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PDIV2 Main: Commentary
PAGE6 6
PAGE7 7
PDIV3 continued
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PAGE11 11
PAGE12 12
PAGE13 13
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PAGE15 15
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PAGE17 17
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PAGE21 21
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PDIV4 Public and Legal Notices
PAGE23 23
PDIV5
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PDIV6 Obituaries
PAGE26 26
PDIV7
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PDIV8 Classifieds
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PDIV9 The Journal Job Mkt.
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The Calhoun-Liberty journal
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00027796/00006
 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: February 9, 2005
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00027796:00006
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly journal (Bristol, Fla.)

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
    Main: Commentary
        Page 6
        Page 7
    Main continued
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
    Main: Public and Legal Notices
        Page 23
    Main continued
        Page 24
        Page 25
    Main: Obituaries
        Page 26
    Main continued
        Page 27
    Main: Classifieds
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
    Main: The Journal Job Mkt.
        Page 31
    Main continued
        Page 32
Full Text



50
includes
tax


V 2,N b 6 *We sdF. 9,200


Man arrested after leading deputy

on high-speed chase across county

by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor miles inside the county line, a Leon County
A quiet Sunday in Bristol quickly changed Sheriff's Deputy joined the chase.
for a Liberty County deputy when he clocked a Frye hit the brakes as he went into a curve at
speeding car going 104 mph through a 35 mph the intersection of Sir Richard Road and State
zone. Road 20, causing his car to slide sideways in
Deputy Chuck Barber was running a routine front of Barber's patrol vehicle.
radar check around 1:20 a.m. at the intersec- Barber took evasive action, preventing a
tion of State Road 20 and State Road 12 when -collision with the car. When the patrol vehicle
a Mazda RX-7 blasted past him, traveling east IBlake Melvin Frye passed the Mazda, Frye hit the gas and sped
toward Tallahassee. awvay backwards down Sir Richard Road for a
Barber pulled in behind the car as he activated his quarter of.a mile. After the car started spinning side-


patrol lights and siren. The driver continued on, reach-
ing speeds of 120 mph.
The deputy saw the car cross the center line of the
road several times. The driver later identified as
Blake Melvin Frye-forced t%% o oncoming vehicles to
drive onto the shoulder of the road to avoid a collision,
Barber noted in his report.
Frne continued through Liberty County and into Leon
County, where his speed stayed around 115 mph.
Barber radioed ahead for assistance and about 10


ways in the road. Frye jumped out and fled on foot into
the woods. .
Barber and Deputy J.D. Campbell chased him into
the woods before stopping and calling for a tracking
dog. Campbell got the driver's address and found that
he lived nearby.
When the deputies approached the home, theN spoke
w ith a w% oman \\ ho identified herself as Frve's girlfriend.
When they asked for him, she went into the back of the
house and told him the officers %were looking for him.
When Frye stepped out to talk to the depu-
ties, they asked if he knew w here his car was.
He admitted "it's out there" and identified his
vehicle as the black car left in the road.
When the deputies asked to see his license,
Frye said he didn't ha\e one.
Barber noted that Frye, who was wearing
the same black shorts he'd seen the driver
wearing when he fled, smelled stronglN of
alcohol. Frye admitted "he had a fe\\ drinks,"
according to the deputy's report.
Frye was taken to the Liberty County Jail,
where he was charged with DUI, aggravated
fleeing and eluding, reckless driving, at-
taching a tag not assigned. no motor vehicle
registration, no drit er's license, expired tag
more than six months and refusal to submit
to a breath test.
He is being held on $19,500 bond.


Jimmie Kingry Waldorff holds the trophy her girls'
basketball team from Altha School received after
winning the state championship in 1928. Find out
more on page 15.



Last surviving member
of Altha's 1928 state
championship girls'
basketball team shares
some memories...PAGE 15

Altha Homecoming
parade...............PAGE 17

Hosford man injures
hand by self-inflicted
gunshot............PAGE 2

Driver flees scene after
boat hits car.........PAGE 2

Driver uninjured after
crashing into culvert
and through planted
pines..................PAGE 2

Jackson County men
arrested after deer killed
on posted property in
Calhoun County...PAGE 3


Bristol home gutted by blaze
A three-bedroom wood frame home was gutted by fire Friday
night in Bristol. No one was injured and the cause has yet to
be determined, according to Bristol Fire Chief Dale Hobby.
The rental home was occupied by the Dishong family: two
teens were home at the time. Their mother, Norma Dishong,
had just left to pick up her husband at work and when the
couple returned minutes later, they found the house on fire,
according to Hobby. "It was all over in about ten minutes," he
said. The state fire marshal's office is investing the cause.
The home located on Hwy. 12 North at the corner of
Faircloth Road and across from Duggar's Barber Shop on
Hwy. 12 North is owned by Hinton Johnson of Bristol.
JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


A SWEET


EVENING

Frances Price
unveils a tempting
chocolate cake as
guests wait to go
through the serving
line at Saturday's
Classical Desserts
event, an annual
fundraiser for the
Panhandle Pioneer
Settlement. For
more on the
evening's activities,
see page 9.


LESLIE WINGS PHOTO
1.1if', Log .. 2 Com munity alnda r ..4 Te Byd RI ot.. Obiuaris ..26 Clssfiedads.. 28 29&


The Calhoun-Liberty




JOURNAL





Page 2. THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


Driver flees scene after boat hits car


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
The Florida Highway Patrol
is looking for information on an
unusual hit and run last week
in Calhoun County when a boat
that was being towed slipped off
its trailer and fell on a car in the
oncoming lane. The driver of the
truck pulling the boat fled the
scene, leaving behind a stranded
.motorist with a damaged car and
a punctured tire. The boat was left
in the middle of the road. No one
was injured.
According to Trooper Philip
Spaziante, a red single-cab pick-
up lost the boat it was hauling
as it made a right-hand turn off
Look and Tremble Road at Wil-
lis Bridge, going east on County
Road 274 around 3 p.m. on Feb.
2.
When the boat became dis-
lodged, it fell on a car driven by.
70-year-old Edward Chasn: of,
Marianna.
The boat's hull struck the left
front of Chason's 1995 Mercury
four-door, crushing the fender,


The Florida Highway Patrol is looking for information about the person
who left this boat in the road last week after it fell from a trailer and hit


an oncoming car.


breaking a headlight and popping
the driver's side tire.
The vessel, described as a 70s-
model speedboat approximately
16-to-18 feet long, then fell into
the road, causing another car to
take evasive action. The uniden-
tified driver swerved to the right
and went onto the westbound
shoulder, where his vehicle be-
came lodged in the mud. Another


Driver uninjured after crashing


into culvert and
by Teresa Eubtarnk5 Journal Editor
A deputy responding to a-
call about an unfamiliar vehicle
parked behind a home on Mag-I
nolia Church Road at 9 p.m. Sat-
urday arrived to find a man who
appeared intoxicated standing
beside his truck, which had run
into a cement pole and damaged,
fence. -
The driver, identified as
Jack Andrew Bowman, 40, ofs
Blountstown, told a deputy from
the Calhoun County Sheriff's
Department that he w;as driving
toward State Road 71 %when he-
saw what he thought %%as a deer,
but turned out to be a dog. He said
he swerved and his pickup went
onto the north shoulder.
As he pulled back onto the
pavement. his truck began slid-
ing sideways for approximately
200 feet. The truck %went off the.
north side of the road again and
struck an embankment. The truck

Man injures I

self-inflicted
rY/Tera3 Eur.ank; JournalEditor
A Hosford man was transported
to a Bay County medical facility
after he shot himself in the hand,
Sunday morning.
The Liberty County Sheriff's
Office received a call reporting.
the gunshot wund after Matthew
-Vavne Ulam. 38. walked into the
emergency room at Calhoun-Lib--
erty Hospital around 2 a.m.
According to the report filed by
Deput\ Wesley Harse\. Ulam said-
he grabbed his .22 caliber to shoot.
a dog when his gun misfired and
the bullet %eui through the palm
ofhis left hand. While interview "
ing Ulam, the deputy noted that he
smelled strongly of alcohol.
W\lien lthe deputy wv.ent to0 Liuni' '
home on Burlington Road. he.
spoke tAh the injured man's w ife.
-w ho taid heri.husband shot.himjelf
around 10-p.m. His wife-drove


through pines
then hopped the embankment and
went another 250 feet northeast
through a gap between rows of
planted pines.
Bowman was not injured. The
roof. front, sides and windshield'
of his truck were damaged in the
accident.
The officer noted that no alco-
hol was found in the truck but rtvo
coolers of beer were found on the
shoulder of road and appeared to
have come out of Bowman's truck
during the initial crash.
Bowman told the deputy he
had three beers earlier that day at
a friend's birthday party. When
asked if he could feel the effects
of the beer, Bowman told the
deputy that he believed he was
impaired.
After performing poorly. dur-
ing roadside sobriety test, Bow-
man % as taken into custody and
charged % ith DUI with property
damage.

hand with

gunshot
him to the emergency room and
dropped him off but didn't go in
with him. telling the deputy she'd.
--been through this once before
when'he shot his little finger off."
She said Ulam had been drink-
ing throughout the day and had
been using the rifle for target
practice...
When asked about the circum-
stances of the shooting, she said
she wasn't sure what happened but
that he was '"ery intoxicated."
The bullet went through his
hand and ricocheted off the wall
and into the ceiling, according to
the deputy's report.
Harsey later picked tup-Ulam
after he refused stiiuer', on his
hand at the emergency room and
left on foot. He was i.ri edspotd
to Panama City for further -treat-
ment.


PHOTO COURTESY PAUL MATTICE

driver later pulled him free and he
continued on his way.
Witnesses saw the red pickup
take off but did not get a tag num-
ber, the trooper said.
Anyone who-may have noticed
a red pickup pulling an empty
boat trailer heading toward Altha
last Wednesday, or if you know
anyone who had possession of a
light blue v-hull fiberglass boat
stripped down to nothing but a
steering wheel, Spaziante asks
- that you contact him at (850) 872-
4150, Message Box #261.


CALHOUN COUNTY
Jan. 31: Willie Johnson, holding for Hillsborough Co.; Gerry Gilbert,
holding for Hillsborough Co.; Tania Harvey, holding for Jackson Co.
Feb. 1: Lamar Ridley, VOP; Deborah Banks, VOP Franklin Co.; Timothy
Banks, VOP Franklin Co.
Feb. 2: Bobby McKuhen, FTA; Kendall Pinkard, FTA; Alan Cordero,
holding for Hillsborough Co.; David Earl Stone, domestic battery.
Feb. 5: Ezekiel John Nichols, child support; Ronald Glenn Howard, DUI;
William Boyd, DUI; Jack Andrew Bowman, DUI with property damage.
Feb. 6: Michael Robinson, driving while license suspended or revoked,
possession of less than 20 grams of marijuana.
LIBERTY COUNTY
Feb. 1: Elizabeth Kaufman, holding for Calhoun Co.; Janita Monlyn,
holding for Calhoun Co.; Alphonso Roberts, VOP (county); Thomas S.
Miller, holding for Pennsylvania.
Feb. 2: Christian A. Worthington, driving while license suspended or
revoked, attaching tag not assigned, no vehicle registration, possession
of controlled substance; Sandra Jarrell, VOP (2 counts), disorderly con-
duct.
Feb. 3: John Lee Hutcheson, holding for investigation on sexual acts
with minor under the age of 16, holding for Leon Co. (VOP).
Feb. 5: Paul Martinez, DUI, refusal to take breath test, no driver's
license.
Feb. 6: Blake M. Frye, DUI, aggravated fleeing and eluding' reckless
driving, refusal to take breath test, attached tag not assigned, no registra-
tion, no driver's license, tag-expired more than six months; Robert Rowland,
holding for court.
Listingsincludenamefollowedbychargeandidentification ofarrestingagency. The names above represent
those charged. We remind our readers that all are presumed innocent until proven guilty.
Blountstown Police Dept. ?
Jan. 31, through Feb. 6, 2005 (;
Citations issued:
Accidents............. 03 Traffic Citations..................01
Special details (business escorts, traffic details)....108
Business alarms....09 Residential alarms...........00
C om plaints.................................. ........................229
EDITOR'S NOTE: Ronnie Winston Pitts of Clarksville is not
the Ronnie Pitts listed in the Calhoun Co. Sheriff's Log in
Feb. 2, 2005 issue.


- J


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FEBRUARY 9, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 3


Jackson Co. men arrested after deer killed on posted property


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
Two men were arrested after a
Calhoun County landowner who
was hunting on his own posted
property went to investigate when
he heard a shot being fired.
Bennett Eubanks was on his
property Feb. 2 in the Ocheesee
area off State' Road 69 North
around 4:30 p.m. when he heard.
a gun go off, according to a re-
port from the Calhoun County
Sheriff's Department.
The report gave the following
account:
Eubanks walked out to State
Road 69 where he noticed a truck
drive past slowly a couple of
times before pulling off the road.
As he approached the vehicle, he
realized no one was inside.
He waited at the truck for the
driver to return. After a few min-
utes, he heard two men talking
as they walked in his direction,
coming from behind the eight-
foot fence that surrounds the


property. '
Eubanks recognized one of
the men as Michael Allen Mon-
eyham, 44, of Grand Ridge.
Moneyham walked up and put his
rifle in the front seat of the truck.
When Eubanks confronted him,
Moneyham .ran to the front of
the vehicle and tried to hide. He
came out when Eubanks called
him by name.
As the. two talked, Eubanks
noticed a second man later
identified as Charles Kehneth
Folsom, 36, of Sneads hiding
in the ditch.
Folsom then walked up to join
the other men. He was carrying
a set of antlers from a nine-point
whitetail-deer. The report noted
that the antlers were not from a
freshly killed deer.
The two men told Eubanks
they were driving by and saw the
antlers through the fence and had
to stop and retrieve them, but did
not explain why they had taken a


gun in with them.
After stating that he was going
to call the sheriff's department,
Folsom told Eubanks he had been
hunting on his land and had Mon-
eyham drop him off. He added
that he hadn't killed anything.
Eubanks said he had to get
some antlers from his tree stand
and would meet back at that site
with the men in a short while.
When he returned, they were
gone.
Around 7:30 that evening, In-
vestigator Michael Bryant went



.,








.I -


to the scene after talking with
Mbneyham, who gave a different
account of the incident.
Soon after Bryant arrived at
the site he found a large eight-
point whitetail buck that had
been killed in the past few hours.
The deer had been hidden in the
bushes outside the fence. A hole
was found in the fence, which
is believed to have been used
by the two suspects to enter the
property.
Bryant was joined at the scene
by Investigator E.J. Castaneda of


the Fish and Wildlife Commis-
sion. The deer was seized and
the area photographed.
The officers later interviewed
Moneyham in Jackson County.
Although he was evasive and
contradicted Eubanks' statement,
he did admit that he dropped off
Folsom and took the antlers from
inside the fence. He claimed to
have no knowledge of the deer.
Moneyham was charged with
armed trespassing. Folsom was
charged with trespassing.


BPD starts Explorers Program The Blountstown Police Department
has begun a Police Explorers Program. This is an outreach program from the Blountstown
Police Department for the youth of the community. We have begun with five Explorers
but hope to add to this as the program progresses. The Explorers will be involved with
dispatch of officers to service calls, clerical work and take part in a ride-along program
with officers. If you would like to become involved with this program, contact School
Resource Officer Warren Tanner. The new Explorers shown above include, front row, left
: to right, Christie Chapman, Allison Owens; back row left to right, Officer Warren Tanner,
.. ,Nikki Bernhard, John Paul Yohn, Chris Wiggins and Chief Glenn Kimbrel.


DUI arrest made after erratic driver reported


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Editor
A Port St. Joe man is facing
DUI charges .after the Calhoun
-County Sheriff's Department
received two reckless driving
complaints Saturday afternoon.
One of the callers reported
that driver of a blue Ford Excur-
sion ran three other motorists
off the road as he traveled north
along State Road 71 towardAltha
around 2:27p.m.
A deputy caught up with the'
suspect as he was pulling inside


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the gate at Flatwoods Road.
When the officer pulled in behind
him, the driver accelerated and
went to, the end of the property
before stopping the vehicle and
stepping out.
The driver, who was identified
as Ronald Glenn Howard, 47, had
difficulty removing his driver's
license and stumbled backward-
onto his vehicle, according to the
deputy's report.
The deputy noted a strong smell
of alcohol and found Howard's


Man charged with DUI after

close call with a guard rail
. A 2:50 a.m. traffic stop resulted in the DUI arrest of a man who
was unable to stand up after a deputy pulled his truck over, according
to a report from dithe LibertN Count\ Sheriff's Department.
In addition to DUI. Paul Giron Martinez, 23, \\ as also charged with
no valid driver's license and refusal to submit to a breath test.
SDeput\ Wes Harsey was on patrol when he noticed a l white 1997
Nissan pickup pull out from a trailer park and onto State Road 12
South early Saturday morniiig.
Harsey observed the truck go onto the shoulder of the road after.
traveling only 25 feet. He then saw the vehicle veer into the oncoming'
lane with traffic approaching. Before he was able to stop the truck,
the driver just missed sideswiping a guardrail at State Road 12 South
and Count\ Road 379.
When he approached the driver after the truck pulled over, the
deputy sa\\ a bottle of beer next to the driver and noticed a strong'
odor of alcohol.
After being asked to step out of the truck, the driver was unable to
stand up and refused to take part in a roadside sobriety test.
He. \\as taken to the Liberty County jail and his vehicle was im-
po6unded.


speech "extremely slurred."
When asked how much he'd
had to drink, Howard replied he
had consumed half of an Am-
berBock beer after just buying
a six-pack in Altha. The deputy
learned that he had actually
bought a 22 ounce Icehouse-beer
and had already consumed the
AmberBock. Howard then added
that he'd had several martinis the
night before.
When asked if he would per-
form a sobriety test, the driver
said no, but offered to "crawl on
my hands and knees to that pine
tree."
Howard was handcuffed and
placed in the back seat of the patrol
car, where he began shouting.
- When deputies searched How-
ard's vehicle, they found a six-
pack of Icehouse beer; five of the
bottles were empty. A six-pack
of AmberBock was found in the
back seat; two of the containers
were empty. In the driver's dash
cupholder, deputies found one
empty beer bottle and one bottle
half-full. They also found an
unopened, recently-purchased 22
ounce bottle of Icehouse beer.
Howard was taken to the
Calhoun County Jail, where he
refused to take a breath test to de-
termine alcohol content. Instead,
*he agreed to have blood drawn at
Calhoun-Liberty Hospital.
In addition to the DUI charge,
he ,was cited, for having, an open
container. .





Page 4 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9, 2005


Kidfest seeks

participants for

April 16 family fun
from Early Education and Care Inc.
The 12th annual Kidfest will be held
Saturday, April 16 from 10 a.m. to 5
p.m. (CT) on the grounds of Gulf Coast
Community College in Panama City. The
festival provides a day of activities and
entertainment for children and families
in the Tri-State Region. Approximately
7,000 people attend Kidfest each year.
Sponsors, entertainers, vendors, volun-
teers and other participants of children's
activities are needed to partake in Kidfest
2005 presented by Early Education and
Care Inc. Individuals interested in being
considered as entertainers, please send
an audio tape or DVD/VHS tape to Early
Education and Care Inc., c/o Entertain-
ment Chair, 450 Jenks Ave., Panama City,
FL 32401 or call the telephone numbers
listed below.
Kidfest is a major community event
that strengthens the family unit while sup-
porting vital children's programs and ser-
vices through Early Education and Care
Inc. (EEC). These children's programs
make it possible for parents to move from
welfare to work, encourages the role of
the parent as the child's first teacher, en-
hance the professional development of
early childhood educators and provides
direct services for children and families.
As a private, not-for-profit corporation,
EEC counts on the community to help us
fulfill our mission. Kidfest is a wonderful
celebration that provides a day of fun and
magic for children of all ages.
All area businesses,. individuals -or
organizations interested in participating
in Kidfest b3 sponsoring an acti ity or
contributing funds. services or volunteer
hours can.contact EEC at (850) 872-7550,
ext. 2260 or 1-800-768-8316, ext. 2260.

Lunch and Learn

seminar Feb. 25.
Covenant Hospice of Marianna recent-
I1 held their first Lunch and Learn seminar
of the year. Christy Bloechl, Community
Educator spoke on Hospice Myths. This
presenter review ed the settings in which
hospice services are available, the impor-
tance of a timely referral, the general goal
for pain management, and explained why
hospice is for all end-of-life patients, not
just the elderly.
Covenant Hospice's Lunch and Learn
programs are free,to the public. CEU's
are provided to heailthcare workers. The
next class will be held on Friday, Feb. 25
at 12:15 p.m. at Covenant Hospice's edu-
cational center, located at 4440 Lafayette
St., Suite C in Marianna. Carol Ricks,
Community Educator, will speak on Dia-
betes Mellitus. Seating is limited.
For more information, please contact
Carol or Christy at (850) 482-8520.

BIRTHDAYS First, just call in the person's
name and date to be listed on our weekly community
calendar. There is no charge. Callers are asked to
give their own name and phone number in case we
need to verify a spelling or double-check the date.
We encourage our readers to compile a list of their
family s and friends' birthdays, printed clearly, and
mail or fax Ihem to us at The Journal.
BIRTHDAY PHOTO Bring in a current (within
the past year) photo and lill oul a short form. If you
do not have a photo, we'll ake one for you at no extra
charge. Cost is $5.
. BIRTHDAY AD This is for when you want to
use an old photo (like a grade-school shotforan adult
birthday) and include a personal message. The cost
is $5 for the photo plus $13.50 for a 3-inch-high ad.
Larger ad sizes are available.
S For more information, call Th C'alhounLiberty .
Journal ar 643-3333.


Step It Up Florida community event 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
at Magnolia Square in Blountstown
Liberty Women's Club meets at 11 a.m., Apalachee Restaurant

Search & Rescue meets at Westside Fire Dept in Blountstown, 6:30 p.m.
Liberty County Commission meets at 7 p.m. in the courtroom
AA meets 7 p.m., basement of Calhoun County Courthouse


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


Dixie 109 Masonic Lodge meets 7 p.m. at Masonic Lodge, Blountstown
.. Brownie Troop 158 meets from 7 8:30 p.m.,
at Veterans Memorial Park Civic Center in Bristol
Hosford-Telogia VFD meets 7:30 p.m., Hosford Fire Station
Calhoun Co. Chamber of Commerce
membership meets 12 noon at the Pioneer Settlement


Chamber of Commerce

accepting nominations

for Board of Directors
from the Calhoun County Chamber of Commerce
The Calhoun County Chamber of
Commerce is accepting nominations for
Director to the Board of Directors for the
Chamber until Feb. 14 (just prior to the
Annual Banquet on Feb. 15).
This board supervises the functions of
the Calhoun County Chamber of Com-
merce and routinely meets on the sec-
ond Tuesday of each month. Nomination
forms are available in the display shelves
in front of the Chamber's office.
Richard Brooks, CPA, recently re-
signed as a director of the Board of Di-
rectors. He also verified the Chamber's
accounts, as a public service, and will be
greatly missed. Mr. Brooks has closed his
office in Altha and has accepted a posi-
tion to manage the accounts of a firm in
Marianna.
The Calhoun County Chamber of
Commerce still has tickets available to
the Annual Banquet on Feb. 15. The re-
ception is at 6 p.m. and the banquet will
begin at 6:30 p.m. (CT) at the Panhandle
Pioneer Settlement. Don't miss it!
Call Jessie today for your ticket or for
more information, 674-4519.

Last chance to register
The final dates to sign up for Calhoun
County Dixie Youth Baseball League for
ages 5 to 14 (T-ball through Pony League)
are as follows:
*Friday, Feb. 11, at Blountstown Ele-
mentary School from 7 a.m. to 8 a.m. and
from 2 to 3 p.m. in the library
*Saturday, Feb. 12 from 8 a.m. to noon
at Blountstown High School gym.
If you need more information, call Em-
ory Home at 674-2434 in the evenings.






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


THE
CALHOUN-LIBERTY

JOURNAL
(USPS 012367)
Summers Road
Address correspondence to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal
PRO. Box 536
Bristol, FL 32321
Johnny Eubanks, Publisher
Teresa Eubanks, Editor
E-MAIL ADDRESS:
TheJournal@gtc6m.net -w
(850) 643-3333 or ",V
1-800-717-3333 FloridaPess
Fax (850) 643-3334 Association
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal is published each
Wednesday bythe Liberty Journal Inc., Summers
Road, P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
Annual subscriptions are $18.
Periodicals postage paid at Bristol, Fla.
POSTMASTER: Send address corrections to:
The Calhoun-Liberty Journal,
P.O. Box 536, Bristol, FL 32321.
0*..IS.IU .- .L .* -





FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 5


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I .. .V Tues. and Fri. 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
DOCTOR'S HOURS BY APPOINTMENT.
We provide: Boarding Grooming Pet Pickup/Delivery Pet Foods/
Supplies Preventive Healthcare Programs plus many. more services.
WE ARE ALSO PLEASED TO OFFER A SPECIAL PREVENTIVE SPAY/NEUTER
PROGRAM TO HELP REDUCE UNWANTED PUPPIES AND KITTENS.


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Magnetic Lab 11th annual open house


TALLAHASSEE The Na-
tional High Magnetic Field Labo-
ratory will hold its 11th Annual
Open House on Saturday, Feb.
26 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. This
popular community event offers
activities for all ages, including
hands on science, self-guided
tours of the laboratory, and inter-
active demonstrations.
A few of the new highlights
this year includes:
The Great Magnet Lab Search
Party a fun-filled, family ac-
tivity that involves solving four
small puzzles before 2 p.m. At
2 p.m., a Grand Clue will be an-
nounced. Together, the five clues
solve the Grand Puzzle..
900 MHz magnet the
laboratory's newest world record
magnet that stands 16 ft. tall and
weighs 30,000 lbs. Scientists use
this magnet for chemical and
biochemical research.
New introductory video
- repeat visitors will enjoy this
new production that showcases
the lab, its scientists, and their
research.
At the Open House, visitors
get a close-up look and a
layperson's understanding of
work underway at the Magnet
Lab. Scientists and engineers


explain their activities in simple
terms or demonstrate a basic sci-
ence or engineering principle.
Highlights also include chemistry
demos, a rocket launch display,
and a model MagLev train.
The NHMFL is a world-class
facility serving scientists from
across the United States and
around the world. While the
NHMFL boasts a national and
international focus it is very in-
volved with local, regional, and
state education efforts, including
school group tours, outreach pro-
grams, and curriculum products
in use throughout the state. Many
of the laboratory's Community
Science and Education Partners
will also be participation in the
Open House with special events
and activities. Look for St. Marks
Wildlife Refuge, the Tallahassee
Museum of History and Natural
Science, the Challenger Center,
Mary Brogan Museum of Arts
and Science, Joe Budd Aquatic
Center, Saturday at the Sea, FSU
Science on the Move, U.S. Geo-
logical Survey, Old Capitol or-
ganization, LeMoyne Art Center,
City of Tallahassee, Department
of Environmental Protection, and
many others.
The laboratory is located in


Tallahassee's Innovation Park,
1800 E. Paul Dirac Dr., near the
FAMU-FSU College of Engi-
neering. For more information,
call 850-644-0311 or 644-9186.
Directions:
From Doak Campbell Stadium
(intersection of Gaines St. and
Lake Bradford Rd.) go south on
Lake Bradford Rd. to the third
traffic light. Turn right on Levy
St. and proceed straight until the
road ends at E Paul Dirac Dr.
The laboratory will be directly
ahead. Parking will be on the
left on Levy St. Handicapped
parking will be at the front of the
building.
From 1-10 & R(. 263 (N. W.
Capitol Circle) Take I-10 to Exit
#196. Go South on N. W. Capitol
Circle. Continue through the
intersection with Rt. 20. At the
next traffic light, turn left onto
Rt. 371, also known as Orange
Ave. Turn left at Pottsdamer St.
and go approximately 1 mile.
NHMFL will be straight ahead
when Pottsdamer St. ends at E.
Paul Dirac Dr. Signs will direct
visitors to parking ofLevy Street.
Handicapped parking will be at
the front of the building.


Treasures for everyone at Thomasville

Antiques Show and Sale March 4-6


THOMASVILLE, GA
Dubbed the "finest small
antiques show in the country "
by antiques collectors, the six-
teenth annual Thomasville An-
tiques Show and .Sale opens
Friday, March 4 and continues
through Sunday, March 6 at the
Exchange Club Fairgrounds on
Ga. 122. Thirty dealers from 15
states will to participate. in the
show, offering a full range of
antiques from fine English and
French furniture to. estate jew-
elry to sporting art and botani-
cal prints.
-The Thomasville show of-
fers. something for everyone,
including the chance to shop an
incredible selection of antiques,
chat with dealers anxious to-
-share their know ledge and en-
thtlsia~mn. and attend lectures to
enhance one's understanding of
antiques. Special events include
a preview party for benefactors
andpatrons on Thwurda\, [arch
3, as well as a "Cork and Fork"
wine tasting and a special "Ho%%
to Shop the Show\" on Saturday.
March 5.
The show committee reports
that the Thomas'ille Antiques
Sho\\ and Sale attracts some of
the finest antiques dealers in the
country as well as antiques col-
lectors from across the South-
east. "The dealers and those
who attend the show are cap-
tivated b\ the charm and hos-
pitality of Tlomasville, said
Kathy Folsom, co chairman
for the Thomasville .Antiques
Show.
Several net\ dealers are in
-the line-up this \ear.'such,.asg:


Visitors to a previous Thomasville Antiques Show shop
the array of fine furniture, porcelains, jewelry, prints,
paintings, and more. Expert dealers share their knowl-
edge with visitors interested in learning more about an-
tique furnishing and collectibles.


Laura Pearce. Ltd., from At- considers the interior decoration
lanta who offers estate jewelry, of the grand,ocean liners of the
Daxid Sheffield of Nlontgom-, 19,20s and 1930s. On Saturday,
err, Alabama, w\ho \ill bng ,, .March 5 at 10 a.m., Philip Zea,
painted European furniture, and president of Historic Deerfield,
James Galley from Lederach. Inc., in Deerfield, Massachu-
Penns\lvania. whose specialty.- setts, will offer "Fair, Foul, or
is Chinese export porcelain. Fa- Folk? Folk Art and Rural Design
vorite dealers returning include in Southern Furniture."
William Secord Gallery. Inc. of All proceeds from the Thom-
New% York and William Blair, asville Antiques Show and Sale
Ltd. Inc., of Hammond. Loui- benefit children's programs.
siana. Tickets are $10, lecture tickets
Each year, w, ell-know.n fig- .$10, and information about pre-
ures in the x world of antiques are view and special events avail-
invited to deliver lectures at the able at www.thomasvillean-
show. On Friday, March 4 at 10 tiquesshow.com or by contacting
a.m., Stephen S. Lash, chairman tasf@rose.net. Those interested
of.Christie's in North and South also may phone the Antiques
America.k will present "TheFloat- Show and Sale office at 229-
tug Palates 'of Art Deco", which,., 225-9354.j ...'


j


-i ....






Page 6 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


S:r LATE NIGHT LAUGHS
A RECAP OF RECENT OBSERVATIONS
-BY LATE NIGHT TELEVISION HOSTS.


UiCopyrighted Material
Syndicated Content -

Available from Commercial News Providers


y~lft J1


Last week more people watched "American Idol" than the State
of the Union address. Next year the State of the Union will be
given by Ryan Seacrest. CRAIG FERGUSON

In his State of the Union address President Bush introduced
his plan for Social Security. His plan is to take the security out
of it. -JAY LENO

In Washington, in politics, Condoleezza Rice is on her way to
Europe to tour all the countries that sided with the U.S. in the
War in Iraq. She should be back in about a half-hour.
CRAIG FERGUSON

President Bush gave the State of the Union address last week.
It was interrupted 40 times by applause and twice when he had
to look a word up in the dictionary. DAVID LETTERMAN

The Pope is recovering from the flu. Don't you think with all
the Pope's connections he could get a flu shot?
S-- CRAIG FERGUSON.

The other day Hillary Clinton fainted. Apparently what happened
was she came home and found Bill alone. -CONAN O'BRIEN

President Bush announced he wants Americans to have their
own private personal fund. Or as John Kerry calls that, "the
wife". -JAY LENO


Personal accounts won't save the Social Security program


-President Bush is on the politi-
cal stump, crying wolf and telling
Americans that Social Security
will be bankrupt in 2042 unless
rkers are permitted to put part
of their SS taxes into personal
accounts.
SS will not be bankrupt in
2042, In their 2004 report, the
Social Security Trustees say
that if nothing is done to 'save-
SS then the fund will cover 75-
.percent benefits in 2042.
Personal accounts may be a
good thing, but don't be misled.
Personal accounts willnot save
the Social Security program. Per-
sonal accounts \\ill take money
from the SS trust fund and transi-
tion cost to establish personal ac-
counts will increase the national
debt by some $2 trillion. Read
the fine print when Mr. Bush and
Congress roll out their best guess
on this one.
There are a number of solu-
S'tions to the contrived SS crisis.
The SS trustees said, "For the-


.* 9


TV


trust funds to remain solvent'
Throughout the 75-year projec-
tion period, the combined pay-
roll tax rate could be increased
during -the period in a manner
* equmialent to an immediate and
permanent increase of 1.89 per-
cenitage points, benefits could be
reduced during the period in a
manner equivalent to an imme-
diate and permanent reduction
of 12.6 percent, general revenue
transfers equivalent to $3.7 tril-
lion (in present value) could be
made during the period, or some
combination of approaches could
be adopted."
Other solutions are available.
The $90.000 cap on wages taxed.
for SS could be increased. Take
the fat out of the benefits. Tighten
up eligibility through means
testing.
The most important financial
issue for America is not SS.
Medicare and Medicaid are in
worse financial shape than SS.
PresidentBush should review the


COX'S.

CORNER
Jerry Cox is a retired military officer
and writer with an extensive back-
ground in domesnc and foreign policy
issues. He iivEs rin Shaimar, Fla.


cost of all social programs and
explain to the American people
what has to be done to insure
that social programs remain sol-
vent, particularly Medicare and
Medicaid.
One of the strengths of Amer-
ica is the common sense of the
American people. Explain the
problem to them, and without
fail, they will do the right thing.
People who need Medicare and
Medicaid services do not share-
this Republican abhorrence of
taxes. People are willing,_ or at
least I am, to pay for medical
goods and services. When people.
face serious health issues, they


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are willing to pay the price. We
all do our best to avoid the un-
dertaker and the final trip in the
long, black limousine.
If you are rich, then health care
is. not a problem. The rich can
pay for health and long-term care
insurance. But most people are,
one payday away from poverty.
Lose the job, and they can't pay
the rent much less the cost-of
medical insurance.
Politicians offer medical sav-
ings accounts and-tax credits to
offset the cost of health insur-
ance, but these programs mean
nothing for a person without a
job, or minimum wage workers
who need every dime to pay the
rent and buy groceries.
To save money, Governor Jeb
Bush has a plan to privatize the
state Medicaid program. I'm not
opposed to privatizing govern-.
-ment operations. Private com-
panies can guard the entrances
to military bases just as well as
a military policeman can, but
privatizing healthcare is a bit
more complicated than hiring
gate guards.
Governor Bush's plan to priva-
tize Medicaid is a windfall to the'
healthcare and insurance indus-
tries just as President Bush's
plan ,to privatize part of Social
Security is a boom to the finan-
cial services industcl. It must run
in the family..
If the governor's Medicaid
plan passes, which it will with
a willing Republican state leg-
islature, then poor people will
receive basic care and not much
more. The state will pay a set pre-
mium to insurance companies for
each Medicaid client, the amount
to be determined by individual
health risk. Smokers might want
to watch out for that clause in
their contract.
The the.oryuis that the indi-


vidual can select a plan of choice,
but as I read the information from
the governor's Web page, the
individual will go to the doctor
or HMO of the insurance compa-
ny's choice. There is maximum
benefit for catastrophic illnesses.
So. don't getreal sfek, or if you
do, then die soon. No lingering
illnesses that result in big medi-
cal bills..
My mother died recently at
the age of 95. She was one of
the millions of widowed women
in America that live on a below
poverty level income. Before
moving to a nursing home, she
was spending about a third of her
monthly income on a Medicare
health insurance supplement and
prescription drugs.
She spent the last four years
of her life in a nursing home with
the cost paid by Medicaid. She
paid her part of the bill, which
was all of her monthly Social
Security and her small pension,
except for $35. I paid all of her
other monthly costs.
The monthly fee for the nurs-
ing home was about $4,300. Most
nursing homes charge $4,000 to
$5,000 per month. How many
people can afford to pay the full
cost of long-term health care?
Only the rich.
The Republicans will never
explain to people that they have
to pay taxes if they want Medi-
care and Medicaid benefits.
Republicans will continue to cut
taxes and reduce benefits causing
programs like Medicaid to die a
slow death..
Privatizing Medicaid with the
intent of providing better health-
care is a good thing. Privatizing
Medicaid just to reduce costs
while at the same time reducing
taxes read that as reducing
cash flow is a bad thidge.


-.doomjlb-





FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 7



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Page 8 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005



Fulfilling our obligation to Americans


from US. Senator Bill Nelson
Congress has a moral ob-
ligation to protect its citizens
- whether that protection comes
as a guaranteed source of retire-
ment income or a xlell-equipped
military. Right now we have oc-
casion to better protect Ameri-
cans by strengthening Socral Se-
curity for future generations and
bolstering military capabilities.
The president recently has
proposed diverting money from
the Social Security Trust Fund
to risk in the stock market. But
privatizing the program won't
fix it. Linking benefits to %ola-


tile stock prices would shift risk
to retirees, disabled Americans
and their survivors.
We can't fulfill our obligation
to protect Americans by weak-
ening the safety net of a secure,
guaranteed benefit. But we need
to strengthen it like we've done
. time. and again in the past. I
look forward to working with
the president and other members
of Congress to fix the system
again.
In addition to addressing fu-
ture shortfalls in the program,
I'm drafting legislation that
w would give Americans tax breaks
pm'-


to save for retirement above
and beyond Social Security. As
a member of the Senate Special
Committee on Aging, I intend to
play a key role in any debate on
changes to Social Security and
separate retirement saving pro-
grams.
I'm also working on another
major issue facing us today: pro-
tectingAmericans from future ter-
ror attacks by strengthening our
nation's defenses. For example,
I filed legislation in the Senate
this Januar) that would require
the Na\N to maintain a fleet of at
least 12 aircraft carriers.


I offered the bill after the
Pentagon proposed reducing the
Navy's carrier force from 12 to
11 by retiring the Jacksonville-
based USS John F. Kennedy ear-
ly as part of a Defense Depart-
ment cost-cutting plan. I don't
think it makes sense to weaken
our nation's defenses like this
when the country is fighting a
global war on terrorism.
I'm also working to protect
Americans-from another pos-
sible Pearl Harbor-like disaster.
Last month, I launched an effort


to move one of the Navy's four
nuclear aircraft carriers, based
in Norfolk, Virginia, to Jack-
sonville's Mayport Naval Sta-
tion. Right now% nearly half the
country's nuclear carrier fleet is
based in one location. History
tells us this poses a great secu-
rity threat. Mo' ing a nuclear
aircraft carrier to NIMa port is yet
another way we in Congress can
fulfill our obligation to protect
U.S. citizens.
Bill Nelson is the senior U.S.
Senator from Florida.


SENATOR AL LAWSON VISITED LIBERTY CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION
* on Feb. 3 for an institutional tour and to discuss issues -and concerns of correctional
staff. Senator Lawson was in the area for some public hearings and wanted to see
the facility and discuss budgetary needs. Senator Lawson serves as vice-chair on the
General Government Appropriations Committee for the Florida Senate. Staff seemed
happy to work at Liberty and the experience was very informative, Lawson said. Legis-
lative staffers Melissa Durham and Berta Kemp attended the visit with Senator Lawson.
Pictured above, Assistant Warden Robert Flores, Warden Russell Hosford, Senator Al
Lawson and Assistant Warden Mary Ellen Dayan. JOHNNY EUB-4NKS PHOTO


O A AM O 3OOF "--B.


from U.S. Rep. Allen Boyd

KEEPING OUR PROMISE

TO RETIREES
Social Securit provides income support to 46 million
retirees, including 111,000 in the 2nd district of Florida. as
well as surn i\ or.s, dependents and disabled workers. Keep-
ing this vital program intact, for those who depend on it to-
day and in the future, is a commitment I will not ignore. In
his State of the. Union Address, President Bush effectively
laid out the long term problems facing Social Security, and I
commend him for tackling the crucial task of reforming the
Social Security system. I have cosponsored the Bipartisan
Retirement Security Act ith Jim Kolbe (R-AZi to preserve
and sustain the Social Security program. and I ami pleased
the President has embraced manr of the principles of our
plan.
While modermnzing Social Securit) is absolutely essen-
tial, no plan should affect current retirees or those nearing
retirement. My plan, the Bipartisan Retirement Security
Act, does not affect anyone 55 years of age or older. The
Social Security program needs tobe reformed so that future
generations can enjoy the benefits of this invaluable pro-
gram, and therefore, only future generations should feel the
effects of reform. We have a moral obligation to protect the
benefits that have been promised to current retirees, and our
plan recognizes this responsibility\ and fulfills this promise.
Let me tell i ou n hat our plan does not do:
*Our plan does not reduce benefits for anyone near re-
tirement (55 or older) or currTent retirees.
*Our plan does not increase pas roll tax rates. -
Although we cannot ignore that structural reform of the
SocialSecurity program is-necessary, any changes to Social
Security must preserve the full benefits promised to current
retirees and near-retirees. The Kolbe-Boyd plan does not:
make any changes to the benefits, promised to current retir-
ees or those nearing the retirement age.
Now let me tell ou what our plan does do:
*Our plan preserves existing benefits for current and
near-retirees.
*Our plan increases the rate of return' for all workers by
establishing the opportunity for all Americans to create
wealth.
*Our plan strengthens the government safety\ net for low-
income w workers through a minimum benefit prot vision.
*Our plan provides individuals with ow nership of and
control over; part of their retirement assets-including the
freedom to invest in safe, risk-free Treasuiy securities.
I will not support any plan that alters, the benefits that
current retirees expect and are entitled to. The Kolbe-Boyd
Bipartisan Retirement Security Act is a plan to ensure that
tomorrow's retirees have a secure furuie. and in no wa\ af-
fects cunent retirees or those nearing retirement. Current
retirees and those nearing retirement should be guaranteed
every penny of their promised Social Security benefits. They
paid for their benefits and they should receive them. Current
retirees and near-retirees have spent a lifetime putting a part
of their income into Social Security with the belief that this
money will be returned to them upon retirement. We must
=honor this commitment




FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 9

An evening of

TI










...... ---': .-,- -0,. "
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nd 7ndeClassical
"r r















iserte spsored by the PanhandlePieer Slem t Satudynight.
Uemile ere sved pe, cake and other dessertalo With
fpchas th lined

Thwselpfnd th1
Pioneer fSettlentr' new
pinT projct along -with
other additions to the
settlement such as a shoe _
cobbler's shop. TOP LEFT:
Violinist Ginnie Baker is
caught up in the music.
CENTER: The tables were
elegantly decorated with
-'.:a m Owi'-gs-- ef'_






candles and flowers. TOP
RIGHT: Volunteer Virginia
Bker slices one of the cakes.
ABOVESarah- Ris helps herself to sorne cake. LEFT Flutists Kim Owings (left)
........... iudience..w.BEL-OW LEFT.







-nditl inern Baker performI for t1eiriaudience. BELOW LEFT: Scott and Mindy Land-
on enjoy the evening. BELOW: Angie Hi is srved punch by a volunteer.
-o esPHOTOS BY LESLIEOWINGS





- .
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{;ii {.L :!( : ; :; : / : ; . : / -: : : i ; L........ ..-





Page 10 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


Christian Home

FWB LOVE Feast
Christian Home Free Will
Baptist Church will have an
AGAPE (Latin for Love) Feast
,.on Saturday, Feb. 12. This sup-
per will be held at the recreation
building behind the church at 6
p.m. There will be games and
door prizes.
Come and join us for a great
time of fellowship.. For more-
information, call .Mice Daniels at
674-5974 or Rev. Chad Corbin at
674-5194. -
The church is located 2 miles
north of Blounistown on Hwy.
69.

Valentine Banquet
The First Baptist Church of
Bristol invites you to their annual
Sw eetheart Valentine Banquet on
Saturday, Feb. 12 at 6:30 p.m.
The menu will consist of prime
rib with all the trimmings for $15
per couple or $8 single.
If you haven't made plans to
take \ our Valentine out to dinner,
come and celebrate ttith us!
For more information or res-
ern nations. call 643-5400. The
church is located at 10922 NW
SR. 20 in Bristol.

Gateway
Messengers

to sing Feb. 12
The Southside Assembly will
be hosting the Gateway Nlessen-
gers on Feb. 12 at 6:30 p.m.
The church is located 2 miles
south of Hwy. 71 next to Eddie-
Fairclothes Septic Tank Co.
E ernone is w welcome.
For more information please:
call 674-8884.
Prayer band meets
The Liberty Community
Prayer Band will hold prayer
service Thursday. Feb. 10 at 7:30
p.m. (ET) at the home of Brother
and Sister James Lane.
Everyone is cordiallh invited
to attend. For more information.
call 643-5958.
There is no charge for church an-
rouncemeots. buil we run each announce-
mentonly once II 'ou itouldlike to repeat
Ite same announcement, it e can do so
but must coarae tor ine space as though
a it ere an advertisement


Sycamore Community Cemetery White's Air Conditioning, Inc.

plans Clean Up Day March 5 We service all ice machines and handle Trane & Goodman.
.. .. v Ice Machines VRefrigeration VTrane Dealer


Clean up day at Sycamore treasurer GlendaMcPherson 672
Community Cemetery Saturday, Middle Creek Road, Quincy, FL -
March 5, starting around 8 a.m. 32351.
Bring your own lawn working Everyone is invited to stay
tools, such as rakes, tubs, lawn and enjoy a pilau lunch around
mowers, chain saws and other
tools. Come on out and help and noon.
eo vs od In case of rain, we will hold
enjoy visiting old friends.
Ifunabletohelpwithlaboryou clean up on March 12 at the same
can send a donation to cemetery starting time.

Southern Charm Banquet scheduled
Lake Mystic Baptist Church has planned a Southern Charm Ban-
quet Saturday, Feb. 12 at 6:30 p.m. at the Veterans Memorial Park
Civic Center with a barbecue catered dinner and a southern gospel
concert featuring the Victory Road Quartet.
Wear your best southern overalls or jeans.
Tickets are $10 each and must be purchased by Wednesday, Feb.
9. .
This event is sponsored by Lake Mystic Baptist Church Youth
Ministry. For more information, call 643-2351.

Sing at Abe Springs PH Church
Brother Michael Morris and the congregation of Abe Springs
Pentecostal Holiness Church would like to invite you to a night of
worship in song featuring the Watsons from Chipley, on Feb. 12 at
6 p.m. (CT).
The Church is located on Hwy. 275 south, 3.5 miles off Hwy. 20.
Every one is welcome, come as you are. Any questions, please call
762-2146;

Put some grace in your Valentine's Day

The Grace UMC Valentine's Dinner is back! A steak dinner, fes-
tive decor and special music ill help you romance your Valentine
this Sunday night at 6 p.m. Plates are $15 a person.
Grace UMC is located on Hwy. 65 tn Hosford. 1.9 miles south of
H 2v.20.
Contact David Sindler at 379-3861, for more information.

Revival set at B-town Community Church
Blountstown Community Church will have a revival Friday, Feb:,
11 and Saturday, Feb. 12 beginning at 6:30 p.m. and Sunday, Feb.
13 at 10 a.m. and 5 p.m. (CT). Guest singers will be the Mann Kirk-
lands.
For more information, call 762-8405 or 643-5395.


The family of Woodrotw W.
Aultman, would like to express
our thanks and appreciation to
our family\ and friends for your
prayer, food, cards. flow ers. me-
morials. your visits to Daddy and
words of encouragement to us.
We'd like to thank Marion
Pear\ for his thoughtfulness and
personal. yet professional ser-
v ices for Daddy, and also. Pastor.
Chad Corbin of Christian Home
Freewill Baptist Church for the
beautiful service.
We'd like to thank Dr. Bristol
forall the years of continued care
of Daddy.
To Blountstown Health and
Rehab Center for their excellent
care for the past five years (plus)
of Daddy. We cannot express
adequately how\ much we lot e
and appreciate all the staff and
workers, beginnin- w2 ith Grant,
the administrator, the director
of nurses, and all the wonderful
and kind nurses and aides! There


are many other departments, all
important to carrying out spe-
cific functions to make possible
their goal of taking the best of
care possible for the people that
depend upon them.
There are so many caring and
loving people at BHRC, they
began to feel like our family and
we shall always be grateful for
the care and lo\ e DaddN received
while there.
God bless each of youi.
Our love.
Jimm\ and Cynthia Aultman
Margaret (Aultman)
and Joe Davis
and our families

There is a $4 charge for notes o1 ap-
preciation i le suggest .iou mention the
event in question nhen you Lirite your
thank-i'vous since many ofourreaders may
not Knot n ihat the note a, relernng to In
the case of a hospital sra it's ali\ ays nice
to- make mention o itit it ie patient has
earnedd home and is doing it eil
For moreoiniormation calf The Calhoun-
ibe fl' Journal at 6-.3-sa73 '.


Cell 850-643-1965
Paul's Wrecker Service *L utpauswreker.om
24-HOUR SERVICE 17311 NE. PEAR STREET *Jumrpstart
674-8697 TOWS) BLOUNTSTOWN, FL 32424 *F airt s
Dependable Service-@An Affordable Price- __ "__


I Air Conditioning V'Hoshizaki dealer
GT Corn left us out of the Blountstown
listing, but we are in the Bristol listing!


Certified mechanical con-
tractor #CMC1249448.
Electrical contract #
ER0002898


Pleasecall us at 674-8538 for all of your
heating, air conditioning & refrigeration needs.
674-8538 *18650 ST 20 W in Blountstown


Nothing takes the taste out of peanut butter quite like unrequited
love. Charles M. Schulz (1922 2000), Charlie Brown in "Peanuts"



Protect the important

people in your life.


R ou now have the option of protecting your family

members or a business partner

with low-cost 10- or 20-year

level term lie insurance from

Auto-Owvners Life Insurance

Company. Call us for more details

and a competitive proposal.


Life Hom n Car BuSir.st


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



PROPOSED CHANGES

The Liberty County School Board is proposing change
to the following School Board Policies. A complete copy
of the policies can be obtained from the Superintendent's
office on Hwy. 12 South in Bristol.

Policies #
2.26- School improvement and education accountability
2.30 School advisory councils
3.11 Schools within a school (deleted from policies)
3.20 Responsibilities of Superintendent
4.61 Security of tests
5.10 Requirement for original entry
5.63 Guidelines & procedures concerning HIV, AIDS or
other communicable diseases (student &
employees)
6.13 -Year of service defined for administrative and
instructional personnel
6.145 Substitute,teachers
6.17 Appointmentor employment requirements
6.1'8 Contracts: instructional & administrative personnel
6.21 District certificates
:,6.22- Teaching out offield
6.30 Violation of local, state, and/or federal laws
6.301 Conflict of interest in purchasing
6.33 Alcohol & drug-free workplace
6.38 Suspension with partial or no pay
6.61 School board employees with HIV, AIDS or other
communicable diseases
6.92 Insurance premiums
7.77 Inventories & property records
8.14 Inspections
8.32 Bus routes
8.80 Records retentions & disposal

A hearing will be held on Tuesday, Feb. 8, at 7:30 p.m.
at the Liberty County School Board Meeting Room on
Hwy. 12 South. ,. ,. ., ,,"





FEBRUARY 9, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 11


01


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UA CARS & TRUCKS

SUMMERLIN MOTORS
3905 W. Hwy. 90, IN MARIANNA
Business: (850) 526-5254 Residence: (850) 762-3679


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ValentineQ9,


l SpecialI

'Sat., Feb. 12 Mon., Feb. 14

Prime Ribs for 2

r Seafood Platter for 2

*Single orders will

also be available.

The salad bar is back! I
,Check daily for lunch specials.

The



S Restaurant
Hwy. 20, Bristol 643-2264 --


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Page 12 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


- -- ------


BRANNON JESSIE
LEWIS
Brannon Jessie (Doodle Bug)
Lewis celebrated his first
birthday on Feb. 2. Brannon
is the son of Shelly Lewis of
Bristol. His grandparents are
Louise (Hayes) Lewis and Bob
Lewis of Bristol; Lesa Mabius
and Joe Walther of Bristol
His great-grandmother is
Lotty Lewis of Blountstown.
Brannon loves spending time,
with his daddy, Aunt Malesa,
cousin Jason, friends and
loves playing with the family's
pets and also being mischie-
vous! And even though you
are in heaven, Doodle bug still
loves you Uncle Scooter. '













EMMA GRACE
WILLIAMS
Richard and Belinda Wil-
liams, of Panama City proudly
announce the birth of their
daughter Emma Grace on Jan.
14, 2005. She weighed 7'lbs.,
8 oz. The proud grandparents
,are Linda Thrasher of Altha.
lNeil Thrasher of Clarksville,
and Judy Williams and the late
Gene Williams of Altha.


.


OLIVIA LANE
STOUTAMIRE
Rick and Terri Stoutamire
of Hosford are proud to an-.
nounce the birth of their
daughter, Olivia Lane on Dec.
21, 2004 at Tallahassee Wo-
mens Pavilion. 'She weighed
.7 Ibs., 12 oz. and was 21
inches long. Olivia's grand-
parents are. Bob and Carol
Copley of Bristol, Kathy and
Elga White of Blountstown,
and Bill and Coty Stoutamire
6f fof- sord. .


SYDNEY PEARL
SEWELL
Sydney Pearl Sewell celebrat-
ed her first birthday on Dec.
16, 2004. She is the daughter
of Jeff and Desirae Sewell,
of Bristol. Her grandparents
are Glenn and Kathy Sewell
of Telogia and Steve and Cin
Rider of Panama City. Great-
grandparents ar e late J. B.
and Pearl Jones of Tallahas-
see and Fletcher and the late
Pearl EHler of Woodruff, SC.
Sydney enjoys shopping and
playing with her dogs, Chief
and Harley.


ANGELINA
NOEL SKIPPER
David and Kimberly (Bucha-
non) Skipper of Bastian, VA
announce the birth of their
daughter on Dec. 29, 2004
at Halifax Hospital in South
Boston, VA. Angelina ,Noel
weighed 7 lbs. 10 oz. and was
21 inches long. She has three
siblings, Grayson, 9; Isabella,
5; and Josefina, 11. Her grand-
parents are Annie Buchanon
of Tallahassee, Clyde Bucha-
non of Marianna, Terry Skipper
and the late Tony Skipper of
Virginia Beach.

STOR REPORT4h]


TAYLOR LEWIS
Taylor Lewis will celebrate
his first birthday on Feb. 14.
He is the son of Stacey and
Krista Lewis of Bristol. His
grandparents are Kim and
Richard Fowler and Rhonda
and Jerry Lewis, all of Bristol
and Pat and Tony Conley of
Marianna. Taylor loves play-
ing with his brother Trent and
aunts Brooke and Kara and
loves staying with Dot-Dot at
daycare.


BRAYDEN LANE
RICHTER
Michael and Heather Richter
of Bristol are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their son,
Brayden Lane Richter. He
was born Jan. 6, 2005 at the
Women's Pavilion of Talla-
hassee Memorial Hospital at
8:22 p.m. weighing 7 lbs., 14
oz. and measuring 20 inches
long. Brayden is gifted with
a large pool of grandparents
including Robin Dougherty of
Bristol; Tim and Judy Dough-
erty of Tallahassee: Larry and
Debbie Brown, Thermon and
Pam Richter, all of Hosford.
Great-grandparents include
Joyce Summers, Dorothy and
the late Bobby Summers, all
of Bristol; Hazel Eddleman of
Hosford, Lois Dougherty of
Chattahoochee and Jim Eddie-
man of Denver, CO. Brayden
was welcomed into the world
by a host of friends and family
members that waited patiently
for his arrival.


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ASHLEY FAITH
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Ashley Faith Johnson will cel-
ebrate her fourth birthday on
Feb. 9. She is the daughter of
Greg and Patricia Johnson, "
of Hosford. Her grandpar-
ents are Ilona Pitts and the
late Ellis Pitts of Hosford and
Houston and Barbara Lolley
of Blountstown. Ashley likes .-
visiting her grandparents, playing with her big sister Hali and
watching her favorite movies, Spiderman I and II, and Shrek.
She also loves playing outdoors.




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FEBRUARY 9, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 13


CATFISH

TOURNAMENT

U.S.-CA.T.S.


Feb. 19, 2005
Gaskin Park
in Wewahitchka
F On the
L\ \ V Apalachicola
& River


Entry Fee $120 per team
Prize payout 80% distributed to
1st, 2nd, 3rd places plus big fish.

For more info, call Mudcat at 901 482-2142 (cell)
901 320-8620 (work) or 901 853-8447 (home)


ELLA CATHERINE
DAVIS.
Timothy and Mary Catherine
Davis of Bristol are proud to
announce the birth of their
daughter Ella Catherine Da-
vis. She was born on Oct. 22,
2004 at Tallahassee Memo-
rial Hospital. She weighed
7 lbs., 1 oz. and measured
19 -1/4 inches long. She has
one brother, Noah Davis, 7.
Her maternal grandparents
are Silas Gordon and Mary
Revell of Bristol; her paternal
grandparents are Howard and
Jill Davis of Bristol.
Looking for a way
to get your
MESSAGE ACROSS?
Put it in the Journal!


U
i|HS


...Y.--v...

Roses Musical bears ,
/ Cut sweetheart arrangements
SBath baskets *Drink bags
Candy Balloons
New singing balloons
Stuffed animals
All school orders must be placed by Saturday, Feb. 12.


Slmoomin aus

Hwy. 20 in Bristol (next to Myrlene's)
Telephone 643-5555
S. I .


Insurance


For a wide range of
Homeowner Insurance
Plans, Fire and Dwelling
Policies, call for a
no-obligation review.
CRAIG
BRINKLEY
Calhoun County
615 N. Main
Blounislown. FL
PHONE
674-5471




HELPING YOU is what we do best-
S.AUTO --HOME LIFE


ALEXANDER JAMES |
DAVENPORT
Bryon and Jeanna Davenport, *
ofAtlanta, GA are proud to an-
nounce the birth of their son, .
Alexander James. Alexander
was born Nov. 30, 2004 at
Northeast Georgia Medical
Center in Gainesvillfe, GA. He
weighed 5 lbs., 14 oz. and was 18 3/4 inches long. The proud
maternal grandparent are Bruce and Adronna Kombrinck of
Blountstown. Alexander's great-grandparents are Edward Sum-
ner and the late Opal Sumner of Bristol and Rosa Kombrinck
and the late Irving Kombrinck of Cincinnati, Ohio. Paternal
grandparents are Alex and Diana Davenport of Tallahassee.
His great-grandparents are Inez Davenport and the late James
Davenport of Tallahassee and Rosemary Ryan and the late
Robert "Pat" Ryan of Winter Park.


Taylor Ar-
nold killed
herfirstdeer
a 5 point
on Jan. 31.
She is the
daughter of
William and
Holly Arnold
and. Dianrine
Griffin. She
loves to
hunt and
fish with.her
dad.


Keith Burns,
8, killed his
first deer
while hunting
with his Pa-
p00oo (Sammy
Singletary).
The deer was
an 8 point
with a 15
1/2" spread.
Keith is the
son of Bruce
and Dana
'Bu'rns.


Bozeman, Evans plan August wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Bozeman of 7 ir
Blountstown are pleased to announce the L
engagement of their daughter, Brannon
Leigh to Micah Bailey Evans. "
Mikie is the son of Dianne Evans of ,
Altha and Andy and Alta Richter of Lake
Talquin., p1V 1
She is the granddaughter of Shot. i
and Velma Layfield, Glenda Bozeman, '
Charles and Olivia Bozeman. S i
His grandparents are Vivian Bailey and i k A. "'
the late David Bailey and the late T.O. and i '
Blondie Richter. .
Brannon is a 2003 graduate of
Blountstown High School and is currently i
pursuing a degree in nursing. Mikie gradu- I
ated from Liberty County High School in 2003 and is employed with C,W. Roberts Inc.
An Aug. 6 wedding is planned.






Page 14 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9, 2005.


= -- -.----




Calhoun Co. Senior Citizens


plan many activities and trips


from the Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Association
Sweetheart Pageant Time
is running out to enter your sweet-
heart in Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Annual Sweetheart Pag-
eant. Entry fee is only $20. Girls
and boys 4 and under may enter the
.unjudged category and girls ages 5-
19 may enter the other categories.
Call 674-4163 for an entry form.
Practices will be held on Feb. 11.
Ages 13 and up will practice at 4:30
p.m. and ages 2-12 will practice at
5:30 p.m. in the Blountstown High
School auditorium.
Valentine Dinner at Senior
, Center On Thursday, Feb. 10
we will have our Valentine Dinner
at the Senior Center at 6 p.m. The
cost is $5 for a really fabulous meal
and great entertainment. You must
have a reservation, so please call
674-4163.
Volunteers Needed Calhoun
County Senior Citizens need dedi-
cated volunteers in the Altha area.
There is a great need for our seniors
in the Altha area. If you have some
spare time and would like to help
a senior citizen, please call Diane
at 674-4163. The pay is out of this
world you get a nice warm fuzzy
feeling and much thanks.
Dead Sea Scrolls The First
Baptist Church and Calhoun Co.
Senior Citizens Association Inc.
will be going to see the "Dead Sea
Scrolls" in Mobile, AL on Monday,
March 14 and return on Tuesday,
March 15. The Dead Sea Scrolls,
written over 2,000 years ago, in-
cludes :earliest surviving texts of
the books of the Hebrew Bible,
known to Christians as the Old


Testament: These priceless manu-
scripts were first unearthed in a
Judean dessert cave in 1947. This is
a unique cultural and inspirational
experience. There are 12 authentic
scroll fragments, including the text
of the Ten Commandments, and
five scrolls never before shown
outside of the Holy land.
The bus will leave from the
Blountstown Senior Center, 16859
NE Cayson St. in Blountstown at
9 a.m. We will stop 'for lunch in
Pensacola and continue onto Mo-
bile. The group will see an IMAX
film beginning at 2 p.m., then tour
the scrolls at 3 p.m. Afterwards
we will check into the hotel and
go to dinner.
The cost is just $119/double oc-
cupancy, $155/single occupancy,
$89/triple occupancy, $69/quad
occupancy. Trip cost includes one
full dinner, one full breakfast,-ad-
mission to the theater and exhibit,
one nights deluxe hotel accommo-
dations, motorcoach transportation,
and "a good time!"
If you would like to go, please
contact Marilyn at 674-4163. Full
payment is due by Feb. 25.
Ocean Opry Schedule The
association would like to plan more
trips to the Ocean Opry. If you are
interested in either of the beloht
trip;. please call 674-4163 to let
us know, as soon as possible, so
we can set it up:
'Saturday, Feb. 19 *at 2 p.m.,
Tanya Tucker
*Saturday, Feb. 26 at 2 p.m.,
World Famous Platters
Cost is $50 for show, lunch and


Make a trip to see Swamp Gravy


The Calhoun County Senior
Citizens Association has arranged a
trip to Colquitt, GA Thursday, April
14, to see "Swamp Gravy." -
Swamp Gravy- plays are based
on real life ,stories about life and
death, family, and community .
steeped in southern tradition. Each
performances is an original, crowd-
pleasing blend of comedy, drama,
and music. This play has been
gaining national attention since its
inception and has been the "Official
Folk Life Play of Georgia."
Dinner will be at the "Tarrer
Inn," southern hospitality at its'
finest. A welcome haven to weary
travelers since 1905, beautifully
restored, Tarrer Inn is listed on


the National Register of Historic
-Places and is a winner of the pres-
tigious Georgia Trust Award for
Historic Preservation. You will
enjoy elegant southern dining,
rich in the tradition of southern
cooking. It will be departing from
Blounisato\ n at 1 p.m.(CT) and
return by 12 a.m.(CT). The cost
is $4-0 per person which includes
tranri-porration. dinner at Tarrer
Inn, Swamp Gravy performance,
and a great time. We have limited
seating available and a short res-
ervation period. Full payment is
due March 1.
If you would like to go, please call
Marilyn or Diane at 674-4163.


transportation. If you are inter-
ested, call 674-4163.
Free Osteoporosis screening
- There will be a free osteoporo-
sis screening at the Senior Center
on Wednesday, Feb. 16 from 10
a.m. to 2 p.m. You do not need an
appointment. If you would like to
stay for lunch, please call 674-4163
ahead for a reservation.


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Baskets of Love that make a difference IGM CERTIFIED o LS


MARIANNA Colenant Hospice is offering a selection of
beautiful gift baskets for Valentine's Day and any occasion through-
out the year. These eye-catching baskets are filled with scrumptious
goodies, stuffed animals and unique gifts tailored for children and
adults. The baskets are reasonably priced and created by volunteers
as, part of an ongoing fundraising project forCovenant Hospice. Stop
by their office to choose a basket for that special someone or request
a custom made design. They also offer baskets for bridal and baby
showers, sympathy, get well,and "just because" baskets.
Proceeds help Covenant Hospice to continue to provide compas-
sionate care for patients with life-limiting illnesses in Jackson, Hol-
mes, Calhoun and Washington counties. Visit them at 4440 Lafay-
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FEBRUARY 9, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JO

AiLU HOMCOING 00


Last


surviving



member



of Altha's
192 T state


championship girls' basket-



ball team shares some memories


Jimmie Kingry Waldorff
is shown above with. her
team's 1928 trophy. She
is shown second from
right in the back row of
the team photo.


by Teresa Eubanks, Journal Ediaor
When 93-year-old Jimmie
Kingry Waldorff took her place
in the rumbleseat of her son's
1930 Ford Model A Roadster
for Althlia's Homecoming Pa-
rade Friday, it brought back
some memories.
There was a time. she said.
"-\hen she could have easily
jumped in. But Frida., she
needed little help. "Igot t\\o
feet in and had to tell Maxie to
-give me a push on my behind."
she laughs.
As she rode along the pa-
S rade route, she proudly carried
the trophy she received \\ hen
the Altha Girls' Basketball
Team \\on the state title in
1928.
With a sharp mind and
a quick \%it, this mother of
three, grandmother of nine
and great-grandmother of
several can %i\ idly bring that
chapter of Altha School his-


Jimmie Kingr\ Waldorff naves to families gathered along mte Altha Homecoming Parade route Fridat. Sharing
Parade Grand Marshal honors tnith her was Reva MI Guertin, a member ol the 1932 Allha girls' asketbalt
,team that went on to win the West Florida Championship that year. Behind the wheel of the 1930 Ford Model


A is Maxie Waldorff.


Storn ali'.e 77 )ears later. She
relishes her time on this Earth and likes to teae.
S her family bN reminding folks that her three sons,
including Larnr. NMaxie and George Jr., "are senior
S citizen ." ,-
NMiss Jimmie. w\ho shared honors as parade
grand marshal \\ith Re\a NMontgomeri Guertin,
a member of Altha's 1932 West Florida Girls'
Championship team. still recalls the trip she made
S to Gainesville for the big game.
It \\ as 1928 and she \\as 16 \ears old. The team
made the trip in tro cars. much like the one she
rode in during last w week's parade. "That \\ as before-
the) took the livestock off the high%\a'." she said.
explaining that there were cox\s all along the road
and the cars had to stop often. "We bumped into
i co%\ and the girl in the back seat fell against the
door. knocked it open and fell half out." she said.
"I grabbed her by the legs and pulled her in."
Back then. folks "had a time" trying to navigate.
the roads, she said. E en though their ne%\ cars
S weren't traveling \ery fast, the profusion of \%an-
dering cattle led to a lot of wrecks.
The Altha team r\as staying at a private home
that night in Gaines\ille and their hosts had pre-
pared a big pre-game meal. complete \iith a des-.
sert of straw berry shortcake. She still remembers
how' much she wanted that dessert. "It looked so
eb. etrdifu'" kheretllk. but thte.grls'lislerfe'd'Lo.rheir.


coach and followed her rules to have only a very light
meal before a game and no sweets.
The Altha team ent on to win the state championship.
When they returned to their hosts'home, they discovered
that dates had been arranged for them that evening. But
before they \went out, the girls devoured their strawberry
shortcake.
The rest of the evening the\ spent driving around and
drinking Cokes -at a drugstore.
She said she still remembers the name of the boy she
went out %with that night. And she still remembers how
good that strawberry shortcake was.
.
IT WAS A DIFFERENT GAME-THEN
In 1928 .girls'basketball games were-abig event inAl-
Lha. "We had a wonderful time," said Miss Jimmie. "We
didn't lose a game that ear." If fact, she onl\ remembers
one loss from the previous year and it was to Bristol. The
games in those days were played outside and when the
Calhoun County girls crossed the river to play, they had
a difficult time in the Liberts Count\ sahd. she said.
She started playing basketball in the eighth grade, al-
though the team was comprised of high school students.'
Often, they \were short a player or two. In those days,
she explains, "Parents thought it was too rough a game
for their daughters and would keep them out." She \\as
more than happy to fill in when% er there was an oppor-
-tu itY to-pla'y. -.
i .t : .x ,i .- i '


TERESA EUBANKS PHOTOS


She said if her father had
pulled her off the team, "I
think I'd have quit school."
The game was a lot differ-
ent back then for girls' bas-
ketball teams. Each team had
six players two centers,
two forwards and two guards,
explains Miss Jirmnie's son,
Maxie Waldorff. The court
was divided into three sec-
tions, and two players stayed
in each section. "The guards
would guard the opponents'
shooters and toss to their
centers at center court," he
explained. The centers would
pass it on down to the for-
wards. "They couldn't run
from one end to the other like
they do today," he said "I
guess they thought the girls-
were too dainty to be running
that much."
The team had plenty of
support. Waldorff noted
that when his mother's team
played in the state champion-


ship, "the\ had half of the county down there."
A Marianna man took an interest in the team and
made them a offer. "Judge Amos Lewis promised us
a banquet each time we won," Miss Jimmie said. In
1928, the girls enjoyed many fine meals throughout
their undefeated season.

"I HAVE A GOOD TIME"
Miss Jimmie can sum up her philosophy of life in
two sentences: "I've always enjoyed life. No matter
what I do, I have a good time doing it." Much of
that attitude was developed as a young girl when
she was under the direction of Coach Katheryn
Bridges of Blountstown, who led Waldorff's team
on to the state championship. The team worked hard
and it paid off. Now, 77 years later, she credits her
coach's direction with giving her a good founda-
tion in life.
"We practiced every day," she said. Coach Bridg-
es "made us eat right and live right...she didn't want
us to eat sweet stuff." There were other rules, too.
, "We .couldn't stay up at night and she wouldn't al-
low any of the girls to date until after the game."
She explained, "We needed our rest and sleep to
be good players. And we were good."
Their coach was an important part of their lives.
"She was a good coach and we were all crazy
See MISS JIMMIE continued o6 page"' 6






Page 16 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9, 2005


about her." she said, adding that she had hoped to one day
have a daughter that she could name Katherine. She had
three sons, but eventually "I got a daughter-in-lay, named
Katherine."

STILL ENJOYING A FULL LIFE
Not long after that championship game. she got married.
She and her husband. George Waldorff. had 75 years together
before he died three years ago at the age of 97. "I've had a
full life." she said. In 1940, she and her husband opened the
hardware store in Altha. which is now run by her grandsons,
Jim Waldorff and Scott Waldorff. After her \ youngest son left
home, she went to nursing school and \ as later employed at
Calhoun General Hospital for 14 \ears.
She and her husband shared a passion for fishing and she
still loves to drop a line in the river \ hen she can. Her sons
and grandsons take turns accompany ing her. Just last year
she bought a new .fishing boat and motor.
"The fishingest trip I ever had was at Ammonia Lake. It
was so low there was just a stream of water," she said. She
and her husband caught 50 bream each. "They were so big
you had to take them with both hands." The\ took the fish -
to the hospital and everyone enjoyed their catch the neX tda\,.
"I've had a lot of good fishing trips," she added. -
Today, she still keeps house and drives "but just to the
grocery store and the hairdresser's in Aliha."
She credits her good health and long\ iit to the fact that
she doesn't drink alcohol, never smoked and "I hate pills."
She takes onl\ one vitamin.a day. When she \as a little girl.
her mother w would gid e hera weekly dose of a laxativ e. a com-
mon practice at the time. Each time, she said, I t ent out.
on the back porch, threw the pill a,%ay and drank the water.
I don't think she ever suspected." She added. "People today
take too man, pills. I don't abuse my body. drugs dull the
mind." The only exception she'd consider is "if they made
a smart pill...I might tr) that'. .

SCHOOL MEMORIES
She is the only surviving member among her six sisters
and one brother. The family moved to Altha from Cotton-
wood. Malbama when she was six months old. Her 21-year-
old brother died the year she was born.
She recalls the first time she met her husband. They were
at AMtha School. She was 12. "I \\as reading a book. sitting
on a bench in front of the school when he came along and
sat beside me, know ing that m\ teacher \wouldn't let a bo\
and girl sit side by side." When the teacher made her get
up and move. "I hit him on the head with my book." Four
years later, the\ married.
She has man\ fond memories of her school da\ s. she w as
mischievous young girl. One time. a hallway chase got her
in trouble. "I had just rubbed an old cold biscuit on a boN's
face good and he didn't like it. We \were running 90) miles
an hour down that hall. like two y earnings." she said. They
made the mistake of running past the principal's office. "I
-guess you know I got to whip y'all," the principal said. "We
were pretty big to be w\\hipped." she said, but they went into
the office. The principal had his own w\a, of dealing ,with
them. "He took his belt off and banged it against the wall
about three times." she said. To keep up the charade; the
two wa.Nyward students "left out crying."

SHARING HISTORY
When her great-grandson accompanied her to the Alha
gym during homecoming and learned about her role in
the school's history, he said, "Grandma, I didn't know you
played basketball."
That comment got her attention and she thought of how
she wished she'd know n more about her o\\ n parents. After
her father died. her older sisters told her he had traveled
to Europe as a young man while making a living shooting
pool. "I'd give anything to know about that trip," she said.
She was only seven N\ hen her mother died. But thanks to
her involvement in last week's Homecoming festivities, her
great-grandchildren have gotten a glimpse into their own
family and community history.



Altha takes on Wewa at Homecoming


Boys' team grabs 56-48 victory;


Girls' teamfailS to Gators 37-44

The guys grabbed a win but the girls' team fell a few points short in
Friday's homecoming games with the Wewa Gators, butAltha Wildcat
fans were-stillentertained by the action on the court. ABOVE: Lady
Wildcat Lizzie Woolever (#52) and teammate Meagan Wiltse (#5)
race for the ball as a Gator goes after it. LEFT: Altha's Jason Holland
(#32) stretches to grab the ball. LOWER LEFT: Tyler Luke (#11) races
past a Wewa opponent. LOWER RIGHT: Cherie Hires looks for an
open teammate. BELOW: Rex Hansford prepares to score.-
LESLIE OWINGS PHOTOS





FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 17


Altha School Celebrates



HOMECOMING 2005


Students from Altha School's past and
present gathered to celebrate homecoming
last week with a parade through town.
Along with numerous pageant winners, the
Homecoming King and Queen and their court
as well as some distinguished alumni from
1928 and 1932 took part. There were plenty
of furry friends along for the ride, too. The
Altha Wildcat mascot rode with the Junior
Class while McGruff the Crime Dog had his
own little bright red car. Smoky Bear greeted
parade watchers from the back of a pickup as
he made a slow trip along the parade route.
(There was plenty of school spirit in evidence
as everyone celebrated another year in the
school's long history.
PHOTOS BY TERESA EUBANKS
AND LESLIE OWINGS


A-A
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(8501 643-2221 ('50) 762-3417
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Page 18 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9, 2005


Spring pictures to be taken Feb. 23


RARE BEAUTY
by Katie Brown
Last Week, as many people know,
was a huge week for Altla School.
The whole homecoming week at
Altha was a big success, because of
many activities the students partici-
pated in. One of the highlights of the
week was the woman-less beauty
pageant. Eight of the senior boys
took part, showing off their beauty
in various ways. Eight of the senior-
girls dressed up as boys to escort
the "girls" on the stage. Some of the
girls had way too much fun, dancing
and shaking in their hilarious cos-
tumes. Among these women were
Lloyd Williams, AKA Lucy Merle,
Homecoming King Brad Neel, AKA
Lafonda Ridinghood, Rex Hansford,
AKA Roxanne,-and T.J. Lewis, AKA
T-Lo. All of these ladies did a great
job in representing Altha School.
However, when everyone thought
all the contestants were finished, a
huge surprise broke out, and all the
students in the stands gasped.
The last contestant of the pag-
eant was the magnificent and beau-
tiful Coach Keene, AKA Private
First Class Gemstone, who was
absolutely breathtaking. Then, the
crowd decided who the most beau-
tiful woman-less woman was. The
lucky winner, and Miss AHS 2005,
just happened to be the gorgeous La-
fonda Ridinghood, also known to the
rest of the world as Brad Neel. He
did a great job portraying Little Red
Riding Hood % ith his escort. the Big
Bad Wolf. He really enjoyed sharing
his picnic "goodies" with everyone.
Still, some people would say Private
Gemstone is jealous of not getting-
the title. Who knows? Coach, there
is always next year!
ALTHA HOMECOMING SPIRIT,
GAMES
by Meg.n Hansford
The Ahlha Varsi't Cheerleaders
are in charge of the spirit games dur-
ing Homecoming week. Tiis -year
they decided to take a \iLrst with
things, and do something a little dif-
ferent. The\ held heir o% n Ca[ Fac-
tor Game-.: inspired bN the popular
TV show Fear Factor.-


.. '-..'. ..




Altha School students take on the "Cat Factor" Game.
AHS PHOTO


The Wildcats took on the Wewa
Gators in their Homecoming Game
Friday night. To go along with that,
in the Cat Factor game they had gator
eggs and swamp water. Fortunately
no one got sick and the students and,
staff had a blast. Everyone agreed
that "Cat Factor" is.a new tradition
at Altha.
SPIRIT WEEK
by Mane Warren
This week at Altha Public School
was Spirit Week. Besides all of the
usual games and money raising that
is associated with Spirit Week there
were costumes; tons of them in ev-
ery color of the rainbow. The most
creative in my opinion, was Decade
Day. On this day students dressed
up as their favorite band member or
idol from the past. Students were not
the only ones who were in the spirit
teachers were involved just as much.
Ms. Dudle\. an Engli-h teacher here.
looked. just like she stepped right


out of the 80's. She was supporting
her favorite band, Duran Duran and
sporting around in Jellies ( a popular
brand of shoe.)
The whole week was really fun
and creative for everyone involved.
Way to go Altha for showing tons of
school spirit.
-SPRING PICTURES
Spring pictures for pre-k through
llth grade will be taken on Feb. 23.
No sitting fee will be required for
these pictures. On this day class/
group pictures will be taken for
grades pre-k through 5. The cost
for this is $10, and envelopes will be
sent home with students to pre-pay
for this picture.
Individual senior cap and gown
pictures will also be taken on Feb.
23. A cap and gown will be provid-
ed. ,Please make sure your hair and
make-up are correct that morning.
Males should arrive \\ith a shirt and
tie to '. ear under the gown.


ALTHA SCHOOL CALENDAR
I by Katie Brown
Wednesday, Feb. 9 FCAT Writing and Field Test for 4th, 8th
and 10th grades .
Thursday, Feb. 10 Progress Reports; FCCLA Practicing
I Events; FBLA Competition at Blue Springs; PTO Meeting
Friday, Feb. 11 Family Breakfast
Monday, Feb. 14- Early Release Day
'Tuesday, Feb. 15 Spelling Bee. 8:30 a.m.
Thursday, Feb. 17- Step Up Florida.
I Friday, Feb. 18 FCLA Proficiency Events; Chipola Litera-
ture/Language Festival
I Wednesday, Feb. 23 Spring Pictures, Senior Cap/Gown;
Class Group Picture
L----- J


Phone 643-5656 566-9922
12600 SR 20
1 mile east of Bristol

Love is the triumph of imagina-
tion over intelligence.
H. L. Mencken (1880 1956)


SCHOOL MENU I
Calhoun
County Schools
Feb. 10 Feb. 16,2005
Lowfat or whole
milk served with all meals
THURSDAY
Lunch: Baked ham, buttered
rice, baby limas, fresh fruit, corn
bread.

FRIDAY
Lunch: Hamburgeron bun, french-
fried potatoes, lettuce and tomato,
fruit cup, cake square.

MONDAY
Lunch: Red beans with sausage,
steamed rice, .carrots, fruit cup,
corn bread .

TUESDAY
Lunch: -Hamburger onr bun,
french-fried potatoes, lettuce and
tomato, fresh fruit.'

WEDNESDAY
Lunch: Burrito, macaroni with
cheese, green beans, fruit cup,
cookie.
All menus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY:
Calhoun-Liberty Journal
Bristol, Phone 643-3333
L J--- - -- --


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r----------------I
SCHOOL MENU
Liberty I
County Schools

I Feb. 10 Feb. 16, 2005 I
A variety of fruits and
vegetables or fruit juice and a
choice of lowfat or whole milk
served with all meals.

THURSDAY
Breakfast Banana, peanut butter
toast, ready-to-eat cereal.
Lunch: Chicken-fried steak,
mashed potatoes with gravy, col-
lard greens, corn bread, Jell-O.

FRIDAY
Breakfast Chilled orange juice,
oatmeal with brown sugar, cheese
toast.
Lunch: Spaghetti with meat
sauce, corn-on-the-cob, yeast
rolls, peanut butter cookies.

MONDAY
Breakfast Chilled pineapple tid-
bits, ham slice, biscuit with jelly.
Lunch: Taco salad, lettuce, to-
mato, cheese, apple wedges,
spice nut cake.

TUESDAY
Breakfast Chilled fruit or juice,
oatmeal with brown sugar, hot
ham and cheese tkasi.
Lunch: Hot dogs on buns,.chilled
apricots, potato wedges with cat-
sup, oatmeal-raisin cookies.

WEDNESDAY
Breakfast Chilled fruit or juice,
cheese grits, cinnamon toast.
Lunch: Pizza, green beans. cole
slaw, spice cake.

All menus are subject to change
SPONSORED BY:
I Laban Bontrager, DMD
Bristol, Phone 643-5417
L _1


FCAT REMEDIATION
Blountstow n High School -, ill be
offering remedianonr for those stu-
dents th.t are curreiftl in the 11llth
and 12th grade and have failed to
Pass the reading and/or mathemat-
ics portion of the FCAT
The remediation classes %itll be
held at Blounisto% n High School
on the follow, ing dai s and times:
READING Tuesda s and
Thursday, Feb. 8-24 from 3:15
to 5:15 p.m. in. Ms. Kirkpatrick's
classroom
MATH Mondays and
Wednesday, Feb. 7-23 from 3:15
to 5:15 _p.m. in Mrs. Bar\mick's
classroom
In addition to the: above men-
tioned remediauon classes, all
.teachers at Blountstown High
School will be available from 2:45-
3:15 p.m., Monday, Feb. 7 Fri-
day, Feb. 25, to assist students with
FCAT preparation".
The FCAT 'Reading- T&st 'will


classes offered for 11th & 12th grade
'F ------- --.--.----- -----------
BHS CALENDAR OF EVENTS

S Thursday, Feb. 10 Girls Basketball District Semi-Finals
I in Cottondale at 5:30, 7 p.m. I
F Friday, Feb. 11 Boys Basketball (Home) Bristol at 5:30,
7 pin.; Girls Basketball District Championship at Cottondale I
7 p.m.
Tuesday, Feb. 15 Countywide Spelling Bee
Thursday, Feb. 17---Vocal Solo/Ensemble Festival in Pan-
ama City
L- ---- .J


be given on Feb. 28 and the FCAT
Math Test \\ ill be given on March 1
at Blountstown High School. Please
encourage your student to partici-
pate in the remediationr classes and
the retake test opporrunirt. It is to
his/her advantage to retake and pass
the FCAT as soon as possible.
SENIOR ADS
The Blountstown High School
Publications staff will be selling se-
nior ads through Feb. 28. Call the
school at 674-5724 for prices.
'There 'imirtid aii6int o6f space -


so ads. will be sold on a first come ba-
sis. You can send a check or money
order to Blountstown High School,
17586 Main Street N, Blountstown,
FL 32424, or bring the ad to Rhonda
Marshall at BHS.
Only 1/8 page ads and larger can
include pictures. If possible, please
include a rough sketch of how you
would like the ad to look. The dead-
line is Monday, Feb. 28.
If you have any questions, please
contact Rhonda Marshall at. 674-
5724.for more informationn'' I",


Sen ing
Ca/hou/n and
surrounding
counties for
over 10i years


a u d i oG
iki I, sou icfauii~


Due to overwhelming request, we will be
adding home theater sales and custom
installation to our professional services!

| New or existing build. I
commercial or residential

SAudio packages that will Is HER-

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If you buy out of town,
you're crazy!We beat any
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Spring gobbler is coming! We
will have all the calls and things
you need to call 'em in close!


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FEBRUARY 9, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 19


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Geared up for


Ashlie Parrish is this year's

Governor's High School All-Star


GOVERNOR'S HIGH SCHOOL
ALL-STAR
Liberty County High School
is pleased to announce this year's
Governor's High School All-Star
for Liberty County, Ashlie Parrish.
Ashlie is a junior at Liberty County
High School. She was chosen for her
academic success, leadership and
involvement in the community.
Ashlie will have lunch with Gov-
ernor Jeb Bush in recognition of her
achievements.
Ashlie is the daughter of Shannon
and Ricky Parrish.
SCHOLARSHIPS
The Liberty County Schools Web
site has the list of scholarships and
other educational opportunities avail-
able for LCHS students. Visit the Web
site at www.firn.edu/schools/liberty/
liberty for more information.
It is time for seniors to apply for
the Bright Futures scholarship. Go to
www.FloridaStudentFinancialAid.
org to apply for this scholarship and
other Florida financial aide. There
is also a link on this website for the
Free Application for Federal Student
Aid (FAFSA). Students must fill out
the FAFSA in order to receive the
Pell Grant and other based federal
aid. Remember the sooner you ap-
ply the, better the chance of getting
financial aid.
FIELD TRIP
Mrs.Summers, the American His-
tory teacher, at LCHS, has earned a
slot for the PAEC Teaching American
History Grant field trip to Washington
D.C. to explore the history of our na-
- tion. She will be traveling with Ameri-
can History teachers from Northwest


Ashlie Parrish


r LCHS SCHOOL EVENTS
I Wednesday, Feb. 9 I
Progress reports will be go-
[ ing out |
Thursday, Feb. 10 Boys
Basketball vs. Altha, away at |
7 p.m.
L J
Florida Feb. 17 20.
"I've participated in American
History Workshops for the past two
years. I incorporated knowledge
learned from these training into
lesson plans that were taught to the.
students in my classes," she said.


FCAT
PARENTS: FCAT will be coming
up in March. Students are focusing
on reading skills currently by using a
computer based program called A+.
Within a couple of weeks the math
component should be ready. Each stu-
dent will be on the computer at least
once a week for 30 minutes.
PROM
by Cortney Williams
The L.C.H.S Junior/Senior prom
will be April 15 at The Edgewater
Beach Resort in Panama City at 8
p.m.


Whitney Weeks Crowned 'Miss Munroe'


At half time of the varsity
boys' game against Aucilla on
Fnda3 night at Robert F. Mun-
roe School, Whit hey Weeks was
crowned "Miss Munroe." The
crowning came at the 'end of a
week of activities to raise Bob-
cat spirit. "Bling Bling Day"
on Tuesday of Spirit Week gave
students an opportunity to dress
up in shiny clothes and jewelry
and show\ off their "bling!" Twin
Day on Wednesday had the cam-
pus seeing double. -Thursda\
brought "Cowboys and Warriors
Day" as Bobcats geared up to
battle Aucilla. Friday was the
day to wear school colors and
show. Bobcat Pride Recognilion
of the senior basketball players
and cheerleaders was given dur-
ing the pre-game activities be-
fore the \arsit', bo1 <'game.
Eighth grade students hosted
a bar-be-que fundraiser in the
student center from 5 p.m. to 7
p.m. for their trip to Washington,
D.C. Three straight basketball
wins began with the J.V. Boys'
game at 4 p.m. and continued
through the Varsity Bo s' loss
to Aucilla. whichh began at"7:30


p.m.
Students had voted during
homeroom on Friday morning
for "Miss Munroe."
Her father, Jimmy Weeks, of
Quincy, escorted Whitney.
She has been a member of
.Senior Beta and Anchor Club
for three years. She served as
a state officer for Anchor and is,
this year-'s President of the REM


chapter. Whitney is a member of
the Student Council and a past
staff member of Paw Print and
Chorus., She was the co-captain
of the cheerleaders her junior
year, is captain this year, and has
cheered for four years. She has
played basketball for four years
and softball for one. She was a
Homecoming representative for
her class.in her junioryear. ,


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Page 20 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


FWC announces top striper and hybrid bass honey holes


from the Florida Fish and Wildlife
Conservation Commission
Bass anglers don't have to
hang up their fishing rods for the
winter just because Florida's leg-
endary largemouths pretty much
come down with lockjaw when
the weather gets too cool. Fall
and winter months offer the best
striped bass and hybrid bass fish-
ing here in the state that bills it-
self as the Fishing Capital of the
World.
The Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) has some tips for anglers
who would like to go after these
monster fish that scientists call
"morones" (because of their
scientific family name, "Moroni-
dae").
"In Florida, morones keep to
freshwater," said FWC fisheries
biologist Rick Long. "Atlantic
and Gulf saltwaters are too warm
for them."
Striped bass stripers for short,
can get enormous. The state re-
cord is a 42.25 pounder, bagged
in the Apalachicola River in
1993. Anglers catch stripers on
heavy bait-casting or open-faced
spinning tackle with 12- to 25-
pound test line. For big stripers,
live shad or small eels are the best
baits. For smaller stripers, yellow
or white 1/8- to 1 1/2-ounce jigs
are good baits, and so are plastic
twitch baits and poppers for sur-
face fishing and also spoons.
Sunshine bass a hybrid prod-
uct ofartificially crossing female
white bass with a male striper -
also are among the heavyweight
morones in Florida's waters. The
FWC stocks a million of them in
fish management areas and other
public waters every year. So far,
the state record is 16.31 pounds
That one came out of Lake Semi-
nole in 1985. Sunshine anglers
use lighter gear than striper fish-
ermen and many of them favor
lures that resemble shad. Other
popular baits include live min-
nows, live or dead shrimp and
chicken liver, fished on the bot-
tom. :
"White bass are smaller, but
they are scrappy fighters on light
tackle." Long said. "The\'l liii
flies, spinners, small plugs or.
minno 's.
The state record t hite bass is
4.69 pounds, and it came out of
(where else but?i the Apalachic-
ola River in 1982.
FWC fisheries biolo ist said
the most productive morone fish-
ing in Florida in 2005 will be:
1. The Apalachicola River/
Lake Seminole Thi s the
home of all three state record
morones. In, the lake. stripers
and sunshine .bass congregate
along tie old river channels and
near the dam in fall and winter.
: They migrate up Georgia's rivers
in the spring. In the river, stripes
a- nd sunshine bass range from
the dam to the coast during fall
and %winter around pilings. deep
channels and drop-offs. Larger
ones hang around the dam in the
jg ad cnoai9,h. htb,
jigs and crankbaits. -White bass


feed in schools, and they like live
crayfish and freshwater shrimp.
2. Lake Talquin/Ochlockonee
River This system produces
lots of 10- to 20-pound stripers
that take to live shad, jigs and
spoons. White bass, rebounding
from recent drought, historically
approach state record size. They
are all over the place in the fall
and winter and migrate to the
dam in the spring.
3. St. Johns River The FWC
doesn't stock the river with sun-
shine bass anymore, but it still
has a few. Stripers are a differ-
ent story with 8- to 12-pound fish
showing up regularly.. Striped
bass move throughout the river in
fall and winter. The best spots to
catch them are around jetties, the
bombing ranges in Lake George,
the lower Oklawaha River, Buf-
falo Bluff, Shands Bridge, Buck-
man and other bridges in Jackson-
ville. The big stripers congregate
in cool-water creeks in the sum-
mer. Live shad and shiners, jigs
and shad-imitating crankbaits are
the baits to use in this river.
4. .Blackwater/Yellow rivers
- In this northwest Florida area,
the. FWC stocks these waters
with stripers every year. The best
fishing is in the upper Blackwa-
ter Bay, near the river mouths in
the fall and winter and upstream
in the summer. Sometimes, the
best time to. go is at night. Be
prepared to bag 10-, 20- or even
30-pound striped bas Use live
mullet, menhaden or shrimp for
bait. Shad-imitating lures also
work.
5. Choctawhatchee River- The
FWC stocks this river with strip-
ers and sunshine bass. -The main
fishery is between: SR 20 and
Choctawhatchee Bay in Walton
and Washington counties during
fall and winter. The baits to use
are live finger mullet, shad and
menhaden. During cold t weather,
anglers use shad-imitating lures
to bag fish from surface-feeding
schools. During summertime,
-the fish seek out cool-% after tribu-
taries.
6. Escambia Rii er The FWC,
has-begun -stocking this ri\er an-
nuall.. alternating stnped bass
and sunshine bass Anglers catch
both species in the lo% er 10 niiles
of the river during fall and inm-
ter. The fish migrate up-rier in
the spring. Da\nii and dusk are.


In Panama City Beach on Feb.
2. the Florida Fish and Wild-
life Conservation Commission
(FWC) approved -t new rule that
will grant small-acreage farmers
the same latitude larger, growers
have in controlling nuisance deer
on their property during the hunt-
ing season.
Previously, only landow\ ners
with more than 640 acres could
get permits to take antlerless
deer during the hunting season.
Antlerless deer include does and
bucks w ith visible antlers less*
than five inches -lon.'


prime times for striper fishing,
especially on a falling tide. In the
lower tidal part of the river, points
of land extending into the river
are good fishing spots. The best
baits on this river are live mullet
and menhaden, shad- or mullet-
imitating lures, live shrimp and
twister-tail type jigs.
7. St. Marys River Striped
bass are the most popular sport
fish in the St. Marys River and
connected waterways. The FWC
stocks the St. Marys with strip-
ers, but it also gets some migrat-
ing fish from the St. Johns River.
Stripers tend to spend the winter
in the lower river and move north
above U.S. 17 in the spring. On
the St. Marys, anglers bag strip-
ers between 1-95 and the town
of St. Mlarn s near the mouths of
the larger tributaries, along deep
banks and around the 1-95 Bridge
Pilings. On the Nassau River,
which is connected to the St.
Marys, striped bass hang around
the confluence with Thomas
Creek to below U.S. 17 around
Pearson Island. In the summer,
stripers congregate in tributar-
ies with cool-water discharge.
Trolling along or casting to steep
banks with jigs or shad-imitating
lures is the way to go on this' riv-
er. Live shrimp work too.
8. Eagle Lake This is a 200-
acre reclaimed phosphate pit
in Hamilton County. It's a fish
management area that the FWC
stocks with 50-100 sunshine bass
per acre anniiall The lake's
abundance of shad nurtures sun-
shine bass to 6 or 7 pounds in two
years. Fall and winter are the best.
times to go. Rapidly retrieved
crankbaits fished deep and sus-
pending shad imitators work well
on this lake.
9. Edward Medard Lake The
FWC stocks 100 sunshine bass
per acre annually in this 700-acre
reclaimed phosphate .pit in Hill-
sborough County. Most of the
fish anglers catch in this lake are
1 or 2 pounds, but some 2-year-
old fish tip the scales at 6 pounds.
Fall and winter are the times for
fishing in Edward Medard. Lake,
and the, best techniques are.drift-
ing in open water with li e min-
nows or bottom-fishing with dead
sluimp or chic ken h\er. Trolling
with deep-diving crankbaits also
is effective in finding .sunshine
bass- schools that often cobnre-


The new rule will enable the
FWC to issue antlerless deer
permits to farmers w ho received
deer depredation permits for crop
damage within the previous 12
months regardless of the amount
of acreage owned.
Beginning July 1, persons pos-
sessing this permit and associated
tags can take antlerless deer dur-
ing the muzzleloading, archery
and general gun seasons while on
their property.
For further information on this
rule change, \isit NI FWC;comn.


gate along drop-offs. The lake
has a nice fishing pier with good
fishing.
10. Lake Osborne Lake Os-
borne (356 acres) and Lake Ida
(159) acres, are the largest wa-
ter bodies in the Osborne Chain
of Lakes in Palm Beach County.
The FWC stocks Lake Osborne
with 28 sunshine bass per acre
annually. Most of the fish find
their way to the dinner table by
the time they reach 1 pound,
but some of them make it to 3
pounds. The lake has plenty of


shad that provide a source of food
for the bass and a source of bait
for anglers. Fishing is best in
winter and spring months, and the
baits to use are live minnows and
chicken liver, fished on the bot-
tom near the Sixth Avenue Bridge
and in deep holes throughout the
lake. Bank fishermen catch lots
of sunshines here at the southern
limit of the species' range.
More information about mo-
rones and morone-fishing is
available at http://myfwc.com/
fishing/forecast/index.html.


Clay O'Neal's

LAND CLEARINE
Tractor work Fencing Busl
Discing Leveling Land c
Rootraking Road Building F
Field Fence or Barbed \
Clay O'Neal (85
4433 NW County Road 274 Cell (
Altha. Fl 32421 Cell (


hhogging
clearing
Fish Ponds
Wire
0) 762-9402
350) 832-5055


ne year

ne *al


Start off the new year with
high speed Internet! Fast
downloads, easy sharing of
photos or instant messaging
and music Don't waste


.FWC removes minimum acreage requirement

for farmers needing to control nuisance deer


- -- --






FEBRUARY 9, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 21


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Continuing education courses set at Chipola


from Chipola College
MARIANNA Chipola Col-
lege will offer a variety of short
courses in the coming weeks.
Introduction to Computers with
Internet for Seniors will meet Feb.
10 from 9 a.m. to noon. Cost is
$24.
A Cake Decorating I class will
meet Thursdays, Feb. 24 from 6 to


To all you
folks for
the 911
sign orders.
We still have several
choices, including
many colors.
SeveaneSin Art
10629 Hwy. 20 in Bristol
Phone 643-5712


8:30 p.m. Cost is $41. A Cake Deco-
rating II class will meet Thursdays,
March 3 through 31 from 6 to 8:30
p.m. Cost is $41. An Advanced
Level Cake Decorating class will
meet Thursdays, April 7 through 18
from 6 to 8:30 p.m. Cost is $41.
An IV Therapy certification
course will meet Feb. 9, 10, 15, 16,
17, 23 and 24 from 5 to 9 p.m. Cost
is $121. A CPR class will meet Feb.
8 and 10 from 5 to 9 p.m. Cost is
$42. A First Aid class will meet
Feb. 22 and 24 from 5 to 9:30 p.m.
Cost is $41.
A 10 Hour Childcare Training
Special Needs (mainstreaming) will
meet Feb. 12 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Cost is $38. A 20 Hour Childcare
Training course will meet March 5
and 12 from 7 a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost
is $76. A 10 Hour Childcare (be-
havioral observation & screening
course) will meet Mar. 19 from 7
a.m. to 5 p.m. Cost is $38. A 10
Hour Childcare (developmentally
appropriate practices, 3-5 year
olds) will meet April 2 from 7 a.m.
to 5 p.m. Cost is $38.


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WAS: $26,995 NOW: $24,988
OR: $418/Mo.'
03 CHIEVY TAOE


04 FORD CROWN GCTOJRA 05 t S F
SLE, .RE* CAB.




WAS: $17.995 NOW: $15,988 WAS: $28,995 NOW: $24,988
OR: $268/Mo." OR $418/MO.*
04 CHEVY JENTTURE 04 PONTIAC SUNFIRE
EXT., 4 1R. SR
mp.


WAS: $17,995 NOW: $15,988 WAS: $21,995 NOW: $19,988 WAS:$17,995 NOW: $15,988 WAS:
OR: $268/Mo.' OR: $338/ Mo.' OR: $268/ Mo.*

"BLOUNTSTMW No Credit Apps Refused!
HOME TOWN BOYS WITH HOME TOWN SERVICE
Arm CONTACT US ONLINE: -
HopkinsBTown@hotmaii.com 5.S ''""- s t
S": COME SEE US Hwy. 20 *
| TODAY! -.
GIVE L'S A CALL. WE WANT YOUR BUSINESS] ,I L


ILE*E i OIllI i%- -4l l l u I I-A


NO MONE YOWWN!*


LOW,


04 PONTIAC BONNEVILLE 05 PONTIAC MONTANA


$17,995 NOW: $15,988 WAS: si9,s5 NOW: $17,!
OR: $268/Mo." OR $29W/Mo.*
03 GMC SONOMA 04 CHEVY MALIBU
LOW W"E


WAS: $14,995 NOW: $12,988
OR: $218/Mo.
04 CHEVY CAVALIER
MONEY
DIWNM iniinrin -


WAS: $13,985 NOW: $10,988
OR: $188/Mo. *
04 PONTIAC GRAND AM
SE. V6.
AMY WKllS,,
SPOILER


: $12,995 NOW: $10,988
OR: $188/Mo.-


B--- t -- .

Bristol


a .-Weowa
Panama City Port St. Joe

LOW PRICES EVERYDAY


04 BUICK LESABRE


WAS: $17,985 NOW: $15,988
OR: $268/Mo.*
98 FORD RANGER


WAS: $11,995 NOW: $9,988
HUNTER'S SPECIAL
04 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE


02 DODGE INTREPID
SbE, FACT. WARR." ':
LOCAL TRADE ,


WAS: $12,988 NOW: $9,988
DRIVE A LITTLE, SAVE A LOTS
03 OLDS ALERO


WAS: $11,995 NOW: $9,888
OR: $208/Mo.* @ 60. Mos., W.A.C.
04 GMC ENVOY


WAS: $10,985 NOW: $8,988 WAS: $14,995 NOW: $12,988 WAS: $20,995 NOW: $18,988 WAS: $22,985 NOW: $ZU,988
OR: $178/Mos., For 66 Mo. W.A.C. OR: $218/Mo.* OR: $308/Mo.* OR: $348/Mo.

of Blo u'nrtstown
S 120331 CENTRAL AVENUE WEST, BLOUNTSTOWN, FLORIDA
-.... Pntia .Ods.GMIC, nc. 850-674-3307 -(800) 419-1801
... II,PAI ',p '"Ahcld N.oDoin Pat;|ent Ar r'WA.C,-720 or higher Beacon Score- 72 mo. plus t3y. tag. dealer tees Ali Pictures For Iu,si rsto n ril


X- i.t
vf.Mim-


A Real Estate sales course will
meet Saturdays, Feb. 19 through
April 16 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. Cost
is $240.
The Continuing Education De-
partment also offers custom moti-
vational workshops for businesses
and organizations. The following
are available: Eat That Frog: Stop
Procrastinating and Get More Done
in Less Time; Whale Done: The
Power of Positive Relationships;
The Pygmalion Effect: Managing
the Power of Expectations; Dis-
cussing Performance; The Attitude
Virus: Curing Negativity in the
Workplace; Team Building: What
makes a Good Team Player?; and
After All, You're the Supervisor!
Gatlin Education Services
(GES) offers, open enrollment, on-
line courses in: health care, internet
graphics/web design, business, law
and travel. Register online at www.
gatlineducation.com/chipola.
EducationToGo offers online
programs in: computers, photogra-
phy, languages, writing, entertain-
ment industry, grant writing, busi-
ness, sales, accounting, test prep,
finance, health, child care, parent-
ing, art, history, psychology, lit-
erature, statistics, philosophy, engi-
neering, law and nursing. For dates
and course outlines, visit www.
ed2go.com/chipola. For informa-
tion about any of these non-credit
courses, call 718-2395.

Students perform

well on CLAST
MARIANNA Chipola Col-
lege students performed especially
well on the October 2004 admin-
istration of the CLAST (College
' Level Academic Skills Test).
According to a report issued by
the Florida Department of Educa-
tion, 91 percent of Chipola students
passed the Essay portion of the
exam compared to the state average
of 84 percent. Chipola was seventh
among the state's 39 community
colleges and universities on the Es-
say test.
Chipola students placed third
among all institutions on the Eng-
lish Language Skills subtest with a
73 percent passing rate compared
to the state average of 53 percent.
Chipola was the first among the
six community colleges and three
universities in the Panhandle Re-
gion on the Mathematics portion
of the test. Chipola students had
a 60 percent passing rate in Math,
placing them fifth among all insti-
tutions.
Chipola students had the most
difficulty on the Reading subtest
with a 45 percent passing rate com-
pared to the state average of 55 per-
cent. Chipola students' mean score
in Reading was 300.09 compared
to the state-wide mean of 298.68.
CLAST is the statewide exam
required of all college sophomores
in Florida. A passing score or ex-
emption from CLAST is required
for students seeking an Associate
in Arts (AA) degree or planning to
transfer to upper,division (junior)
status at a state university,. Students
with satisfactory ACT scores and a
2.5 grade point average in specific
courses may be exempt from por-
tions of the CLAST. CLAST is one
of the testoptions required for stu-
dents seeking admission to teacher
education programs in the state.':-'


I~-~Mar;l;;-aasaslauo;-~araea~aa~i;~r


-- .... .....


?


-"-~"


I_





Page 22 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9, 2005


Altha School annnounces honor roll for the second nine weeks


The following students made
the A and A/B honor roll for the
second nine weeks in first through
12th grade:
A honor roll
First grade Johndny Aaron,
Aubree Bay, Cassie Branton, Katie
Cox, Cody Finuff, Kaitlyn George,
Blaire Hall, Machaela Horton, Dan-
iel Kirkland, Damon Maki, Hailey
Mathers, Alyssa McCardle, Jesse
Mills., Sa N\er O'Bryan, Cassie
Pardi, Samantha Potter, Lyhanna
Schuler, Dylan Smith, Hayden
White, Taryn Yand, Jay Yon
Secondgrade- Morgan Allen,
Alex Aultfikan, Elizabeth-Bailey,
Brooke Boggs, Nicholas Ellis, Neel
Hampon, Jenny Moore, Hannah
Register, Christopher Sale, Breanna
Walker, Hannah Warner.
Third grade Seth Alderman,
Mackenzie Mal. Ethan Peacock,
Porter Smith, Briana Yand, Brianna
Yon ,
Fourth grade Madelynn Lytle,
Matthew McCalvin
Fifth grade Shayla Chason,
Wesley Chevillot, Mitchell Hall,
Ariel Robinson, Kim Wiltse


Sixth grade Raven Griffin,
Harlea Perdue
Seventh grade Brett Floyd
Eighth grade Caitlyn Bruner,
Ethan Byler, Cherie Hires
Ninth grade Joshua McIn-
tosh
10th grade Kristina Bailey,
Christianna Le, Ashton Lee, Mat-
thew Maxwell, Zach Scott, Bradley
Wells, Ryan Wells -
11th grade Tiffany Betts
12th grade Lacy Adkins,
Courtney Bremer, Katie Brown,
Alisha Perdue, Skylar Shelton, Kim
Swindle, Jordan Waldorff
A/B honor roll
Firstgrade Austin Bay, Beth-
any Bryant, Dallas Clemmons, Bret
Crumpler, Tesya Griffis, Skyler
Keel, Enrico McCalvin, Alyssa
Moore, Heather Pringle, Roni
SSpruill, Jasmine Varnum, Dustin
Willis
Second rade.-Ashlyn Barfield,
Cody Barfield, Makaila Barton,
Stacy Brnambleit. Hunter Chason,
Brendan Dew, -Summer Farris,
Ryan Fielder, Karly Grice, Courtney
Jones, Maris Marshall, Benjamin


McGraw, Nolan Musgrove, Re-
bekah Newsome, Hunter Paterson,
Claire Price, Cody Reagan, Mary
Sewell, Zachary Stewart, Logan
Stone, Aaron Young
Third grade Hunter Baggett,
Brett Bozeman, Stephanie Branton,
Brendon Dunchuk, Hannah Davis,
Deana Griswold, Gaige Hansford,
P.J. Her, Michael Mulllaney, Chris
Ping, Austin Tharp, Quade Vickery,
Becky Williams, Trace Williams
Fourth grade Ariel Folsom,
Jordan Hatcher, Kaylee McCalvin,
Zack Perkins, Kelsey Rehberg, Sa-
mantha Scott, Harley Smith, Ryan
Wood,
Fifth grade Samuel Carrillo-
Alday, Cabeb Chew, Alicia Griffin,
-Brook Hunt, Corey Jones, Kristen
Majeske, Tyler, McClellan, Anthony
Young
Sixth grade Sierry Chason,
Angel Dehn, Ellen Powell, Sharlyn
Marie Smith, Katelyn Williams
Seventh grade- Emily Brooks,
Jason Grimes, Hellena Whitehurst
Eighth grade Kayla Eddie,
Jacob Edenfield, Tony Golden,
David Griswold; Corey Johnson,


Blountstown High School honor roll announced


The following students made
the A and A/B honor roll in ninth
through 12th grade: ..
.- A honor roll
N ,inih grde Dana Clark,
Amber Eby, Melissa Holand, Al-
lisonJones, \Vilham Leonard, Rocio'
S.Lopez. Jared Lilly, Amy Reid, Nic
S.toltzfus, Ashley Whitfield
S10rth gde KinitaAmin, Nikki
Bernhard. Kori Edewaard, Han-
nah Johnson. Laura Kastli, Noelle
Snuth.Tabinda Syed. Lauren Wood.,
llth grade Kate Atkins, Kris-
ten Baker. Simone Cooper. Eric
-Ma\o Tillman Morris. Umar Fa-
rooqi. Ashley Gingerich. Anita
Keel. Nic NAers. Staci Puttinan
12th erade Clint Cappi,
Brandi Chambers. Stacy Frye, Jay

Hosford School
The follo\ ing students ha\e
been announced for the January
Awards at Hosford School:
Student of the Month Kin-
dergarten. TannervAmmons and
Noah Tomlin: first grade, Donavin
*"Sansom and Demi Ammons:;second
grade. Garrett S\ier and Chelsea
Johnson: third grade. Zach Haney
and Christin Henderson: fourth
grade. Autumn Barlou: fifth grade.
Daniel Deason and Lexi Kellett:
sixth grade. Kelsey McDaniel:
seventh grade. Mason McMurtrv:
eighth erade. Amber Rhamnes.


SGoodman, Adam Harpool, Val-
erie Lee; Krystle Shelton. Donald

Stanley
A/B honor roll
.Ninth grade Cha\onte Baker,
Jessica Bontrager, Kaylin Bon-
trager, J. Larin BradN. Curtisha
Burkes, Kimberly Clemons, Sa-
mantha Dwiggins, Molly Fagen,
Ashley Gates, Lane Golden, Kaitlin
Peacock, Britney Goodwin, Jesse
Goolsby, Brandi Greene, Jacob
Guilford, Catherine Gurliaccio,
Carlos Hall, Kelly Hall, Tara Hotal-
ing, Britton Leach, Chris Martin,
Joseph Nlaxwell, Timothy Pullam,
Caitlin Sanders, Jeffrey Stewart,
Cassandra Tharpe
10th grade Karla Atkins,
Candace Baile%; Lisa Baldwin,

January Awards
C/asIroom Creati- e Writing
Kindergarten. TNler Hall and
Elizabeth Burke; first grade. Mean
Kirkpatrick and Ken Thompson; sec-
ond grade. Cheyenne Miranda and
Darrell Burke. third grade. Krista
Black and J.D. Sellers: fourth 2rade.
Autumn Barlow: fifth grade. Daniel
Deason and Jessica Hemanes: sixth
grade. Brandy Koch: seventh grade.
Benjamin Black: eighth grade.
CourineN Neel.
School-t ide 1 winners Tyler
Hall. Jessica Hemanes and Court-
ne\ Neel


VCA announces honor roll
" The follow ing students have maintained an --A'" average:
Sabrina Aikens. Cherish Basford, Tavious Blackshear. Jeremn Brown,
Shanice Galvin. Matthew Grantham. Cade Hall. Sierra Harrison. Cody
Johnson. Michael Johnson. Sarah Johnson. Melanie Kennedy. Daniel
Lea:h, Chriss) NMcCoy. Logan NMcKinnie. Ha. lie NMcLane. Ste\en Miller,
Caidin Peel. Audrey Lynn Ryals. Ah Snuiih. Jennifer Thompson. Sa\ annah
Thompson. Ka% la Todd. Heather Yoder. Gordon Yoder,
The following students have maintained a "B" average:
Brmnany Baxter. Lyrik Barnes, Jonathan Boyd. Cortni Brown, Annita
Chance. Kristal Cooley. Carlon Dilmore. Kaidly Miller, Holly Myers, Sean
Perry. April Rackley, Troy Rackley, Gavin Shouppe, Hannah Shouppe, Jade
Stagner, Ashley Thomas, Kelli Todd;, Danee' Williams, Briana Young


Kristen Bracewell, Maegan Davis,
Laporshae Engram, Chelsea Fair-
cloth. Jessica Fields, Justin Godwin,
'Michael Graham. Holly Jeppson.
Chaz Johns. Candace La) field, Josh
Lee, Norman Lewis, Charles Sim-
mons, Ashley Sims, Ashley Taylor,
Nic Tomlinrson
11th grade Justin Brown,
Courtney Bybee, Karisma Davis,
David Edt yards. Jennie Fagen,
Casey Glass, Janna Grantham, Sarah
Hatcher, Shawn Kreuger, Josh Lilly,
Casey McClendon, Catie Proper,
Daniel Pullam, Tan., a' Savell, Josh
Segers, Nichole Tipton, Lyndsey
Wainwright, Ashles White, Karrie
Williams, FianziskjaWulff
12th grade Kristina Bailey,
Skylar Bailey, Yolanda Baker,
Jim Barbee, Bobo Barfield, Harry
-Brown, Christie Chapman, David
Compton, Jesse Hill, Amber Hobby,
* Sheklin Holmes. Brittney Jackson,
Val Jones, Philip Kastli, Lori Keel,
Kathryn McMillan, Leslie Cox-
\ ell. Amy Da\ is, Jonetta Dawson,
Kvndal Ed\wards. Tonva Forbes,
Michelle Frith. Nathan Hambly.
Tre or O'Brnan. Jake Parker. Tina
:Schmarje,Tera Smnidl. Kelli Walden.
Paige Willis


Liberty County

10 acre tracts
$1,000 down
Owner Financed,
No Qualifying
First year is
interest free

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

Tri-Land Inc., Lic. Broker


Jessica Smith
Ninth grade Justin Branton
Cayla Coxwell, Brandi Griffin, Nic
Hauversburk, Julie Simpson, Zach
Tatum, Candy Varnum, Meagan
Wiltse
10th grade Sean Alday, Nikki
DeBolt, Jason Holland, Kara Jack-
son, Corey McAlpin, Jamie Mc-
Calvin, Kaitlyn Penney


llth grade Jantzen Bailey,
Courtney Beauchamp, Anthony
Dehn, Jennifer Dehn, Brandon
Dysard, Alisa Gainey, Kyle McAl-
pin, Justin McCoy, Sarah Shelton,
Jacob Tolbert
12th grade Kevin Barton,
Carla Chafin, Callie Eay, Shannon
Grice, Brittany Majeske, Amanda
Poland, Sky Scott


rSup enental Academic

Tuforing Service (SATS)
K<, ) ) k Here to help your
i '"--C child succeed in school!
www.satslearning.com
Certified Instructors! Diagnostic and
Research Based Curriculum.
Phone 762-3761 or 643-2107 after 5 p.m.
If you judge people, you have no time to love them. Mother Teresa



Dozen 1/2 Dozen Coke
Roses Roses Bags .
$39.95 $25 $5
Balloon Bouquet Stuffed
starting at $1 0 Animals
Will deliver to local area
14019 NW C.R. 12 in Bristol
643-4639 Owner: Norman Hall- r



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RAIH IA L mN I SSAmN
LOCATED BETWEEN MCDONALD'S AND RAHAL CHEVROLET-BUICK ,
4200 W. Lafayette St., Marianna,FL (850) 482-6317 7

1-866-421-4975 .-





FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 23


Nominations sought for Able


from Able Trust
TALLAHASSEE-The Able
Trust is accepting nominations
for the 2005 Ability Awards,
which recognize individuals and
organizations that have institut-
ed and promoted best practices
toward, the employment, inde-
pendence and service to Florida
citizens' with disabilities. Spe-
cifically, they seek to recognize
those that have not only met the


legal compliances of the ADA,
but have demonstrated a clear
and conscious effort to be "dis-
ability-friendly."
Nominations are being ac-
cepted for the following awards:
*Beveraly Chapman Award
for Outstanding Employment
Placement Program, which rec-
ognizes a nonprofit organization
that has developed an outstand-
ing job placement program for


people with disabil
*The Able Tru
Outstanding
which recognizes
with a disability w
proven advanceme
her self-owned bus
*Employer of th
recognizes small,
large-sized busine
outstanding leade
employment of pec


from Calhoun County Public Library
The Calhoun County Public
Library will offer a six week
Objective Computer Literacy
course for the fourth time in the
month of February. The free,
fast-paced course, which is for
.those wishing to establish a firm
grasp in the basics of modem,
computing technology, will fo-
cus on basics of DOS, Windows,
Software, Troubleshooting and
the Internet.
The course is' an in-depth
o erview and does not focus on;
any specific software. Prerequi-
sites include basic computer ex-
'perience, basic competence \\ ith
the keyboard and mouse, critical
thinking skills and a desire to
learn.
Adam Harpool, certified tech-

-~ I- -~




'Hats off' to the

Rivertown True

Believers Red

-Hat Society
To the editor:
S"Hats off' to the Rivertown
True Believers Red Hat Society
for an open in station to their first
evening meeting as stated in last
week's Calhoun-Liberty Journal.
I commend your group for invit-
ing an\ and: all ladies to come
and joinyou in amit. enjoyment,
friendship, good ill and fellow-
ship. This after all is the reason
for the Red Hat Society.
I am a member of the "Scarlet
Sisters." a Tallahassee-chartered
Club composed of a wonderful
group of women \ ho are terrifi-
cally interesting in their diversi-
ties and carry out the fundamental
ideals of the RHS. I just \\anted
to give you a big tip of my hat-
because it sounds like \ou halve
the right idea. Good luck
Don't forget the spring laInch
of the Red Hat Society s new
book: The Red Hai Society.'s.
Laugh Lines. Information is on
the \,eb site.
_Yours in Sisterhood.
Constance Epperson. Bristol
S Scarlet Sisteis "Lad\ ucl-?-''


nology specialist, is the course's
developer and instructor, and
Karen Bryant will be assisting
by teaching three nights near the
end of the class.
Classes will begin on Feb.
24 at 6 p.m. They will continue
for two hours each Monday and
Thursday for approximately six
weeks. The class is scheduled to
finish on April 7. Limited spots


Trust's 2005 Ability Awards
cities. abilities. The Able Trust, also known as
st Award for *Media Award, which recog- the Florida Governor's Alliance
Entrepreneur, nizes a member of the media for for the Employment of Citizens
an individual his or her innovative promotion with Disabilities, is a 501(c) (3)
ho has shown of the employment of people public-private partnership foun-
ents in his or with disabilities through the use dation established by the Florida
siness. of print, radio, television or elec- Legislature in 1990. Its mission
e Year, which tronic media in Florida. is to be the leader in provid-
medium and -Youth Leader Award, which ing Floridians with disabilities
sses showing recognizes a young adult (age fair employment opportunities
rship in the 15-21) with a disability who has through fundraising, grant pro-
ople with dis- shown outstanding leadership, grams, public awareness and ed-
community service or advocacy ucation. Since its establishment,
to help advance the efforts or the Able Trust has awarded
raise positive awareness about over $15 million to individuals
Florida's disability community. with disabilities and nonprofit
This youth should serve as a agencies throughout Florida for
rse model leader for other young employment-related purposes.
adults with disabilities. Its programs enable over 2,000
Srary Visitwww.abletrust.orgorcall Florida citizens with disabili-
toll-free 1-888-838-2253 for a ties to enter the workforce each


are available. The class is not
designed for complete begin-
ners, but rather those with very
limited PC experience.
If you have any questions
regarding the course or would
like to enroll, please contact the
Calhoun Co. Public Library at
674-8773 or email Adam Har-
pool at adammlzz2@hotmail.
com.


nomination packet. The deadline
to submit nominations is 5 p.m.
on Friday, Feb. 11 to the Able
Trust headquarters, located at
106 East College Avenue, Suite
820, Tallahassee, FL 32301.
Award winners will be recog-
nized at the Able Trust's Ability
Awards at the Westin Grand Bo-
hemian Hotel in Orlando, FL on
Friday, March 11.


Buy, sell
and trade
with an ad in
SThe Calhoun-
SLiberty Journal.


"-- --- -_,---
--- ---.... . D "... ." ---------. ..


INTHECiRCUITCOURTOF THE FOUR-
TEENTH JUDICIALCIRCUIT, IN AND FOR
CALHOUN COUNTY
CASE NO.: 2001-0040-CA
WAKULLA BANK. a Florida banking
corporation,
Plaintiff,
vs.
JAY HOYT RACKLEY and BARBARA
RACKLEY,.
Defendant(s).


NOTICE OF SALE


NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursu-
ant to an Amended Final Judgment of
Foreclosure dated Feb. 3, 2005, entered
in Civil Case No. 2001-0040-CA, of the
Circuit Coun of the Fourteenth Judicial
Circuit in and for Calhoun County. Florida.
wherein Wakulla Bank is Plaintil. and Jay
Hoyt Rackley and Barbara Rackley, are
Defendants, the undersigned will sell to
the highest and best bidder for cash on
the front steps of the Calhoun County
Courthouse, Blountstown, Florida, atil 00
a.m. (CDT), on March 10, 2005, the fol-
lowing described property as set forth in
said Amended final Summary Judgment
of Foreclosure, to-wit:


Notice of Intent to Adopt

Ordinance 05-01

Notice is given that the Board of County Commissioners
of Liberty County, Florida, proposes to adopt the follow-
ing Oridinance:

An ordinance amending ordinance 91-02 by adding
"Section 2. Subsection F" which permits disposal into
the Liberty County Landfill of one computer system and
one television per resident per year at the current rate;
establishing the disposal of computer systems or televi-
sions thereafter at the state disposal rate; incorporating
all provisions of ordinance 91-02 into this ordinance; and
providing for an effective date therein.

A public hearing on the Ordinance will be held at 7 p.m.
eastern standard time Feb. 21, at the Liberty County
Courthouse. Highway 20, Bristol, Florida, 32321.

All interested persons are invited. to attend. A copy of
the proposed Oridinance may be reviewed at the Board
of County Commissioners Office in the Liberty County
-Courthouse. In accordance with the Americans with Dis-
abilities Act, persons needing special accommodation or
and interpreter to participate in this proceeding should
contact the County Commissioners Office at 643-5404 at
least seven days prior to the date of the hearing.

ated.lbis.9th day of February, 2005


Commence at an existing iron rod
marking the Southwest Corner of Sec-
tion 27, Township 2-North, Range 9
West, Calhoun County, Florida, thence
North 80 degrees 11 minutes 45 sec-
onds West 67.1.9feet; thence North 13
degrees 48 minutes 40 seconds East
along the Easterly right of way State
Road 71, 4424.59 feet to an iron pipe
and call this the Point of Beginning;
thence continue North 13 degrees 48
minutes 40 seconds East along said
rightof way 529.86feetto an iron pipe;
thence South 79 degrees 17 minutes
45 seconds East 512.40 feet to an iron



pipe; thence South 04 degrees 19 min-
utes 35 seconds West509.73feetto an
iron pipe; thence north 81 degrees 27
minutes 09 seconds West 598.16 feet
tothe Point of Beginning.This parcel is
located in Ine Norinwest 1/4 of Seclon
27, Township 2 North Range 9 West.
Calhoun County. Florida.
Dated this 4th day of Feb., 2005.
RUTH ATTAWAY
Clerk of the Circuit Court
By: L. Flowers
As Deputy Clerk 2-9.2-1


LIBERTY COUNTY SCHOOL BOARD

REQUEST FOR BIDS
FOR ROOFING SYSTEM FOR
NEW CLASSROOM PROJECT AT
W.R.TOLAR SCHOOL, BRISTOL, FLORIDA

The Liberty County School board is requesting proposals
for material and labor to install a roof and fascia system
to include metal roof trusses, metal deck, rigid insulation,
finished metal roof covering standing seam.to match exist-
ing colors, thickness, materials, and installation. Contractor
shall visit job site before submitting formal bid. New roof
and fascia shall be complete in every respect on the new
classroom building at the W.R. Tolar School in Bristol, Flori-
da. The successful contractor must be bonded, insured arid
be able to finish the first phase of the job by May, 15, 2005.
Specifications and design drawings for this project may be
acquired at the Liberty Education and Administrative Cen-
ter located on Highway 12 South in Bristol. Glenn Moore,
Director of Administration, can answer any questions con-
cerning this project by calling 643-2275 ext. 236. Proof of
all insurance requirements must be presented before the
contract is let. Insurance.does include workman's compen-
sation as required by Florida Statutes. The Liberty County
School board reserves the right to accept or reject any or
all bids. No asbestos or asbestos containing material may
be used in this project. The bids must be sealed an labeled
"Bid for Roofing System Tolar Classroom Addition". All bids
must be submitted to the Liberty County School Board Of-
fice at 12926 NW County Road 12 by 4:00 p.m.(ET) March
4, 2005. Any bid received after this time will not be consid-
ered: .. : '


Objective Computer Literacy couw

offered at Calhoun Co. Public Lib





Page 24 THECALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


Schools to compete in 'Lifesmarts' finals at Florida State Fair


TAMPA High school stu-
dents from around the state will
compete for the state champion-
ship of "LifeSmarts ... the Ulti-
mate Consumer Challenge," on
February 21 at the Florida State
Fair in Tampa.
LifeSmarts isn innovative
competition that tetsst udents
on their knowledge of personal
financial management, health,
and safety, the, environment,
technology and telecommunica-
tions, and consumer rights and
responsibilities. The program is
designed to encourage students
to think seriously about impor-
* tant consumer issues through a
challenging, game show format.
"High school students spend.
billions of dollars each year,
but studies show that many lack
knowledge about consumer is-
sues," Florida Agriculture and
Consumer Services Commis-


sioner Charles H. Bronson
said. "Through the LifeSmarts
program, students learn how to
obtain answers to practical prob-
lems, like buying a car and in-
surance, or understanding credit
card interest rates. These are
important skills that will last a
lifetime."
The Florida Department of
Agriculture and Consumer Ser-
Vices is the state sponsor of
LifeSmarts. The Department
is the state's lead agency for
consumer issues, and regulates
various businesses, such as mo-
tor vehicle repair shops, health
studios, telemarketers, business
opportunities and charitable so-
licitors. It also operates as the
state's clearinghouse for con-
sumer complaints and maintains
the state's Consumer Helpline
1-800-HELPFLA (1-800-435-
7352.)


This is the ninth year for
LifeSmarts in Florida. The pre-
liminary competition for stu-
dents in grades 9-12 was held
nationwide using the Internet.
The Florida online competi-
tion, which ended January 14,
involved more than 40 coaches
and over 440 students compet-
ing to be among Florida's 18 fi-
nalists.. The Florida state finals
will match the following Florida
teams that excelled during the
Internet competition:
iBrooksville FFA, Brooks-
ville, four teams
*Keystone Heights High, Key-
stone Heights, three teams
*Lighthouse Credit Founda-
tion, Largo, three teams,
*Wildwood High, Wildwood,
three teams
*Parkway Academy, Miramar,
two teams
*Cedar Key School, Cedar


Key
*Jacksonville 4 H, Jackson-
ville
*Seminole County 4-H, San-
ford
"I encourage everyone to
come out to the Florida State
Fair to support the bright young
people who make it to the state
championship," Bronson said.
"The fast paced competition is
not only fun to watch, it is also
educational. Those in the audi-
ence will find themselves learn-
ing a few things about consumer
issues as well."
The state finals in the
LifeSmarts competition will be-
gin at 9 a.m. on Monday, Febru-
ary 21, in the Club Pavilion at the
Florida State Fair in Tampa. To
learn more about the LifeSmarts
competition, visit http://www.,
lifesmarts.org or contact Gwen
Worlds, Florida LifeSmarts co-


ordinator, at (850) 410-3702.
For information about fair tick-
ets, call 1-800-345-FAIR or visit
http://www.floridastatefair.com.
Last year's state champion --
the Seminole 4-H club from San-
ford -- represented Florida at the
national competition held in Chi-
cago. They competed against 29
other state winning teams from
across the United States during
the three day event. This year's
national finals will be held April
16 19 in San Francisco.

The national coordinator of
the LifeSmarts competition is
the National Consumers League.
Founded in 1899, the league is a
national non profit organization
that identifies, protects, repre-
sents and advances the economic
and social interests of consumers
and workers through education
and advocacy.


Grant receives football scholarship from South Florida
Ishmeal Grant, a senior at Blountstown High School, recently received a 4 year scholarship to
play football at the University of South Florida. Grant says he is undecided on his major.Shown
above with him at signing day was, front row, L-R, his stepfatherJames Dawson, Ishmeal
Grant, his mother, Jackie Grant. Standing is football coach Bobby Johns, Ishrmeal's grand-
mother, and brother Kenshare Grant. JOHNNY EUBANKS PHOTO


'4,1:


Pl.* S"a d .: ....d. < "e { ^ i ... : i -..
'*-: ,.' 1 r *= __. : .,,, i -. .j :.

Panha.ndl Saddle Club Awards Banquet

SPanhandle Saddle Club Awards Banquet


The Florida Panhandle Saddle Club held its 2004
A\ ards Banquet at the W.T. Neal Civic Center on
Jan. 21. The members of the Florida Panhandle.
Saddle Club consists of adults and children compet-
ing for points for year-end award on their horses.
This year aw yards were presented to (Pictured, left to
right, back row) Nichole Tipton. Kayla Yon. Kristin
Yon, Ashley Wlhitfield. Sarah Hatcher, Lindsey


Miller; front row, Kaycee Yon, Krystal Yon, Ken-
nedy Yon, Lesley Clemons. Brantley Lee.
Not pictured Katina O' Bryan. Kathy Davis, Tina
O'Bryan and Stephanie Britt.
The saddle club for 2005 began the first Saturday
in February and goes through September. If anyone
is interested in joining the Florida Panhandle Saddle
Club. please contact Ste'e Whitfield at 674-3949.


We'e you one-sTop

TIRE SHOP!








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Looking for a way to get your
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THE Calhoun-Liberty.

JOURNAl"
For information, call us today at
643-3333 or 1. (800) 717-3333.
- .-. .-. - I-1 1 "-"-





FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 25


Notice of Local Mitigation Strategy
Steering Committee Meeting

The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners is cur-
rently in the process of updating its Local Mitigation Strat-
egy (LMS).

A Steering 'Committee Meeting to review the current plan,
confer over changes, and discuss initiatives on the LMS
will be held at 9 a.m.(ET), on Friday, Feb. 11. The meeting
will be in the Liberty County Emergency Management Of-
fice, 11109 NW State Road 20, Bristol, Florida. To obtain
additional information concerning the LMS.or the Steering
Committee, contact Sammy Hanna or Rhonda Lewis, Lib-
erty County Emergency Management, at 643-2339.

The Steering Committee Meeting is being conducted in a
location, which is accessible to the disabled. Any person
who wishes to attend the Public Hearing and requires spe-.
cial accommodations should contact Sammy Hanna or
Rhonda Lewis by Feb. 10.


Clarity of mind means clarity of passion, too; this is why a great and
clear mind loves ardently and sees distinctly what it loves.
Blaise Pascal (1623 1662)


-tf yt8


Video game encourages kids


to eat their fruit and veggies


by Sandy Miller:Hays,
Agricultural Research Service.
It's lunchtime at school: Do
you know what your kids are
eating?


Ideally, it would be a whole-
some meal of fruits, veggies and
all the right foods. But if there
are vending machines or a snack
bar around, the temptations of'
sugar and fat may .be too great
for your youngster to resist
That's not just pessimism
speaking. A study by Agricul-
tural Research Service scien-
tists at the Children's Nutrition
Research Center in Houston,
Texas, has shown that the lure
of the goodies' is frequendy too


powerful for children. CNRC is
operated by Baylor College of
Medicine in collaboration with
Texas Children's Hospital and
ARS.
In that study, researchers
tracked the eating habits of 594
fourth- and fifth-graders over a:
two-year period to find out how
access to snack bars ..affects
children's diets. One disturb-
.ing finding:. As kids made the
transition from grade school to
middle school, their lunchtime
consumption of healthy foods
like fruit, vegetables and milk
dropped by 33 percent or more.
What's more, the students
switched to eating 68 .percent
more foods that were higher in
calories, such as fries and chips.
and drank 62 percent more
sweetened beverages, such as
soda and sweetened teas.
Prepare yourself for this next
one; More than a third of the
middle-school students said that
during the two-year study, they
ate exclusively at the snack bar--
where the top-selling items %were
pizza, chips, soda, french fries,
candy and ice cream. Mans times
the only vegetable available at
the snack bar was a pickle, and
the closest thing to "fruit" \'as
fruit-flatored candy.
But all is not lost. The re-
searchers say it is possible to
make healthful fare more ap-
pealing for youngsters, through
foods such as colorful sliced
fruit in see-through plastic cups,
fruit-and-yogurt parfaits, or car-
rot sticks with low-fat dip.
And more good news (we
could use some about now.
couldn't we?.): If ou go about it
the right way. you actually can
get kids excited about eating
more fruits and vegetables.
For another study at CNRC.
researchers de\ eloped a comput-
er game called "Squire's Quest."
aimed at encouraging young-
sters to eat fruits and vegetables .
Students who played the game
%wound up eating an extra serv-
ing of fruit per day.
In "Squire's Quest," the
Kingdom of Fivealot is invaded
by snakes and moles bent on de-
stroying the fruit and vegetable
crops. The King and Queen of
Fivealot enlist student*'squires,"


!.-Paint Works



34 years of experience!
John Wayne Couch Reasonable
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SFee' estimates.* :. panfing ahee !.*


who face challenges related to
eating more fruits, juice and veg-
etables. The squires gain points
by preparing recipes in a virtual
kitchen.
At the end of each session of
"Squire's Quest," the students
set a goal of making that recipe
at home; eating another serving
of fruit, juice .or vegetables as a
snack or part of a meal; or ask-
ing for a fruit, vegetable or juice
to be more readily available at
home. If the student meets the
goal, he or she earns points in
the next session of "Squire's
Quest."
The CNRC study tested
"Squire's Quest" on 1,578
fourth-graders in Houston. The
youngsters were divided into
[to groups--some playing the
game. others not participating.
The researchers assessed the stu-
dents' diets before and after the
start of the 10-session game.
After just five weeks of play-
ing, the students who were par-
ticipating in "Squire's Quest"
were eating an extra serving of
fruits or vegetables daily. That's
pretty impressive, con-sidering
that similar programs often take
up to t\%o years to prompt a real
change in eating habits.
And while you might think
the extra fruit-and-veggie con-
sumption was just a short-term
fad stimulated by the game,
consider this: Children who get
into the habit of eating higher
amounts of fruits, juice and
vegetables generally keep right
on eating those types of healthy
foods as they grow into adults.
Also, people who consume more
fruit, juices and vegetables have
some le\el of protection from
certain cancers, heart disease
and diabetes.
While "Squire's Quest" is not
available commercial) or on-
line. it did show us something
very important- It is possible to
steer youngsters down the right
dietary path, and make our chil-
dren a little more deaf to.the
siren call of those vending ma-
chines and snack bars.
The Agricultural Research
Sern ice is the chief in-house
scientific research agency of
the U.S. Department of Agri-
culture.





Page 26 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


DAVID LEE HENDRIX JR.
CHATTAHOOCHEE David Lee Hendrix Jr.,-
19, passed away Thursday, Feb. 3, 2005 in Midway,
FL. He was a native of Gadsden County and he was
a member of the University Ministries.
Survivors include his father, David Lee Hendrix.
Sr., of Tallahassee; his mother, Annette M. Owens
of Bristol; step-father, Jimmy C. Dawson of Bristol;
step-mother, Darlene C. Hendrix of Tallahassee;
three sisters, Jessica Dawson of Bristol, Yashica D.
Gilliam of Ashville, NC and Yolanda S. Gilliam of
Ashville, NC; three brothers, Jimmy A. Dawson Jr.
of Bristol, Tyrone Atkins of Bristol, Melvin Lorenzo
Gilliam Jr. of Ashville; two grandmothers, Zola
Owens of Chattahoochee and Lillie M. Hendrix
of Greensboro; grandfather, Wesley Hendrix Sr. of
Greensboro.
Services will be held Saturday, Feb. 12, 2005 at
Greater Bethel AME in Chattahoochee. Interment
will follow in United Baptist Association Cemetery
in Chattahoochee.
Bradwell Mortuary in Quincy is in charge of the
arrangements.
HOWARD L. BROWN
HOSFORD Howard L. Brown, 92, passed
away Sunday, Feb. 6, 2005 in Blountstown.
Survivors include a son, Tim Brown of Telogia;-
one daughter, Jackelene Pullum of Telogia; eleven.


grandchildren; twelve great-grandchildren and
fifteen great-great-grandchildren.
Services were held Tuesday, Feb. 8, 2005 from
Pullum Family Cemetery in Telogia.
Independent Funeral Home in Quincy was in
charge of the arrangements.

RANDOLPH J. (RANDY) HARMON
MARIANNA-- Randolph J. (Randy) Harmon,
48, passed away Monday, Feb. 7, 2005 in Mari-
anna. He was born in Kentucky and had lived in
Calhoun and Jackson counties since 1994 com-
ing from Lookout Mountain, GA. He worked in
construction for a number of years and was of the
Protestant faith.
He was predeceased by his father, Carnez Har-
mon.
Survivors include one son, Michael Harmon of
Altha; one daughter, Elizabeth Harmon of Altha;
mother, Goldia Harmon of Lookout Mountain,
GA; two brothers, Jerry Harmon of Blountstown
and Gary Harmon of Lookout Mountain; two sis-
ters, Karen Goodman of Lafayette, GA and Cheryl
Whiley of Lookout Mountain, GA.
The family will receive friends Wednesday, Feb.
9 from 6 p.m..until 8 p.m.(CT) at Peavy Funeral
Home. Services will be held in Ft. Oglethorpe, GA
at a later date.
Peavy Funeral Home in Blountstown was in
charge of the arrangements.


Boyd works to secure school funding
WASHINGTON, D.C. On. multiple-use management of the efited from the county payments
Feb. 2, Congressman Allen National Forests would be shared law. The Secure Rural Schools
Boyd, D-North Fla., introduced with the counties to support and Community Self Determina-
the Secure Rural Schools and public roads and public schools. tion Act of 2005 would reautho-
Community Self Determinationi Unfortunately, due to the decline rize the law until 2013.
Act of 2005 (HR 4-17) to reau- in timber sales in the mid-1990s,
thorize the successful "count\ the revenues shared with rural ,. .-,, .-.,-_ ..-
paymenis'" la\ for an additional counties throughout the country ".. "2:
7 years. This legislation pro- declined sharply, hurting school HIDDEN
vides a stable source of revenue and transportation funding. TREASURES
in counties with federally-owned In 2000, Congressman Boyd _9.__.
forests, such as the Apalachicola introduced legislation to rem- THE COUNSELOR
and Osceola National Forests, to edy this imbalance, establishing CONVICTS OF SIN
be used for education. roads and -a six-year payment formula for Text: John 16:8-9
county services in rural areas. counties that receive revenue-
"The Secure Rural Schools sharing payments for.Forest Ser- n Londonit is told tha a man
d'Sh l Sarnamed Noel Coward once sent letters
and Community Self Deiermina- vice and Bureau of Land Man- to twenty of the most prominent men
tion Act has been a tremendous agement lands. This formula in the city. Alltwenty letters read the
success and has pro% ided impor- created a safety net for rural areas same, "All is discovered. Escape while
tan support to our rural com- that were previously dependent town.
imurute.', said Congressman on timber sales. To date, more Have you ever felt guilty? What
Bo\ d. "Leon, Wakulla, Liberty than 4,400 rural schools and 700 was it that made you feel uncomfort-
able? God has written His laws upon
-and Franklin Counties can con- counties, nationwide have ben- our conscience. He convicts us of our
tinue to benefit from this law as sin through the Counselor, the Hol,
it helps to improve our schlolk Spirit.
t helps to improve oolNo man comes to the Father except
and roads. The security and Locally owned by the Spirit draws Him. The first step t...
independence provided'by this Marion & Debbie Peavy salvation is to realize that you are los,
law for the last 5 years should be FINEST One has to know what he or she is being
law for the last 5 years should be FINEST saved ffom. The Spirit initially convict -
extended into the future for the DESIGNERS ANYWHERE of sin. To be convicted of sin and expe.
sake of our rural residents." Debbie Peavy rience the pangs of guilt is a good thing
Bet een. 1891 and 1905, 153 and Dianna Tissue- in that it brings us to repentance.
Repenia.nc- i. Feeling !o .irry for
million acres of forestlands were .S c.u sir, thj .. dd n,..n anrao .:. it an3
set aside in Forest Resen es and more. It is turning from sin and turning
removed from future settlement S H toward ri.hle.,:.usn; If we sin, the
reOed Hrom (UU element oly Spirac. -,. c.. we feel guilty, and
and economic development. therefore repent
Mlan\ count ies within or adja- Once we repetit, we can confess sin
-cent to the new resee wee and trust Christ to forgive us our sini
cent to the new res es were and remove out guilt. Christ paid the
significantly impacted by the Charlie Johns St. penalty for our sins by offering Himself
loss of economic gro'w th and di- Our trea's Odest and'Most as a sacrifice for our sins. He became
finished tax base to support es- ProfessionalTlorist Since 1958 our substitute Therefore Christ is ab5c
fo -, ee j S from sin,.and guilt.
sential community infrastructure 674-4788 SLriptuie ;a, 'there is no). no con-
such as roads and schools. demrnnon for tho.e h,. are in Cling
In 1908. Congress passed a or 674-8191 cic sn. rcn,eber r, rt islthe oce
bilT that created a re% enue shar- i0oo% Saiisfaciorn Guaranteed .ofGuod' Spirrt peaking JueciI u:,L
ing mechanism to compensate Next door to Do'in. gro re ii. Liten ton i Become T.r
for the effects of removing the Peavy Funeral Home and obey. The Spirit's Voice will lead
forestlands from economic de- Sering Adams McCleilan you toua life of love-and forgiveness
velopment in the affected coun- & Hall Funeral Homes You will be freed from sin and guil
ties, such as Leon, Wakulla, Alha, Blountstown, Bristol Thatisfreedomindeed.
Liberty and Franklin. The 1908 RyanMcDougaldisa licensed, ordaire,
S. ... spce that 5 pecn. o ririe a Free Will Baptist Minister hosting Bi'. .
A ct specified that 2 percent of j .', 10,..a .-, ,;,,'.'.. ,;.. .:......-..,,,..:.
all re.\;enues generated.tronmlhe i = L ,' ..:a,'lO'd-.OJ2;J .............


OBITU miRiUIE


Come

Home

to comfort & care
James C. (Rusty) Black Jack W. Weiler
Owner & Manager Lic. Funeral Director

Independent
Funeral[(ome
211 E. Jefferson St., Quincy
(850) 875-1529
LOCALLY OWNED & OPERATED


giving thoughtfuCservice...


Hall Funeral Home
P.O. Box 568, 15205 NW CR 274
Altha, Fl. 32421
850-762-3965 fax 850-762-4615

Family ownec anc oyeratec business.
Richard and LeAnna Hall, owners



Peavy Funeral Home


.,- Z


Funeral Services with Dignity,
Caring and Professionalism.

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






NO MATTER WHAT

. TIME OF YEAR...

---















Phone 674-5449 or 643-5410
18034 Main St. N in Blo unsown

"FaittLfull sending local families lbr more than 28 years...t


WHAT BETTER'
TRIBUTE CAN
THERE BE?
Honor your loved ones
by making their mem-
ory part of our best
efforts to defeat can-
cer. For more info.,
contact the American
Cancer Society.
EAST GADSDEN UNIT
P.O. Box 563,
Quincy, FL 32353 >


4 rwi


ir"Y' 01





FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 27


* Purchase/Refinance
* First Time Homebuyers
* Irnestment Property
* Fast Closings
* Low Rates


* Lot/construction-Perm
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EXPERIENCE, EDUCATION,
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IT'S WHAT SETS US APART -
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LENDING NEEDS.
CALL THOMAS FLOWERS
(850) 643-6200 CELL
(850) 926-4666 OFFICE
(866) 926-0666 TOLL FREE
APPLY ONLINE AT WWW.ANSWERONEMORTGAGE.COM -


New book sure to be a hit with


gardeners in the hurricane zone


Which plants held up best
during. Florida's four recent
hurricanes? What trees proved
to be the weakest? Why were
some plants destroyed, while
others displayed only minimal
damage?
These and other topics are
addressed in a timely book enti-
tled, Stormscaping Landscap-
ing to Minimize Wind Damage
in Florida. Just off.the press, it
was written by Pamela Craw-
ford with the assistance of Bar-
bara Hardsell. It is 168 pages of
down to earth information that
is provided in plain language.
Over one hundred'high qual-
ity photographs are provided
that help to explain the cause
and effect of trees that suc-
-cumbed to the storms. Some
will break your heart. The story
of the John Atkins. family of
Jay is included and reveals the
amount.of damage that a single
tree can do. That family's house
was completely destroyed by a
single tree and it could be three
years before it can be rebuilt.
Chapter titles include "Un-
derstanding Hurricane Basics,"
"Know Your Plant's Wind Tol-
erance," "Other Reason's Why
Trees Fall," "Designing to
Minimize Wind Damage" and
"Proper Storm Aftercare."
I like this book for several
reasons, mainly because a lot of
hard work went into' its prepa-
ration. Too often reference
books are written by someone
who provides most of the con-
tent themselves. That is not the
case here. The contributor list-
contains 54 names from all over


by Daniel E..
Mullins,
Extension
Horticultural
Agent, Santa
Rosa County


S#6kiIC4-A PING
I an .IL aping. to VIunimn
Hinmd 0 1mnaq' in Floiu-da


a
... .... .. ... .6". .


Florida. Pamela and Barbara
traveled the state consulting
with Extension agents, forest-
ers, botanists, county officials
and other affected citizens.
During several conversations
with the author it became ob-
vious that she was seeking as
much objective information as
possible.. She is quick to point
out that the content of the book
is anecdotal mostly informa-
tion that is passed from person
to person. However the bibli-
ography also has 54 entries, and
scanning the list I see many of
the experts that I also rely on for
this kind of information.
This is not just another South
Florida gardening publication.
At least a fourth of the book
is. about the effects in our lo-


HOT DEALS &


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482-8682


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VJ#O#? ...... .. .. .- .. .- .- -.- .


cal area. Pamela used 20 tree'
photographs that I sent and four
pages are dedicated to showing
and explaining how Santa Rosa
County has dealt with debris
cleanup since Hurricane Ivan.
I am not in the book business,
and rarely comment on com-
mercial references unless asked.
This one however is a keeper. It
is amazing that so much infor-
mation and high quality photo-
graphs could be gathered and
published in such a short period
of time following the storms.
Stormscaping is published
by Color Garden, Inc., 5596
Western Way, Lake Worth, FL
33463. The web site is www.
easygardencolor.com. It will
also be sold by local book sell-
ers, in some garden centers and
through Amazon.com. The
ISBN number is 0-9712220-2-
9.
Question of the Week: I
would like to grow garlic in my
garden. Can you tell me how to
do this?
Answer: Garlic is a fun and
relatively easy crop to grow in
Northwest Florida. It is best
established in the fall, grown
as a winter crop and harvested
in early May. Plant individual
cloves six inches apart and one
to three inches deep, with the
pointed end up. On sandy soil,
lightly. fertilize twice during the
winter and early spring to keep
plants vigorous.
A University of Georgia pub-
lication is available that pro-
vides some essential details. I
recommend that you download
and review this information
before getting started next fall.
You can easily find this docu-
ment using a good search en-
gine and typing in "UGA Garlic
Production for the Gardener."


Golden

Pharmacy
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,
Blountstown
SLOCALLY'OWNEb & OPhATEb
J,


Portable Buildings


0


.4 Program of the
Better Business Bureau
within a 50 mile radius


I 'I II I N





Page 28 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


0- CASSIFIE 'Sa




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.


Dishwasher and stove, both used.
Call 643-5446. 2-9, 2-16

Two carat diamond ring, many
stones, must see, two layers with
heart in the middle, valued at$8,500
will sacrafic and ask $6,000. Call
674-2720. 2-9, 2-16

Recliner, like new, asking $25. Call -
762-8405. 2-9,2-16

Honda pressure washer, 5 hp,
S2600 PSI, 3 months old, $300 or best
offer. Call 570-9358.- 2-9, 2-16

Receiver and brush guard $50 for
both. Cafl 570-9358. 2-9,2-16

Leatherjacket in good condition,
$30..Call 643-4179. :.

Helmet without shield for $50. Call
643-4179. 2-9,2-16

Scuba diving gear, tanks, regula-
tors, underwater cameras, camera
housing,flags, compressorforfilling
dive tanks, masks, spear gun, wet-
suits, underwater lights, wreck and
cave reels, divers DPV used twice,
DiveRite TransPaclll: used about
10 times. Call 674-5100 weekdays
or 674-4841 weekends and leave
number if no answer. 2-9,2-16

Sofa and matching chair, trimmed
in beaulilul wood, plaid, pale blue,
peach, beige and brown. Call 643-
2199. 2-9,2-16

: Tea pot, blue and white with flowers
and fruit on it. $25: dresser, really
Sold, for best offer: sofa wilh roses
!print. $45. For more information
please call 674-6142.


Bluebird houses, free. For more
information call 643-5396. 2-9,12-16

Three designer handbags, rea-
sonably priced. For more informa-
tion, call 762-3724. ::

Railroad ties for $4 each. Call 762-
4755.

Harley Davidson DOT helmet,
new. small, 3 snap flip shield, dark
shield and clear shield $100 or best
offer: Harley Davidson DOT. new,
,95th anniversary helmet. XS 6 34,.
flip dark shield, $100 or best offer.
Call 482-8676. :

Two Levi vests, new, small and.
large, $30 each or both for $50.
Call 482-8676. = :i,.

Two down filled vests. St. Johns
Bay, new, XL and small, $40 each
or both for $75. Call 482-8676.
2

_Early Warning jackets and pants,
two sets, hew, reflective and rain
proof, medium and XL, $50 a set,
both sets $100 or best offer. Has
extra set of pants. Call 482-8676.
5.9 2."1.
Leather Harley Davidson cap,


chain across bill, small, $40 or best
offer. Call 482-8676. 2-9, 2-16
Official NFL starter jacket, Miami
Dolphins, XL, cold weather type,
$100 or best offer. Call 482-8676.
2-9, 2-16

Arizona jeans jacket, new, large,
$25 or best offer. Call 482-8676.
2-9, 2-16

Snowmobile suit and hood, used,
$20 or best offer. Call 482-8676.
2-9, 2-16

Wedding items, all new, two tier
slip, size 4; silver tiara, garter and
long line bra, 38 B, all for $100 or
best offer. Call 482-8676. 2-9, 2-16

Maytag dryer for $25. Call 674-
9410. 2-9, 2-16
Kenmore washing machine for
$50: Call 674-9410. 2-9,2-16
LP heater, gas, energy saver, $175.
.Call 643-5143. 2-9,2-16
Gas stove with four burners, stain-
less steel, $200. Call 643-5143.
2-9, 2-16

Air conditioner, 25,000 BTU, $350.
Call 643-5143. 2-9, 2-16

Whirlpool heavy duty washer and
matching dryer, both in excellent,
like new condition, $350. Call 674-
8385. ,2-2,2-9

Zenith console stereo, 1970 mod-
el, asking $50. Call 674-8385.
S 2-2,2-9

Highpoint washer and dryer, small
capacity, $350 for boln, price is ne-
gotiable. Call 643-2652. *:.-
Sewing machine, music keyboard,
pots and pans. lamps and miscel-
laneous household items. Call 674-
7980. : -
Ricon power turntable for disabled
person's van, $500. Call 592-9958.
2-2, 2-9

Loveseat. like new, made by Eng-
land Corsair, $125 or best offer. Call
762-3370. 2-2,2-9
Gold drapes. pair, 8 ft. long. $40..
Call 674-6142. 2-
Two cabinets, 24"x70" with glass
door and shelves. $120 each. -Call
674-6142. 2-2;2-9 9
Two pair of ladies pants, size 14
with yellow and purple print. Call
674-6142. :: -?
Whirlington piano lor $600. Call
639-5878. :.
Bluebird houses, free. For more in-
formation call 643-5396. -9 .,
Brother fax machine, fax 650 with
extra ribbon printer, $60. Call 674-
5486. 2-. ? *
Two kerosene heaters, without


Get lost... in your own backyard.
We have thousands of acres available in Florida's Great Northwest
and best of all there's only one number to call.

Toll free: 1.866.JOE.LAND (1.866.563.5263)
www.stjoeland.com

STJOE
.. .- L.iiitC o ,, ... :.


new brakes, may need a little engine
work, runs good, $350. Call 762-
8614. 2-9,2-16
1999 Ford Escort, four door, tinted
windows, Aiwa CD player, about
110,000 miles, good on gas, heat
and air, cruise control, green in color,
$2,800. Call 674-2666. 2-9,2-16
1997 Chevy S-10 pick-up, 4 cylin-
der, 5 speed, 143,000 miles, in great
condition, gets good gas mileage.
Call 674-9800 askfor Kim during the
day or674-2434 after p.m. (CT) in


the evening.


2-9, 2-16


wick, $20 each. Call 674-5486.
2-2, 2-9

Utility trailers, two to choose from.
For more information, call 593-6293
or 526-1753. 2-2,2-9

Snapper lawn mowers, two to
choose from. For more information,
call 593-6293 or 526-1753. 2-2, 2-9

Child's bunk bed, full-size with
mattresses, four corner wooden
posts with black metal on the head,
foot and sides, in great condition,
paid $500 asking $250. Call 674-
9127. 2-2,2-9

Swimming pool, top of the line,
above ground, 24' round by 52"
deep, best filtration system, like
new, rarely used, excellent con-
dition, worth $3,500, will sell for
$1,200. Call 762-9132. 2-2,2-9

Coffee table with matching end
tables, glass top with beige wrought
iron base, $100; Kolcrast light vibe
locking bassinet, like new, $50. Call
643-2734. 2-2,2-9

Trench coat, genuine leather, Ital-
ian stone design, black, XXL, $25.
Call 643-1293. 2-2, 2-9

Dining room table, glass top,
includes four rattan chairs with
cushions, in excellent condition,.
$450 or best offer; 27 inch RCA
color track TV with stereo system,
in a wooden oak cabinet, excellent
condition, $100 or best offer. Call
643-2487. 2-2,2-9

Leather love seat, blue, $150; cloth
love seat, $30; coffee table with
matching end tables,. $30; guitar,
$50; LG phone, new, used one hour,
$75. Call 762-8586. 2-2, 2-9



1997 Ford Escort for $2,000. Call
379-3768 or 567-1078 and ask for
Matt. 2-9,2-16

1978 Ford, pick-up truck, $500. Call
379-3768 or 567-1078 and ask for
Matt. 2.2 16

1992 Buick Road Master wagon,
good condition, $2,860. Call 762-
8812. :.,n
1998 Chevy van, good tires, brand




I 0


William's Home
Improvements
"No Job Too Big or Small"
License & Insured, contractor & roofer
Concrete work larndca-pe
pressure cleaning. \ "
renovations seamless .,,
gutter, oaiming. ir I
& screen enclCsure .
FOR FREE ESTIMATES J
Call 674-8092 UFN



Stump grinding

Reasonable rates
Free estimates

Call
Chris Nissley
674-8081






SDecks Pole Barns
House Framing & Garages
Wood & Vinyl Siding
Tin Roofing ;
Bathroom Remodeling
SConcrete Work 'S'
Call 674-3458 ...C



FOR RENT
In Bristol
2 and 3BR mobile
homes, central heat & air
Mobile home lots.
In Blountstown
1-room efficiency,
utilities included *.2BR/-
1 1/2 BA Apartment.
Phone 643-7740







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




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


1988 Pontiac Grand Prix, for sale
for parts, 2.8 liter, motor and trans-
mission in good shape, fair tires,
$250 or best offer. Call 674-3607.
2-9,2-16

1967 Volkswagon, in good condi-
tion, $1,200. Call 643-4179.
2-9, 2-16

1998 Supercab F150 XLT, 4x4,
white, loaded, 93,000 miles, dual
exhaust, exceptionally well taken
car of, $12,000. Call 294-1797.
2-9, 2-16

1990 Ford F150 XLT, for parts only,
$400. Call 762-4525. 2-9,2-16

2000 Dodge quad cab, two wheel
drive, fully loaded, new tires, snug
top fiberglass camper shell, excel-
lent condition, 77,500 miles, asking
$11,000 without camper shell and
$11,500 with camper shell. Call 899-
0269 or 674-7138. 2-9T.3-9
1991 Buick Park Avenue, luxury
car, 30 miles per gallon, $900. Call
379-8249. 2-9, 2-16

1994 Corolla, black power locks
and windows, great condition, ask-
ing $2,000. Call 643-9396. .2-9, 246

Small car, white, two door, $200
firm. Call 379-3060 ask for Vickie.
'2-9, 2-16

1995 Ford F250, extended cab,
power stroke diesel, auto transmis-
sion, A/C, $3,500. Call 762-4755.
2-9, 2-16

Ford Escort ZX2 70,000 miles,
2 door, red, manual transmission,
$5,500. Call 762-4672. 2-9,2-16


__ 0.m4nl oft am,, o "J- 4.- ,m



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*Available from Commercial News Providers


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FEBRUARY 9,2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 29


1988 Mercury Cougar, 6 cylinder,
runs good, needs some work,
$1,200 or best offer. Call 379-
8221. 2-9, 2-16

1986 GMC 3/4 ton, pick-up, plus
three motors, together or separate,
needs work, make an offer. Call
379-8221. 2-9, 2-16

2001 Pontiac Grand Prix, GT, fully
loaded, sun roof, leather. Retails
for $12,000, asking $10,500. Call -
674-3866. 2-2,2-9

1993 Dodge Dakota for parts only.
Call 674-5367. 2-2, 2-9

1991 Chrysler NewYorker, needs
transmission and programming,
$1,000. Call 643-8089. 2-2,2-9

1987 Dodge truck, needs head
gasket, needs- power steering
pump, $250. Call 643-8089. 2-2,2-9

1989 Mercury Marquis, good mo-
tor, has been wrecked, $350. Call
643-8089. 2-2, 2-9

Ford F150, Triton V8, fully loaded,
white with good panel on bottom,.
burgundy pen strip, 86,000 miles
beige, tan, cloth, interior, has deep
diamond platted toolbox, fantastic
ride, great shape, $9,500. Call 674-
8381 after 6 p.m. :2-9

1997 Dodge Neon in excellent
condition, $3,000. Call 643-2994.
2-2, 2-9



BEDROOM SET 6 PIECES,
NEW IN BOXES. Headboard,
frame, dresser, mirror, chest,
nightstand. $595. 850-222-9879
Mattress set: New king pillow-
top mattress and base. In
original plastic, factory
warranty. $295. 850-222-2113
CHERRY SLEIGH BED, still in
box, never used. Sacrifice
$295. 850-222-7783
NEW QUEEN Pillowtop
mattress set. In factory plastic
with warranty. Can deliver.
Must sell, $175. 850-545-7112
New Living Room set.
Suggested list $1400, sell sofa
$275, loveseat $225, chair $175.
Set $625. Hardwood frames
with lifetime warranty. 850-222-
9879
Dining room table, leaf and six
chairs, $600. Sofa server table,
$300. 850-222-2113
Leather Sofa suggested list
$1400. 100% new, sell $500.
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. I '-


1993 Ford Aerostar mini van, in
good -condition, $1,200. Call 643-
2994. 2-2, 2-9

1987 Mercury Cougar, power.
steering windows, seats, 5.0 fuel
injected, runs great, $800 for whole
car or best offer, will sell engine for
$550. Call 762-4119. 2-2,2-9

1995 Chevrolet diesel, dully with
service body, $6,000. Call 639-
2856. 2-2, 2-9

2001 Ford Ranger Super Cab,
four door, step-side, 4x4, 4.0 V6,
automatic, tilt, cruise, power win-
dows and locks, complete auto
and video system, 3" lift, oversized
tires, 64,000 miles,.asking $15,000
or best offer. Call 643-1726 or 643-
7926. 2-2, 2-2,2-9

2001 Ford Taurus SEL, 40,000
miles; fourdoor, CD player, sunroof,
spoiler, leather, linted windows,
power everything, more extras, very
nice and taken care of, $10,000.
Call .674-2585. 2-2,'2-9

1998 Ford Ranger, extended cab,
85,000 miles, excellent condition,
$7,000. Call 762-3723. 2-2,2-9


1995 Lincoln Mark 8,95,000 miles,
needs work, asking $4,000. Call
674-6232 and leave a message.
2-2, 2-9

2002 Dodge Ram, fourdoor, 80,000
miles, automatic, power everything,
$12,900. Call 674-8591 or 832-
9473. 2-9, 2-16

Small Mercury with V6 engine,
needs transmission, motor runs
good, $150. Call 827-2810. 2-2,2-9



1982 fiberglass, 14ft. with 25 hp.
Mercury motor, anchor, trailer, sell-
ing as is for $1,000. Call 643-5128
or 643-3289. 2-9,2-16

1989 21 ft. Proline with cuddy
cabin, walk about, 200 hp Johnson
motor, galvanized tandem axle
trailer, real good condition. Asking
$5,000. Call 674-7138 and leave
a message or 899-0269 (ask for
Eddie). 2-9 T. 3-9

Evinrude 5 hp. motor. For more
information, call 593-6293 or 526-
1753. 2-2,2-9

12 ft. plywood boat with 25 hp.
Mercury and trailer, $700. Call 639-
5878. 2-2, 2-9


Town & Country Realty
Ronald W. Wood, Broker

Phone 674-4629
320 acres in Jackson County. All fenced surveyed, over 125 acres
planted in Tift and Nine Bahia. good roads. $1,850 per acre
Frame home in Alrha. 2BR/1BA on 1.5 acres, beautiful lot, $39,000.
SOLD
10 acres in Mossy Pond area lightly wooded, road frontage, $25,000.
61 acres near Altha, wooded with large hardwoods, small paved front-
age, $112.850. SOLD
* 22.7 acres fronting on paved Porter Grade Rd., 3BR/2BA doublewide in
good condition, carport, she, plus a 12x60 singlewide home, $135.000.
"'Help!! We need listings. We have numerous buyers for land only
and for homes. We offer experienced, one on one service."
20120 Central Ave. West, Blountstown, FL 32424


Four cockatiels, two pair, $20
each. Call 762-8405. 2-9,2-16

German Shepherd puppies, full
blooded, no papers, $1 00for males,
$75 forfemales, ready Feb. 12. Call
639-5932. 2-2,2-9

Mixed Boston Terrier and lab, 1
1/2 year old, free to a good home.
Call 762-8359. 2-2, 2-9

Quarter horse stud, registered, 7
years old, proven breeding stock,
$2,500. Call 762-8445. 2-2,2-9

Mustang mare, .$700. Call 762-
8445. 2-2, 2-9

Miniature stud, black and white,
$350. Call 762-8445. 2-2,2-9

Lab mixed puppies, seven pup-
pies, 8 weeks old, all solid black,
mother is full black, father is lab- mix.
Call 643-5959. 2-2, 2-9

Two RatTerriers, full blooded, male
is 11 months old, house trained, one
female, 14 weeks old, complete with
all shots and vaccinations, $100
each. Call 237-2144. 2-2,2-9
-MW

Wanted: someone to do ironing.
Call 899-5730. 2-9.2-16


Mobile home
2BR, 1BA
in Estiffanulga
Estates, CR 333
For more information
call 379-8276 or
-I 510-0932 F-


Wanted: two to three acres in
Hosford/Telogia area for sight built
home. Call 643-4166. 2-9,2-16

Wanted: copies of the Miss
Blountstown pageant in its entirety.
Call 762-3292. 2-9,2-16

Wanted: two horse, horse trailer,
reasonably priced. Call 643-3048.
2-9,2-16

Wanted: Any unwanted yard sale
items. Call 674-5753. 2-2,2-9

Wanted: 2x6 and 2x8 plywood. Call
674-6142. 2-2, 2-9

Wanted: Junk cars and trucks, any
condition, no charge for removal.
Call 762-8459. 2-2T. 4-6

Wanted: Outside trailer doors, sizes
32x72 and 30x72, at a good price.
Call 674-6142. 2-2,2-9

Wanted: Guns, old or modern, old
gun parts, military items, old BB
guns, arrowheads. Call 674-4860.
12-8 T. 2-9



Found: Schnauzer, possibly blind,
on Hwy. 333, wearing a red colorwith
diamonds on it. Call 643-3393.
2-9, 2-16
- -- -


that withstand
category 5
hurricane winds!
Huge discounts on display
buildings. Limited number
so reserve yours today!

Call local dealer at
1-866-783-4385


Rodney Miller's


Residential Commercial Year 'round Service
Stump grinding now available!
Reasonable rates! Bonded &Insured
Home 643-4267 Cell 643-6589 *FrBonded & Insured
Home 643-4267 Cell 643-6589 *Free estimates.


*BRISTOL, OLD HOME PLACE 2BR/1BA, block, very nice approximately one acre lot,
excellent location in town, convenient to everything selling "as is" NEW LISTING
*BLOUNTSTOWN super nice 4BR/3BA brick with all the amenities needed to make a nice
home PENDING CONTRACT
*ORANGE 2004 Singlewide, slept in 2 or 3 times, refrigerator, stove, washer/dryer, nice
panial fenced lot with a fantastic new 2 car garage: with metal roof, only $59,900
*HWY. 20 E 2BR/2BA each side DUPLEX, finish this, live in one side and rent the other
one acre lot.
*BOYD ST. 3BR.and 1 1/2BA, brick, central air/heat one car garage 85x125 ft. lot asking
$60,000. -
*MAIN ST. beautiful brick/cedar house on lake UNDER CONTRACT
*WOODMAN RD. 1.61: acres, old trailer, good deck "selling as is" borders creek asking
$18,500 NEW LISTING
*HWY. 333 very nice, 2BR/2BA 1996 Singlewide, central heat and air, appliances, one acre
lot with oaks and a big fenced garden area $45,000
*HWY. 73 older frame 3BR/1 BA house on one fenced acre asking $40,000
*COMMERCIAL BUILDING. SOLD
*Other listings available,,land tracts, commercial lots, buildings, houses, and trailers
*WE NEED LISTINGS, ALCPRICE POINTS LET US ASSIST YOU!!


Su.mmerwind Subdivisilon

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

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



-*^^:^,^ T^ : ..



-2 0







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





Page 30 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005

Commuter Services of North Florida offers alternate transportation with a guaranteed ride home


Are high gas prices becoming
a financial burden? Is daily traffic
congestion creating unnecessary
stress? Want to help save the en-
vironment? Did you know if you
commute to work by. walking,
carpooling, vanpooling, bus, or
bicycle you can save hundreds
of dollars each year, while also
reducing the problems of traf-
fic congestion and air pollution.
Commuter Services .of North
Florida facilitates services that
help residents explore and adopt
commute options.
A resident who commutes to
work from Quincy to Tallahas-
see is traveling approximately
46 miles round trip. Accord-,
ing to AAA, the. average cost of
driving a car in the southeast in
2005 is 50 cents per mile, which
includes the cost of insurance,


Lost: Dachshund, female, 1 1/2
years old, black and tan, nursing
puppies, missing since Saturday
night on Melvin Rd. in Clarksville.
-Anyone with any information, please
call 674-6294. :., ,- .

Found: Black Cocker Spaniel,
found in parking lot of Calhoun
County Extention Office. Call 674-
8323. 2-2, 2-9

Lost: Bulldog, chocolate andwhite,,
very friendly, family pet, offering
9250 reward. Call 379-9345.

Lost:-German Shepherd. about
one year old, black and lan, miss-
ing -about two weeks, lost near
Clarksville on Hwy. 73 N, answers:
to Hans. Children are devastated.
.Call 674-1610. .


1999 Dutchman Classic, 30 ft..
camper, fifth wheel with slides, ask-
ing payoff. Call 674-9798. -

Camper shell, for 4 door Chevy
*truck, 8 ft. bed, aluminum with
three doors with locks. $150. Call
762-3463. .2-2,2-9

1992 Jayco travel trailer. 30
.ft., very clean. $6,000. Call 639-
2856.... -o

Camper shell, made for long wtleel
base pick-up. $125. Call 762-8343.
2-2, 2-9


depreciation, gas mileage and
maintenance. Based on these fig-
ures, if a resident carpooled with
just one other person, the sav-
ings would be $11.50 per day for
each person,. or $2875 per year
(based on a 5-day work week for
50 weeks).
Commuter Services of North
Florida helps people form car-
pools. They also help people
locate and join existing car-
pools. This service is free and
is available to all commuters in
the 10-county service area. All
a resident needs to do is call 1-
800-454-RIDE (7433). A "Ride-
match Request" form is also
available online at www.com-
muterservices.org.
Concerned about not having
your car in case of emergency?
Commuter Services also offers


House on one acre; 3 bedroom and
2 bath, new carpet, new vinyl,; new
paint, $57,900. For more informa-
tion, call 570-4212. 2-9,2-16

Mobile home, 8x30, one bedroom,
good for camper or elderly, good
condition, needs a few repairs,
$1,000. Call 762-9132.. 2-2, 2-9

Brick house, 3 BR/2 BA, in Altha
on one large lot, walking distance
to town, city utility, $98,000. Call
762-8586. 2-2, 2-9
Log house, for sale by) owner,
1820-4 Roy Golden Rd., two bed-
rooms, 1 bath, kitchen, dining area,
living/family room. large closets, two
porches, central heal and air. Call
674-5963 or 785-1476. 1-19T.3-16
.. --M .. W ,


*.A~


Yard Sale, Saturday, Feb. 12 be-
ginning at 7:30 located at 15796
SE Pear St. in Blountstown, items
includel:clothes, baby items, miscel-
laneous. Phone 237-2417. 2-9
Yard Sale, Saturday, Feb. -12 be-
ginning at 8. a.m., located at lotbe-
tween C&C Pawn and Blounlstown
Drugs. including: misses, men's and
junior clothing, shoes, over-range
microwave, ceiling fan. and miscel-
laneous household items. Phone
674-2637.

Yard Sale, Saturday, Feb. 12 and
Sunday, Feb. 13. turn at Oglesby


Lab nornn of Alta, go past me ball
Slide in camper with jack stands parktofirsthouseonleft(15473NW
Sld sincamperewithr j "actoacndI- Bodiford Rd.), remnants of estate.
has stove, refrigerator, air condi- sale, sewing and craft supplies,
tioner. queen size bed. $700. Call clothes, furniture, priano. odds and
674-8591. -- ends, cancel if raining. -.


the Guaranteed Ride Home Pro-
gram (GRHP). There are three
requirements for the program.
To qualify, you simply com-
mute at least three times a week
by walking, carpooling, van-
pooling, bus, or bicycle. Call to
register in advance and you'll
receive .a GRHP voucher in the


mail. This is your "ticket home"
and should be kept in a safe, but
accessible place. When the time
comes to use the voucher, follow
the simple instructions on the
back of the voucher to receive a
free Guaranteed Ride Home.
Why not enjoy the benefits of
alternative transportation? Com-


muter Services of North Florida
serves Leon, Wakulla, Gads-
den, Franklin, Jefferson, Taylor,
Madison, Jackson, Calhoun, and
Liberty counties and their pro-
grams are free of charge.
About Commuter Services of North Florida:
Commuter Services of North Florida is run and op-
erated out of the MarketingInsditute at Florida State
University and funded by the Florida Department
of Transportation.


CL.friONCE


WHILE TM EY LAST



.,. ,


New 2004 Ford Focus ZX5i
4 cyl., AT SC, Alloy Wheels, CD
You Save $3,570
Only 1 left'
STK' 4C012 ,



New 2004 Ford
Crown Victoria LX
weather CD. SC/TW, Power Seat
You Save $6,697
Only 1 left!
STKit-10005 -


2004 LincolnTown Car
Signature, Silver, 19k miles
$28,995
2004 Ford Mustang Convertible
Leather, V6, AT. Spoiler, CD
$17,550
2003 Mercury Grand Marquis LS
Tan Leather, Loaded, 26k miles
$16,995
2003 Taurus SE, 4 dr.
PW/PL, SC/TW, Cass.
$9,995
2003 Crown Victoria LX
Leather, CD, 18k miles
$15,995


New 2004 Ford
SFreestar Wagon SES
7 pass.. Ouad seating. Rear A C
You Save $8,102
Only 1 left!
S O 'STT0027



New 2004 F150
S Crew Cab XLT
Captain chairs. Towing Pkg.,
CD. Power sliding window,
Running Boards
You Save $6,400
i-04Tu0 :^jf


2004 F150 Supercrew Lariat 4x4
Lealher Captain Chairs. CD, Loaded
Was 29,995 Now $27,750
2004 Chev. Ext. Cab LS
PW/PL, SCTW, CD, 12k miles-
Was 22.500 Now $21,550
2003 F150 Supercab XLT 4x4
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Was 24,888 Now $23,750
2002 F150 Supercrew Lariat 4x4
Captain Chairs, CD, Loaded
Was 23,995 Now $22,850





FEBRUARY 9, 2005 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL Page 31


Scientific society seeks minority students for scholarships


The American Chemical Soci-
ety, the world's largest scientific
society, is accepting applications
for its Scholars Program, a fi-
nancial support effort for under-
represented minority students in
the chemical sciences. The ap-
plications are for the 2005-2006
academic year.
African American, Hispanic/
Latino and Native American re-
cipients are eligible to receive uip
. to $3,000 and awards are renew-
able. High school seniors and
students in chemistry, chemical
engineering, biochemistry, en-
vironmental science and related
disciplines at two- and four-year
colleges may apply for scholar-
ships. Financial support is based
on a mix of. academic achieve-


ment and financial need.
The goal of the American
Chemical Society Scholars Pro-
gram is to diversify the chemical
sciences, both in academe and
the workforce, by helping under-
represented minority groups ob-
tain undergraduate degrees, and
to encourage them to advance in
chemistry or a chemically relat-
ed field. The Society expects to
award approximately $850,000
-this academic year to current and
new scholars.
The deadline to apply for the
2005-2006 program is March 1.
For more details about the ACS
Scholars Program and an online
application form, visit www.
chemistry.org/scholars or call 1-
800-227-5558, extension 6222.


Relatively few minorities pur-
sue chemistry-related careers,
according to a report prepared
-by the Society. In 2000, for ex-
ample, Hispanics/Latinos, who
make up 14 percent of the U.S.
population, represented less
than 3 percent of the chemistry
workforce; African Americans,
at almost 12 percent of the popu-
lation, comprised less than 2 per-
cent of the chemical workforce;
and Native Americans, repre-
senting 1 percent of the popula-
tion, made up less than 1 percent
of the chemical workforce.
Since the Scholars Program
was launched with a $5 mil-
lion grant in 1995, nearly 1,500
students have received finan-
cial support from the ACS. The


program is a winner of the 2001
President's Award for Excel-
lence in Science, Mathematics
and Engineering Mentoring, and
the 1997 Award of Excellence
from the American Society of
Association Executives.
Several collaborating part-
ners, including AstraZeneca,
Bayer,- the Dreyfus Founda-
tion, Dupont, GlaxoSmithKline,
Schering-Plough and Xerox,
have contributed $100,000 or
more to the Scholars Program.
The Camille and Henry Dreyfus
Foundation and the Procter &
Gamble Company are sustaining
partners that have contributed
more than $200,000 to support
student scholarships. PPG Indus-
tries Foundation, Inc. a found-


ing partner of the program has
contributed more than $500,000.
Many companies also offer men-
toring and paid internships to se-
lected program participants as
part of a student's academic and
career development plan.
The American Chemical So-
ciety is a nonprofit organization,
chartered by the U.S. Congress,
with a multidisciplinary mem-
bership of more than 159,000
chemists and chemical engi-
neers. It publishes numerous
scientific journals and databases,
convenes major research confer-
ences and provides educational,
science policy and career pro-
grams in chemistry. Its main of-
fices are in Washington, D.C.,
and Columbus, Ohio.


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Liberty-County Board
of County Commissioners

is accepting applications for
3 carpenters and 3 carpenter helpers
with experience in remodeling

The Liberty County Board of County Commissioners
will accept applications for the above positions until 5
p.m. on March 3. Applications may be obtained and
submitted at the Clerk of Court's Office located in the
Liberty County Courthouse, State Road 20, Bristol,
FL.

The positions advertised are grant funded and are
contingent upon the release of funds by the United
States Department of Energy, The Florida Depart-
ment of community Affairs and The Florida Housing
Finance Agency.

Compensation: Current Salary schedule

For further information please contact Ricky W.
Revell, Liberty County Grants Director at 643-2692.

LIBERTY COUNTY IS AN EOUAL OPPORTUNITY
EMPLOYER, FAIR HOUSING, HANDICAPPED
ACCESS JURISDICTION
. .. 1. I. .I I .." i ..


The Calhoun County
Senior Citizens Association, Inc.

will be accepting applications for a
temporary Service Aide.

Hours will vary. Duties will include homemaking re-
spite care, and personal care duties. This person must
have a valid certified nursing assistant certificate or
32 hours of certified documentation for personal care
duties. This person must also have a Florida driver's
license, a high school diploma, pass FDLE back-
ground screening, and drug test.

Application deadline will be Wednesday, Feb. 23
at 4 p.m. Applications may-be picked up at 16859
NE Cayson Street, Blountstown, FL.
NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE.
CCSCA is an Equal Opportunity employer.
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Page 32 THE CALHOUN-LIBERTY JOURNAL FEBRUARY 9,2005


USDA issues final procedures and


sets date for Lamb Referendum


BLOUNTSTOWN The
U.S. Department of Agriculture's
Agricultural Marketing Service
announced the final procedures
for a continuance .referendum
under the Lamb Promotion, Re-
search and Information order,
more commonly known as the
Lamb Checkoff Program, and
also announced that the referen-
dum will be conducted Jan. 31
through Feb. 28.
The referendum will be con-
ducted at USDA's Farm Service
Agency county offices. To be
eligible to participate, persons
must certify and provide docu-
mentation, such as a sales receipt
or remittance form, that .shows
they have been engaged .in the
production, feeding or slaughter-
ing of lambs during the period of
Jan. 1 through Dec. 31, 2004.
Beginning Jan. 31, 2005, and
continuing through Feb. 28,
2005, persons may obtain form
LS-86 to vote in the referendum
from FSA county offices either
in person, by mail or facsimile.
Forms may also be obtained via
the Internet at http://w\t w\ams.
usda.g'o/lsg/mpb/rp-lamb.htm
http://www.ams.usda.gov/lsg,/
mpb/rp-lamb.htm.
Persons will vote in the ref-
erendum at the FSA county of-
fice where their administrative
farm records are maintained.
For persons not participating- in
FSA programs, the opportunity-
to vote will be provided at the
county office where the person
owns or rents land. Form LS-86
and supporting documentation
may be returned in person, by
mail or facsimile to the appro-
priate FSA county office. Form
LS-86. and accompanying docu-
mentation returned in person or,
by facsimile, must be received
in the appropriate county office
Before the close of business of
IFeb. 28. 2005. Form LS-86 and
accompanying documentation;
returned b) mail must be post-'
marked no later than midnight of
Feb. 28 and received in the FSA
county office by March 7.
For the program to continue.
it must be approved by a major-
ity of voters who also represent
. a majority of the volume repre-
sented in the referendum.
The Lamb Checkoff Program
is authorized by the Commodity
Promotion. Research and Infor-.
mation Act of 1996. This pro-.
gram provides for assessments
on, the sale of lamb: and lamb
products and, for. an industry
board to carry out promotion, re-
search and information programs
designed to increase the demand
for lamb and lamb products.
The referendum is mandated
by the Act and requires that the
Secretary ofAgriculture conduct a
referendum either before its going
into effect or within three years af-
ter assessments first begins under
an order. The order provides that
the- referendum be held within
three years after assessments first


begin. Assessments began July 1,
2002. AMS oversees the activi-
ties of the program.
The procedures and notice for
the referendum were published


oea Qdlsow ~ Lammr & CalORK
I" tivws ago Iobta(WInedouFWMOrd
lDa~k tmr~ie due-i to tefrustrantMof 0
am. oeebmmor a msd cat.. The ~folwin tbir
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*lmou ator the besn Price
*Hit~w itbm u a0UMto $300
ora 4M. 0MO.K mwttfist teand tag


in the Dec. 27, 2004, Federal
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