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


The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00022
 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: June 1, 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: UF00027796:00022
 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
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 17
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 18
    Main continued
        Page 19
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 23
    Main continued
        Page 24
Full Text
Flor&'1-istory, libri-jirv
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The Calhoumn--L-iberty



Wewa man wins tourney

with 37.42-lb. flathead

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Wewahitchka man took
home three trophies and $2,200
when he won the tenth an-
nual Florida Championship
Flathead Catfish Tournament in
Blountstown this weekend.
In addition to catching the
biggest fish, Carmen McLemore
claimed the trophy for third big-
gest-fish and most total pound-
Although McLemore says he
takes these tournaments seri-
ously and "I fish hard," he admits
his tournament-winning catch
caught him napping and had to
wake him up to get reeled in.
It was around 4 a.m. Saturday
morning and McLemore, who
had gotten comfortable in his
21-foot Blazer bass boat, tied
off his reels and dozed off. He
was awakened by a loud banging
noise. A big flathead weighing
close to 38 pounds was on his
line and thrashing against his
boat. "He hooked himself,"
McLemore, who obligingly got
up and hauled him in.
"I ended up catching five fish
for a total weight of 106 pounds,
all flatheads," he said. Wary
about disclosing his favorite spot
on the water, he said he "was so

Boys, 11 & 12, admit
to breaking into
school, grocery
store in Altha........2

Eighteen rocks of
crack cocaine found,
three people
arrested Friday ..... 2

Funds approved
for renovation of
Liberty jail, Calhoun
Park improvements
and better roads in
both counties........3

Stepfather charged
with attempted sex-
ual battery.......3

far down the river I thought I was
grouper fishing."
McLemore fished in his first
flathead tournament three years
ago; before then, he was practi-
cally a full time bass fisherman.
Last year, he said he took part in
about 30 bass tournaments. He
competed in even more in pre-
vious years, taking forth place
in the Southern Division Bass
Fishing Championship in North
Carolina in 1994. In 1998. he-
made it to the finals again, that
time in Eufaula, Alabama, where
he came in second.
He says the work he put in
preparing for last year's flathead
tournament paid off this year.
In 2004, he spent three or four
months getting ready by spend-
ing the night on the water two
or three times a week. "Last
year I took my time prefish-
ing and learning a little about
flahead fishing," he said. "I
went out with my depth finder,
learning how to set up and what
tackle to use. I went through
a dozen different type hooks,
lines and reels," he said. For
flatheads, your equipment "has
to be heavy-duty," he said. "You
fish a lot of structure. When he
bites, you got to have something




strong enough to get his head
up. If you don't, you're'going
to lose him."
McLemore said he used an
80-lb. test line with an eight
ounce lead, an Eagle Claw hook
and "a good size bream" to catch
this year's winning fish.
He did well in last year's
Wewahitchka flathead tourna-
ment, where he took first through
fourth place in total weight and
"won a nice little boat and motor,:
along with $4,000."
At the tournament's end Sat-
urday, McLemore gave away
his trophy-winning catch, along
with the remaining four big fish
he caught. "After fooling with
them for 24 hours, I don't w--
them," he said. At that poini
wanted a paycheck, a hot b'
a hot meal and a bed."
He said he went home and
was in bed before dark. "I
1xas gie out, but it's fun,"- he
said, adding, "The people from
Calhoun County did a super job
running the tournament."
Two hundred anglers regis-
tered to take part in last week-
end's tournament.
For more on the tournament,
please see page 13.

[ll lli 11 h i iii t bilhhii 'lb b 1iiii~
shows his

Charmian Register sings the national anthem as
VFW members Rev. George Baker, Steve Mears
and Bobby Pickron salute during Monday's Memorial
Day Service held at the Calhoun County Courthouse
in Blountstown. Student speaker Adam Richards
reminded listeners that many of today's veterans were
just teenagers when they risked it all on the battlefield

Driver arrested
twice in one week
on same charge in
Liberty County.......3

Telogia man is
charged with
grand theft after
driving off in
woman's truck......3

Man arrested
for attacking driver
with an ax and
chopping hole
in his truck............3

Tax-free hurricane
supply holiday to
start today..........24

Shrf' o .re.tRepors..,i .Obi...2y2 &2 os..



Jjjlg i~jl M l

Cars collide after driver attempts U-turn

Brothers charged with All

T\'o young brothers inAltha
were charged with burglary
and returned to their mother's
custody after they admitted to
entering a school building and
breaking into Smith's Supermar-
ket early last week.
The boys, who are 11 and
12, had been reported missing
the evening of May 23 by their
The following morning, an
officer responded to call about
a break-in at the grocery store
on State Road 71 in Altha. Sgt.
Adam Terry arrived to find a big
hole in the glass on the north
side of the building. A large
piece of concrete found on the
floor inside was collected as
When investigators went to
the boys' home and questioned
them, they learned the pair broke
into the school before making
their way across the street to the

grocery store.
One of the boys said
before dark, they wen
school and slipped under
to get into the agriculture
ing. From there, they pi
a window to climb throi
tool room.
The boys then wen
school lunch room, whe
broke open a window
piece of firewood and
the building. Once insi
went into the kitchen
pelted a wall and a do

Two vehicles received front end
damage in a collision last week on
State Road 71 in Calhoun County.
According to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department, Jennifer
Easterling, 21, was driving north on 71
last Wedneday afternoon when she
made a U-turn approximately a quarter
of a mile north of County Road 275.
Easterling failed to see a northbound
1981 Chevrolet traveling behind her
and the two collided, coming to rest on
the shoulder of the road. No one was

tha store break-in

eggs while the other boy rum-
maged through the refrigerator
looking for something to drink.
Later thatnight, the boys went
to Smith's Supermarket. One of
the brothers told investigators
they struck the window three or
.1 four times before breaking it.
i^Ntr After pulling out large pieces
of broken glass, the boys entered
the building by stepping onto the
movie rental rack inside. The
ht just boys then ran through the aisles
t to the C:
r a gate of the store, taking tobacco
er a gate
e build- products and lighters.
used in One of the boys then led of-
ugh to a ficers to the stolen items that
had been wrapped in a yellow
t to the shirt and stashed at a residence
ere they just two houses away from his
with a home.
entered Someone driving past the sto-
de, they ry early that morning noticed the
i. One large hole in the store window
or with and reported the break-in.

Two men and one woman are
facing charges after officers from
the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Department served a search war-
rant around 7 p.m. Friday night
at an apartment on Fuqua Circle
in Blountstown.
A pill bottle containing 14
pieces of crack cocaine was found
inside the residence by the back
Several people who were gath- '
I I ; 1 i i. .

ered in the front \yard ol the build-
ing when officers arrived were
Those arrested included Betty
Sapp, who was found to have a
bag containing a small amount
of marijuana in her right front
pocket. She was also found to
be in possession of two and a half
hydrocodone pills, for which she
had a doctor's prescription.
, 'Also arrested- was William

Summerlin, who had a small
amount of marijuana in his left
front pants pocket.
Officers found a small baggie
with four pieces of crack cocaine
in a pair of boots identified as be-
longing to Theodore Patterson.
Patterson was charged with
possession of cocaine with intent
to sell. Sapp and Summerlin were
both charged with possession of
less than 20 grams of cannabis. '

May 22: Ronnie B. Pitts, assault on a law enforcement
officer, reckless driving; Crystal S. McClendon, VOP.
May 24: Lucas Kirkland, grand theft of a firearm, armed
burglary of a structure.
May 25: John Paul Jones, VOP, trespass.
May 26: Timothy James Watson, sexual battery; Sara
Smith, interference with custody.
May 27: JefferyAmberson, order of attachment; Kenneth
Shaw, VOP (county), VOCR, resisting, fleeing, attempting
to elude; Christopher Golden, possession of less than 20
grams, possession of paraphernalia; Betty Sapp, posses-
sion of less than 20 grams of cannabis; Theodore Patterson,
possession of cocaine with intent to sell; William Summerlin,
possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis.
May 28: Antwan M. Fielder, possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis.
May 23: Bertha Berg, holding for CCSO.
May 24: Joseph P. Bracewell, grand theft of a motor
May 25: Paula Renee Hollis, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
May 26: Lisa Ridlehoover, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked.
May 27: Sara E. Smith, holding for CCSO; Charles R.
Kirkpatrick, protective custody; Barton S. Cooper, attempted
sexual battery; James Willson, aggravated assault with
deadly weapon, aggravated battery with deadly weapon,
criminal mischief, domestic battery.
May 28: Tamera V. Carroll, DUI, no valid driver's license,
no motor vehicle registration; Bobby Gale Foster, driving
while license suspended or revoked (felony), no motorcycle
May 29: Greta D. Jackson, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked, obstruction by disguise; Alanski L. Scott,
possession of less than 20 grams of cannabis, possession
of alcohol under the age of 21.
Listingsincludenamefollowedby.chargeanncidentificationofarrestingagency The namesabove represent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.

Blountstown Police Dept.
May 23 through May 29, 2005 .
Citations issued:
Accidents............. 04 Traffic Citations...................20
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......43
Business alarms....03 Residential alarms..........01
Com plaints......................... ..... ....................... 330

CORRECTION: The Flathhead Catfish Tournament ad
on page 13 of last week's Calhoun-Liberty Journal should
have listed largest Channel Catfish instead of the largest
Flathead Catfish in the Kids' Category.

A. S. A. P.
Bail Bonds

694-2663 (BOND)
24 hr. 7 days a week
20957 Central Ave, Blountstown
Serving Calhoun and Surrounding Counties

Mortgage Loans

Get more with "Les"

New Construction Equity
Refinance Buying a Home
Apply by phone
(850) 643-2020
(850) 643-1566 (cell)
www.averyloans.com (850) 201-5626 (office) |=

Eighteen rocks of crack cocaine recovered at Fuqua Circle apartment

Three arrested after search warrant served


Funds approved for Liberty jail addition, Calhoun

park improvements & better roads in both counties

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Several projects supported by
the late Rep. David Coley for
this area were funded last week
when Gov. Jeb Bush signed the
state budget following this year's
legislative session.
The budget includes money for
Liberty-County's jail renovation,
additional funding for parks and
the Greenway Trail in Calhoun
County as well as a few million
dollars for road resurfacing.

Marti Coley, widow of the
late representative who is run-
ning for his District 7 seat, said
her husband worked hard to get
those items included in this year's
"We're very pleased with what
he got," she said, explaining that
while he was suffering from liver
cancer, he continued to follow
through with his efforts for his
Liberty County's jail renova-

tion was one of his priorities,
she said, explaining that the ad-
ditional space to accommodate the
inmate overflow was "desperately
needed." She said they had hoped
to get enough money to build a
new jail but the funding that was
received "is going to go a long
The Liberty County Commis-
sion will be discussing how to
best use the money during the
June 9 board meeting, according

to Liberty County Clerk of Court
Robert Hill. The county had al-
ready recieved $175,000 to build
a 24-bed dorm style expansion to
the existing jail, but that plan will
be re-examined in light of the ad-
ditional funds now available.
The budget earmarked the fol-
lowing for Liberty County:
*$850,000 for jail renovation
*$2,934,250 for resurfacing
State Road 65 to State Road 20
*$200,000 for improvements

to Veterans Memorial Park
. Projects funded for Calhoun
County include:
*$4,940,863 for resurfacing State
Road 71 to County Road 275
*$2,522,959 to resurface west
from County Road 167 to State
Road 71
*$178,169 for workforce edu-
-$200,000 each for Cooper
Recreation Park, Sutton Creek,
Ocheesee Recreation Park.

Driver arrested twice in

one week on same charge
A man arrested just a few days over but he continued driving an-
earlier for driving with a suspended other 1,500 feet onto North Street,
license was takenintowcustody Sat- where he dropped off his passenger ,,* -.
urday after he drove a motorcycle at her home. I .
past a deputy parked at the Bristol After pulling over the car he was

Boat Lnudjiin around 7:35 p.m.
SDeputy WesHars.e) recognized
Bobby Gale Foster, 28, when he
drove into the park on a red 2003
Honda motorcycle. Foster was
stopped as he tried to exit the area
by heading toward Central Street
on May 28.
When the deputy asked about
the status of his driver's license,
Foster admitted that he still didn't
have one. When asked why he was
still driving, Foster replied, "I'm
just stupid, I guess."
Foster was charged with op-
erating a vehicle while driver's
licensejevoked and no motorcycle
He was arrested May 21 after
the same deputy who was
aware that Foster wasn't supposed
to be behind the wheel spotted
him driving in Bristol.
He signaled for Foster to pull

driving, H-larsey noticed me smell
Sof alcohol on Foster's breath and
found two half-empty bottles of
beer in the car.
Foster performed poorly during
a roadside sobriety test. When he.
was taken to the jail, he was given
an alcohol breath test and found to
be below the legal limit for intoxi-
cated driving.
When his driving history was
checked, the deputy found that
foster's license had been revoked
twice for DUI, suspended six
months for DUI and then suspend-
ed for one year on a DUI charge.
Foster's license was currently
under suspension for financial
Foster was not charged with
DUI but was cited for having two
open containers of alcohol. He was
then charged with driving while li-
cense suspended or revoked.

Telogia man

charged with

stealing truck
A Telogia man was arrested
after he reportedly drove off in a
1994 Mazda pickup that a woman
had parked outside his home on
Magnolia Lane on May 18.
The truck was located at the
home of the man's mother a few
hours later. .. ,- -
An arrest warrant was issued
for Joe Bracewell, 27, after a Leon
County woman told the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department, that
she had been at Bracewell's home
around 4 a.m. when he repeatedly
asked to use the vehicle. She said
she told him no and "quit ask-
The woman said he then went
outside, got in her truck and drove
off. When she threatened to call
the law on him, he replied that he
would be back in five minutes.
After getting a ride back to her
home in Tallahassee, the woman
contacted the sheriff's department
to report the vehicle as stolen.
Bracewell was taken into cus-
tody May 24.

Hosford woman
arrested for DUI
"I have been diving since I
was 16 without a license and ya'll
are just now catching me doing
it," is what a 21-year-old Hosford
woman told deputies after she
was-arrested for DUI, driving
without a license and driving an
unregistered vehicle.
Tamera Victoria Carroll-Rojas
was stopped at 12:20 a.m. Satur-
day after she pulled out in front of
a patrol car onto County Road 67-
A. Deputy Wes Harsey observed
Rojas drive about a quarter of a
mile in both lanes, straddling a
double solid line in a two-door
1991 Chevrolet without a tag.
When Harsey pulled her over
and asked to see her license, she
told him she didn't have one and
See DUI continued on page 12

hr u p. t he t

this summer with a new hair style.

Come by ci' see/w ukfor your
new winvwe4r l o-6k.

Courtney Bybee, April Stone, Meagann Mclntosh

Check out our new shipment
of tanning lotions.

Heads Up & Nails 4U
Walk-ins welcome.

.i.... i a.'. .. ,

Stepfather arrested for

attempted sexual battery
A Wakulla County man is facing a charge of attempted sexual battery
after his 16-year-old stepdaughter said he drove her down a forest road in
Liberty County and molested her, according to a report from the Liberty
County Sheriff's Department. The girl said he threatened to leave her
in the woods "so the bears can eat you" if she didn't cooperate.
Barton Scott Cooper, 45, of Sopchoppy, was arrested after he and the
girl returned home and the mother realized something had.happened.
The mother said Cooper, who was intoxicated when ihe\ got home on
May 23, kept her from talking with her daughter. She said she wasn't
able to speak with her daughter until he later passed out on the couch.
According to the mother, Cooper was supposed to take the girl to the
woods in an attempt to "persuade her not to run awa.." She said four
years earlier, when her daughter was just 12, the couple took her to the
woods, put her out of the car and told her to run away if she wanted.
The girl then quickly realized she didn't want to run away and returned
home with them, the mother told investigators. She apparently thought
that tactic would work again.
The girl said she and her stepfather went to a gas station to get some
ice and cigarettes but instead of going home, he drove down Forest Road
13 and stopped the vehicle She said he gave her some cigarettes and
"talked to her about being cool."
While the girl was sitting on the tailgate of the parked truck, she said
Cooper began removing her clothes and trying to touch her. She stated
.that she was crying and saying "no".before the incident escalated and
she began screaming at him to stop.
She reported that he warned her "to stop freaking out or I'll leave
you in the woods." She got dressed and began walking to the road but
ran to the truck when he got in, saying, "You're not going to leave me
Cooper later told the girl's mother he had wanted to scare the girl
out of wanting to have sex with anyone.
Cooper was arrested Friday and later released on $10,000 bond..

Willson charged with attacking
man, hitting hood of truck with ax
A Bristol man has been charged with aggravated assault with a deadly
weapon, aggravated battery with a deadly weapon and criminal mischief
after a May 21 altercation at Suber's Sandbar in Hosford.
According to a report from the Liberty County Sheriff's Department,
an angry James B. Willson Jr., got out of his truck with an ax in his
hand and came after Jeffrey Millett, who was apparently blocking his
path with his truck.
Willson struck Millet on his head and arm, leaving him with a black
eye, knots on his head and several bruises.
Millet said Willson then hit his truck with the ax, denting and knock-
ing a hole in the hood.
Willson then ordered him to move the vehicle out of his way. When
Millet's truck would not start, he said Willson started ramming the
front of it with his truck, pushing it out of the way so that he could go
Willson was arrested Friday and later released on $10,300 bond.
He is also being charged with domestic battery after -an April 26
incident at his home.
According to the sheriff's office, Willson was looking for a phone
number when his girlfriend got up to help that morning. When it became
apparent they weren't going to find the number, the woman said Willson
became upset and started screaming at her.
She then told him, "If you can do it any faster, do it yourself." She
said he then grabbed her, told her to get out and started slinging her
around the room, throwing her into a coffee table.
The woman said he then grabbed her again and pushed her across
the room. At that point, she said Tim Snipes came in. Snipes pulled
-Willson off the woman' and asked him to calm down.., ..1
Willson walked out and the woman later left the residence.


Peacock family.

reunion planned
The 24th annual reunion of the Peacock
Family Association of the South will .be
held in Lake Mary at the Marriott Lake
Mary, July 22 through July 24. All Pea-
cocks, Peacock descendants, and Peacock
kin are urged to attend this first ever Florida
reunion to learn more about your ances-
This association is searching especially
for descendants of Samuel (I, II, and III),
John and Nancy, John, Thomas, William,
Robert, Henry, Levi, Alfred, Jesse, David,
Asa Abraham, Moulton, Washington Ham-
ilton, Archibald, Uriah, Louis C. and Mi-
chael Peacock.
Please contact Don Peacock, member-
ship chairman at (817-270-1414), 1113
Lake Ridge Drive, Azle, Texas, 76020 or
e-mail at donpeacock@aol.com or Dr.
Tony Peacock (850-623-9459), 5212 Mi-
mosa Avenue, Milton, FL, 32570 or e-mail
at hap27@juno.com or Bette Skates (407-
322-7227), 1108 Park Avenue, Sanford, FL

Firearms familiarization

course to be held
from the Blountstown Police Department
The Blountstown Police Department
will conduct a four hour firearms famil-
iarization course on Saturday, June 11.
The class is limited to the first 12 people
who call the police department and sign
up. The course will be from 9 a.m. until
1 p.m. at the Blountstown Police Depart-
ment Pistol Range.
You will need to bring mour own fire-.
arm and 50 rounds of ammunition. This
course %will be satisfactorN for obtaining a
concealed weapons permit.
If you are interested, contact Major
Rodney Smith at 674-5987.

Main Street meets first

Monday of each month
Main Street usuall-i meets the first
Monday of each month in the Calhoun
Chamber of Commerce Chamber's con-
ference room at 20816 Central Avenue
E.; Suite 2, Blountstown. The next meet-
ing date is June 6 at 12 p.m. (noon) (CT).
Please bring a paper bag lunch. Any-
one who is interested in joining Main
Street or sharing historical information
about the M & B Railroad is encour-
aged to attend. For more information,
please contact the Chamber via telephone
674-4519, fax (674-1-4962), or e-mail
CCBD meets June 9
The Board of Directors of the Calhoun
County Chamber of Commerce meet the
second Thursday of each month in the
Chamber's conference room at 20816 Cen-
tral Avenue E., Suite 2, Blountstown. The
next meeting date is June 9 at 12 p.m. (noon)
(CT). Please RSVP to the Chamber for a
head count on food by Frida\. June 2 via
telephone (850) 674-4519, fax (674-4962),.
or e-mail (ccchamber@yahoo.com).

2005 Pup Camp
The Liberty County High School Varsity
Cheerleading Squad will host a 2005 Pup
Camp on Monday, June 13 from 9 a.m. to 2
p.m. (ET) for ages 5 and up. Cost is $25.
Be sure to register early. Come and en-
joy the following activities: crafts, chant,
dance and cheer.
Bring your own lunch. Limited registra-
tion,in the LCHSgym. Formore informa-,
tion, call 643-2241, ext. 229.

'Wj~ NV

A,- -
~ ~; 4

Rotary Club meets at Calhoun-Liberty Hospital, noon

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

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

Altha Area Recreation Committee
meets at 6 p.m. at Altha City Hall

Red OakVFD meets
6:30 p.m. at the Fire House

Nettle Ridge FD meets,
at 7p.m. at the Fire House


Sara ByM,
Karen Sykes,
Gwen Brown

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


Jamie and
Patty Fant

: AA meets 7:30 p.m., Hosford
School cafeteria



Marsha Alford,
Mitchell Fine

Attend the church of A
your choice this Sunday

Main Street meets at noon at the Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
The Liberty County Arts Council, meets at 1 p.m.,
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center, Bristol.
Liberty Co. Ag Club, meets at 6 p.m.;
Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center, Bristol
Ladies Auxiliary meets at 6 p.m., American Legion Hall, Blountstown

American Legion Post 272 meets at
7 p.m. at the Legion Hall in Blountstown

Bristol City Council meets at 6:30 p.m. at the City Hall


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

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

Calhoun County Commission meets 2 p.m., Calhoun Co. Courthouse

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

Liberty County Chamber of Commerce meets 7 p.m., Apalachee Restaurant

Brownie Troop 158 meets 7- 8:30 p.m., at Veterans Memorial Civic Center
JROTC Booster Club meets at 7 p.m. at the Liberty County High School

Covenant Hospice

hosts Faith in Action

Volunteer training
MARIANNA Covenant Hospice is.
seeking new volunteers interested in mak-
ing a difference in their community. A
two-day Faith in Action Volunteer Train-
ing Workshop will be held on June 14 and
June 16 from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. at St. Luke
Missionary Baptist Church, 2871 Orange
Street in Marianna.
The workshop trains interested com-
munity members to help meet the needs
of elderly, homebound, chronically and
terminally ill patients. Volunteers who
can offer companionship, help with er-
rands and household tasks, and provide
transportation to doctor appointments are
needed in Jackson, Holmes, Washington
and Calhoun counties.
"The Faith In Action program allows us
to provide volunteer support to individu-
als i\ iih long-term health care needs, who
are not hospice patients," says Barbara
Bentley, Volunteer Coordinator for Cov-
enant Hospice. "As little as a few hours
a month can help someone maintain their
independence and quality of life."
The workshop is free and supper will
be provided Registration is required.
Please callBarbara Bentley at (850, 4S2-
8520 or toll free at 1-88-8' 17-2191. The
contributions made by volunteers allo\1
Covenant Hospice, a non-profit organiza-
tion, to continue to provide a ery special
kind of caring to patients with life-limit-
ing illnesses and their loved ones..
Faith in Action is an interfaith volun-
teer program funded b\ the Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation and sponsored lo-
cally by Cotenant Hospice. The Faith
in Action network is made up of nearly ,
1,000 programs nationwide \\ ith approxi-
mately 60,000 volunteers serving more
than 80,000 individuals.

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


(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536.
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
(850) 643-3333 or
1-800-717-3333 Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday by'the 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,
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COPYRIGHT7JG517TIM'Liberty Joufnal I



Old-fashioned Ice Cream Social

marks Dairy Month at Dothan Park

Our goal is to exceed

your expectations.

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

Landmark Park in Dothan,
AL, will have a treat for fami-
lies this summer, an Old-Fash-
ioned Ice Cream Social on Sat-
urday, June 11 from 5 p.m. until
8 p.m.
The event will help celebrate
National Dairy Month with dem-
onstrations on the park's historic
farmstead of dairy activities such
as butter churning, ice cream
making and more. Free hand-
dipped ice cream cones will be
served, while supplies last.
Entertainment will be, pro-
vided in the gazebo by the Circle
City Barbershop Chorus and the
Wiregrass Brass Quintet. Other
old-fashioned activities include
hay rides, a cake walk, face-
painting, horseshoe pitching,
checkers, dominoes and more.

An exhibit of antique dairy
implements including but-
ter molds, milk bottles, butter
chums and cream separators will
be on display in the park's one-
room schoolhouse.
In addition, a special feature
of the event will be presentations
by the "Mobile Dairy Class-
room," a 32 ft. traveling class-
room sponsored by the Alabama
Dairy Farmers. The "Mobile
Dairy Classroom" includes a
live milk cow and milking parlor
and will share with park visitors
information about characteris-
* tics and anatomy of dairy cows,
the importance of dairy foods in
a healthy diet, and how the mod-
ern milking process works.
Young visitors will also want
to visit "The Barnyard," a new

Nominations sought for Fla. Agricultural Hall of Fame

da Agriculture Commissioner
Charles -H. Bronson announced
that nominations are now be-
ing accepted for candidates to
the Florida Agricultural Hall of
Fame in 2006. The deadline for
submitting nominations is Sep-
tember 1, 2005.
"The Florida Agricultural Hall
of Fame was created to honor
Florida's agricultural pioneers
and leaders.,," Bronson said. "I
hope everyone will take a mo-
ment to consider who should be
nominated this year for the high-
est honor bestowed by the agri-
cultural community."
Previous inductees have come

from all walks of life: agricul-
tural teachers, researchers, farm-
ers, ranchers and government
leaders. Their lives and achieve-
ments are commemorated in a.
display on permanent exhibit
in the Florida Agricultural Hall
of Fame Foundation building at
the Florida State Fairgrounds in
Tampa. A total of 110 people
have been inducted into the Hall
of Fame since 1980.
Anyone can submit a nomi-
nation on behalf of a candidate
for the Florida Agricultural Hall
of Fame. However, all nomina-
tion forms must be completed as
specified in the instructions.
The nominees, chosen by an

independent panel of judges,
will be announced later this year.
The induction ceremony will
-take place during the 28th an-
nual Florida Agricultural Hall of
Fame banquet and awards cer-
emony at the Florida State Fair
in February 2006.
Nomination forms may be
requested by calling (813) 628-
4551, or by writing: Chairman,
Florida Agricultural Hall of
Fame Foundation, 4508 Oak Fair
Boulevard, Suite 290, Tampa,
Florida 33610. The fax number
for nomination forms is (813)
620-4008. Nomination forms
are also available on the web at

Chipola telecommunications program seeking students

communications industry is
on the upswing in Florida and
Chipola College is seeking stu-
dents for the next Telecommu-
nications Installation Technician
The next course will begin as
soon as enrollment reaches 10
students. -

Instructor Burch reports that
employment opportunities for
those who complete the program
are very promising. TEKsys-
tems-the largest Telecommuni-
cations staffing company in the
country-contacted Chipola to
request assistance in finding and
placing trained Telecommunica-
tions Installers. The company is

Calhoun Library to begin reading programs

from the Calhoun County Library
The Florida Library Youth
Program has chosen "Read
Around Florida" again as its
theme this year. The Calhoun
County School System Title
I Program, Workforce Invest-
ment Act Youth and the Calhoun
County Public libraries have
partnered to bring Summer Li-
brary Readings Camps to each
of the county libraries from June
6 through June 30 from 10 a.m.
to noon at the Blountstown, Al-
tha, Kinard Park, Hugh Creek
Park and Shelton's Park Pub-
lic libraries Mondays through
The reading camps will fea-
ture literature, story telling, hu-
mor, crafts, music, poetry, pic-
nics', plus lessons on fire safety,
' bitycle.'.safety, pee-'pte'ssur;,',.

coping, bullying, self-esteem
and nutrition.- Profession-
als from the Calhoun County
Sherriff's Office, Calhoun/Lib-
erty Extension Office, County
Fire Departments, Forestry De-
partment and Calhoun County
School System are also provid-
ing programs to bring informa-
tion to children that they need
to lead safe, healthy lives and
make good choices.
Parents are the first and most
important teachers that children
have. The school and library
encourages parents to be a part
of their child's learning experi-
ences this summer and to join
the summer reading camps and
attend with their children.
. For. ibte, i information, .call
,674 -773l ,.' i

very interested in forming a part-
nership with Chipola to fill a re-
covering job market in this area
and other areas in Florida.
According to TEKsystems,
there are approximately 15 open-
ings in Ft. Walton Beach, 20 in
central Florida and another 21 in
the Ft. Myers area. "This part-
nership will serve as an excellent
opportunity for us to revitalize
our Telecommunications Pro-
gram and again serve the needs
of this high-tech industry,"-says
Bud Riviere, Workforce Dean at
Chipola College.
The instructional program
at Chipola is a 300-hour course
designed to train students to be-
come proficient as linepersons,
telephony installers, as well as
in splicing and activation and to
become proficient on fiber, broad
band and co-axial cable.
Salary range for students
completing the training is from
$36,000 to $42,000.
The course will nieet week-
days from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. for
approximately seven weeks. Tu-
ition for the program is $1,800.
For information, call Burch
at 850-718-2214 or the Chipola
Workforce Office at 850-718-
2270. .

13,500 sq.ft. playground which
was added to the park facility
last month.
The summertime event is
sponsored by Dairy Fresh, with.
WOOF Radio serving as the of-
fical radio station. Admission is
$4.00 for adults, $2.00 for chil-
dren ages 4-15, with free admis-
sion to park members and chil-
dren ages 3 and under.
Landmark Park is a 100 acre
natural science and history mu-
seum located on U.S. Hwy 431,
three miles north of Dothan's
Ross Clark Circle. The park
serves as Alabama's Official
Museum of Agriculture. For
more information, contact the
park office at 334-794-3452.or
visit the park's website at www.



Copyrighted Material
NS T Syndicated Content l L
Available from Commercial News Providers

Arlington's hallowed ground

Arlington's hallowed ground

If you would like to un-
derstand the true meaning
of Memorial Day then visit
Arlington National Cemetery
in Northern Virginia. The
almost endless rows of white
crosses marking the graves of
America's soldiers, sailors,
Marines and airmen tell the
stories of the men and women
who defended, fought and died
for America.
When I was stationed at
the Pentagon and lived in
Northern Virginia, Arlington
National Cemetery was one
of my favorite places to visit.
That may sound morbid, but
professional military people
have an affinity for those who
have gone on before because
we know that one day it will
be our turn to take our place in
the annals of those who served
their country.
Fort Meyer, a U.S. Army
post, wraps- around the west
side of Arlington National
Cemetery. As you stand on
the hillside on the west side
of the cemetery at the Fort
Meyer gate, you can gaze
down the hill to the gravesite
of President John F. Kennedy.
At night, the flickering flame
that marks his gravesite is
clearly visible.
Directly in line with and
a short distance past the JFK
tomb is the Memorial Gate
and the Arlington Memorial
Bridge that leads to the Lin-
coln Memorial.
If you look about 45 degrees
right while standing at the Fort
Meyer gate, you can see the
Tomb of the Unknown Sol-
dier. The gray, drab Pentagon
looms large in the distance.
On cold, windy winter days,


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.

the dried leaves swirl and
dance among the white crosses
like small children playing
hide and seek. No matter how
heavy your winter coat, you
shiver in the cold blasts of air
off the Potomac River. The
low-lying clouds roll across
the cemetery like gray cot-
ton candy, and the occasional
rain shower spatters through
the barren trees and across
the rolling hillsides of the
The gravity of warfare and
service to country settles in
when you realize that buried
below each cross is a person
that was once just like you. All.
of them were once husbands,
wives, sons, daughters, aunts
and uncles of someone.
As you walk through the
cemetery and read the names
etched in the white crosses,
you realize that you are with
the remains of the common
folk of America. They aren't
celebrities in the Hollywood
sense, but they are celebrities
in the American sense.
I think that any person
that aspires to the presidency
should have to take a walk
through Arlington National
Cemetery. They should have
to walk the length and breadth
of this hallowed place and read
the names on the endless lines
of white crosses.
Perhaps if'they did, they

would understand the gravity
of taking America to war. Tak-
ing the country to war and add-
ing to the long line of white
crosses.must occur only when
America is in grave danger.
Taking the country to war
for contrived reasons is un-
acceptable. All of us, par-
ticularly those of us who are
professional military, will
salute smartly and step into
the breech of death.
We will take our place
among the white crosses of
Arlington, but we would like
to know that it is because we
swore to uphold and defend
the Constitution, not because
of someone's grand design to
change the world.

1 410



There's a lot of talk that if Michael Jackson is acquitted,
he will be leaving the country. Or as he calls it, he's
being transferred to another parish. JAY LENO

"Star Wars, Revenge of the Sith" has some competition
this weekend. You know, as soon as the movie came
out, it was up on a website and available for download.
But the FBI and Department of Homeland Security put
a stop to that. Glad to see the Department of Homeland
Security involved in this. I guess we're done worrying
about that whole terrorism thing. We wouldn't want
Osama downloading "Miss Congeniality 2."

In Middlefield, Ohio, they opened an Amish Wal-Mart,
a Wal-Mart catering to the Amish community: the
Amish people say it's the greatest thing since unsliced
bread. JAY LENO

Donald Trump has started his own online university.
It's a school where you don't have to attend classes in
person or, as Ohio State calls it, the football program.

The paperback version of President Clinton's book
came out and in it Clinton admits that the hard cover
version may have been to long. Yeah, Clinton admits
his mistake in a new 200 page introduction.

Carrie Underwood beat.out Bo Bice to become the new
"American Idol". She won a recording contract and the
keys to a private jet. Bo came in second, he got the keys
to Paula Abdul's house. JAY LENO

Jennifer Wilbanks, you know the runaway bride, has
been charged by police in Georgia with making false
statements .and filing a false police report. The judge
will set a date for her to appear in court. A date for
her to appear in court! Here we go again ladies and
gentlemen! JAY LENO

This just in: People magazine has just named Saddam
Hussein sexiest man alive. DAVID LETTERMAN

Cheney was the commencement speaker at Auburn
University recently where he told graduates that he
actually dropped out of Yale. He quit Yale. Do you know
what that means? President Bush is the smart one.



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Missions at the Airport

Jungle Aviation and Radio
Service Inc. (JAARS), a North
Carolina-based missions ser-
vice organization, will present
an exciting demonstration of
the short-take-off-and-landing
(-STOL) Helio Courier airplane
at Missions at the Airport to
be held Saturday, June 4 from
9:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sun-
day, June 5 from 2 to p.m. at the
Blountstown Airport.
Cameron Townsend founded
Wycliffe Bible Translators in
1934. As the organization grew,
Townsend saw the need for
airplanes and radios to reach
remote areas in Latin America
where the translation efforts
began. JAARS began in Peru in
1948. Because the organization
today does so much more than
just aviation and radio, it is now
simply called JAARS.
JAARS is committed to the

Glory Hills

30th annual

camp meeting
Pastor William R. Adams and
the congregation at Glory Hills
invite everyone to its 30th an-
nual camp meeting and home-
coming June 5 through June 10.
Two services will.be held daily,
10:30 a.m. and 6:30.p.m., break-
fast and lunch sern ed daily .
Several ministers will be
preaching and lots of local tal-
ent will perform. Come and be
The church and campgrounds
are located 5 miles north of
Clarksville on Hwy. 73. For more
information, call 762-8301.
Church league
Church league, softball team
sign up will be held June 13 at 7
p.m. (ET) at Bristol Pentecostal
Holiness Church.
For more information, call
Rhonda at 566-9330 or Jerry at
643-5797 (evenings).

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, June 2 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Deacon
and Mrs. Emanuel Sullivan.
Everyone is cordially invited
to attend. For more information,
call 643-2437.

We welcome yourchurch announce-
ments and remind you to be sure to
include the day and date as well as time
and location of each event. We also
ask that you include, a phone number
or directions to the church to make it
convenient for our readers.

Mowing, Bush Hog,
Trimming and
New Construction
Year 'round service available
\ 643-6142 (cell) /

broader mission of Wycliffe
Bible Translators International,
"To glorify God in obedience to
the Great Commission through
a unique strategy that integrates
Scripture translation, scholar-
ship, and service so that all peo-
ple will have access to God's


Poplar Head Baptist Church

to celebrate homecoming
Poplar Head Baptist Church in Clarksville would like to invite
everyone to come and help celebrate their 120th homecoming on
June 4 and 5.
Saturday night festivities will begin at 5 p.m. for a special time of
visiting and reminiscing. At 6:30 all will enjoy the music of Buddy
Smith and the Rivertown Girls. Following the event, desserts will be
served in the fellowship hall.
Sunday services will begin at 10 a.m. with singing and recogni- GENERATORS
tion of former and visiting pastors. Lunch will be served immediate- HUGE SELECTION
ly after the service. Everyone is encouraged to stay and participate in NO SALES TAX
the afternoon service consisting of music by local talent and special JUNE 1-JUNE 12
moments of remembering the past. onu'Jansw
. Please plan to come and celebrate with us in this very special time 1280 Watt
with Poplar Head Baptist Church. 3500 Watt
For more information, call 674-4702. 4500 Watt

Altha Church of God to hold 5s00w.tt

Vacation Bible School June 5-9 10,000watt
The Altha Church of God would like to invite all children who Picture Dad
have completed or are entering kindergarten through grade six to COME SEE
come and be a part of our vacation Bible school. The theme for this .
year is "Building Character Like Jesus.".
VBS will be held Sunday, June 5 through Thursday, June 9 night- a
ly beginning at 6 p.m. and ending at 8:30 p.m.
Children will be taught the character of Jesus through music,
crafts, skits and games. Snacks related to each lesson will be pro-
vided nightly.
Thursday night will be family night and parents are invited to
attend. For further information please contact the Altha Church of
God at 762-8294.

Corinth Baptist Church VBS June 12-16
Corinth Baptist Church is sponsoring a very exciting Bible school
program June 12 through June 16 from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Good News GARDENING Hi
Clues VBS is an interactive learning experience for children preschool
(completed) to sixth grade. Kids will learn about living for Jesus in STORGE Bi
five very different Discovery Sites. ',
For more information, call JoEllen Hall at 643-2791.


On behalf of the Lorenzo
Jackson and Denise Jackson-
Beckwith family, we would like
to take a moment of your time to
thank each and everyone from
Liberty County as well as the
surrounding counties who has
given to our family their support,
contributions, time and prayers
during a time of need. May God
continue to richly bless you and
your family for all your love,
kindness and.thoughtfulness you
I, '

have shared with us.
Special thanks go to the Lib-
erty County Sheriff's Department
(Major Conyers), to all churches
and fellowship, Whitfield Recy-
cling, family and friends.
Words could never express our
deepest gratitude that you have
given to us.
Thank you and
God bless you,
Lorenzo Jackson and Denise




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Word in their own language."
As part of the Wycliffe Bible
Translators' family, JAARS
provides worldwide coordina-
tion and training related to sev-
en areas of technical support:
aviation, water transportation,
computing and communica-
tions services, construction and
maintenance, purchasing and
shipping, materials transporta-
tion and vernacular media ser-
This is an opportunity to see
how JAARS Inc., provides tech-
nology and aids Wycliffe Bible
Translators serving around the
world. You can also take an air-
plane ride, see computer dem-
onstrations, view missionary
videos and talk with jungle pi-
lots and other missionaries.
For more information, call
Jesse Yoder at 674-5999






annuities mutual funds, CALL ME ABOUT
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Marianna, FL 32448

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Clay O'Neal's

Tractor work Fencing Bush hogging
Discing Leveling Land clearing
Rootraking Road Building Fish Ponds
Field Fence or Barbed Wire
Clay O'Neal (850) 762-9402
4433 NW County Road 274 .... () -
Altha, FI 32421 Cbl850) 832-5055




p An enlo




Meredith "Shay" Sullivan cel-
ebrated her first birthday April
30. She is the daughter of
Patrick and Laura Sullivan of
Liberty County. Her grandpar-
ents are James and Flossie
Sullivan of Carrabelle, Doro-
thy and the late Mack Shaw of
Bushnell, Ronald and Arlene
Lawrence of, Crossville, TN
and George and Paula Lovett
of Crawfordville. Her great-
grandparents are Paul and
Faye Morgan of Crawfordville.
Meredith enjoys playing with
her big sister, Darby, and with
her dogs Ralphie and Daisy.
She loves dancing to music,
singing songs and trying to
do everything Darby does.

-- -

Carlos and Jessica Rodriguez
proudly announce the birth of
their son Geovani Valentino
Rodriguez, born on April 29,
2005. Geovani weighed 8
pounds, 8 ounces and was
19.75 inches long. Maternal
grandparents are Walt and
Terri Black of Hosford and
Pam Diaz of Sneads. Geovani
was welcomed home by his
two brothers, Otoniel age 4
and Max age 2 and auntAngel
Black of Sneads.

current (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 for an adult birth-
day) and include a personal message.
The cost is $5 for the photo plus $15
for a 3-inch-high ad. Larger ad sizes
are available. For, more information,
call The Calhoun-Liberty Journal at
643-3333. --- - -

..^ f.AL. -

Elizabeth Kilyn Gautier will
celebrate her first birthday on
June 1. She is the daughter
of Paul and Karey Gautier.
Her grandparents are Tim
and Karlene Revell of Bristol,
Sandy Gautier of Monticello
and Paul Gautier Sr. of Mar-
baro, MD. Kilyn enjoys spend-
ing time with her mommy and
daddy, watching Blue's Clues
and playing with her bulldogs,
Dubs, Duces and August. Ki-
lyn will celebrate her birthday
on June 4 with a Precious Mo-
ments party at her Mimi and
Papa's house surrounded by
her family and friends.

Samantha Rae Brannan will
celebrate her 15th birthday
June 1. She is the daughter
of Greg and Laurie Brandon
of Bristol and Stan and Tere-
sa Brannan of Crawfordville.
Her grandparents are Edwin
and Tina Goodman and Stan
and Debbie Brannan, all of
Bristol, and Roy and Linda
Hooks of Crawfordville. Sa-
mantha enjoys playing soft-
ball and volleyball, talking on
the phone, and hanging out
with her friends. Samantha
also enjoys spending time
with her brothers Levi, Cole
and Bailey and sisters Court-
ney and Brooke.

Share Our Joy
Roy, Theresa and Lucas
the adoption
of Sasha
Born in Odessa, Ukraine1993

"-? Welcomed
*. *home to her
Forever Family
August 2004

Disney Te'cara Williams will
celebrate her second birth-
day on June 7. She is the
daughter of Tracy Bellamy
and Darius Williams, both of
Bristol. Her grandparents are
Diana Jones of Bristol, Sylvia
Williams of Burlington, VT
and Edward Cooley of Chat-
tahochee. Her great-grand-
parents are Elise Hall of St.
Petersburg, Roberta Donar,
James and Rosa Lee Lane,
Emmanuel and the late Queen
Ester Solomon of Bristol and
Sheila Solomon. Disney en-
joys being with her mommy,
beating on her sisters, Darian
and Leslie, singing, dancing
and watching Finding Nemo.
She will celebrate her birthday
June 4 with a Finding Nemo
Party. All friends and family
are invited.

': *a-,= ":;

Eric Beck will celebrate his
third birthday June 2. He is
the son of Jennifer Beck of
Telogia and Chris Willhite of
Bristol. His grandparents are
Myrtice Beck, Marlene Beck,
iPolly Beck andA.W. Beck, all
of Telogia. Eric loves riding
the 4-wheeler, in the boat and
playing in the water

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f Restaurant...
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why go home and cook lunch after church?
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hot, tasty homecooked meal.

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

Far away in the sunshine are my highest inspirations. I
may not reach them, but I can look up and see the beau-
ty, believe in them and try to follow where they lead.
-Louisa May Alcott

Daniels of Kinard and Sally and the late Bill Layfield
also of Kinard. He is currently employed at Calhoun
Correctional Institute.
The wedding will be held at Magnolia Baptist
Church at 1 p.m. with a reception to follow in the
reception hall of the church.
After a honeymoon to Cancun, Mexico the couple
will reside in Blountstown.

Gainey, Chestnutt announce June wedding
A Cathy Hunter of Altha would like to announce
the engagement and forthcoming marriage of
her daughter, Alisa Gainey to Bryan Chesnutt.
:-i Hf Bryan is the son of Joe and Susan Chesnutt of
His grandparents are Harry and Sally Chesnutt
..... _of Altha.
S. Alisa is the daughter of the late Calvin Gainey.
Her grandparents are Barbara and the late Ray
.. Brown and Donnie Dye.
i"'' -. The wedding will be held on June 25 at 2 p.m.
at Sunny Hill Pentecostal Holiness Church in.
. Altha. The reception will follow at the church
fellowship hall.
No local invitations will be sent out, however, all friends and relatives are invited to attend.
After a honeymoon to Panama City, the couple will reside in Clarksville.
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Gerald Tranquille graduates

from Culver-Stockton College

from Culver-Stockton College

The featured speakers for this

One, hundred seventy-two year's ceremony were Char]
seniors received baccalaureate W. Schplz, the former may
degrees during Culver-Stockton of Quincy, IL and Emma Ras
College's 149th annual com- 2005 graduate from Shelbin
mencement cermeony May 14 MO.
in Charles Field House. Culver-Stockton College, i
Local student, Gerald L. Tran- cated in Canton, MO, offers
quille of Bristol received a BS in career-oriented education i
computer information systems. liberal arts. setting in affiliati
His mother is Vonsenita Tran- with the Christian Church (D
quille of Bristol. ciples of Christ).

ROTC students receive SAR &

DAR Good Citizenship Awards

Liberty County High School
- Ryan Berg, C/MAG received
the Good Citizenship Award
from the Tallahassee Chapter
National Society Sons of the
American Revolution.
Shea Nolen, C/MSG received
the Good Citizenship Award
from the Chipola Chapter Na-
tional Society Daughters of the
American Revolution.
Blountstown Elementary

1441L 9 P1



School Heidi Jeppson re-
ceived the Good Citizenship
Award from Chipola Chapter
National Society Daughters of
the American Revolution. This
award is given each year to a
fifth grade boy or girl.
These .awards are presented
each year recognizing students
who exhibit the qualities of hon-
or, service, courage, leadership
and patriotism.

Tell 'em you saw it in

The Calhoun-Liberty

For advertising
call 643-3333 or


h`7 _i w w

;' L.iberty Post & We've got the e e'.g
fence posts to 1
Barn Pole Inc. meet your needs. Waterbury, Daniels plan June 19 ceremony
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TOP TOP TOP FACTORY Wendy Waterbury of Southport and Eric Daniels
S RADE GRADE GRADE SECONDS / of Blountstown announce their forthcoming mar-
.Top Size Tp Sz Tp n. 3 riage on June 19.
.5 45 5 4 1 Wendy is the daughter of Vernon Waterbury of
5-E 35 5. Mankato, MN and Lola Davis of Southport. Her il
SPECIALTY -. grandmother is Pansy Alday of Southport. She is
POSTS 8 5 s currently employed at Calhoun Workcamp.
1 4 rounds ,, FACTORY SECONDS i Eric is the son of Johnny and Alice Griffin of
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FIa F~:e '"" 2-3 3-4' 4-5' 5' Blountstown and the late Robert L. Daniels of Ki-
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Hosford Kindergarten Graduation
Andy Gowan,
left, gives a big
smile after re-
ceiving .his di-
ploma from Su-
David Summers
.during the May
17 ceremony for
the Kindergar-
ten Graduating
Class at Hosford

tire group is pic-
-,-.:,.tured above.

produced a Florida Identification Card instead.
Rojas said she had just bought the car and hadn't yet gotten a tag
or insurance, according to the deputy's report.
When the deputy noticed two open beers near the passenger's feet,
he asked what she'd been drinking. She replied, "I had a shot of Ba-
cardi Rum and three or four beers about 30 minutes ago."
Rojas was unable to maintain her balance while performing road-
side sobriety exercises and was taken to jail.
Additional charges filed against her included driving without a tag
displayed, failure to maintain a single lane, no seatbelt, no proof of
insurance and possession of an open alcoholic container.

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Ir I ~ I


Winners in
Saturday's fishing
tournament, shown
at iight, include the
two winners in the
Kid's Category.
Tr.vis Smith took
first place with a
1.92 lb channel cat.
Coming in second
was Flint Walker
with a channel
cat weighing in
at .75 lbs. Smith
also nabbed a
13.01 lb. flathead.
Tournament winner
Carmen McLemore
is shown holding up
his winning 37.42
lb. flathead. Along
with the first place
trophy, he took third
place and most
total poundage.
William Godwin
came in second
with 37.03 lbs.,
Vance Conway
took fourth place
with 32.89 Ibs. and
Joe Walker was the
fifth place winner
with 27.79 lbs. The
largest channel
cat was caught by
Arthur Hagan. It
weighed 8.50 Ibs.
Two young beauty
queens are shown
at right holding
their noses as they
get a close up view
of a big flathead.

Florida Championship Flathead Catfish Tournament

Winners named

Saturday in


r :-r-- : : : 1

Drug price comparison

Web page is unveiled
TALLAHASSEE Florida.'s Chief Financial Officer Tom Gal-
lagher unveiled a new web-enabled database that will help Florida's
seniors comparison shop for their prescription drugs.
Located on the Florida Department of Financial Services Senior
Resource Center website, the low-price information can be found by
logging on to www.flseniors.net/prescriptiondrugs/. The process is
simple choose the county of residence and the prescription drug
in the drop-down menus, and the available Medicare prices in the
area will be displayed, starting with the lowest price. The locations
and phone numbers of the pharmacies are listed for shopping con-
"Florida's seniors need drug pricing information so they can eas-
ily find the lowest prices in their area," said Gallagher, who oversees
the department. "This new webpage gives comparative prescription
drug prices by pharmacy and by county. The top most-prescribed
drugs in Florida are available to search, through data provided by the
Agency for Health Care Administration.
"Florida is now home to more than 2.9 million Floridians over the
age of 65, and these seniors have so much to keep up with their
health, family and finances. More than ever they are going on-line
for information and assistance. This page on our senior website will
link seniors directly to the lowest prices for the prescription drugs
they need. I hope this will be a valuable resource for seniors, their
families and those charged with their care."
Gallagher said the site also features links for seniors to organiza-
tions offering information on free and discounted prescription drugs.
Other resources on the website offer extensive information about
Medicare, insurance plans and long-term care options. There are
also many tips for seniors on avoiding financial scams and identity
Seniors who don't have access to a computer at home, through a
friend or a local library can call the department toll-free at 1-800-
342-2762 to get niore information and order brochures on many
health, insurance and fininciail topics.

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12'x'28' Black Plush $245.50
12'x30' Wedgewood Plush $259.90

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PANDAAP hosts Kool Kids Day at Chipola College

Panhandle Drug & Alcohol
Abuse Prevention (PANDAAP)
Coalition hosted Kool Kids Day
at the Chipola College Health
Center Friday, May 13.
This was a drug prevention
project including 3rd, 4th, and
5th graders from Calhoun, Hol-
mes, Jackson, Liberty and Wash-
ington counties.
Louy Harris, Marianna City
Manager, welcomed 'everyone
to the event and introduced Mr.
Charles -Morris, Chairman of
PANDAAP, who served as Mas-
ter of Ceremonies for the event.
American Legion Post 241 from
Sneads presented the colors fol-
lowed by the pledge and national
anthem, sung by Cynthia Wynn
of Chipley.
James R. McDonough, the
Director of the Florida Office
of Drug Control, was our guest
speaker. After speaking with
the children and getting them to
pledge NOT to use drugs, Mr.
McDonough introduced PAN-
DAAP's new mascot, "Kool
Kat" and his sidekicks, the "Kool
Cheerleaders." This was a group
of cheerleaders and the mascot

The finale for the inside portion of the event was a presen-
tation of "Smarter Than That", a program developed to help
children with refusal skills and literacy skills which was acted
out by the Altha High School cheerleaders.

from Altha High School who-
had prepared special cheers and
chants for the event.
There were presentations by
West Florida Teen Challenge
from Bonifay; the St. Joseph's
Praise & Dance Team from Chi-
pley; and the Grant Tabernacle
Praise & Dance Team from Chi-
pley. Davy Young, Chipola Col-
lege Athletic Trainer also spoke
with the children about drug use
and sports involvement and in-
troduced Shawtee Young, a FSU

Basketball Player who played
for Chipola College. The fi-
nale for the- inside portion of
the event was a presentation of-
"Smarter Than That," a program
developed to help children with
refusal skills and literacy\ skills
which xas acted out by the Altha
High School cheerleaders. After
the: inside program, the children
were fed a picnic lunch and were
free to visit all the displays.
There were informational
booths presented by Jackson

Hosford School announces awards and honor roll

Hosford School announces the
fourth nine \ eeks honor roll and
May awards. They are as follows:
Kindergarten Austin Burch,
Tyler Hall, Mara Myers, Madison
Sessions, Darby Sullivan, Noah
Tomlin, Cierra White, Elizabeth
Burke, Heather Herndon, Abi Mc-
Comb, Kasey Peircy,, Rileighy
Sewell, Zack Sewell, Cari Sloat.
First grade Donivan Sansom,
Bailey Singletary, .McKenzie Trim,
Cailin Thomas, Tommy hatcher,
Rachel Langston, Micah McCaskill,
Kaleb O'Steen, Ken Thompson.
Second grade Chase Jordan,
Allison Moore, karleigh Sellers,
Madison Peddie, Garrett Swier,
Noah Davis, Will Hosford, Meagan
Third grade Krista Black, 'Ko-
ree Guthrie, Ben Harger, Breanna
White, Joseph Sellers, Brandon
Black, Tucker Abbott.
Fourth- grade Matthew Bodi-
Fifth grade Brandon Jenkins,
Betsy Bradwell
Kindergarten Jakob Abbott,
Angel'Banks, Matt Reeves, Tanner
Ammons, Zack Duggar, Rhiannon
Faircloth, Lauren Temple, Trey
First grade Jake Bunkely,
Richard Durden, Megan Kirkpat-
rick, Kara Spence, Zak Stoutamire,
Emily Todd, Demi Ammons, Chris
Fletcher, Hunter McDaniel, C.J.
Millette, Sarah Shierling.
Second grade Ashley Carroll,
Madison Love, Skylar Smith, Oliv-
ia Black, Darrell Burke, Cheyenne
Miranda, Kallie Williams, Shannon
Third grade Chelsea Gowan,
Lee Hambright, Christopher
O'Steen, Taylor Shuler, Amber
Anrold, Skye Hoover, Gary Dart,
Rebqec'a., Montenieri;,-, Christiadi

Fourth grade Autumn Bar-
low, Joseph Durden, Ha) den S% ier,
Chuck Morris, Joshua Kirkland.
Fifth grade Ethan Worthing-
ton, Lamar Summerlin, Maggie
McCaskill,. Toren Guthrie, Roger
Clark, Kyle Brunson, Aaron Black,
Alex Bailey, Daniel Deason.
Sixth grade Bobbie J. Wood,
Kristen Whitfield, Mandy Monah-
an, Emily Swier, Kelsey McDaniel,
Audry Johnson, shannon Duggar.
Seventh grade Ande Andrews,
Ben Black, Alexandra Brunson,
Cade Guthrie, Hannah Moore, Am--
ber Sadverry, Josh Richards.
Eigth grade Stetson Williams,
Olean Rosier, Courtney Neel, Alissa
Good sports James Janssen,
third grade; Joe Durden, fourth
grade; Ethan Worthington, fifth
grade; Kristen Whitfield, Terry Jen-
nings, Emily Swier, Josh Richards,

Good citizen Cod\ Arnold.
Elizabeth Durden, kindergarten;
Cailin Thomas, Stephanie Ruiz,
first grade; Ken King. Kallie Wil-
liams, second grade; Taylor Shuler,
Skye Hoover, third grade; Shelby
White, fourth grade; Donnie Bold-
ing, Kyle Brunson, fifth grade; Au-
drey Johnson, sixth grade. Benja-
min Black, seventh grade; Court ne.
Neel. eighth grade.
Panther pride Darby Sul thian,
Carli Sloat, kindergarten; McK-
enzie Trim, Stephanie Ruiz, first
grade; Maddy Love, Olivia Black,
second grade; Ben Harger, Amber
Arnold, third grade; Hayden Swier,
fourth grade; Toren Guthrie, Jes-
sica Hemanes, fifth grade; Autumn
Smith, sixth grade; Amber Smith,
seventh grade; Kyle Sumner, eighth

County Health Department, West
Florida Electric Cooperative
Association, CARE (Chemical
Addiction Recovery Effort) and
PANDAAP. Other participants
in the event were the Jackson
County Sheriff's Department
with the Dive Boat and Helicop-
ter; Jackson County Fire/Rescue
with the EMT Buses and the
Extreme Fire Rescue Vessel; the
Florida Highway Patrol with the
"Roll-over Simulator" vehicle;
Reptile Wranglers with snakes
and turtles from Bonifay, Florida;
the Marianna Fire Department
with the fire truck and Sparky the
Firedog; the Forestry Department
with Smokey Bear. The group
West Florida Teen Challenge also.
visited with the children outside
doing face-painting, balloon ani-
mals and two of the teens were
dressed as clowns.
Throughout the day, the mes-
sage was "Say No To Drugs,"
you are "Smarter Than That" and
that you can have fun and learn
without doing drugs, alcohol or.
tobacco! If you are interested in
learning more about drug preven-

tion or PANDAAP, you can con-
tact Annie at (850) 718-0493 or
Pam at 482-9255.


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,


A-I Tree Service

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Diameter (850) 674-3434
Best prices in the industry. 1-800-628-8733

Lawrence Anima[(Hospitaf.
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-. Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM ,
Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
-"" ",Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. l
Tues. and Fri.7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs -plus many more services.

! i .
i !A;:'


7 r Restaurant

-Hwy. 20,:Bristol *, 643-2264

For the best
food on
either side
of the river,
come dine
with us

Come and enjoy many more breakfast and lunch special
Breakfast Specials 6 a.m. 10:30 a.m.
One egg with grits and toast $1.25;,
Two eggs with grits, toast $1.75
Lunch Specials 10 a.m.--2 p.m.
Chicken Salad Sandwich with fries $2.95
Tuna Salad Sandwich with fries $2.95
Buffet 11 a.m. 2 p.m.
with tea $6; with tea and salad bar $7

Hours: Thurs. through Sat. 6 a.m. 9 p.m.;
Mon. through Wed. 6 a.m. 2 p.m.

I on.,

J ~





Chipola alumnus is among first FSU medical grads

College alumnus Dr. Amanda
Davis Sumner graduated May
21 as a member of the first class
of the Florida State University
College of Medicine.
Amanda is originally from
Wewahitchka. She graduated
from Chipola College in 1999

and graduated with high honors
from the University of Florida
in 2001 with a degree in Nutri-
tional Sciences, and a minor in
While at UF, Amanda did ex-
tensive research involving gel
electrophoresis, western blot-
ting, and respiratory burst. She

was involved in numerous ex-
tracurricular activities ranging
from Vice President of the Sci-
ence Club to Representative on
the Intercollegiate Athletic Com-
mittee. During her summers, she
worked for Red Cross teaching
swimming lessons, CPR, and
first aid.
Amanda said she chose to at-
tend the FSU College of Medi-
cine because she believed in its
mission to increase medical care
in Florida's rural and geriatric
populations. "As a student in the
inaugural class, I felt that I could
be a contributor in establish-
ing FSU COM as one of the top
medical schools in the country,"
she said.
Amanda is currently a member
of American Medical Women's
Association (AMWA), AMA,
FMA, and is the representative
for Area Health Education Cen-
ters (AHEC). She attended the
FSU College of Medicine on a
U.S. Army Health Professions

Chipola College alumnus Dr.
Amanda Davis Sumner grad-
uated May 21 as a member
of the first class of the Florida
State University College of
Scholarship and will be serve
her residency in emergency
medicine at Darnall Army Com-
munity Hospital in Fort Hood,
Students in the inaugural
class of the FSU College of
Medicine began their studies in
May 2001 on the FSU campus,

where they spent their first two
years of medical school. They
completed their third and fourth
years of study at the medical
school's regional campuses in
Orlando, Pensacola and Talla-
hassee. The graduating students
have all passed the national li-
censing exam (USMLE Step
2) and matched with residency
programs, where they will begin
their graduate medical education
in July.
The fully-accredited FSU
College of Medicine is the first
new M.D. program to be estab-
lished in the United States since
1982. Another Chipola graduate,
Shellie Davis Marks of Grand
Ridge, is slated to graduate from
the FSU College of Medicine
in 2006. Three other Chipola
alumni-Michael Smith of
Graceville, Patrick Hawkins of
Bonifay and Murray Baker of
Blountstown-are expected to
graduate from the FSU COM in

Chipola to offer summer children's programs

College will offer programs for
children of all ages this summer.
Swimming lessons will be of-
fered for ages four and up. The
following sessions are sched-
uled: Session 2: June 6-16; Ses-
sion 3: June 20-30; and Session
4: July 11-21. Classes are avail-
able at 9' am.; 10 a.m. or 6:45
p.m. Sessions include eight 45-
minute lessons. Cost is $40 and
pre-registration is required, with
a $5 fee for late registration. In-
fant and Preschool Swimming
lessons for children 3 and under


Stock up during the

holiday on the foll

Portable Generators

* Radios & Two-Way Radioc

Coolers & Ice Chests


Gas containers

Flashlights & Lanterns

Be ready for any emergency. F
listed items when you make yoi




2-dav tax free

owing items:



:ay no tax on the above
ur purchase June 1 12.

d's Ace

A( E-Hardware
The'hlpfu 10898 NW SR 20, Bristol
The helpful place. Hours: Mon. Sat., 7 a.m., 6 p.m.,*,850-,643-2336

p 4'. 4

will meet from 6:45 to 7:30 p.m.
Session 1 is July 5-8. Session 2
is July 25-28. Cost is $25. Call
Continuing Education at 718-
Chipola Baseball Coach Jeff
Johnson will offer five baseball
camps. A Baseball Skills Camp
for ages 8-12 will meet June 6-
9. The $75 fee includes insur-
ance and camp t-shirt. A Young
Pitchers Camp fdr ages 8-12 will
meet June 13-14. Cost is $100.
A Pitching Camp for ages 13-18
will meet June 15-16. Cost is
$100. A Young Hitters Camp for
ages 8-12 will meet June 20-21.
Cost is $100. A Hitting Camp
for ages 13-18 will meet June
22-23. Cost is $100. All base-
ball camps meet from 9 a.m. to
noon. Call 718-2237.
Chipola Basketball coach
Greg Heiar will offer Boys Bas-
ketball Camps June 13-15 from
10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Players will be
grouped according to ages: 7-10,
11-14 and 15-18. The Chipola
coaching staff and players will
help youngsters learn the funda-
mentals of basketball. The fee of
$100 includes insurance, camp t-

shirt and lunch. Call 718-2364
or 209-1010.
Chipola Softball Coach Be-
linda Hendrix will offer eight
Softball camps. Softball Skills
Camps will meet July 6-7. Ages
5-12 will meet from 9 a.m. to
noon. Ages 13 and up will meet
from I to 4 p.m. Softball Hitting
Camps %\ ill meel July 11. Ages 5-
12 will meet from 9 a.m. to noon.
Ages 12 and up will meet from 1
p.m. to 4 p.m. Softball Pitching
Camps will meet July 12. Ages
5-12 will meet from 9 a.m. to
noon. Ages 13 and up will meet
from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. Cost of
each softball camps is $50, and
includes insurance and camp t-
shirt. For information, contact
Coach Hendrix at 718-2358.
Cheerleader Coach Geraldine
DeFelix and the Chipola Cheer-
leaders will host a Camp for Ju-
nior Varsity squads June 21-23
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. The camp
will focus on basic cheerleader
skills. The cost is $25 per partic-
ipant per day. Squads may sign
up for either two or three days.
Contact DeFelix at 718-2322 or
e-mail: defelixg@chipola.edu.

Chipola awards theater excellence
MARIANNA-Chipola College honored theater excellence at
the recent Players Club annual banquet.
The following awards were presented: Best Actor, Heath Carroll;
Best Actress, Melody Ruano; Best Supporting Actor, Josh Barber;
Best Supporting Actress, Anne Gilmartin; Best Character Actor, Jon-
athan Dowling; Best Character Actress, Courtney Haile; Best Male
Cameo, John Baumer; Best Female Cameo, Terry Tanner-Smith;
Best Male Newcomer, Brad Brooks; Best Female Newcomer, Angie
Griffin; Technical Excellence, Jesse Williams; Best Ensemble Ac-
tor, Conner Walton; Best Ensemble Actress, Mary Kathryn Tanner;
Dance /Choreography, Chris Manasco and Tiffany Burdeshaw; and
Backstage Excellence, Rick Sims and Amanda Cama.
Chipola Theater presented three productions this year, including
the musical "Anything Goes," the children's play, "The Romancers"
and the comedy "Run for Your Wife," which earned a Superior Rat-
ing from the Florida Community College Activities Association.
The Chipola Players Club provides service learning through the-
atre projects, awareness of theatre productions, and social events.
.Fdr'ihformatibf aboti Chipola Theater, contact Dirctor.Charles
Sirmdn at 850-7118-2227.. -.. .- ..


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

11111jjll .11111 1IIIIIIIfIIIllilllllllIm M


FWC to discuss state deer dog registration program at June meetings

from The Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
The ,Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) will meet at the Hilton
Daytona Beach Ocean Front Re-
sort June 15-17.
The Wednesday (June 15)
agenda includes two items de-
ferred from the April meeting.
One of them is a rule change
to prohibit deer-dog hunting on
a 7,481-acre portion of the San
Pedro Bay Wildlife Manage-
ment Area (WMA). The other is
a proposed rule change to mana-
tee protection zones in the Mat-
lacha Pass in Lee County.
In other action, concerning
hunting dogs, commissioners
will review findings from work-
shops on the proposal to launch
a statewide deer-dog registration
program, patterned after a pilot
program in northwest Florida
last year. Also, Commissioners
will consider adoption of a rule
to establish the deer-dog regis-
tration program.
Commissioners also plan
to hear an update on Florida's
Comprehensive Wildlife Con-
servation Strategy, which is part
of a nationwide wildlife conser-
vation effort.
In connection with pending
changes to the state's list of im-
periled species, Commissioners
will consider staff recommen-

Hospice needs you to peruse
those old cookbooks, magazine
pages, and recipe cards you've
collected over the years for your
best culinary treasures. They are
collecting favorite family recipes
for a new fundraising cookbook
called "Forget Me Not II- More
of the Best. "
"Since our first cookbook
sold out so quickly last year,
we decided to produce a sec-
ond edition with a new batch
of time-honored recipes," said
Peggy Moore, Branch Manager
for Covenant Hospice in Mari-
Old, black and white fam-
ily photos are also needed to
create a collage design for the
cookbook's cover. Please submit
photos with your name, address
and phone number on the back
of each to ensure their safe re-
turn. Not all photos will be used
due to space constraints.
Recipe submission forms
may be picked up at Covenant
Hospice at 4440 Lafayette Street
in Marianna or call 482-8520 or
(888) 817-2191. You may also
type your recipes directly on-

Even small ads
,et a lotof
attention in
The journal!
Just because you're on a
tight budget doesn't mean
you can't afford an ad!

dations for persons to serve on
biological review panels and
deadlines. Species with pending
classification changes include the
Panama City crayfish, manatee,
bald eagle and gopher tortoise.
Whether to adopt measur-
able biological goals as part of
the criteria for evaluating es-
tablishment of manatee protec-
tion zones also is a decision on
Wednesday's agenda.
The FWC plans to consider
proposed season dates and bag
limits for early season migratory
bird hunting. Staff is not propos-
ing any changes from last year's
dates and bag limits, but rules
for the coming season won't
be final until later this summer
when federal authorities approve
the final framework.
Staff reports on Wednesday's
agenda include the future of
hunting and fishing in Florida
and an overview of FWC, state,
federal, regional and interna-
tional programs addressing ex-
otic and invasive species.
On Thursday, Commission-
ers will take final action on a
proposed rule that specifies
buoy- and trap-marking require-
ments for black sea bass traps.
This rule is intended to prevent
black sea bass traps from being
misidentified and removed dur-
ing coastal clean-up events, and

line at www.typensave.com. Use
group login "mariannacooks,"
password "2seba." Photos must
be submitted by June 3. Submis-
sion deadline for recipes is June
Cookbooks will be published

to help reduce use of illegal fish
The FWC will also review
and discuss a federal consis-
tency rule for vermilion snap-
per. This proposed rule would
establish an 11-inch minimum
size limit for vermilion snap-
per harvested statewide for all
recreational fishermen, and for
all commercially harvested ver-
milion snapper in the Gulf of
Mexico. The rule would also
establish a 10-fish recreational
bag limit for vermilion snapper
in the Gulf, and close the Gulf to
commercial harvest of vermilion
snapper from April 22 through
May 31.
In other marine fisheries ac-
tion, the Commission will re-
view and discuss proposed fed-
eral snapper-grouper regulation
changes in the south Atlantic,
possible federal actions to re-
duce the recreational harvest of
red grouper in the Gulf of Mexi-
co, and the annual marine fisher-
ies management work plan.
Land acquisition decisions
on Thursday's agenda include
a 350-acre U.S. Department of
Agriculture tract in Charlotte
County as an addition to the Bab-
cock-Webb WMA and an 80-acre
parcel in Jefferson County as an
addition to the Aucilla WMA.
FWC staff will report to the

before the Christmas holidays,
and proceeds will help Covenant
Hospice care for patients with
life-limiting illnesses in Jack---
son, Holmes, Washington and
Calhoun counties.

Commission concerning du-
ties and responsibilities of the
agency's Boating and Water-
ways Section, the Fish Orlando
Project, the Net-Working Group
and lighting issues and sea turtle
conservation in Florida.
Commissioners will hear an
update on the FWC's Financial
Business Plan and efforts to im-
prove the agency's meeting pro-
cess during Friday's session.

The meeting will convene at
8:30 a.m. all three days.
FWC meetings are open to the
public, and disabled persons who
require special accommodations
to participate should contact Cin-
dy Hoffman at (850) 488-6411 at
least five days before the meet-
ing to arrange assistance. Hear-
ing- or speech-impaired persons
can arrange assistance by calling
(850) 488-9452.



Absentee ballots are now available for the
upcoming Special General Election. If you wish to
receive a ballot, please call the office at 643-5226
or complete the online absentee request form
which is available at www.libertyelections.com.


June .14, 2005
All polls open at 7 a.m. and close at 7 p.m.


June 6, 2005 June 13, 2005 I
Hours: 8 a.m. 4 p.m..

The Supervisor of Elections Office located in the
Courthouse will be open Monday thru Friday, Satur-
day and Monday before the election for Early Voting.

Logic & Accuracy Testing of the Voting Equipment
Friday, June 3, 2005 @ 2:00 p.m.
Located at the Courthouse in the Elections Office


Weight Loss Surgery

Changed My Life.,
fEernTing at the gym is just one of many actrities Denene.
Funderbuike of Thomas'zille enjoys now that she is over 200 po0lds
lighter Denene undermint eight loss surgery at Taflahassee emrialn.,
Hospital in 2003. ard as a result, she says her quality of life has
Increased tn-'fold. "I haven't felt this ell in years! 1 have so much
more eiieigy. I m eetoi-ing on a regular bx aind eating healthy
too. And m't nes lifestyle is setting a healthy example for my :,an
and daughter"

If you IE ;igqnifi:anrtlv ov'etweght and ready to make a Lsting range
in your life. weight os- suiirgery may be night foi you. Iri fact, for
qualified patients, :urgikal treatment, combined with behavioral
modification, is a proven method of acteving lorng-tun weight loss.
As with any surgical procedure. weight loas suigery- may present risks.
And individual results vary. But it could change your life, or szve it.


Tuesday, June 7 6 p.m. TMH Auditorium
With Eliot Sieloff, M.D.
General Surgery. Board Certified

Park in the hospital's Main Parking Deck .
Registration (850) 877-6212. Please ask for Traq.


Tallahassee Memorial Feel hie
HealthCare ... . ..... .
,, ..;-.:.. M t.

Family recipes needed for new Covenant Hospice cookbook



------- --Mat= i i11 k B, i+ ...
. ... __ -._-- +

Pursuant to the amended s. 121.055,
Florida Statutes, the City of Bristol here-
by designates the following position to
the Senior Management Services, Class
of the Florida Retirement System:

Position #0000000003 Senior Water/
Wastewater Operator 5.2s. 61


CASE NO. 05-011-CP






,The administration of the estate of AN-
File Number 05-011-CP, is pending in the
Circuit Court for Liberty County, Florida,
Probate Division, the address of which
is 10818 NW State Road 20, Bristol,
FL 32321. The names and addresses
of the personal representative and that
personal representative's attorney are
set forth below.


All creditors of the decedent and other

persons having claims ordemands against
decedent's estate on whom a copy of
this notice is served within three months
after the date of the first publication of
this notice must file their claims with this

All othercreditors of the decedent and per-
sons having claims or demands againstthe
estate of the decedent must file their claims



Attorney for Personal Representative:
Florida Bar No.: 0160318
P.O. Box 171
Altha, FL 32421
Telephone: (850) 762-8025

Personal Representative:
15537 NW County Road 12
Bristol, FL 32321 5s-16.5.2








TO: Frederick Otto Daniels and Leah
Lois Daniels
Last known Address:
4559 Bentley
Troy, MI 48098-4450

tion to quiet tile to the following described
real property in Jackson County, Florida,

'Commencing at the S.W. Corner of the
W 1/2 of the NE 1/4 of the NW 1/4 of
Section 31, Township 2 North, IRange
11 West, run East 220 feet, then run
North 1040 feet, to the POINT OF
BEGINNING; thence East 100 feet,
thence North 80 feet, thence West
100 feet, thence South 80 feet to the
scribed land is known as Lots 6 and 7,
Block P-10, in the unrecorded Plat in
Calhoun County, Florida. PROPERTY
ID NUMBER 31-2N-11-0000-0028-9500

has been filed against you and you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, to it on Marcus Wayne
Roberts, PO BOX 76, Fountain, Florida,
32438, on or before 5 day of July, 2005,
and file the original with the Clerk of this
Court, either before service or immedi-
ately thereafter; otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.
WITHNESS my hand and official seal of
this Court of this 18 day of May, 2005.

Clerk of the Circuit Court
Calhoun County
Ruth Attaway 5-25 T. 615

corporation interested in constructing the
following project:

D.S.R. LI-0031

Plans and specifications can by 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 bid-

Liquidated damages for failure to com-
plete the project on the specified date
will be set at $200 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 p.m. East-
ern Time, on June 9, 2005, at the Liberty
County Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Florida
32321, and will be opened and read
aloud on June 9, 2005, at 7 p.m. Eastern
Time. The public is invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will
be ,$25 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made- payable to

The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves 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.


CASE NO: 05-0013 CA








UNKNOWN, if alive, or if dead, to her
unknown heirs, devisees, legatees or
grantees, and all other persons or parties
claiming by, through, under or against
her, and to all parties or-persons having'
or claiming any right, title or interest in
and to the following described property,
located in Liberty County, Florida:

Commence atthe SE cornerof the Es-
sie Williams Tract of land and thence
run West along Section line for a dis-
tance of 165 feet to the Point of Be-
ginning. From said Point of Beginning,
thence West along section line for a
distance of 123 feet; thence North 48
feet; thence in a Northeasterly direc-
tion a distance of approximately 123
feet to a Point located 123 feet North
of said Section Line; thence South a
distance of 123 feet to the Point of
Beginning; lying and being in Section
23, Township 1 South, Range 6 West
in Liberty County, Florida.

of the Clerk of the Circuit Court of Lib-
erty County, Florida, on or before the 1st
day of July, 2005, otherwise a default will
be entered against you for the relief de-
manded in the Complaint.

DATED this the 20th day of May, 2005.

Clerk of the Court

Vanell Summers
Deputy Clerk

which is held in the Liberty County Court-
house, Bristol, FL 32321, on 06/09/05,
Thursday, at 7:00 p.m. (ET).

The board reserves the right to reject any
and all bids.- s55.6.,

D.S.R. LI-0011

6-1.6- 8 PROJECT# 58.062

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:

D.S.R. LI-0021

Plans and specifications can by 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 Pro-
ceed presented to the successful bidder.

Liquidated damages for failure to com-
plete the project on the specified date
will be set at $200 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 p.m. East-
ern Time, on June 9, 2005, at the Liberty
County Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol,. Florida
32321, and will be opened and read
aloud on June 9, 2005, at 7 p.m. Eastern
Time. The public is invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will
be $25 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made payable to PRE-

The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves 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.
6-1, 6-8


The Liberty County Board of County Com-
missioners will receive sealed competitive
bids from any person, company orcorpora-
tion interested in providing the following

(1) Massey Ferguson 492 4 wheel
drive with 18.4 x 34.back tires, 14.6 x
24 front tires with canopy and Bush
Hog 446 Loader with joystick value
with 72" bucket -

(1) Off set Harrow with 22" to 26" Disc
10 1/2 spacing, width of cut 91/2 to 10
ft., -number of disc 20 to 24 with dual
wheels 9.5 x 15 tires.

The bid specifications may be obtained
at the Liberty County Road and Bridge
Office, 15159 NW SR 20, P.O. Box 399,
Bristol, FL 32321 (telephone (850)

COUNTY ROAD 12 EWP You, and each of you, are notified that Please indicate on the outside of the
D.S.R. LI-0031 a Complaint for Foreclosure on the envelope that this is a SEALED BID for
above-described property has been filed Tractor and Harrow. Bids should be sent
PROJECT# 58.062 against you, and you are required to .totheLibertyCountyClerkofCourt'soffice
serve a copy of your answer to the Com- at P.O. Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321.
NOTICE TO RECEIVE SEALED BIDS plaint on the Plaintiff's attorney, FRANK
E. BONDURANT, whose address is Bon- Bids will be received until 5:00 p.m. (ET)
The Liberty County Board of County durant and Fuqua, P.A., 4450 Lafayette on 06/09/05,Thursday, andwill be opened
Commissioners.will receive sealed bidp ,$trpet, P.Q.,Qox 1508, Marianna, Florida ,at the following meeting of the Liberrv
from any qualified person, companybr.'. 32446, ahd filkth'e original in the Dfflie'..b*,ntyBoard of Counr' bCommisioners


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

D.S.R. LI-0011

Plans and specifications can by 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 Pro-
ceed presented to the successful bidder.

Liquidated damages for failure to com-
plete the project on the specified date
will be set at $200 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 p.m. East-
ern Time, on June 9, 2005, at the Liberty
County Clerk's Office, Liberty County
Courthouse, Hwy 20, Bristol, Florida
32321, and will be opened and read
aloud on June 9, 2005, at 7 p.m. Eastern
Time. The public is invited to attend.

Cost for Plans and Specifications will
be $25 per set and is non-refundable.
Checks should be made payable to PRE-

The Board of County Commissioners re-
serves 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.
6-1, 6-8


The Liberty County Board of County Com-
missioners will receive sealed bids on a 6
month lease to purchase contractfrom any
person, company orcorporation interested
in providing the following goods/service:

(1) Massey Ferguson 492 -4 wheel
drive with 18.4 x 34 back tires, 14.6.x
24 front tires with canopy and Bush
Hog 446 Loader with joystick value
with 72" bucket

(1) Off set Harrow with 22" to 26" Disc
101/2 spacing, width of cut 9 1/2 to 10
ft., number of disc 20 to 24 with dual
wheels 9.5 x 15 tires.

The bid specifications may be obtained at
the Liberty County Road and Bridge Office,
15159 NW SR 20, P.O. Box 399, Bristol, FL
32321 (telephone (850) 643-4040).

Please indicate on the outside of the enve-
lope thatthisisaSEALED LEASED BIDfor
Tractor and Harrow. Bids should be sent
to the Liberty County Clerk of Court's office
at P.O. Box 399, Bristol, FL 32321.

Bids will be received until 5:00 p.m. (ET)
on 06/09/05,Thursday, and will be opened
at the following meeting of the Liberty
County Board of County Commissioners
which is held in the Liberty County Court-
house, Bristol, FL 32321, on 06/09105,
Thursday, at 7:00 p.m. (ET).

.Tfe _ard.,rqser.vs.lhe rgt1.rq rpejp9tpgy
, 1j.-bidy ', .,.', ... .., + ++,

Looking for a copy of

The Calhoun-Lib-

erty Journal? The

Journal is available

from the following

area stores, as well as

our office at 11493

NW Summers Road

in Bristol.

Calhoun County
*The Southern Express in
Blounistown East & West
and Altha* Petro Hwy. 20,
69 and 71 *J. C.'s in Altha
Parramore's Restaurant
PitStop Ramsey Pig-
gly Wiggly The Quick
Pic Huddle House
Connie's Kitchen Clarks-
ville General 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 Supermarket *
Blackburn's Store in Hos-
ford 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 Restaurant *
Express Lane. .. .



ALTHA Doris Louise Howell, 76, passed
away Thursday, May 26, 2005 at her home. She was
born in Pierson and had lived in Calhoun County
since 1990 coming from Sebastian. She was a
homemaker and a member of the Macedonia First
Baptist Church near Altha.
Survivors include her husband, Harold Lloyd
Howell of Altha; one son, Robert Lloyd Howell of
Deltona; two daughters, Linda Joyce Thomas of
Blountstown and Susan Kay Haynes of Vancouver,
WA; five brothers, Walter Cox of Pierson, Louis Cox
of Valdosta, GA, Wilfred Cox of Seville, David Cox
of Barbourville, Howard Cox of Crescent City; six
grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren.
Services were held Saturday, May 28, 2005 at
Peavy Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Dan Thomas
and Rev. Howard Cox officiating. Interment fol-
lowed in Macedonia Cemetery near Altha.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

BRISTOL Harold James Ross, 59, passed
away Saturday, May 28, 2005 in Blountstown.
Survivors include his son Prince S. Ross of
Pompano Beach; one brother, Anthony A. Ross of
Bristol; three sisters, Annie R. Glover of Bristol,
Marion Roberts of Jacksonville and Helen M. Rob-
erts of Hartford, CT; one granddaughter, Taylor Ross
of Pompano Beach.
The family will receive friends from 3 p.m. to 7
p.m. Wednesday, June 1 at Bradwell Mortuary.
Services will be held Thursday, June 2, 2005 at St.
Paul A.M.E. Church in Blountstown. Interment will
follow in Magnolia Cemetery in Blountstown.
Bradwell Mortuary in Quincy is in charge of the

KYNESVILLE Victoria Grace Shores, 17
months, passed away May 28, 2005 at her resi-
dence. She loved going to Wild Adventures, play-
ing with her two sisters and taking a bath. Though
she only lived a short while on this earth, she will
forever remain in the hearts and lives of those who
loved her.
She was predeceased by her great-grandfathers,
Martie Justice, J.J. Young, Bill Adams, and Son
Shores; great-grandmothers, Miriam Shores and
Louise Creamer and her great-uncle, Thamer-
Survivors include her parents, Ted and Michelle
Shores of Kynesville; two sisters, Brittany and
Brooke Shores of Kynesville; great-graridmother,
Bertha Justice of Cottondale; maternal grandpar-
ents, Bobby and Janie Adkins of Altha; paternal
grandparents, Sidney and Cathleen Shores of
Kynesville; four uncles, Allen Tolbert and his wife,
Gwen of Texas, Buster Tolbert and his wife, Darlene
of Sarasota, Dewayne Tolbert and his wife, Darlene
of Altha and Robby Adkins of Altha; four aunts,
Marilyn Boggs and her husband, Clint of Kynes-
ville, Beverly Shores of Kynesville, Tina Berrentine
of Kynesville and Teresa Bodiford and her husband,
Steve of Altha and numerous cousins.
Services were held Tuesday, May 31, 2005 at
the First Assembly of God Church in Cottondale
with Rev. Dewayne Tolbert and Rev. James Lamb
officiating. Interment followed in First Assembly
of God Church Cemetery in Cottondale.
Hall Funeral Home in Altha was in charge of
the arrangements.

Partnership helps homeless

veterans get back on their feet

rappelling tower is one of a doz-
en construction projects under
way at Fort Devens, an Army
Reserve training site located
about 40 miles west of Boston.
But the work isn't being done
by Army engineers. It's being.
completed by military veterans;
under a partnership between the
fort and nearby Bedford, Mass.,
VA Medical Center.
The Veterans Construction
Teams are operated through the
medical center's compensated
work therapy) program, which
helps veterans return: to work
while receiving medical and
mental health services.
Veterans who join the con-
struction teams undergo visible
changes, according to the team's
director, Bernie Cournoyer of
the Bedford VA Medical Center.
They hone work-related skills
such as problemsolving, deci-
sion-making and interpersonal
communications while learning
construction trades.
More importantly, they gain
self-confidence by overcoming
personal and career obstacles
and achieving project goals.
"You can see their enthusiasm
grow, both individually and as a
team," said Cournoyer.
The relationship with Fort De-
vens has developed into a valu-
:.Vabl'.and, o.tgoing'.part nership,

-according to project manager
Dave Di Rienzo. He said there
are currently about 40 veterans
working on roofing, fencing and
interior renovation .projects at
the fort.
The rappelling tower is a par-
ticular source of pride among
team members. When complet-
ed, it will be used by military
personnel, as well as local, state
and other federal agencies.
Fort Devens commander Lt.
Col: Anthony Kanellis is sup-
portive of the Compensated
Work Therapy program and vet-
erans on the construction teams.
"It's the kind of partnership the
Army finds most advantageous
... and a smart way for Devens-
and ultimately the Army-to have
quality construction work at a
good price," he said.
The program's ultimate goal is
to help veterans get back on their
feet. "That's what the Army is
doing for them," said Cournoyer.
"Homeless veterans aren't much
different from any of us who
served the country. They came
home, and for whatever reason,
lost their way for a while."
Most' program "graduates"
have gone on to compete for and
win jobs with commercial firms.
One even started his own con-
struction company.
Work therapy programs are
-in .place'atrmore'.than ,100yA,;

medical facilities nationwide.
They work best in partnership
with other federal agencies, par-
ticularly the Department of De-
"The continued commitment
of these organizations sends a
message to those who served
the country that they will not be
left behind," said Cournoyer. He
noted that the program's success
has led VA medical centers in
Texas, Oregon, New York, Ohio
and Kentucky to explore the po-
tential for establishing their own
veteran construction teams.

Serving two counties that
make up one great community!
HOURS: 9 a.m. 6 p.m. Monday thru
Friday, 9 a.m. 1 p.m. Saturday (Eastern
From State Road 20 in Bristol,
turn south onto Pea Ridge Road,
go one mile, turn east onto
Summers Road and look for sign.
PHONE (850) 643-3333 or 1 (800)
717. 33j3 ;
FAX 850 643- .
W --------

Northwest Florida Vault
& Monument Inc.
Cemetery Services including:
Open & Closings, Cleaning & .
S-- Restoration, Monuments. Slabs, Markers
Jared Nichols Owner/Operator
; 17147 NW CR 287 Clarksville, Fl 32430'!,;
Hom-,Office 674-9604 Cell 643-6178

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

P.O. Box 563,
Quincy, FL 32353

Bristol and Quincy Only

Complete Funeral Package A
Includes metal casket, 9
concrete vault and '
funeral services.

all ioda to i.itehc Fivei Wishes."
a Free Legal Living Will Kit.
3 Area locadons
Tallhassee- OQuincn- Bristol



Funeral Horne & (ra naltor~i

i 711 y Sl I.64.

Peavy Funeral Home

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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

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


Charlie Johns St.
Our area's OCdest andiost
P3 *r iiireiJ r .Hi 1958
or 674-8191
S100%o Satsfaction Guaranteed!
Next door to
Peavy Funeral Home
"' Serving Adams, McClellan
& Hall Funeral Homes
Altha, Blountstown, Bristol




NOW: $23,988
K OR$418/MDO.


NOW: $11,988
SOR: $208/Mo.*


NOW: $19,988 NOW: $15,988
-r- --- - -

Sago palms in the landscape

Portable Buildings
Portable Buldng


NOW: 526,988
OR; $468/Mo.*

by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County

Sago palms add a tropical
touch to any landscape. This
interesting evergreen plant re-
sembles a palm but is actually a
cycad. Cycads are often called
living fossils because they dom-
inated the landscape during the
Mesozoic era. Today, only about
ten genera of cycads still sur-
In many landscapes, sago
palms are used as significant
specimen plants or focal points.
They have shiny green, leathery
leaves on a thick shaggy trunk.
This plant is slow growing, usu-
ally only one flush of new growth
per year, but can reach four to
six feet in height. Because the
fronds are sharp, it's best to keep
this plant away from traffic areas
or else you're likely to get stuck
by the leaves.
Sagos are dioecious, meaning
that there are separate male and
female plants. The female pro-

David Pelty

NOW: $21,988
S OR: $378/Mo.*



NOW: $14,988


NOW: $20,988
OR: $368/Mo*

NOW: $26,988 NOW: $22,988 NOW: 1 ,988 NOW: $17,988 NW,3,988
ORIL $463/Mo.* OR: $388/Mo.* OR: $378/Mo.* OR: $308/Mo.* WORIH THE DRIVE!

NOW: $16,988 NOW: $14,988 NOW: $15,988 NOW: $-i, NOW: $15,988
OR: $298/Mo.* OR: $258,Mo."- DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOT! O R 378iMo.' OR: $268iMo.
We Make It Happen Because We Want Your Business!

of Blountstown
850--674-3307 (800) 41941801
Pontiac Olds GMC Inc........ CONTACT US NLNE!,lopkinsBTown@hotmalcm ,,
*All Prices And No Down Payment Are W.A.C.-720 or higher Beacon Score- 72 moe plu ai',,dea8erfefes' AlPicures'For8/listationO,?f

Male sago palms produce an
elongated cone.

duces a round felt mass in the top
of the plant which will form red-
orange seeds about the size of a
plum. Male plants form an elon-
gated conelike structure. Sagos
can be propagated either from
seed or from removing and root-
ing a side shoot called a pup. If
you plan to propagate from seed,
collect the seed after the female

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



cone breaks apart naturally. .
Sago palms are relatively easy
plants to grow in the landscape.
They grow best in full sun to
partial shade and in soils that
are well drained. Plants appre-
ciate regular fertilization during
the growing season. Between
March and September fertilize
two to four times using a special
"palm" fertilizer. This special
palm fertilizer contains several
essential minor elements that are
important for proper growth.
While relatively easy to grow,
sagos do have some problenis.
Some of the most common
problems include nutritional
deficiencies, cold damage and
scale insects. Symptoms range
from yellowing to spotting to de-
formed growth.
One of the most frequent
problems with sago palms is
caused by a manganese deficien-
cy, sometimes called "frizzle
top" because the new growth
will emerge with a zig-zag or
frizzled appearance. This nu-
tritional problem is common in
very alkaline and very acidic
sandy soils. To correct the prob-
lem, apply manganese sulfate.
Don't confuse manganese sul-
fate with magnesium sulfate or
Epsom salts. Epsom salts will
not cure frizzle top. In addition,
have your soil pH checked to see
if it is in a desirable range.
Sago palms can be cold sensi-
tive. Fronds may exhibit various,
patterns of brown if damaged by
a freeze. As long as the central
growing area is not damaged,
plants usually recover. Freeze
damaged fronds will not green
up and can be removed once
the threat of cold weather has
Scale insects can also be a
problem on sago palms. If you
notice leaf yellowing or a black
sooty mold on the fronds, then
check for scale. Scales are very
tiny insects that cover them-
selves with a waxy coating mak-
ing them appear white. Heavily
infested plants look like they are
covered in snow. More than 20
species of scale insects occur
on cycads in Florida, the most
damaging of which is the cycad
aulacaspis scale, or the Asian
Cycad scale. While the Asian
Cycad scale is not running ram-
pant in our county yet, be on the
lookout for this difficult to con-
trol insect. Check with your lo-
cal Extension office for the latest
control recommendations.
Tip of the Week. Sago palms
can be potentially deadly to pets.
All parts of the plant are poi-
sonous, but the seeds or "nuts"
appear to contain the largest
amount of toxins.
Theresa Friday is the Residen-
tial Horticulture Extension Agent
for Santa Rosa County. The use
of trade names in this article is
solely for the purpose of pro-
viding specific information. It is
not a guarantee, warranty, or en-
dorsement of the product name(s)
and does not signify that they are
GTS' \' ~ ~~~. ' .\ .\'.', ''.

Pontiac Olds GMC Inc.

m 'A i'i sM\

U mE m ~t~ 63 ~M-F
Hwy.20 "o Bristol

-Panama City -Port St. Jowa
*Panama City -Port St. Joe




NOW: $26,988
OR: $468/Mo.*


NOW: $17,988
OR: $308/Mo.*



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



. .

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.

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete *-. Irl-,d Ipe ----r
pressure cleanng. /\
renovaticr, .3anie- \ _
gutter, pamiiriq vinh, l ,,'1n
& screen ..ric...iur
Call 674-8092

Soloflex, with band and adjustable
bench, asking, $100. Call 643-
2398. 6-1, 6-8

New fooseball table, beautiful
wood oak color, paid $299 asking
$175. Call 850-566-9922. 6-1, 6-8

Dump trailer. For more information
call 643-6589. 6-1, 6-8

Key commercial push mower,-
self-propelled, 8 hp Kohler, 26" cut.
Call 643-6589. 6-1,6-8

Two riding lawn mowers, 14 hp
engine, 42" cut with automatic
transmission; 18 hp engine 42"
cut, six speed transmission, both
in excellent shape. Call 526-1753.

13"TV, black and white, $20. Call
674-4686. 6-1, 6-8

Whirlpool electric stove, 30", ask-
ing $75. Call 643-5748. 6-1, 6-8

Computer for $100. Call 643-
2994. 6-1,6-8

Children's' books, Star Wars
memorabilia, Golden children
books, and other collectibles. Call
762-3477 ... 6-1, 6-

Microwave oven, vacuum cleaner,
pots and pans, dishes, blankets and
quilts. Call 762-3477. 6-1, 6-8

Recliner, large, maroon, in good
condition, $45. Call 643-5703.
6-1, 6-8

Glass top coffee table, square,
$30. Call 643-5703. 6;1, 6-8

Computer Compaq Presario
5838 with 17" monitor CD&CD-RW,
printer, scanner, speakers, games,
with desk and chair, $500 or best
offer. Call 643-5389 after 6 p.m.
6-1, 6-8

Florentine Fine China, 108 pieces,
Fantasia pattern, $400 or best offer.
Call 643-5389 after 6 p,m.

Crystal Stemware, 22 pieces for
fine dining, $200 or best offer. Call
643-5389 after 6 p.m. 6-1, 6-8

Motorola UHF MT-1000, radio with
charger and car charger, speaker,
mic set, 16 channels, programmed
with local area agencies, $200; Ten
channelTec UHF radio with charger,
programmed with local area agen-
cies channels, $100 (radios sold
only to EMS/LEO/Fire with proper
identification). Call 643-5389 after
6 p.m. 6-1,6-8

F-4 Phantom II plane, radio con-
trolled, mostly complete with box
and extra building items, $100. Call
643-5389 after 6 p.m. 6-1,6-8

Dog cage, steel, 4x30, c
disassembled. Bought new
$189. For more information

Drop-in stove, electric cE
glass top, black in color, $5

Antique piano Haines Br
cabinet grand DBI combo
needs work and tuning, mak(
Call 762-8743.

Couch, burgundy, reclines
ends, like-new. Paid $1,000,
$400. Call 643-3902.

Black Delta guitar with gray
release Fort Bryan strap, inc
a padded case and beginner
It is perfect for.a beginner ar
good condition. $110 or bes
Call 762-2528.

Pre-civil war gown, be
homemade, yellow-blue florE
10, it just needs a crinoline,,
best offer. Call 762-2528.

Hallmark scrapbookalbum
new, $8; introduction to elect
tar DVD by Bert Casey, $5;
John Starnes record in wor
condition, $5. Call 762-2528

Living room suit, three
matching sofa, love seat and
dark green in color with oak ac
in very good condition. Asking
Call 762-4587.

Pair of glass lamps, fanc
beautiful, $300 for both. Ca

Three piece living room s
very good condition, matching
love-seat and chair, dark gr
color with oak accents, $30

-Two aluminum six lug
10"x15", asking $75 for bot
674-8964 before 7 p.m.

Four Dodge rims, eight lug,E
asking $200 for all four. Ca
8964 before 7 p.m.

Mudd grip tires, four 32
mounted on 15x10, six lug,
num rims with center caps
tread, fits Chevy, Nissan and -
$350. Call 643-6297 (morn
379-8705 after 5:30 p.m.

Weight bench/weights, 2
of steel, dumbbell, $80. Ca
6076 (days) and 674-8378

Guns, Browning gold aut
shotgun, $700; Winchester2
scope, $450; Browning prc
22 pistol with holster, $450;
.9mm with holster, $300. Ca

,an be
v, paid
n, call
5-25, 6-1

0. Call
5-25, 6-1

e offer.
5-25, 6-1

at both
5-25, 6-1

r book.
nd is in
3t offer.
5-25, 6-1

Solid Oak computer cabinet, 36",
very nice, $200. Call 762-8418.
5-25, 6-1

Sunnyburt 16" barrel saddle,
bridle and martingayle, saddle pad,
halter and lead rope, $600 value
will sell for $450 or best offer. Call
627-3370. 5-25,6-1
MiniMax 400 pool heater, heats
large pool, $850 firm. Call 762-
8884. 5-25, 6-1
Riding lawn mower, new blades
and battery, $150. Call 762-8884.
5-25, 6-1

1988 GM Oldmobile,AM/FM
good A/C and heat, two door
interior. Call 674-3641 after

2000 -Expedition Eddie E
autiful 156,000 miles (all highway
al, size new tires, new brakes, fuel s
,50 or recently cleaned, power sur
six disc CD, third seat, all le
5-25, 6-1 green with gold stripe, 5.

brand $12,000. Call 762-4644 or
ricgui- 1634.
a 1984 1989 Chevy Astrovan, auto
nderful A/C and heat, AM/FM stereo,
526. steering, cruise control, gooc
525, 6-1 cloth interior, clean inside, $;

piece, Call 674-8929.
I chair, 1979 Ford LTD, for $350. Ca
scents, 4686. -
5-25, 6-1 1994 Olds Cutless, 3.1 V6,
Call 674-4686.
-y and
ll 674- 1996 GMC Sonoma, two
5-25,6-1 drive, extended cab, auto
A/C, good condition, $2,30(
suit, in 510-3200.
g sofa,
green in 1995 Nissan200sxtwodoor
0. Call matic, needs new fuel pump,
5-25,6-1 Call 379-3060.
rims, 1986 Ford Bronco II, 4x4
h. Call transmission in 2003, new
5-25, 61 runs good, $2,500. Call 379-

8"x16", 2001 Chevrolet Impala LS,
ill 674- exterior, spoiler, tinted win
5-25, 6-1 PW, PL, CD, Onstar, very will
care of, Kelly Blue Book is $
2/1150 asking $5,700. Call 224-3907
alumi- or 379-8379(nights) ask for
, good
ing) or e *
5-25, 6-1 m "

50 lbs
ill 643-
(after 6
5-25, 6-1

70 with
ill 762-
5-25, 6-1

Sleeping bag for$3; two bird cages,

$10; several large boxes OT clean
Wolf ammo, 7.62x39 for AK-47/ clothes; two drawer filing cabinet,
SKS/Russian build rifle, approxi- $2; queen size headboard, one
mately 500 rounds with several 30 coffee table, variety of dishes, little
round clips for AK, asking $150 or white table; two rows of auditorium
best offer. Call 643-5389 after 6 seats, $10; nice upholstered chair,
p.m. 6-1, 6- $5; big box of assorted books, baby
carrier with no pad, $2; exercise
Kenmore washing machine for bench, $2; nice suitcase for $5;
$85;-GE clothes dryer for $75. Call- Kenboltorgan, needs repairsfor$5;
683iGE243t dr f. r -61 -6 many more ilems lo makleanqffern
643-243.1 :: A' ,' -C ll379.1t1..... ... .... ... ..





2003 Chevrolet S-10 pickup, V-6
automatic transmission,A/C, power
steering and brakes, Pioneer AM/
FM CD player, tilt steering, cruise
control with 23,000 miles. Asking
$12,000. Call 643-5341. 5-25, 6-1

1997 Mercury Grand Marquis LS,
four door, extra clean, like new. Call
643-5328 for details. 5-25, 6-1
1994 GMC Sonoma, 4x4, asking
$4,500. Call 643-5117. 5-25,6-1
1994 Nissan, king cab, 4x4 with
V-6, green, cold A/C, chrome rims,
33/1250 tires, CD player, excellent
condition, needs engine work. Ask-
ing $1,000 firm. Call 379-9505.
5-25, 6-1

, cloth 1985 Ford Thunderbird, not run-
r 5:30 ning, needs work, make offer. Call
6-1, 6-8 762-8743. 5-25, 6-1
lauer, 1989 Pontiac Firebird, red, needs
), two work, make offer. Call 762-8743.
system 5-25, 6-1
n roof, Two 4x4 rear-ends for Jeep CJ7,
-ather, make offer. Call 643-2211.
4 V8, 5-25,6-1
r 890-
r 8 1995 Ford Contour, good body,
good tires, engine needs repair,
matic, $350. Call 379-8442. 5-25, 6-1
tiowres, 1993 Mazda Miata Convertible, 5

2,800. speed, cold AC, cloth interior, sport
S-1, 6-8 wheels, car cover, six CD changer,
131,000 miles, great gas mileage,
ll 674- $2,900 firm. Call 566-9922(cell).
6-1, 6-8 5-25, 6-1
$100. 1996 Mercury Sable station wag-
o18 n, third seat in back, new motor
less than 45,000 miles, $3,200 or
wheel best offer. Call 674-8245.
matic, 5-25, 6-1
). Call 1993 Mitsubishi Diamante sta-
6-1,6-8 tion wagon, new head work, great
r, auto- work car, $900 or best offer. Call
$700. 674-8245. 5-25,6-1
Wild Spirit 6 lug 31x10.50 radial
, new 151t wheels and tires, $100 for the
tires, -four. Call 762-8884. 5-25, 6-1
6-1,6-8 1995 Mustang, V6, 5 speed,
silver 147,000 miles, comes with 17"
dows, wheels, AM/FM, h- id new CD
taken player, gray - 9 'od condi-
6,830, tion, dep 9, uaily driver,
(days) asking $3, ., or best offer. Call
Kelli. 674-2255 or 643-6942 and leave
6-1,6-8 -a message. '5-25T.6-29

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

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

SDecks* Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling
Concrete Work
Call 674-3458 .

In Bristol
* Mobile home lots

In Blountstown
* 1.-room efficiency, utili-
ties included 2BR/1.5 BA

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,



-. Copyrighted Material _
4M Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers

wmw b q m o

4 -M am *


Now qw 44fto

1. o MN o



1993 Honda CBR 900, silver,
31,000 miles, garage kept, runs
perfect, $3,500. Call 643-2084 or
694-8462. 6-1, 6-8

Polaris 300 ATV, 4x4, automatic,
good tires, gun rack, runs great,
$2,000. Call 762-4464. 5-25, 6-1

Rodney Miller's
Lawn Service

Reasonable rates!

Bonded & Insured
*Free estimates.

Cell 643-6589
Home 643-4267

^ -- ..._ --

Queen mattress set, double
pillow top. New in plastic with
warranty. $150. 850-425-8374-
6 PC. full/queen bedroom
set. New in boxes, sacrifice
$550. 850-222-7783
$250. Brand new, solid wood.
New leather sofa and
loveseat. $750, can deliver.
Beautiful cherry Louis Philippe
8-piece wood King sleigh
bed, dresser mirror, chest, 2-
nightstands. Sug. List, $4600,
sell-1650.. 850-545-7.112 -
NEW Brand Name King
Mattress Set, $250, in factory
plastic, warranty. 850-425-
NEW QUEEN mattress and
base. Never used, in
unopened plastic. Must sell,
$125. 850-545-7112
Brand new cherry table with 6
Chairs and lighted china
cabinet. $3K retail, sell for
$999. 850-425-8374
set with factory warranty, $99,
call 850-222-7783

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

14ft. plywood Bateau with trailer,
20 hp Mercury motor. Call 674-
3453. 6-1,6-8

--- --------

1983 Comfort travel trailer, 23ft.
bumber pull, new refrigerator, micro-
wave, CD player, cold AC, $2,500.
Call 762-4464. 5-25, 6-1

Blue Tick hound puppies, pure
bred, from registered sire and dam.
Call 762-9396 after 5 p.m. or leave
a message. 6-1, 6-8

Two mama cats and four kittens
free to a good home. Call 643-
5401. 6-1, 6-8

Puppies, Rotweiler mix, eight
weeks old, free to a good home. Call
674-3895 or 643-7598. 6-1, 6-8

2 3 BR/2BA
mobile homes
in Telogia area
$425 per month
Call 379-8287 or

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

Beagle puppy, small breed female,
seven months old, all shots and flea
treatments, housebroke and lov-
able, $175. Call 643-4349. 6-1,6-8
Weimaraner puppies, two males,
four females, AKC registered, both
parents on premises, $650 each.
Call 576-1280 or 545-3135. -
Indian ring-neck parrot babies,
hand fed and spoiled rotten. Call
674-3532. 6-1, 6-8
Two dogs, mama and puppy, free,
to good home, mama is part Terrier
and good with kids, puppy is eight
weeks old. Call 762-8566. 6-1, 6-8
Black lab puppies mixed with
bulldog, six weeks old, $30 each.
Call 762-8566. 6-1,6-8
AKC Shih Tzu puppies, eight
weeks old, all colors, $350 eabh.
Call 762-8570. 6-1, 6-8
Bulldog and lab mix puppies, free
to a good home. Call 643-2181.

Kittens, free to a good home. Call
674-4046, evenings. 5-25, 6-1
Golden retriever, 5 years old, AKC
female, spayed and very friendly.
Free to a good home, owner must
have fenced in yard and kids that
will play with her. Call 379-8651 or,
413-2764. 5-25,6-1,
Boxer bulldog mix, $50; wolf, $100.
Call 762-4515. 5-25,6-1

Will be CLOSED
first Saturday, June 4.
The auction will re-open
July 2 at 7 p.m. Trading
Post will be open 9 a.m.
every Saturday. Free
setup for yard sale every
Public is invited.
Phone 643-7740

American pit bull puppies, 8
weeks old, two males and females,
$400 each. Call 237-8141. 5-25, 6-1
Puppies, CKC registered, Pomera-
nian, $350; poodle, $300. Call 674-
3410. 5-25, 6-1
Registered quarter horse, geld-
ing and four year old registered
Appaloosa Stallion, $1,500 each.
Call 674-8596. 5-25, 6-1
Puppies, mother is Lab and Blue
Heeler mix, father is Dalmation, all
have different markings, free to a
- good home. Call 674-9439.
5-25, 6-1
Cocker Spaniel, black and blonde,
six month old male, $150. Call 379-
3232. 5-25, 6-1
Kittens, free to loving homes, litter
box trained. Call 762-8418.
5-25, 6-1
Golden retriever, male, three years
old, have papers, interested person
must have large fenced yard and
show him lots of attention. Has all
shots. I have to sell him for health
reasons. Asking $300. Call 762-
8884. 5-25,6-1

Wanted: Pontoon boat, 16 ft. to 20
ft., must be in excellent condition.
Call 643-4349. ,. 6-1,6-8

Wanted: working mother will trade
or/sell upright antique piano for
vehicle that runs and.title of equal
value, $500. Call 762-3477.

Wanted: Araucana chickens. Call
674-6142. 6-1,6-8

Wanted 5th wheel. Call 674-6142.
6-1, 6-8

Wanted: Good used dirt bike, rea-
sonable price. Call 379-3078 after
6 p.m. 5-25,6-1

Wanted: responsible person to
babysit three children ages 7, 6 and
5 months in my home, Monday thru
Friday. Refrences preferred. Call
379-8374. 5-25,6-1

Wanted: Electric fish scaler. Call
762-8883. 5-25, 6-1

3 BR/2BA

mobile home

on private lot..

Call 643-5235


Wanted: 3 bedroom house for
a preacher and his family from
Trinidad in or around Altha or
Blountstown area by June. Call 762-
8884. 5-25,6-1

Wanted: A house (not a trailer)
with 3 or 4 bedroom anywhere in
Calhoun County as soon as possible
to rent or option to buy. If you know of
anywhere or you might have a place
yourself, please contact Angela at
674-1094. 5-25,6-1

Wanted: Guns! Buying old or mod-
ern, hunting miscellaneous, military
items, old BB gunsanddouble barrel
BB guns. Call 674-4860.
5-18 T. 8-3

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 4-27, 6-29

Lost: Miniature Pinscher, black and
tan, answers to "Jake", last seen
Sunday May 22 by the hospital in
Blountstown. Call 674-3756.
6-1, 6-8

Found: Dog on Hwy. 71 North close
to John F. Bailey Rd. Call 674-78971
to identify. 5-25, 6-1

28x64 Mobile home, 3BR/2BA.
large living room and master bed-
room, all new carpet, on two lots,
price reduced to $55,000. Call 674-
4404. 6-1,6-8

1996 Fleetwood singlewide,
14x75, completely refurbished,
three bedroom, two bath, garden
tub, roomy, cathedral. ceilings,
$10,000. Call 899-6020. 5-25,6-1

1987 Champion single wide mo-
bile home, 2BR/2BA, all electric
except gas heat, front screened in
porch, small deck on back, 14x17
white/blue, located 41/2 miles on left
on Smith Creek Rd., must be moved,
$10,000 or best offer, great starter
home. Call 575-8898 for appoint-
ment to view, leave message.
5-25, 6-1

Yard Sale, Saturday, June 4 at
7 a.m. located on Hwy 71 S of
,Blountstown at J.T. Restaurant;
to many items to list. Phone 674-
2223. -1
Yard Sale, Friday and Saturday,
June 3 and 4, eight miles north of
Blountstown nearthe Graceville Oil
on Hwy. 71. Phone 762-3653. 6-1

To n & Country Realty
^ Ronald W. Wood, Broker
Phone 674-4629

27 acres with 600 ft. of paved frontage, 3 mobile homes,
4 wells, sheds, all high and dry, mostly lighly wooded.
$160,000 Make Offer
Call us about your property for sale. WE HAVE.BUYERS
20120 Central Ayve.West, Blountstown, FL 32424

..... w..... w--~nNm

Summerwind Subdivisimon

22 lots, .5 to 1 acre + priced to sell from $17,900 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.

S- _

I 1[ .. .... I I ^ F-- *--'*. : _

SJ L --

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 1inc.- "
.. .- .. : .. ____ *. i ^ i '* ^ ________________*; _________


Carbon dioxide mosquito traps no magic bullet

spring rains promising a bum-
per crop of mosquitoes, some
Floridians may consider buying
expensive high-tech traps that
use carbon dioxide to lure the
bloodsuckers. But University of
Florida experts warn that buyers
who don't do their homework
could still get bitten in the
Priced from $300 to $1,500,
the traps do capture mosquitoes
and other biting insects, said
Jonathan Day, an entomologist
with UF's Institute, of Food and
Agricultural Sciences. The real
question is whether they will
protect. a yard from the pests, he
The state is home. to 74 spe-
cies of mosquitoes,. of which
about half prey on people, he
said. Only a few species are like-
ly to be controlled with a C02
trap because variables such as
flight range, habitat preference
and feeding behavior determine
whether the trap will capture
mosquitoes in large enough
numbers to reduce .biting around
the home.
"Before you buy a trap, it's
crucial that you know what
mosquito species is causing
your problem," Day said. "The
traps can be very effective if the
target insect is one that doesn't
fly very far or has its breeding
site near your home. But most of
the mosquitoes people complain
about in Florida have flown a
considerable distance before
they end up in someone's back
yard and using a trap to con-
trol them is like trying to cap-
ture all the grains of sand on the
Consumers can get help
identifying mosquitoes by con-
tacting UF/IFAS county exten-
sion agents, he said. To assess
whether a CO2 trap could help,
an agent will need to know about
vegetation and surface water in
and around the property.
The traps lure mosquitoes
by emitting carbon dioxide, a
gas people and animals pro-
duce when they breathe, Day.
said. Some traps use additional

chemicals to mimic other scents.
When mosquitoes reach the trap
they are captured by a vacuum
or adhesive.
Day, who has used C02 traps
as a research tool for 10 years
at the Florida Medical Entomol-
ogy Laboratory in Vero Beach,
said despite the traps' efforts to
fool mosquitoes with C02 and
other attractants, the insects pre-
fer people and animals. He is
concluding a study that showed
C02 traps were significantly
outperformed by traps that used
live hosts as bait.
Because C02 traps have only
been available to consumers
since the late 1990s, manufac-
turers are still refining the tech-
nology, said Joe Conlon, a staff
entomologist and spokesman.
with the American Mosquito
Control Association, a nonprofit
organization in New Jersey.
"The attractants don't seem
to be working as well as theo-
retically possible, and we need
a whole lot more research into
the physiology of attractiveness
of humans to mosquitoes," Con-
lon said.
Species-specific attractants
could help consumers solve pest
problems more reliably, said
Raymond lannetta, chairman
and chief executive officer of
American Biophysics Corpora-
tion, the first company to pro-
duce a C02 mosquito trap for
the consumer market, the Mos-
quito Magnet trap. The Rhode
Island company is also the first
to develop attractants based on
human skin scents, and recent-
ly introduced an attractant de-
signed for the Asian tiger mos-
quito, he said.
lannetta said consumers and
scientists may view C02 traps
with skepticism because other
mosquito control devices such.
as electric "bug zappers" are
not based on valid science. He
asserts that his company's prod-
ucts are effective, and are based
on 14 years of rigorous scientific
research and testing.
"A significant hurdle was get-
ting over the industry's gadget
or gimmick syndrome," he said.

"We're constantly working with
the scientific community and
the public to change that percep-
The company maintains an
extensive Web site to educate
consumers about the traps, how
they work and how consum-
ers can best use them, lannetta
Experts agree that operator
error can impair a C02 trap's
performance, said Dan Kline, a
research entomologist with the
U.S. Department of Agricul-
ture's Center for Medical, Ag-
ricultural and Veterinary Ento-
mology in Gainesville.
"It's important that people
read. and follow the owner's
.manual," said Kline,. who regu-
larly tests CO2 traps for manu-
facturers and is conducting a
stud\ to determine if multiple
C02 traps can protect a neigh-

Yard Sale, Saturday, June 4 at
Chipola Manor Apt in Blountstown
across from the hospital, starting
at 7 a.m.; includes dishes, clothes,
wood crafts and miscellaneous
items. Phone 762-2113. 6-1

Yard Sale, Saturday, June 4, on
Hwy. 71 N across from Big Bend
on Jane St. from 7 a.m. -11 a.m.;
something for everyone. Phone
674-2842. 6-1

Yard Sale, Saturday, June 4, 7
a.m. to 1 p.m. on John F. Bailey
Rd., Hwy. 20 west, past T&N, first
paved road on right, about one mile,
mobile home on left; includes an-
tique items, clothes, miscellaneous
.items. Phone 674-3558. 6-1

Moving Sale, Friday and Satur-
day, June 3 and 4 at 21488 NW
Jannie Rd; Hwy. 20 west to Hwy.
- 287(Whitewater Grade Rd.) to
Martin Sewell Rd. to Jannie Rd.-
(follow the signs), from 7 a.m. to 2
p.m.; includes large and small items.
Phone 762-8900. e-1

borhood. "Placement is a big is-
sue you need to keep the trap
out of the immediate area where
people gather, and try to put
it between the people and. the
source of the mosquitoes."
Another common problem is
that consumers sometimes use
the traps only during outdoor
activities, rather than running
them continuously during warm
weather, as manufacturers rec-
ommend, he said. 'Round the
clock operation of one trap can
cost $20 to $25 per month.
No one should rely exclusive-
ly on a C02 trap for mosquito
control, said Roxanne Rutledge,
an entomologist at the UF labo-
ratory in Vero Beach. Consum-
ers should also follow tradi-
tional precautions such as using
repellent, eliminating sources
of standing after r and patching
holes in screens.

Yard Sale, Friday and Saturday,
June 3 and 4,71 south to 275 south
and go the Black bottom Rd. second
road to the left, last house on right
14885 NW Circle Lane; quarter sale
everything you can wear, something
for everyone, name brand items,
no early birds please. Phone 762-
3477. 6-1
Yard Sale, Saturday, June 4 at
5289 Vermont Rd from 8 a.m. until
noon; includes clothes, toys, books,
miscellaneous, cancel if rain. Phone
762-8917. 6-1
Inside sale, Saturday, June 4 from
7 a.m. until 1 p.m. at St. Francis
Church at 16498 SW Gaskin St. in
Blountstown; inside sale and baked
goods at the old Chapel. 5-25, 6-1
Yard Sale, Saturday, June 4 on Hwy.
12 south in Bristol, second house
on left past school administration
office; itemsinclude aset of antique
dishes, $35 and men's jeans size 32
and 34. Phone 643-5957. e-i

"Try to keep a balance," she
said. "Do things around your
home to reduce the number of
mosquitoes that breed or get
inside, but understand there are
factors beyond your control."
Ultimately, a consumer's tol-
erance for mosquito bites may
be the only way to measure suc-
cess with a C02 trap, Rutledge
"It comes down to a matter of
perception," she said. "You can
have one of these in your yard,
and if you feel like you're not
being bitten by mosquitoes any-
more and you're happy with it,
then for you it works." -
For more information about
C02 mosquito traps, see Rut-
ledge's fact sheet "Mosquito
Control De\ices and Services
for Florida Homeowners" at

Moving Sale, Saturday, June 4
on Summers Rd. across from the
Calhoun-Liberty Journal, begins at 9
a.m.(ET); items include treadmill, uni-
versal weight machine, camping gear,
wicker furniture, tools, books, movies,
girl's clothes sizes 10-12, boy's and
men's sizes large and more. 6-1

FWanted to bu
Real Estate

10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate



850-544-5441 or


Need a Mortgage?

S100% Financing
Construction perm
Bill Consolidation
Lot Loans
"reat Ratcs

Atlantic Trust


Apply by phone
or the internet

www.aulantictiriistmortgage.com..- ,

a A ar-Bu Hav

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CmSeUsWeaHaave A Hue Slecio
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(80 8261



Calhoun Co. crews complete
Twenty-five firefighters from Calhoun County re- .-
cently completed a 160-hour Firefighter One Class.
The class met every Monday and Tuesday evening
from January to May, studying firefighting tactics,
hazardous materials, response and EMS First Re-
sponder..The clasp culminated Saturday, May 14th
with a. live burn of a structure. Each firefighter that
participated will now be eligible to sit for the State l gi
Firefighter One Certification Exam on June 10th. I7
The class was sponsored by Blountstown Fire De -
partment and firefighters from Kinard, Mossy Pond,
Magnolia, Itettle Ridge and Westside Volunteer
Fire Departments attended. The firefighters who
attended this course should be commended; they
each dedicated 160-plus clock hours to fight fire for
free!- Emergystat EMS dedicated two ambulanc-
es, fully staffed, to be on standby and monitor the
health and safety of our firefighters..during the live
burn. '

160-hour Firefighter One Class
.. .... : a .... ...... ... *- : ., ... .. ...."* a^ ,-t^^ ^.^ .

House :wiring
driver's license
Call (850)562-1817
DFWP/ER-0001977 1 T 15

--Diesel Mechanic
with tools, transportation,
and CDL license.

I TmIihmmamm. F1 J

Call (850) 627-4224

I Personnel

Interim Healthcare
has an immediate
opening for a
CNA/CHM in the
Altha and
Blountstown area.

Please call 482-2770
between the hours of,
8-a.m. 5 p.m.
to schedule an interview.
Remember to submit your
.JOB MARKET advertise-
ments by phone 643-3333,
fax 643-3334, or email at
thejournal@gtcom. net

Resources l

Personnel Resources
Bulk Order Fillers '
;1st, 2nd, and 3rd Shifts
Must be able to continuously lift up to 75 Ibs ,
Thursday June 2nd, 9AM
For more info call Patti @ (888) 946-9675

Plant Maintenance Department

Day shift Industrial Electrical Technician, must be very strong
in electrical trouble shooting of complex control systems
such as PC and PLC based control systems, network sup-
port, digital and analog feed back control systems, climate
control systems including humidity, temperature, C02 level,
02 level and air flow, relay, logic, three phase industrial mo-
tor controls and general industrial electrical installation and
repairs. Hydraulic and pneumatic experience; a plus."" '
Call Don Curlee at 850-875-1600, ext. 207..
'.. .' .EO E .. ..... -

(Class A CDL)
Company in Perry, FL
Flat bed and box van.
Good pay and benefits.

Call: -
Office # (850) 584-8422 -
\or Fax # (850) 584-6202

Dispatcher Needed
Please send resume to:
Roberts Sand Co., Inc.,
1712 Silver Lake Rd.,
Tallahassee, FL 32310 or
or call
TIhM- F1 (850)

One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St. Sute 2,
Blountstown Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are
available: Service Technician,
Sod Laborer, Floor Technician,
Teller, Accountant Assistant;
.Heavy Equipment Mechanic,
Medical Technologist, Lumber
Yard/Warehouse Manager,
Nursery Worker. EEO
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

t- - - - - .. ..1.. 1.- I IIb -.- .I. . I . . . . .. . . . .. %. I lf .l l l Il > b % a v % b % % I I I %'I

The School Board of Liberty County is accepting applications for the following positions for
the 2005-2006 school year. Applications are available at the Office of the Superintendent
of schools located at 12926 NW CR 12, Bristol, FL. Office hours are from 8 a.m. 4:30 p.m.
Monday through Friday.

Location: Hosford School

Bachelor's degree from an accredited educational institution.
Certified in appropriate area or willing to work toward certification.

Must provide written references upon request from the Superintendent.

COMPENSATION: Salary Range: $27,595 $47,006 -

Location: Hosford School

High School Diploma or equivalent.
Experience in custodial work or equivalent is preferred.
Must provide written references upon request from the Superintendent.

COMPENSATION: Salary Range: $18,210-$19,254

A complete application listing three (3) professional references and resume is required.
Please submit application and resume to the Office of the Superintendent of Schools located in
the Liberty Education and Administration Center at 12926 NW CR 12 Bristol, FL. Reasonable
accommodations for completing forms and interviews are available for people with
disabilities when requested in advance. For a request for reasonable accommodations,
please contact the Office of the Superintendent.
J r Applications will be received from:
May 20 June 3, 2005

Employment will be contingent upon fingerprints being cleared by FDLE

Only Current Applications will be considered
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race, religion, sex, age, National origin, handicap or.
marital status.
l i ,4t L 1 53.-

[The ClhounL'ibety Journla~ Job-Marke



June 1st brings relief, protection to Florida Consumers

General Charlie Crist today ad-
vised Floridians that June 1 is a
day of opportunity for consum-
ers, with the arrival of a tax-free
"holiday" for many common
hurricane supplies. In addition,
Crist said, two bills awaiting the
Governor's signature would pro-
vide further benefits to Florid-
ians during the hurricane season
that begins Wednesday.
From the start of June 1
through the end of June 12, Flor-
ida consumers will be able to
purchase certain hurricane pre-
paredness items without local
or state sales tax. Items exempt
from taxation during the period
*Portable electrical generators
costing less than $750
*Radios, two-way radios,
weather-band radios, tarps, flexi-
ble waterproofsheeting, ground-
anchor systems, and tie-down
kits costing less than $50
*AA, C, D, 6-volt, and 9-volt
batteries costing less than $30
(automobile, boat and AAA bat-
teries are still taxable)
*Coolers or ice chests costing
less than $30 (electrical coolers
are still taxable)
*Gas or diesel fuel containers
costing less than $25
*Portable self-powered lights,
battery-operated flashlights, bat-
tery or gas-powered lanterns, or


Text: Luke 14:25-26
A hog and a chicken were walking
past a church when they noticed the
sign with the sermon title, "How Can
We Help the Poor?"
The chicken thought about it and
suggested, "We can give them a ham
and egg breakfast."
The hog replied, "That's only a
contribution for you. But for me, it '
would be total commitment."
Isn't that the way many of us feel
about our Christianity? We are willing
to contribute as long as it doesn't cost
too much. We give as long as we re-'
main comfortable, but don't ask us to
give beyond that.
Christ teaches us that discipleship
comes with costs. The first of these is
our relationships. Jesus said, "If any-
one comes to Me and does not hate
his father and mother, his wife and
children, his brothers and sisters yes
even his own life he cannot be My
disciple (NIV)."
Does Christ expect us to hate those
close to us? That is against the fifth
commandment, "Honor your father
and mother (NIV)." Jesus is certainly
not contradicting scripture or teaching
disobedience to the commandments.
Jesus is using a hyperbole, a figure
of speech that Webster says "represents
things much greater or less.. .than they
really are." In other words, Jesus says
this in this way for shock value.
We cannot put the wishes of our
own parents ahead of Christ. The hus-
band won't go to church? The child
has a game on Sunday? Follow Christ.
Stand for truth. Obey Christ even if it
hurts. Christ left His Father in Heaven
to cbme to earth and die for you. We
are not greater than our Master. Put
Christ ahead of your family.
Ryan McDougaldis a licensed, ordained
Free VWill,aptist, Minister.hosting.Bible.
Sstudy in the Koinm. 'For mote'ifOdriatiol,. '
call 674-6351. '

candles costing less than $20
"Last year's hurricane season
caught everyone off guard, but
Floridians came through with
shining colors," said Crist. "The
hurricane preparedness tax holi-
day will make it easier for Flori-
da residents to begin preparing at
the very beginning of this year's
season instead of waiting until
the last minute."

Dear Gadsden. Liberty & Calhoun
too ears ago I obtained oay Florida
Dealers License due to the frustration of
sboppiMn for a used car. The following tbree
things made car shopping a bit headache
for me:
-Htains for the best price
Havif to come up wit $2000 to $3000
for a down paynent, taxes. title and tas

Dmi ing the hurricane tax holi-
day, sales of clothing, footwear,
books and certain accessories
will remain taxable.
In addition to the tax holiday,
two bills approved by the Leg-
islature and currently awaiting
the Governor's signature will
help protect Floridians during
declared states of emergency.
An anti-price gouging measure,

Senate Bill 572, would impose
criminal penalties against any-
one who engages in price goug-
ing during a declared state of
emergency. An anti-looting bill,
House Bill 207, which was orig-
inally proposed by the Attorney
General, would protect hom-
eowners and businesses in areas
ravaged by hurricanes and other
disasters. Crist said both bills.

*Paying someone a $6000 $6000 profit
on a $10.000 automobilee.
Here's what we've done at Direct fiutotno-
-fve Wbolesafe:
w All vehicles are price at the "Loan
Valoe", which is the Price credit unions and
banks _wil-oan you on this vehicle.
S*We require NO DOWN MVMENT on any
of oar vehicles, We can even belp with your
taxes and tag most of the time.


will serve as strong consumer
protection measures once they
are signed into law by Governor
Jeb Bush.
Consumers are reminded to
call the Attorney General's Fraud
Hotline if they believe they are
victims of price gouging. The
number is 1-866-9-NO-SCAM

.* At LOAN VALUE, we make a small protit
and you set a areat deal!
The best Part is we have famit on the lot.
.tf ou don't seethe car of your dreans.in
-fiis ad. call us. We'll Iet oma pre-approed.
tell you what it will cost and bay ft for you.
We appreciate you're supporting aus. Come
by or call.



We sell all of our cars at
loan value so you don't
need a down payment!

Interest Rates

as low as 4.25%
x::"' .j .

0 Down '00 Lexus GS300 0 Down 04 Ford Expedition 0 Down '01 Lexus RX300 0 Down 02 Mazda 63000
'38/mo Sunrc., L'Eatrar' s5gg S99 e-o -e F C'...S.-,, '439imo LiUe New] '249mno V6 dual Sport Low MIes,

0 Down '01 Chevy Siverado 0 Down '99 Cadillac Escalade
439inme Crew Cab '369/mo 1s _-iCadslacr

0 Down '04 Ford Taurus SES
5249/mo Like N"!

0 Down '01 Honda Accord EX
*327?/m 4 door V6 Low Mles'

0 Down '01 Honda Odyssey
*307/mo Alr Hon'a MinIvand

0 Down '01 Jeep Wrangler
'288m,. ''8' Fun. Fun. Fun'
v.4 : y-3-r ^:id-

0 Down '01 Lincoln LS
3651rmo v8. Personal LuxuKLy
a. -mm

0 Down '02 Silverado 1500
5288/5 Extended Can'

0 Down '04 Volvo S40 Turbo 0 Down '01 Chryser PT Cruiser
53652mo a 5.00 miles. LiKe Newl 192no Touring Package

T 0 Down 4 Chevy Monbe Carto LS
'2681mo spoiTyl


0 Down '02 Honda Accord
'307/mo 21.000 mn

0 Down '00 Mustang GT Convertible
S2881ma One of a kind'

0 Down '99 Infiniti oX4
'269tno Sunrool, Leather'

0 Down '01 Chevy S-10
$21Omo Eitended Cabi

Direct Automotive Wholesale
403 W. JeffersoW eHwy 90) 3 'afs West of SAre in Quincy, Next to Dollar CGneral Open Mon-Tnurs G a.m -8 p.m.; Friday 9-7: Sat. 9 -d p m Closed Sundays

Quincy 850-627-8448 Quincy
'All Payments illustreatd with Zero Down. 6% Interest, 0O months, With Approved Credit