DisasterServi

ces@ tallytown.com
All of these courses are rec-
ommended for a Disaster Ser-
vices Volunteer to be effective. If
you are a state of Florida, Leon
County or City of Tallahassee
employee, you can receive 15
days of paid disaster leave by be-
coming an American Red Cross
Disaster Services volunteer.
For additional information
about, the Capital Area Chap-
ter of the American Red Cross,
please visit our Web site at www.

s Man charged after claiming probation
f- officer was driving before accident
a by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
le A 22-year-old man who said he had recently been released from
prison is facing new charges after he stopped to talk with a deputy
investigating an accident scene last week in Calhoun County. Officers
were examining the site where a 1999 Buick with front end damage
was abandoned in a ditch.
Deputy Nic Keller was assisting the Florida Highway Patrol on Jim
Durham Road around 2:52 a.m. April 13 when George Jason Holton
drove up. Riding with him were two 16-year-old girls. As they talked,
the deputy noticed the strong odor of alcohol coming from Holton.
Holton said the three of them were in the car that had wrecked ear-
lier, but stated that he was not the driver. Instead, he told the deputy
that his parole officer was the one behind the wheel.
Holton said that both he and his parole officer, William Stacey,
had been drinking. He said Stacey was driving him and the two
juveniles to one of the girl's homes. The girls both gave statements
supporting his story.
e* After a computer check was run on Holton, officers discovered that
he was wanted on an outstanding battery warrant and that his driver's
license had been suspended.
Holton's car was towed from the scene, the two teenagers were
driven home and he was booked into the county jail after unsuccess-
fully attempting to pass a sobriety test, according to Keller's report.
ful tepigt asasbit et codn oKle' eot

The Liberty County Emergency Management Office announces

Proper Disinfection of Water Wells

(Submersible Pumps)

The following are instructions for persons who have private wells affected by flood waters.
1. If well water is discolored, run water until clear. 2. Disinfection procedure: A. Pour two (2)
gallons of regular unscented bleach into top of well casing. Immediately after, pour three (3) gallons of
water into top of well casing. Allow bleach to stand in well for 12 hours.B. Turn on each spigot, one at
a time, and allow water to run until you can smell bleach, then turn off. Do the same with faucets and
showers and flush toilets. Allow water to remain in system for 24 hours (Do not drink) C. At the end of
24 hours turn on outside spigots until there is no smell of bleach. Then turn on all inside faucets, flush
toilets, run an empty cycle through washing machine, etc., until the smell of bleach can no longer be
detected. D. After disinfection, call the Environmental Health section of the Liberty County Health
Department, phone 643-2415, ext. 238, for sampling and testing information.





Charges against Holton in-
clude DUI, driving while li-
cense suspended or revoked
with knowledge, in addition to
the outstanding warrant issued
against him.
It was later found that his pro-
bation officer who was not the
man he had first named was
waiting for Holton's transfer
paperwork from Georgia to be
The driver of the wrecked car
has not been found. Charges are

Note of thanks
I would like to say a spe-
cial thank you to all those who
helped with this year's Miss
Calhoun County Pageant and to
the sponsors who so generously
contributed...We could not hold
this event without you!
Thank you so much!
Jami Daniels
Miss Calhoun
County Director

*Water treatment Safe drinking and washing water preparation during disasters
*Boiling Filter out any particles from water and bring it to a full boil for at least one (1) minute. Let water cool
and place into clean containers.* Store in a cool location.
*Chemical treatment When boiling is not possible, filter out any particles from water and add six to eight
drops (1/8 teaspoon) of unscented, regular chlorine bleach (5.25% sodium hypochlorite) to each gallon of water
to be treated. Shake thoroughly and let stand for 30 minutes. Place water iito clean containers and store in a
cool location.*
*The containers used to store disinfected water should first be rinsed with a solution of one (1) cup bleach to five (5) gallons water.


Tracy Adams crowned Miss

Calhoun County
Tracy Adams, shown at right, was named Miss
Calhoun County 2005 at Saturday's annual
pageant, held at the Blountstown High School
auditorium. She won $500 and will go on to
represent the area at the National Peanut
Festival in October in Dothan, AL. Kayla Yon
was selected as Teen Miss Calhoun County and
her little sister, Kennedy Yon, won the crown as
Young Miss Calhoun County. Nilsa Prowant was
selected as Junior Miss Calhoun County and :
Trudie Alford was named Little Miss Calhoun
County. Alford will also take part in the National
Peanut Festival later this year.

The complete list of winners and runners-up
is as follows: _.-.----

Miss Calhoun County 2005 Tracy
1st runner-up Rebecca Carder
Photogenic Candace Ferguson
Teen Miss Calhoun County 2005 Kayla
1st runner-up Emily Brooks
2nd runner-up Jessica Metcalf
Photogenic Kayla Yon
Junior Miss Calhoun County 2005 -Nilsa
1st runner-up Alanna Daniels
2nd runner-up Christy Simmons
Photogenic Nilsa Prowant
Young Miss Calhoun County 2005 Kenndy
1St runner-up Katelyn Bozeman
2nd runner-up Mackenzie May
Photogenic Kennedy Yon
Little Miss Calhoun County 2005 Trudie
1st runner-up Machaelyn Horton
..2nd runner-up Bianca Martinez
Photogenic Machaelyn Horton

Miss Congeniality
(Teen and Miss combined) -
Jessica Metcalf
Calhoun County Scholar Award
(to the girl in the Teen and Miss divisions
with the highest GPA) -
Rebecca Carder with a 4.38
Calhoun County Community Service
(to the girl in the Teen and Miss divisions,
with the most community service volunteer
hours earned within the past year) -
Rebecca Carder with 216 volunteer hours
People's Choice Award
Voted on by the audience
Katelyn Bozeman
Anyone who may be interested in
participating in the 2005 Miss Liberty County
Pageant is invited to contact Jami Daniels at
850-447-0838 or email her at Jlynn4966@aol.
There will be two divisions in this event,
scheduled for the fall: Little Miss, 6-8 years,
and Miss, 17-21 years. This is not a preliminary
to the Peanut Festival.
We need at least 8-10 contestants in each
division in order to hold the pageant.


SUMMER Chipola College foreign language professor Dr.
Mark Ebel invites current and future Chipola students to study
Spanish this summer in the country of Spain. Pictured are,
from left: (front) Dr. Mark Ebel, Amanda Neal of Blountstown,
Rona Van Lierop of Blountstown, Jenny Barfield of Chipley,
Julie Chance of Bonifay, (back) Cody Long of Marianna and
Tiffany Burdeshaw of Sneads. For information, call Dr. Ebel at
850-718-2282. CHIPOLA PHOTO

Students from Chipola

invited to go to Spain

for a summer of study
MARIANNA Chipola College foreign language profes-
sor Dr. Mark Ebel invites current and future Chipola students to
study Spanish this summer in the country of Spain.
Dr. Ebel will lead an Intercultural Connections tour which will
include stops in Madrid, Granada and Malaga. The group also
will visit the Prado Museum (Madrid), Picasso Museum (Mal-
aga), Alhambra (Granada), Plaza Ma or and Puerta del Sol de
Madrid, Albaicin and Bibrrambla (Granada), and Cathedrals in
Granada and Malaga. Students may also choose to attend a Fla-
menco Show and Bullfight preceded by cultural talks about these
two Spanish cultural phenomena. -
A group of six Chipola students already have registered the
four-hour course, "Spanish Language and Culture Study Abroad"
(SPN 2957), which Dr. Ebel will teach during the program. Ebel
reported that most of the students have never traveled outside of
the U.S. and that they chose Spain for the architecture and the
rich culture. The group will stay in Costa Del Sol, which, accord-
ing to Ebel, "Is one of the most desirable locations in Europe with
the best beaches on the Mediterranean."
The excited students cited varied reasons for making the trip.
"I'm a Spanish major, and I just can't wait to be introduced to a
new culture," said Jenny Barfield of Chipley. Marianna's Cody
Long said, "I look forward to seeing the architecture, history
and beautiful sites." Julie Chance of Bonifay, the mother of three
small children, admitted, "I've never had the opportunity to trav-
el. This is the chance of a lifetime to immerse myself in another
culture. I hope my kids will one day have the same opportuni-

Lester Summers
and John Summers,
shown at right, were
honored for their
efforts in promoting
the Bristol Lions Club
with the presentation
of certificates of
appreciation by
President Bobby
Pickron. The two
mer were recognized
for ecri'tng new
members at the
ornaniz n' r l
ou*ing on Apri! .2.
held at Lake ,'jfis: .-, '
camp in R ck .,i-vil.

ty." Spanish major Rona Van
Lierop of Blountstown, said,
"This will be a great learning
opportunity for me to speak the
native language with the peo-
ple of Spain." Amanda Neal of
Blountstown said, "I decided to
make the trip to learn about the
different cultures and traditions
of the Spanish people." Tiffany
Burdeshaw of Sneads said,
"I've never been away; I think
it will be a great experience. I
can't wait to see the Flamenco
The trip runs May 28 through
June 25. The cost of $2,820 in-
cludes roundtrip airfare from
Tallahassee to Madrid. Room
in hotels and homestays and
two meals per day are also in-
For information, call Dr.
Ebel at 850-718-2282.


A wrecked truck, a grieving

mother and a young driver

being taken away in handcuffs...
It was a lot for students to take in, but it's hard to imagine last week's mock
DUI accident held at the Liberty County athletic field failed to make its point.
ABOVE: The wrecked car is shown after it crashed into a utility pole. TOP
RIGHT: Cathia Schmarje expresses a mother's grief after being told of the
"death" of her child, who had been a passenger in the car. RIGHT: The driver is
arrested. BELOW: The young victims. BELOW RIGHT:
Funeral home employees prepare to remove the body.
Local law enforcement officers joined emergency medical
technicians as they portrayed the activity at the scene of j
a fatal wreck, questioning the driver and removing the
body of her deceased passengers. "" "l



Minutes from the March 8 meeting

of the Liberty Co. School Board

Official minutes from the Liberty County A. Motion was made by Dug-
School Board meeting March 8, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary gar, seconded by Flowers and s
The meeting was called to or- carried unanimously to approve u
der by Chairman Kyle Peddie. the Liberty County District School n
Members present at the meet- Board Audit Report from the Au-
ing were Tommy Duggar, Roger editor General for the fiscal year F
Reddick, James Flowers, Darrel ended June 30, 2004. o
Hayes, Kyle Peddie and Superin- B. Motion was made by Hayes, e
tendent David Summers. seconded by Reddick to approve
1. The prayer was offered by Substitute List for the Liberty o
Peddie and the pledge was led by County School Board. For motion: T
Jerry Register. Duggar, Reddick, Hayes, Peddie. ir
2. The Teacher of the Year and Against motion: Flowers. I-
Employee of the Year were recog- C. Motion was made by Red- 2
nized and presented with plaques. dick, seconded by Duggar and
The nominees for Teacher of the carried unanimously to approve o
Year and Employee of the Year Contract with Lynne Westby, Psy. e
were also presented plaques. D., for Psychological Evalua- F
LCHS Academic Scholars tions. ti
were also recognized. D. Motion was made by Flow-
3. Tom LeDew (Division of ers, seconded by Hayes and car- fi
Forestry) presented the Liberty tried unanimously to approve Be- L
County School Board with a check reavement Policy. e
for proceeds from timber sales in E. Motion was made by Red-
Liberty County. dick, seconded by Flowers and S
4. Motion was made by Flow- carried unanimously to approve g
ers, seconded by Hayes and car- Bristol Youth Academy Monthly
ried unanimously to adopt agenda Bank Reconciliation Reports for
with emergency items. July, 2004 to January, 2005.
5. Motion was made by Duggar, F. Motion was made by Hayes,
seconded by Reddick and carried seconded by Reddick and car-
unanimously to approve Consent tried unanimously to approve
Items A, B and C (Minutes of Feb- the following students to attend
ruary8, BudgetAmendments/Bills the Liberty County Adult School
and Payroll/Financial Statement and take the GED after comple-
for February, 2005 and Principal's tion of the prescribed program of
Reports for February, 2005). coursework:
6. OLD BUSINESS *Ashley Parker
Motion was made by Flowers, *Casey Earnest
seconded by Hayes and carried G. Motion was made by Flow-
unanimously to approve minutes ers, seconded by Duggar and
of January 8, 2005. carried unanimously to approve
Motion was made by Duggar Contract with Vista Health Plan
and seconded by Flowers to re- for period 10-1-04 to 9-30-05.
move from the table the request H. Motion was made by Red-
from Ms. Barbara Williams to use dick, seconded by Hayes and
the Hosford School facilities for a carried unanimously to approve
dance class, payment of invoice from Liberty
Flowers informed the Board County Sheriff's Office for partial
that he had spoken with Ms. Wil- funding for School Resource Of-
liams and that she had indicated ficer in Hosford ($7,500 from Safe
that she no longer wishes to use School Grant, $2,500 from Gen-
the school facility and will notify eral Fund).
the Board if she wishes to at a I. Motion was made by Flow-
later date. No further action was ers, seconded by Reddick and
taken on this matter. carried unanimously to accept
Motion was made by Flowers, low bid for roofing the new TMH
seconded by Reddick and carried Building at W.R. Tolar K-8 School
unanimously to approve adver- from Eldridge Construction with
tisement of School Board Policies right to negotiate lower price de-
on health insurance to delete the pending on roof type selected.
sentence that says retirees pay J. Motion was made by Flow-
for their health insurance in full ers, seconded by Duggar and
and add statement that states the carried unanimously to table the
Liberty County School Board will item recommending salary ad-
yearly determine the amount to justments for District Level Sec-
contribute towards retirees health retarial Staff until budget approval
insurance and a statement to the for next year is addressed.
effect that eligibility will only be K. Motion was made by Dug-
during open enrollment. gar, seconded by Reddick and
Motion was made by Duggar, carried unanimously to approve
seconded by Flowers and carried changes in Job Descriptions for
unanimously to table this motion Director of Finance, Director of
until Ms. Summers can prepare a Transportation and Guidance
rough draft with proposed chang- Counselor to reflect the correct
es to the Board for their approval job titles for personnel they su-
before advertisement. pervise.
Motion was made by Flowers L. Motion was made by Hayes,
and seconded by Duggar and seconded by Duggar and carried
carried unanimously to revise unanimously to approve changes
School Board policy for advertis- in title and job duties in Family
ing on Nepotism deleting the word Literacy/Parent Liaison Job De-
"Superintendent",in point number scription.
2 in the current policy and replac- M. Motion was made by Red- '
ing with "School Board" and add- dick, seconded by Hayes, and
Sing point number 4 to read: This carried unanimously to approve
will be done annually, and on a consolidation of Staffing Special-
ca'se-by-case method. Ms. Suri- ist and Coordinator of Exceptional'
mers was asked to' prepare for Student Education Job Descrip-
advertising, tions.
;7..ACTIONJ.TEMS, ,,.. Personnel.Items .

Motion was made by Flowers,
econded by Reddick and carried
unanimously to approve Person-
el Recommendations A-I.
a. Approve recommendation for
lussell Davis to receive Technol-
Dgy Supplement at Tolar School
effective January 21, 2005
b. Approve recommendation
Df Ms. Ila Patel to receive regular
Teacher-Aide pay while cover-
ing the leave of absence of Ms.
leather Richter effective January
7, 2005 to April 1, 2005
c. Approve recommendation
)f Ms. Dianne Hayes as Teach-
Br-Aide at Tolar School effective
Februaryy 14, 2005 (due to promo-
on of Ms. Stephanie Holley)
d. Accept letter of resignation
rom Stephen Ford, teacher at
.iberty County High School, to be
effective February 28, 2005
e. Accept letter from Eddie
Stanley to enter the DROP Pro-
gram effective March 1, 2005 with

final retirement date to be no later
than February 28, 2010
f. Accept letter from Ms. Evelyn
Clark to change her final retire-
ment date to be effective no later
than December 31, 2009
g. Accept letter from Ms. Shelly
Shuler to enter the DROP Pro-
gram effective March 1, 2005 with
final retirement date to be no later
than February 28, 2010
h. Approve recommendation
of Ms. Karen Corley as ESE
Teacher-Aide to work in the TMH
class to be effective February 22,
i. Approve recommendation of
Ms. Carolyn Copeland to tutor af-
ter-school hours on an as-needed

1. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
permission to create Child Care
Worker position in Liberty Kids
First Program.
2. Motion was made by Flow-
ers, seconded by Hayes and car-
ried unanimously to approve Pu-
pil Progression Plan changes.
3. Motion was made by Red-
dick, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to approve
recommendation of Ms. Susan
Granger as Child Care Worker
in the Liberty County Kid's First
Program to be effective March 7,
12. Motion was made. by
Hayes, seconded by Flowers and
carried unanimously to adjourn
the meeting.


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Altha School senior group takes overall

high scores at Forestry Field Day April 1

from the Calhoun Forestry Station
The Division of Forestry held
a wet soggy FFA Forestry Field
Day April 1 at Sam Atkins Park.
Altha High School senior
group took the overall high scores
and Sneads Middle School took
the Middle School high scores.
Brian Solger is the FFA Advisor
for Altha and Tommy Stoutamire
is the FFA Advisor for Sneads.
Individual place was as fol-

*Overall Highest Scores
- Ryan Wells, 425 points, first
place; Randy Perkins, 395 points,
second place; Matt Maxwell, 353
points, third place.
*Tree Identification Brad
Wells of Altha School, first place;
Matt Maxwell of Altha School,
second place; Shelly Kimrey of
Sneads High School, third place.
*Equipment Identification -

-E-il M-1.2:.

Boys'basketball sponsoring concert

The Altha School Boys' Basket-
ball team is sponsoring a concert
with musical guests The Webbs
with Southern Impact and Elvis.
The concert will be held Friday
night, April 29 in the Altha School
gym at 7 p.m. .
You can purchase tickets from
Altha basketball players, the school
office, or at the door on concert
night. The price for adults is $3,
tickets for students are $2, and chil-
dren under six years old get in for
free. Please support our students by
purchasing tickets and attending the
concert on Friday night!
by Jordan Waldorff
Altha School students traveled
td Chipola for- a math competition
last Friday. All the students did very
well. In the ciphering competition,
the Algebra I team placed second

and the Geometry team placed first
in their division. Those students on
the Algebra I ciphering team were
Josh McIntosh, Samantha Dehn, and
Meagan Wiltse. The Geometry ci-
phering team consisted of Matt Max-
well, Brad Wells, and Ryan Wells.
In the individual written exam
competition, many students also
placed. Josh McIntosh placed sixth
in the Algebra I division. Also, Sa-.
mantha Dehn brought home fifth
place in the Algebra I division. In
the Geometry division, Matt Max-
well placed sixth, Ryan Wells placed
third, and Brad Wells brought home
second place. In the Algebra II
division, Angela Byler placed sev-
enth, Kaitlyn Penney placed sixth,
and Jennifer Dehn placed fifth. In
the Trigonometry division, Holly
Byler placed eighth, Lacy Adkins
placed sixth, and Jordan Waldorff
placed fifth.


April 20 7th grade class trip to Marianna; Sr. Beta/High
School Honor Roll Trip to Rock-It Lanes
April 21 FBLA banquet at 6 p.m. at the Fortune Cookie ii
Marianna; Altha's last Cats' Cuisine; Varsity Softball game vs
Cottondale at 2 p.m. in Altha; Varsity Baseball game in Panama
City at 3:30 p.m.
April 22 Kindergarten and first grade program at 9 a.mr
in the gym; Jr. Beta/Middle School Honor Roll Trip to Tallahas
April 25 Varsity Baseball game in Carrabelle at 5 p.m.
April 25 thru April 28 Softball District Tournament
April 25 thru April 29 Book Fair
April 26 Varsity Baseball Double Header in Aucilla at2
I p.m.
Aoril 27 thru April 29 Senior Trio




-------- ----------------------
L : 1

Seniors enjoyed a fun-filled trip
On Tuesday, April 5 the 2005 Blountstown High School Seniors left for
their senior trip to South Florida. The seniors enjoyed four days of amuse-
ment parks and other attractions.
While in Orlando, the students enjoyed several amusement parks includ-
ing: Universal Studios, Islands of Adventure, and Wet n' Wild. There were
also fun-filled nights of shopping at Universal's City Walk and Downtown
Disney as well as a dinner show at Dolly Parton's Dixie Stampede.
On Friday, the seniors got up early to travel to Tampa for a day at Busch
Gardens and returned back to Blountstown at 9:30 p.m. The seniors had a
wonderful time and made many memories.

I April 21 Baseball game, home at 5 p.m. against Arnold; I
Softball game, away at 4 p.m. against East Gadsden
I April 22 -Baseball game, away at 5 p,m. against Munroe I
April 25 Girls Softball District Blountstown
April 26 Girls Softball District Blountstown; Baseball-Away
at 6 p.m. vs. Chipley; Science Club Field Trip |
April 27- National Honor Society Formal Initiation

Ryan Wells of Altha School, first
place; Shelly Kimrey of Sneads
High School, second place;
Randy Perkins of Sneads High
School, third place.
*Timber Cruising for Wood
Volume Brad Wells of Altha
School, first place; Kali Pringle
of Sneads High School, second
place; T.J. Walker of Sneads High
School, third place.
*Compass and Pacing Josh
Foxworth of Altha School, first
place; Kali Pringle of Sneads
High School, second place; Ryan
Wells of Altha School, third
S*Tree/Forest Disorders -
Ryan Wells of Altha School, first:

place; Matt Maxwell of Altha
School, second place; Randy Per-
kins of Sneads High School, third
*General Knowledge Brad
Wells of Altha School, first place;
Ryan Wells of Altha School,
second place; Randy Perkins of
Sneads High School, third place.
The Division of Forestry
would like to thank the Piggly
Wiggly Grocery Store and the
local timber companies in Lib-
erty and Calhoun counties for the
generous support in this worth-
while event. The high school and
middle school teams will now go
to the, state competition in Perry
in May..


Wi. Advetu ti plann

Wild Adventure trip planned

All seniors planning on applying
for the Student Council scholarship
must turn in their application letter
by April 30 to Mrs. Fowler.
The Student Council will be go-
ing to Wild Adventures in conjunc-
tion with JROTC on Saturday, May
-14. All members planning on going
must turn in their $30 to Mrs. Fowl-
er no later than April 30.
Members will be selling Little
Caesars Pizza Kits and cookie
dough to pay for the senior scholar-
ship, the senior recognition awards,
and offset the Wild Adventures
ticket price. Each member must sell
three items, then each item beyond
that goes toward the trip.
Any Junior who would like
to discuss their senior trip option

should plan to meet in Mrs. Vanesa's
classroom on Thursday, April 21 at
lunchtime. We will be discussing
summer fundraising and how much
students want to spend on their trip.
The Junior class would like to
thank the following local busi-
nesses and community groups for
donating door prizes for the LCHS
2005 Prom: Doobie Brothers BBQ
& Catering, Engram's Restaurant,
Debbie's Beauty Shop, Myrlene's
Beauty Shop, Family Coastal Res-
taurant, Pizza Hut, Country Comer,
and Liberty Gun Supply. In past
years prom door prizes were pur-
chased through Prom Promise how-
ever, due to federal and state fund-
ing losses, Prom Promise no longer
is funded.

- ----- ------ ----- ..............

CHIPOLA BRAIN BOWL WINNERS Individual winners from
the first ever Chipola College High School Brain Bowl are from
left: second, Anthony Bennett of Marianna High; third, Mark
Hodge of Holmes County High; first, Colin Forehand of Chipley
High; and fifth, Ty Daniels of Grand Ridge High and fourth, Trev-
or O'Bryan of Blountstown High. CHIPOLA PHOTO

Chipola hosts high school brain bowl
MARIANNA- Chipola College recently held its first-ever High School
Brain Bowl Competition.
Twelve high schools participated in the one-day event. Marianna High's
team of John Martin, Anthony Bennett, Kelly Blighton, Kelley English and
Kristen Cotton captured first place in the event. Bunny Odom is sponsor
of the Marianna team. The Blountstown High Team of Adam Harpool,
Treyson Sanders, Baleria Jones, Nic Stoltzfus and Trevor O'Banyon won
second place. Blountstown's sponsor is Scott Bontrager.
Individual winners are: first, Colin Forehand of Chipley High; second,
Anthony Bennett of Marianna High; third, Mark Hodge of Holmes County;
High; fourth, Trevor O'Bryan of Blountstown High; and fifth, Ty Daniels
of Grand Ridge High.
The following schools also participated Altha, Bethlehem, Cottondale,
Graceville, Jackson Academy, Poplar Springs and Sneads
''lA j'/t,-' _Vy a m V".MA U

County Schools
April 21 April 27, 2005
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals

Lunch: Hamburger on bun,
french-fried potatoes, lettuce
and tomato, fruit cup, cookie.

Lunch: Spaghetti with meat
sauce, green peas, fresh fruit,
roll, brownie.

Lunch: Sliced ham, macaroni with
cheese, baby green limas, fruit
cup, corn bread. .

Lunch: Stew beef-with gravy,
steamed rice, field peas, fresh
fruit, corn bread.

Lunch: Chicken nuggets,, maca-
roni, with cheese, green beans,
fruit cup, corn bread.

All menus are subject to change
Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Bristol, Phone 643-3333

County Schools
April 21 April 27,2005
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
Breakfast Chilled fruit cup with
nuts, cheese grits, cinnamon
Lunch: Chicken with rice, candied
yams, steamed cabbage, corn

Breakfast Chilled apple juice,
sausage patty, waffles with
Lunch: Tacos/taco salad, lettuce,
tomato, cheese, apple wedges,
brownies with nuts.

Breakfast Banana, peanut butter
toast, ready-to-eat cereal.
Lunch: Vegetable beef soup,
p peanut butter and jelly sandwich,
I orange sections, saltines.

Breakfast Chilled peaches,
sausage gravy over biscuit, hash
Lunch: Cheeseburger on bun, let-
tuce, tomato, pickles, french fries
with catsup, pineapple cake.

Breakfast Chilled tropical fruit
cup with nuts, scrambled eggs,
toast with jelly.
Lunch: Pizza, green beans,
glazed carrots, Jell-O, I
SAll menus are subject to change
I Laban Bontrager, DMD I
SBristol, Phone643-5417 I

,-L ~piigil



Honor roll & Awards Day announced;

Boys' baseball ends winning season

The third nine weeks Awards Day
was held last month and we have
many honorees as follows:
- Kindergarten Krynn Inman, Ga-
bereal Neldon, Blaine Tharpe, Hulya
Reisoglu; first grade Jyierra Brigha,
Marisha Bess, Julia Ramer, Hollie
Alhalaseh; second grade Amanda
King, Lindsey Larramore, Summer
Morris, J.R. Giles; third grade Shan-
nah McGhee, Tait Shuler, Nanci Ran-
gel, Matthew Arnold; fourth grade
- Sydney Sanders, Cody Morrow, Mi-
chael Marotta; fifth grade Courtney
McGhee, Reilly NeSmith, Bergen
- Kindergarten Allison Myers,
Lacey Campbell, Hannah Sansome,
Dalton Warren; first grade Isaiah
Montiel Bethany Schneider, Darren
Fant, Alexandria Nowling; second
grade Garrett Capps, Courtney God-
win, Rayanna Hogans, Brianna Ja-
cobs; third grade, Justin Beauchamp,
Andres Mendez, Megan Hiers; fourth
grade Jessica Read, Joshua Bennett;
fifth grade Kalan Langston, Hugo
Regalado, Destiny Johnson.
BULLPUPS Jarrod Beckwith,
Javis Davis, Amber Finch, Briana Ja-
cobs, Danielle Giles, Nanci Rangel;
Rebecca Creel, Amber Finch.
grade AJ Marotta;, seventh grade -
Ren Gowan; eighth grade Nakiesha
Smith, Clyde Evans; winners Jean-
nie Jones and William Neal.
First giade Hollie Alhalaseh,
Ann Brown, Milo Brown, Josie Bruf-
fett, Darren Fant, Hannelore Green,
Kristen Harris, Brittany Kelley, Lea
Marlowe, Liza McGlockton, Isaiah

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

Montiel, Alexandra Nowling, Jacob
Richerson, Nikki Shuler, Leanne
Smith, Hana Whitfield, Nicholas
Second grade Jorge Arias,
Lindsie Eubanks, Amber Finch, Eric
Fowler, Kara Fowler, Andrew Goff,
Timothy Harrington, Jonathan Le-
rma, Shawn Lane Logan, Haileigh
Pippin, Monte Revell, Ryan Rogers,
Ryan Willis.
Third grade Lando Brown,
Carson Flowers, Alixandria Fultineer,
Morgan Hires, Amrelle McGlockton,
Joshua Shuler, Keaton Suber, Hyrum
Wahlquist, Leslie Williams, Shaylon
Fourth grade James Brown,
Victoria Creel, Danielle Giles, Eliza
Nobles, Matthew Powell, Brooke
Revell, Ashley Sikes, Emily Whit-
Fifth grade Molly Holmes,
Courtney McGhee, Vincent Sever-
ance, Andrea Trejo, Karen Tucker,
Joshua Williams.
Sixth grade Shawn Arrant,
Ashley Black, Anthony Marotta.
Seventh grade Danielle Cess-
Eighth grade Crystal Arrant.
First grade Randi Armstrong,
Jarrod Beckwith, Marisha Bess,
Colton Butler, Taylor Cantrell, Jor-
dan Chaney, Brody Holland, Jamar-
ius House, Joshua Johnson, Jordan
Morgan, William O'Bryan, Demetria
Peterson, Samantha Phinney, Juli-
ana Pullam, Julia Ramer, Bethany
Schneider, Cassidy Shuler, Damon
Snipes, Justice Williams
Second grade Hannah Al-
halaseh, Andrew Alvarado, Shan-
ice Billington, Christopher Brown,
A'Qeyla Engram, Mikayla Flournoy,
James Giles, William Hayes, Brianna
Jacobs, Jerry Lemibux, Tracy Maloy,
Azaria Marlowe, Phillip Marotta,
Matthew McGhee, Lerelle Mcglock-
ton, Summer Morris, Savannah Ow-
ens, Jasper Pullam, Hunter Rogers,
Rebel Tharp, Flint Walker
Third grade Dekota Armstrong,
Candace Armstrong, Benjamin Beck-
with, Justin Burdick, Odra Chapman,
Ashley Cisneros, Rebecca Creel,
William Garner, Megan Heirs, Bayli
Holcomb, Dillenger Holmes, Julio

Jacinto, Kelsey Kent, Zachary Kem,
Mithchel Kever, Shannah McGhee,
Julio Nunez, Jacob Phinney, Emmett
Powell, Jennifer Raybourne, Melissa
Rhoden, Shann Roddenberry, Cassie
Snipes, Shawna Terry
Fourth grade Lindsay Anders,
Chelsea Bateman, Joshua Bennett,
David Black, Landon Bruffett, Kyrah
Chaney, Casey Chepa, Ashley Cole-
man, Rene Colmenera, Lauren Fant,
Kimberly Fitzgerald, Haley Gortman,
Peggy Hanks, Kayla Harris, Micheal
Hill, David Jacobs, Terryal Jenkins,
Kaylene Kady, Stephanie Koyle,
Adalberto Lopez, Alex Marlowe, Mi-
cheal Marotta, Cody Morrow, Tyler
Myers, Jessica Rangel, Jessica Read,
Micheal Robinson, Sydney Sanders,
Ashley Smith, Rebecca Summerlin,
Upton Taylor, Jesse Williams, Shane
Fifth grade Yinara Anderson,
Katelyn Buff, Richard Davis, Devon-
te' Deveaux, Josiah Drew, Ethan Fo-
ran, Christian Hanks, Jacob Harris,
Casey Hill, Tabitha Holdeen, Angela
Ibietatorremendia, Steven Koyle, So-
phia Lewis, Tera Mcdowell, Cynthia
Mendez, Alyssa Nesmith, Meagen

O'Bryan, Dillion Phillips, Chas-
ity Pullam, Hugo Regalado, Shelby
Roddenberry, Eduardo Rosas, Den-
zel Washington, Dylan Weiss, Harley
White, Darian Williams
Sixth grade Tiesha Alston,
Juanita Benton, Nolan Brown, Chey-
enne Griffin, James Griffin, Dylan
Kindell, Jasmine Martinez, Shalin
Patel, Kasey Revell, Shari Rodden-
berry, Colby Ross, Jacob Shuler, Jon-
athon Shuler, Ginna Tharpe, Blake
Seventh grade William Cook,
Leslie Fennell, Kimberly Fowler, Ren
Gowan, Sage Hofneinz, Ashley Mer-
cer, Alexis Mote, Pooja Patel, Megan
Powell, Jackie Regalado, Clayton
Rogers, Jose Rosas, Alycia Shuler,
Melanie Shuler, Trysten Summers.
Eighth grade Perla Alvarado,
Jared Barber, Patricia Drew, Stepha-
nie Duggar, Clyde Dykes, Jessica Eb-
erly, Elizabeth Harrell, Jared Hiers,
Dame Hill, Melissa Howard, Sami
Marotta, Benjamin Means, Jordan
Reddick, Wesley Sansom, Jeremy
Shuler, Teresa Simmons, Shardae
Stephens, John Summers, Jennifer

by Christina Shuler
The first year of Tolar boys' base-
ball has slid to a successful end. Re-
flecting back, we asked Coach Eric
Willis a couple of questions about
the Tolar baseball team this year:
1. What was the highlight of the
season? His answer: The highlight
was when Jonathon Miller caught the
game winning catch in the last game
of the season against Port St. Joe.
2. What game was you favorite?
Answer: The game against Carra-
belle early in the season because we
played as a team.
3. Which game was the worst?
Answer: The second game of the sea-
son. I think it was the worst defeat of
the year.
4. Why did you want to coach
baseball? Because I played as a kid,
and it is the most exciting game.
5. Did you play Baseball? Yes, in
Liberty County.
6. What do you think of this year's
team? I think that we continued to
get better and that's what its really
all about.

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Second grade class constructs an 'Eagle's Nest'

Hosford's second grade
classes have been working on a
thematic unit about America's
history. For several weeks the
students have learned about how
America was formed and the
important, events that shaped
its history. One of the sections
of this. unit included learning
about the symbols that represent
America. The students were
really involved and especially
loved learning about the bald ea-
gle. Included in the study about
the bald eagle the students con-
structed an "eagle's nest" out of
a frame of chicken wire, sticks,
twigs, straw: and moss. They
weire amazed that an average'
eagle's nest could be 'sevei fe6t
deep 'and seven feet wide. The
students also got an opportunity

to see a real eagle's nest on a trip ed "eagle's nest" and the proud
to Torreya State Park. Pictured, students that constructed it.
above, classes show the complet-

County-wide Tropicanna Speech contest.

Hosford School held the school's
Tropicanna Speech contest on April
15. The fourth, fifth and sixth grad-
ers gave wonderful speeches. Each
of the grades had held classroom
contests and chose five winners to
participate in the school contest.
We are very proud of all our speak-
The fourth grade speakers were
Matt Bodiford, Josh Kirkland,
Brooklynn Sessions, Hayden Swier
and Shelby White.
The fifth grade speakers were
Alex Bailey, Betsy Bradwell, Kyle
Brunson, Roger Clark.and Maggie

The sixth grade speakers were
Mandy Monahan, Emily Swier,
Kaitlyn Walker, Kristin Whitfield
and Bobbie Wood.
The fourth/fifth grade winners
are Alex Bailey, first; Maggie Mc-
Caskill, second; and Matt Bodi-
ford, third.
The sixth grade winners are
Mandy Monahan, first; Kristen
Whitfield, second; and Kaiflyn
Walker, third.
These students will go on to
onompete against Tolar Elementary/
Jr. High's winners. for- the county-
wide contest heldat Hosford School
on ThursdayApril 28 at 9 a.m. ,


Chipola addresses four-year funding issues

MARIANNA Since suc-
cessfully implementing its
four-year teacher education
programs, Chipola College has
faced accreditation issues with
the Southern Association of Col-
leges and Schools (SACS), but
the college recently passed with
flying colors a rigorous review
by the Florida Department of
Education (FDOE).
Chipola College president Dr.
Gene Prough stated, "The process
of developing and implementing
Chipola's innovative Bachelor's
programs in Math and Biology
Education has been rigorous and
not without obstacles. In order
to provide additional opportu-
nities to local students, Chipola
has become one of the first com-
munity colleges in the nation to
offer four-year degrees. While
Chipola has maintained continu-
ous SACS accreditation since
1957, we have recently been of-
ficially notified that SACS has
questions concerning the avail-
ability and reporting of the state
funds necessary to operate our
innovative bachelor's degree
The problem stems from dif-
ficulty in reporting precisely
how the state will fund this new
category of higher education.
Chipola faced two complicated
political issues from the outset.
First, the idea of community col-
leges offering four-year degrees
was new and controversial. And,
this resistance created legislative
difficulties for Chipola and other
community colleges authorized
to offer four-year degrees. The
Florida Legislature was left with
the task of funding the new cat-
egory of post-secondary educa-
tion. Second, the Florida legis-
lature was still in session when
college officials were preparing
the initial SACS., application
in Spring of 2003. The college
relied on the best information

available regarding funding.
Because these programs are
new and innovative, the state
legislature is still working to de-
velop a funding formula. While
the state is committed to fund-
ing Chipola's baccalaureate pro-
grams, the inability to specify
an exact funding formula has
caused SACS to question the
College's reporting of actual
"funding in hand" for the new
programs. As a result of these
questions, Chipola College was
placed on one-year probation
at the December 2004 meeting
of the Southern Association of
Colleges and Schools. Chipola
and four other baccalaureate-de-
gree-granting community col-
leges in the state are facing simi-
lar funding issues. Prough said,
"Florida's Community College
Chancellor, David Armstrong,
and Secretary of Education,
John Winn, have pledged their
support in helping Chipola to ad-
dress and resolve this issue."
Chipola remains accredited,
and the probation does not af-
fect academics, financial aid
or the transferability of credits.
Since the SACS action, Chipo-
la's Teacher Education Program
has been recommended for full
state approval following a site
visit by the Florida Department
of Education (FDOE) in March.
FDOE evaluated every aspect
of the campus and interviewed
many faculty, administrators,
and students. According to Dr.
Kitty Myers, Associate Vice
President for Baccalaureate Pro-
grams, "Team members were
very complimentary of the pro-
gram, personnel, and the cam-
pus. Chipola's teacher education
program successfully met all 19
rigorous standards to earn FDOE
approval. The FDOE team high-
lighted our well-designed cur-
riculum, field experiences, clini-
cal, and internship structure, and

students' knowledge of subject
matter. This is a significant event
in the history of Chipola because
this program will benefit our lo-
cal schools, our community, and
our students."'
Ten current Chipola students
are expected to complete Bach-
elor's degrees by August of this
year. All graduates are certified
to teach in Florida.
College officials received
written notification of the SACS
action in January. College rep-
resentatives met with SACS of-
ficials to clarify the issues. Fol-
lowing the meeting, the college
implemented an action plan to:
1.) ensure accuracy and integrity
in reporting funding; 2.) docu-
ment recurring state funding; 3.)
improve library resources and
services; 4.) establish and assess
student learning outcomes; and
5.) establish faculty responsi-
bility for curriculum, academic
performance standards and pro-
fessional performance review.
SACS approved Chipola's
accreditation as a Level II bac-
calaureate degree-granting insti-
tution in June of 2003. A SACS
Substantive Change Review
Committee reviewed the col-
lege's new Bachelor of Science
in Secondary Education Degree
(BSSE). Team members came
from four-year colleges and
universities in Virginia, Texas,
South Carolina, and Georgia.
The visiting SACS committee
acknowledged Chipola as a pio-
neer in the state in transitioning
from a community college to a
baccalaureate institution. They
suggested that Chipola officials
study colleges in other states that
have gone through similar sub-
stantive changes.
The committee also predicted
extensive changes in the culture
of the institution as it prepares to
add new programs in response to
community workforce needs and

Chipola to offer paramedic training program

MARIANNA--Chipola Col-
lege was recently approved to
offer a new Paramedic Training
Kathy Wheeler, Chipola Di-
rector of Health Science pro-
grams, said, "We are thrilled to
announce that the Florida Bureau
of Emergency Management Ser-
vices has awarded full approval
for our Paramedic Training Pro-
gram. This approval comes at
a time of dire need for trained
paramedics in our district as
well as surrounding districts."
James McMillan, a para-
medic with 11 years experience,
will serve as lead instructor in
the new program. Wheeler said,
"James is to be commended for
his professional direction and
composition of an excellent
Paramedic Program Curricu-
Application deadline for the
new program is April 22. Only
certified Emergency Medical
Technicians are eligible to en-

recently approved to offer a new Paramedic Training Program.
Here, Kathy Wheeler, Chipola Director of Health Science pro-
grams, presents a certification from the Florida Bureau of
Emergency Management Services to Chipola paramedic in-
structor James McMillan. CHIPOLA COLLEGE PHOTO

roll. Classes will meet from 1 to
7 p.m., Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thrsd4ay,,,beginning M4y. 1Q. ,

Interested persons should
contact the Health Science Divi-
,sion at,,78,T3.j5, ^.L...n :

expressed confidence in Chipo-
la's ability to meet these future
In 2001, the Florida Legisla-
ture passed a bill allowing com-
munity colleges to apply to offer
baccalaureate degrees. In June
2002 the Florida Board of Edu-
cation granted Chipola authority
to deliver Bachelor's degrees in
Secondary Education. Florida's
then Commissioner of Educa-
tion, Jim Horne,In August of
2003, the Chipola District Board
of Trustees voted to change the
name of the 57-year-old institu-
tion to Chipola College in prep-
aration for the B.S. programs. In
June of 2003 approval was grant-
ed by SACS for Chipola to offer
the four-year degrees. In May of
2002 the Florida Board of Edu-
cation gave Chipola the author-
ity to offer four-year degrees in
response to a critical shortage
of math and science teachers in
secondary schools.
In 2001, the Florida Legis-
lature earmarked $3 million in
startup funds for community
colleges to offer four-year pro-
grams. St. Petersburg Commu-
nity College was the first com-
munity college to be granted
permission to offer bachelor's
degrees in 2001.
The Florida Board of Educa-
tion in May 2002 adopted a plan
to offer four-year degrees in se-
lected disciplines on the campus-,
es of Chipola and Miami-Dade
Community Colleges. Chipola

and Florida State University
were directed to negotiate which
school would provide students
in the Chipola district access to
baccalaureate degrees in Busi-
ness Administration, Nursing
and Secondary Education. In
June 2002, Education Secretary
Jim Home granted Chipola the
authority to offer a bachelor's
degree in Secondary Math and
Science Education. Home said
he adopted Ghipola's proposal in
the interest of local students and
in response to the critical short-
age of math and science teachers
in Florida and in the nation. "The
Chipola approach was construct-
ed to provide greater program
delivery flexibility for commu-
nity members," Home said.
In June of 2003, accreditation
was granted by SACS for Chipo-
la to offer the four-year degrees.
In August of 2003, the Chipola
District Board of Trustees voted
to change the name of the 57-
year-old institution to Chipola
College. To help Chipola start
up the new programs, the col-
lege received $631was allocated
$333,000 from the 2003-04 state
in 2003-04. In January 2004
Chipola's first-ever Bachelor's
degree students began classes.
Ten of those students are ex-
pected to graduate by August as
certified teachers in Florida.
For information about Chipo-
la's Bachelor's Degree pro-
.grams, contact. Dr. Kitty Myers
at 850-718-2276.

Lifeguard course set at Chipola,
MARIANNA-Chipola College will offer an American Red
Cross Lifeguard Training course, beginning May 3 at the Chipola
Participants must be 15 years of age on or before the first day of
class. The course requires a minimum of 29 hours of training which
will include water rescue, CPR, and First Aid. The course will -meet
evenings from 4 to 8 p.m., May 3-5 and May 9-13.
Pre-registration is required in the Chipola Continuing Education
Office on College Street. Cost is $172.
For information, call 718-2473.

Guardian ad Litem


* ...are powerful voices in the lives of abused and ne-
glected 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 0@000 0 *e0 0 000 00000* 0 0 0* 0

Mortgage Loans

Get more with "Les"

New Construction Equity
Refinance Buying a Home

Apply by phone
SI (850) 643-2020
"" (850) 643-1566 (cell)
www.averyloans.com ,(850) 201-5626 (office) LEDE

Helpingm osurComuniytoGrow


UF/IFAS and FAMU create website to help small farmers

LIVE OAK Small farm-
ers in Florida face a variety of
issues and challenges and with
less resources available to them
than larger farms, they can be
at a competitive disadvantage.
With small farms representing
over 90% of farms in Florida,
ensuring their success is vital to
the agriculture industry in the
state. That's why UF/IFAS and
FAMU have created a website
that specifically addresses the
needs of small farmers.

"The website was developed
to make small farm informa-
tion accessible in one location,"
said Bob Hochmuth, the Multi-
County Agent at the UF/IFAS
North Florida Research and
Education Center in Suwannee
Valley. "Small farmers may be
seeking information on getting
started in farming or consid-
ering one of many alternative
enterprises and it is all pulled
together in one site to make the
search easy."
The website provides links

and other resources for small
farmers including, how to get
started, enterprise budgeting,
business planning, financing
grants, and much more. Farmers
using the site can select topics on
enterprises of special interest to
them, including aquaculture, cut
flowers, livestock, and organic
farming. Each topic includes
information on production, mar-
keting, and economics as well as
other appropriate links.
"What a fabulous resource,"
said Betty O'Toole, owner of

O'Toole's Herb Farm in Madi-
son, Fla. "Jim and I have found
that the IFAS small farm web-
page has become an invaluable
tool for our business. The site
is jammed packed with use-
ful information, quick and user
friendly, even for the computer
novices as we are."
Input from small farmers and.
allied organizations, identifying
issues critical to small farm-
ers, such as access to profitable
markets, business skills devel-
opment, accessible technical in-

formation, and alternative crops
and enterprises, was-used to help
design the site. Input from coun-
ties throughout Florida identified
the need for small farm educa-
tional programs to be developed.
The small farm website provides
information that farmers can em-
ploy to address these issues and
become more efficient in their
For more information visit
UF/IFAS and FAMU small farms
website at http://smallfarms.ifas.

PUB fi: I[l ~~rrlr _

7a, ii i
JH H B m~~i iiiir..__ ,,BfH fflH ^- iiiiiiiiii ir ,, -t-1 .... .... ... a

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 stabilization and
exterior restoration of three histori-
cal 1930's..Black tenant cabins lo-
cated 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 B. Sheard at 1-850-674-
6985, 674-5548 or 674-8683 for ac-
cess to the three buildings. A copy
of he bid document may be obtained
(at bidders cost) at Emerald Coast
Blueprint, Inc. 1-850-785-0233 lo-
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-
see. 4-13.-o

EWP D.S.R. LI-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-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
daysfromthe dateofthe Noticeto 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.

Bidswill 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 PM. (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 payableto

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 date of the Notice to Proceed
presented to the successful bidder.

Liquidateddamagesforfailureto 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: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/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.


Notice is given that the Board of
County Commissioners of Liberty
County, Florida, proposes to adopt
the following Ordinance:


A public hearing on the Ordinance
will be held at 7:00 p.m. eastern
standard time, on May 5, 2005, at
the Liberty County Courthouse,
Highway 20, Bristol, Florida, 32321.

All interested persons are invited
to attend. A copy of the proposed
Ordinance may be reviewed, at' the

Board of County Commissioners Of-
fice in Liberty County Courthouse.
In accordance with the Americans
with Disabilities Act, persons need-
ing special accommodation or an
interpreter to participate in this pro-
ceeding should contact the County
Commissioners Office at (850) 643-
5404 at least seven days prior to the
date of the hearing.

Dated this day of April, 2005.


CASE NO. 04-136-CA

THE BANK, anAlabama banking corpora-
tion qualified to do business in Florida,






NOTICE IS GIVEN thatpursuanttoa 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,
Blountstown, Florida, at 11 a.m. (CT), on
Thursday, May 12, 2005, the following
described property in Calhoun County:
Lots 14 and 15, Block D, Leonard's Forest Park,
a subdivision of the City of Blountsotwn, Florida,
according to the plat thereof on record in the Office
of the Clerk of Circuit Court of Calhoun County,
Florida, and being in Section 29, Township 1 North,
Range 8 West.
Dated this 6th day of April, 2005.
RUTH ATTAWAY, Clerk of Court
by L Flowers, Deputy Clerk 4-13,4-20


The Board of County Commission-
ers of Liberty County Florida will ac-
cept bids on the following:


Contractors will provide all equip-
ment for pick up and removal of
scrap metal from Liberty County
Landfill. Contractors will be required
to have on site a machine capable
of removing Freon Gas before re-
moval of white goods. Bid price will
be based on per gross ton F.O.B.
Liberty County Landfill and made
payable to Liberty County Landfill,
thirty days after removal. Proof of
insurance- will be -required before

work can begin. For information call
Carroll Copeland 850-643-3777, fax

All bids must be submitted before
5:00 P.M. EDT, Thursday, May 5,
2005 to Robert Hill, Clerk of Court
P.O. Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321. ON

All bids will be considered at the reg-
ular meeting, Thursday, May 5, 2005
7 p.m. EDT, in the Courtroom of the
Courthouse. The board reserves the
right to accept or reject any or all
bids which they deem to be in the
best interest of Liberty County.
4-20. 4-27

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

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 date of the Noticeto 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/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.


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 naming of the following roads:

JERKINS FARM ROAD --.New dirt road on the west side.
of PeaRidge Roadjustpnorth of Durham Road. Located
in Towndstip 1 South, Range 7 West, Section? : '7-
-0.. ^ .-. --' 4-10.4-00'


QUINCY Grace Beach Bundy, 82, passed
away Monday, April 11, 2005. She was a native of
Early County and had lived in Quincy since 1947.
She was a beloved mother who had lots of love for
her grandchildren and friends. She was a member
of Quincy First Assembly of God.
Survivors include two sons, Danny Bundy of Tal-
lahassee and Mike Bundy of Quincy; two daughters,
Gaynell Kent of Sycamore and Myrell Carter of
Quincy; four brothers, J.C. Beach of Quincy, David
Beach of Tallahassee, Steve Beach of Ft. Myers and
Wayne Beach of Panama City; four sisters, Laverne
Childers of Quincy, Jennie Bundy of Flat Creek,
Evlyn Hunter of Columbus, MS and Martha Cobb
of Lake Talquin; 17 grandchildren, 38 great-grand-
children and eight great-great-grandchildren.
Services were held Thursday, April 14, 2005 at
Thomas Memorial Baptist Church in Quincy. Inter-
ment followed in Hillcrest Cemetery in Quincy.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in
charge of the arrangements.

WEWAHITCHKA.- Willie Bee Sims, 77,
passed away Tuesday, April 12, 2005 at her home.
She was born in Blountstown and had lived in We-
wahitchka for most of her life.
Survivors include her brother, J.L. Sims and his
wife, Hazel of Port St Joe; a half brother, J.W. Sims
and his wife, Louise of Mobile, AL; two Sisters,
Willie Lee Barrett, and Verl Stephens and her hus-
band, Raymond, all of Wewahitchka and several
nieces and nephews.
Graveside services were held Thursday, April
14, from Jehu Cemetery in Wewahitchka.
Adams Funeral Home was in charge of the ar-

BRISTOL Lillie Bell Faircloth, 90, passed
away Friday, April 15, 2005 in Blountstown. She
was a native and lifelong resident of Liberty Coun-
ty and was retired after 25 years from Florida Ve-
neer in Hosford.
Survivors include her daughter, Pinkie 0. Ellis
of Bristol; five grandchildren, eight great-grand-
children, and two great-great-grandchildren.
Services were held Sunday, April 17, at Telogia
Baptist Church in Telogia. Interment followed in
Summerlin Cemetery near Telogia.
Adams Funeral Home in Bristol was in charge
of the arrangements.

BLOUNTSTOWN James Wade Goodman, 20,
passed away Sunday, April 17, 2005 at Tallahassee
Memorial Hospital in Tallahassee. He was born in
Polk County and had lived in Calhoun County for
the past 4 years, coming from Polk County. He was
of the Pentecostal Holiness faith.
He was preceded in death by his mother, Margie
Survivors include his father, Wade S. Goodman
of Blountstown, several aunts, uncles and cousins.
The family will receive friends Wednesday, April
20 from 1 p.m. until service time at 2 p.m. at Peavy
Funeral Home.
Services are scheduled to be held Wednesday,
April 20,2005 at Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with
Rev. Chris Goodman officiating. Interment will fol-
low in Ocheesee Cemetery near Altha.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

Put your ad in
The Calhoun
Liberty Journal
BI i' \For advertising information,
ICi'fllt Se call 643-3333 or 1 -800-717-3333.

PANACEA Billy Morgan Morse, 73, passed
away Sunday, April 17, 2005 at Big Bend Hospice
in Tallahassee. Billy was born in Dora, AL had lived
in Panacea for the past 10 years and was a library
assistant for many years.
Survivors include one son, Alvin Morris of
Tampa; one brother, R.D. Schwendeman of Bristol;
two sisters, Laura Carpenter of Blountstown and
Charlene Walker of Montgomery, AL; several
grandchildren and several nieces and nephews.
Services are scheduled to be held at a later
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

GADSDEN COUNTY-WilliamA. Woodham,
63, passed away April 14, 2005 in Jacksonville. He
was born in Dothan, AL and moved to Quincy in
1967. He graduated from Chipola College in Mari-
anna, Florida State University in Tallahassee and
Florida Highway Patrol Academy. While at Chipola
College he served as student body president.
He was founder and charter member of the
Quincy Lions Club #2 and a member of the Quincy
Rotary Club. He was a member of the Washington
Lodge, F & AM #2, Quincy and the Marzuq Shrine
of Tallahassee. He served with the Florida High-
way Patrol and was a Juvenile Court Counselor
for Gadsden County under the late Guy A. Race
and was appointed Sheriff of Gadsden County
by Governor Reuben Askew on April 15, 1971 to
serve out the term of the late Sheriff Robert Mar-
tin and subsequently went on to serve as Sheriff
for 33 years becoming the Dean of the Sheriffs of
Florida and having also been the youngest Sheriff
of the State when appointed. He also served as
President of the Florida Sheriff's Asso'ciation and
was on the Association's Board for many years.
Gadsden County, with the assistance of the late
Senator Pat Thomas, named the Gadsden County
Sheriff's Office building as the W.A. Woodham
Justice Center.
Survivors include his wife, Karen Kinsey Wood-
ham of Lake Yvette West; three daughters, Amy
Jo Dunbar and her husband, Matt of Charlotte,
NC, Laurie Beth Woodham of Tampa and Emily
Woodham of Charlotte, NC; one brother, Felton
Woodham and his wife, Jean of Dothan, AL; two
grandchildren, Will and Lindsey Dunbar of Char-
lotte, NC; one nephew, Wade Woodham andhis
wife, Jamie of Dothan, AL; one niece, Charla and
Dr. Terry Day of St. Petersburg; two grandnieces,
Lilla Woodham of Dothan, AL and Kylee Day of
St. Petersburg.
contributions Locally owned by
may be made Marion & Debbie Peavy
to the Flori- FINEST
Youth Ranch, Debbie Peavy
P.O. Box 2000, and Dianna Tissue
Boys Ranch, SHIVER'S
FL, 32064.
were held FLORIST
Monday, April Charlie Johns St.
18, 2005 at Our rea's Okcest andq'Most
First Presbyte- E Professionaf forest Since 1958
rian Church in
Quincy. Inter- 674-4788
ment followed or 674-8191
in Hillcrest
in Hillcrest 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed!
Cemetery. Next door to

C hci ar Fu Peavy Funeral Home
McClellan Fu- Serving Adams, McClellan
neral Home in & Hall Funeral Homes
Quincy was in Altha, Blountstown, Bristol
charge of the A Tele -lor-


SBevis Funeral

BEVIS Home ofo r/of
unera[ Jome tC Urematory
All existing pre-need
and at need contracts
are now handled by
4 ,) > the Bevis family and staff.

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

k Todd Wahlquist, Rocky Bevis & Ed Peacock
/icensecf rjunerafl0'ireciors
Se Espafiol
Sye woufcflooe 0o meel everyone in our
community, so pease s/op 7andsayAeffo.

Honor your loved ones by making their memory part
of our best efforts to defeat cancer. For more info.,
contact the American Cancer Society.
Mi w P.O. Box 563, Quincy, FL 32353

,. .... .. .. .

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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


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



by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

The rose is a magnificent gar-
den plant and is often called the
"queen of the flowers." Unfor-
tunately, to keep many of them
prosperous a strict program of
spraying, fertilizing and prun-
ing is essential. However, if you
choose the right rose for the right
purpose and place it in the right
location, the payoff is well worth
the effort.
Roses are among some of the
most versatile plants in the land-
scape. Because of the wide va-
riety of growth habits and sizes,
roses are suitable for a range of
garden situations. Use them as
specimen plants, to cover a wall
or drape gracefully on a porch.
Roses can be grown in contain-
ers or be used as part of a shrub
border. Choosing the right rose
for your landscape situation is
the key to success.
With so many roses to choose

from, gardeners need to under-
stand their classification system.
Roses can generally be divided
into two groups: species and cul-
tivars. The cultivars are further
divided into old garden roses and
modem roses.
Species roses are usually de-

3 10_untstown

L 0 RICE AaSHR'nni .


r: $12,988 NOW: $8,988
JM' ONLY 35K MNLES.-' '..k

$7,988 NOW: $36,988 NOW: $14,988
E, SAVE A LOT! WORTH THE DRIVE! OR: $298/Mo.* @ 60 Mos., W.A.C.
i Because We Want Your Business!

of Blountstown
1 850-674-3307 (800) 419-1801
or higher Beacon Score- 72 mo. plus tax, tag, dealer fees. All Pictures For Illustration Only.

The lady of the

Theresa Friday is the Residential
Horticulture ExtensionAgent for Santa
Rosa County. The use of trade names
in this article is solely for the purpose
of providing specific information. It is
not a guarantee, warranty, or endorse-
ment of the product name(s) and does
not signify that they are approved to
- -.the exclusion-of others. --.---. .


scribed as those found grow-
ing in the wild. And if you are
looking for a lower maintenance
rose, then try a species rose. One
that is well known in mild cli-
mates for its vigorous growth,
its evergreen foliage and its usu-
ally thornless stems is the Lady
Banks rose (Rosa banksiae).
The Lady Banks rose origi-
nated in China. In 1807 it was
introduced to Kew, the Royal
Botanical Gardens in England.
It is named after Lady Dorothea
Banks, the wife of Sir Joseph
Banks, who was the director of
Kew and a distinguished bota-
The Lady Banks rose has
small, dark green, glossy foliage.
While some leaves may be lost
during the winter, these are ever-
green roses. Their clean, shiny
foliage is handsome throughout
the year and their spectacular
spring flower display is remark-
Lady Banks roses typically
flower only once a year in early
spring. The flowers are in dense
clusters and are small, only about
one inch across. The flowers
come in four forms: white or
yellow, single or double. ,
The double yellow Lady
Banks rose (Rosa banksiae 'Lu-
tea') is probably the most popular
in this group of roses. It is said
to be the hardiest of the group.
This is a good rose for our area
because it is tough. It requires no
special insect and disease control
measures and actually appears to -
thrive with neglect. It withstands
full sun and partial shade and tol-
erates some salt spray.
Lady Banks roses are sprawl-
ing climbers and resist being re-
strained. It's best to give this one
plenty of room and let it ramble
on a structure. It's wonderful on
arbors, fences, and pergolas.
According to the Guinness
Book of World Records, the
largest tree bush in the world is
a Lady Banks rose. Growing in
Tombstone, Arizona it covers an
area of over 8,000 square feet.
Tip of the Week: House plants
could use some rejuvenation by
this time of year Most of them
are of tropical origin, preferring
higher humidity and warmer
temperatures than are present in
most homes during the winter.
By April many house plants,
though still green, are often sim-
ply in a survival mode. Help
them to overcome "cabin fe-
ver" by performing a few simple
tasks: gently wash their leaves
with a mild soap solution, move
them to a brighter location, repot
if necessary and give them a light ,'

Lady Banks Cluster

$25,995 NOW: $19,988
$438/Mo.* OR: $328/Mo.*

dit Apps Refused!


NOW: $11,988
OR: $198/ Mo.*

** s

B I .ou tstown
Hwy. 20* Bristol

a- SWewa
SPanama City Port St. Joe


NOW:. $12,988
.LOCAL .. ...

w I ..... -- --- -, 'I-- -




. 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.

Kindergarten mat, asking $5. Call
762-3447 or 674-8392. 4-20, 4-27

Baby items forsale: umbrella stroll-
ers, $10 each; diaper genie, $10.
Call 762-3447 or 674-8392.
4-20, 4-27

Artic Cat 400, less than 50 hours.
Asking $3,000. Call 762-9676.
4-20, 4-27

Dining room table with two bench-
es and two chairs; very large area
rug, royal blue in color; watermelon
kitchen items. Call 379-3206.
4-20, 4-27

2005 Kubota M9000 tractor, 4WD,
90 hp, two remote valves, rear work
light, metal canopy, 135 hours, 32
month warranty left.List price over
$35,000, will sell for $24,500. Call
592-2317 or 272-2317. 4-20,4-27

Window unit, 27,000 BTU, asking
$400 firm. Call 379-9477 and ask
for Joseph. 4-20, 4-27

Sony Explode sub woofers, four
12-inch with 750 watt automatic
amp with crossover, asking $500
firm. Call 379-9477. 4-20,4-27

O'Keith and Merit stove, works
good; asking $50; washer, $50. Call
762-4815. 4-20, 4-27

Dress shoes, brand new Buster
Brown black patent, toddler size 7
1/2, asking $10. Call 643-6029.
4-20, 4-27

HP external CD writer, CD4E se-
ries, $50; Dell color printer720, new,
still in box, $50; Quasar Palmcorder
16x optical zoom, color viewfinder,
$200. Call 643-3393. 4-20, 4-27

Anti-rattle kit for doors and win-
dows fits 1973-79 Ford F-150, $100;
used hood, white, came off of 1994
Ford F-150, $50. Call 643-3393.
4-20, 4-27

Diamond ring, ladies cocktail,
30 diamonds. Valued at $3,500,
asking $1,600 or best offer. Call
674-1997. 4-20,4-27

Bulldozer, Caterpillar D7, 3Tcable
blade with heavy duty root rake, 24V
chipper starter, replaced pony en-
gine, needs work but will run, $3,000
or best offer. Call 643-2626.
4-20, 4-27,

Queen size mattress and box
spring, $50. Call 643-2626.
4-20, 4-27

Garden tiller, front end, 5 hp, $125.
Call 762-8883. 4-20, 4-27

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.

Four dog 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
hew, $50 each; one gun cabinet,
buck picture on front, holds six guns,
like new, $60. Call 643-4062 or 447-
.122*..,.. ... .~. W

45hp Tafe tractor, 300 hours; two
row cultivators, disc, bushhog and
other equipment, $10,000 for all,
can be separated. Call 674-7508.
4-13, 4-20

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 fourchairs, $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. 4-13,4-20

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 for $50;
stainless steel sink, $5; lighted sign
and all letters for 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 girl's size 2T pageant
dress, white, $25. Call 237-2144
ask for Elizabeth. 4-13,4-20

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,
made by Krause, $50 or best offer.
Call 643-6076 or 674-8378 after 7
p.m. 4-13, 4-20

Two large bags of baby clothes,
girl's size 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

tug Cp 1B kj

2001 Toyota Tacoma 4x4, ex-
tended cab, 4-cylinder, 'great gas
mileage, $1,500 stereo, one owner,
66,000 miles. Asking $15,000. Call
643-3777 or 624-4549. 4-20 T. 5-11

2001 Chevrolet Silverado, dually,
29,000 miles, Vortec 8100, Allison
transmission, tow package, extend-
ed cab, loaded. Asking $25,500.
. Call 674-8827. 4-20, 4-27

1995 Ford F-350, crew cab, V-8,
7.3 L turbo diesel, automatic (new
transmission) two-wheel drive,
230,000 miles, air conditioner and
heater, CD and AM/FM radio, good
work truck or all-around truck. If
interested, please call 524-3988.
4-20, 4-27

1993 Chevy Buick, V-6, asking
$900. Call 228-0995 or 643-6161.
4-20, 4-27

2001 Dodge 3500 dually, 2-wheel
drive, Cummins diesel, 6 speed
manual transmission, 125,000
miles, leather interior, nice truck.
$18,500firm. Call 592-2317 or272-
2317. 4-20, 4-27

1989 Aerostar van, needs head
gasket, rear window, runs good.
Asking $250. Call 643-3428.
4-20, 4-27

1990 Ford Taurus, 4-door, 6 cylin-
der, automatic, runs good, needs
bearings and hub.Asking $600. Call
482-8380 before 8 p.m. 4-20,4-27

1988 Chevrolet Cavalier, 4-door,
4 cylinder, A/C works, but needs
freon, runs great, transmission slip-
ping. Asking $350. Call 482-8380
before 8 p.m. 4-20,4-27

1986 Red Mercedes 190 E, work-
irig sunroof, no leaks, cranks, goes
into gear, needs minor repair work,
like new Michelin Radial tires, $950
or best offer. Call 539-1385 or 643-
5774. 4-20,4-27
2001 Chevrolet Suburban, all
electric, CD player, cloth interior,
tinted windows, asking $16,500.
Call 674-9575 or 674-9566.
4-13, 4-20

1988 Toyota Celica, blue in color,
$900. Call 643-1360. 4-13,4-20
2000 Chevy Blazer, fully loaded,
great condition, take over pay-
ments. Call 379-8862. 4-13, 4-20

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

4o- 4D 0




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

1991 Chevy Silverado, two wheel
drive, with new 350 motor, very
clean inside and out, many new
parts, $3,500. Call 379-8973.
4-13, 4-20

1992 Cadillac, in good shape,
needs paint, $1,500. Call 762-
4100. 4-13, 4-20

1986 Nova, 1983 Ford Ranger and
a 1987 Mercury Marquis, make an
offer. Call 762-3651.
4-13, 4-20

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. 3-16 T 4-20

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

Boat trailers, two to choose from,
$250 each. Call 643-2196.
4-20, 4-27

1971 V-hull boat, 15 ft., with canopy,
35 hp motor. Asking $950. Call 899-
1426. 4-20, 4-27

Elgin boat motor, 30 hp, best offer.
Call 674-6142. 4-20, 4-27

Boat, aluminum, asking $135. Call
674-6142. 4-20, 4-27

Fiberglass boat, 14 ft. with trailer
and 15 hp. Evinrude motor, $600.
Call 762-3159. 4-20, 4-27

-400 *

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
License & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work, arndscape ---
pressure cleaning,
renovations, seamless
gutter, painting, vinvil.
& screen enclosure a
Call 674-8092 UFN

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

Chris Nissley
674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cejl)

Decks Pole Barns '
House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing
e Bathroom Remodeling
Concrete Work
Call 674-3458

In Bristol
3BR Mobile home
Mobile home lots
3BR/1 1/2BA house
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.

-~ 0

4WD m- aw-

Copyrighted Material

Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

0f 0 o


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

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

Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service

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

in boxes. Headboard, frame,
dresser, mirror, nightstand.
$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.

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 classifieds.......

,1980 Bonita tri-hull, 17 1/
rider on galvanized trailer
115 hp Mercury outboard
some work, but very fixable
or best offer. Call 643-262(

Aluminum welded, 16' 7"
boat with motor and trailed
condition, $2,500. Call 379

2003 Yamaha Waverunn
two seater, bought new in 2(
low hours, great for any far

1998 Weeres fisherman
20' pontoon boat, four swivE
dual 12 gallon gas; tanks n
on back, stainless steel prop
4 stroke Suzuki with trailer
firm. Call 643-1013 or 643-

115 Mercury Outboard
1995 model, new condition
ing price $2,995. Call 674-
643-8699 and leave a mes

Bulldog puppies, solid whi
each. Call 762-9676.

4BD/2BA house(
Ig. livingrop $5
month .epo
lo in Bristo
No pets

3BR/1 BA house(
in Hosford $500
month plus depo
No pets


2 ft. bow
ith 1981
, needs

Labrador retriever, pure bred,
grown, leash broke. Call 674-
8517. 4-20, 4-27

6. Shar Pei and red nose pit, 15
4-20, 4-27 months old, leash broke, must have
fenced yard. Call 674-8517.
, V-bow 4-20, 4-27
ar, good
),9362. Yellow lab puppies, AKC, both
4-13, 4-20 parents on premises, $250 each.
Call 592-2317 or 272-2317.
er 800, 4-20,4-27
004 with
nily. Call Pit bull puppies, 6 weeks old, three
4-13,4-20 black and white, two female and
one male, one fawn colored male,
deluxe, mother and father on premises.
el seats, Asking $100 each. Call 674-2740.
mounted 4-20, 4-27
p, 70hp,
$7,500 Chocolate labs, two full-blooded
-7637. females, wormed and shots, ready
4-13, 4-20 to go. Asking $150 each. Call 674-
8093. 4-20, 4-27
on, sell- Registered quarter horse, 9 years
5318 or old, Palomino gelding, rides good,
ssage. $1,000. Call 674-2716. 4-20, 4-27
4-13, 4-20
Baby chicks, one week old, should
become large breed and lay brown
and green eggs, $1.50 each; seven
te,$125 adult roosters $5 each. Call 643-
4-20, 4-27 2626. 4-20,4-27
* 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
500 a good home. Call 643-4801.
)sit 4-13, 4-20
)l. Appaloosa Gelding, five years old,
green broke, leopard, very beautiful
color, $900 or best offer. Call 762-
8774. 4-13, 5-4

e Paint mare, 10 years old, brown
and white, $1,000 negotiable. Call
a 762-9504. 4-13,4-20
sit. -Kittens, long haired, four females
white with black spots, one solid
E black male, free to good home. Call
674-9439. 4-13,4-20

2000 Dutchmen, supreme 30-ft.,
fifth wheel, queen bed, full bath and
kitchen slide out. Asking $12,000.
Call 674-8827. 4-20, 4-27

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

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: Someone to cut grass in
Altha. Call 762-2497. 4-20,4-27

Wanted: Queen size headboard
and frame, must be in good condi-
tion and reasonably priced. Call
643-2626. 4-20, 4-27

Wanted: local country and southern
rock band looking for drummer. Call
510-6514. 4-13,4-20

Wanted: small dog, free to good
home or reasonably priced. Call
762-4110. 4-13, 4-20

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 4-13T 4-20

Lost: Pug dog, black and tan,
named Ladybug, disappeared from
our yard in Ocheesee area, this is a
much loved family dog and a large
reward is offered. If you have any
information please call 674-3613 or
899-0883 ask for Esther Stoltzfus.
4-20, 4-27

Lost: 8-week-old pit bull puppy,
brown with black face, white chest.
Reward offered. Call 379-8393.
4-20, 4-27

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.
3-30 4'20

Found: puppy, call to identify.
Call 643-3509 between 6 and 8
p.m.(ET). 4-13, 4-20

1989 Omny Destiny mobile home,
14x48, 2BR/1 BA. Asking $6,500 or
best offer. Call 674-3077. 4-20,4-27

Brick home, beautiful two-story,
three bedroom, two bath home on
three large lots (1.5 acres) in Bristol
city limits. Asking $185,000. Call
643-7868. 4-20, 4-27

2000 Clayton mobile home,
16x56, two bedroom, two bath, cen-
tral heat and air, partially furnished.
Located in Hosford, must be moved.
Call 574-9208 (days) or 379-8409
after 6 p.m. 4-20,4-27

1.39 acres on Hwy. 65 North, high-
way frontage, Asking $23,000. Call
Kerstin at 545-6852 or 379-3214.
4-20, 4-27

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

Yard sale, Thursday, April 21, Fri-
day, April 22 and Saturday, April 23
located at 19313 SW Barfield Rd.,
gate will be open, lots of small boy's
and girl's clothes, sizes 2 T to 6,
kitchen items, mattresses, exercise
equipment, glassware, knickknacks
and lots more. Phone 674-5156.

Yard sale, Saturday, April 23, lo-
cated at 11370 east end of Hwy. 20,
blue house on left, miter saw, band
saw, whatnots and much more.
Phone 643-7429. 4-20

Estate/ yard sale, Saturday, April
23 from 7 a.m. until 4.p.m. at 1764
Sycamore Rd.,Sycamore Com-
munity, Hwy. 270, close to Torreya
State Park; includes, antiques, old
and new items, household items,
good junk and treasures. Phone
442-9361. 4-20

Double wide
mobile home
$500 a month with
a $500 deposit

-!-- ------

0 -iga

0 ON~j.

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.

To start enjoying your very own little piece of the country, call
Ron Montgomery at (850) 545-4493 or toll-free at 1-800-317-3721.

Montgomery Realty Inc.

Lstm- -


FWC approves rule to manage

commercial blue crab fishery

The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) has approved a rule
designed- to prevent overcapi-
talization of the commercial
blue crab fishery. by managing
the number of participants in
the fishery. The rule, recom-
mended by FWC's Blue Crab
Advisory Board, establishes a
blue crab limited entry endorse-
ment program that limits the to-
tal number of commercial blue
crab fishermen and allows each
qualified fisherman to use up to
an equal number of traps.
The new rules:
*Establish a hard crab en-
dorsement and a soft crab en-
dorsement, which can be asso-.
ciated with eitheran individual
or vessel saltwater products li-
cense (SPL).
*Establish qualifying and re-
qualifying criteria.
*Require trap tags and estab-
lish tag ordering criteria and a
replacement tag program. The
proposed annual fee for trap
tags is 50 cents per tag.
*Establish an appeals board
and criteria by which non-quali-
fying blue crab fishers could be
allocated traps.
*Establish the Blue Crab Ad-
Sisory Board by rule, and set
criteria for appointment to the
*Prohibit the leasing or rent-
ing of endorsements, tags, or
traps, and establish endorse-
ment holder responsibilities.

The rule also specifies that
blue crab endorsements will be
transferable, and in order for a
person to enter the fishery, the
person must buy the endorse-
ment and trap tags as a package
from someone who is leaving
the fishery. The person must
also work no fewer than 14 days
fishing for blue crab on the en-
dorsement holder's vessel.
In order to qualify for a hard
crab endorsement, the rule
requires a minimum of 500
pounds of blue crab landings to
have been reported on any one
of a fishing entity's SPLs during
one of three qualifying license
years (2000-01, 2001-02, 2002-
03). An entity may endorse
multiple SPLs; however, any
additional SPL requires a mini-
mum of 7,500 pounds of blue
crab landings to qualify. The
proposed cost of this endorse-
ment fee is $125 (includes a $25
trap retrieval fee).
Each hard crab endorsement
entitles the owner to fish up
to 600 blue crab traps, and an
additional 400 traps offshore
in the Gulf of Mexico, per en-
dorsed SPL. A total of 150 soft
crabs per endorsed SPL may be
landed daily as bycatch. Fish-
ermen can maintain as many as

three shedding tanks without
possessing a soft crab endorse-
In order to qualify for a soft
crab endorsement, the rule re-
quires a minimum of 750 soft
shell (also called peeler) crabs
to have been reported on any
one of a fishing entity's SPL
during one of three qualifying
license years (2000-01, 2001-
02, 2002-03). An entity may
endorse one additional SPL;
however, the additional SPL re-
quires a minimum of 2,500 soft
shell crabs to have been report-
ed in order to qualify. The pro-
posed cost of this endorsement
fee is $250 (includes a $25 trap
retrieval fee).
The soft crab endorsement
allows up to 400 peeler traps to
be fished. Entities with more
than one qualifying SPL are
entitled to receive up to 250
additional traps with the addi-
tional endorsed SPL. The soft
crab endorsement also allows
the holder to operate a blue crab
shedding facility with greater
than 3 shedding tanks.
The proposed endorsement
and trap tag fees must be ap-
proved by the 2006 Florida Leg-
islature before -the new FWC
blue crab rules can be fully
implemented for the 2006-2007
license year. The new rules will
take effect by June 1, and the
effective date for the blue crab
limited entry program is July 1,

FWC proposes rules to clarify

saltwater fish measurement

communications majors from Chipola College recent-
ly visited the Florida State University College of Com-
munication. Pictured from left, are: Rachel Brooks of
Sneads, Frank Stackowicz of Marianna, Sean Crutch-
field of Graceville, Elisa Williams of Bristol, Diana Tatem
of Graceville and Bethany Gwaltney of Marianna.

Tucker Life-Health
Insurance & Annuity, Inc.

1 800-226-7005

Ross E. Tucker, CLU, RHU
www.tuckerlifehealth.com retucker51 @ netzero.com


Liberty Post i

Barn Pole In
* Hwy. 12, Bristol 643-5995 (1/2 mil
7 Posts 8 Posts 66'
Top Size Top Size Top
3-4" 2-3', 3-4' 2-
4-5' 4-5" 2-
'. 5-6' 5-6' 3-
6-7' 3.
7-8' 4
1/4 rounds w,6,. FACT
1/2 rounds u:. c, 6 6" Post:
Flat Face a,,,c,,, 2-3'


L We've got the
fence posts
S to meet your
*. needs.
le south of the red light)

) Size

8' Corners
under 3'

s, Top Size, under 2"
3-4 4-5' 5' +

..,, -.- --~ _~

The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) has proposed a series of
rule amendments to clarify how'
fishermen should measure salt-
water finfish. The Commission
is developing these rules to stan-
dardize the way that total length
is measured.
FWC's saltwater fishing rules
Express size limits of marine
fish in either fork length or total
length. Size limit measurements
for fish expressed in fork length,
such as Spanish mackerel, pom-
pano, and cobia, are considered
to be easily understood by fish-
ermen and do not need further
However, FWC rules do not
clearly specify how to measure
fish that have total length size
limits, such as red drum, spotted
seatrout, and snook, subjecting
the. measurement of total length
to interpretation by fishermen
and law.enforcement officers:
In order to clarify how total
length size limits, for marine fish..
should be measured, the FWC

has-Fopapsed$a-series- -rIll e-

amendments specifying that to-
tal length means the straight line
distance from the most forward
point of the head with the mouth
closed, to the farthest tip of the
tail with the tail compressed or
squeezed, while the fish is lying
on its side.
The Commission is also pro-
posing to clarify the measure-
ment for triggerfish by chang-
ing its measurement from total
length to fork length.
The goal of these proposals is
to provide a standard measure-
ment procedure that is under-
stood by resident and visiting an-

glers, and that may be uniformly
enforced by officers in the field.
The FWC will conduct stake-
holder meetings and public
workshops on its proposed fish
measurement rules before hold-
ing a final public hearing on the
rules during its September 21-23
meeting in Sarasota. If the pro-
posed rules are approved by the
Commission, the rules are antic-
ipated to take effect Jan. 1.
More information about mea-
surement of saltwater fish can
be accessed on-line at MyFWC.

Lawrence Animafl-ospital
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM ,'
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
( "Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Ad .
.... " Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. t

We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery.* Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.

* Lake Mystic Beauty! 2400 sq foot home, waterfront with a dock,
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
$185,000. NEW LISTING.
* Large Spacious Doublewide! 4 bed, 3 bath, 2,048 sq ft., on one
acre lot. This doublewide has many amenities including a garden
tub, living room and den! Asking $75,000. Accepting all offers, seller
is motivated! PENDING.
* Investor Alert! 4.63 acres located on the corner of Hwy. 20 and
Hoecake Rd. Excellent road frontage and perfect for building sites.
Zone rural village. Asking $70,000. PENDING.
* 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 $57,500.
* Pack Your Fishing Gear! .25 acres only blocks away from Estif-
fanulga boat landing. Perfect spot for mobile home or house! Just
reduced to $8,600.
* Country Living at It's Best! 15 acres, 2 bed/ 2 bath cedar house
with 1008 sq. ft., asking $129,900.
* Hwy. 20 frontage! Excellent spot for a business, 4.63 acres front-
ing:Hoecake Rd. and Hwy.,201. Asking $70,000. PENDING.
* Location, Location, Location! .43 acres fronting Hwy. 20.,.ask-
ing $53,000.
Needed: large and small tracts of land!
If you are interested in buying or selling land in or around Liberty and Calhoun
County please give us a call. We are dedicated to serving our customers
... nd would enjoy the opportunityto serveyou! .-.- ..-


A I'l

pw--pm 6 "1'1---fr-f f I. .

I'l I



Dept. of Health continues efforts to improve access to dental care

Florida Department of Health
(DOH), in a continued effort to
improve access to dental care
for everyone in the state, has ar-
ranged for the dental licensure
exam to now be offered four
times each year.
"The Department of Health
is committed to finding ways to
improve access to dental care
for everyone in our state," DOH
Secretary John 0. Agwunobi,
M.D., M.B.A., M.P.H., said.
"Finding ways to increase the
number of licensed dentists in
Florida should directly and posi-

tively impact that access."
Beginning last month, the
Dental Clinical Licensure Ex-
amination administration will be
given by the North East Regional
Board of Dental Examiners, Inc.
(NERB). NERB will offer the
examination four times annu-
ally in March, June, September
and December at both schools
of dentistry in Florida -- the
University of Florida and Nova
Southeastern University. In ad-
dition, as a service to the appli-
cants for licensure, preliminary
scores are being given to them
immediately upon completion of

Dental licensure exam
now being offered four
times per year.

the examination making Florida
the first in the nation to offer this
Agwunobi said lower income
individuals, who have been
shown to be three to four times
less likely to have a dental visit
and two to three times the dental
needs of higher income persons,
were feeling the greatest impact
of limited access to dental care.
He said that additional measures

to increase the number of den-
tists in the state were being con-
sidered, including possible use
of a national clinical licensure
examination, which members of
the Florida Board of Dentistry
are assisting in developing, for
future licensure.
Agwunobi also pointed to
the continued efforts by DOH
to facilitate an integrated, co-
ordinated oral health system
between the' public and private
sectors as the key to reducing
oral health disparities through-
out the state. DOH continually
works to expand community and

school-based preventive, educa-
tion, and treatment programs;
several mechanisms temporary
certificates, non-profit corpora-
tion permits and limited licenses
- also exist to allow dentists unli-
censed in Florida to provide care
to those in most need.

Tell 'em you e
T saw it in The
\ Calhoun-Liberty


C.W. Roberts, Inc.
has an Immediate
Opening for a
Dump Truck Driver.
Class A or B
licence required.
Experience preferred.
Contact Ray McCoy
at 379-8116
., d ,

We have openings for
several service technicians,
certification preferred, who would like to
come work for a friendly environment with
Need to apply in person at 17178
Main St. S Blountstown, FL 32424.
Contact Dan Anderson or Ronnie Mason.

Shelton Trucking Service, Inc.
in Altha is looking for a person to fill opening in
the Clerical Department. Applicant must have
strong communication skills and ability
to handle large amounts of paperwork.
Basic computer skills helpful.
Interested persons may pick up an application
at our Hwy. 73 office or mail resume to
P.O. Box 68, Altha, FL, 32421.
Applicants must be available for interview following
complete application or resume. Applications/
resume also be faxed to 850-762-3538.
Applicants must pass physical and drug test.
Shelton Trucking is an equal opportunity employer.
Benefits include insurance and 401K Retirement plan.


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 ofCourts 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 I I I I I_ _4-1. .4-20

House wiring
driver's license
Call (850) 562-1817
DFI VP ER-0001977


Mature, dependable,
responsible person for
truck driver.

Call (850) 643-3839,
serious inquiries only!


*Must have experience
hauling logs and chips
*Medical card required
*Must have
CDL Class-A license
*Drug screening required
Call Burgundy Farms
at (850) 539-5700
or 510-8575
EOE 4-20 T. 5-4

A financial service
provider in Carrabelle
has 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
AA/EOE 4.-0T.5,4

Home Most Nights!
Dedicated Drivers
needed for
Hansford, FL.
(.37 empty/.38 loaded)
Holiday Pay!
Mitchell, Inc.
800-247-6321 |

in Quincy.

Make a
Join a special team of
people who make a real
difference in the lives of
the elderly. We provide
non-medical companion-
ship and help in their
homes. Flexible day, eve-
ning and weekend shifts
Home Instead
Senior Care
Please call


Must be available
for all shifts.

Apply in person at the
Huddle House on Hwy.
20 in Blountstown.

Company Drivers
Mega Position
22 Positions Available
Home Every Night!
Short Haul Drivers
Home 1 time/week
Home Weekends!
Call 800-877-3201
M-F 8 a.m'. 5 p.m.
No More than 2 tickets on
MVR & must have Class
ACDL,2yrs. 18
wheeler experience

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, .

One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear SI. Suite 2,
Blourlttwn oe (80) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Janitor, Youth Coun-
selor, Maintenance Worker,
Tire Repairer, Crew Members,
Food Service Manager, Cus-
todian, CNA, Nursery Worker,
Truck Driver, Financial Man-
ager. EEO
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

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

Ir 0 4


Neotropical migratory birds can count on critical habitat

With only about 5,000 birds
known to exist, the American
swallow-tailed kite is listed as
an imperiled species in Florida.
Fortunately, every spring some
of these birds make the 5,000-
mile flight from their wintering
grounds in Brazil to take up resi-
dence along the floodplain of the
Apalachicola River in the Flori-
da Panhandle.
The forked-tail bird with a 4-
foot wingspan once ranged from
Oklahoma, Texas and Minneso-
ta. Changes in land use and cut-
ting of large river-bottom trees
are blamed for their dwindling
numbers. That is why it is so
important that more than 2,000
acres of this Neotropical mi-
gratory bird habitat west of the
Apalachicola River were pro-
tected last week by a perpetual
conservation easement negoti-
ated by The Nature Conservancy
and purchased by the state of
"Preserving this tract helps us
protect the imperiled American
swallow-tailed kites, and a vari-
ety of warblers that come to here
to breed in the summer, such as
Northern Parula Warbler, Pro-
thonotary Warbler and Swain-
son's Warbler," said Vicki Tsch-
inkel, The Nature Conservancy's
Florida director.
The Corbin/Tucker conser-
vation easement covers 2,124.5
acres in Calhoun County and is
within the Apalachicola River
Florida Forever project. The
easement protects approximately
1.5 miles of Apalachicola River
frontage and is surrounded by
forested timberland.
"This purchase is significant
because the conservation ease-
ment prohibits, among other

AWARDED The Chipola
College theater production of
"Run for Your Wife" earned a
Superior Rating from the Flor-
ida Community College Activi-
ties Association. Here, Chipo-
la Theater Director Charles
Sirmon is congratulated by
Joan Stadsklev, Chipola's Di-
rector of Fine and Performing

Quality Service for Less,
Pick-up and Delivery,
New and used computers,
Repairs, Up-grades,
Onsite and Offsite services
Business and Residential
Located across from the
Chevron in Altha on Hwy 71.
850-762-8100 ~~ T.4-

things, future development and
subdivision of the property,"
said Wendy Caster, the Conser-
vancy's protection resource spe-
cialist in Tallahassee. "A healthy
Apalachicola River and Bay is
critical to our state's future both
ecologically and economically."
The cutting of any timber in

American swallow-tailed kite

the 1,773 acres of floodplain on

the protected property is also
prohibited. The mosaic of high
quality bottomland hardwood
forest, floodplain forest and
floodplain swamp with a fringe
of mixed upland hardwood for-
est provides excellent habitat for
migratory songbird and water-
fowl species, as well as numer-

ous reptile and amphibian spe-
In addition to eliminating
future residential, commercial
and industrial development, the
conservation easement prohibits
commercial water wells and the
exploration for and extraction of
oil, gas and minerals.


Dear Gadsden, Liberty & Calhoun
County Residents.
Two years ano I obtained my Florida
Dealer's License due to the frustration of
shopplnt for a used car. The following three
things made car shopping a ble headache
for me
*IHagslini for the best price
-Havina to come up with $2000 to $3000
for a down payment, taxes, title and tag

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

a I w a ys


We sell all of our cars at
loan value so yu don't
need a down payment!
Interest Rates
Sas low1 as4-2%

U Down '02 Mazda B3000
3249/mo V6 dual Spon, Lo Miles

o Don '0 For SuTim. e

t38Oi~no LowM~es~ roa 41iui

i32..o.4.d.o. LR Man


o Down SBCadftc boEated
38moWS "AH Ca~.uc

0 Down '01 Jeep Wrangler
2881mo Vt Fun, Fun, Funt

V Down aW io yoate amry

U Down "'u Acura 3.2TL
299/mo Lnther. Sunroof.

0 Down '01 Ford Crown Vic
$199/mo Great Ful Size Car

0 Down '00 Lincoln LS
6289/mo VS Personal Luxuryl

U Down '01 Honda Civic EX
2 mo 4 door. Sunroof

T jR,

U Down '98 Grand Che
s165/mo 4X41 Low MMlIll

0 Down '02 Sedona Minivan
*272/mo Sunroot. Leather.

AU Plyments Illuatrate with Zero Down, 6% interiet, 0 monlh, With Approved Crdit
ofmo N MI=

*Pai someone a S5O00 $6000 profit
on a $10,000 automobile.
Here's what we've done at Direct Automo-
tive Wholesale:
*All vehicles are Priced at the "Loan
Value". which is the price credit unions and
banks will loan you on this vehicle.
*We require NO DOWN PAYMENT on any
of our vehicles. We can even help with your
taxes and tat most of the time.

own '02 Ford Expedition 0 Down '00 Chevy Silverado Down '96 Lxus ES300 U Down '01 Chevy S.10
,to Edio e t SunrotTV, *346fo 71 4X4 Must s~wt *230/mo Suoot, Leather, 67,000 mt *210/mo Extended Cabl

Direct Automotive Wholesale
40 W. JeMson (Hw 90)* 3 Bloeks West of Squar in Quiny, Next to Doar GMWtal* fOpre Mon-Thus 9 am.- p.m.; Fiday 9.7; Sat. 9 -8 pm. Ctosed3undays

Quincy 850-627-8448 Quincy

"all .........

.___ ...

A ..........