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


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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00032
 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: August 10, 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: UF00027796:00032
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

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

The Call


For shooting death of grandmother

wounding another and stealing car

Marshall gets 3 life

sentences, no parole

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
T hree life sentences were
handed down last week af-
ter accused killer Edkah Marshall
pleaded no contest to first-degree
murder, first-degree assault and rob-
bery with a deadly w weapon.
The 19- ear-old has had little to. .
say about the events of March 1 that
left his grandmother. Ruby Sansomn.
dead and her roommate wounded,
but he's got plenty of time to think
about it after Circuit Court Judge-
Hentz McClellan sentenced himn
to three concurrent life sentences
v without parole and 25 years for an
earlier parole iolatioi.
His sur\i\ing \ictim. Gerald
Wells. 61. wanted him to speak
during the Aug. 3 hearing in Blount-
stow n and asked Marshall for both
an explanation and an apology. He
got neither.
Shortly after his arrest, Marshall told in\ estigators that
he loved his grandmother and would ne\ er do anything
to hurther. said Calhoun County Sheriff's Deparmlent
Investigator Ken Futch. About the onl\ other thing he
said was that he wanted a lawyer, according to Futch..
"He's been pretty closed-mouthed about the whole
thing." said Marshall's public defender, Walter Smith.

Pregnant driver
trapped when
car roof wraps
around her
on impact
..........PAGE 3

responds to
2 wrecks with
.........PAGE 15

Ediah "he never ga\ e any statements when he
i\arsnall \\as arrested."
When fail\ members asked him
\ h. he did it. Smith said. "He didn't
ha'e any explanation...and he may not
ha~te one."
Snuth said Marshall's family history
is marked b% violencee and tragedy.
Marshall's mother. Frances Marshall.
\ wa killed b) a shotgun blast sears
.. ago "under suspicious circumstances,"
he said. Nlarshall' uncle who \was
Ruby Sansom's son is sen ing a life
sentence in prison for a shotgun slay-
Sing during the 1990s in Apalachicola.
SMarshall's father. Eddie Marshall Sr..
also has a criminal history. he said.
Just i\\to weeks s before the shooting.
l Marshall \\as dodging deputies \\ho
came to his grandmother's home to
ser e a \\arrant after he missed a meet-
ing with his probation officer. He \\as
on three years probation after pleading
no contest to carrying a concealed weapon and driving
\ ith a suspended license last year.
M" marshall had been living with his 71-year-old
grandmother before taking her life with a shot-
gun blast and woundingg her friend. Gerald Wells. 61.
SSee MARSHALL continued on page 18

Three-year-old Kade Williams
of Bristol, above, struggles
to lift one of the big flatheads
caught at last weekend's
Hosford-Telogia Volunteer Fire
Department fishing tournament.
Henry Hamlin of Sumatra, below,
took firstplace in
the tournament
with a 27.65-lb.
flathead. For the
rest of the
please see
page 18.


I, I Io o muiyCaedn.4 Hrtdy. I S tare- M *sifda.s.1- 2 Jo ..26I2L


Boy, 13, arrested
after driving
stolen car
into ditch
..........PAGE 2

Man flees after
nearly running
head-on into
van......PAGE 2

Blaze destroys
home..PAGE 14

Liberty Comm.
miinutes...l2, 13

A teenage driver was ejected and pinned under a pickup after he lost control of
the vehicle around midnight Saturday, five and a half miles north of Sumatra. In
the photo above, the boy's arm can been sticking out between the ground and
bottom of the rear widow. Remarkably, he was not seriously injured. For the
full story see page 3. BETH EUBANKS PHOTO


Boy, 13, charged

after joyride in stolen

car ends in ditcl K
A 13-year-old car thief on ajoyrijte picked up
two friends before driving the vehicle pt6 a'ditch
last week in Calhoun County.
A visitor had parked a 1993 Toyota Tercel at
Sutton Creek Apartments on NW Mayo Street
Aug. 2 and was away from.the vehiclee when a
witness saw the young boy slip into the driver's
seat and take off around 3:30 p.m., according to
Blountstown Police Chief Glenn Kimbrel.
The person using the car, which was registered
toImogeneWaterson. waited for about a half hour
in hopes that the boy would come back before
reporting the theft. Someone from the apartments
went looking for the car and spotted the vehicle
turning down a drt road..
The boy picked up two friends about three miles
south on Hwy. 71, Kimbrel said. He then drove
down Kenny's Mill Road, a graded road bet\ een
Hwy. 69 South and Hwy. 71. "The condition of the
road was extremely wet," Kimbrel said. "He lost
control on a cure and ended up in a ditch." His
tw o passengers one 15. the other. 17- bailed
out and ran into the \w oods. The dri\ er stayed \ ith-
the car. The vehiclee was not damaged.
Tracking dogs were used to trail the passengers,
who \ ere found about a half mile from the scene;
"After inter\ iew ing the driver. \ie determined
they weren't involved with the theft and they w\ ere
released to their parents," the police chief said.
The boy who took the car already has a criminal
history and was charged with auto theft.

Two arrested after

routine trafficstop
.A poorly-displayed temporary tag and a loud
radio caught the attention of deputies from the
Calhoun County Sheriff's Department last week
and led to the arrest of two men. one of whom
was wanted on an outstanding warrant from Leon
Deputies Mark Mallory and Eddie Dalton no-
ticed a GMC Jimmy traveling on State Road 71
around 8 p.m. Aug. 1. Because there was no visible
tag onthe vehicle. the officers conducted a routine
traffic stop about two miles south of Blountstown,
according to a report from the sheriff's depart-
As they approached the vehicle, the officers saw
a temporary tag improperly displayed in the back
window without a light and then spotted one of the
passengers open the door and toss something out.
After twice requesting that Willie A. Baker turn
the radio down, the deputies spoke with him and his
two passengers. During a search, a small amount
of cocaine was found in a piece of rolled-up paper
towel in Baker's pocket. .
When deputies looked through a green canvas
bag in the backseat where passenger Jerry Michael
Lewis, 49, was sitting, they reported finding a
matchbox with a piece of crack cocaine and two
small pieces of a Brillo pad, an item used to secure
crack inside a pipe. They also found a pipe and a
stem, commonly used to clean pipes.
After running a computer check, they found that
Lewis was wanted in Leon County. :
Lewis was charged with possession of cocaine
and possession of drug paraphernalia. Baker was
charged with possession of cocaine. A third man
traveling with them was not charged.

Aug. 1: Willie A. Baker, possession of cocaine: Jerry
M. Lewis, possession of cocaine, possession of drug
:.Aug. 2: Nicholas Erlandson, no driver's license; David
White, grand theft; Laurie A. Jones, driving while license
suspended or revoked; Camilla Merville, FTP, fine (Bay
Aug. 3: Joel King, VOP; Lilly Mae Middlebrook, FTA;
Shannon Chason, writ of attachment.
Aug. 4: Ashley D. Guilford, petty theft; Randal Pitts,
sentenced from court; Deborah Banks, DUI; Carolyn G.
.Jones, FTA (12 counts).
SAug. 5: Timothy M. Snipes, possession of less than
20 grams of cannabis, possession of drug paraphernalia;
Marcella Chafin, VOP (county): Joseph Rimes. fleeing and
eluding a law enforcement officer, reckless driving, driving
while license suspended or revoked; Michael Rayburn.
driving while license suspended or revoked.
Aug. 6: Patricia Coryell, DUI; Joshua Powell, driving
while license suspended or revoked.
Aug. 7: Ronnie Taylor, warrant (Bay Co.).

Aug. 2:Ulises Hernandez, DUIl Camilla Wright Mervilla,
holding for CCSO; Laurie Ann Jones, holding for CCSO;
Shondedra Reanna Edwards, reckless driving, fleeing and
attempt to elude.
Aug. 3: Mark Dewayne Arnold, domestic battery; Victor
Ojeda, assault; Jason Rudd, aggravated assault: Shelia
Herndon, FTA, driving while license suspended or revoked;
Donna Jacobs, FTA, driving while license suspended or
revoked; Shelina Owens, driving while license suspended
or revoked
Aug. 4: Lillie Mae Middlebrooks, holding for CCSO; De-
nise M. Davis, 13 counts, passing worthless bank checks;. .
Deborah Banks, DUI (Calhoun Co.); Carolyn Jones, FTA.
passing worthless bank checks (Calhoun Co.).
Aug. 5: Christopher Tully, driving while license sus-
pended or revoked; Donald Bennett, serving 30 days;
Alejoudro Ortigoza, serving 5 days.
Aug. 6: Patricia Coryell, holding for CCSO; Pedro Guti-
errez, DUI, no driver's license.
Aug. 7: James Daniel Mills, possession of alcohol by
person under the age of 21, possession of less than 20
grams of cannabis; Kennie Dee Alford, DUI, possession
of alcohol by person under the age of 21, possession of
less than 20 grams of cannabis, possession of controlled
substance, purchase of controlled substance, refusal to
take breath test.
Ltilanga ictlulcnamp tioiDtJet c Chir7ar naid entitrosic'arto, -.r eiltngagJ ncy Tricnnajm' aCctfier eSC" ri
Inos charged Ie' rCmrn.j our re3arsr 3 t 3131 3~ r p sr3ume ,rinArren url.' .osI-r, gulr3

Blountstown Police Dept.
Aug. 1 through Aug. 7, 2005
Citations issued:
Accidents...............04 Traffic Citations..................08
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)......58
Business alarms....02 Residential alarms...........00
Com plaints......................... ..................... .......... 162

Hitchhiker's arm broken when hit by car
roadside mishap between a hitchhiker and the passenger's side
mirror of a passing car sent a woman to the emergency room with a
possible broken arm last week, according to a report from the Calhoun
County Sheriff's Department.
Candy Goodman was along County Road 274. just west of Porter
Grade Road on Aug. 3 when she was hit by a passing car driven by
: Natasha McClain.
McClain, who was westbound, reported seeing an arm sticking
out into the road from the north side. She told deputies it appeared

ABOVE: The truck was found deep in the
woods near a creekbed. BELOW: Joseph Harlin

Man flees when trooper

turns around on road

after near collision
.A Hardy County
man driving a bor-
rowed truck led officers
on a hunt Friday after
he fled from a state
trooper who turned
around after passing
him on a highway west
S ofClarks\ille.
Joseph Harlin
f Rimes, 27, was trav-
S| eling on State Road
'i 20 through Calhoun
Ki ;1; a County when Florida
Highway Patrol trooper,
Rusty Sisk passed him. Sisk saw Rimes almost hit
a van head-on when he pulled out to pass four cars
in a curve. The trooper turned around to stop Rimes
but lost sight of his truck.
Just east of County Road 287. Rimes made a quick
turn onto a private road that led behind the home of
DavidA. Smith. When the road stopped, he kept go-
ing. plowing into the %woods with the -white pickup
to get out of sight of the main road.
When the trooper stopped at the home to ask
Smith's wife if a vehicle had come through. she said
no. After he left. she became \ worried and called her
husband. When he later came home, he \went to the
back of the property to investigate. About a quarter
mile into the woods, he found the truck stuck in the
mud not far from a creekbed and contacted authori-
Meanwhile, the driver had walked away and re-
turned to the highway where Major Roman Wood
found him.
Deputies were curious about \what prompted him
to run, particularly after hearing that the truck's
owner said he had loaned the vehicle to Rimes so he
could travel to Panama City to appear in court on a
charge of driving with a suspended license.
"That's pretty weak charge:for him to be running
like that," commented Lt. Adam Terry. "We had no
idea w hat he was running for." Terry added they sus-
pected that the truck might have been stolen. When
they got to the scene, deputies found that the vehicle's
steering column was broken and later learnedit was
that \ ay when the current owner purchased it.
Rimes was charged with fleeing and eluding a
law enforcement officer. reckless driving and driving
while license suspended or revoked.

the injured woman was trying
to thumb a ride when she was O 'N eal's
hit by the exterior mirror on the a .e,4 I I r
passenger's side of the vehicle IA1fS / Nff
ibut saw her arm,:too late to avoid
striking her. Tractor work Fencing Bush hogging
SGoodman, who is from the Discing Leveling Land clearing
Mossy Pond area of Calhoun. Rootraking Road Building Fish Ponds
County, was taken to the emer- Field Fence or Barbed Wire
agency room at Jackson Hospital, Clay O'Neal (850) 762-9402
where she was treated for injuries 4433 NW County Road 274 7 -
toher arm. Alth.a, Fl 32421, -5
t^ ^.^,, .TIN .$.:


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ped when truck lands

'ing Saturday accident

'Driver trapl

on arm dur
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A 17-year-old from Eastpoint
was ejected andpinned under a
pickup after he lost control of
the vehicle around midnight Sat-
urday, five and a half miles north
of Sumatra.
Curtis Dewayne Whiddon
was traveling north on Forest
Road 123, about a half mile from
County Road 379, when he failed
Sto negotiate a sharp curve to the
left. He oversteered, causing
the rear of the pickup to rotate
counterclockwise before the
1990 Chevrolet rolled onto the
driver's side.
His three passengers Da-
kota Aaron Wilson, 18, Joshua
James Sellers, 16 and Ashley
Ronald Raffield, 19, all from the
Sumatra community climbed
out of the truck and escaped with
minor injuries, according to FHP
Trooper Brunzell Lawrence.
Two of the passengers walked
out to the road to flag down a pass-.
ing car while the third boy stayed
with Whiddon at the scene.
No one was wearing seatbelts.
Because the driver's door latch
was broken, a bungee cord had
been used to hold it shut, the
trooper said.
Whiddon landed in a small
indention in the ground which
gave him some protection when
the truck rolled over him, accord-
ing to Laa\ rence. The truck came
to rest on its side over his out-
stretched arm and trapped him.
"It was fortunate he was in a swell
in the ground. The k a3 the truck
was laying with him underneath,
it could have been a lot worse,"
Lawrence said.
A bent door frame helped sup-
port the truck and kept it from
-crushing the teen, according
to Liberty County Emergency

Services Director Ben Guthrie.
Volunteers gathered around the
truck to keep it stable while
waiting for the Jaws of Life to,
arrive. In the mean time a winch
from a wrecker was attached to
the truck.
.The Jaws of Life, which are
usually transported in the Liberty
County ambulance, had been left
behind at the ambulance bay for
the second time that night. Earli-.
er when responding to a call near
Telogia, the crew realized too late
that the Jaws had been left. The
Blountstown Fire Department
had been called to the first wreck;
Calhoun County's Nettle Ridge
Fire Department was called to

the scene of the second accident.
They brought their rescue truck
outfitted with extraction tools and
other rescue equipment.
All four occupants of the truck
were taken to the emergency
room at Tallahassee Memorial
Hospital by ambulance, suffer-
ing from lacerations and broken
bones, the trooper said.
The cause of the wreck is still
under investigation. Lawrence
said it appeared the truck was
traveling too fast for the road
conditions and said a cooler con-
taining several bottles of beer was.
tossed out when the truck turned
over. Charges. are pending.

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Impr,..,ve the cd.mfo.rr i:of .our humcr' en\ tronmrnnr ~hil me-.~ in
energy and money. Call FPU today at 526-6800 to schedule :.oi.ir
FREE Energy Survey and receive a FREE Weatherization Kit.


Pregnant driver pinned in car

after collision with pine tree
by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor miles south of Telogia near Forest Road 103.
A pregnant woman whose car hydroplaned, "It was apparently raining. The car started slid-
turned onto its side and slammed into a pine tree ing sideways, went off the east shoulder and slid
escaped with minor injuries Saturday in Liberty onto Forest Road 103," said Revell.
County. The car crossed an indention in the road which
"This is one lucky young lady," FHP Trooper caused it to overturn onto the driver's side before
Dennis Revell said of Susana Valencia, 21, of the roof hit a tree. The passenger was ejected but
Apalachicola after the 5:39 p.m. collision. not seriously injured. After impact, the car rolled
When her 1998 Ford Mustang hit the tree, "It back rightside up.
knocked the roof on top of her, outlined her body 'If that tree had been six inches toward the rear,
from head to abdomen and pinned her in," Revell she'd have been killed," Revell said.
said. "The roof totally crushed in on her." e said Ley y S py
He said Liberty County Sheriff's Deputy Wes
She was trapped for about an hour after rescue Harsey jumped through a broken windowintothe
workers realized the Jaws of Life equipment was
not n the Liberty Conty ambulance. Emergency backseat to stabilize the driver's neck and head,
not on the Liberty County ambulance. Emergency
workers sent for a crew from the.Blountstown Fire concerned that she was more seriously injured.
Department who brought their rescue truck, which Deputy Jamie Shiver worked with a pry bar in
has an expanded set of the Jaws and other extrac- an unsuccessful attempt to open the door as they
tion equipment. waited for the exuaction equipment to arrive.
After she was freed from the wreckage, Valen- "There %ere a lot of people there .and a lot, of
cia was rushed to Tallahassee Memorial Hospital help, they just had to anit for the Jaws," Revell
.where she was treated for minor injuries. Revell said. Once the equipment arrived. the door and the
said an ultrasound was conducted on the woman, roof was cut away and the driver was pulled out
who is in her fourth month of pregnancy, and "the .from under the steering wheel.
baby seemed o.k." The car was totaled. Valencia was charged with
Revell saidValencia and her passenger, Velazquez careless driving and violating her driver's license
Panfilo, 27, also of Apalachicola, were northbound restriction since she had only a learner's permit and
oni TlHihway 65 when the car hydroplaned about 1.6 her passenger was not a licensed driver.

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Blountstown Fire Chief Ben Hall works to free a driver
pinned under his truck late Saturday night in Liberty Co.

~ 7, "1

A04- ^-&-i


Music & Drama Troupe

plans holiday program,

The Nutcracker Suite

The Liberty Music & Drama Troup
is preparing for its holiday production
of the Nutcracker Suite which will be
presented on December 11. The Troupe
is seeking local children, and adults to
fill parts for Act I and Act II. Also need-
ed, will be anyone interested in scenery
design and construction, lighting and
sound, costuming, backstage assistance.
and make-up.
A sign-up meeting will be held on
Saturday, August 20 at 10.a.m. tESTI
at the Veterans Memorial Civic Center
on Highway 20 in Bristol. Rehearsal
schedules will be discussed at that time.
If you are interested and need more in -
formation you may contact Bonita Deck
at 643-9808.
The Troupe is sponsored in part
by the Liberty County Arts Council.
Florida Department of State, Division
of Cultural Affairs, The Florida Arts
Council and the National Endow ment
for the Arts.

Homeschool support

group meeting set
A Calhoun/Liberty homeschool sup-
port group is being formed. If you home-
school and want to be a part of the sup-
port group or if you are thinking about
homeschooling and want more informa-
tion we invite you to attend a meeting to
be held Thursday, Aug. 11 at 6:30 p.m. at
the Blountstown Church of the Nazarene
on Bums Ave. (across from the hospital i.
We hope to establish a group that \x ill
be a source of encouragement to one an-
other and a way for activities and field trips
to be planned as a group. If you cannot
attend the meeting, but would like more
information, you may contact Kay Pick-
ron 674-3019 or e-mail katinhat@gmail.

Peanut Field Day

set in Marianna
MARIANNA The Universitx of
Florida/Institute of Food and Agricu tural
Sciences (UF/IFAS) will host its annual
Peanut Field Day at the North Florida Re-
search and Education Center (NFREC1 iin
Marianna, located at 3925 Highway 71.
on Wednesday, August 24.
Registration begins at 8 a.m. (CT i. fol-
lowed by re-ceacrih tours at 8:30 a.m. .
free lunch will be served at noon. Peanut
7Fieild Day is free; pre-registration is rec-
ommended, but not required.
Vi'-jt NFREC-Marianna online ,it
http://nfrec.ifas.ufl.edu or call 482-990-4
for more infjrnmation.

call in the event's name and date
to be listed on our weekly commu-
nity calendar. There is no charge.
Callers are asked to give their own
name andphone numberin case we
need to verify a spelling or double-
check the date. We also encour-
age our readers to compile a list of
their family's and friends'birthdays,
printed clearly, and mail or fax them
to us at The Journal. .,-

AA meets 7 p.m., Calhoun County Old Ag Bldg. west door

Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
Board of Directors meet 12 noon in the conference room
Search & Rescue meets at Westside
Fire Dept. in Blounlstown, 6:30 p.m.
Hosford School open house, 7 p.m.
AA meets 7 p m.. easement of Calhoun County Courthouse

*,"'r~'l l ; :- "ir3z ~ l i

Covenant Hospice
hosts Faith in Action
volunteer training
MARIANNA Covenant Hospice
is seeking new \olunteer- interested in
making a difference in their conununiti. A
t, o-da\ Faith in Action Volunteer Training
\Wrkshop \ ill be held on Aug. 16 and 18
from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Ne\\ Life Family
Church. -1028 Lafayette St. in Marianna.
The workshop trains interested com-
munitl members to help meet the needs
of elderly, homebound. chronically\ and
terminally ill patients. Volunteers \ho
can offer companionship, help with er-
rands and household tasks, and pro\ ide
transportation to doctor appointments are
needed in Jackson. Holmes. Washington
and Calhoun counties.
"The Faith In Action program allow\ s us
to pro\ ide volunteer support to indi\ iduals
%\ ith long-term health care needs, \ ho are
not hospice patients." sa s Barbara Bentley.
\Volunteer Coordinator for Co\ enant Hos-
pice. "As little as a fex\ hours a month can
help someone maintain theirindependence
and quality of life."
The workshop p is free and supper \1 ill be
pro\ ided. Registration is required. Please
call Barbara Bentle\ at I S501 4S2-8520 or
toll tree at 1-888-817-2 I11. The contribu-
tions made by volunteers allo\ Covenant
Hospice. a non-proihit organization. to
continue to pro\ idea \erN special kind of
caring to parents w\ ith life-limnutng illnesses
and their lo\ ed ones.
Faith in Action is an interfaith \olun-
teer prograri funded by the Robert Wood
Johnson Foundation and sponsored local\
by Covenant Hospice. The Faith in Ac-
tion network is made up of nearly 1.000
programs nation\ ide w\\ith appro\imatel\
60.000 \ volunteers ser\ ing more than XO.(IOII0
indi[ iduals.

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


(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
RO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
TheJournal @ glcom.net
(850) 643-3333 or
Florida Press
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Caarioun-Luberty Journal is published eacn
Wednesday D' Irte Libteny Journal Inc Summers
Road PO. Box 536, Brisiol, FL 32321
Annual subscriplions'are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol. Fla
POSTMASTER- Send address forrtecions I1
There Cahoun-Libert/Journal,
P.O. Bo, 536, Bristol, FL 82321.

~garna -'---Ircr


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Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce

announces upcoming activities list

from the Calhoun County
Chamber of Commerce
Board Meeting: The regular
meeting of the Board of Directors
of the Calhoun County Chamber
of Commerce is Thursday, Aug.
11 at 12 p.m. (CT) at El Jalisco
#2, the Mexican restaurant across
from the Sheriff's office. All Di-
rectors and special guests were
asked to R.S.V.P to the chamber
by Monday, Aug. 10. If you are
able to attend and have not called,
please contact the Chamber via
telephone 674-4519 or e-mail
Blood Drive: Two Chamber
members are working together
to give a blood drive. Terri Wal-
dron, of The Bank, announces
that The Blountstown branch
of The Bank is holding a blood
drive on Friday, Aug. 12 from
9 a.m. 2 p.m. Donors may
call and schedule an appoint-
ment at The Bank at 674-5900.
If enough people schedule in
advance, the Southeastern Com-
munity Blood Center in Mari-
anna, will extend the hours of
operation of the Blood Mobile.
For questions about donating
blood, please contact: Roxy
Bailard, Area Blood Drive Co-
ordinator at 526-4403 or e-mail
Save lives...Schedule a blood
drive today...
Relay for Life: Another
Chamber member, the American
Cancer Society is beginning the,
10th Annual Relay for Life 2006.
The first event is Tuesday, Aug.
16 at 6:30 p.m. at the W.T. Neal

Civic Center in Blountstown.
Please attend to learn how you
can make a difference in the fight
against cancer. There are many
different ways to get involved.
The American Cancer Society
advises that Relay for Life in
2005 raised over 12.5 million
dollars for the fight against can-
cer to the state of Florida. Please
R.S.V.P. to 785-9205 by Aug. 12
to attend the Aug.16 event.
Membership Meeting: On
Thursday, Aug. 18 at 12 p.m.
during the.Chamber's Regu-
lar membership meeting, Tom
Powell, Program Manager ofAd-
vanced Training Systems (ATS),
and Logan Barbee, IFAS/County
Extension, will give a presenta-
tion about the ATS facility at the
IDA/Airport location and nearby
areas. Don't miss this great
presentation! Senior Citizens is
offering their wonderful catfish
lunch, please contact Debbie at
674-4163 to make reservations.
The menu is: Fried Catfish, hush
puppies, grits, coleslaw, baked
beans, banana pudding, iced tea,
coffee and water.
Free Webpage: Don't forget
to contact the Chamber for an ap-
pointment to get a free webpage
on Opportunity Flordia's web-
site. We will hold the workshop
at the Calhoun County Public
Library. We are working with
Rick's office to schedule the
workshop and will announce the
schedule in local newspapers and
by radio.
Follow-up meeting on Eco/
Heritage tourism workshop:

On Tuesday, Aug. 9 at 11 a.m.
(CT), a follow up meeting on the
upcoming eco/heritage tourism
workshop was held at Callahan's
Restaurant. Howard Pardue, Ac-
quisition Coordinator of Florida
National Scenic Trails, is work-
ing with Visit Florida personnel
to present these meetings and the
upcoming workshop. Stay tuned
for details!
Main Street: The Chamber
recently received a letter from
Joan JefferoI. Florida Main
Street Coordinator,' reactivat-
ing Main Street Blountstown as
a graduate Florida Main Street
program. This re-designation
entities the local program to free
publications, marketing through
the Florida Main Street office,
and scholarship opportunities
with the National Main Street
Main Street Blountstown
has agreed to devote Chamber
staff to act as a part-time man-
ager, have an active board, at-
tend training workshops and
the annual conference, submit
quarterly and annual reports,
and continue to follow the Four
Point Main Street Approach.
The local Main Street pro-
gram has remained active,
through the efforts of a few con-
scientious individuals, and re-
cently received new life through
combined efforts of those indi-
viduals, the Chamber, and local
citizens to increase membership
and improve the program and
Sits activities.

Sesame Street Live 'Out of This World!'

An average "sunny day" be-
comes extraordinary when Ter-
ry, Sesame Street's fix-it girl,
and her Muppet friends teach
their intergalactic visitors all
about Earth. Grover shares some
of his recent global adventures,
and children learn that Sesame
Street is internationally loved.
The live show includes popu-
lar segments such as "Elmo's
World" and "Journey to Ernie,"
as well as a letter and number
of the day. In the process, your
favorite Sesame Street Live
friends teach children how much
we have in common regardless
of the languages we speak, the
way we look, or even the way
we dance.
The event will be held at the
Marina Civic Center, 8 Harri-
son Avenue, Panama City, FL
32401 on the following dates:
*Friday, Sept. 30 at 7 p.m.
(*Opening night discount)
*Saturday, Oct. 1 at 10:30
a.m. and 2 p.m.
*Sunday, Oct. 2 at 2 p.m.
Tickets go on sale Monday,
August 15. Price of tickets are
as follows: $11.50, $16.50 and
$19.50. *Opening night, all

discounts may apply. For more
information, please call the Ma-
rina Civic Center Box Office at
To charge tickets by phone,

. ,.seats $10. Additional fees and please call Ticketmaster at 850-
- "" %'" "* f L-'- ' '=' '. T.' ': ,

434-7444. Tickets may also be
purchased online at www.tick-
Forinformation online, please
visit www.sesamestreetlive.
com.. ..



Copy righted Material

y Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers


____ 4 amea4= oG aooosu

It's time to rethink racial profiling

In the summer of 1787, 55
delegates from 12 states
gathered in Philadelphia and
wrote the United States Constitu-
tion. The Constitution went into
effect on June 21, 1788 after
being ratified by nine states. The
Constitution has been amended
26 times since its ratification, and
it is the fundamental law of the
United States of America.
For individuals, the first 10
amendments, known as the Bill
of Rights, are the most important
part of the Constitution because
these amendments define our
personal freedoms. Within the
Rule of Law, Americans can say
and do whatever they wish.
The problem is that it's not
1788 anymore. The year is 2005,
and America is faced with a se-
rious terrorist threat. But in the
face of this threat, we want to
cling to our cherished personal
freedoms. We want to continue
doing whatever we want to do,
be free as birds, but yet expect
someone to protect us from ter-
rorist attacks.
Unfortunately, we can't have
it both ways. We may have to
give up some of our personal
freedoms, at least temporarily,
while we collectively figure out
how to combat the terrorists
who seem determined to destroy
After the bombings in the
London subway system, New
York City officials instituted a
search of bags for people us-
ing the New York City subway
system. Makes sense to me; I
would hate to be in the bowels
of the New YoirkCity subway
system when a bomb planted by
a terrorist blew my sb.iwl : car
to bits.
Some Americans don't see
it as I do. Some New York-
ers balked at anyone searching
their bags. The American Civil
Liberties Union jumped into the
fray declaring that searching a


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

person's bags.violates his or her
rights. The city compromised
with a policy of "no search, then
no ride."
The ACLU is misguided in
their efforts to prohibit the search
of bags before a person is permit-
ted on public transportation. The
ACLU would probably have a
different opinion if one of them
were transformed into a grease
spot by a terrorist bomb.
In the many columns that I
ha'e w ritten.I've always sup-
ported individual rights. I still
do, but we collectively have to
protect ourselves.
I will not be insulted if some-
one checks my bags before I get
on a subway. The government
already checks bags for airline
travel. Why is getting on a sub-
way or bus any different.?
It's time to rethink racial pro-
filing. Who are the people
that are terrorizing the western
world? They are from the Middle
East. So, the authorities should
concentrate on people from
the Middle East when they are
searching.for terrorists.
That comment will irritate
a lot of Americans of Middle
Eastern descent, but so be it. I'd
say the same thing if the terrorists
were white supremacists, or the
Ku Klux Klan, or any other group
of nut cases.
Racial profiling is not a pretty
thiln Innocent people will be-
embarrassed or humiliated, but so
be it. T' \ not 1788 anymore. It is
2005, and we collectively face a
determined enemy,
If the Moslem community
feels put upon because they are

singled out as suspects, then
the leaders of the Moslem com-
munity should speak out in the
loudest of voices against the ter-
rorists who in the name of Islam
kill innocent people.,
There has been no major out-
cry from the Moslem leadership
about the horrible deeds of the
extremists, just whining about.
being subjected to racial profil-
TW hen Timothy McVey
blew up the federal
building in Okalahoma City,
caucasians didn't defend and

whine about the FBI rolling up
any and e\erhbod. that fit the
description of a white guy,driv-
ing a rental truck. We wanted his
head on a platter for committing
such a cowardly, horrible act. We
don't.defend KKK extremists
when they burn Afro-Ameri-
can churches or threaten black
people. We want their heads on
a stick.
The Moslems of the world
should feel the same about the
extremists in their ranks that are
creating havoc in the western
The government should profile
whoever is suspect. The govern-
ment should take a tough stand,
as has the British government. If
they are suspected of being a ter-
rorist, or a terrorist sympathizer,
then lock them up and/or deport
I don't care if they were born
here. I don't care if they are
American citizens. The London
bombers were also-homegrown.
They were British citizens, but
they were also young men with
crazy ideas.
It doesn't matter if you are
killed by a homegrown, mis-
guided idealist, or a hardcore
terrorist from a Middle Eastern
country.. You are still dead. Not
a good option.

President Bush said that even though Rafael Palmeiro
apparently lied to Congress about taking steroids, he's a friend
and he is standing by him. After hearing this Karl Rove started
wolfing down steroids. --JAY LENO

President Bush believes Rafael Palmeiro. He said he considers
Palmeiro a friend and tests or no tests, he believes him. Maybe
Rafael Palmeiro is the one who told him there were weapons
of mass destruction. -JIMMY KIMMEL

King Fahd has died and in respect, the Saudi family lowered
the flag and raised oil prices. -JAY LENO

President Bush is taking his summer vacation. This is his
fiftieth vacation in the last five years -- that's about the national
average isn't it? During his five-week vacation, he will continue
to receive national security briefings: He won't be reading them,
but he will receive them. DAVID LETTERiA

President Bush is vacationing in Crawford, Texas. He will be
vacationing for five weeks. That's a long time. I don't think he
has an exit strategy for his vacation either. --DAVID LETTERMAN

President Bush says schools should teach kids the theory of
intelligent design, which says that the creation of life is way
too complex to be understood by scienceand we should leave
those questions for God. Of course, President Bush also felt the
same way about Algebra JAY LENO

It's been a tough week for the Bush family. First, close friend
and Orioles baseball player Rafael Palmeiro tested positive for
steroids and, on Monday, Bush's friend King Faha'd of Saudi
Arabia tested negative for being alive. JON STEWART

President Bush is the fittest president in history. They said it's
because he spends a lot of time exercising. See a lot of our
previous presidents wasted that time reading. JAY LENO

It was reported that an anti-Hillary website was only able to
raise $12,000. When asked why, Bill Clinton said, "That's all I

"President Bush is on a" working vacation." And staff say it is
an important time because it's time for him to kick back. And I'm
thinking, when does this guy kick forward? DAVIDLETTERMAN

President Bush nominated John Bolton as the new ambassador
to the U.N. He did it while the Senate was in recess.' Democrats
say President Bush circumvented the system to get his way.
And President Bush says, That's ridiculous. I've never
circumvented anything,l'm not even Jewish." -JAY LENO

Bush tried to turn the spotlight on John Bolton's positive
characteristics. For example, did you know he was born of
human parents? -JON STEWART

President Bush got his energy bill passed. It includes his new
logging program -- no tree left behind. --JAY LENO

Copyrighted Material
% Syndicated Content
Available from Commercial News Providers
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Volunteer Morgan Swilley keeps a watchful eye on a young rider during the recent FamilyAffair event in

Many help make Family Affair a success

To the editor:
The Calhoun County Chil-
dren's Coalition would like to
publicly thank the agencies,
churches and individuals who
made this year's Family Affair a
success. Without your time and
resources, this event would not
be possible.
Speaking as a representative
of the coalition, I would like to
acknowledge the youth that as-
sisted us.
The Altha High School
Cheerleaders: Kristina Bailey,
Morgan Swilley,. Patricia Wil-
liamns. Tiffany Betts, Courtney
Beauchamp, Brittany Lytle, KK
Beauchamp, and Kayla Hires.
You tackled the job of manning
the pony rides, moon walk, and
slide without complaint. Thank

you also to Meagan Russ, the
The Girl Scouts: Amber Rais-
beck, Jennifer Yon, Macy Wood-
ard, Lauren Norris, and Brittney
Norris. Your example of ser-
vice to assist with the clean-up
was one that many adults could
learn from. Your troop leaders
worked hard also, Tanya-Rais-
beck, Melissa Yon, and Melissa
Norris, thank you!.
Thank you also to others who
volunteered making snocones:
Melissa Howland and Ethan

Fundraiser at Harrell

Memorial Library set
The Harrell Memorial Library is having a
fundraiser. For a $10 donation you will get a card
worth 12 free one topping pizzas from Pizza
Hut. All you have to do is buy one large pizza,
take your card with you to Pizza Hut and you
will get a free medium one topping.pizza.
You may get your card from the Harrell
Memorial Library in Bristol, from any of our
employees or.Friends of the Library Members.
For more information, call Martha Caison or
Myrna Carnley, Americorps* VISTAs at the
library at 643-2247.

To all my family, friends and co-workers,
I would like to take this time to thank each
and everyone of you for all of your calls,
thoughts and prayers during my accident and
stay at the hospital.
I am home now recovering from a broken
hip. I would also like to thank some special
friends for the rainp they took the time to build
at my, house.
All the generosity shown by everyone is and
was appreciated by my family and by myself.
With prayers and by the word of God. I will
not accept anything less than a complete reco'v-
ery. so please keep me in your. prayers.
With many thanks. Eddie McCalvinl; l..

Shuler, greeting people at the
door: Casey Haire, LaToya Mc-
Daniel, LaGena Camp and run-
ning for school supplies: John
A special thank you to the
W.T. Neal Civic Center and Big
Bend Regional Prevention Cen-
ter, without your generosity this
event would not have been pos-
Finally, a special thanks to
Pamela McDaniel and her su-
pervisor Annie Hollister with
Chipola Healthy Start and PAN-
DAPP for helping the coalition
pull it all together.,
We can't wait for next year!
Thank you Calhoun County!
Peggy Deason-Howland, Chair
Calhoun County
Children's Coalition

Sing at Abe Springs
Abe Springs Pentecostal Holi-
ness Church would like to invite
youto a night of worship in songs
with local talent on Saturday,
Aug. 13 at 6 p.m.(CT).-Come and
enjoy the fellowship. The church
is located at 12579 SE CR 275 in
Blounto\t n. For more informa-
tion please call 762-2146.

Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday, Aug. 11 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
and Sister Louie Beckwith.
Everyone is cordially invited
1t attend. For more information,
call 643-2622.

We welcome your church an-
nouncements 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
There is no charge for church
announcements, but we run each an-
nouncement only once. If you would

like to repeal the same announce-
ment. we can do so but must charge
for the space as though it were an.

.r,- '' ,


Text: 2 Cor. 18-11
Moses, stood on the shore of the
Red Sea with over a million terrified
people. In front of them Pharaoh's en-
tire army was racing toward them full
of bad intentions. Behind them there
was the Red Sea and no place to go. As
the cloud of dust rose higher and higher
and the thunder of horses' hooTves gre w'
louder and louder, the people cried out
to God.
They all thought they were going to
die thatday. But God made aA a. %here
there was no way God t.ld Ml:s-
"Why are you crying out to Me? Tell
the ,rjaeliites t move on. (NIV)." God
opened up the Scj and all uof Hi- people
crossed over on dry ground. But when
the Ijl IIsrieIIe reached the otbei ,h,'re.
God ci_,edj up the seJ and dri-... rjed the
enulre arm) ihat a as pursuing them
across the bottom of the sea.
If you are a Christian, at some point
in your life, God will allow something
to happen that will stretch your faith
to the limit. Henry Blackaby calls it a
crisis of belief. James Dobson says it is
when God doesn't make sense. It may
be a huge trial. It may be the death of
a loved one. It may be a tragic circum-
stance. Or it may be a task that is just
too big for you to handle alone. What-
ever it is. that God puts before you will
be bigger than you are.
At that point in your life, you will
have to make a pivotal decision. You
will have to decide to trust God and
follow Him even when it doesn't make
sense or to trust in yourself.
If you trust in yourself and turn
from God, you will miss out on experi-
encing God at His best. If you trust God
no matter what, He will mak. a way
where there is no way. You will be able
to endure far beyond your ability.
Ryan McDougald is a licensed, ordained
Free Will Baptist hwii:i hirinir Bi ,h
study in the home. For m,.i, 'lIorriuirl''i
call 674-6351.

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Information and enrollment on-hne at iww.iuckerlitdeealth.com
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If you've got a big garden and
limited freezer space, donate
your extra fruit to The Big
Bend Wildlife Sanctuary.

Sanctuary Director Betsy
Knight always has many mouths
to feed everything from
birds to bears.

Right now, there is a pressing
need for pears, grapes, apples,
acorns (leaves and all),
persimmons and palm fruit.

For more information, contact
thd Sanctuary at 762-8685.



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pher tortoise, aburrowing reptile
unique to the U.S. Southeast, is
gradually disappearing because
the dry, sandy upland where it
commonly dwells is ideal for
development.. But University
of, Florida researchers say. the
tortoise's ability to survive in
coastal areas may be one key to
future preservation efforts.
A UF study of gopher tor-
toises on small islands near St.
Augustine could reveal whether
displaced colonies can be suc-
cessfully relocated to similar
sites in Florida and other states,
said Dana Ehret, a doctoral stu-
dent with UF's Institute of Food
and Agricultural Sciences.
"Not much is known about
gopher tortoise populations on
small islands, because research-
ers have pretty much. over-
looked them," Ehret said. "For
example, we don't know how
common these populations are,
how the tortoises cope with the
constant exposure to salt or how
they manage to keep their bur-
rows from being flooded by the
higher water table."
Gopher tortoise burrows are
a familiar sight in rural inland
areas from Louisiana to South
Carolina, the tortoise's native
range, he said. Marked by piles
of sand at their entrances, the
burrows can be 10 feet deep and
40 feet long. More than 360 oth-
er species use the burrows for
The tortoises are protected by
Florida law and developers have
several options when specimens
are found in areas slated for
construction, Ehret said; They
can build at a distance from bur-
rows, move tortoises to other
parts of the same property, relo-
cate tortoises to distant proper-

gopher tortoises might survive on
ties or obtain permits allowing placed on other property. Re- five small islands in the Atlantic which
work to proceed in exchange for searchers are concerned that if Intracoastal Waterway, he said. perm
financial support of tortoise con- the new habitat isn't just right Despite the reptiles' size up said.
servation. the tortoises will leave, and may to 15 pounds and ponderous "J
The latter option preserves end up injured or killed any- appearance, they float and are proj,
tortoises and habitat elsewhere, way." sometimes observed swimming. depe
but animals on the development Another drawback to cur- Hundreds of islands are found and
site are often lost when burrows rent relocation efforts is that throughout the waterway, which get i
collapse, he said. tortoises placed on privately is a series of bays, estuaries and obse
Developers often prefer to owned land could be displaced navigation channels reaching torto
obtain the permits due to time again by future development, from Miami, FL to Norfolk, may
constraints, Ehret said. Some said Mike Moulton, a UF as- VA, Moulton said. Other islands cus (
tortoise experts consider the sociate professor of wildlife along the Atlantic and Gulf G
permits an acceptable though ecology and conservation and coasts might also be suitable as effoi
not ideal option, and believe Ehret's faculty adviser. The UF tortoise habitat. throat
present relocation efforts have researchers believe a better op- "We hope that with the right Crail
not succeeded as a conservation tion may be to relocate tortoises preparation, some of these is- ence
measure. on small islands likely to remain lands could serve as homes for versi
"Relocation sounds like a undeveloped, either due to gov- gopher tortoises and possibly habil
great idea, but in practice it's ernment protection or simply for beach mice, indigo snakes facir
had problems," Ehret said. "For because they are unsuitable for and other species impacted by tions
developers, there's a lot of work development. de elopnient," he said. "It might anim
involved in capturing tortoises The UF study focuses on be possible to-construct new is- "
and arranging for them to be gopher tortoise populations on lands specifically for this pur- ever

SThis fall, Ehret will help mon-
itor an experimental effort to re-
locate Florida-gopher, tortoises
to an island home. A Flagler
County developer has worked
with state agencies for several
years to arrange the relocation,

George Walden celebrated his
90th birthdayonAug. 5. George
enjoys visiting with friends and
his children, grandchildren, his
great-granddaughter and his.
great-great grandchildren.

Ted and Jana Presley of Bristol are proud to announce the
birth of their son, William Mala.ichl "Kal" Presley, born on May
13 at Gulf Coast Medical Center, He weighed 7 Ibs., 4 ounces
and measured 20 inches. Maternal grandparents are Kent and
Janice Jacobs of Bristol. Paternal grandparents are the late
Rev. Ted Presley and Barbara Presley of Panama City. Mater-
nal great-grandparents are the late Kelly Jacobs and Peggy
Jacob'96f'BHitorarfd.Odell and Willese Hall 6f Blountstbini.
: . . . . .

Cannon Wayne Shuler cel-
ebrated his first birthday on
July 13. He is the second son
of Rhett and Leena Shuler
and little brother of Helaman.
Shuler, all of Hosford. His
grandparents are the late Jerry
and Gail Shuler of Hosford and
Michael and RumpaiAbramo
of Panama City. He is the third
great-grandson of Johnny
Barber of Bristol and the great-
grandson of Andy and Alice
Patrick of Tyrone, PA. Cannon
loves playing with whatever
toy Helaman has at the mo-
ment and loves being pulled
around in his Radio Flyer.

Lordy, Lordy
Look who's 40
Ray Brown, August 14
-appy Bilrthday, Love your family

ing i
ing c
be in

;h is aimed at establishing a
lanent tortoise refuge, Ehret

ust by coincidence, this
ect had been developing in-
ndently of our UF research
I jumped at the chance to
involved," Ehret said. "By
trying newly introduced
*ises in a coastal habitat we
learn things that help us fo-
our own research."
opher tortoise management
ts need to be stepped up
ughout the Southeast, said
g Guyer, a biological sci-
s professor at Auburn Uni-
ty in Auburn, AL. Loss of
tat is the most serious threat
Ig gopher tortoise popula-
Sin all six states where the
nal is found.
Florida is 10 years ahead of
-None else in termsof bump-
nto this problem and being
ed to come up with solu-
.," Guyer said. "The idea of
ng aside land for permanent
ler tortoise habitat is catch-
on here in Alabama and I'll
terested to see if that proves
lein coastal areas in Florida."

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Let it be impressed upon your minds, let it be instilled into
your children, that the liberty of the press is the palladium
of all the civil, political and religious rights.

extras! extras!i

Dawson, Thomas to exchange vows
Nas James and Amanda
Dawson of Blountstown:5 .:,a. :'
would like to announce
the' engagement of their
daughter, Vanessa Zano-
via Dawson, to Edward
Thomas, Jr., the son of
Edward Thomas, Sr. of
Jacksonville, and Adeline d

Thomas of Bristol.
Vanessa is the grand-
daughter of the late Lewis
and Francis Davis of Bay
Minette, AL and the late
Jake and Alice Crook
of Blountstown, the late
Nasilean Dawson of Grand
Ridge and Minnie L. Daw-
son, currently residing in
the St. Rose Community.
Edward is thegrandson
of the late Jeffery and El-
laree Thomas and the late
-Abraham and Minnie Wil-
lams, all of Jacksonville.



Vanessa is currently
employed by Florida State -
Hospital/APD as a Behavioral Program Supertisor at NIRDP. Edwxard is employed by the Calhoun
County School Board. The couple has planned a wedding for 4 p.m. on November 26 at St. Paul AME.
No local invitations will be sent, but all friends and relatives are welcome.


Middleton plan Aug. 13 wedding
James Stuart Geiger of Hosford and Brit-
E l' tany Alexis Middleton of Valdosta, GA would
S ' like.to announce their upcoming wedding on
Aug. 13.
-s James is the son of Bob and Margie Geiger
of Hosford. He is self-employed as a life in-
surance agent.
Brittany is the daughter of Bruce J. Mid-
dleton arid Shelia M. Lewis, both of Valdosta.
.She i. the granddaughter of Natalie Williams
|| of Valdosta. She is a Elementary Education
Major, a tutor at Hosford Elementary and a
i ', substitute forLibein- Countr schools.
S;. The v.edding is to be held at the home of
Bob and Margie Geiger at 7 p.m. The recep-
tion will follow at 7:30 p.m. at the Geigers'
,':3t -.. a ft'- '
S' They plan to spend their honeymoon on a
seven day cruise on Royal Caribbean to Mex-
i' co and Grand Cayman Islands. James, Brit-
'" tany and their son, Mason James Geiger, will
reside in Hosford.

Pullams to

mark 25th


Richard and Paula Pul-
lam of Charleston. SC \ ill
celebrate their 25th anni-
versar3 on Aug. 16.
He is the son of Ly-
man Pullam of Telogia and
Irene Henderson of Bristol.
She is the daughter of the
late Betry Ruff and Walter
Ruff of Charleston, SC.
They ha e one son.
Tony Pullam and his w ife,
Teela, also of Charleston.
They enjo\ visitingg
,their famiIl in Florida.
---- -- -- .-- -


50th year
of marriage
Family and
friends gathered
July 31 at the
Holiness Church
Center in Bristol
to help Wilhoit
left, mark their
Golden Wedding

jr'"'7ga g.,I


Minutes from the July

7 Liberty

County Commission meeting

Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission regular meeting July 7, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
Prayer was led by Commissioner
Albert Butcher.
The meeting was called to order
by Chairman John T. Sanders. Pres-
ent at the meeting were commission-
ers Dexter Barber, Albert Butcher,
Jim Johnson, L.B. Arnold, Attorney
Shalene Grover, Clerk Robert Hill
and Deputy Clerk Charla Kearce.
The Pledge of Allegiance was led
by Johnny Eubanks.
Motion to approve the minutes
of the regular meeting held June 9
and special meetings June 23 and
30, 2005 was made by Arnold, sec-
o ended by Johnson and carried.
Motion to include time sensitive
items to the agenda was made by
Butcher, seconded by Johnson and
Dorothy Inman Johnson with
Capital Area Community Action
Agency presented the annual report
to the board for the seven county
area that they serve. This is a non-
profit agency. They would like the
public to know that they also provide
weatherization assistance.
Supervisor of Elections Marcia
Wood talked with the Board about
a committee to work on re-district-
ing. School Board Member, James
Flowers will be on the committee.
We need a County Commissioner,
and two citizens to get the process
started. Johnny Eubanks said that
he would be glad to represent the.
Chamber of Commerce. The Board
suggested the Fire Department
come up with a citizen to serve on
the committee.
Motion to appoint Commissioner,
L.B. Arnold to serve on the Re-Dis-
tricting Committee was made by
Johnson, seconded by Butcher and
Bids on the wireless panic system
were opened. Kenneth D. Rudd bid
S$1,127.45 for equipment. Motion to
award the bid to Kenneth D. Rudd in
the amount of $1,127.45 was made
by Johnson, seconded by Barber
and carried.
Proposals for an architect were
opened on the Wesleyan Methodist
Church was opened. Proposal re-
ceived was from Hammond Design
Group, Tallahassee, Florida. The
Board requested that Clerk Hill set
up a meeting time for them to go
over their design with the Board.
Architect Chuck Purvis presented
plans for the new jail addition. Motion
to proceed was made by Johnson,

seconded by Butcher and carried.
Carroll Copeland presented the
top soil agreement with Jason Jer-
kins. Motion to enter into an agree-
ment with Jason Jerkins for top soil
was made by Barber, seconded by
Butcher and carried.
Proposals for rental of an ex-.
cavator were presented by Carroll
Copeland. 1. Ring Powers proposal
for rent on the 320 excavator was
$5,450 per month, $2,000 per week
and $700 per day. Delivery and pick
up $200. 2. Flint Equipment Com-
pany proposal for rent on a 200CLC
excavator was $4,900 per month,
$1,650 per week and $550 per day.
Delivery and pickup $250 Motion to
rent the 200CLC excavator from Flint
Equipment Company for $4,900 per
month was made by Johnson, sec-
onded by Barber and carried.
Carroll Copeland told the Board
that Eugene Jacobs said he would
operate the excavator on a tempo-
rary basis. Motion to advertise for
a temporary operator was made-by
Arnold, seconded by Johnson and
The Board said that we would
have a special meeting in two weeks
on July 21, 2005.
Motion to advertise for a one ton
diesel truck for the landfill was made
by Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried.
Attorney Grover told the Board
that we needed to update the com-
prehensive plan. Motion to adver-
tise Ordinance 05-03 was made by
Arnold, seconded by Johnson and
Clerk Hill presented a recipro-
cal agreement between the Liberty
County Board of County Commis-
sioners and the Leon County School
System to agree to accept transfer
of up to 60 work days or 480 hours of
sick leave in the event of the employ-
ment of a staff or faculty member of
one agency by the ciher. Motion to
approve the agreement was made
by Butcher, seconded by Barber and
Ricky Revell presented the
agreement for the FRDAP Grant in
the amount of $200,000 for the Vet-
erans Memorial Park. Motion to ap-
prove the agreement was made by
Butcher, seconded by Barber and
-Emergency Management Direc-
tor Rhonda Lewis requested that the
Chairman and Clerk have the au-
thority to sign a resolution declaring
a state of emergency if necessary

Liberty Co. Commission July 8

emergency meeting minutes
Official minutes from the Liberty County Commission
emergency meeting July 8, 2005 as recorded bythe board secretary
The meeting was called to order by Chairman John T. Sanders. Present were
Commissioners L.B. Arnold, Dexter Barber, Albert Butcher, Jim Johnson, Clerk
Robert Hill, Emergency Management Director Rhonda Lewis, Road Superin-
tendent Sammy Hanna, 911 Director Stephen Ford, Ambulance Director Ben
Guthrie, and Sheriff H.W. Revell.
SThe opening prayer was given by Commissioner Butcher. The Pledge of Al-
legiance was led by Clerk Robert Hill.
Rhonda Lewis gave the Board an update on Hurricane Dennis.
Motion by Johnson, seconded by Arnold and carried to declare a Local State
of Emergency concerning Hurricane Dennis.
Motion to adjourn by Barber, seconded by Johnson and carried.

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for Hurricane Dennis. The Board
said that they would approve this.
There will be a conference tomorrow
at 11:15 a.m. and 5:15 p.m. concern-
ing Dennis. The Board will meet at
the Emergency Management Build-
ing at 6 p.m.
Commissioner Arnold talked
about reflectors on County Road 12
from Green Acres to Orange. Motion
to have the Clerk contact the prison
to install the reflectors was made by
Arnold, seconded by Johnson and
Commissioner Arnold said that
he would like for the Board to be
thinking about a building in Suma-
tra to house the mowing machines.
He will discuss this again at the next
special meeting.
Motion to pay the bills was made
by Arnold, seconded by Barber and
Motion to adjourn was made by
Butcher, seconded by Johnson and

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Liberty County Commission July 21 special meeting minutes

Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission special meeting July 21, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to or-
der by Chairman John T. Sand-
ers. Present were Commissioners
L.B. Arnold, Dexter Barber, Albert
Butcher, Jim Johnson, Attorney
Shalene Grover and Clerk Robert
The opening prayer was giv-
en by Pastor Jack Strader. The
Pledge of Allegiance was led by
Robert Hill.
Brett Hammond with the Ham-
mond Group gave a presentation
to the Board of his firm's plans to
help restore the Wesleyan Meth-
odist Church in Hosford. The
Board appointed the following to

serve on a committee to negoti-
ate a contract with the Hammond
Group: Judge Ken Hosford, Clerk
Robert Hill, Joe Red Shuler, Ste-
phen Ford, and Chairman John T.
Sanders. Motion by Johnson, sec-
onded by Butcher and carried to
approve this.committee.
Motion by Johnson, seconded
by Barber and carried to hire Eu-
gene Jacobs as a part-time equip-
ment operator for approximately
6 weeks at $12 per hour with no
Easy Street was discussed. At-
torney Grover stated the County
does have an easement for this
property. The Board told the Road
Department to start grading this

Some of the storm damage sustained in 2004
involved the infrastructure of Florida's investor-
owned electric utilities. including power lines,
poles, substations and transformers. Thefive
investor-owned utilities under the jurisdiction
of the Florida PSC (Florida Power & Light,
Progress Energy Florida, Tampa Eleclric
Company, Gulf Power Company, and Florida
Public Utilities Company) reported damages
of $1.45 billion from hurricanes Charley,
Frances, Ivan and Jeanne. These utilities
combined are responsible for approximately
78 percent of the state's retail electric energy
sales to about 8 6 million customers.

The extent of the damages and the powei
outages caused by the storms led many in
Florida to ask whether the state should adopt
a policy of burying its power lines. Statewide
decision on this matter rests with the
Legislature. However, the Public Service
Commission w.as asked by the Florida House
of Representatives to provide an estimate of
what it might cost; over a 10-year period, to
put transmission and distribution lines

The preliminary estimates of the cost of placing
transmission and distribution lines
underground is $146 billion. This figure applies
only to the lines owned by the investor-owned
electric companies and does not include those
operated by municipal utilities or electric

Florida's investor-owned utilities have a total
of 14.566 miles of transmission lines, the value
of which is about $2 4 billion, only 183 miles
of which are underground. Transmission lines
are those that carry high voltage current -
typically 69,000 to 500,000 volts significant
distances. A transmission normally ends at
an electric substation, where the voltage is
reduced for distribution The estimated cost
to bury these transmission lines is $52 billion.

Arnold discussed the need for
a building in Sumatra. The Board
instructed the Clerk to check with
building inspector Joe Red Shul-
er and come up with a plan and
Arnold informed the Board that
he would not be able to attend the
August 4 meeting.
Grants Director Ricky Revell
presented the Historic Preserva-
tion Grant agreement for the Hos-
ford Wesleyan Methodist Church
to. the Board. Motion to approve
by Butcher, seconded by Arnold
and carried.
Motion by Barber, seconded
by Johnson and carried to ap-
prove advertising, administrative
services for Historic Preservation-

normally transport lower voltage current -
usually 2,400 to 35,000 volts shorter
distances Distribution lines may take
electricity to "step-down' transformers for
distribution directly to homes and businesses.
The estimated cost of burying distribution lines
is $94 billion.

Because these figures are estimates, they
could change substantially subject to a number
of variables.

Some cities and counties in Florida require
power lines in new residential developments
be placed underground In addition, in the
wake of the 2004 hurricane Season, a number
of communities around the state have initiated
plans to bury power lines.

A decision to place power lines underground
is one that is carefully weighed by those
communities engaged in the process
Underground power lines may be less
vulnerable to wind damage, for example, but
maybe more susceptible to flooding. Cost is
a major factor as is the additional time required
to diagnose and repair underground facilities
when problems do occur.

Elected officials, with their unique grasp of
their local communities, are the logical
decision-makers on the cost-benefit of placing
electric facilities underground.

Utilities in Florida:

Five.investor owned utilities.
33 municipal utilities.
18 rural electric cooperatives,
including two located outside Florida,
serving customers in the state.

Braulio L. Baez is the Chairman of the Florida
Public Service Commission. The PSC sets the
rates regulated utility companies charge for

Revell told the Board of a need
for a registered survey for Veter-
ans Memorial Park. He stated Mr.
Snowden can re-certify a previ-
ous survey for $150. Motion by
Johnson, seconded by Butcher
and carried to approve payment
of $150.
EMS Director Rhonda Lewis
gave the Board an update on the
local mitigation strategy and asked
approval of Resolution 05-12. Mo-
tion by Johnson, seconded by
Butcher and carried to approve.
Motion by Johnson, seconded
by Butcher and carried to approve
Resolution 05-15..
Road Superintendent Sammy
Hanna discussed with the Board
the need for a secretarial person
to help with computer work and
other Road Department office re-
sponsibilities. Motion by Butcher
seconded by Johnson and carried
to advertise for this position.
Barber discussed the com-
plaints of loud music at the civic
center. The Board instructed At-
torney Grover to add a noise.
policy to the existing civic center.
Motion by Barber. seconded by
Butcher and carried to approve
Chairman Sanders signing the
agreement with King and Spald-
ing concerning IRS audit of Geor-
gia Pacific Bond Issue.
Chairman Sanders brought to
the Board's attention a request

concerning -changing the coun-
ties dirt policy. After discussion the
Board's decision was to leave the
policy as is.
Sanders discussed a drainage
problem on Pea Ridge Road. The
existing culvert will not handle the
water. The Board instructed the
Road Department to install a larg-
er culvert.
Sanders discussed with the
Board the use of the LATCH build-
ing. Attorney Grover told the Board
that after hours use of this building
should be limited to LATCH or DJJ
programs. Any other use gives
the County liability problems. The
Board's decision was there will be
no use of the building unless di-,
rectly related to DJJ or LATCH.
Butcher discussed the following
items and asked they be place on,,
the agenda for the next meeting.
-Ms. Daughtry's grant applica-,:
-Stewart Way road grading
-Jimmy King's water, line re-'-
-Naming of Ward-Wood Com-
-Mr. Ward's drainage problem
in Orange
S-Culvert turning water on pri-
vate property in Orange
-Preble-Rish to give progress
of Danny Black Road project
Motion to adjourn by Butcher.
seconded by Johnson and car-'

July28 special meeting minutes

of the Liberty County Commission

Official minutes from the Liberty County
Commission special meeting July 28, 2005
as recorded by the board secretary
The meeting was called to or-
der by chairman John T. Sand-
ers. Present were Commissioners
L.B. Arnold, Albert Butcher, Dexter
Barber, Jim Johnson, Attorney
Shalene Grover and Clerk Robert
The opening prayer was given
by Norman Hall. The Pledge of Al-
legiance was led by Robert Hill.
Ambulance Director Ben Guth-
rie discussed with the Board bill-
ing possibilities. After discussion
the Board instructed Guthrie to
get a copy of proposed contract
for review by Attorney Grover. This
is a one-year contract that would
charge a 6 1/2% fee forall collec-
Guthrie told the Board that
Liberty County has received a
$107,000 grant to purchase a new
ambulance. The Board instructed
Guthrie to advertise and get bids
before purchasing a new ambu-
lance. ':
911 Director Stephen Ford told
the Board the old generator be-
hind the jail needs to be moved
to make room for the new one.
The Road Department will move
the generator and see if it can be
repaired to service gas pumps in
case of an emergency.
Ford recommended the Board
purchase tracker software to more
efficiently operate the mosquito
sprayer. Motion 'by Arnold, sec-
onded by Johnson and carried to
advertise for this software pack-

Butcher discussed the need for
some building renovation for the
Rock Bluff Firehouse. If the height
of the building can be increased a
bigger truck could be used for that
community. The Board suggested
the Building Inspector, Joe Red
Shuler, look at this and give the
Board some recommendations.
Clerk Robert Hill informed the
Board of an air conditioning prob-
lem on the first floor of the court-
house. The Board declared this
an emergency and instructed the
Clerk to have this fixed.
Road Superintendent Sammy
Hanna discussed injury situation
of a Road Department employee.
What duties could the person han-
dle? A decision will be made after
next Wednesday's doctor appoint-
ment. Until that time the employee
should be off duty.
Hanna informed the Board that.
Tommy Harris has been moved to
the mechanic's position in his de-
S Hanna informed the Board of
the resignation of Les Conyers.
A certified inmate supervisor was
moved to the position. Also, Han-
na informed the Board-of a need
to fill one truck driver position. The
Board instructed Hanna to adver-
tise for this position.
Arnold told the Board of a need
to have some transmission work
o'done on a Water Department
truck. This will be done at the
Road Department,
Motion to adjourn by Johnson,
seconded by Butcher and carried.

Those same utilities have approximately "aua 9aS' eecric an reiepnone service
e sam u hav apro at within the state. In 36 counties, it sets the price
115.961 miles of primary distribution lines .,,, na fJ Oh .w.r. U. drink. if. t water.

.. ................. ....................................

The 2004 hurricane season in Florida : as historic not only for the number of named storms that
struck the slate ut also for the amount of damage caused The 2005 season already ull~dien'ay,
has prod uced a tropicalstorm and a hurricane that have made landfall along the northern Gulf of


Early morning blaze levels Sweetwater residence
A portable aluminum building that was home to a Harry Donar Road around 5:20 a.m. Hobby said
Liberty County man was destroyed by fire early it appears that the fire started behind the stove
Sunday morning. Bristol Fire Chief Dale Hobby and was the result of an electrical short. The home
said relatives in the Sweetwater Community heard and all its contents were destroyed. Mathis was
a loud noise possibly a small explosion at .not injured.
the residence of Calvin Mathis on Battle Road off BETH EUBANKS PHOTO

l and
i ball
Aug. 6,13
and Aug. 20
Aug. 20 is also the
first day for soccer
from 10 a.m.
until 1 p.m. at
Veterans Memorial
Park building.

Liberty Sports
scheduled for
Aug. 15 at 7 p.m.
for anyone
interested in
Football or

~ II

-. TRWT 4p.



New Web site provides breaking science news for kids

A surprise discovery in a
T. Rex fossil, chipmunk-sized
mammals roaming with dino-
saurs, a tiger caught on hidden
camera -- these stories and more
can be found on a new Science
Reporting for Kids Web site
launched by AAAS, the sci-
ence society. The site, www.
EurekAlert.org/kidsnews, fea-
tures kid-friendly breaking news
and resources posted by lead-
ing universities, medical centers
and other research organizations
Launched as a resource for the
growing number of science jour-
nalists who write for children
and teens, the Science Reporting

for Kids site is also freely avail-
able to the public.
"The site was originally cre-
ated as a resource for journal-
ists," says Cathy O'Malley,
EmekAlert!'s project director,
"but as it evolved, we found that
the information on it is also valu-
able to science teachers and the
kids they are teaching, as well as
to families and children."
The hundreds of articles on
the site cover a wide range of
topics, from bugs to biology and
everything in between. "Call-
ing All Cockroaches" highlights
the work of researchers at North
Carolina State Uni\er-it.\ who
have discovered a new way to

Give teachers some support in
Now that school has resumed, an average of $600 of their own
classrooms throughout the coun- money on school supplies and
try will continue to struggle with instructional materials. Their
budget shortfalls that are stretch- willingness to reach into their
ing them paper thin. pockets displays their deep com-
Across America, teachers are mitment to fill the gaps that to-
expected to expand minds with day's reality forces them to fix.
dwindling resources but some- To start the school year off
how, from the morning roll call right, parents can .use the follow-
to the. dismissing sound of the ing suggestions both inside
bell, they manage to find ways and outside the classroom -- to
to effectively teach. This school send a strong and positive mes-
year alone, teachers will spend sage to their child's teacher:

SCBC Mobile
The Southeastern Community
Blood Center Mobile is scheduled
to be at the following.sites:
Wednesday, Aug. 10
*Florida State Hospital in
Chattahoochee from 10 a.m.- 4
p.m. (ET)
Thursday, Aug. 11
*Quincy Joist from 10:45 a.m.
- 12:45 p.m. (ET) in Quincy;
*Gadsden City Management
from 2:15 p.m. -4:15 p.m. in
Friday, Aug. 12
*Lowes in Mariannafrom 9a.m.
- 3 p.m. (CT)
Saturday Aug. 13
*Church of Latter Day Saints
in Chipley from 8 a.m. 12 p.m.
Monday, Aug. 15
*No Drive
Tuesday, Aug. 16
*Calhoun Health Dept. from
8:30 11:30 a.m. in Blountstown
*BlountstownHealth andRehab
from 1 p.m. 3:30 p.m.


New Business

With An Ad in
The Calhoun-
Liberty Journal
643-3333 or
1 (800) 717-3333

unit schedule
Wednesday, Aug. 17
*Florida Dept. of Revenue in
Marianna from 8:30 11 a.m.
*ACI West from 1 p.m. -4 p.m.
in Sneads
Thursday, Aug. 18
*Gadsden CI from 11:30 a.m.
3:30 p.m. (ET)
Friday, Aug. 19
*The Bank inBlountstown from
9 a.m. 3.p.m.

trap cockroaches that could
radically improve pest control.
"Lightning is .a Flash Point for
Collaboration" discusses the
work of researchers at the Uni-
versity of Florida who are study-
ing ways to make buildings
in lightning-prone areas safer,
while "Deep-sea Exploration
to the 'Lost City'" reveals what
scientists have learned about hy-
drothermal systems on the ocean
floor. There are also articles
about recent discoveries in space
and how to burn extra calories
without exercising.
"The Science Reporting for-
Kids site can help teachers,
students and families stay up-

the classroom
*Simple gestures -- Consider
sending a card, a quick e-mail or
placing a call to your child's new
teacher. A few friendly words of
welcome will brighten a teach-
er's day and add a sparkle to the
start of the school year.
*Volunteer -- Experience first-
hand what your child is learning
and lighten a teacher's load in
the process. Parents can volun-
teer by supervising field trips,
serving as a teacher's assistant,
reading to school kids or helping
with classroom projects.
*Fundraise -- Parents have
the ability to loosen the strain
on teachers and the tight bud-
gets they face with well-planned
fundraisers. Schools can use the
money for whatever they need
most. Many schools choose sup-
plies, technology or equipment
they would otherwise do with-

to-date with science and health
news, find kid-friendly resourc-
es or learn something new in the
area of science," says O'Malley.
Also included within the site
is a special section featuring kid-
friendly news from the presti-
gious journal Science, published
by AAAS. In addition to break-
ing news, the Science section
offers an interactive "Be a Baby
Genius" game as well as links to
outside resources.
Start-up funding for the Eu-
rekAlert! Science for Kids Por-
tal was provided by AAAS's
William T. Golden Endowment
Fund for Program Innovation.
To check out the site for your-
self, log on to www.EurekAlert.
org/kidsnews. Access to the in-
formaiion is free and does not
require a registration.
ican Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science (AAAS)
is the world's largest generalsci-
entific society, and publisher of
the journal, Science. AAAS was
founded in 1848, and includes
some 262 affiliated societies and
academies of science, serving 10
million ndi\ ideals. Science has
the largest paid circulation of
any peer-reviewed general sci-
encejournal in the world, with an
estimated total readership of one
million. The nonprofit AAAS is
open to all and fulfills its mis-
sion to "advance, science and
ser e society "through initiatives
in science policy; international
programs; science education;
and more. For the latest research
news, log onto Eurek.Alen!. the
premier science-news Web site,
a service ofAAAS.

S- - - -



Blountstown High School

S2005 Varsity Schedule


Hwy. 71. Altha
20455 Central Ave.
West, Blountstown
Hwy. 20 & Baker Street

|$|i ---8.

Aug. 19 Liberty County Home.................7:30
Aug. 26 Port St. Joe Home........................7:30
Sept. 2 West Gadsden Away.....................7:00
Sept. 9 North Florida Christian Home....7:30
Sept. 16 Vernon Home.............................7:30
Sept. 30 Leon Home...................................7:30
Oct. 7 Tampa Berkley Prep Away............8:30
Oct. 14 Bozeman (Homecoming) Home........7:30
Oct. 21 Chipley -Away................................7:30
Oct. 28 Holmes County Away...................7:30
Nov. 4 Wewahitchka Away......................7:30

Home games are bold
Atiay garnes are igh-

U .
..... .-.. ,. .


* .;1-


/1 1

,i I









r ---------
County Schools
Aug.11 -Aug. 17, 2005
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals
Lunch: Turkey and ham sand-
wich, macaroni with cheese,
green limas, fruit cup, cookies.

Lunch: Hamburgers on bun,
French-fried potatoes, lettuce and
tomato, fresh fruit, brownie.

Lunch: Stew beef with gravy,
steamed rice, green peas, fruit
Scup, corn bread.

SLunch: Hotdog on bun, French-
fried potatoes, baked beans, fresh
Fruit, pudding.

SLunch: Chicken with noodles,
deviled eggs, turnips, fruit cup,
corn bread.
I All menus are subject to change
I Calhoun-Liberty Journal I
I Bristol, Phone 643-3333
L -
L - --- ----~

I County Schools
A variety of fruits and
Vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.
IBreakfast Cinnamon apples, sau-
sage link, waffles with syrup.
Lunch: Hamburgersteak, ricewith
Brown gravy, collard greens, corn
bread, orange wedges.

Breakfast Banana, peanut butter
toast, ready-to-eat cereal.
Lunch:.Tacos/taco salad, lettuce,
tomato, cheese, banana, peanut
butter fudge.

IBreakfast Chilled orangeujuice,
Sausage patty, pancakes with
Lunch: Cheeseburgers on buns,
potato rounds with catsup, Califor-
nia mixed vegetables, pineapple
Icake or upside down.

Breakfast Chilled pears, cheese
gnts, banana nut muffin.
Lunch: Chili dogs, corn-on-the
Icob, apple wedges, Jell-O.

Breakfast Chilled peaches, ham
slice, biscuit with jelly.
Lunch: Pizza, tossed salad,
green beans, vanilla or chocolate
All menus are subject to change
I LabanBontrageIrDMD I,
I Briitbl, PhorBi 643-5417 ["
L -1

- 'I



Student testing scheduled for Aug. 17 in Marianna

College will hold returning
student registration and new
student testing on Wednesday,
Aug. 17.
Regular registration for
new students is Aug. 18 and
19. Classes begin Aug.. 22.
Late registration will continue
through noon on Aug. 26.
Chipola offers college credit
courses during the day and

4 i~ 4*;;

evening, and also through in-
dependent study. The college
awards the Associate in Arts
(AA) Degree, a two-year de-
gree that guarantees acceptance
to Florida's 11 public universi-
ties. The college also awards
bachelor's degrees in Second-

. College applications are
S." available in theAdmissions and
Records Office, or online.

ary Education with majors
in mathematics and science.
Chipola's University Center
offers classes on the-Chipola
campus leading to bachelor's
degrees and advanced degrees
from UWF, FSU and UF
Chipola also offers As-

Dual enrollment night set at Chipola College
MARIANNA- Chipola Col- counselors are invited toattend the and procedures published in the
lege will host Dual Enrollment meeting which will provide useful college catalog and in other col-
Night, Thursday, Aug. 11, at 5:30 information regarding the Dual lege information bulletins.
p.m. in the Continuing Education Enrollment Program at Chipola. Forinformationaboutthemeet-
Building on College Street. Dual Enrollment students are ing, contact Dr. Jayne Roberts at
Parents, students, and guidance subject to college board polices 718-2209.



S-- -- ------


I Address

City State Zip Phone

Please enclose a check or money order for $18 and mail to:

I The Calhoun-Liberty Journal, P.O. Box 536,
I Bristol, FL 332321
-- ---*------------------ ------- E

L CHS 2005

Varsity Schedule


Aug. 19 Blountstown (Kick off Classic)- Away.... 8:30 Home games
Aug. 26 Bronson- Away................................. 7:30 Away games
Sept. 2 Branford Home..............................7:30 are light
CS 9 All times are Eastern
Sept. 9 Bozeman(Homecoming) Home.........8:00 Allimes are Eastern
Sept. 16 O pen...............................................
Sept. 23 West Gadsden Home....................8:00 PONSOR EDUBY
Sept. 30 Jay- Home.......................................8:00
Oct. 7 Port St. Joe Away...........................7:30
Oct. 14 Freeport- Away............................8:00
Oct. 21 Sneads Home........................ 8:00
Oct. 28 "Wewa Away...................................8:00
Nov. 4 Munroe- Home 7:30 I

674-5900 762-3417
20455 Central Ave. W., Blountstown Hwy. 71, Altha
643-2221 Hwy. 20 & Baker Street bI ,'

1 ". I I i *. B i"

sociate in Science degrees
and certificates in Workforce
Development programs that
provide training for high wage,
Financial aid is available to
those who qualify. Applica-
tions are available in the Finan-
cial Aid Office or online.

Chipola's open-door policy
guarantees acceptance to all
students with a standard high
school diploma or GED.
Testing is required to enroll
in certain academic courses.
For information, call 718-
2211, or visit www.chipola.

Robert F. Munroe Day School

Open House Sunday, Aug. 14

Orientation for the 2005-
06 school year is being held in'
R.FM.'s Carolyn Brinson May
Auditorium. All grades are
invited to the Back to School
function where parents- and
students will visit classrooms
in a mock daily schedule for
high school, and a regular visit
with elementary teachers. The
elementary open house will be
on Sunday, Aug. 14, and will
begin at 1:30 p.m. in the audi-
torium. The middle and high
school open house will also be
on Sunday, Aug. 14, at 3 p.m. in
the auditorium.
There are a few changes in
personnel for, the upcoming
school year. Jeff Schaum has
been hired as a :social studies
teacher and as the head football
coach. Jeff joins Munroe after
being the head coach at Jefferson
County High School. He has a
wealth of coaching experience.:
Jeff has a BS degree in geogra-
phy and 'eolog. from Colgate
Universi) and a MS degree in
geography from F.S.U.
Also hired is Kenya Grissett
as a physical education teacher
and as the varsity girls' basket-
ball coach. Kenyajoins Munroe
after being an assistant coach at
FAMU. Kenya has a BS degree
in health and physical education
from Old Dominion University.
She is two classes short of a MS
degree in sports management

from FAMU. Lastly, Denise
Cone replaces her sister, Judy
Miller, as a school custodian.
The handbook was mailed
out in mid-July. Safely driv-
ing our, school buses and vans
continues as one of our highest
priorities. Juniors. and seniors
who are admitted to Tallahas-
see Community .College are
allowed.to leave campus after
fourth period and take academic
courses at TCC.: The courses
receive both high school and
college credit, Students may
take up to three courses each
semester, including the summer
term. The courses are free. The
students only have to purchase
their college te\tbooks and pay
any lab fees. This program was
very successful for the past two
last years. There are 12 stu-
dents currently participating in
this program.
The fall sports programs
are gearing up. Coach Emily
Hauge begins regular practice
for JV and varsity volleyball
(levels 8-12) Aug. 4,from 6 to 8
p.m. each evening in the Suber
Athletic Complex. Every player
must get her physical. Football
camp has ended and the two-a-
days are in process.
The school is testing new-stu-
dents, and any inquiries can be
answered by calling 856-5500
or 856-5071.

What does the PTA do for you?
We've all heard of the Parent and Teacher Association (PTA). It
may sponsor a bake sale, that holiday craft fair and a field trip here
and there, but what exactly is the main purpose of the association?
The mission of the PTA is to:
support and speak on behalf of children and youth in the schools,
in the community, and before governmental bodies and other organi-
zations that make decisions affecting children,
assist parents in developing the skills they need to raise and
protect their children, and
encourage parent and public involvement in the public schools
of this nation.
Founded in 1897, the PTA has always supported better educa-
tion and safer schools for every child. It has spoken out on a range
of issues including advocating that kindergarten be part of the U.S.
education system and fighting for automobile safety-belt and child-
restraint legislation.
You can make a difference in the lives of all children by joining
fhe:'PTA at 'our'local- schools ,

i -..- ..... ':1. Y
''' '
~ "' *:


RIGHT: Henry
Hamlin took the
top trophy at
the Aug. 5 & 6 | '
Hosford-Telogia 6 I
Volunteer Fire r '
Dept. fishing -
tournament on
,the Apalachicola
River. Taking second place was Ronald
Earnest with a flathead weighing in at:
26.10, earning him a trophy and $168.
Hal Walker took third place by hauling in
a 23.20-lb. flathead and went home with*
$112. Comingin fourth was Garrett Hamlin,
who got $56 for his 22.30-lb. fish. Little

Miss Liberty County Abigail McComb, 6,
presented the trophies at the close of the
tournament Saturday at the Bristol Boat
Landing. TOP:Two fishermen relax while
they wait for a bite at the beginning of the


investigators said. Marshall then
kidnapped his 16-year-old girl-
friend and his cousin. 13; and fled
the state. He drove to Brookha% en.
MS, where his half-sister li\ e's.
"There was some issue o\ er
money," said'Futch, explaining
that Marshall-and his grand-
mother had recently sold some
land in Wewahitchka, which led
to a confrontation ending with
Sansom's death. Wells was in
his room sleeping when he heard
a shot and tried to get up to lock
his door, "...but Edkah was there
before he could do it," Finch _aid.
Wells said Marshall fired at him
once and left, apparently believ-
ing he was dead.
Wells remained on his bed,
bleeding from the wound in his
neck and shoulder area as Sansom
lay lifeless in the living room of
her mobile home. He remained
there for 12 hours before authori-

Home School

Joy Christian School
limited enrollment
grades 3-12.
SFor more information
contact Tamaria Joyner
S at 85Q-674-2633 ,,
tr-.' .i:..,. ,.. '.::';.. _

ties \\ere alerted after Marshall's
girlfriend. Laretta S%\earingen.
managed to, make a call from a
cell phone as they were travel-
ing to Mississippi. She called
both her mother and the sheriff's
department to report what had
happened. When the) arrived in
Brook-Al\ en. Marshall told his
half-sister about the shootings
and she also contacted authori-
Before leaving the Altha home
along Blackbottom Road, Mar-
shall duct-taped Swearingen's
mouth and hands and kept them
bound until they got out of the
state. He also took his 13-year-
old cousin, Jonathan Sansom,
who lived with Marshall in a
singlewide trailer adjoining their
Marshall was taken into cus-
tody at a Brookhaven motel by
Misissiippi authorities. With him,

they found his erandmothers'
purse, her ID and approximately\
$2.600 in cash.

"Right no\\. j life sentence
means life. He understands that,"
said Smith of his \ oin;. client.
"He has some hope that maybe in
the future the law will change and
he might be eligible for parole."
By entering, a plea last week,
he escaped the chance of being
convicted and sentenced to death.
Smith said none of the victim's
survivors wanted the state to
pursue the death penalty.
"He decided he didn't have a
whole lot of cards to play so he
took the deal to get it over with,"
Smith said, adding. "We didn't
have a lot to work \ith in terms
of defense."

Lawrence mnimalHiospita[
43 N. Cleveland Street in Quincy OFFICE (850) 627-8338
: Jerry C. Lawrence, DVM ,
'. Emergencies: (850) 856-5827 or (850) 856-5918
Hours: Mon.-Wed.-Thurs. 7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. -,
S.' Tues. and Fr 7a.m. to 5p.m .
We provide: *Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many more services.
A'.t'".^ 1'. j4..EC UIrW.T -~~.~A KES -- -


(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

If you're looking for a copy of
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
you shouldn't have to look too far!

The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
is delivered every Wednesday
morning to newsracks
in Calhoun & Liberty counties
at these locations:
*The Southern Express in Blountstown
East & West and Altha
*Goco in Blountstown and Altha *J. C.'s in Altha
*Parramore's Restaurant *PitStop.
'Ramsey Piggly Wiggly
*The Quick Pic Huddle House
*Connie's Kitchen *Clarksville 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

*The Southern Express in Bristol & Hosford.
*Lake Mystic Supermarket
*Blackburn's Store in Hosford
Tom Thompson's Store in Telogia
Cropw's Citgo Hwy. 2, East *Richter,'s Store in Telogia
*Country Corner in Hosford *BP Station in Bristol
*T &P's Store in Telogia 'Apalachee Restaurant -.

;-- I I


Q: Does the cancer risk from
grilled meat come from both gas
and charcoal grills?
A: There is no evidence tc
suggest that the type of grill mat-
Grilling meat poses cancel
risk for two reasons. First, carci-
nogenic substances called poly-
cyclic aromatic hydrocarbons
(PAHs) rise up in the smoke
S and are deposited on the meat.
Second, heterocyclic amines
(HCAs) are formed when meal
protein reacts to the intense heat
of the grill. Neither kind of grill


For a wide range of

Homeowner Insurance

Plans, Fire and Dwelling,

Policies, call for a

no-obligation review.

Calhoun County
615 N. Marn
Blountstown. FL


I HELPING YOUi i, ,., ,- ,. i

a me AOL 0 1
al, mm I~n
II ire 3IIL
T!"Syn L o

* would prevent the formation of
SPAHs and HCAs, but you could
Restrict their formation by low-
ering the temperature.of the grill
and moving meat further away
From any flames,
S You could further 'reduce
t HCAs by marinating the meat
before grilling even a few min-
utes seems to be effective. You
should also avoid fatty meats
that tend to drip, cause smoke
create more PAHs. Since grilled
vegetables and fruits don't form
HCAs, you have another good
reason to limit the size of your
meat portions and focus on plant
foods when you grill.
Q: Is lemonade a good lon er-
calorie alternative to soda :
A: Unless you are referring to
lemonade sweetened with zero-
calorie sweeteners, lemonade is
not any lower in calories than an
equal portion of a regular car-
bonated soft drink.
Lemonade made from a fro-
zen concentrate or powdered
mix contains about 100 calories
in each eight-ounce portion. The
calories--in ;this portion come
from approximately. sLi-and-
a-half teaspoons of sugar. Al-
though sugar-has no nutritional
value. lemonade from a frozen

concentrate supplies about 15
percent of the recommended
daily amount of \itanmin C. But
because the calories and sugar
content adds up quickly. you
should consider lemonade a re-
freshing treat for an occasional
hot day. :.
Q: How do Ikno t what size
food portions to give my chil-
A: This is an important is-
sue. You don't want to provide
too little food for your children's
growth needs, but servings that
are too large tend to overwhelm
Sen ing small portions to
young children is often the best
way for them to learn to eat un-
til the\ are satisfied, instead of
overeating. So start your chil-
dren off with less and encourage
them to ask for more if they're
:still hungry.
Experts suggest for each year
of their age. you should give chil-
dren one tablespoon of each food
served at a meal. This means that
three-year-olds would start with
three tablespoons of each food.
If they eat it all, they can ask for
more. IIMost importantly, don't
make the mistake of. scolding
children if they don't finish all

you serve them.
If you view their inability
to eat everything as a waste of
food, serve them less, instead of
forcing them to o6ereat. Respect.
your children's ability to tell
when they're had enough.
If the\ are suddenly hungry,
an hour after a meal because
they ate too little, refrain from"
handing out snacks. They will,
gradually learn to gauge their
ow\ n appetites arid eat enough at
meal times.
SQ: Are cooking sprays fat-
A: Since cooking spray oils
are made of vegetable oils, they
do contain fat.
However, the spray cans pro-,
duce a portion so small that the
fat content in a standard ser ing
is insignificant. According to nu-
trition labeling laws. \when one
serving of a food contains less.
than 0.5 grams of a nutrient, that
number can be rounded down
to zero and the product can be
regarded as ha\ ing none of the
nutrient. In the case of fat and
cooking sprays; these products
can legally be labeled "fat-free."
However, some people use
very large amounts of oilspray s
and believe that they are still

getting zero fat. This is untrue.
A standard serving of a cooking
spray lasts 0.3 second and.usu-
ally contains 0.2 or 0.3 grams
of fat. If you spray for a longer
period of time, you need to ad-
just your calculation of the fat
content to determine ho\\ much
you are really getting. But you
shouldn't try to make all of your
foods fat-free. For good health,
%\e need some fat each day. T\\o
healthful choices when used in
moderation are oli e and canola
The American Institute for
Cancer Research (AICR) offers
a Nutrition Hotline l1-800-843-
8114) 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. ETMon-
day-Friday. This free service al-
lo s you to ask questions about
diet. nutrition and cancer. A reg-
istered dietitian iill return your
call. usually within 48 hours.
AICR is the only major cancer
charity focusing exclusively on
the link between diet. nutrition
and cancer. The Institute provides
education programs that help mil-
lions of Americans learn to make
changes for on er cancer rik.
AICR also supports innovative
research in cancer pret mention and
treatment at universities, hospi-
tals and research centers across
the U.S. The Institute has pro-
vided over S65 million in fund-
ing for ctsearch in diet, nurntion
and cancer. .lCRs it eb address
is u n \.aicr.ore. AICR is a mem-
ber of the'iborld Cancer Research
Fund International

Liberty School Board releases Free and Reduced Meal Guidelines

The Liberty County School Board has announced its policy for Free and Reduced-Price Meals
for children unable to pay the full price of meals served under the National School Lunch. School
Breakfast.Programs and Child Care Feeding Programs. Any interested person may review a
copy of the policy by contacting the Liberty County District Administrative Office. Household
size and income criteria will be used to determine eligibility. These criteria can be found below.
Children from families whose income is at or below the levels shown are eligible for Free or
Reduced-Price Meals.

Effective from July 1, 2005 to June 30, 2006

For each
additional family
member, add


For each
additional family
member, add


S 12,441

S 3,509


S .403





S 1,;476,


805 -


To determine monthly income: -
'If you receive the income every week, multiply the total gross income by 4.33.
'If you receive the income every two weeks, multiply the total gross income by 2.15.
"If you receive the income twice a month, multiply the total gross income by 2.

Remember: The total income before taxes, Social Secunty, health benefits, union dues.
or other deductions must be reported. _-- .

..Application forms are being sent to all homes with a letter to parents or guardians.
STo apply for Free or Reduced-Price Meals, households must fill out the application
and return it to the school. Additional copies are available al the principal's office in
each school. The information provided on the application will be used for the purpose
of determining eligibility and may be verified al any time during the school year by
school or other program officials. Applications may be submitted at any time during
the year.

Households that receive Food Stamps or TANF ("Temporary Assistance to Needy
Families") are required to list on the family application the names of children at-
tending Liberty Co. Schools and Food Stamp or TANF case number, and signature
of adult household member.

Foster.children may receive benefits based upon Ihe child's personal income only.

All other households must provide the following information listed on the applica-

'(1) The total monthly household income listed by the amount received and the type
of income (wages, child support, elc.) received by each household member:

(2) Names of all household members;

(3) The signature of an adult household member certifying that the information pro-
vided is correct; and

(4) Social Security number of the adult signing the application or the word "NONE" for
this household member if he or she does not have a Social Security number.

If a household member becomes unemployed, or if the household size changes,
the school should be contacted. Such changes may make the student eligible for
reduced price or free meals if the household income falls at or below the levels
shown below.

Under the provisions of the Free and Reduced-Price Meal policy, the principal at
each school will send the applications to the Food Service Director who will review
,the applications and determine.eligibility. If a parent or guardian is dissatisfied with
the ruling, he or she may wish to discuss the decision with the school representative
on an informal basis. If the parent wishes to make a formal appeal, he or she may
make a request either orally or in writing to David Summers, Superintendent, P.O.
Box 429, Bristol, FL, 32321, telephone number (850) 643-2275.

Unless indicated otherwise on the. application, the information'on the'Freedand:
Reduced-Price Meal application may be used by the school system in determining
eligibility for other educational programs.

In accordance with Federal law and the U.S. Department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited
from discrimination on tne basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability. (Not all prohibited
bases apply to all programs). To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, office of Civil
Rights, Room 326-W, Whitten Building, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Washington, DC 20250-9410
,Qr cah.(202) 72P-5964.(Voice ard tDDp). S1Ajs an .equal opportunity provider.and employer..'- L
I 'k o C 3 "11' I" I I 's*1 L., AJ 1 l I ,

bid I _1 'I_ *L __I ___ __ _______ _;

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Soil moisture monitors help sprinkler systems save water and money

of keeping a lawn green could
get lower, thanks to soil moisture
monitors that make automatic
sprinkler systems more efficient,
says a University of Florida re-
The devices can cut sprinkler
system water usage by more
than half, according to a recent
UF study. The findings were
presented at the annual meeting
of the American Society of Ag-
ricultural Engineers July 17-20
in Tampa.
Soil moisture monitors con-
tinuously check soil moisture
levels and prevent sprinklers
from operating when watering is
not needed, said Michael Dukes,
an assistant professor of agricul-
tural engineering with UF's In-
stitute of Food and Agricultural
Sciences. The monitors are not
widely used despite being avail-
able for more than a decade.
On average, U.S. homeown-
ers use almost 50 percent more
water outdoors than indoors, ac-
cording to a 2000 report by the
American Water Works Asso-
ciation. Because lawn care ac-
counts for most outdoor water
use, homeowners who reduce
unnecessary irrigation can save
bigon water bills, he said.
Sometimes, reduced water-
ing can even improve a lawn's
health overwatering encour-
t ages shallow\ root growthwhich
nmakei turfYa, less resistant to
stress and more susceptible to
some diseases, he said.
The soil moisture monitors
Dukes tested are marketed as ac-
cessories for automatic sprinkler
systems that use timers to sched-
ule." irrigation. These systems
are convenient to use but often
wasteful, he said.
'"We conducted a survey of
Florida homeowners from 2002
to 2004 that showed mostly-
grass landscapes are typically
given t\\o-and-a-half times the
water they need," he said. "The
monitors we studied, priced
from $75 to $350, could pay for
themselves within one year in
areas where the cost of water is
Dukes' six-month study evalu-
ated four commercially available
soil moisture monitors, using
them with timer-based sprinkler
systems on UF turfgrass research
plots. For comparison, he also
tested timer-based systenis with
no water-saving devices as well
as systems equipped with shut-
off devices called rain sensors.
Rain sensors are popular wa-
ter-saving options for automatic
sprinkler systems, but because
they measure rainfall rather than
soil moisture, they may not de-
termine a lawn's water needs ac-
curately, Dukes said.
The UF study showed sys-
tems equipped with soil mois-
ture monitors used 56 percent
less water on average than sys-
tems with rain sensors when the
timers were set to water, twice a
week. Systems with the moni-
jfc!sea"'^er en s\i^

Michael Dukes, an assistant professor with the University of
Florida's Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences in Gaines-
ville, holds equipment that measures soil moisture in a turfgrass
research plot. He says automatic sprinkler systems equipped
with soil moisture monitors use 56 percent less water on aver-
age than systems with no water-saving devices. The monitors
detect moisture in the soil and control the operation of sprinkler

on average than systems without
water-savingdeviceson a twice-
weekly watering schedule.
Use of the soil moisture mon-.

itors did not produce visible dif-
ferences in turf quality, Dukes
The monitors are particularly

suitable for residential landscape
irrigation because they require
little effort from homeowners,
he said.
"For a timer-based system to
be water-efficient in a climate
like Florida's, it has to be ad-
justed seasonally to account for
heavy rains in the summer and
reduced water requirements in
the winter," Dukes said. "Hom-
eowners can avoid that incon-
venience if the sprinkler system
adjusts to soil conditions on its
Soil moisture monitors are
composed of two. elements:
sensors that track the soil's wa-
ter content and an electronic
controller that can override the.
sprinkler system's watering
schedule if the sensors indicate
the soil is sufficiently damp. The
sensors, which detect moisture
by measuring how well the soil
conducts electricity, are buried
three or four inches underground
to monitor the region \\ hereturf-

grass roots are densest, he said.
Dukes plans to continue test-
ing the monitors, and is cur-
rently recruiting homeowners in
Pinellas County to participate in
a study investigating how much
water the devices save when
used on.actual residential land-
scapes, he said.
The devices will have to over-
come some skepticism to gain a
foothold in the residential mar-
ket, Mecham said. Some users
ha\e had bad experiences \\ith
soil moisture monitors, but he
believes problems are often re-
lated to poorly planned or im-
properly maintained sprinkler
"'People who install one of
these devices should understand
it will take some time to fine-
tune its performance." he said.
"But \e need to learn to trust
this technology- we need better
residential water management.
and soil moisture monitors are a
viable way to achieve that."-


S!fL HniTfiU1 \hF[ fv4/AifTWJI

- -..... -- BLOUNTSTOWN I

if lmWheels, Pwr Local Trade,
lvs oks, Tilt, Cruise r 5k Miles
22,1388 $9,13813
Only 31k Nqdp j Pcvirer Vim & Till. ~II Cru-ze
Re~ar Air r: is1 M.--relI
is $-I a a It It8

i ~ I i

r ns$apgp~-- ~



Looking for a

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Looking for a way to promote -'our business 24 hours a day, seven days a week? Look
no further than the 2006 GT Com Directory. Not only is the GT CornmDirectory the official
Yellow Pages for many local communities, including Altha, Blouhtstown, Bristol, and
several more in between, but it is also the most-preferred directory for the area* To
learn how your business can become a part of this effective and economical advertising
method, call Alltel Publishing today, the official sales agent for the 2006 GT Com Directory.
*Research conducted by Booth Research, Inc., February 2004, with adults (age 18 and over) in the GT Cor Directory local
distribution area. Interviewing was conducted between February 1 and February 15, 2004. Results on file at Alltel Publishing
,:',i: ,,;," -, ,, .I-I.u-,:.r. Ohio, all rights reserved. Reproduction by any means is prohibited without written permission of Alltel
piJutC.iri-,.g .:.r .:,r C a.:.r, A random sample of 150 respondents at a 95% confidence level contains a 7.9% margin of error.

4 F- i

To averise n te .' ELLOW PAGES- orto renew your ad, ~

Whi! km V-.* ~ C

* Large Commercial Building! approximately
13,200 sq. ft. on 300x100 lot. For more information
and details please call.
* Just Listed! 3BR/2BA, 1,519 sq. ft., 1.31 acres
with Black Creek running along back of property.
Located off of SR 65 in Sumatra. LISTED FOR
* Pack your Fishing Gear! .25 acres, only blocks
away from Estiffanulga Boat Landing. Perfect spot
for mobile home or house! LISTED FOR $8,600.
* Commercial Property! .43 acres, 75x250 lot.
Perfect spot for a commercial building or franchise
restaurant! Listed for $53,000. BACK ON THE
* Plenty of Room! 4BR/3BA, 2,128 sq. ft., located
on .41 acres in Neal Subdivision. Nice boat shed
and deck! Steal it at $68,000.


Invitation to Bid

SIONERS will receive bids in the Clerk's
Office, Liberty County Courthouse, by 2
p.m. (ET) on Sept. 8, 2005.

A Bid Committee designated by the Clerk
of Court shall publicly open and review
all bids, and recommend to the County
commissioners the lowest responsible
bidder meeting the specifications.

All Bid Specifications may be obtained
form the Clerk of Court's Office in the
Courthouse, Highway 20, Bristol, Flori-

The County reserves the right to reject
any and all bids, and to accept the bid
the Commission deems to be in the best
interest of the county. Decisions on bid
awards will normally be made within.fif-
teen days from the date of opening.

Robert Hill
Clerk of Court 8-10,8-17


CASE NO.: 05-110-DR





I /


To: {name of Respondent} Kary Lynn

{Respondent's last known address}

YOU ARE NOTIFIED that an action has
beenfiled against you and that you are
required to serve a copy of your written
defenses, if any, lo it on Robert Lewis
Rowland, whose address is P.O. Box 67,
Bristol, FL, 32321 on or before 9/7/05, and
file the original with the clerk of this Court
at Liberty Co. Clerk of Court, P.O. Box
399, Bristol, FL, 32321 before service on,
Petitioner or immediately thereafter.lf you
fail to do so, a default may be entered
against you for the relief demanded in
the petition.

Copies of all court documents in this
case, including orders, are available at
the Clerk of the Circuit Court's office.
You mayreview these documents upon

You must keep the Clerk of the Circuit
Court's .office notified of your current
address. (You may file Notice of Cur-
rent Address, Florida Supreme Court
Approved Family Law Form 12.915.)
Future papers in this lawsuit will be
mailed to the address on record at the
clerk's office.

WARNING: Rule 12.285, Florida Family
Law Rules of Procedure, requires cer-
tan automatic disclosure of documents
and information. Failure to comply can
result in sanctions, including dismissal
or striking of pleadings.

Dated: July 26, 2005.

Robert Hill, Clerk of the Circuit Cout
" ,,.'Bli"Kathla ertE> 'Browrn;,DBMiutVhGltk!biLtI


USDA- Forest Service -Apalachicola
National Forest
Apalachicola Ranger District
Wakulla Ranger Disiric:
Franklin, Leon, Liberty, and Wakulla
Counties, Florida

Fiscal Year200 Prescribed Burning

The Forest Service is proposing to pre-
scribe burn. The Forest Service will plan
prescribed burns for 142,422 acres of the
Apalachicola National Forest. The Forest
Service over plans the number of burn
units needed to meet its yearly objective
this allows forflexibility based on weather
conditions and logistic factors. The For-
est Service anticipates burning between
93,000 and 100,000 acres in FY 2006.
There are two seasons in which the pro-
posed burning will take place, dormant
season October 1, 2005 thru March 31,
2006 and growing season April 1, 2006
thru September 30, 2006. The burn units
proposed for dormant season are: 1, 4
11, 13, 14, 18, 19, 25, 33, 40,.46E, 60,
65, 66; 69, 73N, 74, 79, 84, 85, 96, 102,
105, 108, 113, 205, 208, 212, 226N,
233, 238, 242, 243, 244, 250, 304, 305,
311, 315, 316, 317, 318, 319, 321, 331,
337, 338, 339, 345, 348, 350, 351, 352
and 353. These burn units total 70, 816
acres. The burn units proposed for grow-
ing season are: 2, 5, 7, 9, 16, 22, 29, 30,
34, 41, 45, 47, 48, 50, 56, 61, 70, 72,
106,201, 202,203,204, 206, 218,227,
234, 235, 236, 246, 248, 251, 307, 313,
314, 323, 327, 328, 329, 333 and 355.
These burn units total 71, 606 acres.
Pursuant to 36 CFR 215.5, the Re-
sponsible Official is seeking comments
on this proposal. Comments need to
be as specific as possible and must be
postmarked or received within 30 days
after this publication. Oral or hand-deliv-
ered comments must be received within
our normal business hours of 8 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. Monday to Thursday and 8
a.m. to 4 p.m, on Fridays, closed on fed-
eral holidays. Comments may be mailed
electronically to our office, in a common
digital format, at comments-southem-
florida-apalachicola@fs.fed.us. Com-
ments should be sent to District Ranger,
Wakulla Ranger District, 57 Taff Drive,
Crawfordville, FL 32327. For more infor-
mation on this proposal contact Greg Ti-
tus at (850) 926-3561, ext. 6522.

Request for Dump Truck Operator

Liberty County Road and Bridge Depart-
ment is seeking to hire a dump truck
operator. Applicants must hold a com-
mercial Driver's License. This person
must be able to operate additional heavy
equipment such as a loader, etc. as well.
Normal working hours will be 8 hour
days, Monday through Friday.

Liberty County Road and Bridge is a
drug-free work environment and an
equal opportunity employer.

Applications may be picked up and re-
turned at the Liberty County Clerk's Of-
fice. All applications must be turned in by
5:00 p.m. on Aug. 11, 2005. If you have
any questions please contact Sammy
Hanna, Liberty County Road and Bridge
Superintendent at 850-566-9333.

All applications will be considered at the
regular meeting on Aug. 11, 2005 at 7
p.m. in the courtroom of the courthouse.

Bristol 66 Towing and Recovery will hold
a Public Auction on Aug. 6, 2005 at 1:00
p.m. (ET).
1984 gray Chevrolet van
VIn# 1GBEG25H5E7114252
1992 tan 4 door Buick Lesabre
Vin# 1G4HP53L3NH426299
Our Auction will be held at Bristol 66 Storage
on Hoecake Road off Highway 20-East, one
half mile on left, you will see our sign. Bristol
66 Towing reserves the right to reject any.
and all bids..
The Calhoun Librty Joural 7-13-05
If-you need any more information on the above
,Dale.i "jl,(850 .64 '-2522 ppk (,

___ Itir
j s 1 4

1T F-4;).
;. 4. ".
ml -.4-wl


Attorney general warns of phony car buyer scam

ney General Charlie Crist is-
sued a consumer alert warning
Floridians of an emerging scam
in which con artists target indi-
viduals trying to sell their ve-
hicles and other items.
The Attorney General's Of-
fice has received numerous com-
plaints from consumers across
the state reporting the over-
payment scam. In this scheme,
a thief selects the victim after
browsing through classified ads
for a car or other large-ticket
item offered for sale. The thief

pretends, to be an interested
buyer from out of town and
sends payment in the form of
a cashier's check, money order
or personal check. The payment
typically arrives in an amount
greater than the purchase price.
The con artist then asks
the seller to wire the overpaid
amount to another party or back
to the "purchasers," sometimes
explaining that the purchaser
lives in another country and the
third party will use the money to
ship the vehicle overseas. After
the money is wired, the original

'ALTHA June Carolyn Bates, 64, passed
away Aug. 3, 2005 at Chipola Nursing Pavillion
in Marianna. She was born in Jackson, TN and
had lived in Calhoun County since 1980, coming
from Huntsville, AL. She was a homemaker and
a member of the Sunny Hill Pentecostal Holiness
Church in Altha.
Survivors include one daughter, Linda Faye Sil-
cox and her husband, Eugene of Altha; two brothers,
Ernest "Cotton" Middleton and Danny Middleton,
both of Altha; one sister, Barbara Griffin of Altha
and two grandchildren.
Services were held Friday, Aug. 5, 2005 at Peavy
Funeral Home Chapel in Blountstown with Rever-
end Coy Collins officiating. Interment followed in
New Shiloh Cemetery in Altha.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.

BRISTOL Ralph DeLoyd Cook, 70, passed
away Friday, Aug. 5, 2005 at his residence. He
was a veteran of the U.S. Air Force and a retired
construction worker. He loved to hunt, fish and be
Survivors include six brothers, Travis Cook of
Tallahasse, Buck Cook and Carl Cook, both of
Crystal River, Earnest Cook, Jr. of Fa ette\ ille. TN,
Eugene Cook of Bristol and Chester Cook of Grand
Ridge; two sisters, Betty Jean Harris ofApalachicola
and Carolyn Hardee of Bristol; eight nephew s. Tra-
vis Cook, Jr., Bobby Gean Cook, Andy Ray Cook,
B.J. Golf,' Chester Cook, Jr., Chris Cook. Joe. Cook,
and Austin Cok Maloy; 12 nieces, Patricia Da\ is,
Mary Blazedale, Audry Boxton, Chri.tine Harris.
Charlene Harris, Chrisrt D. Cook, Chanda Smith.
Jenny-Varhum, Kendra Smith, Charisma Golf.
Brandytook Tyce aindBreanna Cook Maloy.
Services are scheduled held Wednesdai, Aug. 10,
2005 at 10 a.m. from Bevis Funeral Home.
Be\ is Funeral Home in Bristol is in charge of
the arrangements..

TALLAHASSEE James Gordon Pittman,
Jr., 73, passed away Saturday, Aug. 6, 2005 at
Tallahassee Memorial Hospital in Tallahassee. He
was a retired building painter and had served in the
United States Coast Guard. He was a member of
Grace Church of Tallahassee.
Survivors include one son, James Michael Pit-
tman of Wallkill, NY; one daughter, Laura Klein-
schmidt of Stone Mountain, GA; one brother,
Richard "Dick" Pittman of Marianna; and four
Graveside services will be held Friday, Aug. 12,
2005 at 10 a.m. (CT) at Pinecrest Memorial Gardens
Cemetery in Marianna with Rev. Gene Jenkins offi-
ciating. A memorial service will also be held Friday,
Aug. 12, 2005 at 1 p.m. (ET) at Grace Church of
Tallahassee. 731 N. Gadsden St.
Seavy Funeral Home in Blountstown is in charge
of the arrangements. .. .....,

check bounces or turns out to be
a high-quality counterfeit, and
the innocent consumer loses the
"This is yet another example
of crooks taking advantage of
people's trusting nature," said
Crist. "Unfortunately, Florid-
ians must constantly be on the
alert for people who might be
looking for a quick way to make
an easy buck. If consumers are
aware of these scams, they can
better protect themselves from
becoming the next victims."
Angle Denton in North Flor-

SEMINOLE Marian Ann Meshkun, 102,
passed away Sunday, Aug. 7, 2005. She had lived
in Blountstown for 34 years before moving to
Seminole in 2003. She was very active in the
Blountstown Garden Club, where she became very
well known for her beautiful gardens. She was also
very instrumental in the start of Calhoun County Se-
nior Citizens. She was a member of the St. Frances
of Assisi Catholic Church in Blountstown.
Survivors include three nieces, Barbara Wilson
of Seminole, Dorothy Paulson of South Burlington,
VT and Charlene VanCleve of Brandon.
The family will receive friends from 10-11 a.m.
Wednesday before Mass at the church.
Services are scheduled for 11 a.m. Wednesday,
Aug. 10 from the St. Frances of Assisi Church in
Blountstown. Interment will follow in the Boggs
Cemetery in Blountstown.
Adams Funeral Home in Blountstown is in
charge of the arrangements.

QUINCY Shirley O. Murphy, 71, passed
away Saturday, Aug. 6, 2005 in Tallahassee. She
was a native of Gadsden County and a member of
St. Ste ens Primitive Baptist Church.
Survivors include four sons, Ira Duokan and
his wife, Linda, James Murphy and his wife,
Vera, Gary Murphy and his wife, Renee and
Larry Hunter and his wife, Valaire, all of Quincy;
four daughters, Julia Pruitt. Estelle Wade and her
husband, Charle, Betty Murray and her husband,
.Oddie and Mlary Jones and her husband Randolph.
all of Quincy; two sons-in-law, David Barkle. of
\Vest Palm Beach and Dennis Hall of Bristol; two
dau hters-in-law, Virginia Murphy of Bristol and
Cynthia,Green of Qmincy; 34 grandchildren and
30 great-grandchildren.
The family will receive friends Thursday, Aug.
12 at Bradwell Mortuary from 3:00 p.m. 8
Services will be held 3:00 p.m. Saturday, Aug.
13, 2005 at St. Stevens Primitive Baptist Church
in Gretna. Interment will follow in Sunnyvale
Cemetery in Quincy.
Bradwell Mortuary in Quincy is in charge of the



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

5 P.O. Box 563, Quincy, FL 32353

ida was suspicious when she re-
ceived an offer for $4,000 more
than the price of a truck she was
selling online. The buyer want-
ed Denton to wire the difference
back to them, but she felt un-
easy about the request and did
not accept the $8,000 cashier's
check. Another South Florida
couple fell victim to the scam
in January after they posted an
online ad for a Miami apartment
to rent. They were contacted by
a "student" from London stat-
ing he or she was interested in
the apartment and would send a
cashier's check for the rent. The
check was for $2,500 more than
the $1,000 the renters asked for.
The "student" asked the couple
to wire the difference back, say-
ing the overpayment was a mis-
take. After wiring the money
back, the couple realized the
original check was fraudulent
and they had lost their $2,500.
The Attorney General's Of-
fice offers the following tips to
avoid falling prey to this scam:
*Know who you are dealing
with. Independently confirm the
buyer's name, address and tele-
phone number. Keep in mind
that most legitimate buyers
would want to see a car before

buying it.
*Never accept ,payment for
more than the purchase price of
the item, no matter how tempt-
ing. Never wire money to the
buyer or a third party at the
buyer's request. If the buyer in-
sists that you wire back funds,
end the transaction-immediately
- legitimate buyers won't pres-
sure you to send money.
*If possible, accept only cash.
If you do accept a check for pay-
ment, do not turn over the car
until you verify that the check
has cleared the issuing bank.
*Request a check drawn on a
local bank or a bank \\ ith a lo-
cal branch, which allows you to
make a personal visit to make
sure the check is valid. If you
cannot get a check from a local
bank, call the bank where the
check originated and ask if it is
valid. Getthebank's phone num-
ber from directory assistance or
an internet site you know and
trust, not from the person who
gave you the check.
'Resist any pressure to "act
now." If the buyer's offer is
good now, it should still be
good after the check clears the
issuing bank.

CARING Ind eeendnt
for yourcomfort, Funera[fiHme
S c 211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
.6d.0. O.n*. (850)875-1529
James C. (Rusty) Black Jack W. Weiler L A Y O D RAT
Owner& Manager Lic. Funeral Director LOCALLY OWNED& OPERATED

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

SCharlje Johns St.
O '.4t'', O 's r Pf 'sio"li Fl'i st 5mit' iusa

674-4788 or 674-8191
100% SaiisiacTion Guaranteed'
Next door to Peavy Funeral Home
Serving Adams, McQlellan & Hall Funeral Homes lo-
Aliha, Blountstown, Brislol

Peavy Funeral Home

-- ---_--- .--- ------m 'Yt : , rtt :.

Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

Marion Peavy

A Hometown Funeral Director
You Can Trust and Depend On!



.i. -, _-.-- |-I August in the-Northwest Florida garden

August is a tough month for
gardening in Florida due to the
hot weather. Many people will
be tempted to stay indoors and
avoid the heat; however, gar-
deners know that there is still
plenty to do in the garden and
August can be a very active
month in the vegetable garden.
Many of our warm season veg-
etables can be planted in Au-
gust including green beans,
lima beans, cucumbers, south-
ern peas, peppers, pumpkin,
summer squash, winter squash
and tomatoes. Be aware, how-
ever, that the late planted sum-
mer vegetables are more prone
to insect and disease problems
than the same crops planted in
the spring.
It's also a great time to plan
your fall vegetable garden.
Many cool season vegetables
can be planted in September.
It's important, however, to pre-

by Theresa Friday,
Extension Horticultural
Agent, Santa Rosa County
\ ^

Grass blades covered with slime

pare the soil now.
Select a well-drained site for
a vegetable garden with at least
six hours of direct sunlight.
Have a pH test done if you have
not done this within the last
year. A pH test will tell you if
lime is needed. Don't add lime
without knowing what your pH
is currently--too much lime is
as bad as not enough. Be sure

Pontiac Olds GMC Inc.

I m t. .-t : -' *
ImB I o u n tst o w v David Petty
Hw 20 Bristol
10 2w o 05 FORD TAURUS

S w ewa SE

-Panama City -Port St. Joe NOW: $12,988
NOW: $12,988.*
OR $228/MO.*


!- .,,. E W 02 CHEVY TAHOE

N^DIV A LOW: $18,888

NOW: $16,988
OR: $288/Mo.*
iZ. LEAflUJi I

NOW: $15,988

NOW: $13,988
OR: $238/Mo.*

NOW: $11,988 NOW: $9,988 ,;$18,988
OR: $208/Mo.* WORTH THE DRIVE! OR: $328/Mon
Is 4. ORa.R. 4 E, CA~WC5 V.
~ ~ ~~~ --' -.....-' +- "- -,

NOW: $13,998 NOW: $13,988 NOW: $13.988
W,..... 'CU. 01.,.-, m m mm g ... L...... L ,.. ,o.

NOW: $28.988 NOW: $16,988 NOW: $14,988
OR: $498/Mo.* OR: $288/Mo.* WORTH THE DRIVE!


SWe Make It Happen, Because We Want Your Business!

Ii f" Blountstown

850.674.3307 (800) 419.801
P6ntiac Olds GMC Inc. CONTACT US ONLINE! HopkinsBTown@hotmail.com
'All Prices And No Down Payment Are W.A.C.- 720 or higher Beacon Score- 72 mo. plus tax, tag, dealer fees. All Pictures For illustration Only.
I n nn. .- .- 1.. 1 -. .-

JJ l J L I
We Have It

to add a generous amount of
organic material such as com-
post, animal manure or rotted
leaves. It's difficult to add too
much organic matter to our
sandy soils since the climate
favors the rapid decomposition
of organic matter. Allow at
least three weeks between the
incorporation of amendments
and planting.
August is prime time for
lawn problems. Be on the
look out for spittlebugs in cen-
tipedegrass and chinch bugs
in St. Augustine lawns. A few
of these insects is usually not
a problem. However, if you
see noticeable damage to your
lawn, contact your local Exten-
sion office for control options.
Various lawn diseases are
also present at this time of
year. Frequent summer show-
ers, high humidity and warm
temperatures ,provide ideal
conditions for the develop-
ment of fungal diseases such
as gray leaf spot and brown
patch. Avoid contributing to a
favorable disease environment
by watering too often.
Consider adjusting your
mowing height up a notch or
two during the summer. The
more top growth the plant has
the more leaf area it has to har-
vest sunlight and ultimately
grow roots.
Take the time to scout your
trees and shrubs for problems.
Look for the azalea defoliator
caterpillar on azaleas. These
are large black caterpillars that
can strip the foliage very quick-
ly. Pick them off by hand or re-
move the twig they are on.
Tip of the Week This time
of year, don't be alarmed if
you notice a very odd gray to
black patch in your lawn. If
you look closely and see tiny,
round balls scattered over the
plant, you have a slime mold.
Slime molds normally live
on the soil where they feed on
decaying organic matter. They
do not feed on living plants,
but only use them for support
during reproduction. The dam-
age to turf and other plants
would be only from shading
them from sunlight, which:
may cause the leaf blades to
temporarily turn yellow.
Slime molds most often oc-
cur in wet weather. They dis-
appear rapidly as soon as it be-
comes dry. Control is usually
not necessary. You can break
up the masses by sweeping
with a broom or by spraying
with a strong stream of water.
Theresa Friday is the Resi-
dential Horticulture Extension
Agent for Santa Rosa Coun-
ty. The use of trade names, if
used, is solely for the purpose
of providing specific informa-
tion. It is not a guarantee, war-
ranty, or endorsement of the
product names) and does not
signify that they are approved
to the exclusion of others.
. .. .. iti.mr .u.ihiTH, I h,i~ i)

A "*S S i S "




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.

Name brand clothes, Ralph Lau-
ren, Tommy, American Eagle jeans
and shorts; sizes 0-3; accessories
vary from .25 cents $5. Call
762-4938. 8-10, 8-17

13"TV, black and white, $20. Call
674-4686. 8-10,8-17

Two gas generators, hooks up to
big- gas tank, $25 each. Call 674-
4986. 8-10,8-17

Fourfive-star aluminum rims with
new tires, $650. Call 674-4762 or
643-1786. 8-10, 8-17

Baker's rackfor $20; oak computer
desk for $15; solid oak coffee table,
$40; cherry-wood side table, $20;
pine bunk beds and dresser only
one year old, great condition, $250
forbothor$200forthebed and $100
for the dresser; sofa chair in good
condition, $25; baby bouncer, six
months old, $100; hanging Tiffany
lamp, $40. Call 674-6120.
8-10, 8-17

Hank Williams greatest hits, 24
songs on stereo tapes, $5 each.
Call 674-8517. 8-10,8-17

ProlineTrophy bow XTX with quick
release, four arrows, 40 to 70 Ibs.
pull, 29" 31" arrow length, $200
or best offer. Call 674-2021.
-10, 8-17

25,000 BTU window air condi-
tioner, seven months old, $250. Call-
674-4944(evening) or643-2238ext.
100 (day), 8-10,8-17

Four burner gas heater, wall
mount, seven months old, $200. Call
674-4944(evening) or643-2238 ext.
100 (day). 8-10, 8-17

Whirlpool refrigerator, six months
old, $250. Call 643-2238 ext.
100(day) 674-4944(evening).

Sony digital 8 video camera, three
years old, 450x zoom, 3"colorswing
out screen, black carrying case and
three tapes included, $300 or best
offer. Call 212-5748 or 379-8648.

Dell Pentium IV PC, three years
old, CD burner, Microsoft Office,
McAfee virus software, comes with
all Dell startup CD's, great condition,
$250 or best offer. Call 212-5748 or
379-8648. 8-10,8-17

Clarinet, Signet with fur-lined case,
cork grease, $175 or best offer. Call
674-1367. 8-10, 8-17

13 boxes of ceramic ware, new
never used in boxes. Red Chili
Pepper Design 62 separate pieces
in set. Includes coffee set, bread
box, 2 canister sets, wooden spice
rack, with 5 pieces of ceramic ware
jars, cookie jar, mug tree set, tea
set, storage jar set, sugar and
creamer set wooden paper towel
holder with ceramic napkin holder,
4 decorative covers for stove top,
7 piece kitchen tool set. Sell as a
complete set no separate pieces
sold. Serious buyers only. Call 674-
8992. 8-10, 8-17

Men's dress trousers (Ralph Lau-
ren) Chaps, 22 pairs brand new,
still in plastic bags, size 38x 30grey,
retail for $58, selling for $20 a pair.
Call 674-8992.
si-10 8-17

Diamond plated toolbox, f
side pickup, $75. Call.379-

Jonsered turbo CS2145
saw for $200. Call 379-88(

Ruger.22 Magnum, stainle
pistol, $200. Call 379-8862

Little Tykes playhouse f.
large LittleTykes gym witi
$100; pink Harley kids moti
has spare battery, garage ke
Barbie Jeep, has spare
garage kept, $50; child's go
six months old, rode four ho'
brand new, garage kept, pa
asking $300; Little Tykes gir
$25. Call 237-2314.

Fooseball/air hockey ta
$45. Call 237-2314.
Sears Craftsman 1/2 hp
door opener and garage do
ing $350. Call 674-9675.
Wheelchair and carrierforv
Call 762-3653.
Solid Oak rockers, new, $5
Call 379-8775.
Four tires, 31/1150, for a
inch has 90% tread left, $20(
set. Call 379-3525.
Wooden dinette table with
leaf,'$100. Call 379-9484
2378 after 6 p.m.
Couch, navy and burgun(
new, $125. Call 379-9484
Hot tub in good condition, $
Call 643-4179.
Wrought iron and cherry
bunk beds with mattresses
years old, $100. Call 643-3:

Used electric water heat
gallon, used two years, s
four years warranty on it, $7
Two riding lawn mowers,
12 hp, Briggs and Stratton e
Call. 526-1753.
Camper shell, goes on long
base pick-up, has two wir
$200. Call 762-8343.
Tippman A-5 paintball gu
upgrades. For more informant

1979 Ford LTD for$250 orwill trade
for small car. Call 674-4686.

1991 Grand AM, runs great, new
tires, asking $600 firm. Call 643-
3500. 8-10,8-17

1966 Chevy pickup, needs battery
and fan belt, runs good needs a little
body work, asking $2,000 or best
offer. Call 643-3500. 8-10, 8-17

1992 Ford Crown Victoria, runs
good, asking $2,500. Call 643-2231
or 643-2190. 8-o, 8-17

2001 Toyota Tacoma SR5, ex-
tended cab, good condition, power
windows and locks, CD, cold air,
$7,500. Call Dewayne 379-3318 or
643-6318. 8-10, 8-17
- ** :' ; C s -a j: ba a- C, ,,O t *r

1991 Plymouth Laser RS, turbo,
five speed, new transmission,
four wheel drive, boost controller,
exhaust, boost gauge. Call 509-
5888. '8-10,8-17

1995 GMC Sonoma extended
cab, $2,700 or best offer. Call 674-
4703. 8-10,8-17

1996 Honda Civic, in good condi-
tion, $6,000 negotiable. Call 643-
.5337. 8-10, 8-17

1988 Ford Ranger for $1,000. Call
567-1078. 8-10, 8-17

1993 Ford Thunderbird for$1,500.
Call 674-2842. 8-10, 8-17

its step-
8-10, 8-17
ss steel
or $40;
h sides,
pt, $50;
olf cart,
urs, like
id $400
rl's bed,

. 1995 Honda Fourtrax 300, two
8-3,8-10 wheel drive, needs minorwork, runs
and is drivable. Make an offer. Call
seven 674-3756. 8-3, 8-10
15. 2003 Honda400 EX, 4-wheeler, pu-
8-3, 8-10 chased new in 2004, bright yellow,
like new, excellent condition, ap-
no AC, proximately 10 hours used; comes
IM/FM, with extended warranty. Asking
all643- $4,900. Call 643-9890 and leave a
8-3, 8-10 message. 8-3, 8-10

- -

2001 Eddie Bauer Expedition,
69,000 miles, good condition,
new tires, moon roof, $15,500.
Call 674-3601 (days) or 674-1895
(nights). 8-3,8-10

2003 Chevy Trailblazer, less than
46,000 miles, has third row seating
and great gas mileage, dark green in
color and excellent condition, great
looking ride and perfect forfamilies,
asking $22,500. Call 643-5797.

1999 Toyota Tacoma, extended
cab, 4x4, perfect for hunting and
the highway, looks good and runs
good, manual transmission so it gets
great gas mileage, asking payoff of
$9,000. Call 643-5797. 8-3, 8-10

Two 1993 Nissan Altimas, one
has a good body and good motor
but needs transmission works, other
one has the parts to fix it. Call 762-
4946. 8-3, 8-10

2001 Ford Expedition XLT, 4x4,
third' row seat, CD player, leather
seats, towing package, asking
$17,200. Call 643-5886 or 643-
2595. 8-3,8-10

1990 Chevy Silverado, V8, long
wheel base, runs, working AC,
needs minor repair, $3,000 or best
offer. Call 762-4682. 8-3, 8-10

2003 Honda 400 EX, 4-wheeler
purchased new in 2004, bright
yellow, like new, excellent condi-
tion, approximately 10 hours used,
comes with extended warranty,
asking $4,900. Call 643-9890 and
leave a message. 8-3,8-10

8-10.8-17 1999 Dodge Intrepid, rr
ble for loaded, new tires and t
8-10, 8-17 serviced regularly, 133,00C
excellent condition, only
garage inquires, $5,000 or best off
or, ask- 643-6459.
8-3, 8-10
vehicle. 1984 Chevy, 4x4, new se
,8 ground hog tires, completely
on the inside, chrome brush
each. step bars, bed rails and pa
8-3,8-10 Call 379-8413.
4x4, 15 1995 Mustang, green, tinted
forte. dows, CD player, excellent
8-3, 8-10 heat and air, automatic, $3,0'
pull out 762-8459.
or 643-
8-3,8-10 1988 GMC pick-up with (
top, good AC, everything il
dy, like condition, $1,500. Call 762-
or 643-
$1,300. 1981 Ford pickup, 302
8-3, 8-10. automatic, dual exhaust, $1
best offer. Call 379-3525.
s, three 1995 Ford Contour, 4 dool
394. with blue interior, real clear
8-3, 8-1 matic with power windows,
ter, 20 or best offer. Call 379-3525
till has
5. Call
8-3,8-10 1996 Ford Windstar van,
passenger, duarair, veryclea
38 cut, miles, $3,250. Call 674-838
Wheel 1993 Camaro, runs good,
ndows, black in color, cloth interior, A
8-, 8-10 CD stereo,T-tops, $2,000. Ci

-a* w4




-40 -
-- 4.-

a *,~

a- ~ -

-- S

William's Home
"No Job Too Big or Small"
Licensed & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concre-e work, landscape -
pressure cleaning.
renovat ons, seamless
gutter, painting, vinyl, I
& screen enclosure
Call 674-8092 "

Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

Chris Nissley
674-8081 or
643-8561 (Cel1)

Decks Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages,
Wood & Vinyl Siding
*Tin Roofing
Bathroom Remodeling
Concrete Work y
Call 674-3458 1-' '

In Bristol
2BR mobile home
Mobile home lots
In Blountstown
S3BR/1 BA house with central heat
and air 1 room efficiency, utilities
included 900 sq. ft. Commercial
across from the Piggly Wiggly
Phone 643-7740

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

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

- 0* 0 -
-, -
- ~ 0
__ -
-. ~0 0 -
- m


0- -



- Copyrighted Material

S- -- Syndicated Content

Available from Commercial News Providers

w,- ~ -
- -

- *


0 o


First Saturday of every month
The auction will be heldAug.
6 at 7 p.m. Trading Post
will be open 9 a.m. every
Saturday. Free setup for
yardsale every Saturday.
Public is invited.
Col. James W. Copeland
18098 NW County Rd. 12
Phone: 643-7740
AB1226 AU0001722

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

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. 850-545-7112
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.

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

22 ft. Sportcraft with cabin 225 hp
Suzuki Furono color founder with
GPS. Loron. manne radio, new
double axle, all aluminum and stain-
less steel trailer, good condition,
$8.000. Call 674-8463. ,..: -

14 ft. RCM aluminum boat. 40
hp Mariner, 2 cylinder motor. 36 lb.
trolling motor, stick steering, anchor
mates, rod holders, live well, power
till and trim, $3,500. Call 674-8222
for more information. :, :l

17ft. McKee Craft, center console.
115 hp Johnson motor, galvanized
trailer, Biminee top, $3,000. Call
379-3525. 8-3,8-10

16- ft. Starcraft boat with 70 hp
Johnson motor and trailer; center
console, Loran system and-fish
finder, Biminee top, $2,800 of best
offer. Call 674-9495. 8-3, 8-10

1989 Proline, 21 ft;, cuddy cabin,
walk about, 200 hp Johnson,
tandem axel; galvanized trailer, in
real good condition, $5,500 only
serious inquiries. Call 899-0269 or
674-7138 and leave a message.
7-27 T. 8-31

1995 Gulf Stream motorhome,
Sundowner, 27 ft., $14,000. Call


: A
i. .

Call me to list
your property.
We have buyers!

8-10, 8-17

1987 Grand Villa, 40 ft. long, 3208
Cat engine (Pusher), Onan gen-
erator, garage kept, 150 gallon fuel
tank, 150 gallon water tank, 90 gal-
lon propane tank, too many extras
to list, 144,401 miles, 3508 hours
on motor, sleeps six, $47,000. Call
Greg at 643-1389. 8-10,8-17

2002Trail-Litecamper, 21 ft. made
by R-Vison, enclosed chassis un-
dercarriage. Call 674-4233 after 6
p.m. 7-20 T. 8-10

Red Nose pits, for$1,00; four males
and two females, chocolate, black
and blonde, parents or premises,
ready Aug. 7. Call 643-4330.
S8-10, 8-17
Two registered Quarter Horse
geldings, for $1200 each; one
unregistered, Quarter Horse mare,
$650. Call 303-9664. 8-10,8-17
Quaker and Indian ring neck par-
rot babies, justweaned, sweet and
lovable, great talkers, reasonable
prices. Call 674-3532. 8-10,8-17
Seven-year-old pony with saddle
for $600 or best offer. Call 237-
2314. 8-10,8-17

Two Pygmy goats, for $60 each
or both for $100; one part Pygmy
male goat for $30; can buy all for
$110. Call 643-4657 and leave a
message. 8-3, 8-10

Realtor Associate
Special of the Week
Waterfront cottage on a high bluff'
overlooking the beautiful Chipola
River. Screened porch, carport, boat
shed, wood stove, and fenced back
yard. Home is not located in a
flood zone. Bring your kayak and
fishing poles. $189, 000.

DAYS: 674-5478 EVENINGS: 674-8505 CELL: 643-7604

Summerwind Subdivision

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.

r i :1;

;~ ~ ~ -- -: _---' I
--- --.-~-I- -- "
~~1^ I.- '- I
ii--.,- "';
B :
-I L

S i

1 --

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

-)6( f TiJ I tU' l , ,tllit'

Thoroughbred mare, four
old, $650 or best offer. Ca

Pekingese dogs, two, male
two years old, other is 10
old. Both are good with kidc
to good home. Call 674-949

Dachshund, blackandtan, 7
old female, $150. Call 379-9
643-2378 after 6 p.m.

White English and Red N<
puppies, seven weeks ol
each. Call 643-5644.

Wanted: old wooden; w
frames, wooden chairs i
condition, wooden crates, be
weathered wood and clay
must be free, will pick up. Ca

Wanted: sliding camper fo
wheel base truck. Call 379-

Wanted: to buy a 12 ft. or 14
minum Jonboat, Call 670-8E

Wanted: any information
stolen Huffy Beach Cruise
and white, a reward is offered

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

1996 Liberty mobile home,
28x62, 2BR/2BA, spacious with sun
room, screened porch, sky lights,
intercom, furnished, MUST MOVE
$38,500: Call 674-8385. 8-3,8-10

3BA/1 1/2BA mobile home, with
some ownerfinancing. For more in-
formation call 570-4212. 8-3,8-10

1999 Doublewide mobile home,
4BR/2BA, fireplace, formal livin-
groom and diningroom, kitchen
comes with appliances, 2100 sq.ft.
on Hwy 69N about three miles out
of town on 1.5 acres, $89,000. Call
447-1975. 8-3, 8-10


to buy Real


10 to 1,000

acres, reasonably

priced. Immediate



850-544-5441 or

K 850-899-7700>

r years
ill 674-
8-3, 8-10

,one is
s. Free

1995 doublewide mobile home,
3BR/2BA, very nice, new car-
pet, on lola Street on two lots in
Blountstown, $53,000 willing to
negotiate Call.674-4404. 8-3T. 8-31

8-3 810 Yard Sale, Saturday, Aug. 13 start-
-month ing at 7 a.m., located on 11th Street
)484 or in Blountstown at Shuler Brothers,
8-3, 8-10 many items such as futon, clothes,
shoes, hutch, knitting yarn, bedding,
ose pit promdresses(wrn once) $20 each
d, $50 and lots more, rain or shine. Phone
8-3,8-10 643-6009. 8-10
Yard Sale, Saturday, Aug. 13 lo-
cated just the other side of 25929
NW Musgrove Rd in Altha from 7
window a.m. until 1 p.m.: girls clothes, la-
in any diesclothes, toys, sewing machine,
baskets, comforter and others. Phone 762-
y pots, 8368. .. 8-10
all 643-
l6- Moving Sale, Saturday, Aug. 13
8-10,8-17 located .at 23694 NW CR 333 in

r short Bristol; refrigerator/freezer, $500,
3525. microwave with stand, $150, two
8-3,8-10 end tables and one coffee table
$150 for all. Phone 643-2846.
Sft. alu- 8-10
877.- Yard Sale, Friday, Aug. 12, Sat.,
Aug. 13 and Sat., Aug. 20 located
on a at20783 NE Bays St. in Pine Island
"r, red in Blountstown; starting at 7 a.m.;
ad. Call household goods, furniture and
8-3, 8-10 appliances, lawn mowers, clothes
and much more. Phone 674-9848.
ks, any 8-10, 8-17
moval. Yard Sale, Saturday, Aug. 13 lo-
7-6 T. 9-7 cated at 16596 NE Luke Holland
Rd. (two story gray house with fish
pond) north on 71 about one mile
from airport on right, Begins at 8

a.m. (ET). Phone 237-2314.




The Journal's



classified ads

is 12 p.m.




We encourage
our readers
to feel free to
phone in,
mail or fax in their
classifiedd ads.

The Jlmrnal S!nff



No more mushy melon?

I PI'I 13,I 3~


-i _i i~ 1.
01 11 oil'

by Sandy Miller Hays,
Agricultural Research Service
Remember summer picnics
where dessert was a gigantic,
juicy watermelon lolling in a
galvanized aluminum tub of icy-
cold water? I definitely do! On a
hot summer day, nothing could
have been more refreshing than
that cold, succulent melon.
The problem these days is,
I'd have to call in all the neigh-
bors on my block to be able to
polish off a big watermelon.
So, like other folks with smaller
families, my husband and I tend
to buy "fresh-cur" at the super-
market, and therein lies the rub.
Watermelon, as the name
indicates, is mostly water-92
percent water, to be precise. And
once you cut a watermelon into
chunks, in a surprisingly short
period of time you have slimy
mush instead of melon. That's
not good enough for the fresh-
cut- market, .which demands
firm, attractive fruit.
ARS scientists in Lane, Okla.,
have been testing a clever solu-
tion to this problem: They've
grafted, watermelon. tops onto
gourd and squash rpotstock!
Not only is the resulting melon
as much as 30 percent firmer,
but it also has resistance to
many soilborne pathogens such
as Fusarium that are the bane of
melon growers everywhere.
Fusarium are fungi that live
in the soil and attack the melon
plant at all stages of growth.
Melon growersin the U.S. have
fought this foe three ways: ro-
tating the fields, treating with
methyl bromide to kill the fun-
gus, and growing resistant cul-
But the clock may be run-,

ning out on at least two of those
solutions. First, land is becom-
ing less available for rotations,
and second, methyl bromide is
being discontinued because of
environmental concerns (it's
thought to have a negative im-
pact on the ozone layer). As for
resistant cultivars, the varieties
that are available have varying
degrees of resistance, and even
then to only two of the three Fu-
sarium races.
Grafting melon plants onto
rootstock of squash, pumpkin
and gourd isn't exactly new.
Growers in Japan, South Korea
and some European countries
have done it for years, because
they haven't had the luxury of
enough land to rotate their crops
from field to field. But U.S. wa-
termelon growers haven't gone
that route because grafting was
considered too expensive and
because there was plenty of land
for rotation.
Now, though, there's renewed
interest in this technique in the
United States.
Watermelon's drawn a lot of
attention from ARS scientists in
recent years because it's been
found to contain more of the
health-promoting compound
lycopene per serving than any
other fruit or vegetable. Lyco-
pene is what gives watermelons
and tomatoes their red color,
and it's al!o thought to act as a
powerful antioxidant that might
help reduce the risk of age-re-
lated diseases. The ARS scien-
tists in Lane took a close look at
lycopene and sugar levels in the
grafted watermelons and said
neither was adversely affected.
The firmer fruit could be a big
plus for grow\ er.s because some

people predict that fresh-cut
watermelon and cantaloupe will
eventually be the biggest sellers
of all in the fresh-cut market,
far outpacing fresh-cut salads
and vegetables. So a melon that
doesn't turn to mush would be
extremely popular-and could
translate into premium prices
for the farmers.
The grafting process could
be beneficial for farmers in an-
other way, too. In recent years,
growers have spent as much
as $350 per acre on methyl
bromide treatments to control
Fusarium wilt in their melon
patches. Although the melon in-
dustry has resisted grafting wa-
termelon because of the added
cost, when weighed against the
savings from eliminating the
methyl bromide treatments, the
disease-resistant grafted trans-
plants become much more af-
Early results indicate that
farmers may require fewer
grafted plants per acre to pro-
duce the same yields and may
need less fertilizer per acre-
more opportunities for produc-
tion cost savings.
This. technique could even
lead to creation of jobs, as de-
mand evolves for people who
can perform the grafting opera-
tions under controlled environ-
ments and then ship the grafted
plants throughout the country.
The ARS scientists still have
much exploring to do among
the various combinations of
watermelon and squash, gourd
and pumpkin rootstock to see
which ones .yield the best and
most melons. But this is defi-
nitely a story to watch!

M a

CoeSe s e aeA ueSeeto



Groundmen for tree
trimming crews,
Experience and
valid driver's
license required.
7-27 T. 8-17

Great compensation, will
train self-motivated people.
Must be at least 21 & have
a valid driver's license.
option 6 27

is now accepting applications for:

TECHNOLOGY: Seeking candidates with a Bachelor's
degree or an Associate's in Science degree in electron-
ics/computer electronics and appropriate industry certi-
fication in fields such as: MCSE, A+, NET+, CompTIA,
etc.; or, a minimum of 5 years equivalent combination of
education and full-time work experience in business, in-
dustry or the military. Prefer recent work experience with
networking hardware.


Submit college employment application, resume, refer-
ences and copies of college transcripts to Chipola Col-
lege, Human Resources, 3094 Indian Circle. Marianna,
Florida 32446.



The School Board of Liberty County is accepting
applications for the following position for the 2005-2006
school year. Applications are available at.the Office
of the,Superintendent of Schools located at 1,2926
NW CR 12, Bristol, FL. Regular office hours are
8:00 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.


LOCATION: Early Learning Center

1. High School Diploma or equivalent.
2. Must have a CDA or be willing to obtain one.
3. Must provide written references upon request of the,.


A complete application that lists three (3) professional refer-
ences and a resume is required. Please submit application
with references and resume to the Office of the Superinten-
dent of Schools located in the Liberty Education and Admin-
istration Center at 12926 NW CR 12, Bristol, FL. Reason-
able accommodations for completing forms and interviews
are available for people with disabilities when requested in
advance. For a request for reasonable accommodations
please contact the Office of the Superintendent.

Applications will be received from Aug. 1 Aug. 12, 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, national origin, age, handicap or marital


Interim Healthcare has
an immediate opening
for a CNA/CHM in the Altha and Blountstown
Please call 482-2770 between the hours of
8 a.m.-5 p.m., Mon. thru Fri., to schedule an interview.
7-27 T. 8-17

Office Help

Must have computer
experience and be able to
handle multiple phone lines.
Must be dependable and
work well with others.

Hours: Monday Friday
7:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Apply in person at
Apalachee Pole Company,
Inc.,18601 NW County
Rd 12, Bristol


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. Regular office hours are
8:00 a.m. 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday.

ESE Teacher
Elementary Teacher

LOCATION: Tolar K-8 School

1. Bachelor's Degree from an accredited institution.
2. Certified in the appropriate area or willing to work toward
3. Must provide written references upon request of the


A complete application that lists three (3) professional
references and a resume is required. Please submit ap-
plication with references and resume to the Office of the
Superintendent of Schools located in the Liberty Educa-
tion 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 reason-
able accommodations please contact the Office of the

Applications will be received from Aug. 4 Aug. 17, 2005

Employment will be contingent upon fingerprints being cleared by
Only current applications will be considered
Employment opportunities are offered without regard to race,religion,
sex, national origin, age, handicap or marital status.

CDL-A required
Dedicated Lane
3 immediate openings

$818- $1,018/wk
-NEW tractor
Flatbed experience
Sunday calls welcome

Hampton Concrete
Pumping, Inc.
is looking for a
concrete pump truck
driver. Must have
CDL's and some
concrete knowledge.
Call (850) 209-7506

One Stop Career Center
16908 NE Pear St Suite 2,
Blountstowr Phone (850) 674-5088
The following positions are avail-
able: Truck Driver, Teller. El-
ementary School Teacher. Sec-
ondary, School Teacher, Press-
Sing Machine Operator. Short
Order Cook, Building Clean-
ing Worker,Shipping/Receiving
Clerk, Food Worker. EEO
Service Chipola Workforce Board UFN

Remember to submit your JOB
MARKET advertisements by
phone 643-3333, fax 643-3334,
or email at thejournal@gtcom.net

GATES, L.L.C. is now
hiring heavy equipment
operators, laborers, and
an office manager. Expe-
rience is a plus and must
be able to pass a drug
test. For more informa-
tion, please contact Rob
Cooke at 850-697-4669.


Mature, dependable,
responsible person
for truck driver.

'Call (850)643-3839,
serious inquiries only!.
8-3T. 8-24

The Liberty County
School District Office'
is currently accepting
applications for substi-
tute teachers. Training
for anyone interested in
substitute teaching will be
held on Aug. 15 at 9 a.m.
The training will be
located in the Board
Room at theLiberty
County Administrative
Offices on Hwy. 12
South, Bristol. To be
eligible for substituting
you must be at least,
eighteen years of age,
hold a high school
diploma or equivalent,
and submit a complete,
set of fingerprints taken
by the law enforce-
ment agency or properly
trained District personnel.
For registration or more
information call
643-2275 ext. 237.

SNorth Florida

4 Lumber

...is currently seeking a mature, dependable
person to fill a secretarial position in the front office.

Must be computer literate, proficient in general office
skills and able to handle multiple tasks without supervision.

Please apply in person between 7 a.m. 5 p.m.
Highway 12 South. Bristol. For more
information call 643-2238 ext. 116


4 -1 .c)'

,Looking for good
people who want
to make a career
change. Apply
for the following
*Torch person

Apply in person at:
1351 Aenon Church Rd.
off Hwy. 20, Tallahassee
Drug-Free Workplace


=, r

Do your kids

have health

As the school year begins,
Panhandle Area Health Network.
Inc. is launching it annual Back
to School Campaign to encourage
parents with uninsured children
to put enrolling them in Florida
KidCare at the top of their back.
to-school check list.
"Kids who have health care
coverage are better prepared t:
learn in school." said Britney Wil
kes, KidCare Outreach Coordina-
tor for Calhoun, Jackson, Holmes
Liberty and Washington counties.
"That's why enrolling children in
Florida KidCare should be a top
priority for parents as they pre
pare to send their children bac'
to school. The coverage offered
through Florida KidCare meai
health security for kids and peace
of mind for parents."
There are thousands of uni
sured children in Florida and mn
of them are eligible for low-c
or free health coverage offei-
through Florida KidCare. Mai
families are not aware that their
children may qualify for cover-
age. In Florida, a family of 4 can
earn up to $38,700 a year or more
and qualify for KidCare.
Panhandle Area Health Net-
work, Inc. and its partners will
be stepping up their efforts to
increase the number of children
enrolled in Florida KidCare.
These efforts are part of the sixth
annual Covering Kids & Fami-
lies Back to School Campaign,
a nationwide campaign of the
Robert Wood Johnson Founda-
tion working to enroll children
in available health care coverage
in all 50 states and the District of
Children enrolled in Florida
KidCare can receive the following
coverage: doctor visits, checkups,
shots, hospital stays, surgery, pre-
scriptions, emergencies, vision,
hearing, dental, mental health,
and more.
Applying for Florida KidCare
is simple. Simply fill out an ap-
plication and mail it in. No inter-
view is necessary. To find out if
your family may be eligible for
Florida KidCare, would like an
application mailed to you, or need
assistance filling out an applica-
tion call the Marianna office toll
free 1-877-892-9593.

Want to change
your address?
S All kindsaf'
government irfirmation are
just click or :;li away.

S..; ..1 (800) FED-I N.FO



Florida receives Medicaid waiver to help support children

with potentially life-limiting conditions and their families

Department of Health (DOH)
Deputy Secretary and State Health
Officer for Children's Medical Ser-
vices (CMS), Joseph Chiaro, M.D.,
announced that Florida has been
awarded a federal waiver from the
Centers for Medicare and Medicaid
Services for its Program for All-in-
clusive Care for Children (PACC),
an innovative program based on a
model of care developed by Chil-
dren's Hospice International (CHI)
for children with life-limiting con-.
ditions and their families. Florida is
Sthe first state to receive a Medicaid
waiver for this program.
"The Department of Health is
committed to caring for Florida's
most vulnerable residents and as-
sisting their families," said Chiaro.
"By providing key support services
to children and their families as
they cope with life-threatening
conditions, CMS, Florida Hospices
and Palliative Care and the Agency
for Health Care Administration
(AHCA) will not only ensure that
immediate needs are met, but will
--make a significant contribution to-
ward the quality of life of Florida's
most courageous children and fam-
Jayne Parker, Partners In Care-
Together for Kids (PIC) project
manager and Bob Maryanski, for-
mer PACC project director, have
been in\ ited by Children's Hospice
International and U.S. House Rep-
Sresentative James P. Mloran to pres-
ent the Florida PACC model during
a congressional reception in VWah-
ington on July 26.
Florida's PACC program is.
called Partners In Care-Together
for Kids (PIC), a prograinthat of-
fers hospice-type support services
designed especially for children
diagnosed with life-threatening ill-
:. -nesses. The Florida model was cre-
ated through a partnership that in-
cludes the Department of Health's
-Children's. Medical Sen ices Net-
work, the Agency for Health Care
Administration and Florida, Hos-
pices and Palliative Care.: ;-
The PIC program's priman goal:
is to prot ide additional support to
patients and families coping with
a life-threatening illness. PIC ser-


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,

vices include pain and symptom
management, therapeutic counsel-
ing, expressive therapies for young
children, respite, specialized nurs-
ing and personal care.
The waiver will bypass current
federal law that restricts terminally

~r~ursrasiagw~[ 4t gtuilrswdmwFi~njidia .

*wra~:'8i~tis' 8 utuwwW $Y-~rtBit~l 3d:

ill patients from receiving hospice
care until the last six months of life.
Through PIC, families with chil-
dren receiving active medical treat-
ment or curative care will be able
to receive an overlay of hospice-
type support services at .any,.time

following diagnosis. By providing
early and continual intervention
and consistent supportive care, the
frequency of hospital admissions
for these children may be reduced,
while the quality of life for the
child and family is increased.

For additional information, visit
the Department of Health Web site
at www.doh.state.fl.us and select
Children's Medical Services from
the drop box or visit .Children's
Hospice International at www.chi-

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41003 W Jffoio (HW"y I dts) -3 8 ft rl V g' 9wr ritn Quinrcy, Naxt to ihollrGeeraI'M Open bncTum g 9a.m .8 p:m., FFnday 9% sat; g -ap. m .plml.MImW i

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